15 Haziran 1849 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

15 Haziran 1849 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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I ' II / ' TH NO. 6488 IMPORTANT EUROPEAN NEWS. SPECIAL OVERLAND EXPRESS TO St* John* New Brunswick, AMD THENCE TELEGRAPHICALLY TO THE N. Y. HERALD. ARRIVAL OK T1IS STEAMSHIP CAMBRIA AT HALIFAX. ONB WEEK LATER. Threatening Aspect of Affairs all Over Europe. Trrmrndous 'Excitement ill the New French Assembly. ZAE70KTAEJT FROM ROMS. Meeting of the Emperors of Russia and Austria, AND THE STRUGGLE IN HUNGARY. amvucaii atucu.3 m juurope. HARKET ACCOUNTS, Ac. Ac. &c. Tet.egraoh Office, ) St. John, N. B., June 1-1?A.M. 5 The Cambria, Capt. Shannon, with dates from Paris to the evening of the 31st ult., and London and Liverpool papers of the 2d inst., arrived at Halifax at a little before noon, yesterday. Her news was immediately despatched to this city by your Qgent. The horse express made the run to Granville Point in ten hours, and the express steamer arrived here at twenty minutes past four o'clock this morning, having been detained over an hour in getting into the harbor, in consequence of the smoke which lias enveloped all this section of the country for several days, and is not less objectional than the thickest log. The Cambria brought sixty-nine passengers, j thirteen of whom stopped at Halifax. She was to have sailed for New York at about two o'clock, and will be due at her wharf at a late hour on Friday night. Notwithstanding the unfavorable accounts which till continue to be received from the continent, a better feeling has been manifested in all departments of business, since ih? departure of the last steumer, though no marked improvement can be noticed as having taken place. The constantly increasing disquietudes of Continental Europe continued to affect trade and impart to other markets a degree of unsteadinoss, if not alarm, which renders it impossible to calculate with any reasonable accuracy upon the value of produce for a week at a time. The steamer America, from New York, made the passage in Hi days?the quickest on record. The packet ships Montezuma and Patrick Honry arrived at Liverpool on the 29th, having made the passage in 19 days. The Anglo Saxon arrived on the 31st. There has been no further debate in Parliament on Canadian affairs, and the business transacted since the Whitsun recess, is devoid of general interest. Notice has been given that the Chancellor of the Exchequer would make his financial statement on the 15th inst., which was anxiously looked for. In the London market, money can be obtained on easy terms. Discounts are liberal for good paper of second class traders, that class being held in a sounder condition than speculators in produce. American securities continue in good demand both in London and on the continent. United States stock command higher rates, and some sales were made on Friday at llOJ, and not much offering. Prices for the stocks of paying States were tiff. The stock market has generally been firm daring the week. Consols throughout the week, np to Friday, ranged at a 10for money, and on Friday evening, after having reached 81^, closed at 80)?a80^. The next account Is fixed for the 17th of July, and for that period they left elf at B15?. Bank stoek closed at 1?3?, a 195 In the foreign market, little business has been done with the exoeptlon of Spanish, which is a shade better. Affairs in Ireland?Terrible Sufferings Among the People. Lord Clarendon has returned to Dublin. ? - - . i? J C .L ? .1,. up lO m?" Ul'panurc U1 wic nitamui, tilt; gwvcmmint has given no intimation of its intention of the final disposal of the state prisoners, under sentence of death for high treason. As an evidence of the extreme destitution and misery which exists in Ireland, it is stated that a shipwrecked human body, having been cast ashore, the corpse was actually consumed by the starving inhabitants of the vicinity. A statement to this effect, in Parliament, was contradicted in pnrt by the government, yet the fact is beyond dispute, that at no previous time has sickness, intense misery, and starvation, been more general than it is now. The cholera has broken out in Dublin, and still continues its ravages in many parts of the country. Important from tlie French Republic?Trenendons Kultement I114.be New National Assembly?The Critical Position of the Government, dtc. The dissolution of the French National Assembly took p ace on the 26th, and (tassed over without tumult. The new Legislative Assembly met for the transaction of business on the 2tfth, and, on the 30th, was the scene of one of the most violent debates that ever occurred in any deliberative body. Upon a close analysis of the result of the late election, it appears that there are about 210, or at most 240, ultra democratic members, which is something more than double the number that they were exacted to elect, and will give them a vastly greater influence in the present than they possessed in the old Assembly. There are rising of 500 members elected hv the various other parties; but they are so split up aud divided in sentiment, that it is considered doubtful about their being able to unite upon leading questions of public policy. Personal disputes among the leading members of the several parties would seem to give small promise that the President will be able to select a ministry strong enough to carry on the government with that degree of firmness so much to be desired. Marshal Hugenud is still spoken of as most certain to be placed at the head of the ministry. A motion, on the last day of the late Assembly, E NE' for a general amnesty, was lost by 5, in a house of 5C7. The last act of the Assembly was to pass a vote of thanks to the army and to the national guard, which concludes by proclaiming that citizen soldiers, as soldier citizens, have deserved well of the republic. The new Legislative Assembly was formally opened on Monday, the 28th ult. In the early purt of the sitting, everything was perfectly tranquil, and there was no troops in attendance, beyond the usual guard. Later in the duy, however, numerous bodies of disorderly jieople collected around the chamber, and the fear of an invasion by the mob was so great, that the troops, previously instructed, were ordered to advance and clear the adjoining streets. No serious attempt was made to resist the troops, und but few arrests were made. On Wednesday, a bitter conflict took place in the Assembly, growing out of the removal of the Colonel who had been, during the session, entrusted with the immediate command of the troops for the protection of the Chamber. The correspondent of the London Times, in describing the proceedings alluded to, says the latter 1 d.i> s of the Constituent Assembly presented many scenes such as in mercy we would wish to draw a veil over forever; but never, even in the hours when its end was upproaching, and Paris dejiended on the protection of 100,000 bayonets, and public tranquillity wus at ttie capricious mercy of the Assembly, us the air is shaken by the thunderstorm?in none of those unquiet moments was there a scene of such violence witnessed in the Legislative chamber, as on that day. The UOth of May was to have become a new era, and it wus fondly believed that in the electoral returns which received the votes of millions ef free citizens, were also to be found buried forever the evil passions engendered during the stormy excitements of the Legislature which gave to regenerated Fiance its new constitution ; but if a few more scenes similar to that which occurred on the last day, again take place, even the most credulous must abandon the hope of ever seeing sound constitutional liberty prevailing in France. Nothing has ever taken place hi the late Assembly comparable to what took place on the day in question. Our correspondent has often had to record debates of stormy character during the long sessional period that has just expired; but it is not too much to suy that the Assembly which concluded its labors on Saturday lust, was a model of gentleness, of prudence, and tolerance, even in the heights of its exultation, in comparison with the body which has scarcely yet entered on its important mission. Perhaps the only similarity will be found in the annals of the first revolution. When Ledru itollin appeared at the tribune to debate the question before the Chamber, loud cries arose for the order of the day ; but having attempted to persevere, and the cries growing louder, the President put on his hat, thus suspending the sitting. When business was resumed, the members of the left evinced their disapproval of the President's conduct by the noisiest demonstration, and vehemently applauding Ledru Rollin, in the midst of which the President stooped forward and told the Speaker that if the Assembly were threatened with invasion, it was only by him and his friends. Ledru Rollin then quitted the tribune, declaring that both he and his party had been insulted, and that the liberty of speech was at an end. A tremendous uproar then rose on the left, and four of the secretaries?youngest members of the House?stood up and resigned their functions, amidst the loudest applause from the mountain. It would be difficult to give an idea of the scene which followed?some of the extreme left arose, and were about to quit the Chamber in a body, when their colleagues induced them to resume their seats, and, after a good deal of time had been lost in this confusion and tumult, the aged President stood up and declared that he was ready to retract any expression of his which might have appeared offensive to M. Ledru llollin. The tumult then began to cease, M. Ledru Rollin once more addressed the House and demanded that a parliamentary inquiry should be instituted into the circumstances of which M Clevoir complained, but the Assembly, by a large majority, rejected the demand and passed to the order of the day. The adjournment took place at half-past six o'clock. The result of the elections in Algeria, for which live members are returned, place M. Entile Girardm first on the list, and Henri d'Orleans, Duke d'Aumale, second. The votes given to the Due d'Aumale were declared unconstitutional in some of the elects ral sections, but not in others. Unless the decree of banishment is abrogated, the Duke will be unable to sit. If he is prevented from sitting, he becomes at once a political martyr. It remains to be seen what the Legislative Assembly will do. Highly Interesting from Italy?Threatened Mutiny In tlie French Camp before Rome ?The Roman and French Republicans. The French expeditionary forces are still encamped outside of Rome; M. Lessep, the envoy, having totally failed thus far to persuade the Romans to admit the French, either as friends or as enemies. The utmost dissatisfaction is said to prevail among the troops, who openly avow their sympathy for the Roman republic. w nusi negotiations are going iorwara at nome, General Oudinot's position, with malaria threatening his army, is far from pleasant. Every day furnishes him with fresh proofs of the precarious nature of his command, if not of the moral certainty that the troops will refuse, if called upon, to enter the city by storm. The Neapolitans having been beaten, have withdrawn within their own territories, and, with Austria, seemed inclined to let the French have the quarrel all to themselves. The latest intelligence from Rome states that the Constituent Assembly having energetically ro jected the proposition of M. Lesseps, had given authority to the triumvirate to treat again, and that the triumviri proposed to the French Plenipotentiary the following conditions:? 1st. The people shull again be called to exercise their sovereignty by meuns of universal suffrage. 2d. The Austrians, Neapolitans, und Spaniards shall all immediately evacuate the territory of the republic, as universal suffrage would he a mockery under the pressure of foreign bands. 3d. The French shall retire from Rome. The republic, always generous and fraternal, will grant them for garrison a place exempt from fever, where they shall meet a reception mutually due to each other as republican brethren; they shall remain their friends?no more protectors; for the democracy of Rome will constitute itself without foreign interference. Provisions at Rome were growing dearer, for the French do not allow any to pass; but the scarcity was confined chiefly to luxuries.? Bread and ordinary articles were still in good supply. M. Lesseps has left the city for the CHinp of General Oudinot, but was expected back immediately. It was also understood that a deputation had been sent an the previous day to Gaeta, with proposala to the Pope to return under a very limited temporal rule, and with a total exclusion of the cardinals from all political power. W YO MORNING EDITION?Fl The IIangarlan War, and Successes or the Hungarians?The Position of Russia and Austria?'Meeting of the Two Umperori From Austria and Hungary little is positively known, beyond the fact that vast armies from Russia, in concert with Austria, are now bearing down upon the Hungarians, who seem to be making a progressive movement, large bodies of troops ha vmg reureu into me iasincsseB 01 me country, where they will be uble to fall upon the enemy, with almost certainty of success. By the latest news, positive information has been received, that the city of Buda has fallen into the hands of the Hungarians, who are said to have gained possession of the place by treachery, and put the gurrison of 500 or 600 men to the sword. In the 6outh, the Magyars are said to be in possession of Fieume, the only seapert of Hungary, which, if true, will give a vast impulse to the cause. The meeting of the Emperors of Austria and Russia, at Wursaw, lasted but one day. Nothing has transpired as to the objects of the interview. The Danlih War. The war between the Danes and the Prussians continues, without, from present appearances, the remotest prospect of a satisfactory adjustment of the paltry matter in dispute. The town of Frederica has been reduced by bombardment, and the Prussiun troops are advancing to Orleans. The Danish cruisers are strictly enforcing the blockade of the German ports. A division of the Russian fleet has appeared in the Danish waters, which is considered significant of the intentions of the Czar. Affairs In Prussia. There is very little authentic intelligence from Germany. It would seem, however, that the Western Prussian provinces have become somewhut more tranquillized; but in Buden and Bavaria, all tluit region, the popular chiefs are said to be only waiting to learn the result of the French elections. Tlic Market Intelligence, Liverpool, June 2, 1849. Flour is dull and lower, some sales of Western having been made at 22s. 9d. per bbl.; and though that description, as well as Philadelphia and Baltimore, is pretty generally held at 23s., this price is not obtainable, except in a retail way. Ohio, 22s. fid. a 24s. fid. Indian corn has gone off pretty freely at 33s. a a 35s. for white, and 35s. fid. a 37s. fid. per quarter for yellow. Corn meal, 16s. a 16s. fid. per bbl. ? j _ -? * vuuuu ifuuitiiiuiis nit- uuimnucu as ai XM dcparture of the last steamer; fair uplands and Mobile being 4]d.; fair New Orleans, 4f; and middling of the three descriptions 4^d. per lb. The market has been abundantly supplied, but speculative demand is suspended. After much langor throughout the week, transactions rallied towards the close, the sales reaching 35,790 bales. Of these, 4,500 are for export, but only 700 on speculation. The stock in port amounts to 697,000 bales, of which 526,000 are American. Lard.?A large business has been done, at very full prices generally, and in some cases at an advance of sixpence per cwt. The sales of the week are 250 tons. Bacon has been in rather better request, at Tuesday's rates. A more active demand was experienced at about the rates of last week ; sales of choice Eastern at 4ls., and Western, of extra qualily, at 40s. per cwt. Hams are nearly unsaleable, shoulders having further given way in value to the extent of Is. per cwt. We have little business to report in cheese. A parcel of inferior realized 80s. per cwt. There has not been much passing in beef. In Western prime mess Pork, of ordinary descriptions, there has been a fair sale at a reduction of 2s. a 3s. per bbl. In Naval Stores there is only a limited business doing. Turpentine is nominal at 6e. 6d. a 6s. 9d. per cwi.; dui at tnese rates no sales are reported. Common American Rosin brings 2s. 6d. a 2s. 9d. per cwt., at which 800 bbls. have been sold. Iron?The trade continues flat. In Scotland the real demnnd is below the average; but prices are, notwithstanding, nominally fair. Present prices in Liverpool, merchant bar iron, ?5 10; best bar, ?7 ?; hooped, ?7 15; sheet, ?$ 5; Scotch pig, net, cost, ?2 13. Bark?A small lot of Philadelphia sold at 9s. 6d. per cwt. . Oils.?A moderate business has been done in fish, at former rates. Cod is now held at higher prices. Small sales of linseed have been made at 26s. a 2Cs. fid., and rape at 40s. per cwt. Rice.?Carolina is again rather dearer, 600 tcs. having been sold at 17s. a 18s. Tallow is very dull of sale, and little business has been done, and prices are without alteration. Freights at Literfooi., June 2 ?There Is little change to notice in freights this week. The quantity of iron of* faring is still large, and measurement goods also have been more abundant. Tasaengers are tolerab'y numerous; but there has been some difficulty in filling up the very large ships now on the berth, and rather lower rates have been taken to New Fork. Dead weight. 14s. to 16s. Cd. per ton; fine goods 15s to 17s. fid ; hardware, 12s. fid.; earthenware. 6s to 6s Paris. Thursdav. Mav 31. Business oemutenced at the Bourse to-day, under unfavorable appearaneee, and government stock continued to decline until It became known that the Bank of France bad agreed to advance a large sum on the deposite rente*. A reaction then took place, and confidence was in some measure restored. The Five per Cents opened at 80, and (ell to 79 6?rose suddenly to 81.50. and closed at 81.20. Tho Three per Cents closed on the Paris Bourse on Thursday, at 52.25; Five per Cents, 01 20. Havre Market, May 31, 1840. The market Is extremely doll. Sales of 355 bales, without any variation in prices The Passengers by the Cambria. Mrs. Henly and infant; Mrs. Wood and daughter; Mrs. Wood and MrB. Cox; Mr. and Mrs. Beach; Rev. Dr. Mel.eod; Mr. and Mrs. Parry; Mr and Mrs. MeElds, infant, and three children; Mrs. Walton and child; Messrs. Swift, Oonvin, Pearco, Gundy, Beacher, Langenbeim. Guys, Spenee, Britten. Milandon and servant, Subrlskle, Baker, Petrie. Morris, Honsemann. Henlin, Luchame, Achagat, M. Acbagat, Witherman. Lotman, Mordean. Clark. Fraxer, Lawrence, Baellod Mary Hunt, Graydor, Delphine, Hall. Hooper, Kernochan, Manwarding, Hayfrow, Scbachter, Lee. The Latest Ship Hews. Brewer iiavkr, May2l?Sid Kim, NY'ork. Don i.i.am. May 20?81(1 Carlotta, N York. He.i.cast. May 28?Arr Canton, N Vork; aid 30th, lltlen, N Tork. Bnrsr.s, May 25?Sid John Carver, Boston. lAMiirr, May .11?SI<1 Antigua Planter, NYork. Clyde,May 4)? Arr Ilynd?r?rd, NVork; ild 25th, Isabella Fteaart, Boston; 27th, Perseverance, do; 2*tU, Solon, do; With. Caroline, NVork; 29lt, Commodore, do; JOtli, John Kerr, do; llyndefurd, do. Cos a.May 29?Sid Stella, Boston. i C'sosaTAiiT,May IV?Arr Wallace, Boston; North Bead, i Spragne, NVork; 22d, Merlin, do. , I) tel. is. May 28?Sid Satellite, NVork. ! Doves Koais, May 27-Sid <jcrmania, NYork. (>i.ai.. May 30?Arr Avalanche, NVork; lid 25th, A boon a, < NVork. ( ki.i ihisi; rdar.s, Mav 22?Sid 22d, Poter Ilatrick, Now i Tork; 2Hth, ftio Uratidc. do, , (Jeroa, May 17?ait Helen S Page. Boston; 21st, Henry . Mou.tlo, do. _ J (ialwav, Map 34? Arr Clnrcaee, NVork. ( iorai.tah, Nay 16?Cld Hollander, (from Palermo,) N ' Vork. t Qravkserd, Mav 19?Arr Prince Albert, Meyer, NVork; | slrt list, American favle. < hadeick. NVork. , Ilci i., May 28?Sid Eliia Aon Young, Bolton; " Mahlorne," do. Havre, May 28?Arr Dncnesne, PhiHd. 'pMa. Sid 25th, J "Bcmont." NVork; 27th, Ohio, Clark, NV. ra; Colombians, v Mallett, do; 29th, Argo, Davis, do; Bwitseeland, Lowell, do; 20th, "John Holland." do Klovesand. off. May ID?lie nander,frrss Bootoa. . Limed icr, May 24- Sid "W?? an," N Vork. Lit saruoi., May St?An A agio AcperioaS, Boston; SOUt, o RK E tIDAY, JUNE 15, 1849. Patrick Benrjr, Delano, NYork: 29th, Montetnma, Lewder, do; I./, JHorea do; 3lst, Waterloo, Allan, do; SBth, ivanhoe, do; 30th, "Roht Benton." Philadelphia. hid 80th, Oliva Branch, Boston; 27th. Carolina Neamith, Euatia, M Yorh. Bartha J Ward, do: 29th, Conturion. Riokori. do; Slit. Feretpore. do; 2fith. 11 Ion McGaw, Philadelphia ;M?t, Mephrn Baldwin, Borland, do. l.tiniiU> t<i k nr. Mav 25?Arr "Afton," Philadelphia; aid 26th, Arnolt, NY.rk; 23d. Chieftian. Philadelphia. I.iimphn. May.22?Sid 22d. Caledonia. NVcra. Mahki ii.i.an. Uay 17?Cld Kuvcr, N York; aid 25th, Bar rinaton, N York. M can i a a.| It ay 20? Cld Commaqotd, Boaton. U >Aa m m , (I <1.1 A I ? II... . liAli V P? rolina, N York. Urr tiie lizarp, May 26?Albion, from Boston. Shields. May 20?Ma Priiiccw Eugenia, IN Vork; 21th, Delhi, I'hilHilt lfihia. "Rtatani;au." May 11?SM Harraonae, NYork. Triksti , May 'ft-Arr Apollo, NYork. H'm oiik, May 21?Sid Native, NYork. mile el. lan koi'a. Belfast. May 26?Tne New York Packet, Dewing, from Liverpool f. r the "West Indies," put in here to-day. with tort'topiuaat and topgallant mast?would repair and sail soon. Bremer it at en, Mny 2S?The Ella, which sailed from this pe rt on the 2lih Inst for Now York, has been brought back by tho Danes from EspeUorogg to the Wesur Cork, May 21?The Victoria, from Liverpool for New York, has put in leaky. Nk? port, May 36?Tho Swiss Boy, Muling, for Boston, has nut back leaky, after having got to the Westward of Suudy Island. United States District Court. Before Judge Bella June Term, 1849.?Dec isions.?CVcWsfocAer L. Hose vs. .9. unci S WilUttt ?June 13 ? Held that it waa irregular and unauthorized by tliu practice of tho court, for tho 1 i bell tint to deipauu of the respondents an ituswer to the libel originally Hied by bim against the ship Alexander unci the Willetta. owners, anil also as guarantees of the nia?ter. Held, that undue tho rules of the Supreme Court, and according to practice of admiralty courts, tho lihellaut, by his petition filed in this case, la entitled to the property attached to and bound by J.he original auit In this case or Its p'Ocoeds, proved to bo In possession of the respondent, and to require them to produoe it in court, or to show causo iu excuse for not so doing lleld, that the reply of the respondents to the petition and uoniliou to that end, cannot be treated as an answer to a libel and be nutdo subject to exceptions for insufficiency or defect; but the petitioner is entitled to atk I bo judgment of tha court on his proofs, as to the adtouuey of the cause shown by the respondents against bis petition. Held, that the exceptions by tho petitioner be overruled with costs. ^ugnsfiiz y.rrefin. it. al vs. Edward Poppe, ft. at.?Held that the undertaking in the bill of ludiug set forth in the pleadings to deliver 20 063 litres ol oil at New York^ at tht' freight of two ceuts, American money, the gallon, is to lie held, in the absence of any agreement or stipNlationof the parties to the contrary, to mean the gallon nu-ukiiru established or recoaulzed at the port of dellTery. Held, that the statutes of the L' tilted Slates, not having established a gallon measure or fixed the capacity of a gallon, this bill of luding. executed at Antwerp by the master of an American vessel, must be ucccpted us contemplating that measure by which entry ot the article named can be made, and according to which duties are imposed or reserved thereon uuder the laws of the United Slates, and not as having regnrd to any foreign measure, or to the locul laws of the particular State in which the importation may be made. Held, that the freight list accompanying a shipment, is not framed by mutual act of the shipper and ship owuer. and if produced, could not prove their understanding of the terms of the contract of affreightment, nor does it roneluds the ship owner from demanding the freight reserved according to thelegul import of the bill ot lading, and accordingly the refusal to produce the same on the reference in this cause canuot enure In behalf of the respondents as proof that a gallon measure different from that of the United States Custom House was the one contemplated in executing the bill of lading. Accordingly held, that the exception by the respondents to the report of the Commissioners, finding the eonlents of the S'i casks of oil to he according to the United Statu* Custom House gauge?and stating the balance of freight due the libellauts. after deduetiug the balance of the oil lost, be overruled. Wherefore, It is ordered and decreed, that the llbellants recover against the defendants, the balance of $lt 02, so reported due. Held, that the payment by the respondents of $10 10. duties charged at the eustora house on the oil not delivered the respondents, was not a puymeat for the benefit of the libellants, and canuot therefore be allowed the respondents against the freight

payable ; and the exception of the respondents to the report ot the commissioner, in this behall, is overruled. Held, that the subject of controversy between the parties before suit brought and stated upon the libel and answer, having relation solely to tho question which party should bear the loss of the ca-k of oil lost after beiag received on board the ship, aud no dispute or difference existed between them, iu respect to the amount of freight payable for the oil delivered, and all llio veubioiuu/ lit mo tuurc uu iui Utat *11^ uciug UIreeled to that issue, and the same being adjudged In favor of the respondent*, it is ordered and decreed by the court, tbat the libellants are not entitled to costs against tbe respondent* in that brunch of the litigation Held, that the respondents, not having directly tendered the money due for freight, and having carried the case to a reference, and caused the accumulation of expense upon the question of the amount thereof, und then taken exception to the rsport of the commissioner in tbe premies they are not entitled to recover costs against tbe lihellaiits in that behalf Out. as the litigation on neither side apponrx to have teen conducted troin oppressive or vindictive motives, but to have been carried on to determine questions of considerable uncertainty and doubt as to the respective rights and liubilitiea of the parties, under the bill of lading and their several acts and a* the decision has not been entirely in favor of either party, it is ordered that neither party recover costs as against the other. Jvmrs Mvrj.hy. rt at vi. Tin Hit# Col. J/owaril. tfc.? Olden d. that the libcllauls recover in this action against the brig, fee , for the materials supplied to her. and 111ut the said brig her tackle &c , be condemned therefor, and that it be referred to Geo. W. Morton, F.sq.. LI. 8. < omjtiii-Mcner. to ascertaiu and compute the am'unt due the hbcllauts and report thercou, lie. Levey lliyilon ri. Samr ?l.iku decree. John Wright vi Same ?Like decree. The Screw Ueck Company vi. the Same. -Like decree. Circuit. Court. Before Judge Jones. JcWE 14. - John M. laiwerre vi Win S. 1 lam merely.? This was an action t? recover damages tor an alleged breach of contract The parties were in the crockery trade, and entered into two contract- for two separate parcels The first contract was entered into on the lot. r.4 V..v. ...V...- lMtl i.?,i I. I., ml.vt il.c,. u. OilOum Order for eight crates of flowing blue Uuinpoa ware, to be t-liippi <1 from Liverpool on or before the Bret of fclarih. 1847, snd not later Tlie second contract was made on the 12th of December. 1840 and ia to the following effect:?"'I hereby prouitec to dvllrer on the flrat of April next, tlx crates of pure white granite ware, of first quality, in good condition. &c " The brat contract was signed by the dvfendaut'a clerk, and the second by the defendant himself 'I he good- mentioned in both routine to did not arrive until the 24 th or 26tb of April following, and consequently. so iar as the(deltvery was concerned of the good* mentioned in the last contract, there wni a failure. It also appeared ill regard to the poodn mentioned in the first contract, that they were not shipped until the 16th of Vareh On the 27th April, defendant notified plaintiff of the arrival of the crockery, and that h? might have it. The latter refuted, alleging that he had lost the rale of It by ila non-arrival at the time appointed and sustained damage to the uinouut of the prefits that he would have made had it arrived in time and wi re aold. There were two defencea act up kirRt. that the writlnga proved on the trial were not eonlracta binding on du feiidant in judgment of law; and secondly, a usage or cualom in the trade nrider which partiea were bound to acrept gooda within a certain number of daya alter their am val Hie 11 on on charged the jury that the action waa brought for the tinn fulfilment of two aeveral contracts alls g( d to be entered into by tne partiea for the delivery of a certain amount of crockery ware, 'i'hoaa oontracia have been proved and read and the party claiming damagea baa shown. by I he letters of defendant himtsif the non-fulfilment of them: and if that were th only question then you would only have to nsswss the dnmagci the plaintiff alleges he has sustained, which, upon the showing of his (wituea ) i-< the difference be twi en the iuvolc* price anil the market value of th good* hero The main question. therefor*, arisen out of the defence. On the part of the defendant, it ia insisted that thoae order* did not amount to a contract binding on him, and secondly, that they are not c mtracta under the u-age he lias act up 1 will first take up tha *eeond contract, namely that for the gramtaware Now thin hcdi to he an express contrac in terms. to d< liver n certain quantity of crockeryware c ti a ceitain day Thirein no exfrtnsia circumstance wha'evcr e< nnected with it by which it ran be changed or modified. It In precisely an if one of you gentlemen, rhouid ci ntract with your neighbor to deliver to him the next day property of any kind Upon thin contract there net nrn to Uie to be no quention. and I do not ire how the defendant can escape from It On thn other contract then: in some difficulty on the face of it It purportn to be an order signed bj the defendants clei k. Now. the qiieition In. wan that aeontract binding on the part of the defendant, to nhip the good* on the lnt of March. In regard to the defendant'* letter*, which have been read, the one relating to this contract ditTern from the other-in that he admit* hi* obligation, but in tbin he distinctly disavows It; and. beyond all doubt, thn plaintiff wan not. bound In tnkethe goodn. a* they were not nhipped on the Drat ot March; and thn only question in. ihould the defendant respond in damages? It In certainly of Importance to importern that order* rhouid be strictly observed and for that purpose it In necessary that per on* who make those contractn should, before they make them *ee that they can comply with their term* i here In so much doubt on thi* contract. In the form n which it in stated, ntid differing so much from.th* :>thi r. I think it advisable on the present occasion to nstruct you to consider it a* sufficiently binding to ecover damage* and I do it on thin principle, that it la, sethap*. the safest way to settle thin controversy. I herein no express promise, and the moat that can be aid of it ta that it in an implied promise. lie then 'barged the jury, that in bin opinion no usage had teen proved and if thn jury agnud with him in that, hen thn only remaining quentiou wan an to the damnon lie i lien laid down the rule of damages, and thn Uiy retired, and were directed to bring in a sealed erdict to-morrow (this) morning. The remains of thn late blaj Oen Uainns, arrived at fohile on the 7tb lost. All business was euspendad n the accoalon. [ERA Court of Getirr&i Seealona. Before the Recorder. and Aid Franklin and Jackmn. i Jim: 14.?tlra of Guilty?Anu Leonard plead guilty ti a charge of receiving fifty yurds of satiu, worth 8100, on the 3d of May last. knowing raid property to liare | been htolen. The prisoner was metritis. in consldera- i tion of which the court luspended judgment in her : can-. 7Vial for Brctiving Stolm G1W1.?Louis Burklo and Joseph llurkle? father and eon?were put on trial, charged with receiving stolen good*. Unawing the tame to have been stolen. The property atolou was an overcoat, a veet, a ring, a breastpin, and a hat, worth in all $tfl, the property of Irnuc Bernstein. of No 47 Centre street, and taken from him on the 7th or 8th of April last. The breastpin which was worth $2$. was traced to the pocrsRtion of young llurkle. who bought it ofthe thief, ? unman. lor unoint r pin. of niiiiiii tului'. aua 7.> cents. They wire ucquittcd by the jury. Trial ij Itaac -1 Mugs. Churget! with Sending Threatrniiig Lettcrt to Win Jl. alitor?t his case, which created some interest at tbu time* of biggs' arrest, ?u cal'ed 011 yesterday. The case was briefly opened vy tho Assistant District Attorney, who stated that it was charged against the prisoner that he attempted to extort ^'*0.000 flfOBI W. B. Actor, by means of threatening letters, lu the month of April lai-t. Wu. B. Astoh was the tlrs-t witness called for tho people. He testified us follows :?My residence is ut No. 84 l.afayctto Plane; (witness looked at letters*, and solooted those received by him); all were reooived by n JSelf but one. that was received by Mrs Actor, and th*o gh her by myself; she handed it to me; I NMNfi lhe h tiers on the days following the dates which they b< ur; ou receiving the letters. I went to the) hief of I Police, and took advice from him; I assented to hit proj position; (package shown); Ireoeiveda package from ' the Chief el' Police; I believe this to be the same; a , person called for the package, and I gave it to him; he i calh d at uiy house at about 10 o'clock in the forenoon; | I understood that the name of the person who received ! the package was Bragg; I received the package originally from officer Bowyer. Crnst-t Jammed.? I saw no person in reference to these letters till I taw Mr Bragg; 1 gave it to Bragg myself; I asked him if he bad a parcel to deliver or parcel in exchange; he said no. and went off; that' was all that passed between us on that occasion; he delivered to me no litter or |?MIat the time: he gave no uuuie. nor did lie state where lie was from; he merely said ha called for a package; i gave a package to uiy servant, who hesitated, and I then delivered the package myself. Ho item W. Bowter. sworn ? I atu an officer of the poller, mill attached to tbu chief's office: I wan no 00 tile 8th Of April lunl; (an advertisement ahowu to w.lnere.) I took uti advertisement of that, kind to the Herald ofllee: (package shown,) I made up that package. Assist am Diii iiici At iuhm.v?1 propone to read the advertisement < oi'Ksn. fo* Prisoner.?tVo do not care to hear Mr. Bowyer's adverlinement read; it in uo doubt a very good composition. Witness ? I made up that package; and aa the morning of the lbth of March last, I took it to Mr. Antor's house and delivered it to Mr. Astor; I took a position no an to watch the front door; and Ht about 10 o'clock. I observed a person going up ilie stoop; 1 subsequently ascertained it to be liragg; iu a few minutes lie came out; I followed him to the corner ot Fulton and Cliff streets; he went into a grocery store on the northeast corner; 1 went in and spoke to him; in consequence of our conversation he went from there to the United Htates Hotel; oilicers Heed and Colo accompanied him into the hotel; i took a station on a cm tier opposite the hotel; 1 then went over into the hotel and took Mr. Bragg over to the drug store with me, leaving Mr ltced in the hotel to watch the paokage which was placed iu the bar; in a few moments 1 saw Mr. lliggs. the prisoner, come out of the hotel door, and uear him was officer Heed, who made a motion to me; Mr lliggs went down Water stroet to Hurling slip, up Bulling slip to Pearl, through Tcarl to 1'latt, up Piatt to William, down William to Maiden lane, up Muiden lane to Broadway, down Broadway; whea opposite to tbu City Hotel he stepped to speak to a gentli mnn and then continued down to the Bonded Wan bouse, where be took a letter out and appeared to he reading it; he then continued down Broadway to Dslmoulco'y Hotel, where he stopped, atlll reading the letteT; then went down to the Battery, still reading; he then crossed from the Battery to some of the streets uear. either Pearl, or some street near it; he thou parsed up Broadway to neur Liberty street, where he met with a gentleman, and stopped to speak to him; from there he continued up Broadway.to the Howard House, comer of Maiden laue, where he got into an omnibus; I then got into the stage also, aud Heed got up on the box; the omnibus coutinued up Broadway; 1 think I asked Mr. Biggs what time it was; when we got near the City Hall iMr. Biggs asked me if I could tell him how long the Mayor remained at bis office; I think I told him he was there till two o'cloek; we eantinued up Broadway till we got to the corner of Canal stiret; he got out there, and I also got out; he went into an exchange offlcu. or policy shop ; don* know it was a policy shop only from appearances; wmt in also; I lost sight of him for a moment; he wen' behind the screen and wbh speaking to some young man; alter speaking to the young man for a moment in- went out and pa-sed through Canal to Mercer street. where I arrested bint; I spoke to him in refe rence to a package thHt lie had in bis possession, and asked hiui what he waa going to do with It; at that time 1 did not know tbut he had the package; he ret mod to be very much alarmed, and raid that his life wax threatened; (aid he did not know but that he (hould lore hit> life; I denired him to tell me by whose dirtrtion he took that package from the United States Hotel; I had previously told him that I was going to take him to the office ot the Chief of Police; he said he dare not tell me how be got the package, or by whose directions, because bis life was in danger; I acccmpnnh d him to the Chief of Police; I had left Bragg with oilicer Coles with directions to fellow me; at the Chiefs office I searched him, and took from Biggs the package here present; it was done up in a newspaper; the package was not enveloped in a newspaper when 1 it tt it wilh Mr. Astor. (question by the Distbict Arroaiifr?Mr. Bowyer, what is in this package .' WiTBi:sa?'Worthless paper, in the similitude of bank notes. District AiTORsrr?What was said by Bragg to Biggs, or Biggs to Bragg, while in the office of the Chief oi Police ? Wits km?Bragg told Biggs that be, Biggs, desired hlin. Bragg, to go to Mr. Astor's house fur the package, take it to the United States Hotel, and do as he had done with it. or words to that effect; Biggs made no reply ; subsequently. Biggs told me to look out for liragg; Biagg was then in custody; Mr Bragg and Mr. Biggs arc hi others-in-law;they married sisters. Ctmt-tJaminrd?Mr. Biggs was kept at the office of the Chief of Police until his examination, (from the li'.th to the 11th); the conversation related above, as between myst If aad the other parties, was. I thiuk. the same sftemoon as that on which they were arrested; 1 received no instructions to ask these questions; I did it on my own responsibility; Biggs made no reply at the time, but subsequently put me on my guard against Bragg; Bragg was at the I hiefa office before I arrived there with Biggs; I searched Mr. Biggs; I am not certain hut that I asked hi in for the package, and he bundi d it to me; i do not recollect that he produced the package before we got to the office of the Chief of Police; 1 don't think I asked him his name when I came up; I may huve done so; I think when 1 arrested him I told him that he wan in a very critical position, and that he had better tell me where he had got the i uckage, and where he was going to take it to. or what lie was going to do with it; my reason for asking whs that I supposed he was going to take it to seme other person; I spoke first about the package; I said that I airestedjiim. and that I arrested him in reference to the package he had got from the United States Hotel. Then he spoke about his life hclDg ia danger; after he had spoken to me about his life being in danger, then it was tbut I told him he was in a critical position, and so forth. The counsel for prisoner here moved to strike out all the evidence of the witness, as to conversations with the defendant, after this declaration was made. The District Attorney opposed tlie motion. The court reserved its decision, and udjouiuied till Friday morning These letters were published in the Herald, at the tin ef Biggs' sricst. Hovemrnt* of Individual*. Arrivals yesterday at the Aston- Hon J. Holmes, Charleston; C T. I'latt. Philadelphia; Capt. Johnson Boston; R A Fay. do.; W I. Folk, Maryland; R. Aulick, U. S Nary; I Bullock. do. iariao IlorsK? Thos M.fFooto, Buffalo; F.d I.atjrence. England: K Tylnr, Boston; Judge Wayne Georgia; O I.. Saunders. England; F. Law, Rochester. Hoeaso?W. burringer. Schenectady; T. Vermilion, Va.; C. Lewis, Ky.; i. Campbell, Tennessee. PeaTII of a IltMiOI.AR-iSlNOCI.AR CoiHr||>KW< K ?It will be recollected that some week or two since, an attempt to rob the exchange office of Bather, lord It Co.. on Bullitt street, was frustrated by the discovery of the perpetrators before they could effect an entrance into the office. The clerk, upon being aroused by the noise made at the window, armed himsell with a pistol, and shot through the window at the burglars, for there were two of them. It was thought that one was wounded as blood was discovered upon the pavement the next morning. One of the robbers was wounded, and fatally too. His companion succeeded in conveying him away, and the next day a physician was sent for to attend a sick man in the upper part of the city. He came, and found bis patient in a very precarious condition, hardly ably to articnlate. ai.d spitting blood. The man had a plaster on his breast, but thu physician was not permitted to touch It His wife stated that it was a mustard plaster, and desired him to prescribe for a bleeding of the lungs. Alter lingering a few days the man died. Ills name was Jas Jones aliat Maiden, and he was one of the two nu n that attempted to rob the exchange office. In ; connection with this affair, we have been reminded 1 that ten years ago the father of Jones came to his death j in thla eity under similar circumstances He, together with nn accomplice attempted to rob a well- i known mercantile house, then situated on Main street, I mar Pearl, and had effected an entrance through the I window, whrn be was shnt'down by one of thu mem- | b< rs of the Arm who had been awakened by the naise | Hs waa retreating to make hia escape, and was shot while in the window 1 ho shot in this ease as in the ' other, was (Ired at random, for the purpose of scaring (he robin rs away.? LwiiriUt (A'y ) C'eurser, June S. Mr. Bagley. of Mlio, Me . shot an eagle a few days sinse, just* It waa in the not ef alighting upon hi* sbildt L IX TWO CENTS. Theatrical and Mualcnl. Bcwr.RY Thbatm*.?The splendid attraction at thi?f theatre drew together a good audience taut night, notwithstanding the approaching indications of a storin. That truly popular drama of " Claude Dural" is, without ?iue?tion. one of the most splendid pieces upon the stage, und all who witness It are delighted with the beauty of the performances. The plot of body Howard is deeply laid, and at once causes a hope in the beholder that it may be ili-novered as though a reality was bifore hun. In tlin character Mr*. Jordan excels. ' though that of Aurora Sidney, hy Miss Weuiys*. could 1 not be surpassed She is a most promising actress, and Is nightly winning laurels to tier f uue Uut that of i v muue, oy i>ir. Bi?vi n.? is n< r. a wnit behind tile rest. I He has a proper conception of his part, and pUya It to the entire satisfaction i t all who see him. The granl and beautiful drama of ' Ilookwood, or diehard Tnrpiu. the highwayman.'' was pi tyed last. night. and elicited shouts of appiau/e The plot of Turpin was sustained by N r. Stevens. who ri allv seems to know nothing but Fttrce3s in nn h characters. Hie daring feats upon Bess, which is personated by Mr Derr's ! splendid horse. Abd-el-Kudcr. are wonderful and | astonishing. Sybil, by Mi-s Womyss, la a line charuej ter and wiio is better calculated to appear as an angel of mercy il.an she ? The per-onatlon was without a I favlt. There is nnotht r character in this piece, which | we shall take ocrasiou to notice that, of Kleanor Mowbray. by Mrs. Jordan, a most excellent performance, and one in which she acquitted herself with great celat. The benefit of Mr Dorr will come olf to-night, when the grand national drama of " I'utuian" will he performed. 'I his will beau exhibition well worthy el witnessing, and as it is for tlie benefit "f the owner of the beautiful ttefdi. which have added so much to the attractions during the week it Is hoped be will have a house commensurate to his merits linoxDWAY Thkatrk.? I.ast evening, for the Qrst time in the United States, was performed the grand battel of action, iu two acts, and prize tableaux, entitled "Greek Triumphs." which met with every success. From the following may be gathered some idea of the plot : "The Mussulman laud with warlike intentions on the Grecian Island offlphagio inhabited by a small but brave Greek population, lirin iu their priuoipies of freedom, with the iulrniioiiof crushing tlie spirit unit love of liberty, should tliey refuse to embrace the faith tt NiuhomcUaiiirin, condemning them to death or servitude humiliating, uud taking their women to tho llareni. Tourvllle, a French navigator, has reached the it laud with an aruied vessel, to susiain tho Greeks in their struggle but unfortunately tbe vessel strikes a inift imu K'uuurir, mcu, miun Hliu Hill III 11U1UI1U are. lout, tlio captain and two seamen only save their lives. They, however, join with the -Greeks. repel the Invaders with gH&t bravcrv. and become victorious They celebrate their triumph with every ili'inouHtrntion of joy und patriotism." The scenery is by l*. drain, Jr., assisted by Mr. 11. Smith; machinery by Mr. I. Ireland; costumes by Mrs. Wnllls; properties and appointments by Mr. S. Wallls. and the music by Mons. Bennett. Tourville, Captuiu ot the French vessel, Mons. Cornet; Odyssee, an old Grecian Chief, Mons. Gross!. and Odyssee, his sou, .Hons. .Vlouplauir. Thin ballet, which is ulso a very splendid representation, has been got up under his direction. In the course of the dancing some grand military evolutions were introduced, which bad a tine effect. and called forth loud and general appluuse. Previous to the attraction of the evening, the new petite comedy of ' Who Speak* First," was performed. The cast comprised some of the leading members of the company. Miss Wallack, as Mrs. Ernest Militant; Ernest Militant, Mr. Dyott, and Captain C harles. Mr. Lester. The piece was well played, and the efforts of those engaged in it were 11berully, and most, deservedly, rewurded with several salutes of vocal artillery. National Theatre ?For real mirtb, the National takes the lead; atj least those who were present last night, and the house was crowded, gava ample evidence that they could not possibly begiveuto melancholy, The laughablo farce of the " Spectre Bridegrooin" was the first piece, in which Mr. Burke appeared as Dlckory, a character which alone would cause a bursting of vest striugs. but in the hands of Burke litany had to laugh until they wept, and laughed again, ills horror of the ghost, as he terms it, is more than one ran bear, and with one tremenduous shout the audience gave vent to their mirthful propeusitiee. Mrs lslierwoed's Laviuia was in her usual style, and played with excellent effect. Theu came the favorite of all, the drama of "Three Vears After,'' the success of wincti known no abatement, and which, upon each representation. grown into greuter favor Language might be exhausted upon thin piece, and not half it* thrilling interest told, and which cannot be conceived of by any other tneaun than witnessing its performance. We have said it is local in its character, that itia tilled with scenes calculated to call forth the sympathy, and excite the indignation against those who lie in wuit to destroy the innocent. Thu character of Moee in tills piece is one which t hanfiau alone can (ill, and b* does it in a manner that cannot fall t* elicit the unbounded approbation of all who see him, while all the rest, each of which is filled with intarest, are sustained in the perfect style of tho National performance!. The other performances were ot a high order, and received with applause, if any are weary and worn, let them go to the National; ir they are melancholy go there, and the result will be that the spirit* are revived, but tbey should lake care not to be taken by surprise, and not indulge iu mirth immoderately, as tbey surely will if not watchful. Bi ftos's Thsathx.? Foubth Asruttict or Madame Aiuusta ?The new original grand ballet called the '' Pirate's isle," was played for the fourth time last evening. The audience derived the greatest pleasure from the representation. Madame Augusta was again honored with a most hearty reception, which was highly complimentary to the taste and discernment of those from whom so flattering a mark of approbation emanated. Her dancing richly deserves all the eommendatlon which lias been, or can he written respecting it; because it is a felicitous union cf the graceful, the delicate, and the scientific The performance commenced with, for tho second time at this theatre. 1'lanche's ferae, in one act. called the ''Cabinet Question"?Mr. Hamilton. Sir Braument Creasy; Lionel. Mr. Mortimer; itosewood, Mr. Kae; Lucy. Miss Chuprnan; and Tom, Mr. Ha>mond. The "question" was well aid obstinately debated, amidst the cheers of the house; and at the conclusion of the debate, the motion was carried firminc ammtiinle?which, being interpreted, means, without a division In fuct. all motions and bill* pass in this house ?itli a high hand, notwithstanding the ' pressure frt m without." Cimistv'e Mixsrar.te ?The new songs whieh these enterprising darkies have lately got up are having grand run. and uuiuse the folk* most hugely. Their dancing, too, is as graceful as ever; and take their entertainments all in nil, one could nntdesirea piuasanter way of passing an evening than in attendiug at Mechanics' Hall Caitlv oa*r>r.n.?wc hnve no often called the attention of our rvadcrs to the superior advantages to be enjoyed at this delightful place, that, we are lit a loss to more than adv)i-e all who ran appreciate beautiful seeuerv by meonlight?the solt and healthful breeze from tiie sea. or musical performance* of the highest character? to pay a visit to this old and favorite resort. The enti rprleing proprietors. Messrs. French t Heisar, ever desirous of adding to its attractions, have, at a Seat expense. Introduced the promenade concert and tl d'Kte.nt pr? sent so fa'bionuble and popular in Parte and London, having engaged the Uermania band, whose splendid perloruiances. during the past year, have established them as worthy of the success with * which they have been reeelved Last evening there was an excellent attendance to listen to the sweet cadences of the famed Distill family, whose execution upon the silver sax boms and tubas, cannevor be too much extolled; and to the charming notes of Mad'lle Lovarny's '-Swiss Oirl." Mr. Diehard Hoffman gave the grand fmnta-da Irnra 'Semiramtde." arranged by lie Meyer, with a brilliancy and taste rivalling the great master himself. It is useless to commend, when to he appreciated the performance of these artists must b > heard After t he concert, the floor was taken possession of hy a bright und merry throng of the admirer1 of T? rp-icliore. who enjoyed the passing hour in the i whirl of the wall*, quadrille, and Polka. An excellent I i ill is presented tor this evening, whan, doubtless, the inurement will suffice to crowd the ample space with. | the tlite of our city. New Osi sans Skrvnadk**.?This bund of negro minstrels are pcrlorming at present at l.'ttea. On Monday, ; tiny perlorm at Syracuse for three nights; at Rochester, for the same period, and theuco to Buffalo. Post ok Til r a ra vs.?By reference to our advertising column*. It will be seen that Mr. C. R Thorne inak1 Ing preparations lor a siacon. to commence early In I August next. Ilohas undertaken two bouses, vix: the Beach street Museum and Howard Atbennum, both of which will b? supplied with line stock companies. Madams Biseaccianli. and Mr. Halton, are now rusticating at Hastings, on the banks of the Hudson, preparatory to mulling another tour. They are stopping at the splendid private boarding house of Mrs. Elliott, which belongs to Sig. Rapettl. Miss Julia Dean, is playing at Chicago, 111. Superior Court. SPECIAL TKKM. Before Judge Saudford. Ji nr 14. ? Sarah Ihblin e?. Jane Murphy.?Motion to set off costs lu J. Diblin's suit, denied. JI Cunllirr and oth<a in. Jane Uroicn Hal.?Order for security for costs. J'. C. Colt i ? //. Undtr%ro*d.?Order to reply modtiled. ? #. Montfumtry and olKrrt.?4 ouiruitnion to Ireland ordered J'fUtiHtr Law and .1 P. Sf. John, adun , R. Rturrii.? )rd?r catiii'K on refarcei to report tlie particular claim.* allowed by ih> m. Caurt l alnidar-Tlrlii Dmy. CiRrciT I ?I M ?89. 21. 32 30, 37. 3. 84 14. 29, 42, 43, 4, 74 69. 572. 70, 73, 74, 75. 76, 77. 79 96, 92. 8.1 bormnm COURT.?46. 49. 50 60 64, 76. 74, 99, 434, 113.1)4.117.426 38.62.94,120.121. 123 124.125,130, 132. 132. 136 130. 139. 140. 145. 147. 148. 149 150, 151 ?< 169 27 34. 42 40. 127. 68. 90. 20. 6. 8. 9 14.13. 18. 19.16, 76,119 161,102 103,104,1'5. 106. 167 to 17.1. 53 Oomral T? rm 23. 21 80 81, 95. 09, 14, 76, 100,101,102,103, 104.100 to 111. 10.47. 84. Cowno* 1'iKAt - f art 1?81,457,83, 86, 93, 97, 101> 103.469. 47