23 Ekim 1855 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4

23 Ekim 1855 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 4
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NEW YORK HERALD. iaiki Vokooh bbshbtt, PBOl'RJ KIOR AND EDITOR. ?FTICE N. W. CORNER OF NAB8AP AND TLTON ST3. Volume XX. 1"?* AMUSEMENTS THIS EVENING. ?ROaPW AT THEATRE. Broadway?Macbeth. HIBl.ObJ GARDEN. 3roadway-Miss PrNB-Rir Van H'lNSiS. _____ BOWFR1 THEATRE, Bowery?Dchb Bcll?SiBASTOrot. BURTON'S THEATRE, Chambers street? Tn? StcR.OUB Eaku.i?This Tooclls. WALLACE'^ THEATRE, Ttrnad way?La vatar?ASMODEus ?llow SlOl'T YOU'KJS aLTTlNli. BfHTROI'OLIT\N THKATUK, Broad way-Viar AG B op XMAN- SlKOB OP SaUAUOOSA. EIHLO'8 SALOON, next door to Nlblu'a Garden?Collins' Nrw Mipcellanicoob and Oiiab otkhibtic Concebta. WOOD'S M1N8TRRL3,~444 Droadway. ATCRLET'S BURLESQUE OPERA HOUSE, 539 Broad way- Buklepudb Oppua and Nlobo Minsihblst. IMCHANIOB' HALL, 472 Broadway?Prof. Xaoallistm's 1 Magjuuks. PIRK HALL?Toon or Elisors?Sieoe or StBABTorou New York, Tnetday, October 23, 1800. Malls for Europe. DEW YORE HERALD?EDITION FOR EUROPE. Ik* Cunard mail steamship Canada, Oapt. Stone, will i Boston on Wednesday, at noon, for Liverpool. Xbe European mails will close in this city at a quarter S* two o'clock this afternoon. The Herald (printed in English and French) will be jtobUrhed at ten o'clock in the morning. Single copies, to wrappers, sixpence. Subscriptions and advertisements for any edition of the ?tow York Herald will be received at the following places ia Europe:? lamrotiL. John Hunter, No. 12 Exchange street, East. gsMnu.M stand ford A Co., No. 17 Cornhill. Fakir 1 Jvingston, Wells & Co., 8 I'luce de la Bourse. The contents of the European edition of the Herald wtfl embrace the news received by mail and telegraph at She ? /tire during the previous week, aud to tho hour of publics;: on. The Rewh The national democracy held a mass ratification ?eeting, to ratify the county and city nominations, at Metropolitan theatre, last evening. The attend ance numbered some three thousand. Speeches were made by Horace F. Clark, Judge Bownc, of Otsego; Judge Capron, of Brooklyn; and Mr. Rose, of New York. Wc give a full report. A whig meeting was held last night, at the Broad way House, in support of the candidates on the eounty ticket. The meeting, although not very nomerouH, was enthusiastic, and there was not a dissentient voice raised against the candidates. Mr. Peter P. Voorhis presided. Addresses were made by Messrs. Smith, Tomlinson and others, and a se ries of resolutions, expressing the objects of the meeting, were adopted. Our despatch from Washington states that it is rumored that Mr. Crampton, the British Minister, asserts that the recent attempt to convict him of vio lating the neutrality laws is a conspiracy on the part ef foreigners to embroil the two governments and he promises to substantiate this at some future day. tt is also stutcd thut Mc- Crampton has iutimatcd that in tiro event of his recall no successor will he appointed. The case of Alderman Herrick, accused of civic corruption, came up yesterday in the Court of Oyer and Terminer. The whole of the day was spent in empnimclling a jury, some forty-four persons having been set aside on account of entertaining opinions or impressions in reference to the guilt or innocence of the accused, and twenty others having been chal. longed peremptorily. One of the curious features in respect to this ease is that the Hon. Judge Roose velt, who presides, has been subpeeuaed as a wit ness on the part of the defenco. An eflbrt was therefore made, hut without success, to have the trial of the cnuse assigned to another Judge. The cam comes up regularly for triul this morning. The court room yesterday was uncomfortably crowded, and it is probable that the attendance to-day will n even more numerous. We give a report of the pro eecdiu s tlms far. The Board of Supervisors met yesterday, and took op the report reducing the appraisement of the Third Avenue Railroad from $1,170,000 to $370,000 The great disparity in the value of this property, as estimated by the assessors and the committee, war the subject of some debate, and various amendments were offered. They were, however, defeated, and the report was finally adopted by a vote of ten to nine. No other business of importance was trans acted. in the Board of Aldermen last night a communi cation from C ity Inspector Downing was read, in which he protested his innocence of whatever charges of corruption may have been alleged against him, and urged a prompt investigation of the affairs of his office. The Special Committee on the Rey nolds offal contract made a report, proposing to give Mr. R. $51,256, provided lie withdraws ull claims and suits against the corporation, and re leases the city from the puroha.se of Barron Island. Alderman Briggs expressed the hope that lie shoald be able to present a report relative to the Chief of Police at the next meeting of the Board. In the Board of Councilmon there was no ex citement about their newly indicted members, al though there was a large lobby present during the evcnii.g, anticipating some fan. The session was devi ted to the third reading of hills, and the Board, adjourned to meet again on the first Monday of No vend er next. mua Mr. Thomas Francis Meagher delivered a second lecture in the Broadway Tabernacle last evening, taking for his subject " The present prospects of Inland In connection with the national cause." The bnilunrg wan ucver so crowded ou any former occa sion. About thiee thousand people were present, whilst n large number could not find an entrance ? rem the outer hall. Mr. Meagher's sketch ofllie preeeut political condition of Europe was given in a truely masterly style of oratory. His conclusion was to the elici t that when the prophecy of tho great Napoleon Mruiild lie fulfilled, and that "Europe would he all republican and not Cossack," Ireland would be found placed us the fairest of one of the European fiee States. From information received from 8qnan Beach, N. m J., we learn that the schooner Judge Baker, of Hack? ensack, N. J., was driven ashore there during the storm of Friday night la. t. and went to pieces in a few minutes after striking the outer bar. All hands, including the captuln and mate, arc supposed to lie lout, ns nothing but a few scattered remnants of the ?i wrack came ashore the next day. The wind was blowing front the southeast at the time of the ca lamity, and as tho surf was running very high, very little hopes arc entertained for the safety of the ??filters and crew of tho vessel. Mr. Oscanysn last evening delivered his second Nocture, to a highly respectable audience,at the Mer cantile Library rooms, upon Turkey, taking for his .^subject, "The llutem and Oriental Domestic Instit.i ^ionR." He presented a vivid and clear idea of the ?Social and domestic habits of the Turks and their jeeniiaritics. The-court martial In the rase of Lieut. Ilaldeman O'ot yesterday, when the Judge Advocate submitted u. reply to-ihe delen- e of the accused. At its con w-lwdon the 'fondant risked fur and obtained leave to Ant In a rejoinder, and the Court amounted till lo Jlay. ua order to .Cow time for 1U preparation. Additional to ws from Mexico, dated to the 0th in St., has liecn receive.! by way of New Orleans. Cevallos and Olaguibel were about returning from exile. Hnro y Tamarts Lad declared fn ftvor of the plan of Ayutla. Ftrong European infioene?< were gt work with a \ ew to neutralize the good effort,s of this plan. Tnmaris is looked on ns the friend Of B ench- aukfrs and Briti-h offii-i.il disturbers, 'il./- conn rvutlve churchmen an- end i , sympathise witb Hie/Wfigatn ?gaiu?t Altaic?., tie?,UU*lr# has published a letter denying that the agents of the United States, or any member of his legation, had lent a hand in stirring np the fermenting cauldron of politics. The Tontine Insurance Company, of No. 13 Wall street, after doe investigation into its affairs, has been closed by Comptroller Cook, and the report of the ex amining Commission* placed in the hands of the At torney General for his action thereon. That this com pany Las been fraudulently organized, and has trans acted its business without capital, is abundantly proved by the report alluded to. Its method of opera ting was a simple one, and one that has been frequent ly exposed in thc-e columns. To enable the officers to take the required oath, the com puny borrowed John Thompson's check for $'200,000, for the use of which for a few duys they agreed to pay $2,500. Having procured a certificate, the borrowed capital was with drawn, and the company proceeded to transact busi ness without a dollar iu its treasury. For six montbB they have issued policies, and now their books show a capital of $0,000, with liabilities exceeding $10,000. So we go. Who is the next customer'/ Warrants were yesterday issued by the Recorder for the aircst of Wm. B. Reynolds, of offal contract notoriety, Bartholomew B. Purdy, Commissioner of Repairs and Supplies, Francis M. Curry, Coun cilman from the Fifty-second district, and ex-Coun cilman Henry Bleaklcy. The first named was taken into custody and admitted to bail in the sum of $2, 500. A portion of the presentment of the Grand Jury, developing a system of corruption of stupen dous proportions, relating principally to the busi ness of the Street Department, and the gross par tiality and injustice practised in awarding contracts, is published in to-day's paper. The case of the United States against Manuel Eclicverie, who is charged with fitting ont a vessel at this port for the purpose of conveying slaves from the coast of Africa to Cuba, came op in the United States District Court yesterday, and upon motion of counsel for the defence was farther post poned. The District Attorney, in the course of bis remarks urging a speedy trial of the case, stated that within a few years past he had reason to believe that fourteen vessels had sailed from this port in ten months to be employed in the above trade. A convention of hop growers was held at Coopers town on the 10th inst. Reports were read from seventy hop cultivators, stating the actual and esti mated yield of a certain territory, and showing a falling off of nearly forty per cent in the yield this year, as compared with that of 1854. Agricultural societies were recommended to offer premiums on hops. The saleB of cotton yesterday reached about 1,000 bales, and the market closed steady. Flour was active, aud for good common to medium grades of State and Western, in many cases 12J cents per bbl. higher. The sales footed np about 20,000 bbls., chiefly for export. Tho receipts of wheat were large, not" withstanding which prime qualities, both red and white, were well sustained in price, while inferior and common qualities were heavy. For amount of sales and quotations we refer to another column. Corn closed at 01c. a 02c. Pork was dull. Lard was Arm and in brisk demnnd. Sugars were quiet, without change in prices. Coffee was inactive. Freights to Liverpool were rather easier. 20,000 bushels of grain were taken at OAd. a ltljd. in bulk and bags, and some lots of cotton at 5-lGd. a ll-32d. Tbey continued firm to London and to the Continent. New York Poll<lca->Prliic? John Van Baren nnd W. II. Sewni (l?Hard Shell Ratification ?Whig llekUiieetlon?Ureal Exdteaivnt. The combustibles are all in a blaze, and the kettle of lisk compounded by our New York politicians is boiling and bubbling with as many potent ingredients as the witches' caul dron. Our present text is suggested from the stumping adventures of Prince John Van Burcn and W. II. Seward, the hard shell demo cratic ratification last night at the Metropoli tan theatre, the democratic whig mass meet ing last night at the Old Broadw ay House, and k. "live whig-' State convention which is to meet at Constitution Hall to day. To begin, then, we publish this morning, at length, the late great speech of Prince John Van Burcn at Oswego, which is very interesting, as furnishing the ollieial interpretation of tue Syracuse soft shell platform. We now under stand exactly the meaning of the Cassidy and Van Buren resolutions on the nigger question, first, upon the presumption that a strict ad herence to the doctrine ol" "popular sovereign ty,'" of the Nebraska bill, will secure the ex pulsion of slavery from Kansas, the softs con sent to try the Nebraska bill; but, secondly, if that, should fail, they arc resolved that Kan sas shall ur?t come into the Union until popu lar sovereignty in the Territory shall surren der to the dictation of the free soil majority of the Home of Representatives at Washington. Thus the Prince, w ith the dignity ot the lord of the manor, sits astride of the fence, with one leg on the hard side and the other on the soft side?with one hand raised alolt for the com promises ol the constitution, and the other for the old Buffalo platform lie goes for the Ne braska bill?that ought to satisfy the hards ; he goes for making Kansas a free State, any how, squatter sovereignty or no squatter so vcieiguty, and with this flie softs are manifest ly content. Further more, while for the comfort of the Sachems of Tammany and the Custom House, the Prince endorses the Pierce administration on such measures of its foroigu policy as Grey tow a, C'ubn, and the Koszta letter, and its bountiful expenditures for the spoilsmen, of from seventy-live to eighty millions n year, be it understood that the softs do not approve the conduct of the administration in reference to Kansas. Not u bit of it. On the contrary, as the policy of the softs is to make Kansas a free State by act of Congress, if the thing can not be done by the free soil squatters of the Territory, the Prince logically nrgues that it is perfectly absurd for the lbtllulo democracy to be running oil into the ranks of the black re publicans in the da-turdly way they have been doing for the last two or three weeks. Such is the cream of the Prince's official exposition of the Syracuse Foil shell platform. Let the hurds and softs read and inwardly digest it, and see if they cannot consent to fall in behind the Prince all in a row, with a leg upon each side of (lie fence. What's the odds, so that hauls and softs are of the same miud in regard to the Know Nothings and the liquor question? The Prince says be does not went any office from the people. Give him, therefore, a chanco in the Legislature for the United Stales Senate, nnd he will be satisfied. In this light, we dare ay the hards will we the necessity of joining with the softs, in the elections for the Assem bly. without further explanation. Meanwhile, however, W. H. Seward is not idle. Last Friday he made a speech at Jluffalo, resting the whole brunt of the battle upon the Kunsas question. He has thrown otf all dis guises. ami speaks, for the second time, direct ly to the point ami to the purpose of an over whelming Northern avalanche against South ern slavery. Union 01 no Union. lie does not. like the Prince, stop at the half-way house of the Nebras ka lull- b<- does not propose to give that bill a trial fir.d, and tin n to fall hack i,p oil C'y??i-t8ti thvuld upmtUr wwreigutj fail ?to expel slavery from Kansas; but from the jump, he insists that Kansas shall be free by act of Congress, and that there shall be no more slave States, come what may. In sub stance the platiorm of the Prince appears to be about as good for the BufTalo democracy as that of Seward; and then, as the Prince as sures us that the democracy in this election will carry the State by an unprecedented ma jority, it is about time that the desertions from the softs to the black republicaus had ceased. But there are two or three other parties in the field, as appears from our text; and the re ports which we publish to-day of tho meeting of the democratic whigs last night at the Broadway House, and of the bard shell democra tic ratification at the Metropolitan theatre, will explain to eomc extent what these other parties are. There is also to bo a " live whig State convention" to-day, of the real true blue Clay, Webster and Fillmore whigs, com monly known as national whigs or silver grays. First, then, the genuine national hard shell democracy will understand from last night's hard ratification, what they are to do. Secondly, the " democratic whig" assemblage at the Broadway House fore shadows, perhaps, the action of their eleventh hour State convention. The call says it is "to take such measures as may be deemed advisable to maintain our integrity and honor." That cannot mean a fusion with cither Seward or the softs. Perhaps it means a separate whig State ticket, or peradventure a fusion with the Know Nothings or the hard shells. We await the results. As for the election, there is plenty of time yet to speculate upon its probabilities, the results of which, iu any event, will require a regular and definite reconstruction of parties iu 1856. We have never had so many parties and factions and mixed principles and politicians at work, and never a smaller promise of any great achievement, than in this forthcoming November election. Let us console ourselves as with a quack panacea?that if it does not cure the patient, it won't kill him. The Chevalier Wlkoff?Hli Enlarged Field of ha bora?111* Forthcoming Book on Anglo French Diplomacy?His Present MUalon to Itusalu. We received the important information, in a letter from Paris by the Atlantic, that the in domitable Chevalier Wikolf was in that city on the 4th instant, cn route on a volunteer ama teur diplomatic mission to St. Petersburg. We arc also informed, from the same reliable source, that the industrious Chevalier, mean time, is buBy at every available interval of re lief from other duties, upon his great book on the mysteries of English aud French diplomacy under Lord Palmerston and LouiB Napoleon, in reference to American affairs, aud Hiut the said book will loom and bloom upon the world simultaneously with, and as welcome as, the flowers of May. These lofty landmarks give ub such a wide sweep of the political and social horizon of the civilized area of the globe, that, we are constrained to pause for a few passing observations. It i? one of the distinguishing characteristics of true genius that, under all circumstances, propitious or adverse, up or down, it always finds something useful to do. Thus Napoleon at St. Helena gave the world his invaluable commentaries on the great events of his won derful career; thus "trie nephew of his uncle,'' in the prison at Ham, studied out his " mani fest destiny" in the restoration of the Empire; thus, wnen all the lights of the Roman revolu tion of '18 were put out, Garibaldi, In exile, established a candle factory at Staten Island ; and thus the Chevalier Wikoff, through all the vicissitudes of his active life, on both sides of the Atlantic, has found some Held of useful employment advantageous to himself, and bc neficiul, more or less, to the great family of maukiu^. As a newspaper editor, as a tea | merchant, us the successful empraario of the American campaign of Fanny Elssler, as the American diplouiut of I.ouis Napoleon and Lord Falmerston, when France was in a tran sition state from social anarchy to imperial or der; as the persevering and romantic lover of Miss Gamble; as the victim of the British Consul, Brown, at Genoa; as the author of "My Court ship und its Consequences;" as the Talleyrand of the Opera in New York,?in fact, from the outset of his public career to the present day, he has proved himself one of those remarkable men who can turn bad luck into active capital, and gather from defeat and disaster the ele ments of success. We have given our readers heretofore some inklings of this forthcoming book of the Chevalier touching the inside peculiarities of the highly important diplomacy between Louis Napoleon and Lord Falmerston, when Napo leon was in the unnatural position of the chief of a French republic. We have shown that the great object of W'ikotf. as the amateur American mediator between France and England, was universal peace upon the most solid basis. We have shown that, while to thiH end the Chevalier projected an alliance between h'inself and Miss Gamble, as between John Bull and Brother Jonathan, he undertook the beautiful diplomacy of a match between the Prince Napoleon and the daughter of Mr. Lawrence, then our Minister a! London, as between France and the United States; and we have also shown that, had these splendid *chemcs succeeded, the next step of the gallant Chevalier would have been to Russia, in reference to some binding inter national matrimonial alliance with the family of the Czar. Thus the diplomatic programme of Wikoff, if caivitd out. would have bound the three ruling Powers of the Eastern hemisphere in the golden la nils of a lasting peace with the great republic of the West. But this golden chain was broken off at the first I'm* at Genoa, through the mysterious enmity to Wikoff of the British Consul, Brown, and through the in tractable Miss Gamble; and the consequences are before us in this horrible Rii i.vn war, and all its dire calamities?social, political and financial. All this and much more, curious, interest ing an<l important, will, doubtless, be dhr cWcd in the forthcoming hook of the Cheva lier, explanatory of the aforesaid inside, occult and astounding diplomatic movements be tween Louis Napoleon und Lord Puluierstoa nod Wikoff, in reference to European and Amcricon affairs, and the "balance of power" in t oth hemispheres. In ridation to the exact drift of the present dipli matic mission of the Chevalier to St. I'etctsburg we are not enlightened. We ven. tare, however, to say that, from all his diplo matic peace-making antecedent", his mission to tic Czar is a peace mission--that he goes out at a vvlutttccf Aiuui.au mediator between his old friend Louis Napoleon and his late friend Lord Palmerston, a bearer of the olive branch, like the dove returning to the ark. In this broad and general view, for all that we know, the Chevalier way have important despatches to our Minister at St. Petersburg from Secretary Marcy, as well as some confi dential hints from the Tuileries and from Palmerston himself. In fact, this trip of Wikoff to the Russian capital, upon the heels of the destruction of Sebastopol, very likely in volves a more direct movement for peace than anything embraced in any of the quibbling conferences of Vienna. Perhaps the Chevalier in this connection may have something to pro pose to the Czar touching the projected mar riage between the Prince Frederick William of Prussia, the son of old " Fritz," and the Princess Adelaide Victoria of England; for this would be a diplomatic delieacy precisely in the Chevalier's peculiar line. In any event, considering the man, the crisis, the extensive ramifications of this European imbroglio, and the financial pressure which is coming upon all the belligerents, this mission of Wikoft' to St. Petersburg must be an adventure of no ordi nary moment. Consequently, in conclusion, wc commend the Chevalier Wikoff to the hospitalities of the Russian capital and all the Imperial fa mily. He was accused by the London Timet, on his last return from Europe to New York, of being an emissary of Nicholas; who knows but that now he goes out to Russia as a mediator from Marcy, a special agent from Victoria, and by and with the advice and con sent of Louis Napoleon and the Empress Eu genie, in behalf of peace? Let us hope that the return of Wikoff, the publication of bis great work, and the end of this terrible war, will all be celebrated together. Saith the good book, "Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall inherit the kingdom of Ileaven." THE L A T Jfl 8T NEWS, BY MAGNETIC AND PRINTING TELEGRAPHS. Interesting from Washington. THE BRITISH MINISTKlt'8 EXPLANATIONS?ALLEGED CONSPIRACY OF FOREIGNERS?AN IMPLIED THREAT ?THE COURT OF CLAIMS, ETC. Washington, Oct. 22, 1855. It is reported here to-day in diplomatic circles that the British Minister asserts that the late attempt to convict him of a violation of the neutrality laws of this country was the result of a conspiracy of foreigners to embroil the two governments; that at the proper time he will show such to be the case. Furthermore, Mr. Crampton inti mates that, should his recall be consummated, no sue ceseor would be appointed in his place. In the Court of Claims to-day the case of John C. Hulo was argued by Hon. F. P. Stanton. The claim is for the tract of land on which are situated the celolirated hot springs of Arkansas, valued at one hundred thousand dollars. In the cases of l.ydia Shreeve and Joseph Nock, the Court directed testimony to be taken; but with'iut expressing any opinion as to tho merits of the claims. The United States Circuit Court for the District of Co lumbia is now in session. General Webb and Postmaster Fowler arrived this evening, and aro stopping at Willard's. Hon. Jacob Broom, of Pennsylvania, is stopping at Guy's National. The Virginia Know Nothing Convention. Baltimore, Oct. 22, 1855. A convention of the Know Nothing party in Virginia, was held at Lynchburg, last week, and finally adjourned on Saturday. Resolutions were passed, fully endorsing the 1 hiladelphia platform, especially that portion of it. in relalion to slavery, and recommending an open orgtni /aiIon. It was also recommended that the nomination of a candidate for the Presidency should bo postponed to a period not later than the 1st of June next. Panmore Williamson Again In Court. Philadeu'RU, Oct. 22, 1855. In tho District Court to-day, a petition was presented from I'nasmorc William-on and partly read, when Judge ha no said that Williamson had a right to apply to the Court to purge himself of contemn', but this must be tho first step. The petition not being such purgation, but apparently a kind of remonstrance against his imprison ment, he could not receive It, but upon reasonable notice would hear counsel upon any preliminary question. After an argument by Mr. Meredith in behulf of William ton. to which the District. Attorney replied, Judge Kano reiterated that he could reeoive 110 communication from a party in contempt. Tho first step must bo an applica tion lor leave- to put ge himself of contempt. That done, he would be relnatated before the Court and have the same rights us be lore commitment. If counol cifferod with the Court, it woulel willingly hear any argument on that peiint. Kansas Politics. St. Locos, Oc'. 22, 1855. The Kansas correspondent of tho Missouri Dnmocrtt! says the returns liom twenty-two precincts give Reader, for Congress, 1,985 votes. There were still twenty-uln ? precincts to hear from, and it wan thought bi-t vote would exceed 8,000, The election passed off peaceably, and no perrons wers permitted to vote unless they had been actual residents of a cily or town for thirty days preceding tho election. The fiee soiler* are getting up documents wherewith to contest Whitfield's neat in Congress. They protein to oe aide to prove th.it there were only four legal pro-sl ivory voters at Franklin, while Whitfield received 01 votes there; that out of upwards of :0d votes cast for tVhilficld at Wyandotte only 30 were hgal; that out sf 230 ev-t at Usswolamie, not over 50 wore legal, that at Baptist Mis sion, which gave Whitfield oyer 10j votes, 1 here wore but 17 legal loter* and only 13 of (hem cast ballots; and, in line, mat not 1,000 legal votes were cist for Whitfield through) ut the whole Territory. Delegates to the Constitutional Convontion bad been clii en. '1 hey will form a State c institution fjr Kansas and apply f< 1 admission into the I ni n. Mr. Ree u.j- iy,li lie the bearer of the consti ution and pctitiin to Widl ing ton. The United States Agricultural Exhibition. Hostox, Oct. 22,1855. Our streets have been thronged tn-dsy with fust horses, splendid cattle and fat hogs and sheep, for the grand agricultural exhibit.on, which opens to-morrow. The e are about ?00 cattle already on the ground, besides quite a number which ate stabled in different puts of the ci'y The entries of horses number between 300 and -100. llorp entries have been made to day than on any pre s ions day, and at dusk the secreta.y's offl. e w.is thronged with persons waiting to add to tho list. Tho grounds are in splendid on er, and upon them 111 addition to stalls and elands, there an- -fix large tents. Krerylhing bids fair lor a magnificent exhibition. Rachel's Debut I11 Boston. Bowto.v 1 jet. 22, 1355 Mdlle. Rncliel fhado her first appearance hero at tlie Vah tm theatre to-night?w oat her v. ry stormy. The re celptsare about thrae thousand dollars. All Die arlato ciacy of Iiviton nttended. Bach el played Camlllo very i.t.ely, and received a groat deal of applause. Ad the beat si ats aie taken up to next .-aturdsy night. The Texas Debt BUI Defeated. N*W iiri kans, Oct. 20 1R55. it is now ascertained that the Texas Debt billoftlie list Congress was defeated in the late electlou in Texas by 3.CUO majority. YVri 1 k or the Rchooner Juilge Baker?All of her Crew Di owned. Long Bkam h, Oct. 22, 1855. Tin schooner Judge Raker, of linckcn uck, bound from Few York to Philadelphia, is ashore lia'f a imle below S(uan. hhc is b-oken up, and her crew are all drowned. Her saigo, consisting of peurlash, crates, logwood and hag* M barley, 11 shewed along the shore. Xo bodies hafe as yet been found. Lake Disaster. tUn.NK. Oct. 22, 1855. The schooner Dean Richmond is on the rocks near here, and full i f water. The crew, consisting of nine ineu and a boy. have been rescued. Potnl Ilsllroad Ambient Vim IUvkh Jimtiox, Dot. 22, 1866. Str Winson, conductor or a cattle train, was killed this evening u< West Hanih-lph, Vermont, by having nis foot racgh in the ' frog.'' The wholo train passed over his head. The Ohio Klwcr. PlHBmmo. Oct. 22, 1855. The liver a< this point measures four foot three incite Markets. rniLAPELriua stock board. fnil-Uoij-HM, Oct. 22, 1855. lran-iIvsnUi Stale 5's, 81; Reading. 45"; I-ongisland 13; Morris Canal, 14; f'em sylvania Rsllmad, 48J< New Owjuva, (Jet. 20, 185J. Tl e sslee of eotti n fo d?y were 4 000 bales, at fortnm ISU". Hour Is a frllle lower; 3,000 b(jl?. *.|J at 84 25. >'tw tnola ses sells at 3.:c. iWUXK Or' 22, 181V. Hfir j.lU ssWk str.sll. R.-rlaj-Jv^i?, 4,;..->o bu?isl>, ft ur rowed, .?t 81 32. Cora?4^*1 - .1 lts%> bushel < at Jib;. Cat;, 45c. The Free Loven> MEETING OF THE OLUH LAST NIOHT. The Ftm Love Club, so called, met last niglit at its headquarters. No. 65t> Broadway. The attendance wis large, there being some one hundred and fifty persons prevent, of whom about sixty were females. Apprehen sive of tome difficulty, the leaders declined admitting all who presented themselves, and only allowed those in the room who had an invitation, of which the following is a copy the fr.ru. Nkw York, rtct. 20, 1855. Mr?: You are hereby invited to attend a select meeting of the club on Monday night, the 2"-'d lout , at No. 555 Uroadwuy. You will ho admitted lor Monday eight only by presenting this circular at the door. IJy order or THE 0H1KF. During the evening, a curious crowd assembled at the deor, but no di.turbance took place, nor did Captain Tnrnbull or the Deputy Coroner make their appearance to annoy or molest the free lovers. Mr. Albert Brlebtne was prenont, but 8. P. Andrews was not. All the other leaders, however, were on hand. On the whole, the company . eemed pretty comfortable; some played cards, others checkers, while the majority amused themselves in converse tion. Through Homo iu adveria< coon the part of tlio officers, there was no music provided, and the light-heeled tree lovers were in despair, as there was no prospect of a dance. The chief of the order of recreation wus started out to procure music, but returned unsuccessful. It appears he found a negro Apollo in i'vluce street, with whom he had the following conversation:? Ciuef? I wish to employ you this evening; there is a social gathering in this neighborhood, and tney require a violinist. Colored Ckntimax?lib, certainly; my professional abilities are at your service. To where am I to go? Cum?Why, to No. 565 Broadway, at the Free Lovo Club. CotoREii fiENTiKMAN, (horror stricken)?What! to the Free Love (Tub/ O no, sir, it would never do lor me to go there, as I would lose standing and my character would be gone forever. If any respectable person were to see me enter, what would they think? The Chief tried to convince the colored gentleman he was mistaken; but the latter fearing, doubtless, that the female free lovers would seduce him from the paths of virtue, peremptorily declined. In the absence of any dancing several comic .tongs were sung to melancholy tuncB, and funny stories told, at which no one laughed but tbe teller. Mr. K. F. Cndkrhiix was called upon, and responded in a speech, duriig the course of which he quoted from a late leador in the Albany Jiegiefer, fully endorsing the Free Love movement. Mr. U. denied that the press of this city had urted unfairly to the club, for although the Tri'/une and Timrt pretended to he opposed to their doctrines, during the last few days they were actively at work denouncing the police, and actually giving the free lovers aid ana comfort. In a forcible peroration, Mr. Underbill pre dicted that the doctrines of ''attraction" and "affinity" would spread, and yet be universally received. Mr. W. J. Ormbuy followed In a speech, during tho course of which he surg a comic song, and told several stories that were highly relished by the free lovers. He also defended the Tril/une ana Timet, and argued that they were good erough freo lovo papers. Henry CLAPP,Jr. .denounced tho press. It was a weather cock that turned in accordance with public opinion, and in this respect was like the pulpit. He did not thank the press for the course they riad taken; they could not help it. Mr. Clapp then announced that hereafter tire club would hold Us tegular meetings ou Thursday and Monday night, as usual. The Chief of the Order of Recreation here announoed that a violinist had arrived "with u violin," whereui>on the company betook thcmsolres to dancing, and our in formant came away. On the whole, tho affair was a pleasant one for the free lovers; and hereafter they expect no more disturbance, as they have provided against any occurring. CONTINUATION OP TUB EXAMINATION BEFORE JUS TICE OSBORNE. Monday, Oct. 22?The Mayor's office was much more crowded to-day than on Saturday, the interest appearing to increase as the examination proceeded. It was com menced about half-past ten o'clock. Dr. Isaac Ccckefair was the first witness. His testi mony was as follows:? I was present on Thursday evening, October 18, at 555 Broadway; 1 think it was about 8 o'clock in the evening; on my way up town 1 sa * some fifteen or twenty people on the sidewalk; I stopped and asked the question, what was the matter there? I wa < answered by some one whom I did not know, that there was a little of everything going on; "Well," I said, "1 guess I'll go up and seo;" 1 started up and got on top of the first flight of stairs into a hall: there was no light in this hall: I got ray bund on one side of tire wall, and a ninn said, "Fay bore," in an under t. ue; at the same he sal 1, " Fifty cents," and 1 handed it to him; he said, 'Don': stop at the upper door, hut walk right in" (laughter); I went oil up until 1 reached a light ? 1 turned to the left and saw a door part ly opened, inside of which was a large number of men? about as many as there are here at present?all with their bats on; tbe light was not sufficient for me to dis tinguish whether 1 kuew auy one or not; I went to the door to wulk in, when a man seized me by the shoulders with both hands , this man said, " You mustn't go in there." Judge?Who was tbe man? Wimees?1 can't say; I don't know hira, but I Ttw him here this morning. Judge?is ok around well, and ree if you cm identify the man among any of those proaent. In that the man? (painting to Mr. Harland). Witness?Ah yes, that is the pewn: I could sot see him before, on account of the obscure light hor?; toy ryes are growing old and ?eak; well 1 told liiin I had al ready paid to go in; he said. ' you uiu't oaid me yet;" I put my I amis up and aiezeu him also; Mr, Carpenter said, "Cock' fair, that is the man to puy," "trei y well," I replied, anil 1 paid liiin the money; at that instant, Capt. Turnboll came out of the door from ihe room into tl.e hall v.here 1 was, and aektil what was the niaicu'.tf; 1 replied thit I paid twice and couldn't get in then; "this inau," point ing tc Hoi land, I luul, * assaulted me as I wis Coining in;" C?pt. rurnbull tuen said, "this is a disordei ly house, if you make a complaint against this man, 1 will arrest him for una,.It," 1 replied 1 would; this all t >< k pUce la the spnee of ? ininnle or le>; Capt Turnbuil tbeu said, "this lOoto must be cleared," and laying his hands on Ilarlucd, he told him, ? eon-ider jouieelf under arres*;" when ('apt. l'ornbull did this, two or three men whom I didn't s now, -iexed the captain; the captain said to them, "keep your hands off me I am In the di hargs of my duty," and turning to iue, "you go around to the sta ion house and tell the lieutenant to sen 1 around some men;" I . aid I would, nud went immediately; as I got down tso steps in 1 li? dark, some one kicked ni" on tlie leg or the thigh, evidently intending to kiek me in the side; alter I was at the' sta'ion house two or live minutes, the capta'n came In with three or four men in custody, an 1 after dis posing of tnem he said to mo, ' you be hero at 7 o'cln :k iu the morning;" 1 said 1 would, an i w.ia there: i saw no one there, however so i went about my business. ('apt. linn ho II?I would like to ask the witn SM if I ask ed liin. erpeciiilly to go ai ound after men In the station house. Witness?You did not ask iuo in particular; you ud dteoied yourself to the e around, hut as no ou" mo red or seemed willing to ai t you. 1 v lunteerod myself Sir. Lspaugb?By whose1 direction di 1 you go to 555 Jlri itdwny that n'gt.l? Witness?By vho.-c direction. Well, I guess I didn't go by ucy one's dlrectiun. X,r. I.?Letore proceeding to 555Broadway, from what place did yon immediately come Wittiest?Will, t came 1'ioui either Wall or Chambers street; I tliir.k it was fern Chamber:'. sheet. No. 37 Chain hers street, the Coroners' otbe", en my wny home. Mr. 1..?hid you drink any spirituous liquors on that day? Witness?Well, t believe I am in the habit of taking a little otaid nt w and again. (l-augliter.) Mr.L,?That is not the question, sir; 1 asked you whether you had drank anything that day previous to gcirg to 656 Broadway? Wltni s?1 did dilnV somc'hing at Bcimonico'a about II o'clock I can't say whether I drank more th in once. Mr. I..?Bid you go to any other place before going to the Cot c net s' officer A. Yes, I went, to the bank, and to (4,1 -lip. I}. ldil y u drink anything at Old slip? A. 1 did not, theie was nothing good enough thate. (J. I id you go to any other place? A 1 can't say; I hod r,ui',e a number of plact s to go to; I w < at the May - or's office twice; 1 was also at the oftioa of the Chief of foil e. Q. I id you drink any tiling after leaving I> dmonieo's until you teached tlie Coroner's office and if you iU, d > y??i think yon could remember it ? A. Woll I have a pretty good reeolleotioa, and I think I did not. The ln?t lim< I left the Coroner' - office was about ti o'clock? about dark?^when we usually c'ose the . ill -e. I don't recollect di inking after leaving theie till I reached 605 Broadway. Q. You ray that you placed your hand against tli" l ull; now do you think that It mlgh' not have been f ir support, to keep you from falling 1 A. Well, 1 think it would take e pretty smart nun to make m fall (laugh) at'he time, 1 told yen' before that there was no light in the hall, and that 1 placed my hiii I nrt Die wall so a to find my way up. In Ihe bull I paM fifty cen's to n man not here; I can't ,-ay whether anv po on was with the permit who asked me for the fifty ci ,it?. after [Oiy log it, I went to the top of the h u-t?at leart i const lend It near the top; I met. men on the '.'air - as I *.as going i>p. tliey didn't say auytldng to me. (J. Are you a |>olicemin Mr. (ockefslr A. I am n t sir. Q. Well, are yon what Is generally termed * shadow A. 1 am not; 1 don't know what a aha-ioar is. (J. What was your nbje<'t Ingoing up stairs on that evening- A. Ibid no other Objactthsn that Which you or any other man would have?merely t > see what wa going on, having heard of the "Kreo J-orers,'' I w<nt through mere euilosity I raw a great num ber of poisons wlio appealed to be res;, -'able ?were well dressed, thin and Unity. (Lmgh'ei.) when 1 get close 1 n the door I looked in; the doorkeeper did not ask me for fifty cent* till he drove ins l a ir; he put his hands on mc rather heavily, and told mi I arnst pay, which I did, and then did not g< t in; this oe irr si in about live minutes; I don't see any one h 're who w it present at my difficulty Willi Mr. TIarlaud. I t'tor lock ing around ft r a moment, the witness re?ognb.a i a man, h. wtver, named I.ithr.p, who was present at the time.) Caplnin Tninbull wh? the first person who told me thai 556 was a disordeily hAuse; I don't know ti e Hendersons. 1 xsmim d by Mr. Harland?After I go' to the lie id ot the stairs 1 turned to the left and looked in the door, when you stopped me; Captain Tuin'.ull came out of this same door. Mr. Harland? hid yon pass through any other door"1 A Well, 1 guess I pas od through the door at th" street I did not try to hr? ak open 'he dm r and get through in -pile of you, but I should have done so had 11 not lovn for Mr (arpenter; when the eap'ain came out you had b< Id of me . after yoor arrest by ?1 e eapiaiti I d>d tut ?ee what berame of you; I arrived at the statiou hou-e be fore t no. W. What was your conduct, at the statin house? A. There was some one assaulted me. ami if i liad not iie-'n for tie lleutcmno' I shie ld have i.ved him Q. Vine ten drunk en the day Sf the lath n It A loyu thnv me sober ttOW fangrity) [Mr lli .a.d Mils his bead in assent.] Well, 1 ?as jipit abvdi M 1 drunk si I am at thl? present moment; I t'on't know what you may conehWr drunk; too tt> Harland) may be drank on some mat tors (laugiter); a per won may get drank on borse-tscin; or petition, as far #h drutkenncss goes (more laughter); I had no conversation after leaving ti'i Ktation hours in rela'ion to my being drank: there las a man who said I was very much excited, but X told hip he was mistaken, and that il he knew better lie woald'e say so. Q. Was there any one who l.uew yotr name? A. There weie several persons who appeared tocnow mo very well, especially the reporters, who, X sup|ue, wanted some copy, and aorne sort of a cock-and-a.lrj.1 story out of the affair. I>r. Cock flair's testimony was then included, and Mr. I.ewls Carpenter was the next ritness. ile tie posed an follows:?I Ive at No. '..83 IXnusVn street; I wa jiren nt at No. 665 Broadway on the oventig of the IE lb X was inside the room; I heard a noise i? lie entrance la the ball; I wen out and saw Mr Oockehi and the door keeper wrangling ; I asked Mr. C. what tu the matter he replied that the man wanted him to pajtwo shillings, and Inat he had paid it; 1 asked him if he n?d paid hinj (Mr. Xlmland); he said he bad not; I then sail to him, " pay the man make less noise, .aid go in." I t?ld hltt there was no use in making a noise; he pit his lnndio his pocket and pulled out the money; 1 don't mow whether he then paid Mr. II. or not; aiout this rkue Captain rurubull came up; I think Mr. Oiekefair told hti captain to arrest him (Mr. IX.), for ht had assa tried him; Oiiptain T. then asked me what ny naxre was, aid 1 told him it; he then said, " c'arpentir, 1 want you o assist to clear this room or quell tlie riot," tiere wast general rush from the room and street into he hall; [ couldn't tell where the pe<inle came from 1 thint 1 told the captain that if there was n riot X would stay by him aud assist him; but 1 did not see any Ir jications of a riot at t" time. he then asked Mr. t'ockefair to take charge f the pri soner?that is, the doorkeeper; Mr. C. took bid of the prisoner by the neck or collar; i run in and tul him not " * the to choke the man, he should not abuse him; tkt instant C'apt. T. catne out and took charge of the primer, aud put him into Capt. 1< issuer's hands, who tool him out; that's about all I know of the matter; I heard nine one, don't know who it was, say that the place wasnder for mal liulic'ment. Examined by Justice Osborne?When I wont iet Cocke fuir had hold of the doorkeeper; at my suggeiion ho let go and paid the money; I told Mr. C. lie was oil of order. By Mr. Lapaugh?1 did not see Mr. C. pay tbmonoy; 1 did not see the difficulty when it flrst oseuriil between Mr. Harland and Mr. Cockeiair; I was inside; lhad been there all the evening: there was a good deal otoud talk ing, laughing, whistling and hallooing, but I siv nothing like a riot; Mr. t'ockefair, 1 think, was undr the in fluence; I did not remonstrate with Cbpt. C. on hid roughness; I told this to Cockefair; I saw notkng in thu street. By Mr. Harland?When I first, came out via (to Mr. H.) and Mr. Cockefair wero clinched; I though ttlat there Was moie danger of his bruising you at the hue than your bruising lltm; I came between you to stoptt; I did not consider Cockefair was a fit person to take ctarge of Mr. H., inasmuch as you and he were fighting; % tar an I huw, you needed protection: when Capt. T. cemaout ha ?aid, ?'Cockeiair, keep your trands off him;" I btard no onecall before Capt. T. came out. Mr. Wm. Taylor, of the saloon 666 Broadway, wis next ealled up and testttiec:?1 wa? present last Thursday evening; i was standing on a chair and looking nto tho entry; this was in the room wheri' the distarbaice took &lacc, on the fourth iloor;I saw a disturbance in ihe hall; le only parties whom i knew were Capt T. and to. Har land; it appeared that Capt. T. was endeavoring t? arrest H., and that the latter was making resistance; otter par ties unknown to.me, were assisting Mr. H.; 1 then left the room; before this Capt. T. came into my stori, and i proceeded up stairs and introduced him to Mr. H.; tho same day, about 7 In the evening, 1 went to the Eighth ward station house. I told the gentleman I found there that we had a free love meeting at No. 656 Broadway, and requested him to be there to pi event any disturbance. By Mr. l-upaugh?J went to the station house about t o'clock in the evening; this was before introducing Capt. T. to Mr. H.; it was about 7% o'clock when first Cnpt. T. rame to the store; that was the first time I saw him that day; I don't know which o I as spoke first; 1 am tho proprietor of that saloon in Broadway; I never was at a " free love" meeting before I went ta the station house; there, had been a disturbance there before tho 18th, on another evening, when I went on the top of the stairs to the room, where 1 found the men scuttling in the huU; I had no particular object in intro ducing Capt. T. to Mr. Harland; my object in going in on the night of the 18th was merely as a casual observer; 1 can't say how long ) remained; there was a great crowd about the enhance, hallooing and making disturbances In a manner likely to interim e with my own business. By Mr. Harland?The crowd was so great at the doof that it would be impossible to state the nature of your resistance; you were trying to get away irom Capt. T., who had hold of you; there is a door between the place of the scull's and the head of the stairs; the door is tu ti e right going up; I don't know Cockefair; T can't say whether he was the man who was at the station house when Capt. ICissner brought, y >u there. The testimony of Mr Taylor was then concluded, and as Justice Osborne stated that he was not at liberty to devote any moie time t" it lor the day, no more witne-ses were examined, 'lire case was thou adjourned till to-day, at 3 o'clock, 1*. M. CAPTAIN TCHNHUI.L AND THE FREE LOVERS. TO THE EDITOR or TIIK 1IEKALD. The statement in several of the daily papers, to the effect tbut 1 have omitted doing rny duty with reference to the gambling houses of HuU Hcurn, and other impro per placer in Mercer stroet, Is calculated to leave the im pression that 1 have taken no proceedings against those plscea. I havo r?*i>??tedly i.iudo nrre-t* of the proprietor* of . IhBro place* by order of the Mayor, nuU I a n informed ami believe that many indictment* are now pending , ajrnliiet them, und an my power cease* upon arras te, . which can only he made upon aRlrluvit* and ^urrant*, it is tapOtttbll tor ir.e to <lo more, aud it in wr ug to maka me responsible for the c ntinuancc of such establish ment*. which are now in I ho hands of the proper autho rities. As to tin- fice lore establishment* in lhoadway, I urn conscious of having done my duty and nothing tie ire. <t. S. Tl RNBnU,. Captain of Lighth District Police. City Polities. Alexander Bates received both the whig and soft shell nominal ions for Councilman iu th- Fourth ills.riot, Third ward, last night. W. II. J'atton was first n?miuate<l by >. the whig*, hut declined the honor. Notice to Kiectom. The Counsel to the Corporation ha* advised the Clerk of the Common Council that it will be sale and judicious to adopt the following form for the ballot for Judge* of the Court of Appeals:? A. B.?For long term?eight, years. C. D.?For short term?to till a vacancy. Tm: 1 ATE PRtFESTMKNT Or TUB GRAND JCRT.?Among the i file r* mentioned in the paper* as having he n pre scrted by the Grand Jury was that of Collector of Taxes. 11.Is should not be confounded with the Receiver of Taxes. There wan no charge against the latter officer, New York. Oct. S3, UBS. Mr. EriiToa?It appears that the bearer of this, Obei lev M.iyt r, Jr., a well known professor of music, 10ii fourth are m.c, bear, the same unrne as a young man arrested mil Satur day, on a charge of having attempted lo pass a counterfeit three dollar M'l to me. You would kindly oblige me i>v pre venting any misunderstanding, through publMmig a notice to the public lo you. valuable paper, stating these fao s. My rtolrg so you will oblige, vottrs. (). MANNER, 78 Third avenue. Knox unit Alary St mi it?These ('otnapu* rartes attracted grrst attention In their day. Rut the Knox open whom the public eye Is notv fixed I* Knox 'hi! tietter. Call anil get a Knox hat of the latest fashion, at trill Broadway, corner of Fulton alrecl, end J33 Broadway. There are no ha"'? like KNOX'*. Cainro?Dagtnrreotypii?Wllllanilaii'*, Z4'.l Fulton street, Brooklyn. Aiikbrotypc Gtuup of Or. Kane anil Com pile,, ns on exbtbiltrn nt BK ADY'n upper gallery, Sib Broad ??y. over Thompson's. Plrtarra on Gias* for H~> rent*?New Stylo. es'.ieu the Lampratvpes?twice the slxa of the ori dnsl 1?. pii ture*. and as largo as those others chsrge froiu 01 ioXtt for. bpec.mei.s at the lac'ory, a-J Broadway. Anaon'* Daftnerrcofypes, large aire, for Fifty rents ? Colored in d in a r.tro rase t vice the site ivh.rs muko for fifty rents, and equal lo t hose mode else where for 91. An son's, MS Broadway, opposite Metropolitan lln.el. Gtnln's Wholesale nnd Kef all Far Empo* rintn.?'The ope.dr . of the fur "eason at Ganln' iwerseri . has been slgualtied bv the Introduction of a splendid variety oi" la,ilvs' lancy tors, Comprising mutts, vlci wines, c oaks, t ppe's, cutis, Ac., Ac., of royal ermtna, Ituaatan and American aoMe. tr.aiten, mink. chltHbl'.la at, 1 n.bfr material*. Tliry a-m m.ut up after ibe latest French nodal*. sud have been pn-rhasr t under cirt umsUtncea hat ivi,l nd.ult oi their sate a' vers mode rata pucea. liKMN. nil Hi midway. Opposite UK Paul's Ob ur -h. Nrrrantll* l.thrary A ms or In t Ion. ~Ttm Jloa-vl of rircrtlon have llie pleasure to announ -e th.il Ms. Wm. M. Thackeray ? ill deliver a eotir-c of fn ir te 'urea Ota Ibe Four t.eorgcs ot Borland, and aorlely during 'h-ir telgns. it lit Rev. Mr. Chaptn'a church. Mo. Mc Bromtwai ivn.r Ff luce an eel. on Monday ao 1 Thursday eveningsm each we-<c. rommeticleg at 8 o'clock, via:? Thursday. Nov. 1st Ilenrac First Monday. Nov. Mi (? ?or. e se-osnl. Thur-iisv. Nor. bib Third. Mor.day, Nov. I2.h (tsorga F mrth bourne tickets, In members. Bl M " " to r.on member* 2 ?>> Single admission 75 Couim tickets (with rriuwvBd sca<a)run ha o'.ta.uod at bw disk of the library. A i'lnl'.r,I uumt'er of single admission th keta can be lurl at the library rooms, d, sir. S, (onlrr, previousiv dlsposcl o. i si tin R. U. T1MPHON, > JOI N I'KKItAK, } her.'ire Gum. WM. H. W lCKtlAM, ) Clifton Property?-A. J. nivcekcr will ?o-i tlnce ihe aelc at trie Ver"hnnti>' Kxchango iiflhc va'uibie p <>? perly of Mr. W. W. Van Ws*/.u?n, st Ckllou. Siaien Island, r*le peremptory. and to be coaitoucd until the whole property Is dlpoiet of. The- Attention of the Public la Cnllcl to the sale of peniccl household 'urnllure, a( "5 Morun ? rovw, near Hmlsoo, by HAK F.K A WhKKS. A action ee re. The svb. to con: no ece at 10H o'clock A.M., this 'lay. Tnke Woflrr.?The Pnh'le aie >?"? Aware whai moniy 'hey can ui? >y * .indtiwf nuuNpn ?aie ipii DiOfpjnif, at ft n'rlock, at HI N'mmu flirtu?'. of ?? "if vjrt plait fiirnUme, m.nor*. oil paiaMngflt Mv. 1 <i*jr nnd t?c?i>*r liie qnilfy, nor ttws Ua\w o. ?? no prlvati bo'itr hr'tar atrvt; come before half paatW. TtNlA MOriRKLIa, \Qi KifjFur. The Hmlfha?nla*k flousi . ?)r ms Kn-iorriiv Pmiv. Broadway ,-ornrr of tlou-on -tre-'. This new and A-ge heel. n' Wly hi'nlsbat asel tn ' o 'uth .ede- suhalllbs c nveiikD. es of the J.i^h -s- . jJ i Mt?r? In tisve'ter* and U,e public, 'm lud ug turn : oinir' passed a..,uninadstioos at Jower r?t?* 'htn i an o? ail r lnd h> way o,hw am CAM hotah ALUEEX JkUl'lUR

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