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Brooklyn Evening Star from Brooklyn, New York • Page 2

Brooklyn Evening Star from Brooklyn, New York • Page 2

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Brooklyn, New York
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The War News, Star Hanover 69 scholars, 11 officers and teachers, 800 volumes, 6 to benevolent purposes. Berlin 86 scholars, 18 omcers snd teach Nevf fork East Conference. SIXTH DAT. Tuesday, April 16, 1661,1 Hi o'clock, A. M.

could sos si well at any man In the Board, and he had as good undemanding and judgment, too, It would be telling the tax-payers of tbe city a good deal if bit (Uatton'sJ were as good. The motion to reconsider was put, snd sdopted. Aid. Dayton moved to amend by bsving the date for holding the election changed te tbe 7th of May. Aid.

D. Gk'een again wanted to kaow what Supervisor Stcdwell moved, at tn amendment, that the whole matter be referred to the Superintendents of the Poor, The motion to lay on the table wat lost. The motion to refer to the Superintendents of the Poor was lost. After considerable discussion, the matter wat referred back to the Committee with power to expend (300. On motion, Supervisor Booth wtt added to the Committee for this special purpose.

The Board then adjourned till the 2d of May, THE BOARD OF CANVASSERS. BOOKS AND GIFTS. pool) jyiTiuTTi If yon want a book, buy It of I J. G. BURKIXL, A TUS METROPOLITAN Q1FT BOOK EBTABLIHD MJCNT," now removed to the new and elegant store, BW FULTON-STRKKT NSAS FILUHUFONT-STRKBT, where you ean jot ANT SOOE TEAT TOO MAT WANT.

BOOKS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE. And you have the advantage of reeeivhif a B1NDKUUH PRESENT, WOHTU rUOM (0 CENTS TO s))00, which tt given with each book. 1ST- ALL BOOKS ARE BOLD AY TUB PUHLU11ERS' PRICES. 1 And you ean select from the largest stock ever of fared lu this olty, including ALL THE STANDARD WORKS, ALL TUB LArie PUBLICATIONS, ALL DESCRIPTIONS OF ALBUMS, ALL TUB VARIETIES OF GIFT BOOKS, ALL THE STYLES OP 1I1ULE8 AND PRAYER BOOKS, ALL THE HYMN BOOKS NOW IN USE, ALL KINDS OF STATION. FRY.

IIOOKS FOR ALL CLASSES-upon all subject! In every sty of hiadiug, and In endluaa variety. Remember, that In purehaaliiaj books at J. O. BUHK1LL, at the "Metropolitan Gift Book Store, you pay do more than you would at any other ea-tabliabtueut, aud you hare the advantage of reoelv-iug a valuable praseut with each book that you buy. tar" One trial will eonvluce book buyers that the piaoe to make their purchases Is of J.

O. BUR RILL, At the Metropolitan Olft Book Store, It Fultouttrv. TUESDAY. APRIL 16th. Ths Rn has largw Otaenlatlaa in fa-; mlllM, and umaag ltoW Brookl7BndeaIioiiblaBd.tlwB ny othsr Dally Fspar published In this City or Ww.Tork.

WW TO C0KRSSPOKVBNT8. Wt sAnoot undertake la publish, eommunlcattona, Hnteaaliia to state fartii iinlf-T nrr irnnlti by a mpoylbU address, aa a immi of their truth. Dor lo ntum such eoutrlbutiooe wt snail not avail euraelTss of. Crista). The adminiitration hat preiented to the i country iti programme in unmittaktble termi.

We bo longer hear the lugubrious cry of frienda and foes, that (he President Is not doing anything or that we don't know what the policy of the Administration is. bombardment of Fort Sumter has been the occasion the inauguration of the most decisire measures which are being I carried out with extraordinary energy. That policy is also responded to with wonderful unanimity and effectiveness from aS parts of the Northern States. Patriotic and Union sentiments are also being de-J veloped in the Border States which shows that treason was on the surface and only needed an opportunity to be made manifest With safety. The strongest possible confl- denos is now felt in the final and speedy triumph of law and order over anarchy and revolution.

The vile partisan press which has been Bounding on the rebellion at the South have --at last got to the end of their tether. The 'New York Btrald has been compelled by that public opinion, which it hat ignored and outraged for a year past, to declare for the Union and the Stars and Stripes. We presume the presses in this city which 1 have followed in the wake of the Btrald 1 will find it convenient to change their coarse to Union-saving if they consult TkM. against it If in favor of it he will support vu wo cjLbcm ui uie auimy in tms emer- -rr (r.nv If ha will An thi.li. im a Tl.

of bv the RtetM th. 'iin. th.nl. i here and there, a disgraceful exception, will anatain tha ffflMrnmnni in m.mt. nini, it.

will you have them proceed We see the strongest evidence of this i Governor Ramsay, of Minnesota, offered everywhere around us. and particularly was i. o. the President one thousand men from hit it manifested in the State Assembly yester- State, and left for home to raise the reel-day on the vote on the military appropna- o.j, rncnt of seven hundred men asked for. tion.

Only on Saturday last a secession Governor Curtin, of Pennsylvania, has eotemporary gloried in the fact that the i. i established two camps one in Eastern and military bill passed "by a strict party the other in Western Pennsylvania, for the and yet in the final vote at the next session mostennir of the thirteen thousand men b-i only six men could be found to vote against c. required from that State. Governor Cur- it. Every Democrat in that body from this is constantly receiving tenders of com- county susntained the measure.

panies for the service. Hon. John Covode If there are Traitors imnni a thnw should be carefully watched. That there At Washington, the war spirit is at a Tery high pitch. Fire hundred volunteers were enlisted, yesterday.

General Scott ha hoisted his flag at Commander-in-chief, over the War Department. The following is the form of the call on the respective State Governor! for troops, issued through the War Department yesterday i Sis Under the act of Congress for calling out the militia to execute the laws of tbe Union to siiDorsss insurrection, re Del invasion, 4c, approved February 28, 1795, 1 have the honor to request your Excellency to cause to be immediately detailed from the militia of your state, me quota aesignatea in tne tauis below, to serve as infantry or riflemen, for a period of three months, unless sooner discharged. Your Kxoellency will please oommunicate to me the time at about which your quota will be expected at Its rendezvous, as it will be met as soon as practicable by an officer or officer! to muster It into the service and Day of tbe United States. At the same time the oath of fidelity to tbe United States will we administered to every officer and man. The mustering officers will be instructed to receive no man into the rank of commissioned officer who is in years apparently over forty-live or under eighteen, or who is sot in physical strength ana vigor.

The following table shows the quota Of the several States and places of rendes-vous State. Jttndavout. Rtg't Mew PeniuylvaaiA. Nee Delaware new xora. AiDany, a.imira..

Philaddphla, UexrUburg Trenton Wllmln-rton Frederick. Baltimore North Carolina. Kaielah Vlmlnia. BUunton.Wheelioa Crordoavilie Meab- vllle Little Rook Kentucky Lexington MUeourl 8t. Louis Illinois Springfield, Chicago Indianapolis Columbus, Cleveland Michigan Detroit Wlecoiuin Milwankee Keokuk 1 Mlnesota Bt.

Panl 1 Milne Portland New Hampshire Portsmouth Vermont Burlington Springfield Rbode Island. Connecticut. New llayen Ninety-four regiments, of seven hundred and eighty men each, will be raised under the call for seventy-fire thousand volun teers. ord8rd th' each regiment shall con. I sist on an aggregate of officers and men of 780.

The total thus to be called out is on, 78,891. The remainder to constitute the men under the President proclam- I ationwiU be composed of troops in the Dit- I trict of Colnmbi; Massachusetts was prompt to respond to the caU of the -PTMident for troops. With- out waiting for the official requisition for troops, Governor Andrew telegraphed to I I the President that the quota of troops ro- I I quired of Massachusetts are ready. How 1 has offered $50,000 of the loan authorized st. arm and C1Q1P A delegation of rutsutirg mercnants have made a similar offer.

Men and money are abundant. The War Department, by telegraph, yes terday, accepted the offer of Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, of a regiment, fie was requested to send them to Washington without delay. The first and second regiments of the Dis trict of Columbia militia have tendered their services to tbe government. Several regiments are mustering in West ern Virginia, and will be ready to support the Government. Twenty-five thousand men will be mus tered at Washington as soon as possible.

Mayor Wood's Proclamation. The Mayor calls on tbe people to restore the Constitution and the Union. Ho talks of fratricidal warfare. He has no rebuke for the fighting traitors who hare caused and are causing all the trouble and war. Nor does be show any compunction for his own course in encouraging the treason, as he has done for the last four months.

Mator's Omosi, N. April 15, 1801 To tiik Pkoplb op the City op N. Y. i As chief magistrate, representing the whole people, I feel compelled at this crisis to call upon them to avoid excitement and turbulence, Whatever may be or may have been indivi dual positions or opinions on questions of public polity, let us remember that our country now trembles upon tne oriox oi a preipice, ana that it requires a patriotic and honest effort to prevent its final destruction. Let us ignore the past, rising superior to partisan considera tions, ana rauv to toe restoration oi me con stitution and the Union as they existed in the days and in tne spirit or onr miners.

Wuether tuts is to be accomniisDea by fratricidal warfare, or by concession, conciliation and sacrifice, men may differ, but all will admit that here at least harmony and peace ahould prevail. Thus, may we, under the guidance of Divine Providenee, set an exam ple of peace and good will throughout our ex tended country. In this spirit, and with this view. I call upon tbe people, irrespective of all other consideratinns or prejudices, lo unite in obedience to the laws, in support of the public peace, in the preservation of order and in the protection oi property. bkmakdo wood, Mayor.

Pighting with cannon hereafter, must be classed with tbe exact sciences, for it it brought so near perfection, if we can be lieve the reports that reach ut from Charleston, that a two dayt bombardment can be tuatained without Iht lou of a tingle lift I Fbom Ecaopa. The Fulton, from Havre and Southampton April 3. bring! interesting intelligence of affairs in Eu rope. The English public had been oc cupied for several days with the faster festivities. Ibo Government, it is an nounced has recognized Victor Emannel, in hit new character of King of Italy while the Austrian court, together with the excited Italian princes, have protested against the assumption of that title.

The Austrian preparations for war in Ven- etia continued to advance upon an augu meuted scale. Itwaa also rumored that Garibaldi was about to muster his force and realize hit motto of A united Italy or none. The Austrian Cabinet has been threatened with dissolution, M. Schmerling and hit immediate friends having tendered their resignations, which however they subsequently withdrew. Th concessions demanded by the radical wing of the Hungarian leaders had been refused by the Emperor.

Poland was still in a ferment of discontent at the character of those vouchsafed by the emperor of Kusia. The financial and commercial intelligence by this arrival is of interest, ers, ers, are a few such, we have reason to believe, i Let the friends of the Republic be jealous ers, i conversion, 400 volumes, a)i ou to benevolent purposes. KssaiNoToii 26 scholars, 6 officers and teachers, 1 conversion, 160 volumes, fl 76 to benevolent purposes. Wist Rocky Hill 48 scholars, 10 officers and teacners, IDo volumes. New Briton 107 scholars, 21 officers and teachers, conversions, 841 volumes.

Hartford 288 scholars, 46 officers snd teachers, 6 conversions, 846 volumes, 1 13 41 to benevolent purposes. Windsor 63 scholars, 16 officers and teach ers, sou volumes. Winsob Locks 100 scholars. 12 officers and teachers, 250 volumes, $3 88 to benevolent purposes, liLooMKiELD 73 scholars. 12 officers and terchers, 860 volumes, 3 to benevolent purpo ses.

Bristol 88 scholars, 20 officers and teach era. 606 volumes. Parhinoton 66 scholars, 16 officers and teachers, 2 conversions, 850 volumes, (1 71 to benevolent purposes. Porrestvii.le and Soothinoton 125 scholars. 26 officers and teachers.

440 volumes. Cheshire 100 scholars, 23 officers and teachers, 400 volumes, fi tot benevolent pur poses. Sihsbory and Tarifpvillk 8o scholars. 10 officers and teachera, 459 volumes, $7 for benevolent purposes. West Supkikld 25 scholars, 7.

officers and teachers, 200 volumes. East Uranby 88 scholars. 9 officers and teachera. 150 volumes. West Granby and East Hartland 99 scholars, 18 officers and teachers, 2 6 volumes.

Uarkhampstead it) scholars. 10 oiucen snd teachers. 9 conversiona 600 volumes. Uolebruok Kivrk oo scnoiara, 10 oincers and teachers, 227 volumes. ItuRLiNOTCN 62 scholars, 14 officers and teachers, 1 conversion, ti for benevolent pur pose, 250 volumes.

BB0AP1TULAT1OM MSW RAVEN DISTSIOT. Number of Sabbath Schools 41 Otheers and teachers 1H 8. aeholars ll.SM Volumes in Library No. of Bible elaaaei ll Scholars In infant clean C--U Expenses of the school durlna the year. To Benevolent purposes Conversions u'i INTERESTING OCCASION.

An exceedinglv interesting meeting wat held st the house of Hon. Moses F. OJell last evening where a collation was served up. There were present between 60 and 70 of the principal minis ters and laymen of the Conference. The names of.

ten of tbe oldest and thoroughly worn-out in the service, preachers, were called and Gov. S. Hoisted, executor of the will of Mr. Seaman of Newry, then and there presented to each of the venerable ministers $100 each. The meeting was then made doubly interest ing by tbe accounts and trials of their ministe rial career.

State Legislature. In the Senate, vesterdav. the Metropolitan Health bill was taken up and discussed, but no final action waa had. In the Assembly, the bill autborizioir the enrollment and equipment of volunteer militia, to the number of 30,000, in addition to the oresent military onmnization of the State, and appropriating 3, 000, 000 for the purpose, was taken up in tbe Committee of tbe Whole, and after a brief discussion, was ordered to a third reading. Tbe bill provides for the organisation of the militia into regiments of ten companies of 100 men each, the officers to be elected and commissioned in the manner prescribed by section 2, Article 11, of the Constitution of the State.

Officers and men are to be enrolled for two Tears' service to receive the same pay while in actual service as officers and men of the aame rank in tbe United States Army, and to be subject lo the tame rules. Before being called into active service thev are to receive pay only for the time actually spent In organization, arm ana Instruction, inesum oi is appropriated to carry out the provisions of the bill tbe same to be raised by a tax of two mills on tbe dollar ol all real and personal property in tbe State, for the fiscal year commencing on the nrst ot October next, ine out was reau third time, and passed bv a vote of 102 to the announcement being received with noisier- out applause from the galleries. From California. The Overland Ex' press passed Fort Kearney Sunday noon. brineiiiK San Francisco dates to the 3d inst.

James A. McDougall was again elected to the United States senate on the 2d by a combination of Republican and Douglas Democrat votes. Markets were generally dull. The export of gold for the quarter ending March 81, exceeded the same quar ter for last year by SUOO.OOO. The weath er continued rainy, and large damages to mining claims are reported, those of Tuo- loumne County alone exceeding Tbe estate of tho late Senator Hroderick it estimated at $200,000, and a new effort is being made to contest his will on the ground of foruerv.

Judge Hardy, ot isacramento, had been arrested at an accomplice in the murder of the printer JNewcll, at ban ran- Cisco in January last. The California Sen ate had authorized the Committee on Fed eral Relation! to make inquiries relative to the act of Congress organizing the Territory of Nevada, which, it is claimed, will de prive Calitorma ot a atrip ot ner territory 800 miles in length, by from 15 to 0 miles in width, much of which it rich in silver mines. The news from the Sandwich Islands is unimportant. The assessed of the estate and personal property of tho Islands for this year exceeds THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS. Monday Evenino, April 15, The Board of Supervisors met this afternoon, In the absence of tbe President, Supervisor Coit, on motion, took the Chair.

The minutes of the lost meetingwereread andjadopted. A number of bills were presented and re- lerreu. BILLS ORDERED PAID. The Committee on Accounts reported in fa vor of paviu tbe following bills J. C.

D'ye 4)33 28 Nassau Water Depart ment oo i no. a it; a. aims, M3 John Wesley 116 25: J. Jams tbOt Wm, Bennett 126 John C. Vanderveer 125 Thoa.

J. Foley 51 Robert Milnes 36 64. Supervisor Chooks piesented a communica tion from tbe Superintendent of Public Instruc tion, asiiiDE lor an appropriation lor tne cloth ing of a pupil in the Asylum for tbe Blind. Keterrea to tne usual committee. Supervisor Eamks reported in relation to the communication tent to the Board on the 6th of March, la relation to tbe expense at tending; the office of tbe Clerk, and which was referred to Mr.

1amrs to ascertain it the the names attached to it were those of respon sible parties that he had investigated the matter, but could not discover the authors of the communication. Judge Garrison, however. although not the author of the paper in ques tion, was willing to take the responsibility of tne statements made in tne communication. On motion of Supervisor Crookk, the mat ter was referred back to Supervisor JEames to mane a written report. SUPPLYINO THB COUNTY BUILDINGS WITH WATER.

Supervisor Sparkman presented a comma nication from tbe Water Commissioners, pre senting diagrams and ptans of three routes for the introduction of water to the County Almshouse, at heretofore published. He said that the Committee wished to have the communi cations and diagrams placed on file, at the Committee did not wish to act in tbe matter until the new Board came into power. The communication wat placed on file. VENTILATING THS ALMSHOUSE. Supervisor Sparkman, from the Committee Almshouse, reported in favor of passing a resolution appropriating the sum of $300 for purpose of improving tbe ventilation is tome of the warda in the County iiospitol.

Supervisor Smith moved to lay the matter on the table. in ter Tbe Conference was small at the opening owing to the storm. Bar, Hr. Woodruff read tbe opening exer cises. In the 'absence of Bishop Ames, Eev.

Dr. Kennedy was sleeted to tbe Chair. The minutes of yesterday's session were read and approved. The Memoir Committee reported on the death of Rev. Nicholas It was directed that the memorial be print ed In the Christian Advocate and Journal, In addition to the report of the minutes.

Rev. Mr. loskip moved that a Committee of five be appointed to prepare resolutions ex. pressive of the feelings of the Conference in regard to the present state of the country. carried.

COMMITTED Rev. Dr. Curry, Rev. J. H.

Perry, Rev. K. M. Hatfield, Rev. J.

S. loskip, Rev. U. R. Crookes.

The Committee on the state of the country reported as follows i Whereas, An attack has been made upon the flan of our country, in violation of the public peace and threatening the existence of our government and, whereas, while we love peace and are the ministers of tbe Prince of Peace, yet we bold it to be the sacred duty of all men to love their country and to cnerisn freedom, and especially in times 'of peril to oner our civil rulers our am sua tympamy, tbereiore, Resolved. Bv tbe members of the N. Y. Conference of the M. E.

Church, in Conference assembled, that we do, hare and now, declare our earnest and entire sympathy with the cause of our country in this conflict, and our purpose to use all means legitimate to our caning, to sustain the Government of tbe United Mates in Its defence and support or tne KAta atitution and of the nation's welfare. Resolved, That as in duty bound, we will not cease to pray in public and in private for the divine blessing upon our country for the sunnreasion of nbellion and the sneedv resto ration of peace especially beseeching Almighty God, that if in Ilia jastice Us must chastise us, His mercy may so temper His wrath, that ws snail not oe wnony destroyed. If. tUMKT, i. H.

Pekby, -K. M. Hatvikld, 8. Isskip, J. R.

Chooks. SUNDAY SCHOOLS-NEW YORK EAST DISTRICT. John Stkekt. N. V.

146 scholars, 20 offi cere and teachers, 3 conversions, 4.70 volumes in library. Forsyth Street. N. Y. 312 scholars, 43 officers and teachers, 6 conversions, 1167 vol ume! In library, fas la lor benevolent purpo- s.

Allen Street, N. 2 Sabbath Schools, 660 scholars. VI officers and teachers, 98 con versions, 1281 volumes in library, 6o to benevolent purposes. Ai.anso.n Church, Norfolk street, N. Y.

410 scholars, 04 omcers and teacners, oi conversions, 1000 volumes in library, t-'i to ben evolent ournoses. Willkt Street, N. 2 schools. 840 scholars. 86 officers and teachers, 26 conver sions, 1000 volumes in library.

Nohvole Street. Jf. Y. 275 scholars. 85 officers and teachers, 6 conversions, 750 vol umes In library.

Second Street, N. Y. 410 scholars, 48 officers snd teachers, 8 conversions, 600 vol umes in library, '0 to benevolent purposes. Seventh Street, N. 2 schools.

650 scholars, 65 officers and teachers, 25 conversions, 1000 volumes in library, t-'8 74 to ben evolent purposes. Ninth Street, N. Y. 317 scholars, 44 officers and teachers, 22 conversiona, 590 vol umes. Seventeenth Street, N.

Y. 158 schol ars, 84 officers and teachera, 8 conversiona, 640 volumes, 83 to benevolent purposes. Twenty-seventh Street. N. 2 schools.

628 scholars, 74 officers and teachers, 1131 volumes. Thirty-seventh Street. N. Y. 315 scholars, 80 officers and teachers, 8 conver sions, 70U volumes.

Ueeehan Hill, N. Y. 147 scholars, 81 officers and teachers, 4 conversions, 272 volumes. Second Avenue Mission, N. Y.

140 scholars, 22 omcers and teachers, 0 conversions, 200 volumes. Hioh Bridge, 4 schools. 200 scholars, 85 officers and teachers, 6 conversions, 625 volumes in library, 4 63 to benevolent purposes. Stamford. 210 scholars, 34 officers and teachers, 6 conversions, 1000 volumes in library, 10 67 to benevolent purposes.

Darien. 0 scholars. 11 omcers and teach ers, 850 volumes iu library, $2 lo benevolent purposes. Stanwicks, Roxburt, Round Hill. 3 schools, 95 scholars, 22 officers and teachers, 400 vulumes, 4 76 to benevolent purposes.

Mianus. 60 scholars, 15 officers and teachers, 200 volumes. Grrenich. oo scholars, 10 omcers ana teachers, 1 conversion, 276 volumes, (3 to benevolent purposes. Port Cuestkb.

96 scholars, 21 officers and teachera, 804 volumes, 4 4o to oenevo-lent Durtjoses. KrK. 11 scnoiara, zo omcers anu uwenera, 800 volumes, 44 to benevolent purposes. Mamaronece. 193 scholars, 28 officers and teachers.

600 volumes. New Kochki.k. 200 scholars, 20 officers and teachers, 000 volumes. Upper New Kochkle. 41 scholars, 7 officers and teachers, 100 volumes in library.

Mount Vernon. 150 scholars, 23 teachers, 8 conversions, 460 volnnies. East Chester and City Island. 117 schools. 16 omcers and teachers, 645 volumes.

West Chester and West Parks. 240 scholars, 89 officers and teachers, 10 conversions, 1200 volumes. RECAPITULATION N. T. EAST DISTSIOT.

Numberof 8. 41 Officer eud teachers (Ml Number ol scholars Volumes In library 18.D21 Numberof Bible classes 72 Infant scholar 1,014 Expenses of tlie School for year $4,644 Raued for benevoleut purposes HI it Conversions Slltf NEW HAVEN DISTK1CT. First Church. 690 scholars, 46 officers and teachers, 1400 volumes, $23 to benevolent ournoses. Sr.

Johns. 276 scholars, 45 officers and teachers, 8 conversions, 785 volumes, (5 to benevolent purposes. Georqe Street. lil scholars, zo omcers and teachers, 27 conversions, 800 volumes, (2 to benevolent purposes. bstville.

90 scuoiars, xo omcors sno teachers, 245 volumes, (4 to benevoleut pur poses. iiamden. bu scnoiars, id omcors ana teacn ers, 400 volumes, 4 to benevolent purposes. iair haven iso scholars, omcers snd teachers, 400 volumes. Guilford.

90 scholars. 18 officers and teachers, 160 volumes. Madison. scholars, 10 omcers and teach ers, 450 volumes. Clinton.

145 scholars, 19 officers and teachers, 1 conversion, 115 volumes, (3 to benevolent purposes. yvestbrouk. 37 scholars, li officers and teacbert, 1 conversion, 350 volumos. SAYbuook. 41 scnoiars.

10 officers and teachers, 805 volumes. 100 scholars. Z4 omcers and teach ers, 1 conversion, 460 volumes. Haddan 80 scholars, 1 omcers and teach ers, 250 volumos. AND JULLINOWORTH ii SChOOlS, 120 scholars, 24 officers and teachers, 600 volumes.

Koch land 41 scholars, 10 officers snd teachers, 150 volumes. jnorth Madison oo tcooisrs, a ooicert ana teachers, 80 volumes. Durham 150 scholars, SO officers and teach 800 volumes. AiiDDLEriELD 40 tcbolars, 10 omcers and tescbers, 300 volumes. siiddletown 245 scholars, 82 officers snd teachers, 4 conversions, 400 volumes.

Middlbtown Cuapkl 150 acholara. 28 officers and teachers, 900 volumes. Cromwell and East Konir Hri.r 1 fiR8 scholars, 21 officers snd teachers, 600 volumes. MKNDEN 110 scholars. 20 officer.

anH 800 volumes, $lj 18 to benevoleut purpo- on the the object of all thit wat. He couldn't let In to it. Aid. Daiton tald that If a member of the Board hadn't sense enough to keep quiet, bs ought to be removed. Aid.

Green, at this, Jumped up from hil seat, and walked several times up and down. The lobby, in anticipations of I big tight, remained in breathless suspense. Aid. DaytuN followed the motioua of the Alderman from tbe loth, with a very tbroutunitig look. The board was pnralysedj and didn't know what to make of It.

The ominous siletioe was at last broken by Aid, Dayton "Goon, Aldenuuu, you'll wake me up by and by. Aid. Green (turning round suddonlv, and juiupmg into his seatj "Go ahead I go aboad i Aid. Maujer desired to hear the late Alder man of the Ward (Kai.bfleiscr) cn the sub ject. It had always neen customary to allow the Aldermen of the Wards to select the places for holding the oolls i but it bad been charged that the change waa made for the purpose of embarrassing the voters who lived in the neighborhood of Bowronville.

On Motion of Aid. FoattT, Aid. Kai.b-fleiscii waa allowed to answer. He said that as to Ihe charge, that the polls had bean fixed at the end of the ward, it would take any one half an bour to walk from it to the nearest end of Ibe ward. 'Ihe desire was to select a place handy for the voters, and the reason it had not beou selected before, was that until now there was no building that could be leased for the purpose.

There has always iteen complaint of the inconvenience of the old place. '1 he location, it was true, waa on Buihwick avenue, which was the dividing line of Ibe ward, atrl it would accommodate the most voters. Tbe other place was also en Bushwick avenue, the onlv difference being that one waa opposite the Thirteenth and the other the Sixteenth ward. The place proposed had been asked for by many of the people of the ward. As for receiving unanimous vote of his constituents, be appreciated the compliment fully, but with many he supposed it wat because thoy could elect uo one else.

Aid. Strono moved to settle tbe matter by dividing the ward into two election districts, to be divided by the Newtown turnpike. Aid. FuKK.r Ob it's no use. We shunt divide it this nih'bL Aid.

Strono said that he wished to place himself right on tbe record at wishing to do justice to all parlies. Aid. Sthoku's motion waa lost. Aid. DArroN't resolution was adopted uuder a call of the previous question.

iikmitti.su a fins. The following waa received from his honor the Mayor i Gentlemen On the 18th of June, I860, a resolution waa offered in the Common Council by Ihe Chairman of the Committee on Grading and Paving streets, to extend the contract for gradiug and puving Kelson street, from Hamilton avenue to Columbia street, and in connexion therewith a communication from the Street Commissioner was presented, setting forth that the street was made over a meadow and required, on an average, some fifteen feet of tillinir, and that time waa required to allow the street to settle liefore the pavement could properly be laid. No final actioa was taken in lira matter, but on motion of Aid. Van Bruut the whole subject was referred to tbe Mayor. The aliove are all the facts in Ihe case, and in of the statements of the Street Commis sioner, which are unquestionably true, the interests of the public have been better tub-served bv delay than tbev would have been by a literal fiultilment of the contract, and 1 therefore decide to remit the penalty incurred therein.

Respectfully submitted, SAMLEL S. POWELL, Mayor. Ordered filed. THANES. Aid.

Dayton offered tbe following i Jiteofved. That the thanks of the Common Council be tendered to the late President of the Hoard (Aid. Kalbtleisch) for the able, im partial and courteous manner in which he has presided over the deliberations ot this Ikhii Adopted unanimously. IIV Aid 1JAVT0N Jtetolved. That the Hon.

Samuel S. Powell, Mayor of Brooklyn, be requested to sit for portrait, and that tiie sutne be placed, when finished, in the Governor's Koom of the City Hall, and that the sum of t500 be and is hereby appropriated for the same. Adopted. RAISING SALARIES. Petition of A.

W. II. Gill, return clerk In collectors office, for increase of salary. Aid. Maujek offered a resolution to fix the salary of return clerk at per annum.

Aid. FUKKY moved to increase the salary of tbe Chief Engineer bv addiog atOO thereto, Aid. Cashuw moved to increase the salary or tue iHiii ringers to ejnuu earn. Aid. IIavton moved to increase the salary of Ihe Mayor to $3,500, to tiike effect May 1, ittoi.

lie said it wasaftiignt totneomce that ft had not been raised heretofore. There was some conversation in the course of which Aid. urev said he was authorized to say that the Mayor elect desired no increase ot salary. 1 he bonor and not tne emolument was the inducement to hun. ithout taking the question the Boarded.

journed to rlday evening next. IIUBlnesa Notices. Dr. VELmAu's Cankerini Sure cure for DIPTHEKIA, SOKE THROAT CATAURAH, CUTS, BURNS, CANKER, SOKE NIPPLES, TOOTI1-ACHK, ULCERATED GUMS, 4c. For sale in Brooklyn, by J.

W. HAYES, ITS Fulton-street, Drs. H. S. SPARK8 A 114 Ful- ton-avenue, J.

CARPENTER, corner of Joralemon and Court-streets; J. T. 110(10, 60 Lafayette aven ue; T. SCOTT, Court, corner of Dograw street; O. P.

MILNE, SIT Fulton atreeti W. II. BEN. NETT, 10th st corner 8d avenue Oowanua, aud by druggists generally. J.

BUR-RILL, Proprietor, Montague-street, next door to P. O. laM tf Foster's Tab Syrup, for the cure ol Coughs, Consumption, and all diseases of the lunge, may be had at the newspaper depot, 69 Fulton, near Market-sL, Brooklyn. Also, Plasters for pain in the back. Ac Also, Tar Ointment for burns, scalds, Ae.

Also, Black Salve for euts, bruises, Ar. W. FOSTER, 66 Fulton-street. Brooklyn, Jan. 11, lafts.

a'28 tf MAKKIAGEN. Lionakd Covtant At Eaetcheeter, on Wed nesday, the 10th of April, by the Rev. J. h. Cou- tant, William H.

Lbonabo, of Newtown, L. 1., to Julia daughter of Uuorge Coutaut, of the for mer place. in nhw-i oric, nam. Arguimhan to Emma Lo gan ilutbei'lord Clarke to Miss Husao Doyle. GouLniN.

In this cltv, en Tuesday, the 11th of April, at A. ol Ulptneria, Hannah elisa-Marti, youngest daughter of George aud Elizabeth Uoumen, aged 5 mouths and 4 days. tar The funeral will take plaoe on Wednesady, April at 2 P. from the residence el the la mily, llli Bridge-street. FisttKB Iu this city, on Sunday, the 14th Anril.

Hrnby Fishsr, iu the Via year of his age. Hall In this city, on Monday, the 16th Anril. MoConnri.l. Iu this citv. ou Monday, the 1 Sib who ui iMutu jiaii, ageu oo year.

April, Chablss, son of Patrick aud EmiU McCon-nell, aged 1 year, 6 months and 14 days. O'Ksara In thil city, on Monday, the 16th of April, Ellkn Tilsasa, daughter of Eugene aud Margaret O'Keefe. aged 2 years and mouths. SnarFLiN Iu this city, on Sunday, tha 14th nt April, Julia Maes, wile of Patrick In th SMh year of her age. Walsh In this city, on Monday, ths 16th of April, nisosH, wile oi ueorge Walsh.

LI.1NOI In this city, E. on Monday, the Louisa E. Lennox. ui auiiit Aunfc oak, aaoe-nieroi Jnbn anri Uallitt In this city, E. on Sunday, the 14th of April, Luna, only child of John and Sophia UBiir.H Kru 17 UlVllllWa Douuurv At Oueeus.

L. on Monday, tha lfith April, Ellkn i riTKorr, wife of Beujamin W. Doughty, aged 08 years, 1 mouth and days. Van Cott At Cedar Swamp, L. ou Sunday, 14th of April, John Van Co-it, aged 46 years.

In New-York, Catharine Condon, aged i Hon- Kenny, aged 3U Catharine, wife of James Len- Tiuiethy Kyan, aged 60 Henry Kucky, aged Sereua Bloodgood, wife of Charles H. Mead I Maria wife of Jacob Carter, aged 3o Jamea Fullerttui, aged 4U. the for U. Monday, Evenino, April 15. Tbe Aldermen met at a Board of Canvassers thit evening, when tbe committee tubmitted their report of the return! of the Chartor election held Tuesday, April 2d, and presented the following declaration i "Ihe Common Council of the City of Brooklyn, acting as a Board of Convussers of tbe votes given In tbe several election districts of the city of Brooklyn, at the Charter election, held on Tuesday.

April 2d, 1861, after a careful canvass and estimates of aaid votes, do hereby determine and declare, that tbe following named persons having tho highest number ot votes, are nereby duly elect ed to tbe aeverai oincct named i For Mayor Martin Kalbtleisch, lfOR ALDKHMEN. Firit Word Alfred M. Wood. Third ard James P. Wallace.

Fif th Ward James I.vnch. Seventh Ward Kufus K. Belknap. Ainth Ward Richard Ternan. Klevtnth Ward Charles II.

Kimball. Thirteenth Ward Deinaa Strong. Fifteenth IfVird Timolhy Perry. fimeteeuth Ward George 11. l'isber.

supervisors. Firtl Ward Lawrence Hanlcy, 'Second Ward James A. Dully. Third Ward John J. Stud well.

Fourth Ward Samuel Booth. Fifth Ward Patali Carberrv. Sixth Ward William A. Kurey. Seventh Ward James H.

Pratt. Kiyhth Ward Tunis V. P. Talraage. AintA H'urd Thomas F.

Green. Tenth Ward William It. Hazzard. Fteventh Ward Francis C. Kirby.

Twelfth Ward George Newsain. Thirteenth H'ara Joseph II. Adams. Fourteenth Iford Martin Murray. -Fifteenth It ard Charles C.

Talbot. Sixteenth Ward Jamea Campliell. Seventeenth Word Jonathan Most. Fithtemlh Ward William Tultle. nineteenth Ward James Gridley.

ASSESSORS. Second Ward Francis B. Kelly. Fourth Ward Stephen A. Manu.

Sixth Ward Martin Breen. Fighth Ward 1 homes Kvan. 7'enth Ward Thomas Conway. Twelfth Ward Michael Collins. Fourteenth Ward Hernard MeCarron.

Sixteenth Ward George Deailer. Fiihtetnth Ward Thomas F. Gutfin. CONSTABLES. First Ward Michael McGowsn, Second Ward George Third Ward Christian Veilh.

Fourth Ward Jeremiah Lent. Fifth Ward William Duoley. Sixth Ward Thomas Keating. Seventh Ward Michael Dowden. Fiijhth Ward William Frintrup.

Mnth Ward Patrick llarvy. Tenth Ward Francis McCormick. Fteventh Ward Benjamin F. Velaor. Twelfth Ward John Bovd.

Thirteenth Ward John It. Wilson. Fourteenth Ward I'airick McCaffrey. Fiteenth Ward Joseph Wilkoyson. Sixteenth Ward lturinan L.

Guck, Seventeenth Ward Edward II. Curtis. Eighteenth Ward James Luther. nineteenth Ward Lewis Bethon. A reenlution was adnnte.1 ilerlarinir the almve named bad received the highest number of votes and were duly elected.

lue Hoard ol Canvassers then adjourned. COMMON COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS. REGULAR SESSION. Monday Evenino, April 15, Ibe common Council met this evening, President Franks in the Chair. Tbe minutes of last meeting were read and adopted.

The Board of Canvassers submitted a re port, affirming the names of the parties elect ed at tbe late cbarter elected as atiove. On motion the report was adopted. A number of petitions and communications were received and severally referred to appro priate committees. Aid. Furey submitted plans and specif! cations for tbe new house of Engine Company sio.

6, liose Company Ao. 1, and Hose Com pany Jio. luistern liistrict. Adopted. Same To appoint Win.

S. Richardson, Commissioner of Deeds, in place of D. II. Northrup resignod. Adopted.

Aid. Kohke moved that a temporary sewer be constructed through Putnam ave nue Kyerson street to Bedford avenue. Some discussion arose as to the method of paying for.it, Alil.fScHOLEScontending,lhat the resolution was not properly werded. The resolution was finally adopted with the understanding that the Clerk should put it in legal lorm. THE NEWTOWN RAILROAD CO, Aid.

Casuow presented a Detiton of the Brooklyn City and Newtown Railroad Com pany, for permission to change their route from DeKaib avenue, thrnuirh Stuyvestant avenue, across Ifroadway and Myrtle avenue I tank Koaa to jetrerson street, thence through and alomz Jefferson street to the Flushing and Newtown Turnpike, along the same to ihe city line. A resolution was onered by Aid CASHOW to grant the petition. Adopted. DEFICIENT FUNDS. A communication wot received from the Commissioner of Repairs and Suppliee, stating that the appropriations for printing and stationery, fuel, and repairs and lamps, was exhausted, and asking that some provision be made bv tbe Lommon council.

Aid. Van Brunt offered a resolution di rectina: the transfer from the contingent fund of $3000 to the printing and stationary account 9 1,000 lor luel anu i)uu lor repairs or lamps, the transfer to be done under direction of tbe Finance Committee. Laid over, te be made the special order at tbe next meeting. TUB ELECTION IN THB 18TH WARD ANOTH ER HITCH. Aid.

Dayton movedto reconsider the reso lution passed at tbe last meeting; ot tbe Hoard, in relation to the place and time for holding the polls for the special election to be held in the 18th Ward. Aid. Grken wanted to know what object was to be served bv the amendment. Aid. Dayton said be wished to have the matter reconsidered so as to amend the resolu tion according to the law.

As it was passed st tbe last meeting ot the Hoard, it was can trarv to law. the nrst registry law of 1859 said that the Hoard ot Inspectors and Canvass ers of election must meet at least three weeks before the election to register the votes, and one week previous to the election to correct the list. Aid. D. Green was of the opinion that the votes registered lor tbe last election in that Ward were good for this, and that every man who voted then was entitled to his vote now ithout any new registry.

When the Alderman of the 7th (O'Korek) was elected, it was upon as short a notice as that proposed to be given iu join ii aru, aim 11 in ine one case tbe election would be illegal, it would be so the other, lie could not see what object mere couia tie lor naving it changed. Aid. Dayton said that if the gentleman could not see it, he (Aid. could not give un eves nor understanding, but wnen the plain law of the State was read to him be cer tainly ought to understand it. If the matter were passed in its present shape, the election would be void, and there were a great many who would be willing to have the matter pais lis present snaps 10 accompnsn that result, the Board had done wrong once in the mat.

of the 7th Ward, it was no reason why they should do so again. Aid. it, greek uiou require specs. He of of tha ry non ol of their rights and act accordingly. nrtlltarr nerementl Twe) Bearl.

sawtile so be BavlMel In Browklyn. As the regular enrolled Militia have not deemed it advisable to volunteer their ser-i. vices to the government, a movement is on foot we understand to at once recruit two Begiments in this city. Mr. John Creighton will forthwith open a Tendexvout at No.

Atlantic street, where our patriotic citisens can enrol eelvet. Mr. Creighton now holde the office of Superintendent of Warehouse and hat seen service in Nicaragua and we believe Mexico, and it said to be in every way competent to discharge the duties of the task he has dertaken. Borne of our wealthy citizens make lib-t eral offers of money to equip these ments at once, so that there need be no lay in this respect, and we hope to see both Regiments muttered into service in time to CHINA, ASTOUNDING lMtfcKS roB CUUA, (ll.AHS, FOR CASH. KXAMINK THIS LISTl FRENCH CHINA BREAKFAST PLATES, for S5 couta )r dozen.

FRENCH CHINA DININO SERVICES, pieces, for Si 00 FRENCH CHINA TEA SERVICES, 44 ulei-es for FRENCH DECORATED TEA SaRVlCbS, 44 lor SO :0 r.i.r.iiANr iiiiNbH bkkvices. BUFF. BI.I UHEKN, PURPLE, AND CRIMSON HAND, WITH UOI.U TKAO-INU, lUNNhK BKK VICES, loT pieces, 673 Oil U4UkI nrlrr, OO. SII.VKK I'LATLU TEA HK I pieces, for 116 00 SILVER PLA1 ED CASl'OKS, 6 buttle, cut K'e-i I 00 SILVr.K PLATED 1'AKK BASKETS 0U S1LVEH PLATED DKooKRl' FORKS, per Ill SILVER PLATED TABLE SPOONS, par ft SII.VKK PLATED TEA SPOONS, ner doaen 1 KKKNOH CHINA Sot TlRENis. each 1 75 FRENCH CHINA COVERED DISHES.

earb 70 1 8 00 4 00 8T CUTOLAKS OOIII.ETS, tha dozen IV'OKY MANULEU TEA KNIVES, the dozen IVORY HANDLED DINNER KMVES, Ihe d'izeii IRON STONE CHINA DINNER PLATES, superior quality, Ilia dna'-n IRON Sl'UNE CHINA TEA PLATES, superior quality, per doaen IRON STONE CHINA TOILET BETS. 1 pieces, Wt All lota overs delivered fin ed ehim In N. aura auu jem-y tiiy. OVINGTOaV BKOTHKItS, iMPtlRTKU Alld JoBHKHJk, N. 838 uid Mi Fulton KtrM-t, lirooklyn.

WNlll.sts.ALIl AMU KKTAIL, Jiut rpfMiTfsd, lot ot umw Kudnls-gaii. Te Trays, voi th $ii wt will bj sold lor $ti. Altio, ft UrKti luvoire oT nw and Irriutt MtnM VaM, from to $83 per wt about on-baU Ui, luual priea. Iron lions China Tea Btt 44 piecn, Mpvrlor quality, DO. Irou fstonr Vo8t Cuutaod Sucrn, haudlrd, largft iim, vupfrinr quality, i4 ptewa, l.

H. U. All order front tlw city or country Incit-Itif ttie eaab, wilt ba promptly altudd to. U13 lw2(Jp HAT IS A THAITOK SPRINd STOCK or CHINA. GLASS and EARTHENWARE, Just received, sod ready fnr Me to YOUNO HOUSEKEEPERS, AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES, AT TBI CHINA AUCADE, 101 Atlantic and 114 Cuntom Stbsbts, Opposite the Atbenum.

THOMAS P. HELD, Aft Brooklyn, April 13, 181. apl tf PIAN0-F0BTES. TOD A BT PIANOS. JAMES K.

LENT, navlfiff been Aiiimiiibul 1 1. Stodart St Morris, SOLI AOENT for the sale of the abova Justly celebrated Instrnrne nt lor Brooklyn, beai to inform his Irieuda and the public that he Is prepare at all time wilt, a full worlaieut of all sizes and styles, which he is eua- uiw uikt ki me LOWEST MANUFACTURERS' PRICES J. K. L. deems it quite unueiesiiary to refer to the merit ot Till STODART PIANn.

as It la well knoira by all makers and dealers, as well aa by thousands who own anil tnut thnn. for the last quarter of a century, who will testily that they are, beyond all doubt, one of the beat (If ot the very beetl Piano Fortes ever Justly known aa the sweetest toned and the auost uurnuie. The manufactarera can with nrMa Mint Piano aa an advertisement, aud claim ever owner as a friend. Parties deeirous ot purcuastiie; on thnecau be accommodated byaddina; simple interest Also those who wish to hire can always ba suited both in price, and stylo of instrument. s).

liint, bos IvSdp Ounoslte City Hall. TJIANOS, MELODKONS, ALEXAN- JL DKE ORGANS at the lowarf nn-lhla nrl. Second hand Pianos at great bargains, from fib to One aevea octave, second Imnrf. frm.t rmmii corners, fancy legs, fretwork desk and overstrung, for $176. Pianos and Melodeons to rent, and rent allowed if purchased, Monthly payments reeeived for tbe same.

HORACE WATERS, Agent, Wh It BUS nronrlwny, N. T. THE LAW. CPOONER TABER, ATTORNEYS AND COUN8KLLORS-AT-LAW, No. W3 FbLTOM-STBirr, Aldiw J.

Bpthwis,) Brooklyn. FSANK W. TABBA, feat tf Commissioner of Deeds. KNOWLTON DEAN, ATTORN1ES and COUNSELLORS. UNO CONBULSNT,) 247 Broadway n.

y. A. B. Khowltost. n.

J. Dian fjas EL. SANDERSON, ATTORNEY A COUNSELLOR AT LAW, flOTAST ruaLlo, and Commissioner or Dkbds. Offlos I No. COURT-STREET.

n1 tf T. Bbamoh RzNDKZvoce, 1 U. B. Navy. I AILORS and ORDINARY SAILORS KJ WANTED lMMi.UIArs.LI 1,000 Seamen and Ordinary SeAmen wanted for U.

S. Navy Pay from $18 to per month, with rations, grog slid medical attendance. Apply particulars, to JNO. A. OSBORNE, (late of the S.

Navy.) No. Water street, Brooklyn. CaplO tf CARTES DE VISITE. PHOTOGRAPHS FOR ALBUMS. This very fashionable picture taken in a superior manner, at E.

S. B. ARBANATl'S Parlor Gallery, 184 Atlantic street, aplO lwidp Between Clinton aud Coarf, t-. defend the Capitol of the nation. fc In the Western and Eastern States, the local regiments have very generally respond' ed to tbe call of the President.

A Regiment of Union Volunteers is forming in Brooklyn, to be composed exclu sively of residents of Long Island. t. VOLDKTEEEINO AT OBKIM POINT. A Company is forming under the direc- tion of Capt. Hudson, at No.

1 National avenue, Green Point, to constitute one of (). the Companies of Union Guards. A tiderable number have already been enroll- t-- ed, and the Company will be made up in two or three oays. The following signifiant paragraph peared in the New York Herald of yester day i Upon New York will devolve the chief i war i our financial oommunity accept the 1' duty, and will perform it. This view we find to bis universal among our moneyed men, including many whose sympathies have hereto fore bean witn tne ooutn.

If tne irovernment prove true to tbe country, it need not feel any uneasiness about money. In tbe opinion of our leading bankers, a Hundred millions, over and above the receipts of the government from customs snd land sales, if necessary to defray the expenses of the war for a year from this date, could be readily borrowed "in Wall street, at a rate of interest certainly not exceeding that which and trance paid for tbe money tbey borrowed for the Kusaian Notwithstanding there are Traitors at work among them adopted citizens are generally resolved to discharge their whole duty to the country. The Scotch Regiment in New York and the 69th cora-. posed of Irishmen, both' have tendered their services to the government, 1,1 i i Thb Old Wsktch. Jamet Buchanan It is said, takes a deep interest in tbe 1 news from the South and narticiDatea in the expression of a determination to sustain the government.

Had this hoary Beaded Traitor been an honest man and V. discharged his constitutional duties faith- fully, civil war would have been averted. he would not have harbored Traitors and winked at their movements to destroy the government..

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About Brooklyn Evening Star Archive

Pages Available:
27,171
Years Available:
1841-1863