Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 26, 1867, Page 8

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 26, 1867 Page 8
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OBSEQUIES TO DANIEL DEVLIN. ?m4 RmiiIom >? the Church mf M. Frwi to Xwvler?Knacral Hermom .Archbishop ?teC'lowkey?Immense Attendance -Tempo , rmry Interment ef the Kemalwa la W. 'PUrlrlt'i Calhrdruli lir The mortal remainx of Daniel Devlin, late City Cham berlain, were consigned yesterday to their temporary resting place in a vault of St. Patrick * Cathedral, after the last earthly honors of a requiem, panegyric, prooes efrm aBd the other pageantry of woe were paid to them. The handsome little church of St. Francis Xavier, West Sixteenth street, was crowded to excess long before the funeral cortege arrived from the residence of Thomas H. O'Connor, No. 13 Tenth street. At ten o'clock, the ap pointed hour for the requiem, the street in front of the church was lined with spectator*, among whom were ?any ladies. The church was draped in mourning; sable banner* on each ride of the altar bore, as emblems of Time, Judgment and Eternity, an hour glass, a trumpet and a book, with the characters Alpha and Omega inscribed upon it; skulls were worked on the black coverings ol the altar candlesticks, and tall candles flick ered on either side of the gloomy catafalque in the centre aisle. The nave of the church was reserved for the friends snd mourners of the deceased, and at the ap pointed hoar the central door was thrown open and the solemn procession passed up towards the altar silently, preceded by the colDn and pull b carers. They paused for a moment at the door of tbe church while the offi ciating clergyman, attended by a crossbearer and acolytes, sprinkled tbe coffin with holy water and read tbe accustomed prayers. The following iteiiuemen were pail bearer*-?Mayor Hoffman, F. A. Palmer, B. F. SpauJding, Thurlow Weed, Dr 3. D. Ives, James T. Brady, Eugene Kelly, W. S. Caldwell. Walter Mayer. James B. Nicholson, Henrv L. Hoguet, Jobn Bryan, Andrew Carrigan, John E. lievo lin, Edward C. Donnelly, Judge Barnard, C. M. Con nolly, Charles O'Couor. The requiem then commenced, Kee. J. Dunbresr, a J., acting as celebrant. He v. J. Thivy, deacon, and Rev. V. Bandevln, sub-deacon. A large number of tbe clergy was present, among them Archbishop McCloskey. snd Bishop Loughlio, of Brooklyn. Tbe mass selected for the occasion by tbe organ ist, Mr. A Dexsane, was Cherubini's magnilicent requiem. The choir, which consisted of thirteen voices, was assisted by a full orchestra from Klein way Hall, under the direction of Mr. Ebon. The organist con ducted the mass and played the organ pari, a feat of rnre difficulty. We have described the beauties of this wonderful requiem before, and will only refer to it again as a <*?;" d ec . ure of art in the expression of woe. The organ being placed almost at the very roof of the church marred the acoustic effect of tbe work, and the voices were not sufficient for tbe combined etlorts of the organ and orch'f tra The Rac<rdare Jem in the Die* Ire was also taken loo fast for the proper carrying out of tbe dramatic contrast between it and the preceding move ment. Excepting these blemishes the performance was worthy of the subject and occasion. The sad, monotonous antipbonal dialogues of tbe mule and feuiaio voices, carrying the mtud back to the days of funerals within cloistered walls, and silent pro cessions of cowled monks passing under gotbic archos and along gloomy corridors, were given with inexpressl olo effect. The sharp, passionate ifcrtato, relieving at intervals the walling monotone?at first strong and im petuous, as if the very soul would burst with its weight of woe. and then gradually subsiding, as if natnre be came exhausted?iound an echo in every heart. A Libera me Deminr, composed by tbe organist, followed tbe mass. It was of the sume < baracter us the music which preceded it, and was finely sung After the re quiem came tbe sermon or archbishop n'cioaxKV. Archbishop McCloskoy delivered an address from tbe altar. Be took for hi* text the eleventh chapter of the Gospel of St. John, commencing with tbe twentieth verse and concluding with tbe twenty-fifth:? Then Martha, a* soon as she heard that Jesus wss coming, et him, but Mary sat still n the hou?e. Then went and met] . _ said Mary unto Jesus. Lord", if tbou hsdst been here, my brother liad not died. But I know that even now whatsoever thou wilt ask of tlod, Hod will give it thee. Jesus said unto wspvia Wilt una vi uuu. "utt win fcivc iff uirc. iiOPUff SillU I1UIU her, thy brother shall rise again. Martha saith unto bim. I " ? that f " "* ? know that he shall rise again In the resurrection. Jesus said unto her. I am the reeurreetion and tbe life: he that be Meveth in me, though he were dead, ehall live. It was in such words as these, my beloved brethren, words bo tall of holy tendarnsm, as well as of Inspiring Mops, that our Blamed Lord poured into the wounded and bleeding heart of the afflicted Martha the sweet halts of consolation. They wars words not merely of bnmaa sympathy sad of affoqikpnate condolence, but wcrde of divine power, of infallibility, and of precious I ' and heavenly promise. He did not diadem, all God as I Mo was, to tplngle his team with those of the weeping I sister; end th& Inspired record tells us that He groaned I Ad spirit ay be stood by the grave of Lazarus, His well I beloved friend. And He that has rendered ever sacred Hew natural tributes of a sorrowing snd loving heart, and while directing grief-stricken mourners to a better and brighter world beyond the grave, He austalne through theee tears all their bitterness, and has converted wild, dsspoodtng and desolate grief into the subdued end sojA's toccata of aumble resignation, into a trusting and wwd&ladlalUt fat ft HVOStfeT H?nha alone, qor for any one time or pSZ?. that ftls^ofitfeHohsU fplnt of flbe hnviour was reserved. The offices of lore and of ?Miry which He exercised on earth fcero to bo perpetu _*tod in His Church, Hi* ever living and mystical body ^??bslew. And so It is, dear brethren, that In those m and mournful ceremonies at which you hare in thorn plaintive tones that have fallen on ears, in all that you have seen and fipard, ? Christ again, in His Church, show* His eom-n fnsslnw and His nrmpathy for the grieving end hearts. Ho It is that comes from afflicted His Father, a victim In expiation of tbe sins of tbe de puted ronle, tbe sins of ell men, end in propitiation of eternal mercy. His voire It Is that sounded from within the sanctuary as the miu ster chanted tbe Gospel of the dffy, "lam the resurrection end the Hie.'' "Ho that believetb in me, though be be dead, shall live, and he ?hat 11vol h and believeth in rac shall not die forever.n Thanks to tbt Son uf God, thanks to that merciful end loving Saviour for those sublime, consoling and choer log words, "He that llveth and Delleveih in me shall not die forever." Aye, even though our departed friend is dead ho still llveth; and although the tics of fond affection that bound nx to this living body have been rent asunder, tba golden thread that held tinned tbo spirits of tbe living and tb* faithful to each other is siill unbroken, and with the heart of faith we follow the spirit beyond tbe grave. If taken, ee we trust, to regions of eternal htisM, still in the sweet communion of tbe saiuts may we commune with tbe spirit ol the departed. And if, per chance, through human frailty something yet can re main to purify that soul which is to be entirely worthy ?r that Divine presence into which nothing deuled can water, even then we can assist that soul with our sacri fices and our pra> crs, and wo can mingle the teats of Walurul affection with the humble application of Chris tian faith. "He that llveth snd bolicveth in me shall not die forever." Well may we apply the words to our de ported friend. He had believed in Christ, and he lived in Christ For him the precious of flalth was I aw inheritance, a birthright He shared it in common with the par*wis from whom ho sprung, ?nh ?be children of tbe country which gave him birth, where fflsl has sssmsd always to make that hsantifnl and ampin compensation, that, white poor In the good* of this world, he hm made them rich In faith. And when kTUde adieu to Itis parental bouts in early years to ocean end make hie home in this, our beloved country, 1m carried that Ihith deep rnt In his heart and made it ever Tin animating principle of his whole life cad action. Ho bswecht with it, too, youth, health and lateilifimm, sufficient education, an honest heart, an up right purpose and an unswerving trust in Uod. With ffhms characteristics and these qualities he could hardly Tail of alUmete success. He cemmeoosd bis career with fihe obstaetaa always In the way of tbo young emigrant Yet hi wan not looking la oowsge. He set aboct fclo work, and commenced, we are told, an n stark on hoard of oao of the steamboats on tbo MIs Tboa ho goes to Loolovttle, entered there m establishment, and, as _ ^ , i the pneperte of ? hrtghtewsd before him, be came to this city to made It his abode, whore he had chosen the well be loved partner of bis fatare days. His activity, hie m dairy. Ms enterprise soon won for him e way into mcttty and opened to him even the road to wealth and ho honor; m that when bo died he was blessed with an nhesdsnee of the good things of this world, and was taaiding oao sf the most rimcattbte situations of trnrt la this great ?aty. Not lem wail merited than gracefel was the en logy and the trlbote whtah the chief magistrate of tbte metropolis paid to his worth end char acter in announcing hie death la the Common Council. He was, raid he. a faithful public officer, an bonnet and Just man. Extremely generose In h's pub lic and private charities, sod greatly deserving snd en joying the hooor and respect of people of nil ages and station or life, be was as unaffected as a child. How many there are who listen to me that can boar wttoem to the truth of these wards. Haw many there are who remember his line social qualities, bis warm, open and generous heart Although thrown into the tormotl, at times, of public life, he never seemed to show any of ?ios? asperities or to contract that acerbity of charac ter whten U so difficult entirely to arokL Charitable to *?? opponents and ftiends in the political cln lo, ho aevsr Indulged in any criminating remarks, but was ??wsys ready to tnrn sway the angry word of others By some che-rful word of mirth. Bo he was 1? ; *nd society has reason to mourn, as " ? mourn, his loss. Ho b* was In the rnoauiy circle in which hs moved, end the presence of T?.iiTTT i- ?"",*" ?r lriOT>d* ssrembed here in the Gwl *?J*v to bim their lei eart tribute of !!????*?..*? ,h*yh* >?? snt how ,l.b*y d*i"?? th? *?at of hie oompentemMi .. . - - , .? ? compenloashlp vsbieh they can enjoy no more. Were we to enter into the snored relatione of his domestic life, there, mire khan anywhere elee, would the beauties of hie character ?? mmilMOliMi !???? wpb known in nit th^tr ftiltMHiti, wnly to he graved In hearts where the memory ef them * S12? h* FWtervedI with affection and respect wntH 1Mb SMII hs no more, and until the last throb of the heart shall eease. As t member of his church as a Christian, w# ail know hie exemplary worth and c'hanr tor. He was owe of thoee who. although engaged in tbo busy pursuits of commerce and of public life, aiwar* found time to serve his God. He never allowed the soMcitsdee or responsibilities of his onerous rallies to interfere with his dalles as a Christian, and he was no leas faithful to the oae than to the other. He knew that God sent bim hero, not to gain riches, not to inquire boners, bnt to sanctify and save hi* soul. He knew that an the salvation of his soul depended hi* fntere hippt ncos, and that to loo* that was to lose oil. Therefor* he wm faithful in his attendance on the holy sacraments of bis Church; therefore was he a faithful steward in God * bowsshold, Nbsral of tb* goods which God bad commit ted to bis cor*. I cannot tell, but God con?and non* hut God can?Sell what the silent of hot charities were to the poor of every class and condition of life; not only have our institutions shared his generous benefsrtloos, but nil havs shared tbsra. If society mourns, if tbe domestic circle moors*, tbe orphans will mourn, the destitute and tewed ebw ~ ? ? abandowed children will moorn. the poor, grlef-etrtckce widow will moorn?will mourn with all prayer?their yrsym will pierce thy kingdom of Heaven. Oh I then, while we have much cause for grief, have we not much eauae also to be bappy ' And now that we hav e iolned^ >u ihioholy nacrilice. itoiiiy remains for ua to join with the Church in her last sad testim'miul, even for the poor body that is -non to be consigned to the tomb, there to moulder Into du*U U had received the holy unction in baptam and ounllrmallon; it had been fed, not simply by natural bread, but by the food of life?the body and blood of Joitut Christ?wuich had been united with it and bad sanctified it as the tabern&cie of Led, the promise and pledge of a future resurrection. It will rise again on the last day: rise, we trust, to be united with the spirit in glory and in happiness forever more. Bidding him farewell, let ua carry home with us in our hearts the les son of his death, an well as tlte memory of his bright mortality. In imitating the one, let us try to secure as happy a death as ha secured by the other. Death will route for oach one of ua in our turn, but bow soon none can say. We ought not to defer its coming by closing our eyes against it. Let us not wait to prepare until the moment when the end and fearful message to depart from this Ufa shall ba ringing In oar ears. Let us remember and act upon this, laity as well as ministers at the altar. Whatever your vocations, whatever your pursuits In life may be, the moat Important business of life la to prepare for death. The coffin, case and mountings were of tho richest description, and were surmounted by three floral em blems, worked in the most artistic manner, representing a cross, an anchor and a ham After the services in the church were concluded the funeral cortege proceeded to 8t Patrick's cathedral, Mulberry street, and the body of the lamented dead was deposited in a vault Rev. Dr. Mcaweeny read the Extquiu at the vault, the other cler gymen jiving the responses. The Mayor, both BoardB of the Common Council and the heads of the various city departments took part In the funeral services. The line of carriages extended a considerable distance, and hundreds of the passers by on Broadway paused to wit ness it. QUARANTINE. An Official Account of the Preaent Situation. TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD. Nnw Yore, Feb. 35, 1867. Several articles bave recently appeared In leading journals of ibis city and Brooklyn, relative to the Quar antine bill now pending In the Assembly, containing statements and comments which show that the purposes and scope of the bill are very little understood, and that much misapprehension exists as to what is now being done towards constructing the permanent quarantine establishment As these articles are calculated to create the impression that an attempt is being made to re-establish quarantine in dangerous proximity to some thickly populated local ity, 1 ask a brief space In yonr columns, in behalf of the Commissioners of Quarantine, to state a few facte. wh'r^ I trust will make the "Quarantino question better understood, and tond to allny public anxietv. At the session of 1863 the Legislature passed an act designed to secure the complete removal of quarantine from its former location on .-daten Iel??d, and the icon struction of a new quarantine establishment below the Narrows. The act defined specifically of what Ib is estab lishment should consist; and a reference to ita terms wilt show that a place for the detention of passengers who had been eximsed to disease, but were D?t. nituaily nick, constituted no part of It Under tho farmer svs tetn such passengers were landed and detainod upon the quarantine grounds adjacent to the Marine Hospital, until, by proper lapse of time, it was ascertained that I they might safely proceed to the city, llut this uct dl rected the sale of the whole of tbeso f7n?d'!' !nc'^i^ those belonging to the State at Soguin's Toint. and In effect prohibited their further use for quarantine pur poses. lhe State was thus left wltbont either a plaoe lor the detention of such passengers while under quar antine, or a landing and boarding station for uso by the health office, except that which would l?nl^dedby the use of the hospital ship. The latter difficulty, how ever. was removed at the following session, by amona ing the set or 1863, so as to authorise n portion or the Marine Hospital grounds to be reserved trom sale and u*e<l tor a landing and boarding station until a parma-? pent quarantine station should be provided. To meet all the other requirements of quarantine resort was tnen bad to the use of hulks and vessels, and their use has been continued from that time down to the present. Bui each season has demonstrated that, however ?ell adapted they may he for nsc as hospitals, they cannot supply the necessity for having a place on land ftr the detention of passengers under quarantlne who arc apparently well, hut who have been exposed to disease, where they may be landed imme diately upon their arrival and eecure that omet and perianal comfort, and cleanliness neces- . tHard cHESe. ThiTwas ralntully manifest | during the prevalence of chotere In the and led both the Health Officer and the C?.raml?ionere of Quarantine to earnestlv urge uponlh? introduced for the purpose, among otbor things, or meeting thia neoeaaity. ?nd it provides for taking a site for that purpose by right of eminent domain, It It can not ha acquired by purchase. It also provides for ?test ing n new landing and boarding station in the same Sanner, to he need In place or the one now located at tho old quarantine grounds. Tho eale of tho preaent one is recommended by toe Branl of Commlssionere charged with the sale qf thoee 5TOut}4s undfr the act of 1866, forreasons which eeera ""rhe^ppoelllo'to the Ml iTconflned to ibese two pro visions, aud arises in part from the fact that lt doea no, doeignate any particular localltv where these sites snail be (elected, and In part from the fact that an slou prevails that the bill is designed to provide for the selection of a ait^ for a quarantine hospital. This Im pression Is entirely! erroneous, as hss been sbrady shown In fact, thc btll strictly prohibits t he e-nding of any stck person to tho propoecd place of ?J'1?'*1!""; ether ground of objection considered with reference to the parties presenting It furnishes the very strongest argument which can bo presented In favor of passing th? bill in its present shape. l'be people of Long Island protest waiDst locating the -place of detention" on that r/land oronConey Island. A simitar prolyl against its be ing located on Staten Island comes from the people there. Isolated pointe can be round suitable for the purpose on either of those islands. It must be located somewhere, and must be on one of these islands. If it Is right to my in tbc bill that it shall not be on Sraieu Island It is eaually right and just to declare that it shall not be on Conor Island or Long Island; and If all these Islands are I excluded it is useless to confer the power asked tor. The onlv safe and proper course Is to leave the self*'"?" to a board of aompetent officers, aa is proposed In the , bill. If this is not done New York Is likely to rest at 111 longer coder the disgrace which has attached to her | quarantine system for years past. The opponents of the bill ask whv not carrv out the provisions of the act of 1863? and fcen we should ha ve a quarantine establishment on West Bank. That act simptv authorised the erection of ? hos pital there. It made no provision for ?renting a structure to be used aa a place tor the detention of nay aicept those ?rtually siok. The hos pital is new being erected there as rapidly aa the ele ments will permit, and It la confidently hoped that not manv months will elapse before it will be ready for use. Another atruatura doobtlana might be erected upon the same shoal at a suitable distance froiq the hosp.tat. to be used as a place for tha temporary detention of those ap parently well, but who may carry with them the seeds of disease. But It would be a work of considerable time to erect each a structure, and it would require more money than the Legislature would probably now be willing to appropriate. There Is aa immediate and in seeing nsee?Itv, la view of the probable reappearance of cholera, that such a place of detention be at oor s provided. It will be secured by the passage or this bill lalte pre?nt shape, and then both the sick and the well wlU be^Evtdedfor. HENRY W. JOHNSON, Counsel to the Com ml?loners of Quarantine. TK fWlIC HEALTH. The regisirar of vital ?iatl?tic?. Dr. Harris, ?at In to tha Board of Health yesterday alternooa bis weekly mortality report for the week ending Saturday. Feb ruary 88. The deaths by wards war# as followsFirst, ? ? Foarth, IS, fifth, IS; ffixth, 14; 8evenlh, 18; Eighth, t; Ninth. 18; Tenth, It; Eleventh, 28; Twelltb. 21; Thineoath. 17; Fourteenth. S; Ftlleeath, 10; Sixteenth. 17 Seventeenth, 41; Eighteenth, 19, Nineteenth. 68; Twentieth. 84; Twenty^ret, 36; Twenty second. 26. Twenty-two deaths were caused byiscarlatina, eight by croup, and eight by nteasl?; six by typhus fever, five by tvpbotd fever, twenty-two by cholera morbus and other dlarrbmal d?eaew. and thirteen by accidents and negligence. Tb?e were twenty deaths on Ward s Island, twanty-fomr in the Almshouse, fourteen la the Bellevne Hoapltal and ten m the Charity Hospital. LOW ISLAND IITILLI6ESCE. Tin IiO*<i IsiA*n Riaaoio have offered the cltitens of Huntington, long Mend, ? brunch road, providing they will five (be right or way, the ?ame to be com pleted m ninety day* This company, It would seem, are trying to mono polite the railroads on the i eland, and ere noted for furnlabtng their patrons with miserable ac commodations and high rates of commutation Mis Misbimi?Mr. Lyman W. riark, son or the former rector of Chrlst'a church, Maahasset, has been mlasiog for two weeks. Being a man or steady habits h!a friends hare suspicions of hla being rotilly dealt with. He was last aeen. it baa been aald, on his way to hit residence u Brooklyn. A 8ao Stout.?On Thursday an a gentleman was jog ging along In his sleigh, about half a mtie ironi the Til lage oT Flushing, he wna attracted by the piteous yelping or n dog. On driving close to the roudside, he d tec or ered. In the midst of the railing snow, the outstretched body or a youth, apparently about fourteen years of age. rhe gentleman immediately sprang from Ins sleigh, and?to the unspeakable joy of the dog?lifted the body Into It. After succeeding In restoring anima tion he drove furiously nomeward. Ihore e\erv at ton tion was paid to the unfortunate youth, whouc name. It appears, is Thomas Hawtey. Bla clothing was fearfully inadequate, his teat being atorkiegleaa and hie shoes full of holes. The foilewiaf morning be Informed Mr. Wil son that his (lather had boea a soldier in the Union hrmy, and was killed at Gettysburg, and that his mother bed died previous to that tiaae. A few days ago Uta youth happened to remember that he bad a cousin living several miles beyond Flushing, and undertook to walk there tram New Tort. With greet difflcelty he hed got *? V* V|IIM*. when hla strength gave out, and ,J*f 11 n#* been for the poor dog, which had long been the companion & htt lufrgri,,gPt ha would certainly n?T? fgaC,^llrAI twmwATTOw?'Th* R#r c. J. Shepherd. of Jo not town. Cojttrnbta county, Hm received a tinammom IN Reformed Uuko church of Newtown, L. L THE COURTS. UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT. Important to Sureties. Uefore Jadgo ?malley. The ooart opened at eleven o'clock for ihe trial of criminal eases. bat in eonseqoeore of the indisposition of Judge Smalley no case was -ailed on. The Court, before adjourning, gave notice that the sureties of all person* charged wiih ofTSnces who-e bonds wero made returnable at tho present term must produce their nnucipala in court this morning, or In default that their bonds would be forfeited. The Major Uruefal Butler Litlgatlen. Tbe atildavita In the following suit* pending against Major General Benjamin F. Butler, removed on motion of tbe defendant's counsel for trial from the Supreme Court of tbe riiate to tho United States Circuit Court, wre yesterday lodged In the Clerk's office. The charge* contained In ibo several affidavits have been published in the IIerald, and include the periods of the General's administration as cornmandor of the Department of the Gulf and commander of the Department of Virginia. The suit* are as follows:?John H. I.estcr va Benjamin V. Butler; a second suit, same asa'nstsame; H'-nrv N. Seibrecht against tbo fame; Henry Ti Jen against the same defendant, and Alfred Kearney against the same defendant. UNITED STATES COHIIHISSIOHER'S COURT. The Austrian Extradition G'aar. Before Commissioner White. The case of Augnstus William Schwartz, who Is ac cused of having forged commercial bills of exchange to the amount of 160,000 Qorios at Grosswardein, In Hun gary, was called on yesterdav at one o'clock. Mr. Larooque appeared aa counsel for tbe Austrian gov ernment, and Mr. A J. Dittenhoefer tor the accused. Mr. Charles F. de Loosey, tbe ^nslrian Consul General, was also present. It was stated to the Court by tbe constable from tbo, Marshal's office that the prisoner still remained ill in prison, and was, therefore, unablo to be present. Mr. Dittenhoefer said be understood Schwartz com plained of being confined in a cold, damp cell, and re quested to be removed to a better one, where he might receive proper food and attendance. But this could cot be done without money, and tho prisoner had none. If the Austrian government wanted the prisoner to got well, they ought to give him sufficient money to procure good attendance and food. It was then agreed that the case should stand ad journed till Wednesday at the same boar. COMMON PLEAS?6ENERAL TERM. Wlto h to Enforce the City Ordinances ?? A Lack of Jurisdiction Acknowledged by the Corporation. Before Justices Daly, Brady and Cardozo. Fmil RruOtardt vr. the Manor, <tc.?In this case the de fendants appeal from a Judgment for $1,000, recovered by the plaintiff for accidental injuries sustained by him under tho following circumstances:?On tho 22d of Sep tember, 1802, atabout seven o'clock P. M., while passing along Thompson street, in this eity, plaintiff stepped upon a grata in tho sidewalk covering a circular opening communicating with a vault In front of and attached to the house. The grate turned up, and the plaintiffs leg slipped Into the ononing and was severely Injured. Tbo grate was made of three rings and two crossbars, end fastened by a chain, which, by a neglect of tho family occupying tne house, was unfastened at the time of the accideut. There was no imperfection of the grate or chain which was apparent to tbo passer hy. Counsel for tbo appellant argued that the plaintlfT should establish, through express not ee to the defend ant, the defoctive and insecure condition of the vault covering; and that Its defective condition was ot such manifest charaeter that it was negligence for iho officers of the Corporation not to have discover'd It; and that it had existed so long that notice could be presumed; that the testimony failed to establish that point. Judge Brady said tbat he was of the opinion that the city anthoritlos wert bound by n sacred duty to protect the lives of citizens, npd that it was their duty to see that police officers ascertained tbat everything was safe qn their beats. Counsel continued by saying tbat neglect on the part of tho officers of the city could not be predicated upon tbe fact that they failed to discover the Insecurity which caused tbe accident, because tbe etty had been so bonnd by the Legislature of tbe State; tbat ir a policeman wil fully refused to report tbe negligence of a ctUaen, the authorities bad no power to remove him or to puolih hist, and, therefore, they ought not to bo bold responsi ble for any dereliction of fluty or negligence id enforcing tbe ordinances of the tiTjr. ? ?? Judge Brady?The Court is of the opinion tbat the city iS 'I tbe gtreett in such a condition that they cln bokavoriea at any time of the day or night. ? Counsel for the respondent said that the grate was one of the old fashioned kind, ana the testimony showed that it waa defective. The new kinds now la use were i covers which could not be turned iRSM MHO, end he proceeded to argue tbat it was the duly of tne Oornt^H Council to adopt all tbe latest Improvements far til! pro tection of tbe lives of dtlxene, sod tbat a (himre to da so was a proof of negllgenco on their part He said U?$re wore certain porsons appointed to inspect tog (rating*, wbo nover appeared except on pay day. Decision reserved. , " Counsel for appellants, Richard O'Gormsn; for re spondent," Mr. Campbell,. t? CMft IF GENERAL SESSIONS. Before Judge Russet. aasimscm As soon ss the court wss opened yesterday the City Judge proceeded to dispose of tbo prisoners who pleaded guilty or were oonviotod during last week. Assistant District Attorney Bedford conducted the prosecution. Michael Brophy, guilty of an attempt at burglary in tbe third degree, was sent to the Penitentiary for one year. Charles Miller, guilty of an attempt at grand larceny, was sent to the Penitentiary for one year. Louis Klopch, convicted of a similar otTcnce, was sent to the House of Refhge. Maurice Leonard, who pleaded guilty to an attempt at burglary, was sent to the Citv Prison for ninety daya of aeaaiAt " * "" Henry Gardner, guilty of assault and batterv, was fined $25. Chas. Randall. Robert Rna*ell and Alexander Spencer, wbo pleaded guilty to keeping a disorderly house, were each fined $10, they having abated tbe naisance Aaron JcnniDgs, wbo pleaded guilty to assaulting John H. Draper by stabbing him In the back with a knife, waa arraigned. A number of affidavits on both sides were read. Judge Knaerl sentenced Mr. Jennings to tbo City Prison for ninety days, and ordared him to pay a fine of $250. Laura Fitzgerald, charged with stealin? n watch, valued at $98, the property of Tboa. F. Mver, No. 70 hast Broadway, pleadod guilty to tbo Indictment. The accused being s young girl, the Judge sent her to tbo House of Refuge. Oscar Koch, who was jedmly Indicted w-.th Charles Miller and two women of tho town for robbing Wm. P. HtlHard, of 31 Park row, on tbe 22d of December last, at a house of pfastttuUoa to Race street. The jury rendered n verdict of guilty of an aaaanlt With intent to rob, and bo arms rout to tbo Stale Prison for five rears. Lawrence Connors, Indicted for a lelonloos assault and battery upon Jobs Broken on Now Tear's dav. pleaded guilty to an assault with a dangerous weapon with Intent to do bpdriy harm. His Honor In prosing sentence said tbat Connors attempted to out tho throat of tho com plainant, was a notorious thief, and bad ascaped from the Penitentiary. Connors was seat to the stmts Prison for fire yean. COURT CALENDAR?TH6 NAT. Semens CortT?Ciirrrr.?Part .1?Noa. 282, 825, 1088, 1148, 1168. 3W, 1188. 886, 2754, 387, 247, 972, 245, 888. 1881. 819. 1254, 994. 1051. 614 Screen* Cotot?Chambuss,?Noa. 48, 48, 50. Call commences at No 84. Corsr or Q tiros a l Sessions.?The People ro. Joseph Wright. George Kelly, Victor A. Harden, Jeoee A. Mi nelly, David Miller, Charles M. Rico. A. Stringer, Bridget McCtun, Clark Allen, Jacob Lena, Martin Pratt, Robert 8. Winter, Silas Yatee?grand larceny; Wm. IL Merwin, Wm. B. Pitman?misdemeanor; Cornelius Mahonrv? receiving stolon grfods; Thomas Roberts, Andrew Big gins, C. Ms honey?grand lareony; James Trimble?bur glary, third dogrro. MIOKLYNUW COUNTS. Called Mtntea District <'anrt. actio* r?* eaaaaas CArsvo it tub sin situ or a ivuui ?OAT. Before Judge Benedict In the United State* District Court yesterday. Judge Benedict rendered bis decision In the rise of the steam boat Angelina Corning. This was an action brought against the Angelina Corning to recover the sum of $2,455 damages caused by the sinking of the canal boat Oswego, In May last, while It was being towed through the Kill*. The steamboat was bound from New Brine wck to New Tortc with a tew of fire vessels, among which was the Oawago, and while on the smr us the canal boat ran bard agamat a sunken rock, aa the Ange lina Corning ants about to change her < ourse towards the Jersey share. It was found impossible to draw the boat off the rock, and It accordingly became a total wreck. From tbe evidence submitted in the case It appeared that tbls rock was unknown to navigators and not upon the ? barta; la fact, there was nothing to Indicate Its existence to the parties in charge of (he lowhoat There was no evidence to show mat It was regarded as unsafe for vee* sett to approach the shore so near ae the rock was lo cated (about 200 feet from the nearen dock), and i there was nothing to show tbst any known risk was Incurred at tbe time or any precaution omitted. It was charged, however, that the tow was sllowed to hang off some distance to leeward, and thereby the Oswego ran on the rock; but It appears that the Angelina Corning had altered her course Just previous to tbe collision, and there was nothing to indicate that any danger would be incurred In eo doing. The lowhoat *?-? not a common

carrier, and even lor running on rocks not generally known common carriers are not hold responsible. It eras simply running on a rock which the allot did not know of, and Jndge Benedict accordingly dismissed tbe libel. TBI (SITED STATS* Ot ABSKrcA TS. TITS TtlOfSAXn OAMOSS OP VOLASCKS. This was a case wherein Rodman Burke was Ike de fendant or claimant of tbe property being litigated. It appeared Iron the testimony that the claimant ? a die tiller in First street, Brooklyn, Eastern District. On the 19ih ilay of January last the premises of the claimant were seised by the United States revenue officer, on the ground that be was carrying on the business of adla tiller without there being present at the time of distil lation a regularly appointed inspector, and, therefore, with the intent to d 'fraud the government of the tax on tbeiplriis distilled bv him; and also, on the further ground, that tbo capacity of the still was reported to the assessor to he two hundred and flftv gallons, when, in reality. It was of seven hundred and fifty gallons capacity, and that he (the claimant) liad, therefore, rendered him self amenable to tho law. On the trial of tbo cause the following facts wore brought out:?That tho claimant had served a notice on the revenue assessor signifying his intention to carry on the business of n distiller of spirits; that he had already filed bis bond in com pliance with the law, and that he was fully prepared to carry out all the requirements of the statute in such case maite and provided. No inspector was. however. d? tailed to supervise the distillation lu the claimant's establishment, and he (Vfr. Bnrke) proceeded to conduct the menu fact ore of liquor without the presence of such officer, making bis return to the revenue collector In person. This was the cause of seizure. Incidental to the trial questions were raised as to whether, at the time of the seizure, the matter being distilled was "spirits," as defined tiy the statute, and also as to the capacity of the "still" seized by the revenue officer. Part of the property seized (molasses) was In process of d'stillntion at i ho time of the seizure, but tho evidence did not show thai the officer had round on the premises any liquor distilled in violation of law. Counsal for tho claimant summed up the evidence, when, at tour o'clock P. If., the court adjourned till ten A. M. to day. United States Commissioner's Court. Before Commissioner Newton. In this court yoslerday four cases were called up for examination, but for various reasons they* were all adjoqrncd. In the case of the United Slates against Thomas Rogers, who is charged with using spurious brands on whiskey barrels, all the witnesses for the prosecution alisented themselves, whereupon Assistant District Attorney McGrath issued attachments for the delinquents, and they will be properly attended to. THE BIRNETT FALSE PRETENCE CASE. Another Extensive Swindle of New Ybrk .tlerrhnnts?830.000 Worth of flood* Ob tnined?A Rogue Flrin and Worthies* Refer, eneea. An examination in the case of Goorge Burnett, whose arrest was published in the Herald a few dnyg ago, was commenced yesterday, before Justice Hogan, at' the Tombs. Mr. Lewis Fitzgerald, of tho Arm of Messrs. Fenton, Fitzgerald A Tracy, of 38 Whitehall street, is the complainant. In bis affidavit, on which tho warrant was Issued, Mr. Fitzgerald sets forth that on the 18th of October last Burnett called at bis place ol busluesa and expressed a desire to purchase a quantity of butter, at the same time representing that be was responsible and amply able fo pay for all goods that be bought; that he was of ? the tlrm or Alexander, Lewis A Co., doing business at 85 West streot; that his firm did a large business in supplying Southern and Eastern markets. Mr. Fitzgerald, believing tho representations thus made, sold Burnett twelve flr? kins of butter, fcr S544, which amount the accused pro mised to pay on presentation of the bill Sir. Fitzgorald delivered the goods, and subsequent to tho sale and de livery tho comp'aiuant called on Burnett io collect the amount, w lien the latter promised to send him a cheek at h I* office nt twelve o'clock. On the 20th or October the check not comiiir according roagro.-mont, Mr Fitzgerald returned to the prisoner's office, which ho found closed and there learned that ho had absconded. ' Tlie corrplainnnt tberofore charges that all the rapro senutions made by the prisoner were false nnu untrue m s?n"",e ,nr ,hc Purpose of cheating and defra id ug' Mr. Fitzgerald was further examined yesterday, nod eom>borat-d the facts set forth in liteoriginal complaint Charles D. Crawford, of No. 89 West street, deposed that about the 1st of August last he hired the prisoner an office (second floor, baric room), at No. 85 Won street until the following May, rent payable monthly in mi', vance; Burnett left the 1-t of Novomber last; the wit ness never saw any of the Arm of Alexander Lewis A Co. cxccpf the prisoner Charles H. Anderson, of Willtanantic, Coon., was called and sworn. He tcstilJed that last summer ho was clerk for Henry C Chamberlain, No. 3d Water street- is acquainted with the prisoner, and know him by the name of Lewis; bavo been at his office several times to carry letters directed to Alexander Lewia, which were received and opened By the prisoner; on the 20th of Oc tober last the witness saw Burnett at Chamberlain's More, and was asked by him where they had got some butter Ihcn in the store; the witness replied that the batter wpe obtained from Fsnton, Fitzgerald A Tracy's, No. 38 Whitehall street; Burnett asked the witness If that Arm had any mora butter, and was told that they had ten or fliteenlnhs 522- J?? Bnn,eU promised the WB?sH tan * . .. J "? WM.ae uuti vil% WHCre DC could ouy flay or a hundred tabs of buttor: bo also asked the witness torlvo him a good reference if per sons should call to inquire relative to Mm. In bis cross-examination by ex-Judge Stuart, counsel rer Burnett, the witness tcstlAed that be came to the city Sunday morning in consequence of seeing an ac count of Burnett's arrest la the Hbiald; be came to testify against Burnett, because he was In the swindling business, and he wanted to get square with him. ftftber Investigation of tho earn was adjourned till this afternoon. .A'V .Pimberof mereftaute allege that they have been swindled by Bnrnett, and among them are the fol l222!t~M"TVB.Hc*' HaDnah * Co- n Femrl street, ?POO; Messrs. ScholU A Taller, 62 Oodar stroet, $2,250 Br0ad 1,1 r?*1' *700 I* ?? believed that the prisoner and his confederates, who acted as KelC25** f0L hlm- haM weeeoded In obtaining at least $50,000 worth of goods. One or the swindled merchants states that there is not ?r er*ir hw b?en a Arm of Alexander Lewis A Co.. .? i* a bogus concern, and that Burnett has been In i.. j? ... .?[Tln* bogus references, with tho nnder standlng that the persons thus referred to should receive a nemia share o! the goods which they, in fnlselv cer ?ft. t10 Birn*U ? financial ability to pay, had aided in obtaining. It is said there Is now an Indictment In the DUsrict Attorney's office against Burnett forasimi.ar fraud perpetrated some years ago. After obtaining the goods from Mr. Fitsgerald and many others, In October last, ibe prisoner went to France and remained there till a few weeks since. V10UTIM THE EXCISE LAW. Henrietta Cecht, 18 and 20 Howard street; Christo pher I hie, 350 Greenwich street; Peter Roach, 502 Canal stroet; Herman Discher. 07 Elizabeth street; Frederick Gathawsn, 353 Broome street; Francis Rexwegsr, 265 WlUiam streot; Richard Valentine, 626 Broadway, and Wm. Ross, 626 Broadway, were arrested yesterday for violating the Excise law, and Justice Hogan held them to bail in the sum of *100 each to answer before the Court of General Fees ions. ? Tho following parties wtre arraigned yesterday at the Essex Market Police Conrt, before Justice Shaadley, and committed each tn $200 to answer at toe General Sea Si0"- f7 u1***11 *,otoUw> 'bat provision of (he Excise w*"fh, reqouas places where liqnor Is sold to be oompletaly and effectually closed on Sunday"-?Her man Remmullar, 10 Chrystie street; Michael Scanlol 170 Lewie street; Charles Edinger, loV Essex street ? Wul llam Keating, 607 Grand street; Matthew Gavin 77 Cannon street; George A. Keulisr, 06 Sheriff street. ' k-P1* jndlvlda*J? were arraigned yesterday before Justice Ledwlth. at the JefT*rson Market Poi? Conn, for a violation of the laws regulating the ?t? of Intoxicating liquors:?Hiram Schrosder 250 Hnrtif! grant; Michael McXally, 1M TmtSJ Xj! Harmon F. ^hroedor, lo Loroy place; Patrick ifcitan' $?o tSST1 " 11-4 to in the snm of MEECH LOAPiWC SMALL MRS, The Board of Examination of branch loading small arms, of which General Palmer Is President, Colonel Bort Recorder, and General Ward and Colonel Baker the remaining members, mst sgaln yesterday, and, daring n session of seven bears, submitted many of the guns to sever, teste The Joslyn cap gun, Joslyn swinging breach gun. Gray, National. Meiga, Berdan, Larason ZZTJL* kTT' ummU' Rob?r,,? ? Poultney bra-ch loader, were severally and thoroughly lOMOQ. Ton guns wert handled hv ntturi.s . . being allowed nve m.nu^^h log of the piece. Over one hundred braih tZSS: have been examined, and the v*rin^ . . d#r* of which have been explained by their invm lli ''V? day My new gun. entei*wilVteXnKE""^ El sssrsrsxg jsr &srKa?5 Captain Carl Hummlos of the p.,.ft " KrsrssaSL ^wsraar-js deavortng, SSTte eo" recommend to their respective govSrnmente *? TSOUBLE ANONC QBV 6000S MERCHANTS. w.iii.m . O . Cmcioo, Feb. 25, 1867. Wdll.tn A. Putney, of Putney, Knight A Hamlin, one (*hir?? 1*nd m<M Prominent dry gooda Arms of in ih ** "J *1,111'? Circuit Conrt f I Pny]n* T0T 10 to restrain the ?pennon of a writ of replevin In the hands of the l otted em, Hr ?D th* *,0f k of *?*? belonging to the ' "'1 Mkin$ for tt>? ?PP"intmenl of n receiver. The complainant alleges thai Knfghl and Hamlin have con spired with Horace B. ciaAin and Beth Otis, of Now York, B?iSTSfr- fh)m ,b# flr,D H" turtber alleges h.ro and tw AS. 5,ve m"dfl *'?nderou* charges against bv h*m .If'eff/ '"(tf?ted suit upon a note given credit fit r 0aflln. ?? order to destroy hie eah^of .* "'f01"1"'* bave made n fk-tittene R * 00' whereupon rained mi *SeRt2S?r? ? w?lt ?r replevin for the goods, sloe of ?h. ^ ' wllh whlrh ,h? Marshal took posses three .nil! ** ,n r00'*1""- PtHnsy hat rommsnoed nr irc^L Hamlin, Knight, Otis and CMta 21 e22T? ?lt*? 000; tbs second an action on iiiminu W?,000, and tho third for slander, emfffw . Tb" rnas Is sicitlog much interest among Western merchants. POLICE IBTELL1GBHCE. A boa clung a Fuiu with a Razor. ?At a lata hoar on Sunday night Henry Luther, a man forty-six yearn of age, and another man, called at the house of Ellen McNolty, 382 Mott street, and demanded admission, which was refused. Luther then, as alleged, attempted to force an entrance to the premises, and the door being opened by Ellen, Luther drew a razor and cut her on the arm, Inflicting a severe wound. An alarm being raised the assailant was arrested by the Fourteenth pre cinct police, and yesterday Justice Hocan committed Luther to the Tombs for trial, In default of $600 ball. He had nothing to say In relation to the charge pre ferred against him. Th? Raid ok Dramatic Hall.?Emilo Cnger, proprietor of Dramatic Hall, AO East Houston street, and nearly a dozen men and two women, arrested on Sunday night on the charge of disorderly oondoot were brou ght before Justice Hocan yesterday afternoon and discharged, after an examination which showed most conclusively that no oifonoe whatever had been committed by Mr. Un ger and those arrested witn him. All raw Burglary.?Some time durtng|8unday night one of the windows of a fancy goods store kept by Adolpbus W. Magerhaus, at Ma 14$ Bowery, was broken Into and some $33 worth of goods there exhibited, mostly stationery, carried off. Later, officer Flannery, of the Tenth precinct, arrested Joseph Rose under sus picious circumstances, and on searching blm found a quantity of lead pencils and a lady's work case, which ' Mr. Maverhaus subsequently Identified as having been stolen frnm him. Rose was arraloged ve'tarday before Justice Mansfield at the Eiaex Market Police Court, who committed blm In $1,000 to answer to a charge of bur glary Collecting a Board Bill?A Charge op Larceny. ? John McNeil was arraigned yesterday at the Essex Market Police Court to answer to a charge of larceny preferred against him by Peter Reifferscbudt, of No. 68Greenwich avenue. It appears from the statements of both parties that McNeil, who is a car driver, and rosldes at the corner of avenue B and Twelfth street, provided Peter until recently with board and lodging, and had done so, McNeil says, for twelve consecutive weeks without receiving any payment from his guest Learning that Peter intended changing his place or abode, and unwilling that the nny of settlement should bo postponed beyond the occurrence of that event, he visited Peter in his room earlv on the morning of tho 24th inst., while Peter was still In that state of lan guor following awakening which postpones all effort or exertion, and blandly inquired tho lime. He was imme diately Inyited to look for himself, Peter freely extend ing his watch to him for that purpose. Having token it he qniotly put it into his pocket, and taking up an over coat from on adjacent chair walked off with both, re marking that he wou'd keep these until his bill was pa d, no remonstrance, he says, being offered by Poter to his proceeding. Notwithstanding the peculiar ctrcum stsnees of the alleged larceny Justice Mansfield thought It best that another oourt should pass upon Its merits, and accordingly held McNoil in $600 to answer. Burglary.?The grocery store of Jaques D. Hegemnn, in Third avenue, Harlem, was broken into on Sunday night last, and robbed of a small quantity of goods. Yesterday morning John Kiofor was arrcstod with somo of the goods iu bis possession, and arraigned before Jus tice Kclicy, at tho Fouitb District Police Court, on a chargo of being concerned in the burglary. He claims to bo entirely innocent of the offence, and states that observing a - ouple of men going through a street in Har lem the night previous carrying IORIC baskets, which, from their movements, he susuccted them of having stolen, accordingly he followed them a short distance, and observed them throw tho hnsKets over a fence, whence he went after them, intending to return them to their owner as soon as he could be found. Kiefer was held in $1,000 to answer. Violattok of the Health Lawa?Edward Murphy, No. 612 Tenth avenue, appearod before Justice Ledwlth yesterday and deposod that on the 26th instant John Bourke was driving through the public streets about two hundred and fifty sheep in vinlatiou of the Health ordin ance. The accused was held to answer In the sum of $100. Ze.no Burn ham again.?The Burnbam case was brought up again yesterday for examination bifors Jus tice Dodge, at the Jefferson Market Police Court No new features were dovelopod. The counsel tor the de fence moved to dismiss the proceedings in tbe affidavits, because no offence was made out to establish tbe said Burnham a mock auctioneer, and that he was authorised to sell as s clerk in the name of Wynne b Ca The Jos tles reserved his decision m tbe case. .or" * ~ -w -. MUSICAL AMD THEATMCAL ITEMS. Mr. and Mrs. Florence tad the Bulslay Family are still Id Memphis. "? *? '* Theodore Habelmann, the German tenor, has been giving operatic costume matlncee for some weeks past at Matserott Hall, Waabingtoa. The citizens of Utica are geltiug up subscriptions and making strenuous offorts to induce Klstorl to pay them a visit before she leaves America Mies Lotta is making a sensation in St Lonia Chanfrau made a btt as Sam last week at Wood's, Cincinnati. Miss Kate Reignolds bode farewell to Vicksburg on the 16th Instant MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Crow*u?Norms.?On Monday, February 25, at the residence of the bride'* parent*, bv tiio Rev J. Hyatt Smith. Charles B. Crowei-l, of Calais, Me., to Euea S., daughter of H. J. Norrls. Esq.. of Brooklyn, E. D. Chacncet?Crtder.?On Thursday, February 21, at Calvary church, by the Right Rev. John William*, Bishop of Connecticut, assisted by the Rev. E. A. Wash burne, T). D., Frederick Ciucntkt to Esther Wetnore, youngest daughter of John Cryder, Esq. VFTtna?TEinigrm ?On Tuesday, February 19, at Cal vary church, by Right Rev. W. It. Odenheimer. Bishop of Hew Jersey, ans'stcd by the rector, Rev. E. F. Wash burn, o. N. CriutR tojMARv c. F. Ton arm, daughter of Tempi* Tobbetta, Esq , all of this city. Cooper?Law ? ln| Brooklyn, on Thur?dav, Ftbrnary 21, by Rev. Wm. T. Engard, Alkxandes a Ooopbr to Emu C. Law. Koelman?Pel*anu?On Saturday evening, January 28, by the Rev. G. W. Woodruff Bernard Hsnrt Charles Koei m an to Jrrua A. Pelsano, all of thin city. Boston and St- Louis papers please copy. ? Miller?Wrus?At the Seoond Reformed Presbyte rian eburob, Seventeenth street, Philadelphia, on Fri day, February 22, by Rev. E Q. Wylie, Wai.trr T. Mil ieu to CnaiiTiANA, eldest daughter of the officiating cler gyman. Manwardki?rAnn ?At the Cbareb of the Redeemer, Greene avenue, Brooklyn, on Sunday evening, February 24, by Rev. J. G. Bartholomew. Mr. Gtus X Manwar no, of Hew York city, to Ella F., doaghter of J. K. Carr, Esq., of Brooklyn. No cards Boston paper* please copy. Moor*?^aoo ?On Tuesday, February 19, by tbe Rev. William Rollinaon, Edwabd St. dam Moore to Mast E. Staoo, all of Rnhsray. ? Moses-Btiser.?On Wodneeday. Febrnary 20. at the Temple Emanuel, by the Rev. Dr. Adler. lL H. Mow to Eerna, daughter of Jacob Slincr, Esq., all of thio ?cXaboh?O'Nan. -On Monday, February 18. by tbe Rev. Mr. Everett, Tnowaa McMarok to Lrcr Garmrbb O'Nnu '' Smith?Van Waorbr.?On Wednesday. Febrnary 20, at the bride s resldenoe, by the Rev. J. Clement French, Mr. Jonn F. torn, *f Galvonton, Taxn?, to Kkma, only donghtor of Dnvid H. Yon Wngnor, Esq., of Brooklyn. 'Rlrtb. Wood ?At Na 218 FuKon avenue, Brooklyn, on Fri day, Febrnary O. the wtf* of Robert W. K. Wood, on graver I late of Edlnborg, Sooilond), of s bob. Edlnbnigpmorsytoaoaoopy. Died. A*E? At St Thomas, W. L, on Tnooday. February 20, 1080 David An Boooocn.-ln Brooklyn, on Sunday, February 24, after a severe illness, John W. Boocock. The relative* and frtanda of tbe family are respect tally Invited te. attend tbe fuoeral. from hie late resi de utn. No, 882 Henry street. oorner of Sackelt, on Wod needay afternoon, at two o'clock. BaomoR.?On Sunday, February 84, Mm. Locnona gBopem., widow of Greene C. Branson. The funeral service* will be held at bar late residence, 44 Went Twentieth street, on Wednesday morning, at eleven o'clock. Her frlondn and thorn of the family aro Invited to attend. Class a ?On Monday, Febrnary 25, after a short and severe illness. Edward, eldest ion of Thomas and Julia Clarke, in tbe Slat /oar of bio are. MM re mains mil bo taken from tbe residence of his pamnts, Na 25 Oliver street,'on Wedneeeay morning, at half-peat nine o'clock, to Transfiguration chorch, Mott street, where a solemn mass of reqatem will be offered up for the repose of his aouL His frteodE and those of his parents and uncles, Andrew and Dr. P. J. Clarke, *l*o the officers and members of the Sixty ninth regiment, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral. Hie remains will bo interred la Calvary Cemetery. Dr BsrmsE?At Newtown, L L, on Monday, Febrnary 35, Elisabeth B. Da Bnvoisk, daughter of Hooter and John M. De Bevolec, aged 10 years, 1 month and 20 days. Tbe relative*and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the tanernl, from the residence of her parents, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'clock. Prweeb. ? At Clarksvillo, N. J., on Saturday, February 23, CATRARtsn E., wita of G. W. Dewees, in tbo 28U> year of her age The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral from har late resldenoe. Philadelphia papers please copy. DoNNBUk?At (astleton Heights, Stolen Island, on Monday, Fabraary 25, Tnaooona, only son of J. J. and Lydla Grace Don nail, la the 14th year of his age. Funeral services on Wednesday afternoon, at one o'elack, from Pant's church, Tompklasville Dnua -On Monday, February 25, Mrs. Mabaasbt Dvbjh k, eldest danghter of Jeremiah and Mary Kelly, and wife of William Dnrack. Tbe luneral will taka place from ber 1st* residence, No. 849Third avenue, on Wednesday afternoon, atone o'clork. Ronton paper* will pleave ropy. Franks. ?At Woodstock. West Farm*, en Monday, February 26, after a brief nine**. Edward, ran of Cor aatis M. ud the lata Edward Franke, in tbe 6tb yaar of ma ace The rriends of the family lad of hi* grandmother, Mrs. Oliver Woodruff, are larlied to attend the funeral, (rota the residence of hie mother, corner of Prospect ?venae and Westchester road, on Wednesday afternoon, at three o'clock. Carriages will be at tbe llott Haven depot to meet the half-past two o'clock train from Twenty-sixth street, Harlem Railroad. Posts*. ?On Monday, February 26, of consumption. mart, daughter of William and Elizabeth Foster, aged 26 veers .. Friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, at 121X Grand street, E. D, on Wedseedsy afternoon, at two o'clock. Grsoost.?On Sunday, February 24, Eusabrhi A. M, wlfs of Alfred Gregory, aged 38 yisML Her relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend tee funeral, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at three 0 clock, from Washington avenue, Lafayette, N. J. Guuj?a*.?At Warwick, Orange county, X. Y, on Wmjrtay, February 26, Mia. Abbt Qciaifab, aged 67 Hooa^?Oni Saturday, February 23, W*. na Wurr, only monn?taISdl^<K.Vlr'1,lU * H0ak* yW' * and Wende of tbe ftunily are invited to funeral, from 48 West Fifteenth street, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at one o'clock, without further no tlce. 1 Monday, February 26, Jons T., only eon of John T. and Eleanor Hunt, aged 2 years, 10 months and JO (lay a The funeral services will be held at tha residence of his ptrtots, West Morrisania, this (Tnesdayt afternoon, et three o clock. Tbe relatives and friends of the family ?re respectfully invited to attend. I.AToiTArr.?-At Rah way, N. J., on Sunday. February 24, Latuoa, widow of James T. Langs nut , in the 74th year of her age. Tbe relatives and friends of tbe family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from St. Paul s Episcopal church, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'clock. Lii.lt.?On Monday. February 26, Catrakink, wife of George Lilly In the 30th year of her age. The friends of the faintly are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, Ma 118 East Eleventh street, on Wednesday afternoon, at one o'clock precisely. Lwdaorr.?On Friday, February 22, Charles Lews Lixdauxh. only child of Charles N. and Mary B. Lin dauer. aged 3 years and 2 months. Lrvwosro*.? In thlR city, on Monday, February 26, Robert Swift Ijtikoston, of Dutchess county, X. Y. Notice of funeral to-morrow. MA-Tirv?On Monday afinrnoon, February 26, Catrarinb Ho**, widow of Vinceat W. Many. Notice of funeral services in to-morrow's paper. Ludlcm ?On Monday morning, February 25, Hx.sav M- Ll'dlpji, Sr., agod 78 years and 6 months. The relatives and friends of the family ore rospeetfully invited to attend tbe funeral, from tbe residence of bis son-in-law, Ale*. Trumpore, Siapleton, Steten Island, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'clock. Mali.?On Sunday evening, February 24, at his rest Fordham, Hekry W. T. Mau, Consul General 0 - * ra% 'n ",e ?3d year of his age. The friends of tbe family are invited to attend the funeral, from St. James' church, Ford ham. on Wednes day afternoon, at half-past three o'clock. Carriages will bo - in waiting at Fordham station, Harlem Railroad, on tho arrival of tbe half-peat two P. M. tram from New York. Ma titan '???At Metropolitan Hotel, of typhoid fever, a. B. MANCHRSTTR, ftgeri 55. Funeral on Wedncsdav morning, at eleven o'clock,, from the church of Kov. William Paz ton, corner of Fifth avenue and Twei th street. Friends of tbe family are invited to attend without further notice. Manning.?On Sunday, February 24, Mrs. Elizabeth, wife of Dennis Manning, in the 46th year of her age. Relatives and triends; members of PerscveranceLodge of Good Samaritans and of Lodge No. 122 Good Tem plars, and of the New York Riggers' Union Association, are requested to attend the funeral, in All Saints' church, in Henry street, corner of Scammel, on Wednesday after noon, at ono o'clock. Liverpool and Tralee (Ireland) papers please ropy. Miwat.?Suddenly, on Monday, February 25, Wil liam H. Mi.vgat, lo his 46:h year. The friends of the fafiiiij^^Uo of his brother, James B , are respectrully Inritid^Bf attend the luueral, on Wednesday afternoon. a^^Ulfeck, from ihe Third Lnivc realist church, coridl^^BKcker and Downing s'reeta. Tha remains will heYMrrcd on Chestnut Hill, Greenwood. Utlca (New York) papers please copy. MoCam.?On Sunday, February 24, A**, beloved wife of John HcCam, in the 42d year of her age. a native of the town of Kelts, county Meatb, Trelan d. Her friends are respectfully invited to attend the fune ral, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at bair-past on? o'clock, rrombor late residence, corner of Forty sevcuib street and Second arenna Meatb Herald please ncpy. McCarros.?On Saturday, February 23, at 11 Ridga ?treat, the venerable Archdeacon McCarron. pastor of . s'?r> * church, corner of Ridge and Grand streets, in tbe 84th year of hie age. The tuneral obsequies will take place tbta <Tuesday) morning, at ten o'clo: k, in W- Mary a church. FcMcllrk. ?On Monday, February 26, Mart, youngeet daughter of William and Hooora McMullen. Datives of New Ross, county Wexford, Ireland, aged 2 years, n months and 2d days. ... sziitirasts ~ Bfijiklya, on Saturday. February 23, f?d ? *? <# *???? D. Oak & liLa ^0?h'#r of Edward and Helen M. H. Anthony, mi funeral will take place, from her law residence, No. 38 Livtngslon street. tills (Tuesday) afternoon, at two o clock. Relatives and frienda of the family are invited to attend without further notice. Providence, Baltimore and Now Orleans papers please Otter.?On Monday, February 26, of dropsy, Mart Iah'ir.i. wife of Maurice L. Otter and youngest daughter of tho late David Vandervoort The relatives and frienda of the family are respectfully invited to Attend the funoral, from her late residence No. 184 West Thirty-third street, on Wed;:c?lay after noon, at one o'clock. - ? -p r , Fon/Uy. February 26, Catdar,i wife ot Peter O lirien, a native of tha town of Castleiiar, county Mayo, Ireland, in the 20th year of her age ? rho rel*l'ves and fr.ends of the family are respectfully vJ p . ?*end ?? f'ln?n,,. fr?? her lain residence* 136 First avenue, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o clock. nS?y' Fvbraary 24, Ammia Valentine, Wlfo of Wliiiam H. Rogers, aged 18 ysnrs, 10 months nod ?J nay?. Tha frienda of the family ard Invited to attend tho fuueral services at tbe Methodiat church at the Bleach West Farms, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at two o'clock ' Sajto?Dn Na> unlay. February 28, Cbrirtia* H. ,-asd. In the 83d year of bia aire Tho reiativoe and friends or tbe family are re-pec trolly invted to attend the frineral, from his Isle residence No 22 Remson street, Brooklyn, this (Tueedav)afterDOou! at half past two o elook. * Sibxar.?At Elizabeth port, N. J., alter a protracted illrese. Abraham Mentha Skuas, formerly ef Laguavre. VcnsEusla, in the 67th ysarof his age, deeply talented ?by bis childrea and frienda The relatives and tries.is of tha family arc respectfully Invited to attendjhe funeral, from the ferry how foot or Cedar street, on Wednesday morning, at balf paru nine o dock. Bagdad (Tenas) papers pleaw copy. _ Bmtm.? On Sunday ersntng. February 2d. Jon* J Swrn, the beloved husband of Mary Noonan, ta the 41st year of his are. ftan'fr.MOibow of iLII .*f*,r,rd. are raspectfully in Mre frrena^ on Wednesday afierooon, at S?rt^LmMnhte"U 1,1 W#" T?1> ywre? ?D Mood?y> February 26, Anon 8mitb, ^ed 67 The relatives and friends of tha family are respectfully w lb* fon'r*1' fr?? W? late residence. No. 100 Fourth street. Williamsburg, L. I., on Wednes day afternoon at two o'clock. "?unca Sr. Joan.?On Monday morning, February 26 Mum* St. Job*, In tho 63d year of bis agS. ' ITO" Th? rsUtlTM tad friends of tbo fiaily in invited to Telia. a"**r>l" R#ft,rm*d Uutch church in IT"*!"' toWfa ''?rtb and Swveoth avenues on Wednesday afternoon, at fooro'doak, without fartbar TAprron.?On Sunday, February 94, Lnmw. only son of John W. and LIrelo 1 Tayntor.in thoM>? Xf hS *? ^ - .. lb* hMtm ud trlmii of tha family an invited to attend Dm funeral, from the natdence of hla grand* parents, No. 41 Leroy street, this (Tuesday) at lernoon, at one o'elock. TiMm-Oi Sunday, February 94, Hrvav K Taaoeia, only servlvlng son of Hannah and the lata Captain Fred Thaeher, ared 2ft years and 4 months. Funeral on Wedneeday afternoon, at two o'clock, from hie mother's residence, 64 WUlow etroet. Brooklyn Heights. Relatives and frtends are invited without tur tber notice. Yarmouth (Haas.) papers please copy. Tirramr.?Suddenly, at Hunt's Point, West Forma, on Saturday, February 33, William W. Fox, only eon of Henry D. and Carrie Chase Tiffany, aged IT months and 10 days The relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral, on third day (Tuesday) morning, at eleven o'clock, from the residence of Mrs. Charlotte I.. Fox, at West Farms, without further nottee. Carriages will lie at the Mott Haven depot to meat the ten o clock tialn from Twenty-sixth street, Harlem Railroad. Towncnra.?fttlST Second avenue, on Wondav even ing, February 9ft, Edward M., eldest son of the late Stephen & Tompkins, formerly of Tarry town. N. Y. Notice of fnneral hereafter. Cmra.?On Thursday, February 7. in Jacksonville, Florida, of oonsumptlou, Captain Jobs M. IJtihi, of Rhlnebeck, Dutch ate county, N. Y. Varans*.?On Monday, Febniary 2". Willi am V a comas, aged 7ft years, a uative of CarrigaliDe, county of Cork. Ireland. The relatives and friends of the family, also the mem bers of Enterprise Lodge, Ha 96, L O. of 0. F , arc re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on W< unerulav afternoon, at one o'clock, from the residence of his son, William C. Ysughan. No. 44 avenna D. Walks* ? On Saturday morning, Febniary 23, Jaw, wife of James Wslker, aged 64 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re-pectfnlly Invited to attend the funeral, from the Methodic Episco pal church in West Eighteenth street, near Eighth ave nue, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at one o'clock. Wass-On Sunday, February 34, Brojaut* Ward, son of William and Mary Ward, aged 13 months ami 20 days. TTie friends of the family are Invited to attend the fnneral, Ibis (Tuesday) morning, at half-past ten o'clock, from the residence of bte parents, Ha 10 Muyve-not ?treH. W*na?On Sunday evening, Febniary 94, Charl* H. Wans, of Brooklyn, aged 72 year*. The relatives and rrlrnds of the family, ond the mem bers ofthe St. Oeonte's Society of New York, are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral aervlc#?. at the Church of the Messiah, corner of dreene nod Clermont avenuea, Brooklyn, this (Tuesday) afternoun. at three o'clock, without further notice. The body will be taken to Oreeaport for Interment, Wood?In Rrooklvn, nn Sunday, Febrnarv 24, Mart Eusroia, infant daughter of Henry 0. and lilta B Wowl