Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 2, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 2, 1873 Page 3
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A 1AZE or IT8TEBT. Trying U Unravel the Secrets ef the Mrkh Tragedy. THE INQUEST PROCEEDINGS. Laeette Armstrong, "the Poor Seam stress," Tells Her Story. TOO HAHY BOSCOES IS THE CASE. in Extraordinary liuive from a Betrayed aid ftejeeted Woman. AMY STONE'S HEARTBROKEN LETTER. Glimpses of Lift and Shadows of Death in tho Brown Stone Hooae of Degraw Street. A MAI AND WOMAN STILL WANTED. A Tangled Mass of Facts and Fancies. Scene* in the Inquisition Boom? Pen-Pietnrea of Witnesses end Spectators? A Bait road Han Banning a Jury. ??Mm. Armstrong 1 la Mre. Lucette Armstrong present?" The speaker paused and looked about the room. ??Officer, will you step Into my office across the corridor and call for Mrs. Armstrong?" The speaker was Coroner Whitehill, and as he spoke he Bat upon the bench, beneath a canopy of crimson and gold, in the Court of Sessions In Brooklyn, at eleven o'clook yesterday morning. In front of him were some two hundred persons of all ages and both sexes, who had come to attend, either as witnesses, Jurors, reporters or detec tives, the proceedings In the Inquest upon the sen sational tragedy of the day ? the Goodrich murder. The court room was occupied by courtesy merely , and is a square, neatly preserved, handsomely car peted and furnished apartment. Along the railing, Just inside the bar enclosure, were seated half a (Jozen ladies, varying from fifteen to forty years of age, and with complexions as varied as their ages. There were two or three brunettes of unattractive appearance; there was a young miss of passable features, who was busy reading a Mercantile Library book, and there was a decidedly pretty little mestizo of about fifteen, with pretty olive skin anil brilliant dark eyes. Her mother, a neat, cleanly mulatto, with A WHITE NCBIA over her head, stood outside the rails, leaning her head against the wall, and was lor a time so motionless that she looked almost like a mummy in some hall of antiquities. These were the nota bles. The orowd was not especially distinctive; tt was decent and rather more respectable looking than most of the audiences In "Crewner's 'quest" etoes. . .. . just within the enclosure of toe bench a tnin, small-framed man, with a dwarfed right band and arm and a clerical appearance, loaned against the railing aad talked to a man with the patriarchal head and snowy, sweeping heard of an JSU. small man was W. tV. Goodrich, Brother of Charles Goodrich, the mysteriously slain victim, and the bald and bearded gentleman who confronted him was Professor Ferdinand T. L. Boyle, an artist, who ought to paint his own head as a study for a ??High Priest of Israel." He is the gentleman wno ?ays the murdered man was In the habit of sitting on his own stoop In the evenings wtth a "Diana-like woman." In front sat ex-8upervtsor Dick New man, with a head and lace like Mayne Reid's, and a bedy like almost anybody's, talking to no one. Ex-Coxener Dr. Morris, blue cloaked and f ""bBARDBD LIKE A PARD, ^battered in a cluster, of which colonel Robert Johnson, a tall, military-looking man, and the dap per Alderman McGroarty, with a neatly trimmed mustache, formed particles. In the centre fore ground a score of reporters surrounded a couple of tables, and to the rltrht sat the Jury In a double rank of six flies front. They are not calculated ever to figure In any treatise on phrenology as examples of peculiarly finely balanced cerebral organisms, unless the foreman be excepted, who seems to possess "A VERY LEVEI. MAD," although it may seem paradoxical to say it is also rather round. He is called Alderman Billy Rich ardson, and he seemed to "run" the whole Inquest^ and did It well, for his questions drew out more new evidence of the little that was developed than all the other questions from other sources. The Coroner does not seem to have dignity enough to enforce order In his Court, and Is too lond of repeating every thing the witness utters to get along fast with the proceedings. The Coroner was playing with a pretty lltt.e nickel-mounted revolver, when t?e called for Mrs. Armstrong, and as the name of the woman was ut tered there was a rustling In the Court, and every body looked at everybody else to see If be or she was going to own the cogno men. In a few moments a renewed Jostling was beard as an officer entered the court, followed by a lady of medium height, who walked with a decidedly graceful movement across the room, behind the Jury box and up to the witness stand. She monopolized absolutely the gaze of every pair of eyes In the room, for she was "THE POOH SKAM8TBKSS" whose arrest last Thursday nieht In New York has since been the subject of so mach comment. This was Lucette Myers, alias Armstrong, the mys terious friend or companion of the dead man. She was attired in a light gray dress, with braided overskirt ol the same material, and bows down the front. Her arms and body were encased in a black cloth Jacket, revealing a white collar about her neck with a purple silk bew, and the borders ef a pair of linen eulfc at her wrists. Her gloves were brown kids, and her black hat, as well as her features, was covered by the half illusion of a '-moonlight" veil. A black shawl was thrown over her arm. It waa easv to discern her proOle through the veil, the most marked feature of winch was an unusually Ions aad very straight nose. Her face 1b narrow at the temples, broad at the cheek bones and tapers toward the chin, and Her eyes look some wnat Bunken. ler upper lip, too, Is peculiarly short and she hss lest several front teeth, she ap pears' to be about thirty years of ?ge, though ?he IB said to be only twenty-six. No woman ever ' walked in a flower uardkn with a more composed and easy air than Lucette Myers walked through that gaping audience, and **At ence the Coroner administered the oath and Nanette took the Bible In her right hand, raised her veil with her left and kissed the volume with a dortmet Mediatory smack. In giving her testl mnnw RtiesDOke, after much deliberation, in a very Sw Ld soHne oi voice that was all but inaudi ble and proved extremely troublesome to the re niirters end disappointing to the auditors all Shrough her examination. A bystander re marked, '?She's stubborn as hell." Nest in point of curious Interest among the wlt a.njMin was the little mestizo lady, Miss Rosalie fSSm, who spoke with a tripping, easy manner tbat was refreshing in its simplicity erstyle.W hen ?he came to the identification of Lucette she looked the woman square In the facc with the con fluence of good faith. Mrs. Armstrong, who was rtttuur near, at once came to her feet, stepped in trontof Rosalie, and, raising her veil, said '?perhaps you had better take a good look at ^Rosalie looked at her, and said, "You are the wo *vlicuso ?a." Mtd with aware ol hex iS'L** "** <fT0PPw' hOT "y?n *r? mist* ken," and she renamed her seat. Roscoe? the wrong Roscoe? wu ft perfect study ft ."H wg .(*oia and very peculiarly de liberate Yankeeiaed style of utterance. He la ? square-built. blaok-mustached nan, and wore a brown eoat, no vast, and bad light corduroy pftnta tucked into long knee-boots. lie wan discharged [^arrest at once when his teatlmony bad been other witnesses were rather common {*""" indly1*!"*1*? at least they were not peculiar nor notable. When THK UtTTIR FROM "AMY U." f5*d by Alderman Richardson, who read It with the taste of t professor ol elocution, ft de cided sensation waa experienced, It waa so -touch i??.?n..expre?8?lre 1,1 'ta tone ftnd ao chaste in style. It is written in a fine round lady's hftnd, every t la crossed, every l dotted, the punctuation ..accurate, and, as the Alderman remarked, ?There la not an error of spelling in It;" nor, in deed, la there a single erasure or a word or letter. The"George Bftker" (Mr. Charles Greene) men tioned In It Is ? yoanir man of, perhaps, twenty two years of age, with reddish-brown hair. light complexion, prominent nose and small frame, tie was in court yesterdfty, ?nd Detective Folk In formed ? Hiuld reporter last night that . . CBABLftll 8HBII STOOD ST AMY f,nd taw her write that very remarkable epistle. He is a brother-in-law of Charles Goodrich, snd it I" Mid was in the honae In Degraw street, osten sibly as a kind of wfttehman, under the saswned name ef Baker. ' Some little excitement was csused by the eon duct, toward the olose of the prooeedlngs, of ft besotted individual, who came forward earner in the day ?nd presented himself aa ball for Looette. He had to be removed under arrest to prevent re pentad assertions of his "rights as a citizen and taxpayer." Lucent la still held aa a wltneea without ball. ? TUB PftOOKKDl NOB occupied from about half-past eleven yesterday morning until ft quarter-past eight o'clock last night, when an adjournment waa had until Friday evening next ftt half-past seven o'clock. The fol lowing Is the testimony:? LrCHTTB lUSTHOHO'S STOBT. Q. What is vour name? A. Luoette Armstrong. New York* y*? UTer A ' 48 RlTiBKtQn ><ml, Q- J?t leek st these photographs and see If you raeognlze in them ftny person you knew. Witness glances at the photographs shown and begins weeping. Q. What la vour answer? A. Yes, sir. tt. Who Is the person. A. Charles Goodrich. Q. How long have you known Mr. Goodrich? A. 1 don't remember, exactly, but 1 think it is about nine weeks. vJ?^ J,duJlS,vC,t.ac?,,?i,lted Mm? in or Brooklyn? A. I saw him first in York became acquainted with mm in New Q. How mftnv times did you see him before you beoame ncqnsfnied with him? A. Once. Q. You sftw him one time ? A. Yes, sir. Q. The second tlma yon became acunainted with him ? A. Yes, sir. Q. During the two months that you knew him did you see him very frequently ? A. Yes, sir. Q. How irequently t Average the times you saw him every day. A. Sometimes lour or live times a week. Q. Can you average the number or times ? a. No, sir. Q. Would there be Intervals of a week elapsing during which you would not see him ? A. No sir Q. You saw him every week more or less? A. Yes, air. Q. When did you last see him t A. Thursday night previous to his death. Q. Where did you see him ? A. In Rivington stroot< Q. Whereabouts? A. Corner of Allen. Q. Want-tline was it in the evening when you first saw him that evening ? a. About seven o'clock, as near as I can tell. Did you meet him accidentally or by agree ment? A. By agreement. Q. When was the agreement made by which you were to meet en this Thursday evening? How long previous? A. I don't remember; two or three days before. Q. Are you positive It was on this Thursday even ing before his death you last saw him? A. Yes, sir. Q. You are quite positive In regard to this day? A. Yes, sir. Q. About what time did he leave you on that Thursday evening? A. I think a little after nine o'clock, as near as I can tell. Q, Where was It you last saw him at that time? the last time yen saw him? A. 4fl Rivington street. Q. Was Mr. Goodrich In the habit o? calling at your house? A. Belore 1 went to 46 Rivington street* Q. Where did you reside before that? A. 13 Stanton street. (i. At that place he waa In the habit of calling on you? A. Yes, sir. Q. Did he make the acquaintance there sr any other persons beside you? A. None except two other gentlemen. Q. What were the names or the two gentlemen with whom he became acquainted there? A. one wfts John Beach. 0. Who was the other one? A. Roscoe. Q. Roscoe what? A. Mr. Roscoe. Q. What was hi* first name? A. I don't know. ?? ilon.? alter hls T1"11 t0 J?u at Stanton street did he become acquainted with these gentle men? A. 1 thiuk ubout two or three weeks, as near ajs I can tell. IBVi Id he beocrrr -.quanted with them. Was lie introduced by you ? a. He was introduced by me. q. Did you see them quite frequently when they were in Stanton street r A. Occasionally <i. Do you know whether he was in tiielr com pany or not ? A. I never saw him in their com pany. Q. , Do you know in any other way whether he was In their company, apart rrom your having seen him to their company ? a. Not to niv knowledge Q. Never heard lilni say he liad been out with tnem ? A. No, sir. A. Neither have you heard them say ? A. No sir. Q. Did you ever hear him speak of them at all ? A. Yes, sir. Q. Did you hear him speak of Beach ? A. Yes, sir. Q. What have you heard him say about Reach? A. I dou t remember; I've heard him speak of him. Q. Ds you remember as to whether you ever heard him speak In a disparaging manner sr Beach? A. No, sir; always In friendly terms. Q. You recsliect everything that was said was or a friendly character? you are positive or that? A. Alwavs. C{. What have you heard about Roscoe? A. I heard him say that lie was a dangerous man. Q. How long had he been acquainted with you when he said this? A. Four weeks. Q. What reasons did he give ror telUng you he thought ROSCOE WAS A DANGEROUS MAN ? A. He had bad a little disturbance? a few words with h(#n. Q. Was this a disturbance you had a personal knowledge or or a disturbance he told you or ? A A disturbance I had personal knowledge or. Q. Give me the details or that disturbance ; or rather, when did It first occur ? How long had you known him when it occurred ? A. I don't re member. Q. As near as you can remember. A. I don't re member; as near as I can tell, tout or five weeks. Q. Will you give us the details of that occur Lenc,eA Where was it? A. In my apartments, at No. 13 Stanton street. Q. In the daytime or the evening? A. Evening. Q. W ho was present at the time ? A. Mr. Beach, Goodrich, Roscoe and myself. y. \ou don't remember what the* disturbance was about ? A. They were talking very low at first, and I did not understand them. Q. It seemed to originate between Goodrich and Roscoe, or was It between other parties and MR. GOODRICH WAS DRAWN IN ? A. Roscoe was talking to Beach and Goodrich. Q. Do you recollect what be was saying ? A. No. sir. * ? ' Q. Can vou give us the substance of it ? A. (after a pause) No, sir. Q. Can't yon remember as to whether It was something disagreeable to Mr. Goodrich or annoy ing to him ? A. Roscoe made a remark to Good rich about me. and Goodrich said it was not the re mark or a gentleman about a lady ; thev talked very loud, and 1 asked Mr. Goodrich to go into the other room, and I took him by the arm, leaving Roscoe in the room. ' . 9- * hat *ere they saying when they talked so loud ? A. The snbstance or the conversation was in relation to the rights or each to De at that place. Q. Were there any threats made? A. Not at the time, to my knowledge. Q. yon heard no threats made by either party? A. No, sir. Q. After Mr. Goodrich went in this room with you did you go back to the room where Roscoe was? A. I did. Q. Did you have any conversation with him?, A. UK BAD UONK. Q. Was it the next time you saw Mr. Goodrich that he told you this man Roscoe was a dangerous man? A. No, sir. Q. Did he say why he thought Roscoe was a dan gerous man? A. No, sir. Q. Did he make any remark In addition to say he was a dangerous man? A. No, sir. Q. Did you have any further conversation with Mr. Roscoe about Mr. Goodrich? A. Nothing in particular. Q. Did he ever say anything to you at all? recol now? about Mr. Goodrich? A. Nothing in particular. a h? 8,ld? u can remember? with u'if Intended to keep company U -il. . 00 rich, and I made him no answer. ? wm after this difficulty? A. Yes, sir; and he said he would be even with me. ..Ut r?Lnil?(1 c,ear that that wa? a" 'hat was rtmember^rhftt^e ^aid? ab0Ut Wm' but 1 don,t a mann?r?whr??6ml,er Jrhether he "poke ot him In a manner which seemed to Isdirate a feeling on Mpndivt T'f?h.?(l0??rtch or wh"th? he spoke friendly? A. I think there was a feellnsr Q. Do I understand you to say that, jon do re w hTie' v o n *d on 't'rl vnnrntu "i cl"vprent times, and, while you don't remember details, you think IIE WAS UNFRIENDLY TO OOODRICB? A. Yes, sir. Q. Did he speak frequently with von abont Mr Goodrich alter the difficulty With Mr Goodrich? ? For two weeks afterwards he spoke frequently. (J. Do you ever remember hearing Mr. Roscoe make any threats towards Mr. GooAicb? A. So, 4 Ton wt ?JMt? BOftlMve in relation to that? A. yea, sir (and the witness Mt Iwr l?p until the Wood ^^d'you^ever hear him make threats in a gen - eral way, an it were, towards any perton with whom ne was acquainted? "I'll putthe this way:- Did you ever hear him make any threats towartis any person* A. Mo one except "T^id you ever hear Mr. Roacoe say anything like this:? "God help the persou that comes be tween you and met" A. Yes, sir. u, was this previous to or niter Tim QUillKIL WITH MR- GOODRICH? A QA Ho w^ong^re vlous to your hearing of his deatn? A. About three weeks? as near as 1 can remember about two weeks. . .. h. o Did you ever bear Roecoe wiy is to wbetber w knew where uoodncb Uved or not? A. No, sir. a. He collect again 1 A. No, ?tr. (? you don't remember hearing him say tnat Goodrich Uved la Degraw street? No, sir. ^ o. l)o you remember your telling him that be lived there? A. Mo. sir. Q. You never did tell him, did you? A. No, Blr. <$. oid Koscoe carry a pistol, do you know? A Von have seen it, have you? A. Yea, sir. d can you describe It? A. No. sir, Q. Did Mr. (ioodriaa ever say lo you he had any trouble with any person or persons ? A. I remem ber his speaking? saying, "This worlds full of .-?*?' *? It was soon alter I became acquainted with him. q, what else did he say about bis troubles ? A. ? 1 (^Doyo?T Svor'Vomember him tolling you he had "??e TROCBLB WITH A KBMALB? a Ha ? aid be bad formed an acquaintance wltb a woman bat she didn't amount to mucn and be "TiffM'SS'KKi kMUm Mrt A. Ha Mr ? he said be was not married to her and that Ma was only an acquaintance. He did n0* say she annoyed him fer money; the woman, Goodrich "a* Do younkn?r' that she lived in Degraw street? A'^OWj'ou ever hear him say where she came T Dld^you ' ever bear Roscoe make any other ttmnt tban the one named* yon say you hearfl Simv "God help the man who cemeB between mb and me. Now please reuieAber something ?2wbe Mid. A. No, sir; 1 don't remember any arron'wl'iat yon saw and board from Roscoe 4* jou bave tfce bf U?? IM a fkrung or mhktt toward* Goodrich? a feeling of resentment? A. what'was^at conclusion based npon?waB|t - If ever km' anything *h?V i?d no to beiiove be woald do harm to Mr. Good rich? I mean before yon heard of Goodrich s S2?th ? a I never heard blm say positively. Q. I say from the remarks yon neard him make and from his manners before yon beard of Good rich's desth ? A. Yes, sir. Q. When did yon last bct hodco* nrevlons to the death oi Goodrich ? A. On the Sat nrdav evening after Goodrich's death; 1 saw him pS?foSI to hearing of Goodrich's death, in the Q^^iereabonts in the Bowery ? A. Near Bond Bt?)PCAt a house ? A. No, sir. . 5 You accidentally met him In the street ? A. Y Coroner Whltehill-Of Monday she 1b stating n?(T'Had you any conversation with him ? A. I hao; 1 told him 1 thought he was out of "J? Jlty, and he said, "Oh, no, no? yet;" i think I said he was going to leave the city in a week ; he had told me hi was going to Philadelphia, Baltimore or New ?rq?aTbere was no conversation about Mr. Good 'was 'there a difference between yon then ? A. No, Blr; I thought he didn't Intend to leave the Didn't he want to call at your house and you did not want him to come there ? A. No, sir; I did not want htm to come there. q. There was a leeling on his part ? A. mere Tttft, conflncd entirely to his calling at your bouse ? A. Yea, sir. 0. Did he ? GO AWAY OFFENDED? A I don't know ; it was oecuuBe he had a feeling againBt Goodrich; I did not want him to call. <j. How long have you known Rosooe? A. Hvo ?r(^Have you never been in Brooklyn with him? A*Ct. Have yon ever seen him in Brooklyn? A. No, g. Have you heard him say he was in Brooklyn ? A Yes sir. a Have yon ever heard him say he went to Brook lyn quite irequently? A. No, sir. o. Have you ever heard him say that he went to Brooklyn more than one time ? for Instance, several times? A. I don't remember several times. By a Juror? When he spoke oi It. once, didn't It Imply he had been Jicre more thun once ? witness? Yes, Sir. i 5S"?ltiT MUMfO. hear him say he had been to Brooklyn? A. Ai?at WlSufflS'll'Si JOO UK business w... A. HQdNever told you what his boslnesa was ? A. No sir' O. Did vou understand from any source wnatever what his business was ? A. I think irom what he 8a,fl ROSCOE WAS A COUNTERFEITER. o. What made you believe he was a counter feiter ? A. He wanted me to assist him In passing C0(".ni)lcUie ever say hltnseli that he ever passed counterfeit money ? A. He gave me to understand that It was the oest business out. O After hearing of Mr. Goodrich s death when dld'you next see Roscoe? A. Saturday following. | . We witness explained that on either Friday or Saturday ntomlng. on going to work at 22 Orchard street, she read oi Mr. Goodrich's death in a news pacjeTell me when vou next saw Roscoe. A. After leurnlng of Mr. Goodrich's death the next time I saw Roscoe was Saturday. pivinaton q. Where did you see lilm? A. No. 46 Kivitigion street & %.t Q. Did you see him there by agreement? A. No, 8lQ. Was he In the house or on the sidewalk? A. On the sidewalk. ???,.?, o. What did he sbv to yon when you met this Saturday night? A. He said he was going to Baltl TiMd you Bay anything to him in reply ? A. 1 ""u'Vui he'say he came purposely to tell you he was going to Baltimore ? A. He said he wanted to see me a few minutes. , ? Vn air Q. Was Goodrich's name mentioned ? A. No, sir. a Either by you or him ? a. No. o You don't know whether he was aware of Goodrich's death or not ? A. No, sir. If. l)ld he say why he was going to Baltimore ? A o^rJid he say ne was going to stay there or was only on a visit ? A. He said business took him Xma you understand he was coming back ? A Yes sir. q. What time was this on Saturday evening ? A. About dusk. , ... ... O. lip to the time of getting acquainted with Goodrich, had you been I ON FRIENDLY TERMS WITH ROSCOE ? I a Yes sir* o I ub? erstaad you then that it was after you became acquainted with Mr. Goodrich, vou re ciuested Roscoe to cease visiting you ? A. Y es, sir. q. And that he persisted In calling to see you ? 1 a Ves nlr Goodrich teli you where he lived ? A'o. Where did he say f A. Degraw street. O. Y ou have been there ? A. Yes, sir. o. When did you first go there ? A. About the 9th of February. Q. Day or evening? A. Evening. . _ (J. Have yon ever remained in the house during thQ.DY^)uVvl8ltsIhave been but brier? A. Yes, sir. o You went upon Invitation ? A. Yes, sir. (i Of Mr. Goodrich ? A. Yes, sir. o. Y'ou went te see the houses ? A. Yes, sir. O. What was the other time you went there? A. The latter part of February. | What was the next time? A. The first week lDci. *Any other visit? A. No, sir. O. Three altogether? A. Yes, sir. Vt. Did you ever see any FEMALES IN THE HOUBB ? A. No, Blr. A . . . _ Q. The house was not tenanted ? A. No, sir. 3. Did Mr. Goodrich ever say to you that he had financial troubles of any kino f A. 8lr;. y. On the contrary, you understood that hls financial aiTalrs were In rather a good condition, lrumDtdrb?1 ever say anything more beside this general remark that he nad his share oltronbleM well as other people by which you could tell what 'TiKm'" ??i arre?ted? A. 1 don't know whether he was or not. U Who did vou first speak to after you learned of Goodrich's death about It? A. 1 don t remember. HOW CD AKI.ES GOODRICH FtCKED VT LCCETTE ARM 9TR0N0. Bt a Jnrer (Alderman Rlchardson^-When and where did you and Goodrlchflrstmcet-you .ay in Brooklyn? now where? A. He lollowed mc home troin Brooklyn. kl_, . Vnt far q. Where did yoa first notlfeM^? m?A;lrpha Jnd from Fulton ferry; he ?topped upon my dre*??nd as I turned rtround Uc said. An. m7#? ' went across the lerry and to followed nic to my house and wked me r I want, a a boarder and that he could lurnlsh the best oi ru efQU That was the commencement of the Intimacy? Y u.' Were yon intimate with Roscoe? A.^les, sir. y. Was the Intercourse ''efween Roscoe and yourself one In which the affections of both parties W(T Was^tliere any' reason for Roscoe to become jealous of Goodrich r A. No, sir. O. So lar as yon know, did Roscoe and Goodrich tU^tf q^relf A. Ye* twi??. .. Q, Where? A. Tie Kent time on the stair*, Mid another tune Koscoe canic in the room where Goodrich ww. Q. What theu occurred? A. I don't know. THK ALLMUBD livuunu DEC'LAKINU UUt LOT! TO warm. Q. Did Roacoe at any time declare his love and affectlou lor your A. Yen, sir. 1- What wan Uie character of your response, en couraging or otherwise? A. I told him we were not suited to each other. Wan there anything thai occurred between you and Roacoe which gave aim to understand yo? that you thought more of Goodrich than you did ?( him* A. Yes, sir. Q. When you gave him to understand that did M *?T remark in that connection, and u so. say ? a. He said it was money. Q. Did Rescue declare his affection i?r yo? pre vious to your getting acquainted with ?.oo*rua ? A. Once, sir. Q. What did you respond ; anything of a more encouraging character ? A. It might have been You tmnk that before you got acqualitedWith uooarich your answer was more favorable than after ? A. Yes, sir. Q. DM yon moot Mr. Goodrich at any other ?^?a.STC'arrpic'K.ii" . , Hiirtir oor or bib 1-ocJtirr; he said It was a six shnoter. ' A.^i Mw'UaewlL,*#apl,,t01 Wlt!l Mr* Gootlrichf , A'1?/ this afffair with Roacoe bad yon forbid >!im ^im t0 come J0" house? A. I did not want him to oome on account ot Goodrich. I. Bro Xg!? oooo Uered ? lUAn^t^'h 1 tlult b*d been mur> wifno 'uilm^ g from wll*t ?ome one said ?hofh,T wiHflF e on *5? week Previous to his death 55*! w 0??n murdered r i certain dbtbod said SK.1" !*?>" tum'wtii ?.??? fhSTwS1! 3?%% "StTrSw SSUT^Sf 2? Goodrich; he aaid, "It's Charley again*" he then took up his hat and walked oni; tha" 'person ?? St?hidU?n^dffiS? wh*1 ** OCCurred ana ^ noJ^^^nfo^of^^^TuoWht he !V1fStro^?in, and wouW brood over tils never proposed marriage to me , I still hold to the opinion I formed as to tue

ShJJf'im"^ " ??<Klrlch came to hiB death: when I met Rosooe on the Saturday evenlnir he held out his hand said "Good evening," indthat he ?? going to Baltimore; I asked Wwhere he waa fMf i* wshed to know where 1 had been; ^ told him to the store; he said he would be back in two weeks; l told him 1 was in a hurry te gS; he Whennwe fl?t }'?*?"? *> take hmi'mnd wnen we first met on that evenlnir: there was nothing said or done wnioh led mo to believe - _ H* WAS TUINKINU OK UOODRIUU ; he seemed ratner hasty ? to be in a hurry ; he was <:a"at e,Fht ?'dock, ana " thought hi wan tod to go there: he told ine he was going away for two weeks, but i was not to write to him, a!The 2f2?? L 20W X *.1 PUce he Wli8 K?inK '0 ; 1 never "r: Goodrich; when Mr. Goodrich came over to my house the first timo he made me a present ana gave me some several times aiter wardsjhave seen him wear a plain and Bomotlmes a seal nng, also a watch and link chain : also a breast pit? an Imitation diamond pin ; when last I l^it^dhi!lfrhell/auB.wlieu we were Ht Uie "Wi k? time; he said his watch was not in order, his overcoat remained buttoned all the time W'?J1 ',e didn't mention the name never Teard him HUlU "e Wa8 g0lng MENTION KATE STODDARD! u t'1' niter his death ; when I left him hitr f T?.i0Lay owu rooni and remained until half-past eight the uext morning; went to work !!?.!?? f68 at e'K,lt anJ sometimes at half-past eight, he never told me of any time when he had WREAKED HIS VENUEANCE ??*3? ?'her person ; told me once that a man had wh?n i ? , ! ' ,"tt, wo" n,oney fr<>'" him; when 1 flist saw him 1 resided In Forty-ilrst street, V 11 tU.* 5 lle Hat(1 He had been lu Koohester, where 1 had relations; about a week beiore the death of Goodrich, when he said "Uod help the man," Ac., nothing further was related by him about his feelings toward Goodrich. To Coroner Whltehill? I never wrote Goodrich for money, and never asked him for any when 1 lulled to get it. a,Tn *j(.K'IInau KiehardBon? 1 have written Roscoe at Baltimore, New .Orleans, Rochester, Philadel phia and Ellsworth, 111. ; he never told me his busi ness, except the time he wanted me to take and pass countertcit money. At the request of the Coroner the witness took a survey ot the Court room, to ascertain whether ?he could Identity Roscoe among the spectators. Roscoe was not there, and Mrs. Armstrong con tinued with her testimony. To Coroner Whltehill? When 1 saw the account of Goodrich's murder I did not, come to Brooklyn and tell ol it lor no particular reason; I had uo reason, but simply concluded 1 would not come. Richardson ? It did not occur to mc that it was my duty to say anything to the authori ties ; 1 did not consider It so ; 1 lelt bad to hear of I Ills death: he had been a good friend tome, i Sn<1 1 dldu 1 feel like speaking of It to Roscoe on the Saturday alter it, although I suspected Roscoe of do ing it. To Coroner Whltehill? I moved to Rivlngton , streor. Ik March iroui Stanton street; it was ou ac | count ol money embarrassments; i n#? u I plied to Goodrich lor niouey to help me lu this j case. j To Alderman Richardson? Although acquainted with Koscoe six months 1 never knew his first name : directed my letter to litm "Koscoe, Esq.," when I wrote lilm ; he never told me his first name ; 1 had i thought that the officers would look lor me. To Coroner Whltehill? I kept hoarders In Stanton I street; had seven at different times; gave It up | because 1 hadn't room enough; Goodrich said 11 1 ; would give It up lie would pay my rent elaewhere; Koscoe seemed to think 1 broke up boarding to get T, ,0^ an<* under Goodrich's advice; ; Goodrich and I both understood that Roscoe had I bad lcclings against him. I After Receu. Shortly after three o'clock the Jury reassembled, I and Coroner Whltehill, resuming his seat on the | bench, called to the witness stand Mr. W. W..Good , rich. Before the witness could respond the coun | sci, Mr. McClelland, arose, and after a few remarks touching the fact that Mrs. Armstrong Is held a* a J witness for the people and not as a participant in the alleged crime, there was nothing left for him to do lu the case. Reports had been circulated, how ever, which would give the Impression that j this lady was in some way Implicated in the mur der, which was an act of injustice to Mrs. Arm i strong. Her relations and several sympathizing 1 citizens of New Y ork Mad engaged his services to I act lu her behalf. The father anil mother of the j lady are old and feeble, and she Is their only sup port. Mr. Hubbel had but one Interview with his I daughter since her arrest. She could see her child | and relatives at the jail while retained there, but she did not wish that ner relatives should visit her lu such a place. MOTION FOB DISCHARGE OR RAIL. He moved that she should either be discharged from custody or admitted to ball, as she would ouly be too glad to appear whenever wanted, and would give any testimony In her power most will- I Ingly, now that she had recovered Irom the emliar I rassment attendant upon her arrest. Coroner Whltehill expressed his sympathy for I the lady, but said that It would not be proper to ad mit lier to hail at this stage of the proceedings. He would consult the District Attorney, however, on the subject, und be guided by his judgment. THE OTHER ROSCOE. The Chairman of the Jury desired to ask Mrs. Arm strong a question :? "Mrs. Armstrong, you recog- | i nized the gentleman in court this morning as Mr. I Koscoe, but not us the same person you referred I to V" The witness explained that about six months ago | she occupied rooms with her child, and she was called upoft. by a Spaniard who desired to have a I roo? there; he agreed to have his meals with me , and pav me $3 per week; he then continued to come and take dinner with me, but did not pay for It; shf first net this man at ;?I2 Kroad way, where she went, In answer to au advertisement, to look for evplovment. Mr. W. w. Qoodrlch, brother of deceased, was then recalled, but was put aside to MAKE WAY FOR MAMCfil. ftOSCOK, who testified that he was stopping at No. 1H5 Eliza I beth street, New York : have se?-n the last witncca, Mrs. Armstrong, heretofore; the first time 1 saw her was in February; don't know the date; never boarded at her house : did not know Goodrich I pic ture of deceased shown witness) ; do not recng | nlae the likeness; first saw the lady at :\<n Broad way, where he sold some soap to a man in the office of the American Novelty Company ; they ad j y"'18?'1 for wents; this lady came in and asked | What have you got to make money at here?" the soap was shown, and she took some, giving the address, "L. Armstrong, No. 13 Stanton street, top floor;" witness told her that there was some liquid soup, which was W In the office at the time, but he called on her with it in the evening; am sure , that on no occasion I told her my name ; as far as . he knew there was no means of ner knowing that | his name was Roscoe; he had been brought to the Inqueat by the detective omcers; am sure I never boarded at her house ; only called there once on business; I am from A PLAC* CALLED "AMERICA," ; where I was born: If Is on the Camden and Ajnboy i Railroad: I know nobody ol the name of Roscoe in new l org. , Mr- W W. Goodrich was recalled to the stand and testified that his brother resided In Brookhn from March 1 ; belore that he lived In New York 'for five years; previous to coming to New York he resided in Albany. 'le a natural repugnance to say anything to Injure his brother's character, but he wou'd answer any question that might be put to him on the inquest; Mr. Goodrich said the ue ceased was engaged In the lumber business In ?I1, ?en "treet, New York, in his own name nntii two y?ava aco, when he went Into partner ship in ana?a?r business in which he had a share; witness had intended to finish, one of the Diegraw street honaaa tor the use of his father, but an offer was made by another gentleman to lease the house furnished and the new tenant Intended to take possession in a few days; Charles Goodrich was putting up the buildings on his own account ami Oh ius own ruth; the ady?hWt WM >vt PiftUMS.* ?face we* we r?*?h *d r<^ 1 *<*" between as read* t?A? ^ch?dwrn !??Wn wltneM "*"* ??'?" inrn. Mr. Ooopbh- - Imiwi, February, W7J. ^ui^^ro^aai?^l^?^rQjl?.^WIl^<^nj?i^r in th< nc?mI bouae af (m black, of M* baikliuga Ltrut-t, the third doofnom fifth avenue. I h^l there unknown to IU one. uxcapt Charlie. About ouH y< ar ago I wm nwrrM to hw weretly. far I tru?U'.i Moved nim no truly tkat hia word wm law to me, and ? wiaiied lor a? one te know of oar marriage until auuie future time on aeeooatol yroptfto ; the reaeon connected with It he did not (tally explain. 7 woa very foollah, but I wa? alone in New yon. with no ftienda only him. I have learned mnce then thai the clergy man who married ua ?a? no miniater at all, only a friend of hia, Reuben Hmiih, a doctor, 1 think, wholhrae lirthe city. in December last, a month Mijir baby waa horn. Heiora thai, aud ilnee then. Charley haa treated ine witli the utmuot cruelty . dlauwmag all uee between u?. Save rai day* ago a worn a* with nnijlete came hera to one of the houae* atter a atore he ua nr her I waa at the window and noticed the conversation between tham. When OharK-y came, Into the bonaa ha teM me that we muat part, that there waa no marriage between ua. that he had tlrrd of me, Ac. Thia woman with the ringlets la hu new love; he ackaowufesd that Ob, it seems a? it It conid not be the aame worn to me now, aB Is so dark, ao deaolate. My heart to completely broken. Te love and atroggle on alone I have got to do, and I cannot without aaalit **?* T?u r***011 1 wrlt* thla and the clrcamatance* under which I write are met* painful. I have baen lry ing to work. 1 have been at wort in a (tore aU thix week. To night (Saturday nigh* I came here to my lonely home and waa vanf melpeetedly aocoated by a man juat aa I waa nnloeklac the doer. He aaked me if I wished to tee Mr. ttoodrtoh^ I leklLiai yea and aaked him who ha waa. He taid hia name waa Ueone Baker ; that he bad been employed to watch the baflBut, and that my trunka and ckrfhea had been taken into another hew. I wae qefte bewildered, and I bad not the atighteat Idea that Charley woaid ever treat me to U>1* manner. 1 followed the wan toto the houae and aaw all my thiuga thrown upon the floor. It ?eem? like aome dreadtal nightmare. To-morrow in the Sabbath, and where wuTl Kay or what will I dor I have no money and no trienda. I am seated on my trunk writing thia to you. My handa are so auff.with the cold that I cannot hold my pen, ior that reaaon It may nut oe easy for yoa to decipher my harried writing. amy a? Batoroay Bvcnuo, Veb. 14 Witnefls continued? I received that letter Febru ary m last, at my office in Sew York; that waa the first Information I ever had si my brother's charac ter in any particular, and, with the exception or a copy of the came letter whloh my father received, no one or my family ever had any suspicion of any thing wrong in my brother's character; on Thursday morning I went over to tjie house of my brother exneeti??r *"?}?? woman at the pl*ce ; ( irontuDstaiM Kt J ? told him of the letter nod read it tn him. but tola him that I de.tredto keeDn innf? pOHHeHHion; lie said thero wan no tiuth in the kogua marriage ceremony, and that she waa a ?tn? man or loose character"^" that U to do something for her, and that no Injury should come toher by the connection; it must have S?wo before bla doatn that I heard the rustle of a 8 ,re8*' aQ^ 8aw the dress in that house ? I that he used the names'or whuo ir. 7?0r An,7 Stone, and Kate 8toddar<l }a, conversation wlti him ; I understood that this letter was a blackmail operation on her P?t, and that ne intended to get rid of her* lie said that she worked comer of Broad wav nn d <4npini? street; I understood that ahe wan a p^on of fal? complexion, light hair and light eves; i think he mfn? ? r 00 ? ?he was employed in trim omen a hats; about two weeks before hi? death he said she bad gone away, and I think lie did say she had gone te New York - there is nnr?. 9?I1'?maglr e that coui'd have Induced SftffJSSL^a fli10,,lcl have scouted tbe idea oi luB laKing liia life, even were his flnnnrjui at S wrCtt, m m wa8 not Inrorld M St mc din?,! ?!.? reposed lull confidence in mv afflre^ ?hi ? I ?q?ent,jr Mid visited meat my ?nice, the mornlug of niy brother's murder in order to assist the detectives, I gav? %em thia letter and ail the facta that were m my pon-'eeslon ? I did not, therefore, leel at Ubertv to Klve th?a? points to tne press, and I am sorry that some mt course? CD ?f ttoe pre88 t00k exception to my I)r. Smith called on me March 5 and I nnt th? question to him, "Dr. Smith, did you P hetW?.r^F0-^LT"B c*MMONr OK MARRIAOE oetween a woman aud rov hrofhAi* w nn,i kA piled promptly, "l never dltf asytmuL,f file k?nd?> rav^^S,18 brother ^ouUlnot have siiaved himself at nlicat. when hp huii nionfu A* spare time; therefore I think he was murdered In mcrSJS^eWth" heusKndVaw {SmTwo'Tunks1 a?id"affio1 bek!i!ffeaPS?re' ' hrot'ier Inrormed me that they liv ft jl ^r" *0Inan who was cleaning the Housed have I occurred to me that she might 11 J*110 Pera?n?ted Dr. Smith nf m/ ^ marriage ceremony; the hands of my brother were lying, when the bodv ??? r?tf ht V in,i -'Bf r,de' ancI tLo PlHto1 l,y tlle or the right hand, there was a ilitrht indeiitation af tiw? in nrL? ' ,D tQe Oilcloth When ,0UD?|- [he ImV!w,0S. !l. might have been made i?y smoke from a pistol lain down just alter its dls^ charge ; the pistol belonged to my brother1 de ceaaed tuld me there was no child boru: he made no explanation at the time ; I noticed the wnmnn ' Maker ib a gentleman^amed 8^[?cn; 14 Is *"? assumed name; the dav 1 are on^and^'iwf t??8roNK' AND K AT* ^onnaRn ?i ?.?, l*lc flame person: mv brother win rlKht-handed ; he was exceedingly alistetnioiiH, and n^r h^rVftfeiW^i?V?r1lul0iicated 10 '"s life: I never neara or Locette Jirmafronir, or Mrera or thcnj?SCOe aUt11 thu tle,ectlvt'H 'mimed me of ? v^ji m ? mA ,wh,? niodo the post-mortem 1 the body of Charles (ioodrlch oil i Murch il, in company with Or. J. Fleet biielr, was 1 examinS?Ann)!??i t ,Htan<11- ,ie 'estifled as to the I examination of the external wounds found ; there was a bullet hole leuud in the left tenipfe; an other one was discovered behind the loft ear and oS0tthe^i^lnrt,,lerr?ifht,eari 'here was a bruise h?twf?i.I.E{Sei . 1,,ea'*' beneath the scalp ; ? u hil!!!' ear did not penetrate the brain, but was embedded In the skull* The doctor pbodickd a witukned srn.r at this point, and explained the course of the bul lets round ror the enlightenment oi the Jurors The wound in the left temple penetrated the skull and lodged In the braiu j the skull wan of more than usual thickness; the hair at the wound over the le/t temple was siuged and the cuticfc was burned* HSr tJle wag D?t singed so' that the pistol most htM been fired at some , lis tance irom the head! the stomacli was found to contain no undigested food ; there were ton ounces voldamn'rlV^ ^a,1,ler; in of rest the bladder voids more In the morning than during the dav that he?0 hK.n' F01^' aa " wonI'1 'ndlcato tuat he had been In bed durinir trie nicrtit thus giving the timb for the urine to accumulate; there were three slicht apmii wouuds, all of which were of a charactw death0 TherS^w" that ttley were ?u?alned bSfire aeatn. There was some extravasated cintt<>ii Wood round beneath tne surface of these wssnds ^?et 'onned the idea from the direction of per ", a tlon that the weapon wus placed against the leit woaTn *ATLa0%Jme ,What P?K the ' Bi, mff niatoi tn receiving those wounds; the pistol to inflict the wound behind the rliriit e?r K ,have? bee? flretl at some distance ftorn be head, in order not to singe the hair. c ?t.11 exhibited the bull which entered at te lefttempie and was round on the right gfde Sr the brain, it fitted the chamber of the w'eapou eS I .KI . IT WA8 N0T A Sl'ICIDE. i don t think, unless he were inure than mnrt ii that he could have committed suicide "d?? the circumstances attending the nature of the wounds Alderman Richardson-ir he were more than rUughter!) 0011111 UOt &ave C0UJU11tted suicide. 1 he witness took the revolver and niacins the muzzle of tse pistol to the parts o: the head at which the bullets entered, cocked the weapon sarv^o Infl??? th^Sfn'L0?' w?lctl woul'1 he neces sary to Inflict the wonnds. He accounted for the wound over the right eye by faliinir airalnst the mantel piece or by a slight blow "here were no marks oi powder on the hand, such as U generally -nlL .irtli l,'ef han<.ls ?r Persons who commit suicide. The urlue found was not of that i)aJe color pro duced under sudden or unnatural excitement Si"1' 't114' It was of the natural color and was formed during the night. The marks on the towel were blood stains, but the only way to de. termine that Is by chemical examination The Coroner here asked Mrs. Armstrong whether Samuel Roscoe ever told her anvthlna that would lead her to believe that he knew Uoodrtcl, did.?' Aan8lroag rePhed, "Oh! no, sir; he never PROFESSOR T. L. BOYLE, residing in Degraw street, was next examined, and identified a cart* de visite as a likeness ol de ceased; he recalled first seeing Mr. Goodrich eight or ten months ago on the stoop of one of the houses he was then building on Degraw street near Sixth avenue; last saw him one evening in the fore Part of t,ie month, sitting on t?P of one of the houses la companv wits a iSoi ' ,remar5e<l that it was an uncomlortable nllr hi8, 'rtstln* P'ace f#r a 'over and lady ; did not see his lace on tne occasion alluded to; in ?eo a.Kt frt'quently Meen him In company *lth a lady on the stoop or the house; when they saw me approaching they would get n'p and go in the house, as though desirous ef avoidirnf notice; converaatlon between them; one evening in February last a ring came to the door h- '^n,ia yo'!n!r '.a.dy ha'1 ca"ed to tell us that she had been paAsinff Mr. Goodrich's house when she heard quarrelling; something was violently rr?]iWI1 ? ??aJn?t1 the door, and some one cried out, look out!" or, "don't, you will break my skull l? witness repaired to t lie house or Mr. Goodrich and knocked for admittance but no one replied to him, and he was unable ro gain admission ; witness then returned home and thought no more of It; this occurrence was shortly alter seeing the couple on the stoop; I believe huh was on the 16th or February. ' e 11118 Miss Kmsia Leiand, residing at fil3, testlrted that she had seen the person whose picture was shown her Goodrich) ; on the 15th of February sh' passing the house or Goo?lrich when ahe heard ? noise as if or quarreling there * I.EAHU A WOMAN'S VOICE C ALL "ML'RPSR THREE OR ?>UR TIMES, "Stop, yon will knock my brains out1'' heard a noise as of somebody thrown against the r heard a?rain "You are trying to klM me"''"he^ ?w' ;;r.,x Kir' n" - Koaalle l.ogan a mulatto girl, fifteen venr?,.r ?I 3 I wllh * Mr*. Hncdlkcr; one of the pictures shown! I ma remrabieR the gentleman 1 nave alwayil I known w Mr. Goodrich; Haw him once afll ? a boom In .Dejrraw street; that waal ? Ave wee it h ago, In the morning, about half- das ? ? nine ; I was going on an erTand when I -aw a lad I ? standing on the corner o! Degraw street and Flftfl ? arena*; a conductor asked her if she wanted tal ? get on the car, and she replied she did not- thirl ? woman asked me where a man, whose name 'l dal I not remember, lived; she then went np the stem I of Mr. Goodrich's, as I directed her there, bearing I that a family had moved into that home reeeatirl I and I supposed that they might be the persona I she wanted ; I bad seen a woman one (la* patting ? np a curtain In that house ; 9 I TBI WOMAN SBILSD AMD SNTIBSD TBI 80081, J ? Mr. Ooodrloh, closing the door when she went in; I I think Mrs. Armstrong is the lady I showed to Mr. ? Goodrich's bonse that morning; I judge so front I several of her teeth being out (Mrs. Armstrong haa I several front teeth missing) ; I am not poirttlvs. !? I Mrs. Armstrong arose, and, lilting her Tell, rap I marked, facing tne witness, "Take a look at md I now. Do yon think I am the woman you speak I of?" I Wlta?M? Tea; (emphatically)? I think yea arg I the woman I saw. I Mrs. Armstrong (addressing the Coroner) ? Kx* I onse me, sir, for interrupting. I Witness, continuing (to a juryman) ?The woman I sated me for a queer name, and I csaducted her tq ? Mr. Goodrich's house; I was looking at the lady i< 1 My stood on the step, and they both were a smil) I WHIN I WAS TAXZN TO POUCB HBADQDABTBBH ? to see Mrs. Armstrong when she was arrested f ?thought I wa a mis taken in saying that she was the ?person I saw. ? Mrs. Marion Sntdlker, residing at 778 Degraitf ?street, testified that she had seen Mr. Ooodrlcn Uonce only, in May last ; saw two working women fain the house of Mr. Gooortch upon one oooaatodl ? when 1 was passing; about two weeks ago I saw a ? lady of Mrs. Armstrong's appearance, so far ai ? concerns dress? I did not see her face? walking ? from the direction of Sixth avenue to Fifth avenue ? about six or seven times in the mornings. Mrsa ? Armstrong Mood np before the witness for tdsatllU ? cation, bat the lady could not tell her countenanced ?never having seen her face. Witness' son ham ?seenalady coming out of one of the houses. 1 ? Mary Ann SnetUker, too Degraw street ? Saw at ?lady come out of Goodrich's house qnlte early tq ?the morntng; the last time f saw her was onTharoj I ?day, the mernlng before his death; sbe casse ou|| ?the basement way ; can't say Mrs. ArmstroMMi ?the woman I saw; did net see her fitoe; she^^H ?a dark dress and a green veil; as fer as ? serves me she wore a sort ot a basque; lutHH I heard one day a woman oall "Char lea" alter Ma I Goodrich as he was going down the street; thifl I woman I speak of was In the second bouse eeloiH I Mr. Goodrich's; it was between half-past six and I seven o'olook oO Thursday that 1 sun the womaa I coming out of the house. I Mary Ann Fletcher, of 72A Degraw street? Had I known deceased for about twelve montns; waa I IN THB HABIT OP KBGKIVINO UHTBBS . I from the carrier ror Mr. Goodrich ; the Monday be* I fore his death a letter was received for Mm, and orf I Tuesday she took It to him. leaving it with blm at I the basement doorway; he said, "Thank you, I thank yon," took the letter and went In; tnerd I was notlnug in his manner that attracted my att I tentlon at any time. I Mrs. Anna Knapp, of 709 Degraw street? Warf I well acquainted with Mr. Goodrich; last saw hlnl I alive on the Sunday before bis death, passing la I company with Mr. Rowland ; on the evening upon I which the circumstance alluded to by Mr. Boyle I ocourred I was told of It; I saw Mr. Goodrich next I after this occurrence at a Are, a day or two follow' I Ing; I said, "How are you; I guess you were lu 4 I scuffle the other day;'' I HE HAD A SCRATCH ON HI8 PACK, I but I did not mean au ything more than a joke ; they ? were cleaning the bouse at the time, and 1 thought: I he might have met with an accidant; he did uoq I tell me how he received it; he was a perfect gent I tleman in every respect. I George W. Snediker, residing in the vicinity, ha<< I often noticed the house at night by the reflection) I of a Are light on the blinds, and had remarked I "how lonesome a person must be stopping there* I alone ;" on Thursday morning, about half-past slxj I I saw a lady coming out the gate of Mr. Good I rich's house and go down toward Fifth avenue: sha I had light hair, which seemed to him to have been ? pulled up from the roots behind (laughter); sha I wore a sacque and dark dress and a jockey hat; shq I was of slight figure, and moved off quickly. I The Inquest was adjourned until seven o'clock I Friday night. I NEW JERSEY LEGISLATURE. The Long Railroad Agony Over? Tom Scott Claims a Victory After All? Re ? in aval of the State Capital? Tile drab Game. The General Railroad law of New Jersey cume up in the Senate yesterday for the last time. All the House amendments were agreed to, save one, and the bill was sent back to the House to be engrossed and printed. In order to prevent i any fraud in the engrossing and] printing; so that no nullifying word or clause may creep into it during its perilous passage from the Legislature to the Governor, a resolution was offered by Senator Stone that a committee ol one (rom each House be appointed to superintend the engrossing. Tin* was amended by Mr. Sewell i so as to exi?nd also to the printing, and it wafl adopted. The 'till was sent soon after to the 1 Governor, and it is almost certain be will aign it to-day. Tom Scott's represent!! ttve in Treaton said yes terday uioruing t? one of the promluent advocates of tills bill, "Now go on and build youp road, and we will build another alongside and drive vou out of the field." Hera is the dusky individual in the wood pile to whom the Hf.rami pointed when the bill first eiitered the Senate. Many of the trlends of the measure are accordingly moderate In their exulta tion, for they leel they nave been hoisted by ibeul own petard. Still, it will be only fair competition, | to whicn, under the law. everybody is entitled, ami to which no one can object. The Legislature will i adjourn on Friday, and the only question remain, i lug Is, Will No. au pass t In other words, will the] | dream of Patterson's public life be realised t No body would auswer tills question in the affirmative yesterday. Mr. McKmley's bill for submitting the question ol removing the State capital lrom Trenton to Eliza* beth to the votes of the people at the next Statu election was lost in the House by a vote or 31 to 18, The incidental bill, or rather the first of the Incidental bills, was laid on the members' deskq yesterday. The grab game is carried out to sucli Su extent thut the slippers worn by the pages have een provided for. The Senate bill is so extmva^ | gant that If rt should pass it will tie recorded as ond of the scandalous acts of the session. As soou a a It comes up for debate an analysis will l>e given that cannot tail to be instructive to the people ol i New jersev. THE HlKLKiV LEASE. Railroad llagnatra In Ctnacll?A L*?m EITreted for Ml Yeart-The Harlem i Railroad to Retain City Property. Quite an excitement wits caused in moneyed cir cles yesterday nrternoou owing to the annonnce mcnt having been made public that the magnates , of both the New York Central and Harlem roads had met for the purpose of coming to terms in regard to effecting a lease of the Harlem read to the New York Central. The Bbralo representative repaired to the Fifth Ave nue Hotel. On entering he tonnd the hall way crowded by railway magnate**, but: found them all unwilling to make any statement n* regard to the day's doings. At last, approaching; General H. H. Baxter, oue of the Harlem directors, he found that gentlemun a little more communica tive, when the following conversation ensued:? Krpoktkr? General, will you pleaae inform ma as to what trunsplred to-day at the meeting of botti boards and at what tune they met t General Baxtkr? Well, sir, they aet at eleven o'clock this morning, at the office of Commodore1 Vanderbllt, iu Fourth street, and the director* ol the New York Central managed to effect: l a leaae or the Harlem Railroad for tha period of 401 years, instead ol 0M years, aa previously stated. The conditions upon which tha lease was edected were, to wit? The Harlem Rail road cedes all their rights, privilege* and grantti to the New York Central Railroad, the New York Central to pay to tiie Harlem road eight per cent upon their capital; the Harlem road to retain tha city line of cars and all real estate this side ol Forty-second street. Reporter? General, who were present at tha meeting v General Baxter? Nearly all the directors or tha two roads; and It the Harlem directors and stock holders saw at to sell their city real estate It will pay a lurther Income of two per cent on the capi tal, making ten per cent in all. The Hkkald representative , having obtained all necessary information, then withdrew. The inter est displayed by leading brokers and bankers to obtain correct information in regard to the trua facts in the case bordered on the excitement which was evinced on the occasion or the great gold panic of Black Friday. The lobbies, corridors and halls of the hotel were crowded until near mid night. THE MURRAY HILL DRAMATIC A88OCIATI0IT. On Thursday evening, April 3, the yonng ladles and gentlemen members or the "Murray Hill Ama teur Dramatic Association" propose giving an en tertainment at the Terrace Garden Theatre tor '.ho benefit of the Masonic Asylum fund. The purposo for which the entertainment is given should cer tainly draw a crowded house and one composed ol the elite of our society. Mrs. Fink, who has ac quired quite an euviable reputation as an amateur performer, will take the leading lady part. Tha Terrace Garden Theatre Is said to he the cosiest, nicest little place of amusement In the city. LUCCA HOT BERIOUBLT ILL. Pll I LA DRLPH1A, April 1, 1*73. Panl.ne Locca Is not so ill as was reported, and . jiw H tt>

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