Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 2, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 2, 1873 Page 4
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THE COURTS. THE CHATHAM SQUARE MURDER Second Day of the Trial of Michael Nixon for the Mnrder of Oharles M. Phyfer? Opening for the Prosecution and Examination of Witnesses Who Saw the Tragedy? The Order of Bed Men. THE CASE OF STOKES. A Writ of Certiorari Granted by Judge Brady ?Filing of the Judgment and Other Documents? Final Prepa rations for the Appeal. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. The three additional Jurymen required for the trial of Michael Nixon, ror the alleged murder of Charles M. Phyfer, in Chatham square, In January last, were obtaiued yesterday morning in the court of Oyer and Terminer. After this the case was opened by the prosecution, and the examination of wit ness followed. The trial will be resumed this morn ing, and It Is thought all the remaining testimony will be given to-day. Meantime Judge Brady ordered the Jury to be kept together till the dose ?f the triaL A writ ol certiorari tn the case of Edward ?. Stokes was granted yesterday by Judge Brady, in the Oourt of Oyer and Terminer. The object of the writ is to allow all matters outside the judg ment record in regard to which the counsel of Stokes claim the latter should be amended, to be carried before the Court or Appeals. The Judgment In the case and, by the way, the largest ever flled in the Supreme Court In this district, ?was flled yesterday in the County Clerk's office. "Various other documents were also filed at the same time. The Court of Appeals is getting through its heavy calendar with the most commendable alac rity. They yesterday presented a large batch of decisions, and expect to follow this with a second list in a few days. It is thought they will be able to finish their session here next week. in the United States District Court yesterday, in the case of Cyrus Whitney and Timothy W. Skin ner vs. the ferryboat Sunswlck, her engine, Ac., Judge Blatchford rendered his decision. The libel had been filed to recover damages for a collision, and the Judge decided that it must be dismissed, with costs. Yesterday the trial of the case oi Simon Donun and Christopher Flood, who are indicted for having conspired to defraud the government ou?, of the tax on 6,000 gallons of distilled spirits, manufac tured at the Spring Valley Distillery, Rockland county, was resumed in 'lie United Stales Circuit Court before Judge Benedict itad a Jury. The case Is still on, and will bo resumed to-morrow morning. Yesterday Oscar F. Wainwright was brought before Commissioner Shields on a charge of having given straw ball in a case iu which the government officials are at present making a thorough examination. It is charged that the accuscd, for the purpose of qualifying as bail, swore he owned a house in Broome street, which house, upon Investigation, turned out to be the property for the last fifty years of a member of one ?f our old Knickerbocker families. The defendant was committed in default ol $5,000 bail. Yesterday a man named Otto Haars, who claims to have invented a process ol photography which will do away with engraving, was brought before Commissioner Shields on a charge oi having in lus possession a plate for the printing of ten cent cur rency stamps. The accused states that be had no intention whatever of going into the counterfeit business, but that, as soon as he produced the plate In question he showed it to the National Bank Note Company as a specimen of what he could <10 in the art which he claims to have newly discovered. Mr. Haars was admitted to hail in the sum of $1,000. The government officials are satisfied that he has acted houestlv in the transaction. lliram K. Cooper and Frederick E. T. Randolph were yesterday lined $250 each in the United States Circuit Court by Judge Blatchford for not having attended when summoned to appear as Jurors. The distillery of James Higgins, 412 East Twenty fifth street, which had beeu seized some time ago, was condemned oy default yesterday In the United States District Court. Judge Bcsedict will not sit to-day in the United States Circuit Court for this district, matters In the Eastern district demanding his presence there. To-morrow he resumes his duties in this district. THE UIXON-PHYFER TRAGEDY. Completion of the Jury? Opening Address for the People? Examination of Wit nesses for the Proseeution? Details of the Shooting? Flight and Arrest of Nixon? The .Mysterious "Order of Red Men." ? The trial of Michael Nixon for the alleged murder ?f Charles M. i'hyler in Januury last, in Chatham square, waa resumed yesterday morning before Judge Brady in the Court of Over and Terminer. As on the day previous, the court room was densely crowded ? that kind of a croud al was s (.resent at murder trials, but where it coioes from a pro found mystery to every body? a crowd that seems to least with gourmand delight on the tragic recitals incidental to murder trials. The prisoner was brought into Court promptly on the opening or Court. accompanied by his little girl, whom he held in his lap. as on the tlsstdayoi the trial lie was accompanied yesterday by hi* wile, bearing lu her arms a nursing lniant. There Was no chaise in his demeanor, the same seeming apathetic dog gedness and sullen taciturnity characterizing luni as when first arraigned for trial. In striking con trast with him was the sleek rotundity aitdjovi.il, ruddy countenance of Mr. \v iiliam F. Howe, his eounsel, who, confessedly capable as he is or con ducting a criminal case, is evidently utterly inca pable of looking on the gloomy side of even the forlornest hope. Beside the latter sat his asso ciate counsel. Mr. Abe H. Huinmcil, busily employed In taking notes af the proceedings. The prose cuting counsel, as on the opening day, were District Attorney Phelps (who, terribly and earnestly severe as he is in bringing offenders against the law to punishment, has a Isce all radiaut w,th the soasfcine ol kindly cuarii v and burtor) and his as sociates, Assistant Di?tnct Attorneys Russell and Lyons. COMIM.KT1NO THE Jf*Y. At the close of the ilrst iiay's proceedings only j nine Jurymen had been obtaiued. To make up the | required complement, for which an extra pauel of 100 had t>cen ordered, did not prove as facile and expeditious a task as was imagined. Mr. llowe, in questioning the candidates lor the jury box, looked 1 exclusively alter the interest of his client, and, If there was a peg upon which to hang a doubt, naga- ? ?lOQsly availed himself of it. "1 have formed a hypothetical opinion as to the ' gulli of the prisoner,'" said one. "Coming events cast their shadows belore," an swered Mr. Howe, and be had the person set aside. "Have you formed an opinion as to the gum 01 I the prisoner?" he asked another. "I believe him guilty," was the answer; "from the accounts I read in the papers." "Could that opinion be removed by evidence?" j "It would take considerable e Tide ace." 'Then you believe the prisoner guilty 0 1 an Offence, and that he ought to be punished?'' ??Certainly." "You would take yonr seat in the Jury box believing him to be guilty?" "Yes, sir." Judge Brady came to the man's rescue, and said itiat the mind was like a camera, subject to im pressions. but which could be easily removed. He added that It was hardly possible to get intelligent men In the jury box now a days, because of opinions rormed Irom reading the papers, but an intelligent and conscientious man should lay aside all such print impressions and give his .erdict solely on the evidence. Mr. Howe premfcd his Duiat and the Jnror was set aside. it too* three hours to get the three jurymen. The following are the names of the Jury as completed titmm OflifUAfttfi JvMtt 4? 'UiMKVU. MWBliV V. . Clark, j anion H. HchelL Richart ?weetm*n. (*"??<* J. Stewart, Krederlck W. 4ackson Alpheua A. Oour ter, Abram P. Pruyn, rhlneas L. Cooper, George B. Share ami Jobu Dewhurst. Ol'liNlNG TH* CASE. The jury Intviiig.been completed. Mr. Russsii P ? , reeded to spun the cm* for the 'en commenced by Maying that m .lJ|* ?Lrt ll0WB. sworn an jurors had utated they -en paper accounts of the killing of,FhfJ? <i2S as he perhaps, tuily as conversant with the r^c as ne was Inmseir. In his judgment Ue prci sent < i^e was one of the utmost imporunoe-Ahe moH^m ? *u i?KS:?rtK??S?Mh5w^ *K SSt " New "ft W ??? *??? 0' ?"?' nrevalont wan that most In vogue among barba. rlansand lu barbarous countries. The present cm" from its peculiar olrcunmtances, he repeated, wa< one oi not doubtful consequence. Things have com ?to Hueii a paas in this metropolis tKat re Hpectai.lo citizens, with hand raised against no man and with no mau's hands raised against.thera, do not know at what corner of a street they may be shot lown rtithleasly by any prowling ruffian who chose to take It In his head to do so bv way of pastime. It Is this class of crime and the brutal class of criminals that there Is a necessity to re press. iod he considered himself Justified In a&jtng that, An far an the able and dignified Judge on the bench and the District Attorney's department were concerned, every effort would be made to les sen '.he risk of the respeotable portion of the city of being slaughtered. He looked upon this trial as BometliiDK more than the trial of the man Nixon* He looked upon it, indeed, as the trial of that grand institution banded down by our lather*? the sys tem of trial by jury, li the twelve men acting as arbiters of the fate of the prisoner considered him guilty of murder in the first degree, after listening to all the testimony, he hoped they would have the courage to way ??? and be the m ttfc.ua of punishing tiis culprit as he deserved, in oondumon Iw re cited the lacts of the killing as thejr expected to prove them, and urgod them not to allow their sympathies to override their judgment While they woutd naturally sympathise with the wire ana children of tne prisoner they must not forget the bereaved wife oi the deceased and her four father less children. He asked them to lay aside every other ceuslderatlon but their solemn oaths and de cide the case on the evidence alone. TESTIMONY FOB TIIB rROSBOUTtON. At the conclusion of Mr. Russell's opening the Court took a recess for hall an hour, and on re assembling the examination of witnesses lor tlic prosecution began. Frederick Olouse, receiving teller of the Bowery Ravines Bank, was first called to the witness stand and testified as follows: -About twenty minutes to six P. M. on the 2lst of January last I lelt the bank and got on a Second avenue car. which, hav ing stopped for a lew minutes, I got off, and, look ing ahead, Haw auottier car in liont; a ulstol was then fired and 1 saw Pliyfer fall ; on running up to him I saw film lying on Ins back, bis arms extended ; awhile ami gray horse stood near l>v, Its harness consisting of collar and traces; 1 felt the pulse of deceased, and discovered that he was not dead ; l'hyfer was then carried to the side walk; he had nothing in liis bands; blood trick led from a wound on his nose; he never uttered a word after befell; I and some others procured a shutter, on winch the dead man was carried to the station; 1 said to Nixon that he had not been nit, and Nixon said no, but. that he would have been if he had not shot Pyyfer, and that he did it to pro Cross examination ? I was some distance :*way from where the shooting took place, aud cannot swear positively to the identity of t.lic accused. Patrick Brady nworn : ? I am a driver on the Sec ond Avonue Kallroad ; about ten minutes to six p. M., January 21, 1 was driving my car up town; I saw a man in a wagon going toward Division street, and at the same tune one on horseback ; neither appeared to be moving; as I got further up I saw the man In the wagon raise up, pull a pistol from his pocket with his left hand, and fire at, the man on the horse; the man firing Jumped out oi his w agou a moment and looked at the man he had shot, and then jumped back into his wagon, and, i giving his horse a cut, drove away; 1 saw the man lall from the horse; people cried eut, ' Arrest that man;" to the best or my opinion the prisoner is I the man, but I will not swear positively. Cross-examination? 1 saw a whitflciree on tne_ hotse : the man who fired the pistol 1 am sure fired ! with his left hand ; tho man who was shot was on the side of the man in the wagon ; they were closo '"lie'dfrect? 1 heard no words; I saw the man on the horse do nothing. To a juror? The whiffletree was either on the horse's shoulder or hanging by tho harness. John Long sworn? 1 am a conductor on the Seo *ond Avenue Railroad; lwas on the same car as Brady ; the first thing 1 saw was the man lying down; the car had stopped, ani ,1 got off to seo what the matter was and saw the man lying down; 1 did not go up to where the man was; I saw the horse- 1 did not notice any whiffletree; I was about twenty feet away; 1 saw a man drive away ill a wagon. John McKeon. sworn? lam an expressman in the employ of the New York and Boston Express Com i pauy ; on the night of the shooting I came down Division street, and as I neared Chatham .square 1 1 heard a shot tired ; I saw a man lying on the , ground and a crowd about htm; l,saw a man in a ! sinail wagon; people cried out. "Arrest that man ;" 1 the man drove in the direction of the New Bowery; he weut into a latter beer saloon ; I told a police ? man what had happened, and then went back to i where the deceased fay; I saw a whiffletree lying J on t lie ground by the man; I did not noliccany number or name on the wagon. , Cross-exaained? The whiffletree was a large one. ! To the Judge? There was not king attached to I the wbltUetree that I saw. James Reillv, sworn? 1 was in Chatham square on ! the night of the shooting; 1 did not see thu shoot ing; I heard the report of a pistol; wheu I heard , the firing I turned around to see what tne matter was; I saw a man drive awav in a wagon ; I did not see his lace; I knew Nixon by sight; I knew tho i wagon; I rail about a hundred yards alter the wagon and then I went lock to where the slioot ' iugwas; after the wagon stopped I saw Nixon at the horse's head ; I recognize the prisoner as the inau 1 saw get out of the wagon. Cross-examination? I am a hack driver and know a wliifflctree; I saw ono near where the deceased Inv ? ft was about three and a hair reet long and had three hooks, oue on each end aud one in the centre. . Redirect? I went within twelve feet of where the I deaa nian lay; the dead man Had then been placed on the sidewalk; the whiffletree was l\mg in the centre of tke llleeeker street track; 1 did not see anv one pick it up. j'ohn G. Craig, sworn? I am an officer of the Fonrth precinct; on the night of the shooting I was in the vicinity of t liatliaui square; 1 reached the scene of the shooting a lew minutes after It occurred; I i went through a crowd and found a man lying, on l and officer McQrath brought up a light express | wagon; Iliad seen the wagon before; the man who | was shot was taken to the Park llospltal; I saw ] no horse or whiffletree. John E. Power, sworn? I am an officer of the Fourih precinct; I reached the scene of the shoot- 1 ing s >me three or four minutes alter it happened; | the man Who had been shot was lying on ?a ! shutter opposite No. fl Chatham square ; a boy was holding a horse and said It belonged to the dead . man ; 7 saw a whiffletree ; It was put Into a wagon ; the whiffletree produced is a fuc-siiiiU# oi the oue 1 , t saw that night. George \au Hnsklrk, sworn? I am an officer of I ! the Third precinct, but In July last belonged to the ! Fourth precinct; I arrested the prisoner; I weut j first to John lnman's lager beer saloon and then to : j the Bowery, and from there to Nixon's residence; | ' Nixon was sitting by the stove; I told him that 1 came to arrest linn ; Nixon said, "Yes, I shot the | man, but he struck at me;" Officer Fitzslmmons ; was with me; Nixon said at the station house, "I i shot the man, because he threatened to strike I me;" I asked him where the pistol was; he said, i "Go to Maria, and she will give it to you;" Maria was his wife; I went and got the pistol, and the one produced Is the pistol she gave me; it was not loaded; the deceased was taken to the Park Ho?pt- : tal; the wound was at the corner of the lelt eye; I ; Old not see the whiffletree till two or three days afterwards. Mr Howe moved that the evidence of the wit ness as to the pistol be stricken out. He Insisted that there was uo evidence that this was the pistol used by the prisoner. Judge Bradv said tfcat there was some evidence, as Nixon told the officer to go to Maria and get the pistol and she gave him this one. He could not strike out the evidence without the consent of the District Attorney. Mr. I'lielps objected to the evidence being stricken 0,'mY. Howe excepted and was given the benefit of the exception. ? , ^ Nathan Fitzsinimons, of the Fourth precinct, was : the next witness. He said that the first he *aw of ! the deceased was in the back room of the station house; he was alive but unconscious. Cross-examined? Nixon told the captain, "I shot ; the man, but he first hit at me." Captain Cllman, of tho Fourth precinct, testified ' that on the night of the shooting a young man named Lawer came Into the station house aud ! said that a man had been shot In Chatham square. He sent some officers to examine into the facts of the case. Shortly afterwards Phyrer wus brought into the station house aud immediately was taken to the Park Hospital. When Nixon was brought in he told me, "I sfcot the man." I asked him, "why did you shoot him?" and lie said. "The man threat- j ened to strike me with a whiffletree." Peter Brown, a driver on the Third Avenue Kali road testified that on the night of the shooting Ins car reached Chatham square at .r>:4? P. M. ; he heard a report of a pistol, and saw a luau drive off In a wagon; he went over and looked at ihe man who was shot; he saw a wluilletree ; It was lying across the man's neck ; he did not notice a horse ; he then hurried back to Ins car ; his car was moving when he heard t be tiring; he put ou the brake and tied i the lines before ne loft the car. Mr. Phelps showed to the jury a diagram or the scene of the shooting and the relative position of the streets and parties, anil then Mr. W. Pecan ; was called as a witness, lie had known Charles j M. I'hyfer three years ; he saw him alter his death j at the Park Hospital; this was on the tU ol j January. "You belong to the order of Red Men, do you i not t" asked Mr. Howe, on cross-examination. | "I am very proud to say 1 do," auswered tne I witness. "That's all," said Mr. Howe. The above ended the testimony taken yesterday. ' Judge Brady told Ihe Jury that ho regretted It very 1 tuutiii Wtt MtfiP HVVVUUW WuV JM deemed It lua duly to ceep tnem together. He thought. furthermore, that it ?u best for their interests that he should take this eeu rse. Tills was a capital case, and In the present feverish condition of the public mind as regards such cases It was roueh better for their own reputation that they should be kept together till the close of the trial. He promised they should be as comfortably provided lor as possible. With these lew remarks from Judge Brady tlie Court ad journed till tialf-past ten o'clock tills morniug. THE CASE OF ST0KE3. A Writ of Certiorari Granted? Piling the Judgment Rrrortl?Twt'niy Days Allowed the District Attorney to An swer. Stokes' counsel are not aliowlag the grass to grow under tkeir teet. Yesterday, directly ou the opening of the Court of Oyer aud Terminer, Mr. Dos Passes 'applied to Judge Brady tor a writ of certiorari Hi the case of Edward 8. Stokes. The application was made pursuant to the sugges tion of Judge Brady on tbe previous day, when he announced Ins decision denying the motion to amend the judgment reoord, and glvlog it as his opinion that tne subjoct should be brought in tins way before the Court of Appeals, having compe tent jurisdiction to review all questions outside the jedgmeut record. Tbe application was grunted. The Judgment In the case of Stokes was also filed yesterday in tbe oeuuty Clerk's office, by Mr. Jolin Sparks, the Clerk of the Court of Oyer and Ter miner. It is the largest record ever filed in the ?u prome Court, and has taken the entire time of oue mau to copy it since Fobruary 23. Thin was done In accordance with the wrlc or error Issued by Judge Davis to the Court of Oyer and Terminer to return the Judgment record and bill of exceptions to Uie General form. Mr. Dos Passos also filod In tbe County clerk's office what are known in com mon law as "special assignments and errors In fbot." These assignments contain statement* in detail of the grounds on wblch counsel relies for a reversion of the judgment In this cue, independ ent of the reasons stated in the bill of exceptions. Tbe District Attorney bas been ordered to an swer these allegations within twenty days. Con- , eluding the list of document* filed were the alle gations of a denunciation of the reoord. The prsc tice adopted in this case, it la aaid, has not been resorted to for more than fifty years. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER C90ETS. COURT OF APPEALS. Important Question in a Divorce Suit. Before Chief Justice Churcb and all the Associate Justices. It ts unnecessary to state that before a .tribunal like the Court of Appeals, the questions under con sideration being exclusively dry questions of law, very little occurs of public interest. The Court however, since its brier session in this city has gone through an almost unprecedented number of caaea and yesterday hauded to the Clerk a batch of de' clslons, which will be lound below. Meantime a portion of yesterday was occupiod In arguing Ue?o6. KT JK"S ground of alleged adultery. PondlngTh'w sm an 5r SlniSt ?lde?Wd?S^n0,^iS,tf.te pHrMifi the Provlous action were both interested* Partition was denied, anri Mrs. Pitta refasad tri release her right of dower, the same t.elng secured ber* ?87?8tifif ?rnf r? propertr Partition, in octo 10 foftree in the divoroe action re ported, among other things, that tho defendant oneof the acts of adultery charged ? but that the plaintiff had 8ubsequentl7coWed the domniamf tfcSKtor# 'llrecrn,i ? dismissal of uio complaint, llu# report wa? confirmed Ami i|8?fm0Mrsent^td U>e'eon' ' n Se p t e m berj t 7 A Mrs. I lit* procured, ex vartr. ah oider directing the collection and navmctu t* her of the moneys due on the Ee mentioned mortgage. Mr. puts moved to ?nt order' on th? flTound that tho respond ent had been conviotod of adultery, and to nave the mortgage assigned to him. In November last titS! owSwif" PA,lcher- "ellver sf ? ffissrwsr- "srM!rjsf s J, intiary last, attli med. From this order ol affirm SILu? Pitts appealed to this Court. The ceum was argued at considerable length en botii sloos Us decision. thB ??Urt tuok the P?P*V reVmuS Decisions. The following is the list or decisions referred to above , .The People, appellants, vs. W. c. Stephens of at A?.v.n deutH.? Appeal U in miawed witii coatn Phiitn0 ??Vutton' *t,mlnl?tratrlx, appellant vs Philip Wiliuer, respondent Judgment reve'rneii PbBinT ?,tented' "0Htg to abi<le tUe event. .... ii 1 ? Justice, respondent, vs. w. B I anir appellant ? Judgment reversed and new trial granted, costs to abide the event. Stephen B. Holmes, respondent, vs. Edward v Mend et al., appellants. ? Judgment reversed urni judgment declaring that testamentary trustees are not entitled, without costs to either party Judu raent te be settled by Judge Allen. y< Judg" John K. Prouty, respondent, vs. The unr^?<Uithi( rn Mlchi^ttn Hall road Company, appel lants?order reversed, with costs. 11 John M. Moran et al., respondents, vs. George L. Chase, appellant? Judgmeut modified by sinking out the p. o vision relating to the claim of the Thf'iSL ?' v? ? modified, affirmed with costs. I lie First National Bank of Jersey City apo'el vs- James L. Lelch, respondent ; ' Annie iatten, administratrix, re.-sponueut, vs. Janies i i2JW? fl "I'Pellants; Aaron A. Dcgra w, re" f.umt !?i VH; Jtt.Iue8 Kltnore, appellant? Judg ment atllrmed, with costs. ZL ttU,,~vuu8 John W'bltaker, administrator et ni Ann^iia**! vs. May a w i, i taker, admlnlstmrix, reSwiffi* Judgment ol Supreme Court and decree m HnrrZ Batch, executrix, appellant vs John 1 I executor, respondent.? Judgment modi fled so as to give tho widow the property aii?wil by statute, and, as modified, a, lrm?.<f wrn.m. Judge On! w.6r ptrtJr* to bTiffi0# vs. James W. McKlnnev, respondent ? orderly firmed and Judgment ordered for the defendant* and that the relator was duly elected to the < oi collector, aud that upon taking the oath of om^ required by law he will be entitled totakeand^d the ofilce lor the remaluder ef the term for wide he was elected, and without costs to either nartv as against tne other. tuner party Henry Suydam, respondent, vs. John Smith an pe lant; Jerome L. Berger, re^uendent, 'ffe Ha uiC| appellant ; John i. Herder, respondent vs The Same, appellant; Charles McCronv mLh ent, vs. The Sauif, appellant; William R ilagemun respondent, vs. The Same, appellaut;^ 1'atrIckMe' Lotighlln, respondent, vs. The Same ? nnoiiunfl William Kowestioveu, respoudent, vs. fne Same' appelant; Garret L. Kowenhoveu. res wndent respeu?entV *vs' Tne Sam ap,"Mllf"t: Jan,e? bretMe! Kydtr, respondent, vh. The ^auie, unnollaiit * Dit mas cm, respoudent, vs. The ii&Z uU Abrsm \ oorhies, respondent, vs. The same aDDei' lant.? Judgments afflimed with costs. ' PP ^(ieorge w. Metcalf, respondent, vs. Jo^iah IL Baker, appellant.? Order affirmed, with routs Benjamin Sheaman, appellant, vs Josenn L costs! respondent. ? Appeal dismi^^wltn AmasaO. Miller, appellant, vs. Jnmes it. i,Um? respondent. ? Judgment aitlrmed, wiih nfsts ou^ costs'** ,C Samt'? BP^ei'aut. ? Bismissed, with Kdward Day et al., respondent, vs. Hiram Pool apr?ellant. ?order granting new trial affirmed ami judgment absolute lor plaintiff. eu anu William .Newman, respondent, vs. L*ias Frost appellant ? Judgment affirmed, with costs ' in re the petition of Frederick W. Ward to vacate asseS8meut order served as to assessment fo? widening Prospect avenue, and for reversal of the assessment lor paving and gradBig ^street from r ESS" MU Sftt Warla J. Myers, executrix, appellant, vs Juan cosVs. respondent ? Judgment affirmed with Sfonenian, respondent, vs. The Erie K !ii?irt aPPe?ant.? Same decision. Hobert Ii. Diake, individually and as admlniq. ents"r' T^e eptoni?VBe /unn/ <i''n,ore ?-'c al., resoond nts; ihi I tOple ex rel. Alexander Oswald and another, respondents, vs. Thomas Taylor et al As Chares Y/'PH"uH.ui Jolin Mos"er' respondent, vs. H *"? Bamlall, executor, Ac., anneiiant ? Judgaicuts affirmed with costs. SLPPEMc CCbHT ? CHAMBERS. J?sl. Hart's Mbel Null. Against the Sunday Mrrmry, Before Judge Fancher. Mention has already been mado inthellKttiiD ofthe four suits brought ror alleged libel against the proprietors of the Sunday Mercury by the well known theatrical manager, Josh Mart. The matter came !>e:oro this Court yesterday on an Interlo cutory motion. The defendants' sounsel protested against any action In tbe ease, inasmuch as lie in sisted a settlement had been made with Mr ii iri and it was aliened that the matter was oioVkent alive because, as was understood, the eounselon tffe ot her side had not been paid ms'ieei. tSSoj p? s ng lawyer most emphatically denied these sUteuieatf After quite a dUctuslon the Judge postponed the case till next Monday, so as toaPnw the plaintiff's Moment.*9 MibmU a,u,Javu as to The alleged Mt riiR oi.n wintkr kotatk si rr aohn. 11 UM suit, wuica bas already been Ueiwre tbe Ooarta for ten yean, give* no Indication of diminished vltailtr. 'Ill* case came Into Court yesterday on a motion to remove the present re ceive and partition tbe estate. Mr. Henry E. Knox, on behalf of the receiver, stoutly and ably restated the motion. The Court took the papers, reserving tu decision. Decision*. John Michels vs. Ernestine Mleheia.? Report con firmed, judgment ot divorce granted and custody of children swarded to Diamtiff. In the Matter of the Petition of Rector, Ac., ot Church of Atonement, Ac ? I'ctitiou granted. SUPCRtOR COUiiT? SPcCIAl TEBM. Deolileai. By Judge Van Vorst.

Louis Rarth vs. Mary Barth.? Judgment of di vorce in favor of plaintiff. Hilger et at. vs. uxenliam Motion granted. Shoflnor vs. Cook. ? Order denying motion. Illshop et al. vs. Oarcia.? Order denyiug motion to vacate judgment. Rock vs. McMchard.? Order granting motion. cteary vs. Donohuc et al.? Plaintiff la entitled to lion on check in the handa of guardian for Philip Hums tor proportion of costs and expeuses of ault. injunction to continue until paid. Coohrane vs. Harnett.? Order denying motion, without costs. National state Rank of Elizabeth vs. Salmon. ? Order that plaintiff file security for oosta. Dodge etal. vs. Nail.? Order denying judgment docket. Leavitt vs. Mailory ot al.? Order of reference. Ky Judge Curtis. Smart vs. The Third Avenue Railroad Company.? Motion iar a settlement 01 case denied, without prejudice to defendants renewing motion, and without cost to either party. Dy Judge Sedgwick. Olllroy et al. vs. Coburn et. al. ? An order of ref erence that James E. Coburn and Zerltna Coburn account tor the prooeeds of the houses should be entered. MARINE COURT? CaERAL TERM. Death of an Old and Respected Member of tlie Bar. An old and highly respected member of the Rar of New York passed away yesterday and has taken himself and Ira cause to the great tribunal before whom all men are to be Judged. Frederick H. B. Br.van, whose stalwart lorm and kindly face were a feature in the United States and State Courts or this city lor tne last forty years, died yesterday from some injuries accidentally received a week or two ago. Deceased had a history known ouly to tew. He had, years a no, be lore casting his lines tor lile In this country, served iu a high rank in the British army. His career at the ltar here was a struggle, but an honorable one, and lew men, even to the manner born, have ol late years passed away leaving behind kindlier memories than Mr. Bryau. in the Marine Court, Ceneral Term, Chief Justice Shea and Judges Curtis and Hpaulding holding Court, an adjournment was had iu reject to tlie memory of the deceased. Judge Shea, iu brief but feeling terms, spoke of the groat worth 01 the de ceased and his claims for such a recognition bv the younger practitioners at the Bar, many of whom were yet unborn when Mr. Bryau began his legal career. Directing that the proceedings should be entered on the records, the Court adjourned. MARINE COURT -SPECIAL TERM. Before Judge Joachimsen. At, the opening of tho Oourt yesterday morning it was moved by Mr. Stephenson aud seconded l>y Mr. Ycnnl that the Court adjourn iu respect to the memory ol the late Mr. Bryau. Judge Joachimsen said he had known the de ceased lor tlilrty-flve years. Throughout that long period he had never known a man who, with the like culture, professional ability and recognized talents, had devoted himself so solely and un* selfishly to tho discharge of the duties of his pro fession and tho interests of his clients as Mr. Bryan, i'oor In the worldly acceptation of the term as deceased was, he will prove a serious loss to many a poor client whose cause he would have espoused and wlioso poverty may withhold others more worldly-minded lrom adopting a similar course Judgo Joachimsen then adjourned the Court. COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS. Some Minor Cases of Larceny? Trttmte to the Nftmory of the Late Hugh Max well? Remarks ?f District Attorney Rollins, Mr. A. Oakey Hail aud the Citjr Judge. Before Judge Sutherland. in this Court yesterday Henry Helm was tried npon an indictment for misdemeanor, which charged him with compounding a larceny. It ap peared that the accused kept a tailoring establish ment, and that a man named Johu Mahoney pro cured a suit of clothes valued at $30, which a friend 01 Ills paid Mrs. Helm lor on the same day. There was really nothing in the case, and the jury ren dered a verdict ol not guilty without leaving tlielr seats. Henry Wilson was tried and convicted of stealing on one duylast mouth ironi the Uraud Central depot a satchel containing clothing valued at $32, tne property ol Isaac Sommers. There were mitigat ing circumstances in tbe ease, and tne .ludge modi lied the panishment to oue year's imprisonment In the htate Prlsou. Charles Beiyea, charged with stealing a horse on the luth of February, valued at $26, aud owned by Luke Fitzgerald, pleaded guilty to petit larceny, and was sent to the i'eniteutiary lor six months. James Lynch, indicted for burglariously entering the stable of Lawrence J. Moore, ^77 Spring street, on the 10th of December, pleaded guilty to petit lafcenv, he huving sioleu an overcoat valued at $26. Two months in the Penitentiary was the sen tence/ ? Archibald White, who on the 13th of Maroh stole $2 20 lrom feamucl P. Russell, pleaded guilty. Cer tain facts in extenuation were mentioned to His Honor, which Induced him to mitigate the punish ment to ten days in the City Prison. Forgery. Abraham Derrick, jointly indicted with George Reese, pleaded guilty to lorgery In the fourth de gree. It seems that on the 13th of March the Ac cused forged an order for three gross of Virginia leal and one gross of Peach Ulossoin tobacco, pur 8 or ting to have been signed by John Hines, 265 teenwlch street, which was presented at a tobacco factory in avenue D. The prisoner was re manded for sentence. All the cases on the calendar having been dis posed of, Assis.ant District Attorney Rollins rose and said that his attention had been called to the fact that Mr. Hugh Maxwell, au honored practioner at this bar, and who, tor eight years, was District Attorney of the county, was dead. He (Mr. Rol liVks) moved that the lollowiug be placed upon the minutes tu the Court:? While the mortal remains of the late Hugh Max well await in this city burial rites the District At torney and the practitioners in this court request that upon its minutes be entered a brief tribute to the memory of oue who, lrom 1821 to 1820. was District Attorney. He was a firm, incorruptible, conscientious and zealous officer. His llrmness was always subsidiary to justice and his zeal was ever tempered with mercy while public prosecutor. Many cases in the volumes of reports vindicate his learning as a lawyer, and there live many ol his juniors who can attest to this genera tion his eloquence and skill as au advocate, 't hese also remembered with pleasure his unvary ing courtesy ol maimer as a gentleman und lus genial sincerity of intercourse as a friend. At the ripe age ot eighty-six years, aud iu the mil posses sion ot his intellectual i acuities, cherishing classi cal learning, literary association and religious in fluences to his dying liuur, Hugh Maxwell lias passed into the second stage ot life worthily la mented and honorably to be remembered. Mr. A. Oakey Hall, representing the liar, ?cc ouded the motion iu a brief aud elegant address, lie said that it was most app.dpnate that His Honor, as an old District Attorney; that his iriend on the other sido of tlie Bar, as the District Attorney now, and himself, as one who had tilled that office for nearly twelve years, should join in a tribute of re spect to tbe memory of such an old officer. He (Mr. Hall) had heard His Honor say of a gentle man, "He was a man who, If he walked up Broad way, ail the world would look at with respect aud love." such a man was Mr. Maxwell, and, old as he was, it was not long since he (the speaker) saw him in the streets attracting just tne attention mat was given to the irieud of whom His Honor had once spoken. Though somewhat feeble, yet erect, with the head and hair ol a patriarch, and Intellectuality stamped upon every leature ol his face. Judge Sutherland, In granting the motion, re marked that be never bad tne pleasure of meeting Mr. Maxwell, but had heard a great deal ot him. Not only had he a high reputation as a criminal lawyer, bat was equally renowned as a clvd lawyer. His Honor thought that the practice of noticing the death of persons who earned justly a high reputation in the I' gal profession was very appropriate, and to him there was something de lightful in the idea ot dying ami knowing that one was not forgotton by his professional associates. Such notices oi respect lor the memory of deceased pri sons tended to encourage efforts for deserved fame in professional practice. The Court then adjourned. JEFFERSON MARKET POLICE C01HT. Highway ltohbery. At the Jefferson Market Police Court yesterday, before Justice Lcdwith, Eaward Murphy, of 448 West Sixteenth street, was charged with assault ing Charles Korn, of 128 Delancey street, while walking through Tenth avenue, kuocking lilin down and robbing him of a quantity ol combs, valued at $2 80. To this he pleaded oriiitty. He was also charged with snatching a carpet bag, containing clothing, from the possession or John North, 518 West Twenty-second street. He was committed to answer. A young man named William Oott, said to fie a member of tlie "West Side Uaug," met Miss Annie MoOaffal, ?r 390 Lexington avenue, wane walking ta Fifth avenue yesterday morning, and approaching her struck her a Mo* In the breast, at the same time snatching her pocket book irom hei haad. ? ery was at once raised and the thief panned and arrested. He was armlgned be tore Justice Led with, when he admitted the robbery and was locked up to answer. Two brothers, named Ewlng and Wllbnr Dorsay, were charged with stealing clothing from various boarders in the house M Maodougai street, kept by M. K. Downey. They were remanded far further examination. TOMBS POLICE COURT. A Confidential Porter who Looks After the Interest* of His Employer Is Caught Purloining? Stealing Belgian Pavement? Another Complaint Agaluat William P. Butler? Proceedings Before Judge Howling. John Kademacher has been in the employ of Syl vester Brush, furrier, at 429 Broome street, for the last three yearn. During this time Mr. Brush has missed quantities of valuable goods, lie had the most implicit confidence in Raderaaober, and com missioned htm to look out far bis interests and try and detect the thief. Uademacher was so energetic in his work that he discovered that nearly every clerk that w?s engaged by Mr. Brush within the last two years was dishonest, aud one after another they got their discharge in oonsequence of Itademaoher'H disclosures. Last Wednesday a suspicious-looking bag was found packed with some sixty dollars' worth of furs and stowed away in an obscure part of the store. It was not removed at the time, but the next morning was looked for 111 vain. On Satur day a similar bag was found packed with >75 worth of lura. it was opened by one ol Mr. Brush's sons. Determined to catch the culprit, Mr. Brush employed a man uained Kusseli D. Wiley to watch the store on Saturday night. Wiley saw Mr. Brush look the store and give the key to Radernacher. Some time afterwards he saw Radernacher re turn, unlock the store, go in aud come out again with a bag in his uand. lie watched him and saw him enter the liojse 327 Rroome street and come out without the bag. Mouday afternoon Rademaoher was arrested, and he was arraigned before Judge Dowling in the Tombs Police Court yesterday morning. Mr. Sylvester Brush, his son, and Mr. Russell I). Wiley appeared to testiry against him. It was alleged by Mr. Brush that when Rademacuer was arrested ho coniessed to liaving stolen the goods, and also that he Hold them to l^evl P. Aarou, 327 Broome street, who knew that they were stolen. Aaron's premises were searohed, and $135 worth of furs were there, which were identified by Mr. Brush as his property. Both Itudemacner and Aaron were brought op for examination in the afternoon, and Judge Dowl tng held them under $10,000 bail each to auswerat General Sessions. A Heavy Larceny. Patrick McHugh, a stalwart-looking man, wan arrestod yesterday by Officer McAvoy, of the Sixth precinct, ohargedwlth stealing 300 stone blocks, used tor paving the streets, and known as the Belgian pavement. Mr. Hugh Moore, of 261 Mulberry street, saw McHugh drive up his cart In front of his resi dence aui? take away a load of these blocks. lie called the attention of Officer McAvoy, who, in behalf of tin; corporation ol the city of New York, made a complaint against Mcllugh. Judge Dowling held thepriHoner under $300 bail to answer. iVIlllitin P. Butler, who wah ueld on Monday for ex amination on a charge of attempting to swindle Louis Schcpp, ol lHODuano street, was identified yesterday as a party who Had obtained $40 iroui Colgate A Co., of r>5 folia street, on a forged dralt. On the 18th of November he wont into the store of Mr. Colgate and represented himself as Mr. R. II. Heed, of the firm ol B. N. Iteod & Sons, Washington, D. 0. He bought $175 worth of fancy soaps, which were sub sequently shipped to Washington, aud induced Mr. Colgate to advance him $40 on a sight draft on the house he was supposed to be connected with. The dralt was sent to WaHiiingtou, payment ol which was refused anil the dralt, was protested. Judge Dowling. therefore, again remanded But ler lor examination, which wtlioome up to-morrow, at one o'clock. COURT CALENSA3S? THIS OAf. Court op appeals.? Nos. 8, 9, 10, 42, 17 vt, 12, 5, DO. Suprrmb Court? Chambers? Held by Jndge Fancher.? Nos. 242, 269, 271, 278, 283, 202. Ooukt ok Common Pleas? Trial Term? Part 1? Held by Judge Larremore.? Adjourned ior the term. Marinr Court? Trim, Term? Part 2? Held by. Judge Curtis.? No. 1597. Marine Court? General Term.? Calendar con tinued. CAPITAL PUNISHMENT IB OHIO. Columbus, April l, 1873. In the House this morning the bill to abolish capital punishment was defeated. Only twenty nlue vo!,es were cast in its favor. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Pownks? Habt.rt.? On Wednesday, March 12, at Christ Church, Waterloo, near Liverpool, England, by the Veneiable Archdeacon Jones, assisted by the Rev. T. M. Lester, M. A., Henry, eldest son of Frederick Kownes, Esq., of south Town, Waterloo, to cakrih, eldest daughter oi William Uabley, Esq., ol Myrtle bank, Waterloo Park. Died. Allen.? On Monday, March 31, 1873, after a short Illness, Martha Allkn, wife of the late Colonel William H. Alien, U. S. A., of Brooklyn. Oswego and Port Jervis papers please copy. Bailey.? In Brooklyn, on Tuesday, April 1, Montuomkry J. Bailey. Due notice of the funeral will be given hereafter. Barras.? Suddenly, at Coscob, Conn., on Mon dav, March 31, Charles M. Bakras, aged 47 years. The funeral will take place from Christ's (Epis copal) church, Oreenwlch, Conn., on Thursclav, April 3, at ten o'clock A. M. Trains will leave Grand Central depot at eight o'clock A. M. Car riages will be in attendance on the arrival ?f the train at Greenwich. Bky am.? Suddenly, of disease of the heart, Fred erick H. B. Bryan. Funeral will take place from his late residence. 177 Lexington avenue, at one o'clock P. M. on Wednesday, April 2. Friends of the deceased are Invited to attend without lurther invitation. Carpenter.? On ruesday, April 1, Mary Carpen ter, aged uo years. The friends of the family are requested to attend the luneral, on Thursday, April 3, at ofte o'clock, from her late residence, corner Fifty-seventh street and Eleventh avenue. Coleman.? On Sunday, March 30, at the resi dence of his parents, 601 Orand street, Williams burg, James a. Coleman, of pneumonia, in the 29th year or his age. A solemn requiem mass will be offered for the repose ol his soul, at St. Mary's Church of the im maculate Conception, Leonard, corner Manier street, Friday morning, at lialt-nast ten o'clock, alter which the remains will tie conveved to Cal vary Cemetery lor interment. The relatives and friends of the family, also of his brothers-in-law, P. A. Fitzpatrick and P. M. McCaun, are respectfully Invited to attend. Crowkll.? On Monday, March 31, at her resi dence, 837 Eiplith avenue, Catharine F. R. Crow ell, In the 49th year of her age. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the luneral, from the Third Universalis! church, corner Bleecker and Downing streets, on Thursday afternoon, April 3, at two o'clock. I Darby.? At Plalnfleld. N. j., on Sunday, March 30, 1873, Mary P. Miller, wife or Albert B. Darby, and youngest danghter of L. W. Miller, Esq. The relatives are invited to meet at the hoase at half-past one P. M., April 2. Services at the Metho dist Episcopal church, Plalnfleld, N. J., at two P. M. Trains leave foot of Liberty street, New York, at 12 o'clock M. Dellaiicnt.? < On Tuesday. April 1. 1873, Eliza beth, widow of John Dellahunt, a native of Klltow, county Longrnrd, Ireland. The luneral will take place on Thursday. April 3, from her late residence, 119 Cumberland street, Brooklyn, at two P. M. Ditmars.? on Tuesday, April 1, Oscar Peter, iniant son of Oscsr O. and Adele L. Ditmars. The friends of the lamlly are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, at the residence of his par ents, 169 West Forty-ninth street, on Tuesday, April 2, at one o'clock P. M. The remains will be taken to Woodlawn Cemetery. Dow niNO.? At Germanville, Ottawa county, Ohio, on Wednesday, March 26, 1873, George Dowdino, an old and respected member of the Masonic ira ternity of New York, nged 77 years. FoRTt*NK.? At Manhattanvlile, on Mondav, March 31, Susan Maky, adopted dadqhter of the late John ami Ann Fortune, oged 20 years. Relatives and frl< nils are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from St. Mary's Episcopal church, I2sth street, near Broadway, this (Wed nesday) afternoon at lour o'clock. Gary pie. ? OB Monday. March 31, the wife of Louis Garyple, aged 36 years. Relatives and iriends are respectfnlly Invited to attend the luneral, from her late residence, 115 Wolcott street, South Itrooklyn, this (Wednesday) morning, at tune o'clock, thence to the Church of the Visitation, Verona street, where there will be a hlKh mass of requiem offered for her soul ; thence at haltpastone o'clock to Calvary. Ha vanaoh. ?Suddenly, of membraneous croup, on Tuesday, April l, William Francis Havanaoh, son of ivter and Margaret Havauaxli, aged 2 years and lo inotitns. His luneral will take pianr from the residence of his parents, 22? West forty-second street, this aiiernoon, at, two o'clock. . IIawley.? On Sunday, March 31, of apoplexy, Mrs. Hetty HawlkT, aged 78 years. Funeral from the residence of her son, John S. H;iwlev, stapieton, S. L, to-day (Wednesday), at eleven o'clock. Jones.? On Tuesday, April 1, of dyptherla, Ed ward Evan Jon km, beloved son of Evan and Jane Ann Jones, aged 2 years 10 months and 15 days. Members of Ancient Britons and Keystone Lodge, No. 231 F. aud A. M., are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral, from 281 Madison st reet, to-day (Wednesday), at one o'clock P. M. IUllv.? jit it is residence. 21 Iivuut ulace. on at o?*? o'clock A. ?L, Waltwb runeiTkeUf Jrear't' TOWigestaon of (toe late Xiwir r r*Ht ffJZ}!?*.' ?' **? Church of St. Prancta ???r m? mVisji '}? ??"????' "?? efej2tsfS6SK,,? *??->ss;'i-sss? s ??wSwHrFfi Thursday, April 3.1? nine" c^Fa m fr"^8^ 0,1 to at. Bernard's ohur^ whe^ AJfr;.?-?. then8? mass will bo oirere^np Vo7 the rew?Tr"herq^ ror'K^t ' r.i^r^oTSiKK^'" ???? ?"??? ? ?s^^jassf&si X"',- *is % specruily invited to Sttend fJ,n?ri,\S? & viffw WF|innnalw^r!,CC." ft0? st- Mark's church. Orange iSSi^ffXSSS. a- & ^.sse Funeral win take place at noon to-dav iwaiIiiu day), from hi* late residence Si? 4 to %rVmd? terrace, Coney Island road. Windsor saSSSssSMK! &ss. at The relatives and friends or th? fanm. ?... membersor the Judiciary and Ilar,a?um"edU attend his funeral, on Wednesday Awrii 2 It t?..r Dr Paxton^Kmh^1 Pre8l{yter,a'n ?wMbSE Twelfth streets aue' betlreen Eleventh aa? 31 Mw?L.R.?A-'?r ^ At nropipoint, on Monday, March age Mbshkolh, in the 56th year or iim ??" &TJ??%'0VAaM'n>?la'' ? Tl"? TAMPSTM1,^1T-^"r,idenI^on' Mon"ay. March 31. gomory 08 M" an<l AKnes A Mont ii6iftti?68 And friend* i v i ^ a# i fA ?? in,..| funeral, from the residence of his ?2ren^ m o'SVm6"1, Ur?0k,yn- ?n '^""day. a^two Montuomrrt. ? On Sunday, March 30 Franom gomery ' S0" ?f Bobcrt ?- aQd Mary Mont The friends of the family are invited to it.temt the funeral, iroiu his parents' residence, 214 Oar twelve o'c?ck. ?'ty' ?n VVcilue8(lay' APrl1 2. ?? Mohan,? On Monday morning, March 31. Rr.um MnriV'in ?hlflrh.l;?r 01 LUe late Mart?n and Budget Moran, in the year of lier age. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the Jh!L , .rom /l,!l late residence, 318 Broome street this (Wednesday) morning, at ten o'clock. t,Jr^l;\HY,170M Ju,*,!fl,lav' APrll 1, Mary Mui.vrv, beloved wife of l<rancls Mulvoy, native of th? pa*sh of Klltohert, county Leitrim, Ireland. ">e family are respectfully invited to u ?? fllncral> fr(,m St. Gabriel's Roman o'olock P?If ' haHt Thirty-seven tU street, at on* a ?n?^N?h~?? T,ueHf1av' APrtl 1. John MoKbnna. fhi ??.?r Au?hai?erry, county Moniighan, Ireland. In the 67th year or Ills age. ' The relfttiven and friends of the t'amUv Are re weS In invited to attend the funeral, from dfit M/'i[i?fIIl1,',,kXt'luStr(i'>t' at ,inlf-pt)?t one o'clock. laT Sed 32'72?rs ay' Marcftal- KLT KN MOKW The relatives and friends of the famtlv are ra. ri'o.S y Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence ot her sister, Mrs. Murphy, x 535 Second a?"?. ''f^een Seventy-ninth* and' Kightieti o'clock Wednesday, April a, at half-past oua Fhl'l'JA Um7.i'oN' nNN * M^bia> daughter or P. and ,asrci' 17 souths and as days. thc f,am"v al? respectfully invited r,? rnt HI!? V t o<Lral'. ,r0lu ?e residence of her grand m. wI'h ? 1 ?aff, *i4 Twentv-flrst street, on Wednesday. April 2, at eleven A. M. ^k-00 M??'laV. March :tl, Oatharinh, wiffe oi Thomas W. Newton, in the 70th year of her afre. .JIiefeUttTei and friends of the family are rtv spectfully invited to attend the l'uneral, from her 4,rtMl.dfnoe' 28 Jefferson street, on Thursday. April 3, at one o'clock. . I'AltP?w-? On Sunday, March 30, Katr S., wife of Srow'oiffij!?' """ <taL,glller 01 tu? ute u> aafetta,a?sfs the repose of her soul, iler remains will be in. terred In St. Patrick's Cathedral. ? . ? R Jersey City, on Tuesday, April L u??A?lJET RrL,tY> ln the 19th year of her age. ofllnS ihC8.an<5 frlends of the family are invited to jj^pn'l.the funeral, on Thursday morning, at eleven m?L? m residence of John Coyi, corner 01 Montgomery and Warren streets, Jersey City. Her RvIm8_^" b? taJen to Calvary for interment. ?S,on^ay? March 31, I873, at eleven Mr. Joiro R. Rvqn, aged 3? vearg. .?.ISlft' i.Te2_an<1 friends are respectfully invited ' Sr?n?5 . ["neral. from his late residence, 325 8tr,e?t' at four O'clock P. M., Wednea April 2. His remains will be taken to New London, Conn., lor interment, on Thursday morn ew London papers pleas? copy. OlTIZKNS' LODOR, NO 028, P. AND A. M ? Rrefh ren, yon are hereby summoned to attend a sueni&i fr?n'??nU?lcat!on ? W neldat our roSms, To 1 Union square, on Wednesday. April 2 at thr^n o'clock sharp, for the purpose or paying the iSl tribute or respect to our late brot&"* John R. Tkobo. W. Wked, Se^krDyEF0HEST' Mttdter and 11 days! Simpson, aged 3 years, 5 months The relatives and friends or the famiiv b.p? ? rHeM * Invited to attend the funeral, Irom the residence of her parents, 444 West Thirtr nrrh 8^on Wednesday, April 2Vat one^ ^P. m" rfy &ttb v Tue?day morning, April l, Ellin V., widow ol the late Evan Stevenson. PftstnTnnth?o?aketPlace u (!m her 'ate residence, 81 A M K-riil, ?troei' ?,n frlday, 4th instant, at ten a_r" "lends and relatives are invited to attend STORMs.-On Saturday, March 29, at Modena, N. ? AM p* Stokms, formerly of this cltv . . nneral will take place at the Reformed Wmlno' iat a i?inV"e> Westchester county, on Wednesday. April 2, at half-pnst ten A. M. fraiM leave G rand Cen tral depot at 8 :25 A. M. ?^ iE-viN ~0n Snn'lay, March 30, Jambs Slrvin lre1and.year9' 4 native ot Tatacor. county Tyrone! The runcral will take place from his late real. nnlln*'..*'32 Mott street, mis (Wednesday) after noon, at one o'clock. The friends and aenn?int attend.0 thC fttm"y are reaPectfully invited to Swinet ? On Tuesday, April 1. Jamb* Josfpjt *m* or William and Frances Nwiney, aged 19 years a months and 21 days. yeara, a Funeral will take place from the residence of hia parents. 78 Henry street, New York on Thu?sdav April 3, at one o'clock l>. M. luursaay, his 7M year.00 TuesUa^ APril David Tapp.n, in The funeral services will be held at his late real dence, No. is Attorney street, on Thursday after noon, at four o'clock. Relatives and frlo?ds and those or his brother, Charles B. Tappen aiid tha trustees or the MecLtnlcs and Traders' Savins Bare are invited to attend the runerLI w?thSS further notice. The interment will take nlaca 2t Cypress HIH, on Friday morning. P M ** V AN V OUST ? On Monday, March 31, Garrvt J Van Vorst, a (fed 46 years. ' *' The relatives and friends of the family are re Mpectftilly invited to attend the funeral, on Wednefi af emoon, April 2. at two o'clock, from h? late residence, Ber^renwood avenue, near Union place, town of Union, N. J. The remains win im? English Neighborhood for interment. W aldo.- At her residence, Windsor Plantation 2?2r.nG^rK,e,town'.S- c- 0B Thursday, March 27 v'.K.'Ud Hor,ce w s?? The relatives and friends of the ramilvVre re spectfully invited to attend the funeral from her ??. JSSX&." """? ?? 4% Williams. ? On Monday, March 31. Martra MPOf JV,llli'm Wll,,am? and daughter of the late Rev. Samuel Church, of Pittsburg, Fa. a,ul friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, at her late r^1'^ fifth avenue, on Wednesday mor^ lng, April 2, at eleven o'clock. Drath of George M. Klota, B?q, At a special meetinn of the rector, church war* den and vestrymen or Christ Church, of North Brooklyn, held on Marcn 29, 1873, It was unanl> mously Kesolved, That ln the death or George M. Riots, Junior Warden or this church, we bow with rever ence and submission to the will of our Heavenly Father, who lias removed one of our number front the scene or his earthly labors. Resolved. That the church has lost a most de voieii and efficient officer, who was wise in counsel, untiring in effort and unwavering In purpose for the temporal and spiritual good of the church ol which tie was an honored member. Resolved, That we have lost a dovoted co-worker ln the vineyard 01 our Lord and master, a devout and sincere Christian and nn upright member, w hom we have fur many years held in high esti mation, and now sincerely mourn his sudden and untimely departure. Resolved, ihat the community have lost a most valuable citizen, an lionoranlc and upright man in all the business relations of life and one held ln high estimation l<y all who knew lutn. Kesolved, That we attend his luneral In a body nn.l teuder to the deeply atJllcted family (especially his widow and fatherless children) our heartfelt sympathy and condolence. Resolved, That a coji.v of the above be sent to tha New Yokk iIkkam> ami the Brooklyn Timm for put ill cut ion and another to thc tatnlly of thc deceased, with the earnest prayer that (Jod may sustain ami com lort them in the dark hour of t rial and bereave ment. A. II. PARTRIDGE. Rector. E. V. Jones, Clerk of the VMUf?

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