Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1873 Page 5
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ninam house tragedy. Terrible- Wife Murder in Fifty-second Street. The Murderer Arrested and Confeuea the Crime? The Cause Jealousy? Investigation and Fott> Mortem nomination by the Coroner. One of the moot deliberate and brutal cases of wile murder that ever occurred in this city took plaoe yesterday morning in a rear room on the eeoond floor of the tenement house 420 West Flity tecond street. For nearly a year past John McDermott, a stone mason, with his wire, Maria and their three chil dren, aged respectively three and six years, aud six months, have occupied the apartments named, the parents being temperate and industrious people. At intervals during the last five years Patrick Hyan, a cousin or McDermott's, lias boarded In the family^ and lor some time McDermott pretended to believe that A CRIMINAL INTIMACY existed between his wile and Ryan, but they both Stoutly denied that such wax the cane. At all events, MuDermott became Tearfully jeal oub of his wife, and frequent quarrels were the re mit. To restore harmony in the laimly, MoDer mott had ordered Ryan to leave the house, and he iidBO two weeks ago. DISCOVERY OF THE CHIMB. At 7>i o'clock yesterday morning, a woman, liv ing on the same floor with MoDermott, nad occa sion to enter nis room, which, at that moment, he was in the act ol leaving. Upon stepping Inside to see Mrs. MoDermott, the woman was horrified to find her lying dead on the floor, with a large pool el blood beside her. An alarm was instantly given when Officer Bern hoiz, 01 tue Tweuty-seeoiiu piecinct, responded and took Ncuermott .nto custody before he had an op portunity to escape. THE PRISONER wan taken to the station i.ouso and on being ques tioned by Captain Killilea. 1, ankly coniessed that he hud killed ma wife by striking her three times on the head witu a muiderous-looking stone haiu Bier weighing some six pounds, and in which was a h ckoi > handle nearly turee ieet in length. Cap tain Ki lliea immediately searci.ed the prisoner's room and under the bed louud the weapon of deuth, Wliieti was alt covered witu blood. MoDermott, who was perfectly sober when ar arrested, said that at the time or the murder no persous were present but his own children, the two el >est ol w iioin commenced to cry when they taw thetr mother knocked on i lie head. The accused was committed to a cell In the sta tion house, and about midday he ATIKMPTED TO KILL UIM8ELF by butting tits head violently airaiust the iron water basin in tue corner ol his cell. In this mau Ber MoDermott received seven severe scalp wounus, which were dressed by Police .surgeon Waterman and an ainoiiiance surgeon, alter Which the prisoner was sent to the Reception Hospital, Ninety-mum i-treet, lor lurtuer treai incut. Later in tue day Coroner Herrinan, with his deputy, Jos. Cushmau, ol. D., proceeded to the Twenty-second precmct stat ion house aud tiiere empannelied a jury, who, a^ter viewing t lie remains 01 the murdered woman, were discharged till further notified to attend. MoDermott may be under treatment in the hospital io> oue week or more. TUB KOJM OK DECEASED. The room in which deceased lay, besmeared with gore, is about hiteen ,eet in length by twelve leet In breadth, the luriilture consisting 01 a few old ci.atrs, table, cooking stove, dishes and a lew com* non-place matures, Whied hung against the wall. Off iioin tins room is a small, daik bedroom, 111 which the lamuy slept. When the coroner and his ieputy reached the iiousj the street was lillea with an immense anu h gnly excited crowd 01 people, and It was Witn difficulty tnat Captain Killilea und nis ?ttlceis could preserve order, r-ven tue building was crowded with men, women and ohlldren, most oi whom were seeding inlnrmation regarding the tragic occurrence aud speculating upon the proba bilities oi the culprit beiug puins.ied. POST-MORTEM EXAMINATION. When it was learned that Dr. Cushman must make a post-mortem examination on the body of Mrs. AicL/ei mutt some of tue women in tne house became lurious, aud had it not been for tne pre sence of Captain Killilea, with a numoer oi bis men, a riot migut have been the conse quence, in winch event Dr. Cushman mignt not have escaped with his liie. The post rnoitem showed that deceased had received au incised cut, with some sharp instrument, over the right eye, which severed tue aupra-orbitai branoh oi the te.npoial artery, irom which wound came all the blood .ound on the iloor. Behind the ieit ear waB a triangular cut and. a lacerated wound, two inches iu i* n^th, over the ieit panetal and tem porai nones; there was a rough, jagged wound tmee inciies in leDgth in the occipital region, pene trating the brain. The skull was iraotured on both sides, involving both the parietal and oc cipital bones. I lie skull was tractured in no less than twenty pieces, which serves to show the great violence need by the pr.souer. Death must have ensued in a lew moments alter the blows were inflicted, and, in the opinion ol Dr. Cushman, It resulted irom suock caused by the violence, Mc.iei uiott is thirty-six years of ago, born In Ireland, and by trade u masou, he having been em ployed by a Mr. Thompson, iu Broadway, near Fourteenth street. Deceaseu was a year younger thun her murderer, aud also b?ru in irelaud. Their worse than orphan children have been taken in charge by irlends who will care for them. Patrick Ryan, the reputed cause of tne mtirder, was arrested by order of Captain Killilea and is de tained as a witness. He lives corner ol Seventy seventh street and Seventh avenue. Ryan prob ably will be releused on bail by Coroner ilerrman, inasmuch as he was not present when the murder was committed and claims to be in no way respon sible tor It. There are several otner witnesses, who will be forthcoming when wanted. The particularly brutal circumstances surround ing the murder caused INTENSE EXCITEMENT In the upper part of the city, aud had they been fully known at the time oi McDermott's arrest he might have stood a good chance ol receiving a dose ol lynch law. Corouer Herrman will hold the Inquest in the case at the earliest possible moment. THE TWENTY-SECOND WARD SUICIDE, The Man Who Walked About with HIa Throat Cat Proven to Hare Killed Himself? -The Razor Identified. In the case of Mr. Charles Scheld, the Oerman who, on Saturday night, died in the grocery store' corucr of 62d street and Tenth avenue, from hemorrhage, caused by a deep incised wound on the right side of his neck, as reported in Sunday's IIeralp, Coroner Ilerrman yesterday took some preliminary action. Yesterday morning a young son of deceased called at the Coroner's office In the Sun Building for an order to take the remains of his father home, aud his Impression was that he bad been murdered, but the facts ?eem to indicate that it is a case of suicide. It Is well known that deceased, a man of excitable temper and dissolute habits, lived very unhappily with his iainily, and had oiteti beaten Ins wile aud threatened to take her liie. In addition to the wound on the ncck deceased had a severe cut on bis ieit wrist, aud his clothing showed no indica tion ol disorder or a struggle having taken place between him and others. A razor was also lound near where deceased was cut, and the weapon was identified by his daughter as belouging to linn. Dr. Cusiimnn, who examined the wounds on tne neck aud w 1st ol deceased, had no doubt but what tuey were self-inflicted. Deceased had u very nice lamilyof children. BROOKLYN ROMAN CATHOLIC ORPHAN ASYLUMS. The forty-third annual report of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum Society of Brooklyn was yesterday distributed among the several congrega tions of that city. It shows that there are 327 children in the male asylum, and 621 in the female asylum. Both houses are under the control ol the Sisters of Charity and Sisters of St. Joseph. The health of the inmates has been excellent. During the year the disbursements amounted to $84,751 oo. The total amount still owed by the society is $?0,0u0. No income Is derived irom any .source save the well-known charity of the Catholic com munity, a continuance of whose sympathy and generous contributions the Board ol Managers earnestly evoke. During the past few years Sister Constant la. Superioress of the Female Asylum, has, by her untiring exertions, erected a large building corner of Gates avenue and Willoughby street, capatde of containing 1,200 children, which will shortly be ready for occupancy. This will In a great measure relieve her irom many pressing ap * plications for admission made upon the limited ac commodations of the asylum under her charge. The church collections for Easter and Christmas amounted to $17,397. Yesterday a liberal amount was contributed by the several parishes of Brook lyn to the orphan Asylum luud. The collections taken up at all the masses being deroted toward that charity. HUMAN REMAINS FOUND IN THE HUDSON. Hudson, N. Y., April 13, 1873. Coroner Bonllhan yesterday took charge of a portion or the remains of a man found floating In the Hudson River at this city. The portions found consisted r .wo legs and the lower part of the stomach, ihere ? ere boots on the legs, but the flesh bad oecn eaten to a great extent from the bones, The rem Una had evidently been in the water for a ions time. i THE HERALD AND ITS GREAT ISSUES. rProm the Ualtlmorean, April 12.] Tje New York Heiuuj appeared on Sunday morning last In a qnintiple form, containing twen ty pages, and one handled and twenty columns, of which seventy-eight are devoted to adver tisements. The Herald la printed upon Ave Hoe rotary (elgnt and ten cylinder.) presses and two Bollock presses, being seven In all, and Issuing at the rate of one thowand sheets per minute. Its entire edition is one hnndred and fifty thousand copies, and yet It is worked in two hours and a half. Its advertising in the issue of Sunday amounted to nearly $x,000. The Herald is now the greatest journal lamany respects upon either continent. [Prom the Shlppensburg (Pa.) News, April 12.] The New York Sunday Herald of the 6th is a ?tunning number ol twenty pages or 120 columns. No less than seventy-eight of these columns are ; filled with advertisements, leaving forty-two for ' news matter, editorials, Ac. To print the enor mous edition of this great paper seven presses were used, ttve of tliem being eight and ten-cylin der rotary presses of Hoe's patent and two being Bullock presses. The matter is all stereotyped, and the whole time consumed In printing 160,000 copies was about two hours and a half. The lBsue of such a paper is an event that deserves chronicling as the greatest wonder of American Journalism. [From the Mnscantine (Iowa) Journal, April 10.] The New York Hbrald has achieved a great tri umph in American journalism, its issue of the 6th instant Is In quintuble form, containing 120 col* umns, seventy-eight or them devoted to advertis ing. The Herald is the greatest daily newspaper in the world. For enterprise in gleaning Intelli gence it far outstrips all rivals. Its advertising patronage is Immense and is richly merited by its enterprise. It claims a circulation of nearly one hunared.and fllty thousand. [Prom the Steubenvllle (Ohio) Herald, April 11.] The New York Herald has got to be quintuple. It quintupled on Sunday last. Next Sunday we ex pect to sec it sextupled. It is tne largest and best newspaper in the world. It gives its readers news from all parts of the globe, In many instances, taking the difference in time, before the event cabled has occurred. For enterprise the Herald outstrips all competitors. The Herald did Cuba, Captain Jack In the lava beds, the "Swamp Angels" of North Carolina, and now one of the Irrepressible reporters has gone down into the ocean among the dead lying In the cabins of the ill-fated Atlantic, to explore and make known that which the world would never know of. In ad dition to Its news columns, the advertising col umns are a reflex of the trade of the country. Almost a hundred columns of new advertisements in one Issue attest the laet that the Spring trade has opened, for the pages of the Herald are a cer tain index. [From the Tamaqua (Pa,) Courier, April 12] Last Sunday's edition of the New York Herald came to ua In a quintuple form, that Is. live sheets were Issued lu one etftion, containing 120 columns of which seventy-eight were solid advertisements and forty-t wo reading matter i.nd general news one hundred and ir.ty thousand copies of this nam: ber were lssuad. To give oar readers an ldoa of the labor required to print such a large paper, we will state that It took seven of the lastest meant presses made to put the edition through In time, and it required a force of about one hundred and fifty compositors to set the matter contained lu It. The advertisements alone are computed to net the proprietor about $30,000. This is the largest sheet and the largest edition of any one paper ever Issued in the world, and shows the re markable energy, perseverance and capital re quired to publish such a paper. The Herald de serves It, though; for It publishes the latest tele grams, the most news, the best correspondence the most correct market reports and the spright liest editorials of any paper published either lu this or any other country. [From the Raleigh (N. C.) Sentinel, April 11.] Triple and quadruple numbers of the New York Herald are of almost dally occurrence, on Sun day last the first quintuple Issue was made To those not acquainted with the art of prin ting-to the uninitiated in the printing business generally and even to one-half of the -cratt" ltsell-the an nouncement above Is almost meaningless. To the experienced, even, the day's work which produced last Sunday's quintuple Herald Is stupendous al most bewildering. [From the St. Louis Globe, April 10.1 I TUE UREATEST NEWSPAPER. The New York Herald of the 6th instant, Sunday Is just ified in congratulating itself upon appearing lu quintuple form, with twenty pages and 120 col umns, a feat scarcely paralleled in the history of the dally press. The Herald has fairly earned the position it now holds at the head of the newspapers 01 the world, it has been original, bold and lavish in its enterprise in the collection of news. Few persons appreciate the amount of labor expended upon a single Issue of a great daily. The Herai d celebrates its extraordinary issue by a description which, with little modification, serves as well for every issue of any great metropolitan Journal. [From the Lancaster (Ohio) Gazette, April 10.1 The issue of the New York Herald of Sunday last, lorined a quintuple sheet of twenty pages and 120 columns, seventy-eight of which consist wholly of advertisements and forty-two or news, corres pondence and other reading matter. This beats any previous issue from the American press, aud it is doubtlul if it was ever equalled anywhere. [From the Nashville Republican Banner, April 10 l The New York Herald's last Sunday's issue contained sixteen pages and about seventy-five columns of advertisements. As a business bar ometer of a city we should say seventy-ilve col umns of advertised business was not bad. The advertisements in a newspaper eloquently bespeak the prosperity and commercial lile of the city which supports it. [Prom the Macon <<ja.) Enterprise, April 9.1 The New York Herald before us contains no less than ninety-six columns of closely printed reading mutter. And this for only one day. Were it drawn out Into book torm the volume would contain live hundred pages of brevier type. How such a vast amount of t.raln work and mechanical labor can be performed In the space of twenty-ionr hours Is one of the wonders of this century. But the Herald has flfty editors, one hundred reporters and two hundred compositors in Its various departments There seems no limit to journalism in the metroi polltau city of the United States. I,s public is so sensitive to enterprise that every energy |fl re warded with success. It takes live or six cashiers constant attendance to receive the money over the counters or the Herald. '1 he entire daily trans actions of every House la Macon does not amount to its business. [From the Indianapolis Hentlnel, April 10 1 The New York Hirald of last Sunday points wltn pardonable pride to what it please to term the ureat triumph of American Journalism-the issue of a quintuple sheet, containing one hundred and twenty columns. These columns are of the same width as the aerMneVe, and about one inch onger. The Sentinel has forty-elght columns, and >y comparison the lull meaning or one hundred and twenty columns will be understood, or this monts 'K'U C0lumn8 aro advertise' meats, compactly set, column arter column, used inagfh!0 t>pe~a 8lze smaller than is entire Diner 'tv'6' aBd thero are 110 cuts in the about on! mii 1 , ar? ,n thP8e 120 columns Ms Plates were ^ e"f H* T? BtercotyPe 'to* edition eight pounds ' each Plat? weighing thirty /"?' P?IH>r 1. printed" mm This enables an issue 0! 1 ,D a" and the total issue? 150, 000 paners n,lnutc' in two hours an, a precede n ted In American journalism, and B. tor' as heard from, In the journalism ?r the worbl and the Hirald has just cause r?r ?r,de rETi!' Bonn drftWf Wtt jt la tb? eutom,^ Iu?at uf ** Independent press. A press that shall endeavor each day to lay the history of the world, ho far as practicable, before Its readers, no matter what that history may be; to give each day the reflex of public opinion, mindial that the Image Is reflected as received and be not distorted to Buit whims or feelintts. It rightly argue.* that the growing citlfs o/ the West have j ust the wants tUat New York has, and that it remaius only for tiie people to identify themselves with the newspapers, to become a newspaper reading people, to make similar jour nals in every city and to have the current of busi ness stimulated to the energy and activity that Is seen in New York. [From the Hamilton (Ohio) Telegraph, April 10.] The Nkw York Herald lastSuuday Issued a quin tuple sheet? that is, a paper or twenty pages, each page the size of that on which the Teletjraph Is printed. The paper contained 120 solid columns, of which seventy-eight were devoted to advertise ments and forty-two to news and editorial. One column of the Herald will make four ordinary octavo pages. The Herald of last Sunday, then, if arranged in book form, would make an octavo of 480 patres. All of the work necessary to the pro duction of this mammoth sheet? the copy, composi tion, sterotyping and printing oi 150,000 papers was performed within twenty-four nours, and the aggre gation of news lrom every quarter of the world cost the reader of the Sunday Herald but five cents. For enterprise like this there Is no prece dent In the history of Journalism. [From the Pottsvllle (Pa.) Miners' Journal, April 11.] It's hardly safe for a newspaper man to praise the enterprise and energy of the New York Heraxd publisher. But a week ago we made reference to the fact of its having been Issued In a quadruple form, and was fl&rced to put on this monstrous garb in order to accommodate the large number of advertisements offered it. No sooner printed than its advertising patrons and the publisher's enter prise compelled its striking out on a (fnintuple (twenty-page) folio, which It did on a recent occa sion. There are a tew more tuples left, Mr. Herald, and we say, Go it lor a sextuple next time, [From the Mount Holly (N. J.) Herald, April 12.] For the past two or three yearB the New York Herald has been in the habit each day of issuing supplements of four or eignt pages to its regular editions in order to accommodate its extensive and growing advertising patronage, and the thing had become so monotonous that we were hardly surprised to meet our namesake on Sunday last In the distended form oi a quadruple sheet, with sup plement, In all twen y pages, making the largest dally newspaper ever puollshed. Nearly twelve pages were taken up with advertisements, num bering over three thousand separate announce ments, the receipts for which must have amounted to a small lortune. This is an old story, but this incident seemed to demand a notice at our hands. [From the Springfield (Ohio) Republican, April 9.] The New York Hlkald of Sunday, April 0, had twenty large pages, ali of which sold for the usual price, Ave cents. It had seventy-lour columns of advertisements and flity columns of reading mat ter. It is the largest daily newspaper ever pub lished In America, and its iucome from one day's advertising was never equalled by that oi any one issue of a public journal ever published on this planet. THE HERALD AND BRI3HAM YOUNG. [Prom the Hartford Courant, April 12.] The New York Herald ha* added to its enter prising achievements the crowning one of securing the head of the Mormou Church as a special tele graphic correspondent. In its issue of Friday ap pears a long communication from the much-mar rie I Brigham, giving his reasons for his recent ab dication ot a portion of his offices. ? * Brigham evidently regards himself a first class "Christian statesman," and concludes his letter in as pious a tone as if he belonged to Kansas, as follows:? "My whole life is devoted to the Almighty's service, and while I regret that my mission Is not better under stood by the world, the time will come when I will be understood, and I leave to futurity the judg ment of my labors and their result as they shall become manifest." [From the Germantown (Pa.) Chronicle, April 12.] The latest bit of Herald enterprise Is In tele graphing to Brigham Voting and get ting a long re ply, exclusively to the Herald. Brigham's despatch is interesting and curious. IFTom the Philadelphia Age, April 12.] Brigham Young has telegraphed an explanation of his position to the New Yokk Herald. lie says he I ma resigned certain arduous positions because he is "now nearly seventy-two years old, and needs relaxation." But he continues to be Presi dent or the Church, and In that position shall still "exercise supervision over business, ecclesiastical and secular, leaving the minutlce to younger men." He ends with a summary of his labors, among which tie enumerates "the peopling of this Terri tory," Ac. BASE ROBBERY A\D CRMIMAL MYSTERY* Extraordinary Abstraction of a Box of Treasure and Securities from a Safe De posit Company? Pennsylvania Direc tors at Worlc and Nonplussed? A Detec tive's Theory? A Lucky and Honest Grocer? Who Took It 1? Why It Is N*t Found Out Pittsburg, Pa., April 12, 1873. This afternoon a box stolen irom the Safe Deposit Company, Fourth avenue, was found and returned to the bank. Last Saturday evenlug the cashier of the Odd Fellows' Bank placed $4,ouo in money, several checks and securities to the amount of $107,561 03, the whole reaching over two hundred thousand dollars, in the safe in the Deposit Com pany's building, lie then handed the box into the care of the person in charge, who proceeded to place it in the vault, which is situated in the base ment of the building. Mr. Scully called on Monday morning to obtain it. Search was made and it was found to be missing. Mr. Ton Bonhorst, who had charge of the ottlce of the Sale Deposit Company did not re member the delivery ul the box t>y Mr. Scully, but a gentleman named Scott, who accompanied acuity to the door oi ilie Deposit Building, stated he saw the box delivered to a nun at the counter. No exertions were spared in searching lor it, but no trace could be discovered. A meeting oi the directors of the Safe Deposit Comp.tuy was held at different periods during the week in order to Investigate tne matter, but Ultie light was thrown on the niysterr. l'OI.ICE movements. A detective made an exploration of the vault, and, wncii he had completed his labors, lie wan thoroughly satisiled the box was noi In the bank, lie tuen took Von Bonhorst aside, told him lie was satisfied he knew ttie party who was implicated In the matter, and that he had better lake nun on one sideaud have a quiet talk with him, and also that the best thing that could be done would be to have that box leit somewhere that it could be found and returned. some Mnnr. The mysterious disappearance of the box was the theme of conversation all week In banking cir cles, but no new developments were made in the case till two o'clock this afternoon, when tidings of the missing caskets were received. At the tune named John McDevet, a wholesale grocer doing business at the corner of Market and Water street", appeared at the Odd Fellows' Savings Bank w i t n the veritable box under his arm. He stated he had occasion, shortly before noon, to go into a coal vault, the grating oi which is in Wood street, and found the box immediately under the opening. He lurttier stated that he hud brought the box directly to the bank, without waiting to examine its con tents further than to asceitaiu to whom it be longed. OVERHAULING the trkaspre. Alter the bank oiljcers had recovered from their surprise they opened the box and proceeded to ex amine its contents. Most of the draits, checks, bonds and papers which had been placed in the box were found, but the cash, amounting to nearly (our thousand dollar.i, had been abstracted. One of ihe Allegheny Valley Railroad bonds which was in the box, Colonel PhilHpa, President of the road, says, was offered for sale in New York yesterday. The oillcers of the Odd Fellows' Bank to-night uro making an examination of the contents of the box, but will not. be able to stato what has been selected from the pile bciore to-morrow. TIIE MYKTKRV STILL REMAINS. The mystery oi the disapoearance of the box remains unsolved and is likely to remain so, as the finger of suspicion points directly to one ot the bank officers, and to shield lilm irom dishonor tho matter mav be allowed to rest, the hank footing the bin tor abstracted money and the other securities. COUNCIL OP THE DIRECTORS ANI) WnAT TAME OK IT. The meeting oi directors tv-ulgUt was lor a time I Interrupted by the arrival of a document, from eutliely re?ponalD.e parties, which ha? the effect I 01 sinking the mvsterj Htlll deeper in an ever. It was to the effect that a reward 01 |2,W 0 would bo paid lor the arrest and conviction ot the party or parties who stole the cash and securities. The order reads tliiiB:? "Should the guilty party come torwurd and make a true and satisiactory .Uute ment he will receive a reward of $2,000, and Iiih statement he kept Inviolate hy the parti a making this offer. The money to pay the above reward U 011 deposit In the Allegheuy Hank vault. This offer is not made by parties in either the Hale He| osit Company or Odd Fellows Bank, but by Mends of parties whose names have been unjustly associ ated with the robbery." HOBOKEN SAVINGS BANK. Th? Secretary Not Yet Captured?Another Embezzlement of Which the Director* Knew Nothing? Statement! of the Man. i ???? and Drpoultor*? "The Bank la Entirely and Perfectly Bo I vent"? Ex citement Among the People and Antici pation of a Panic. The gravity and extent of the feeling produced by the announcement or the defalcation In the city Savings Hank, oh published in yes terday's Ukk.u.1), cannot easily he imagined. Ex citement ran to a feverish? to an unwarranted pitch? produced by anxiety as to whether any further peculations might he discovered The depositors were at ilrst stupefied at the thought that a man could possibly bai ter his good name, his prosDectH in life alid bring so much care to the hearts of thousands of struggling individuals for the sum of f26,ooo. There is hardly an institution of the kind throughout the conn try wlilcn would cause such sorrow and care If it were seriously Injured. Ilnpplly lor the poor people who are interested therein, the direc tors chose an auspicious day for the publication of the embezzlement. The depositors could not rush to the bank on the spur t)t the moment, and wero therefore compelled to return to a sober, second thought, and to conclude that, alter all, there was no danger. An unaccountable run and paulc were thus averted. The character of T1IK MEN WHO CONTHOL the bank and the safeguards thrown by law around depositors have likewise tended to allav excite iim!! i ?! ?HW at,SUI in" leature8 ?r the case will un ??whi h ? counteracted by circumstances, some siim ni $9?? yes'orday. Apart f.-oin the 01 stolen irom the casu which the it?.m showed to be on hand, a new J tun of fraud to the tune of ti ion became public yesterday. Mr. John H. Schioo, .f i ' 1,1 Washington street, who sutilrri..'"!8 ?01 f 1,"?0 ln t,lc bank, went there on hmi h i ? <lraw it01me money. The cierk luiorrned wm ail ?h,A iim'V ??raw,D0 mVre tlmn * l,,0> which was all that ttit books allowed to his credit. Mr fccnioo asked how that could be, iuaamuch a? hu bank book showed $1, A wSmAt The clerk then showed him a voucher signed ' Joan li Schioo, showing u withdrawal oi $l,loo. Mr Schioo pronounced the signature A FOKOKItY. dl??H,??.nta h?^C0UJ?e good the loss imme whlVh 111 Kirther sutlers to that extent.. Whether any more lorged checks are to be lound on llle remains to bo seen, but certain It Is that hey cannot exist to any considerable extent, be j?rge sums ol money have not been recently accessible fo the thict. The precise amount Hi"8 ol cau be ktl,,WI1 only when overhaul each individual ac tount. tour ol the directors were in con sultation yesterday, the Herald representative bung present to ascertain their views, w \v Slnppen, Vice President ol the institution, spoke very Ireely on the atlair. He said:? "The institu tion is certainly not as rich as it was a lew days 1 3ut u,ere are strong grounds lor hoping that wc may recover the stolen bonds, which ptobablv have not yet been sold. Hut ev?ii should we never wiiv VCThi'?Il.1l depositors will not sutler in any y* ''? only way in which some embarrassment might be occasioned would be ?u??uient . A l'ANIO AND A BUN f ano oon tnnf'nii w. '/ a.n,n take Place we have ?3oo,ooo In United States bends, which we can d:s JJ"?e o1 ca^li In Wall street in a couple of days If necessary. 1 lie Hekai.d was mistaken yesterday It shou'i $ i,.at We 0,!ly havt' J150.000 "f nat li bonds. It should have read $300,000. Owing to the safe nature 01 our Investments the profits ol the con noMtors0 Tf, UH we P? cent to de wuh 11' ?' 1 h ,een. 11 l01^ Ume connected ? "? an(| have derived more annoyance than pi oflt from It. II people only have sense and make no ruu on the bank tiieie is the utmost sale ty for all. We have loo cents lor every dollar of {l8h?the ''ave been very unwise to pub ,?,n defalcation earlier, for wc did not know ?i?in?{es Majrf exact, amount stolen, and as 2^.|!? lou"d t!'at out Wu voluntarily otTered a public statement ol it. In tue meantime good oil) - capture himself ANn TnE novns before any sensational rumors could be set afloat.. It was a casual exatnination of the books on Tues mentW a ir? V'e? detection ol the emoezzle ment. A deficit of f 1,000 was discovered and Btlm 'nation was continued until the whole siim missing was found to be f2i>,000. "Mr ShlPDen wound up by saying that. Klenen's appointment had U,r?liKh P?"tical influence. The Hkbald however, did not assert so, but averred Ann.h A Persons in similar places of trust. Another director alleged that $1:4,000 In United States bonds and $2,500 m cash were the amounts abstracted. The following document was given by the President of the bank to the Herald ret" gmSeTirn,""':'1--01'''1' aalrmcii t,s Uus following resolution wu pumed ? ' ' h?nk?Lyid' '"ttt Krt''lerkk Klenen. late Secretary of thr csn MMrtahi ?n wuVt"0 "k V V10 "t nofnaVers an ascertain, with About twentv-sl* thmuami . *?. t. and securities of tin* in. Htltutton; that the manager** notify their deno-dta? uin i?5e\? ? theni that about twenty-three ihou !? Jif ?i r5? ?. sum was Invented in United States bonds, which may Ik> recovered imd timt iiu? Mhle is about one-hall of the' surnluM funds ?olventn?ndU||t|i<l!,i?l,nt th? VttDk U Purlt,'-lly entirely solvent, and m? i II has a surplus on hand over and niinvT* Hand" dollar*. l? tU# Utpoltilors 01 twenty-lour thou oi?Ltle'n,! asked about the case of Mr. Schioo i?A? ? '1 l?c ",rectors answered that they had not leared of the occurrence; but they said it was quite possible that a man who would steal foroviVr0lin ljank W0Il,tl U(,t be slow to commit iorgt ry. in consequence of this occurrence FeP?r''8 are circulated avowing the actual of m. tn greater than the managers are aware Aiu. f 1 'ate hour last evening no tidinirs ol Mr. Klenen had been heard. His wife repudiates withcoritemptiblo disda.n the idea of his having made away with the money, she professes to know nothing of his whereabouts, beyond the fact he lcrt ,l0lne' telllnK her that vi!?5i?ae? 0 pass tl,at Wl"i a friend in Newaik. Among the Illiterate classes of the ile K wouhlUrea?c'n Wt'rC 8Pread ^e8t^ ?"at ^e o.?l '"'N;nRKD THOPBANn DOLLARS, and mat it would be wise to withdraw iheir money therVwiil not h?Uw t!le atteinp? tMs there win not be wanting sharks to buy their bunk ,|lH(,oiint. The institution wld profit as well as the sharks by the movement. YORKVILLE POL CE COUrtT. Felonious Asuault and Battery? Adulter, ating Milk, On TTmrsday night last, while Patrick Reynolds, of 731 Third avenue, was standing in the public streets, he was considerably startled by seeing a person lire three shots at hltn from the window of a house In Third avenue. Naturally indignant, he demanded an explanation, but none was voucli saied him. Last evening, while passing through Thirty-eighth street, tile same man drew a pistol and attempted a ain to shoot him. He called oftlcer Steinkemp, who took him into custody, and, upon being arraigned beiore Judge Coulter, , gave his name as Daniel Malles, and I admitted firing the pistol, but urged In extenuation that Reynolds bad prevlousi> thrcat 1 ened Ids life, and that being on a visit to some ! young ladies on the evening in question, and see ing Reynolds in the street, he fired his pistol to frighten Ulm away. Justice Coulter held the pris oner in $500 bail to answer. While oftlcer Tooker was patrolling his post in Fourth avenue, near forty-eighth street, and about five o'clock this morning, his attention was at tracted to the suspicious actions 01 a milkman named John H, Sievers. W itching him closely the oilleer discovered him in the act of adulterating his milk cans with water, and immediately arrested him. He was held by Justice Coulter in |3ou to an swer at tho special Sessions. COURT CALENDARS? THIS DAT. Supreme rorRT? Circuit? Part 1? Held by Judge Fancher.? Nos. 781, &"?'?, 4BS, U47, 1015, 923, ?7l?, 789, 101 Ha', 47, 109. 909, 1HJ1, 'J14I, 24 '.IT, 833, 926, 929, 1031, 1395. I'art 2? Held by Judge Davis.? Nos. 21X2, 2223, fi 91, 980, 572 14, 412,(152,912, JOOS, 1088, 1817 mis, 1619, 652, 008K, 894, 1130, 16<i4 >i, 2140. Si niKMK Cocrt? crtAMBKR'*? !f< Id by Judge Bar rett.? Nos. 5, 14, 21, 24, 25, 31, 35, 37, 38, 39, 40, 41, 42. 43, 44, 45, 16, 07, HH, 87, 98, 105, 120, 121, 122, 123, 124, 125, 12H, 131, 182, 183, 143, 144, 147, 148, 149, 152, 153. 164, 170, 177, 178. 181, 183, 186, 187, 188, 192, 194, 200. Call begins at 201. St i'krioh COOHT ? Trial Tebm? Part l? Held by Judge Freedinan.? No calendar will be called. I'art 2 ? Held by Judge Curtis.? Nos. 72fi, 1256, 1384, 138 A, lf)78, 2026, 198, 1140, 314, 60, 1648, 1650, 1652, 1658, 1660, 1660, 1608, 1070, 1676, 1690, 1694, 169?, 1108, 170fl, court or Common Pleas? Trial Term? Part 1? Held by Judge J. F. Daly.? Nos. 012, 613, 1494, 1599, 1892, 1632, 1362. 1246, 1901, 800, 1862, 2496, 1969, 2011, 2ol J. Part 2? Held by Judge l,arreinore. ? Nos. 327(1, 17IO, 20TB, 322, 2027, 1769, 2036, 1700, 2030, 2062, 2077, | 2088, 2091, 2092. 2093. Maiiink C(m rt? Held bv Judges Curtis and Spaulding? Non enumerated motions and appeals Irom orders ? Part 1? Held by Judge Curtis. -Nos. -ua7, 1046, 1017, 1061, Ob?, 1827. 1798. 1864. 1*293, 1879, 1911, 1914, 19111, 1918, 1919. Part 2? Held bv Jndge Kpauid tig. -Nos. 570>$, 1260, 1184, I7US, z 1 >H, 17.r>7, 1792. 1794, 187S, 1897, 1 &.'>?, 4 2, 1H22, lHlSO. Part 3? Held by Judge Ilowland.? No-?. r.T.Uf, 2818, it'll 9, 2205, 1401, M73, 2143, 178u, 1804, 1007, l'J0?, 1900, 1010, 1911, 1912. WHERE IS TWEED? A Diligent Search for the Gi-Dsii- The Story of His Bring In Chit-ago a Ca nard?JUr. Tweed Within Hailing Dis tance of the City? He Will Testify When He Gets Heady? He Wants to Bee the Other Testimony In Before He "Shows Up." Since the Albany Erie Investigating Committee lias been Hitting there lias been no wish more dearly cherished in the bosoms of the memberB of that committee than to have half an hour's chat with W. M. Tweed. They pretend to say that the ex-Hoss can tell a great many things about the conduct of the Erie stagnates towards the Legislature during the rckgu of Gould and Fink which would be very Interesting to know. But, spite of all tlietr etTorts towards this laudable purpose, they have not been able to obtain the slightest clew to the whereabouts ol Mr. Tweed. Subpoena after subpoena ha? been issued and sent to the various pluces which Mr. Tweed 1h wont to grace with his presence, but to no purpose, and they have not in the slightest de gree been instrumental in bringing that gentle man to any indication of his present or luturc de signs. On Friday the Sergeant-at-Arms of the Assembly, after having been empowered to arrest not only Mr. Twoed, but two other gentlemen (one ol whom? Mr. Jay Gould? appeared in propria jxr 8ona on Friday evening, and voluntarily gave his testimony) searched very diligently lor Mr. Tweed, but did not find him. On Saturday he repeated tho game with no better success, and on the afternoon of the same day returned to Albany, disgusted with his mission and lurther from finding the man wanted than ever. On Sat urday morning a telegram appeare t in several papers, dated irom Chicago, and saying that Mr. Tweed was in that aty on Thursday afternoon. Hut more of this telegram hereaiter. /V reporter of tne 11 KHALi) wa?i despatched yesterday to Iook for Mr. Tweed and And oat whether he were in the ctt.v or not and also endeavor to MO rtain what, causes prompt him to resist the inquiry Into the affairs of Erie. The reporter went to see several personal as well as several political friends of tue cx-Uoss. They were tilled with mystery. One said, "I shouldn't mtnd talking with >ou myscll, but 1 kuow THH 'oi.n man' don't want nothing to get in the papers." Another, when the reporter in.ormed him about Chicago, exclaimed, laughing, "Well, If that ain't the fun niest i ag yet l How long does it take to get to chi cagov" "About a day and a half," replied the re porter. "Well, you bet ho alu't wlthlu hundreds of miles of Chicago." During the day the reporter Raw Mr. Dewey, Mr. Tweed's private secretary, at trie Metropolitan Hotel, lie smiled when usted about Mr. Tweed, and said lie really didn't know where he was, bat supposed he was at church. It being Kaster Sunday. It is worthy ot remark when Mr. Dewey knows where Mr. Tweed Is and uoesn't want to say, ho always appears to believe be is at church. Later the reporter saw a gentleman who belongs to the Americus ciub and who had just come down from Greenwicn. When questioned as to Mr. Tweed betas at tho olob he anaw<yed, "Why no, the Hons ain't there, I give you my word." "You are sure he's not in Greenwich ?" asked the reporter. "I said he was not AT TUB Cl.tTB, I didn't say ho wasn't in Greenwich." In connec tion with that it will be remembered that Mr. Tweed's beautliul country residence, Llnwood, is at Gieenwlch, within a couple ot miles ot the club. At length the reporter saw a gentleman who is prominently connected with the Americus Club, holding ooe ot the most responsible offices therein* lie said he shouldn't mind talking ii his name was not used. In the course of the conversation which ensued, he said that Mr. Tweed was certainly not In Chicago oil Friday, lor he had seen hiui in the city on Thursdav, and then he had not the slightest Intention ol leav.ug the city. IT WAS Al.L A IiOAX about the Chicago business, and that at present, there was nothing in the world to Impel hlui ts le ive the city. The geiitleman pulled out Ills watch aud said, "1 cou.d reach home in a little more than an hour now if I wanted to. The tact is, the 'old man' don't want to be bothered about these legislative Investigations just now. He is not afraid to testily, hut hu means to take his own time about it. lie wants to see what other people testify beiorc he is going to give Ills testimony. You don't suppose he is goiug before that committee and tell all he knows beiore he sees what other people know. Then it'll hi: time enough. You may be sure that before ttils Investi gation Is concluded the 'old man' will be on hand and tell his own story in his own way. He'd only be badgered and blustered If he were to come oil now; they would be recalling hlui all the time and worrying his life out. He can Keep quiet and out ot the way ol these people just as long as he pleases, and they can't find him. As lor running away, the idea is absurd. Ho keeps within hailing distance of the city ail the time. They try to frighten luni with orders of arrest and subpoenas, but it wont do with him. He Is too sly a fish for that." Alter laughing a nit over Mr. Jay Goald's testimony before the committee the gentleman departed. The reporter called at Mr. Tweed's house, in Fifth avenue, aud rang, but the outer door was not even opened. DEATHS. Alexander. ? On Sunday, April 13, OEnmrnE, daughter ol Washington ana Jennie Alexander, aged 2 years and 3 mouths. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the Mineral, from the residence of her pa rents, 601 .Third avenue, on Tuesday, April 15, at one o'clock P. M. The remains will be Interred in Woodlawn Cemetery. Askins.? on .Saturday, April 12, John askins, in the 38th year ol his age. The funeral will take place from 261 West Twen tieth street, this (Monday) morning, at half-past ten o'clock. Dublin (Ireland) papers please copy. Hakkek.? on Saturday, April li!. Walter Mil lek, adopted son ol George W. and Annie M. Barker. Funeral at two P. M., on Monday, 14th Inst., from 228 Jersey avenue, Jersey City. Bbrubn.? In Brooklyn, on Sunday, April 13, Eliza V. o. Clark, daughter of the late Daniel Clark, of New York, ana wife of Alexander J. Bergen. Funeral on Tuesday, the 15th Inst., at two P. M., from the church of the Holy Trinity, corner ol Clin ton and Montague streets, Brooklyn. Caffrey.? On Good Fglday, April 11, Ann, widow of John Caffrey, late ol 22s Last i'wenty-lluii street, aged 71 years. on Monday, April 14, at St. Stephen's church, East Twenty-eighth street, there will be offered a requiem mass ior the repose of her soul, at ten o'clock precisely, after which her remains will i>e taken to Calvary cemetery for Interment. The relatives and iriends are invited to attend. Callkt? In Brooklyn, on Sunday, April 13. at his residence, 17o Madison street, Lous C. Callkt, aged 02 years. Notice of Mineral hereafter. Connolly. ? On Saturday, April 12, 1873, Thomas F. CONNOLLY, In his 60th year. The remains will be taken from his late resi dence, 361 West Sixteenth street, to St. Francis Xavler's church, West Sixteenth street, this morn ing, at half-past eleven o'clock, where a mass of requiem will be said for the repose ol his soul. The lriendsof the latnily, and also his iellow members of the Men's Sodality of the Blessed Virgin 01 St, Francis Xavler's church, are invited to attend. The funeral win take place lrom thence, at two o'clock, to Calvary Cemetery. Cooper.? At 346 First avenue, on Saturday, April 12, Dr. Kobkkt ('ooi'ER, aged 44 years. Funeral oil Tuesday, April 16, at two o'clock P. M., at his late residence, corner 01 Graham avenue and Bayard street, Brooklyn, E. D. Daly.? on Saturday. April 12, 1873, Mary, widow of John Daly, in the?4th jear of her age. The relatives and friends 0! the lamiiy, also those of her sons, James and Thomas, are invited to at tend the Mineral, lrom her late residence, 233 East Twenty-fourth street, 011 Monday, April 14, ai one P. M. ; thence to < alv.iry Cemetery. Dillon. ? On Sunday, April 13, 187.1, 8a rati W. Dillon, relict 01 Dr. John Dillon, in the 84th year of her age. The relative* unrt friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral services, at the residence of her son-in-law, Wesley sniitu, 64 St. Mark's place, on Tuesday, 16th Inst,, at live o'clock P. M. Duniiak.? At Bay Ridge, L. I., on Saturday morn ing, April 12, of pneumonia, John Dinbar. Funeral from the Kpiscop.il church oa Monday, 14th Inst., at four o'clock P. M. Dk Pkyhter.? -On Saturday, April 12, af the resi dence of his lather, John Watts Dk Piysiek, Jr., eldest son ol John Watts and Lstelie Livingston Do Peyster. The relatives are Invited to attend the funeral, on Tuesday, the 16th Inst., at nine o'clock A. M. precisely, from No. 69 East I wenty-Urst street. The remains will be taken to Tlvoll lor interment. Easterly.? Suddenly, on Sunday morning, April 13, Maria L., Infant daughter of Eliza A. and the lute Peter A. Easterly, aged 10 months. The relatives and friends of the family, and those of her grandfather, M. M. Marshall, are respectfully invited to uttend the funeral, this (Monday) alter noon, at lour o'clock, from No. xw West Forty eighth street. ? PittcrND. ? On Friday morning, April 11, at half past niue o'clock, Joseph Vhiund, aged 74 years. Relatives and friends, also members of Clinton street synagogue and Chevra Hikur Ciiolim, are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, which will take place from his late residence, 320 fcr i-'uurth street, on Monday morning, nth im ... at u.ue o'clock. graham.? On Hater 'ay, April 12, 1873, John Cba ham, iii the filst year o' his age. 1 Relatives and friends ?re respectfully invited to , attend the i itinera), from his lafo residence, WO P M street, on Monday, at one o'clock Belfast (Ireland) paper? please copy. (?KKKN ? On Friday, April n, is73. after a 'on? and painful Illness. Charles Gkekn. 1q tuo &5tU year of his aie. u l he meinoet b of the Oriental Club are Invited to attend the funeral ol our late worthy member Charles Gieen, from his rcidence, 277 Mmimun street. EDWARD J. SHANDLEl, President: II a 1.1 ? At his residence, 214 Wmrt Forty-third street, litis city, on Saturday, April 12, Uknhy O Hail. Funeral services at the Broadway Tabernacle chapel, comer Thirty-fourth stre-t and Sixth ave nue, to-<tay (Monday), at half-pant twelve o'clock. H a udino. ? On Saturday, April 12, Gkorob Harping. youngest h hi of the late John Harding. Relatives Hna friends are invited to attend the funeral, from No. is Vandam street, this (Monday) afternoon, at one o'cloek. Holly.? On Saturday, April 12, 1873, Mrs. Jane F. lliii. 1. v, aged 71 years, 2 months aud 4 days. Friends are Invited to attend the fnneral, on Tuesday, at ten o'clock A. M., irom her late resi dence, 47 South Ninth street, Brooklyn, E. D., with out farther notice. Jenkn.? In Philadelphia, on Friday, April 11, o! consumption, Caroline Henperson Leeds, wife of ('ourtland F. Jenks, in the :uth year of her age. Funeral from the residence of her husband In Philadelphia, No. 723 Corinthian avenue, on Tues day morning, lfttn insf., at ten o'clock. Funeral services at Spring Garden str -et M^thod.st Episco pal church. Inte ment at. Laurel Hill. K ken an.? On Sunday, April 13, Emma F. Kkbnaw, aged 0 years and 3 days. Funeral takes place Wednesday, April in, from the resilience of her parents, 120 Lynch street, Brooklyn. Kelly.? On Saturday, April 12, of consumption, Patrick Kelly, aged ft2 years and 7 months. The relatives and friends of the iamlly are re quested to attend the luneral, irom his late resi dence, ins Eighth avenue, eu Tuesday, April 16, at one o'clock. Kkaitss.? on Sunday, April 18, Henry W., son of Albert and Elizabeth krauss. aged 3 years and 20 days. The relatives nnd friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his parents, 178 avenue C, corner 01 Eleventh street, on Monday, April 14, 1N73, at two o'clock P. M. Lewis. ? On Saturday, April 12, William Fran? cis Lewis, iu the 34th year of his age. The relatives and friends of the lamlly and the members or the Anient Britons' Benefit Society are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral ser vices, at the residence of his parents, 25s Henry street, this (Monday) alternoon, at lour o'clock. Loi'NPER.? In Jersey city, on Saturday. April 12. ls73, Jedeiuaii 11. Lot.N per, aged 28 years, 11 months and 21 days. Ills friends, also tne members of Hiram Lodge, No 17: Enterprise Chapter, No. 2; Hugh do Payen Conimandery. No. 1, 01 Jersey city, and the Ma sonic fraternity generally, are respectfully invited to attend the luneral. from St. Pau.'s Methodist Episcopal church, Third street (old South Sixth), Jersey City, 011 Tuesday afternoon, at two o'clock. The Sir Knights of Hugh de Pay en's Command cry, No. 1, Knights Templar, 01 Jersey City, are hereby summoned to attend a special conclave, at their Asylum, Nos. 2:1 aed 25 Newark avenue, to attend the funeral of their late Sir Kutght, Gener alissimo J. II. Lounder, at one o'clock, Tuesday af ternoon, sharp. The sir Knights ot other com mauderles are respectfully invited to attend. li.v order M. M. DKOHAN, E. C. Man ley.? On Friday, April 11, of consumption, Richard u. Mani.ky. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the luneral, from the residence of his lather, John W. Mauley, 377 Pearl street, Brooklyn, on Monday, April 14, at three o'clock P. M. Maktiiei'h.? 1 On Saturdav evening, April 12, Annie Bolton Aspinall, wife of E. MurtheuH. Notice of funeral iu to-morrow's paper. Mkbhitt.? on Tuesday. April 1, by the wreck ol the steamer Atlantic, William Henry Mkrritt and Mary It. Merriti', his sister. Funeral 011 Tuesday, April 15, at Christ church, in tin; city of Poughkeepsie, at two o'clock P. M. Relatives and frleuils are respectfully Invited. Trains from Grand Central De tot, via Hudson lilver Railroad, at half-past ten (express) and forty-five minutes past ten A. M., returning at forty minutes past lour and thirty-three minutes past one P. M. Millar.? Suddenly, on Friday, April 11, CnARi.EH, sou of the late Robert Millar, o( Klrrimulr, Scot land. The relatives and friends are respectrnlly invited to attend the funeral, 011 Mouday, April 14, at one P. M., irom his late residence, 15 Third avenue. Forlarshire (Scotland) papers please copy. Monks.? On Sunday, April 13, James Monks, In the 59th year of his age. The relatives and friends of the family arc re spectfully invited to attend the luneral, from his late residence, 103 Prince street, on Tuesday after noon, April 15, at one o'clock. Moore. ? On Wednesday, April 0, at the residence of tier nephew, Stephen G. Ilogert, 319 Clinton street, Brooklyn, Anna Moore, in the 72d year of her age. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, on Tuesday the l&th inst., at two o'clock. Mooke.? On Friday, April 11, of pericarditis, J an a Moork, daughter of tile late Samuel W. Moore, M. I). The relatives nnd friends arc Invited to attend the luneral, on Monday, April 14, at lour P. M., at St. Mark's church. Morris.? In London, England, on Friday, March 14, gbokue II. Morris, or this city. The funeral will take place on the arrival of the steamship Spain, ol which due notice will be given, McCa mu y. ? On Sunday, April 13. of Brlght's disease ol the kidneys, Patrick McCaffray, at his residence, 81 Essex street. Notice of funeral bcreaiter. Mi:i,'i lloi;ou On Sunday, April'13, LoriSA Mo Ct'LLoron, youngest daughter 01 Mary and the late Owen McCullough, aged 5 months and 23 dayr. The friends of the family are Invited to attend the luneral, from her late residence, 290 Division averuie, near Eleventh street, Brooklyn, E. 1)., on Monday, at two o'clock P. M. McfiriRE. ? On Saturday, April 12, Joiin McGtriRB, aged 17 years and 8 months. The relatives and friends of the family are re quested to attend the luneral, from the residence <>r his parents, 33u East Thirty-third street, on Monday. 14th instant, at one o'clock P. M. Pai lison.? At Kidgeflcld Park, on Saturday, Anrii 12, Ricuakd I'allison, Sr., lu the loottt year oi ins age. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend the funeral, on Tuesday, 15th inst., at half-pant one o'clock 1'. M.t irom the First Presbyterian church, Hackensack, N. J. Midland train leaves foot oi Cortlandt street at lo:6o A. M. Piters.? In this city, on Saturday, April 12, Annie, the beloved wile of John Peters, aged 30 years. The friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral to day (Monday), at halt-past one o'clock, lrom her late residence, 163 Knst Broadway, Py. ? On Sunday, April 13, after a llnKerlng Ill ness, Makoarktta, the beloved wife of Conrad Py, ailed 63 yearH and 8 months. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the luneral, from her lare residence, 2X2 Delaricey street, on Tuesday afternoon, April 15, at hall-past one o'clock. Oiaktkkman.? In Harlem, on Saturday, April 12, 1873, Tn om as J. (jUAKTEitMAN, aged 41 years. Funeral oil Monday, April 14, at OU'- I'. M., from St. George's church. Flushing, L. I. Relatives and friends, also the members of Third Avenue Rail road Relief Association, are Invlied to attend. Twelve o'clock train from Hunter's Point. Ql'iOLBT. ? In Brooklyn, on Saturday, April 12, In the 32d year of her age, Kliza, beloved wile oi Joseph M. (juigley, Jr. The relatives and Irlends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Tues day, April 15, at 9 A. M., rrom her late residence. 274 Skill riiiin street. I he remains will be taken to St. Patrick's church, Kent nvenue, where a solemn hli?h mass of requiem will be otfered up for the re pose ol her soul. Raymond.? On Faster Sunday, April 13, Hannah E., wife of James M. Raymond, in the 67th year of her age. Relatives and friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral services, on Tuesday afternoon, April 16, at four o'clock, from her late residence, 2o? Kast KiKhteent.li street. Reim.y. ? on Saturday, April 12, Mary Ki.iza bktii, youngest daughter of Hugh and Margaret Retlly, aKed 15 months. The relatives and Irlends of the family, and thosa of her uncles, Patrick ReiHv, William, Patrick and Michael Corey, are respectfully Invited to attend the luneral, from ths residence of her parents, 315 West Forty -fourth street, on Monday aitcrnoon, at hall-past one. hyan.-oii Friday, April 11, 1*73, Miciiaei, Ryan, native of Lelgniln UrlUge, Carlow, Ireland, aged 20 years. The relatives and friends are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, 4?o West Thirty-eighth street, corner Tenth avo nue, this (Monday) alternoon, atone o'clock. SiiAKi'E.? on I nursday evening, April lo, Jacob L. siiaki'k, of Philadelphia, In the 7t>th year ol hia age. The relatives and friends of the family are In vited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, 1,207 Arch street, l'luiadelpliia, on Monday, April 14, at three o'clock P. M. Smith.? Suddenly, of membranous cronp. on Sat urday, April 12, jknnih Florence, second daugh ter oi Morris 11. and Kezla Smith, In the tfth year o t her ase. Funeral services at the house of her parents, 132 Summit street, Brooklyn, on Tuesday, April 16, at two o'clock P. M. STKirss.? on Saturday, April 12, Gkor<jB Strict, aged 67 years. ? The relatives and friends, also the Franklin Heln Lodge, So. 23 P. A. of O. D. ; Roiand Lodge, No. 10 A. o. ol (}. F? and Prelschuts ouard, Captain Fascher, are respectfully Invited to attend tlia funeral, on Tuesday, April 16, at one o'clock P. M., lrom his late residence, No. 2 West bUcct, to No# York Hay Cemetery, New Jersey. Sweeny.? At the residence of his brothel", J. 0. Sweeny, 2iu Seventh street, Jersey City, on Sunday* April 13. (J. I*. swkuny, of the paricut of fciimurray, Cork, Ireland. The runerai will take place on Tuesday morning, at nine o'clock, from St. Mary's church, SevsutU. Street, Jersey City. A solemn requleiu JUau^ ?? Cork and Tennessee papers copy. ?* Ward.? Aft his residence, No. 1 "West Forftt seventh street, on Sunday, April 13, Dr. JuoilM' Waro, in his ttith year. Funeral at Trinity chapel, Wednesday, tlw l"th, at half-past ten o'clock A. M. Relatives and Iriutydf are invited to attend, without further

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