Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 19, 1873, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 19, 1873 Page 5
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? THE COURTS. THE TRIAL OP SHEFFUN. 1 Long and Searching Cross-Examination bj the District Attorney?Conclusion of the Testimony? Summing Up of Counsel and the Judge's Charge? The Case Given to the Jury. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. Bankraptey Proceedings? Tweed's Water Me ter#? Horace Greeley's Colony at Puget's Sound? Proceedings in the General Sessions. The trial or George Rhefflin for the munler of his wife, which has been in progress ror four days past tn the Court of Oyer ana Terminer, before Judge Brady, was ooncluded yesterday. Shefflin was submitted to a searching and lengthy examination I by the Diatrii t Attorney, bat he clang tenaciously to his origin; i statement as to the circumstances attending I.m wile's death. Some further testi mony in PC raance and rebutal followed, after whieh the o -posing counsel summed up. Judge Brady theft onarged the jury. Yesterd: Jacob O. Smith, a wholesale boot and Bhoe dealer, who had been charged with commit tng acts of tlleged fraudulent bankruptcy, was brought be I ve Commissioner Shields and gave bail Id the sum o< $5,000. He was discharged. He had been arrested in Chicago and brought on to this city by Deputy Marshal Purvis. Charles G. Ilartlett, second mate of the bark On eco, was charged, ander the new shipping act, with deserting from that vessel. He waH held by Com missioner Shields to await the action of the Grand Jury, and committed in delanlt of $300 bail. The case ofChapon vs. Smythe, ex -Collector of I the Port of New York, is on trial in the United States Circuit Court, belore Judge Smalley and a j jury. The plaintiff is an importer of silks and vel * vets in this city, and brings the present action to recover an excess of duty which he alleges he paid ?n an importation of velvet ribbons. The Custom House authorities calculated the doty on tnose articles under the head of silk fabrics, and the plaintiff says they should not have been so classi fied. He paid $6,070 under protest, claims t his as an excess, and now seeks to recover it back. Tbe _ case is still at hearing. In the Justh scandal case, on trial before Justice Bncdeker, in the Jamaica Court House, Queens county, a session was held yesterday. Most of the brie' session was taken up in a passage of words between counsel, and consequently of no mortal interest to anybody but themselves and whatever friends they may have that might be effected by tbe billingsgate tourney in which they engaged. The case of the prosecution closed with the privi lege of calling the notorious Dr. Grindle and his wile on Friday next, to which day the case was ad iourned. Application was made yesterday before Judge Barrett, at Supreme Court, Chambers, for a manda mus directing the Comptroller to pay various par ties who had acted as clerks of the Board of Super visors. Their pay had been refused on the ground that they were then in the employ of the city, and could not draw pay for two distinct species of lervice. THE WIFE MURDER TRIAL. Dross-Examination of Sbefllin? He Ad heres Tenaciously to His Original Htory a? to the Killing of Hli Wife Close of the Testimony and Summing Up by Counsel? Judge IJrudy'i Charge to tlie Jury. The fourth and concluding day of the trial of Beorge Kheffiin on a charge of murdering his wife on the 14th ol last Jauuary, in the rear tenement house 414 East Eleventh street, drew as large a crowd yesterday in the Court of Oyer and Ter miner, Judge Brady on the bench, as on the previous days. Prompt in their places were the prosecuting counsel, District Attorney Phelps and his assistant, Mr. Lyon, as also the faithful and ontlring counsel of the prisoner, Mr. William F. Dowe and Abe H. Hummel. CROSS-EXAMINATION OF TUB PRISONER. It will be remembered that concluding the pro ceedings of the previous day was the testimony of Bhefflin in his own behalf. Directly after the Court was called to order he was ngaln placed on the witness stand Tor cross-examination by the District Attorney. This examination was a long and searching one, bnt, as will be seen, be adhered tenaciously to his original statement. He said that he had lived only six weeks with his wife since their marriage ; she had got beastly drunlc two days after the wedding ceremony, and had ; been alnio&t continually Intoxicated since i that time until the day of her death; I when he went into his wife's room the 1 man ran out of it ; so that he could net see who he j waa; nis wife was lying in the bed naked when he v:atin; he tried to raise her up, but found she waa too drunk; he did stand her on her feet aud ?lapped her on the lace, alter which she fell on the Door, falling against the edge oi the stove ; he saw no blood then, and sat down to tn<>urn over his mis fortunes; alter a while he went, to bed, hut got up ?ran to look alter Ids wife; not finding her in tke room he went out into the yard, and found her body lying in the snow ; his sister Mary t old him Maria was dead, which was the first he knew of it; this wan in the morning; lie had a drink that morn ing; his mother gave it to him as lie was In bed ; bis mother, Mary and he all .irauK ; this was before be knew Maria was dead; he told Mary to get up and dress herself, and she cume and told him Maria was dead; he then sot up ami examined her, and lound she was dead; he then went out and told a lager beer saloon keeper about Maria's death and how it happened; after this he went to an undertaker's; he did net tell his mother or Mary or any one about Maria iielng out in the yard in tt-e cold lor an hour; lie s&t up that night lor three hours; the cold drove him to bed: he did not think there was a tire in the stove: all he said to Maria was, "You blackguard, I have caught a man In bed with you;" he swore before God and man that he only strHCk her one blow; he did not kick her or treat her with any other violence. CLOSING TESTIMONY FOK THE DEFENCE. Patrick Hadden, undertaker, testified that on the morning of the 15th of last January Sheffllu came to his place and told him lus wife was dead and the circumstances of her death ; ne advised him to go to the Coroner's office: he saw his wife once; about three years ago he furnished a coffin ?or axhild of hers and the prisoner. Q. What was the wo?au's condition? The question was objected to. Mr. Howe said he wished to show that when the child was in the coffin she lay beastly drunk on the floor. The question was ruled out and then Mr. Plsher was recalled, who stated that the prisoner asked him to go to the Coroner's office and give lnforma liou of nis wife's death, which he did. REBUTTING TESTIMONY. Mr. Howe stated that he rested here, and there upon Mr. Phelps called Mary McGulnn. She testi fied that she lived at 414 East Eleventh street, in January last. u. were you in the yard on the morning of Mrs. gjhefflin's death? Mr. Howe? 1 object; it is leading. Mr. Phelps? How so? Mr. Howe? You have taken Mrs, McGinn into the trard. The question was put In another form and wit ness proceeded to state that she went into the yard on the morning of the 16th of January, to not some water at the hydrant; she ran against Mrs. Kheftlln and said she was afraid she hurt her; Mrs. bhefflin said she had more trouble than that and told her her son had treated his wife horribly ; Mrs. bhefflin had a pan In which was bloody water. Cross-examined by Mr. Howe ? .she slept in the house that night and heard no noise. Redirect? Hne lived two flights of stairs up; about six o'clock the evening before she saw the prisoner's wife: she seemed to be ail right and was nice and tidy. To a Juror? She had never had any difficulty with the family? Roundsman Riley, recalled, testified that oM Mrs. Hhefflin to.d him, "George did this;" he asked her where George was and she said he had gone away. StTMMINO PP THE CASE. The above concluded the testimony on both sides and Mr. Howe proceeded to sum up to the jury. His address, which was most attentively listened lo, occupied considerably over an hour, and, con sidering the desperate case he had to deal with, was most ably managed. He was thankful, he said, that he was not the advocate of a man who had committed murder. The simple Issue was whether the prisoner should be acquitted alto gether or he convicted ?( vue oi the uouui degrees of manslaughter. As he stated in bis open ing, there was so element of murder in the case. He defined murder and then applied tbe definition to the caae of the prisoner, and alter this read tne indictment and urged that the alle gations In the indictment, carefully, elaborately and astutely as it was drawn, were not proven. The question was, whetner George Sheffiin lulled his wife, and to make this question clear be read from the statutes definitions of the various grades of manslaughter, elaborating at eloquent length upon the differences in these grades, and showing, as be urged, conclusively, that tne prisoner could not ne round guilty of anv oi them. He referred most feelingly to the good character of the pris oner, to bis untiring industry in his occupation aud to bis tender care of his aged parents. Here was a hard working man, a good citizen and a loving and dutiful son arraigned for murder. When he (Howe) thought of his sainted mother he could hardly Induce himself to speak un kindly of any woman, bnt the great and sad misfortune of this man was to marry a woman utterly devoid qf every fine and beautiful womanly Instinct; a woman of most de praved appetites and passions: a woman lost to all sense of shame and decency. Holy Writ? a higher than all common law? had declared that a woman caught in adultery should die. They were asked to estimate the prisoner as less than human ; they were to deprive him oi every sensibility ; they were to reduce nim to a stoic ? to a stone. Had Sheffiin killed his wile he would have been jus tified ; but the fact was, he urged, that he not only did not kill her, but that the evidence utterly failed to show him guilty of any such crime. He was himself impetious. and confeased that he felt augrr because h's client would not plead to man slaughter. The testimony since adduced, and par ticularly from volunteer witnesses of wealth and stauding, had placed the matter in a different light. The crowning triumph ef tue defence was the statement of Sbctnin himself? a statement simple, plain, straightforward and every word vital with the power oi bold and invincible truth. He admired George Shefllln to-day? admired him lor his self consclousnesM of rectitnde and sole reliance ou the justice of his defence. After various apt citations from the Bible, tbe statute books and from Pick wick and Scott's "Ivauhoe," he proceeded to re view at length the testimony, and particularly the medical testimony, which he gave a most scath ing overhauling. The doctors had disagreed, as tbey usually do, but it was evident, he insisted, to men or common sense that this woman had been for years a confirmed drunkard. Her drinks had beeu or the viicnt concoction, and In the end she hud died tbe drunkard's death. He dwelt, in con clusion. en the lact that when persons commit crime they do not parade It but conceal it, whereas in this case .Shettlln showed no concealment. He closed with a most eloquent and pathetic appeal, asking and demanding an acquittal at their bauds? a request and a demand carrying with it, as he claimed, simple justice? "this and not hing more." Mr. Phelps next Hummed up on behalf oi the people, aud that, too, In a strain or like rorce and eloquence. Alter alluding to the growing fre quency of murders in this city and the importance of something being done to stay the terrible tide of crrnie, he entered upon a discussion of the salient points of the testimony. The prisoner's statement to the proprietor of the lager beer saloon was enough, he insisted, to convict him of the crime of which he was accused. He said there that he had "licked tier In the house and out or it." He told a policeman that the bruises on her body must have resulted rrom his kicking her. It was evident violence had been committed, and this violence must have been at the hands or the prisoner. He drew a painrully eloquent portrayal or tne scenes in that unhappy home? scenes of drunken debauchery hardly paralled In their character. This woman lay naked, and cold, and bleeding, and helpless, an* yet, during all that long and terrible night, he could sit there aud not lilt a finger for her aid. Ill the weakness ol despair and in the wllducss oi that night she crawls into the yard, according to his story, and there he leaves her to lie in tbe snow. When he drags her into the house and throws her down by the cold and flreless stove to die in the morning, where they find her dead, they send out tor whiskey and celebrate the event ol ner death. He Insisted that her scalp could not have been removed, as it was, by tailing agaiust the stove. The plain lact was this poor, uulortu nate woman received untold blows at his hand, aud fell a victim to his brutality. As to the charge of a mau being found In bed with the wife of the prisoner, he urged that there was nothing to sub stantiate the accusation. The trouble was that they uudertook to prove too much. No provoca tion could justify such brutality as was evidenced in this case. The prisoner's wile died unquestion ably irom the results or protracted violence. The means of death were cruel and unusual. They were simply to determine whether her death was the result of premeditation on his part or from vio lence at his hands without the intent to take her llle. This was all there was in the case. He sub mitted it to them as Intelligent and conscientious men, and to give their verdict upon their con sciences and their oaths. JLlKiK BKADY'S CHAKUE. A long but most able and perspicuous charge followed from Judge Hrady. lie gave a verj clear statement or the evidence and or the law in ref erence to the various degrees of murder and man slaughter us applicable to the case. '1 he woman was at home wlien the defendant came there, and, so far as the evidence disclosed, her scalp was lu its place and her head unimpaired. The defend ant arriving, a change occurs, caused by what means it was lor the jury to determine. The evi dence was that delendant had told the lager beer man that he had licked her In the bedroom and out ol it and in the yard, and lie told captain Bennett that he had gone too far and had asked the advice of the lager beer man. As to the cause of death, Drs. Jaueway and Leo had testified that there was nothing about the internal organs to produce it: that it was not from delirium tremens, ami that tr there was a great deal or blood it resulted Irom hemorrhage. Mrs. Shettlin testified that she bled horribly. The statement or tlio prisoner was that be found a man In bed with her, and he struck her on the cheek with his open hand. She fell agatnst the stove, then went out and he took her back agalu. It was in sisted by the delence that death resulted from her Intemperance aud exposure. Evidence as to her intoxication was admitted as It bore on the cause of death, but not by way of justification or excuse. He had no right to oecome her executioner. Kven the great State of New York had 110 power to take her life. This was not a case of great excitement caused by the Invasion of marital right, bat of simple punishment, the delendant deny ing anything more than a blow. In considering whether the defendant killed the deceased the jury were to consider all the circumstances disclosed. If she did not die from the injuries received at his hands then he must be acquitted. If she did, then they were to consider the degree of the offence, whether murder or manslaughter In some of the degrees. On these questions tne prisoner's character was to be considered. Good character was not only sufficient to protect where a doubt exists, but If wittyout it tne evidence would slightly preponderate against him, it was sufficient to turn the scale in bis favor. Confessions were to be received with cau tion, but when deliberately aud voluntarily made and clearly proved they were to be consid ered as high ami satisiactory evidence and the pris oner was entitled to the benefit of the rule. Judge Brady defined the several degrees of murder aud manslaughter and charged that the jury might find him guilty in any of the degrees. As to tne third degree of manslaughter? the killing of another I11 the heat of passion without intending to effect death? courts have looked leniently upon a man who slays his wire caught in tbe act of adultery from the excitement consequent upon the discovery and momentary deprivation of con trol. But In this case the defendant denied the killing absolutely, or any violence other thau the blow. Did they believe his statement ? Was he under excitcment T Was he sustained by the evi dence ? Did he strike the deceased only, as he stated, or did he beat her as stated by him to the lager beer man t If he did, was it with the intent to kill, or was it nnder such circumstances as to make the killing wlthla one of the degrees of mau- < slaughter? WAITINO POR THE VKBDICT. At half-past three o'clock the jury retired to de liberate npon the verdict. Most or tbe crowd still lingered, or course there were all sorts of specula tions as to the verdict. About tbe most Indifferent person present was the prisoner, who chatted quite gayly with various friends gathered about him. At five o'clock the lury returned Into conrt, having sent word to Judge Brady th'at they desired farther instructions rrom him. Tie roreman stated that they desired a more roll and explicit explanation of the different grades or murder and manslaughter. Tnls explanation the Judge proceeded to give at more elaborate length than in his charge, and the Jury, Having expressed themselves rully and clearly eniightene* on the aubiect, again withdrew ror further deliberation. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT. Proceedings in Bankruptcy* 8,747. Hnll vs. Yon riff. a, ti2o. The Bridgeport Brass Company vs. Richard Baxter. 3,o-2?. Snedeker vs. T&e J. W. Orr Engraving and Printing company. 8,946. Simpson ot al. vs. Wilson A fiotl. 3,946. King et al. vs. Wilson A Oott. 8,951. Green vs. Kellogg, Hubbard A Parson?. 3,9?4. Austin vs. Funk A Stelnhardt. 8,987. Verpiank et al. vs. Weld, Howland A Henry A. Rice. 3.969. Arnold et al. vs. James E. Caburn. 3.970. Butcher vs. Crocker. 3978. Cabn et aL vs. R. H. Wetmoro. 3980. Crook vs. L. S. Smith. 39S3. Murray vb. Mulr. 39H6. Veit vs. N. P. and A. J. Norman. 39*7. Tucker et al. vs. Simon. 3989. QaUaer vs. The Uuarauty Gaslight Com pany. :vm. Arnold et al. vb. Decker. :t99l. E. strain et al. vs. The Manhattan Sewing Machine Company. 3991 Wlnant et al. vb. Lynch A Bernstein. 3993. Clark vb. Houghtaltn. 3996. Edwin Bayllsfl vs. Edwin A. New. 3W8. Bishop vs. Holllster. 3997. Dnden et al. vb. Waetsfelder. SliWElE COURT? CHAlttltt. Tweed's Water Mettri Again In Court. Before Judge Barrett. Tlie public have not yet forgotten the claim of Mr, Navaro lor ttoiuv Uuc.wo Jvf water tuetct* made ror the city under the direction of Mr. Wil liam M. Tweed as Commissioner of Public Worts. All the details In connection with efforts made In tne courts to obtain judgment of the claim have been too frequently published In the Hkrald to require repetition. The latest phase in the case was application yesterday ior a mandamus against the Comptroller directing him to pay the amount. Mr. Smith, Corporation Counsel, desired a post ponement, anil insisted that $70, instead of $'.'0 more than it cost to make them, was charged for each meter. The case was one, he insisted, that should go beiore a jury. Mr. Lawrence Indig nantly denied the imputation of robbery, and said his client was willing and anxious to meet this or any issue that might be raised. After some lurther discussion the Judge ordered the caw to be put down lor a hearing ou the llrst Monday of May. Decisions. In re. Petitien of E. J. Long, Ac.? Reference ordered. The People, Ac., Townshend vs. Cady.? Motion granted for mandamus. Grant vs. Fox and others.? Motion granted. Baker vs. Baker.? Memoranda lor counsel. Manufacturers and Merchants' Bank vs. Bellows and others.? Motion granted for ilrst Friday in May in this and sixteen other cases. Frear vs. Frear.? Report of referee conQrmed and judgment of divorcc granted. ureen vs. Ely.? Motion granted unless plaintiff serve complaint within live days, and pays $10 costs of motion. Manufacturers and Merchants1 Rank vs. Wilson, Ae. ? Motion granted for first Friday In May. Yelvertou vs. Sliepard and others.? Restored to calendar. SUPERIOR COURT-SPECIAL TERNL Decisions. By Judge Sedgwick. Llnenam vs. Mead,? Order vacated with $10 costs. Brockway vs. Looran.? Order denying motion without costs. Hitter vs. I'hilllps and others.? Order granting motion, with $io costs. Metcalf vs. Baker.? Order to he entered that order of Court of Appeals be made the order of tins court. Costs adjusted, Canady vs. stiver.? Motion for additional allow ance dented, without costs, on ground of want of power in this Court to make it. Bradley vs. Narragansett Steamship Company.? Order denying motion ou conditions. Watson vs. Randall and another.? order gran ted. By Judge Freedman. Van Hoesen vb. Kolle.? Case settled and Clerk directed to tile and anuex it to the judgment roll. Taylor vs. Hoey.? Upon presentation of an en grossed or printed copy of the cane as required by rule 19 of this court, the case will be marked ??set tled," and ordered on tile. By Judge Van Vorst. Giles vs. Austin.? Judgment lor plaintiff. See opinion and papers. Lahey vs. Victor.? Motion to modify order of iibtU January granted and ordered signed. Bishop vs. The Umpire Transportation Com pany.? Complaint dismissed with costs. Sec opin ion. MARINE COURT-PART I. . Action for Broker's Commissions. Before Judge Curtis. Fischer vs. Connelly.? The plaintiff sued defend ant to recover commissions earned in the sale of real estate. The answer admitted the employ ment and the fact that a written contract was en tered into between the owner of the property (the defendant in this action) and the proposed pur chaser, but that the sale fell through. Judge Curtis directed a verdict lor plaintiir, upon the general Issue that after the broker had brought the minds of the contracting parties together his duty ended and his right to compensation in hered ; that he was not responsible lor tne short comings of the parties to the contract. Horace Greeley'* Colony at Puget's Sound. James miller vs. The Lockwood Union.? This ac tion was brought by the plaintiff to recover $500 alleged to have been deposited with the Secretary of defendant under the following circumstances: ? The object of the association of the Lockwood Union, which was under the protection of the late Horace Greeley, was to send out industrious but impecunious colonists to Puget's .Sound. The Sec retary of the company, one II. M. Sweet, employed defendant to act as Assistant Secretary, first requir ing him to deposit $500 as security for Ills honesty. Sweet turned out to be something different, and soon alter he took himself to that unknown and uncertain country "where the woodbine twine th." The association ltselt turned out to be a lallure. Plaintiff also sued to recover the value of his ser vices while In the employ of deiendant. The cor poration, for answers, contended, first, that Sweet nad no authority to employ plaintiff, and that Sweet represented to the President or the com pany that HiUier was his own private assistant, and paid by Himself; that the $500 was converted by said Sweet to his own use, and that lie swindled other young men iu the same way; that the rogue was now iu prison doing penance for his crimes. Decision reserved. COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS. Sentence*? A Case of Forgery. Before Recorder Hackett. . Yesterday at the opening of the Court John Nolan, who pleaded guilty to larceny from the per son on Thursday, was sent to the State Prison lor four years. Edward Armstrong, who also pleaded guilty to an attempt at larceny, was sent to the Peniten tiary lor one year. Frank Rodgers pleaded guilty to forgery In the fourth degree and was sent to the State Prison for eighteen months. The charge was that on the 24th ol March he forged the name of Patrick Lynch te u check for $17 upon the National Butchers and Drovers' Bank. There were a number of cases on the calendar, but they were moved off by counsel lor the pris oners. BROOKLYN COURTS. SUPREME COURT -SPECIAL TERM. The Board of Education Again? Perie* verlng Proaarr. Beiore Judge Pratt. Thomas Prosser, whe failed to obtain from Jii<ljre Pratt an Injunction restraining the Koaru of Edu cation from expending a certain sum of money? $41,000? appropriated by the joint Board, for any purpose other than the erection of a school build ing in the Twenty-llrst ward, yesterday obtained an alternative mandamus, with the view of com pelling the Hoard to erect a schoulhouse In that ward. The following is a copy of the writ issued Suprkmk Court.?' The People of the State of New York r\ rel. Thomas Grosser vs. The Hoard <?l Education of the citv of Braoklvn.? Whereas it appear* to us b> the affi davit of Ihemas Prosser that tin-re wait raised anil pro vided accordlnn to law a certain sum or tlijUlu. in and In cluded in the tax levy ol' 1872, for the erection of a school - hoHM>, to be known as Xo. 35, an a certain site lor that pur nose designated and acquired, situate in the Twenty -tlrat ward of the city of Brooklyn: ami that you refuse and neglect to apply such moneys to such purpose and to pro. ceed with the erection of such schooihouse; and that you have resolved to apply such moneys to purpose* other than aud foreign to that lor which it was raised . Now, theretoro, we command you that you proceed with the erertion of such schooihouse and appiv Hie said money to that parpose, aud not otherwise, of (hat vou show cause at a special term of our Supreme Court, to lie bald at the Court House, ia the city ot Brooklyn, on the itflh davot April, inst.,at the opening of the Court on that day, why a writ of peremptory mandamus should not Is sue commanding you Immediately to proceed with the erection of such achoolhouse and to apply such moneys thereto. C. E. PKATT, Justice . ?supreme Cvurt. CITY COURT-TRIAL TERM. Molasses and Whiskey. Before Judge McCue. Henry Pemlre, as assignee, sued Jiimea Farrcll A Co. to recover $*9S, a balance due lor molasses sold to defendants, who were engaged in the dis tillery business in 1866 down in "Irlshtown." Par. rell A Ce. said that the molasses, instead of being the very best, as represented, was very inferior stun but they did not discover that fact until it had been used. They also prescated a counter claim tor $2,ooo for alleged injury to their business, crowing out or the use of this molasses in distilling whiskey. The jury save plaintiff a verdict for the full amount claimed. CITY COURT-SPECIAL TERM. Seeking HI* Child. Before Jndge HcCue. John Charles Foster, a confectioner, of Myrtle avenae, sought, by means of a writ of habeas corpus, yesterday, to obtain possession of his infant daughter, Eliza, aged nearly two years, who has been detained by Poster's mother-in-law since ins wife's death. The aforesaid mother-in*law"s ex planation was that she kept the child because slie was of the opinion that ner son-in-law could nut properly support the little one. Her Intention was to retain Eliza nntil John Charles married a suit able wife, or until Eliza was old enough to take care of herself. Judge McCue reserved his decision In the case. UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT. Washington, April IS, 1878. Tn the Supreme Court of the United States, in reference to the order granting the motion of the Central Pacific Railroad Company to dismiss its writ of error in the California tax case, the Supreme Court held to-day that where ttnre was no counter claim in the case the right of iho plaintiff in error to dismiss his writ beiore a final determination Is absolute, anil may be exerted vx imtw, witbont notice to the defendant in error, snd that the omission of the latter to oppose the dismissal does not prejudice his right in the matter 1 iu cvntrvverwj. STOCKS "UP." Rapid Recovery in Prices at the Stock Exchange. SECOND FAILURE OF L0CKW00D & CO. The Feeling in Wall 8treet Yeiterday? Inter view* with Mr. Legrand Lockwood? His Story of Hia Failure? Hiitory of the Honae? The First Failure the Cause of the Sec ond?What Further Mr. Brownell Had to Say? The Money Market and the Stock Exchange. It would not be too much to nay that yesterday, In Rome respects, was as trying a one to tho finan cial mind as the two days which preceded it. Things were unsettled to a great extent, and

much distrust was felt all over the street. On the whole, however, it might be termed an improved feeling were it not thai every man distrusted his neighbor more or less and sought security in a prompt adjustment of accounts. THE MONEY MARKET, on opening, was tight again, and many loans were effected at such interest as 3-16 to '4, under the fear of the settlements to be made in the afternoon. The anxiety to get money was as strong us ever, and this accounted of Itself for the tightness which was felt. As the day wore on, however, the mar ket declined, till towards evening some loans arc said to have been effected below the legul rate. THE STOCK EXC1IANOE was also the scene of great activity, and at the beginning of the call it was found that the market had become less feverish than the evening before, and there was a continued upward tendency. At an early hour, however, it was announced that the firm ot Lockwood A Co. liad suspended. At the time the announcement caused a decline generally, but as soon as It was reported to be a bear and not a bull failure a reaction set in and the higher prices resumed their sway. It might have been supposed that some Uttlo excitement reigned in the street at the announcement of the failure of a house once so famous as that of Lock wood & Co., but, strange to say, the announce ment was received with considerable indifference, and men when tbey met simply mentioned the fact to each other in a passive sort of a way as a bit of stale news which possibly subjected the man who gave It to the imputation of being a bore. The failure, therefore, was devoid of all sensational bearing as well as of any infiuence on 'Change. It perhaps, however, made men look after their own concerns a little more closely than they had done before and for the moment made business a matter of a little more vital Importance than It is to men in Wall street at all times, but there was no great talk about the matter, and a very small amount of sympathy shown. Perhaps this was owing to the times, for when times try men's souls they have but little spure feeling to sympathize with others. The house of I.EAR AND LOCKWOOD t CO, is one of the oldest in the street and one of the most respectable. It was established iu 1842 and was managed for many years by the late Legrand Lockwood and Henry Keek. It prospered and those two names were amongst the most wealthy In the street. W lien the schism of the open Board of Brokers crept into the street, and oia George llenrlques went around from one to another soliciting them to secede from the regular Hoard, Lockwood A Co. was one of the first, by Its presence, to lend strength to the movement. The house went on in this manner prospering, and when the coalition ffAH formed it went in again to the Stock Exchange. Then came the dire, dark day known so well In financial history as "Hlack Friday," and here, after battling against the terrible movement, the fine old man, who had borne such an unsullied reputa tion for a quarter of a century, had to give in to the pressuro and announce his suspension. Legrand Lockwood, however, endeavored to re habilitate himself, and succeeded so fur that he made a settlement to his creditors und resumed business, and was rapidly recovering from the blow which had struck liliu when came a sudden attack of pneumonia, lrom walcli he died, but many said it was broken heart more thau any thing else which killed Legrand Lockwood. Since that time the house has been managed by the sous of the deceased gentleman ami on the basis of settlement which he had made. It is true tne firm never u?sume<l the same importance In Wall street affairs as it had done, but waa doing well until the sudden suspension yesterday, which was quite unexpected. INTERVIEW WITH Mil. LOCKWOOD. A Hekald reporter called upon Mr. Legraad 'Lockwood, the sou ol the foamier ol the house and the principal purtuer, shortly after the failure had beeu announced, aud had au interview with hiai. Jlr. Lockwood was very willing to state the causes which led to the disaster, und said he had nothing to conceal. "There was a report around the street to-day, Mr. Lockwood," said tke reporter, "which gained great credence, and which gave It to be under stood that your unfortunate suecuiatieus during the past few days led to the suspension." "I know what you mean," rejoined Mr. Lock wood. "I have heard the report and read it in one of the evening papers, that I was 'long' of stocks aud when the decline came 1 sold out and went 'short' of them, thus losing doubly by the sub sequent rise. This I can state is totally un true. The recent panto ami operations in stocks have had nothing to do with my suspen sion. The two causes which have led to the failure on our part to meet our engagements have been the stringency in the money market dnrlng the past few months and the excessive stringency for rhree weeks past; and aguln, our old engage ments on the lormer failure alter Black Friday. We have been clogged In our movements by these causes, and fcave had to pay out money constantly on these old engagemeuts. I need not explain to you how hard money has been to get. As lor my self I found it perlectly impossible to get It inside of the rates which I thought possible to pay. It was no use my continuing to pay one-half per cent a day, at the rate of lHO per cent per annum, for money. I have done It until I found It was ouly MAKINfi MATTERS WORSE for me. I have values winch are worth money, but on which it was Impossible to raise cash." "1 understand you to say, then, mat you needed money all the time to pay off old calls of indebted ness, and that you could not get this monev?" "No, we could not. In the settlement oi' tho old accounts was all the trouble, not In the new. These were ail rlgut and very prosperous. If the new house had been lert to Itself without the Incu bus of the old debts upon it we mignt have ao ooanted ourselves most prosperous aud suc cessful." "Did the fall Hi stocks and subsequent rise not hurt you at all ?" "No, not to a great extent. Only to a trivial de gree and mainly with our customers who have had margins wltn us. With these the constant paying out of interest for money has been most severe." "What hope have you of resuming t" "We have not the slightest idea how matters will turn ont. You see we must first see our creditors and find what arrangement they are wi U?g to eome to." "Have you many depositors f" "Oh yes, a goodly number." "Do you know how much you had on deposit f* "I really cannot tell, not even approximately. Their loss will not be severe, for we hope to be able to settle up on a good basis." "Have you seen any of your creditors-*" "ies, a good many, and they have treated us with the greatest kindness and consideration. They have shown us. Indeed, great sympathy. Hut what arrangement we shall r>e ante to make with them 1 cannot as yet tell. Hut please bear in mind the one fact that It is not our speculations which have caused our failure." i A>>OTHEH INTERVIEW WITH Hfl. J. I.. BROWNELL. The reporter called upon Mr. J. L. Brownell dur ing the afternoon to hear any. further news he might nave to tell as to his failure. Mr. Brownell was in much better humor than the nay before, and was sinwug very pleasantly when tho reporter en tered. ??Von seem to have Improved prospects to-day?" said the reporter. "oh, yes; I think matters look very favorable for me. i had thought, for one thing, yesterday, that my failure was worse than it is. In the hurry of the moment I had estimated my entire losses at about |ioo, itoo, but ou looking more closely into matters I don't think they will be more than from $iu),ooo to |7ft,ooo. I find, on examination, that many of my customers' margins had t>een cut down oy continued high Interest being paid from them? much more than I had expected, and this has, of course, reduced my Indebtedness a great deal." "I presume yon can very easily make this sum good?" '?I have no doubt of It. I have property worth many times that amount, which Is at. the disposal ofmy creditor*. There Is not a dollar of what I own ia my wife's name, and tboy are welcome to all of it until they pay themselves, and did my wife own anything she would also add it to tne pile linui Uic UQUlWftf WV vmd. um J gWiNlUCiDtft. they will be very bard on me. One of oar cus tomers even OKFHRRD TO LRND MR MONEY to-day. I think 1 have enough ttrst mortgages to pay my liabilitieH-, all I want is to get a meeting of hit creditors, anil to talk to them and get their assurance that if 1 open my doors again they won't rush in and swamp me, and cause me to close up agtiin. Home people laughed when (hey read in the Hrrald that I said my liabilities in the street were not more tnan $3,000. But when I told you that 1 believed it. I know now that my liabilities in the street will not be as much as $6,000, and these will lie settled as soon as 1 can do it. I don't think any of them would annoy me it 1 wanted to open agnln." ")ou intend, then, to resnmef" "If the creditors do as I expect they will I shall resume inside of a week. Many of them have not arrived yet, and 1 expect a good many to be hero to-morrow. They have not had time to reach here yet. The report that I own land near Engiewood is correct. I have no Interest iu the I'allsade house, lint my lands are near it. Much sympathy has been expressed (or me. and I thank the 1Irkai.ii, as well as my brother brokers, for the way in which they have treated me in this trial. THE GEB1DAN REPl'BLICANS. The German Republican Central Com mittee and the New Charter? A Mil lennium of Reform Approaching. The German Republican Central Committee, William Gellm&nn presiding, held a meeting at :t40 Bowery last night, when the Executive Committee, through Gnstave Beyerle, submitted a report, from which It appeared that remonstratlons were made, which were addressed to Aldermen Kehr and Koch in reference to the Mayor's nominations for a Board or Excise Commissioners, on account of his omission to nominate at least one German citizen a member or the Board. The committee has also recommended to Governor Dix Consul Frederick Kuhue, a candidate lor a Commissioner or Emigration. The report, in substance as above, was adopted, including a resolution hailing with satisfaetion the final adoption or the new charter for this city, as a means of uprootiug and removing the last remnants oi the old rammany King rrom the adminlst ration of our municipal affairs, and expressing tlie hope that under the new riginw to bo introduced under the new charter the long-desired rertrins in the ad ministration of local affairs will lie Anally accom ilished. A resolution was also passed, congratu atlng the German republicans of this city that tli".v have had their share in bringing about this reformed state of affairs bv a vote cast in the in terest of reiorui at the last election to the number of 10,000. COMPTROLLER'S RECEIPTS. RKCKIVKIl OF TAX**. From taxes, Croton rents ami interest $3,497 COLLKCTOB (lr AHSKSNMKNTS. From assessments tor street openings Mint improve ments 2,s*wt H II II K All or AKEKaKS. From arrears of taxes, assessment, Croton rent au<l interest 18,702 M'UKAII or CITV KRVKlfOK. From intercut on bond ami inorlgiw, market rent ami lees 1,924 Total $37,007 WHERE DO THE APPROPRIATIONS GO TO? To tub Editor ok tub Herald:? 1 ain a property owner and citizen of this city, anil presuming on my rights as such culled at the Board ol Health, Police, and last at Department of Public Works, to have Sixty-llfth street, between First und Third avenues, put at least In a condition lor a human being to puss through, as the same Is now full of holes large enough to swallow a horse and wagon, and the sidewalks are In a fair condi tion to surpass the middle ol the street, thu lamp and telegraph poles being yet undecided which way to recline. Notwithstanding my representa tion nothing lias been done yet. Is there no money left to dump a few cart loads of dirt or stones iii these holes v A RESIDENT. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Arnold? Constable.? On Thursday... April 17, by the Rev. Uenry E. Montgomery, D. 1>., IIicks Ar nold to Harriet M., daughter of James M. Con stable. Bishop? Lee.? At Corinth, Miss., on Monday, April 14, by the Rev. J. A. KtmmoRs, Mr. Charles N. Bianop, of Brooklyn, N. Y., to Miss Lillias L. Lee, of Richmond, Va. Bi'tiTis? Heokman.? on Wednesday, April lfl, at St. Ann's on the Heights, Brooklyn, by the Rev. N. 11. Schenck, 1). l>., Mr. Morse Burtis to Miss Katk M. llKUBMAN. C08QROVK? CtiLLEN.? In Brooklyn, on Wednes day, April 16, by the Rev. Father MoCJuire, of St. Raul's church, Peter Cosu rove to Miss Eliza Jank Cullkn, both of Brooklyn. No cards. Davison? Davis.? At St. George's church, on Wednesday, April lfl, by Rev. Dr. Stephen 11. Tyng, I). I)., Edward A. Davison, of Brooklyn, to E. Lot - | ise Davis, daughter of Eltsha, Davis of this city. Davidson? Halliday.? on Thursday, April 17, by rlie Kev. Wayland Hoyt, Mr. David B. Davidson to Miss Mai de B., daughter of Thomas A. Halli day, Ksq., all of Brooklyn. ftoiraK? Batis.? In Boston, on Wednesday, April 16, at the South Congregational church, by the Rev. Edward Everett Hale, Mr. Henry A. GotroE, of New York, to Mrs. Margaret K.. Bates, of Bos I ton. No cards. Uoagland ? IIall. ? on Thursday .April 17, at the residence jof the bride's parents, 323 West Fourth street, by Rev. F. Hamblln, Kodak M. Hoaulanu to Mary A. Hall, both of New York cltv. Hiver? Scorr. ? On Tuesday, April i,*by the Rev. R. 8. Mac Arthur. O. Lester Hevkr to Hattie P. Scott, adopted daughter of Levi Ueyer, Esq., all of this city. Jackson? Weidenfeld.? On Thursday, April 17, at the residence of the bride's parents, by the Rev. Dr. McOlynn, Henry M. Jackson to Henrietta, daughter of Jacob Weidenield, Ksq, No cards. Lekferts? Warincj.? On Thursday, April 17, at the Church of the Incarnation, by the Rev. Dr. Montgomery, Frederic R. Lkffkrts to Lizzie Morris, daughter of the late Charles B. Waring, all of this city. Myers? Henrique*.? On Tuhrsday evening, April 17, 1S73, at the residence of the bride's parents, by the Rev. Dr. Morgan, of St. Thomas' church, Mr. Sinclair Myers to Miss Kittie S? daughter of Mr. Frauds Henriques, all of this city. Died. Apatte,? On Friday, April 18, 'Josepd Adatte, aged :j2 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectmilv invited to attend the funeral, Irom his late residence, No. 15 South Fifth avenue, on Saturday, April 19, at two o'clock. The remains will be taken to Calvary Cemetery. Barman.? Thomas H. Barman, Seminarian ol Mount St. Mary's Seminary, Kmmctsburg, Md., the beloved son of Thomas and Catherine Barman, alter a long illness, aged 27 years, 8 months and 10 days. The relatives and friends, also those of his brothers, William, James ami John, also his uncle, Jonn Hagirerty, are Invited to attend the funeral, on snnuay, April 20, at one o'clock P. M., irom the residence of his parents, No. 83 Prince street. Bellamy.? On Wednesday, April 10, alter a short , Illness, Ellen J., wife ol William H. Bellamy, anil daughter of Henry s. and Augusta Mitchell, aged al years, 5 months and is days. The relatives and friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday. April 20, at two P. M., from the Forty-third street Methodist Episco pal church, near Eighth avenue, without lurther notice. iU rke.? Suddenly, on Friday, April 18, Jane, widow of Redmond Burke. Notice of funeral hereafter. Burns.? on Friday, April 18, after a lingering Illness, Mary, beloved wife of Michael Burns, aged ay years. Relatives and friends of the family, and those of her brothers, Owen, Bernard and Edward Mona glian, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, Irom her late residence, 3ft Wlliett street, on Situ day, April 20, at one o'clock P. M. Bit ii an. ? On Friday morning, April 18, Asa, son of the late Asa Butman, aged 21 rears. Relatives and friends of the family arc respect fully Invited to attend the lunerai services, at his mother's residence, 252 West Fortieth street, this (Saturday) evening, at eight o'clock. Carolin.? on Thursday, April 17, Disss Carolin, In the 74th year of his age. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, iroin his late residence, 123 East Twelfth street, on Monday morning, the 21st inst., at half-past nine o'clock, ills remains will be conveyed to St. Patrick's cathe dral, where a solemn high mass of requiem will be celebrated for the repose of his soul, tueuce to Cal vary Cemetery for Interment. Carolin.? The Board of Managers of the Roman Catholic Orphan Asylum are respectfully requested to meet at the Asylum, in ITInee street, to-day (Saturday), at half-past seven P. M., to adopt such measures suitable to the memory of our late asso ciate member and Second Vice President, Mr. Dines Carolin. Rev. Wid. yl'TNN, V. O., First Vice President. Jeremiah QC1NLA.N, Secretary. Caldwell.? On Friday morning, April 18, Mei a J. itKEE vooht, only child of James and Laura B. Caldwell, aged 8 years aid 7 months. The friends of the family are luvited to attend* the funeral from tlie residence of her parents, 343 Clinton street, Brooklyn, on Sunday, at one o'clock P. M. Clarke.? On Friday. April 18, Hawnah Heurick, wltlow of Jaaies Clarke, aged 48 years, native of Knockbarron, Kings county, Ireland. Friends or the family are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday, April 20, irom the residence of her brother, James Herrtck, 17 Dry Dock street. CiiEviLLoT.-Arorjrr* Cheyillot, aged 37 years. Funeral will take place on Sunday, April 20, at one P. M., from his late residence, no West Thir tieth street. To be taken to Calvary Cemetery. Relatives and Irlends are respectfully Invited. Chabraux? McFarlank.? On Wednesday, April 1$, at Trinity church, Rocky Hill, N. J., bv tlie lie v. L. 11. Ugfcthlpe, Claude Auuiistk Ciiaskai'X, of France, to Jank Mahia McKaklank, daughter of Ueiuj MUi aii^H", y k JRWilur iiiU. R, CH*rwoon.? At Elizabeth, N. J., on Frldav Anrll 18 Mra. Mary Barber chetwoc o, reUet of Hbn! Willlam Chetwood, in the 93.1 year of her we Notice of funeral hereafter. ' Connolly.? on Friday, April in, Peter rnv nolly, a native of Balllnasloc, county GalwiV Ireland, aged 61 years. His relatives and friends are respectfully re. nuestcd to attend the funeral, from his late resi dence, 420 East Tenth street, to Calvarv Cemetery on Sunday, aoth Inst., at two o'clock P. M. Davw.? On Friday, April 18, Elizabeth Davis widow of Evan Davis, aged 71 years. The relatives ami friends are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, 433 West Forty-lourth street, on Sunday, April 20, at half-past one o'clock I*. M. Elizabeth (N. J.) and Utica (N. Y.) papers please copy. Dinnin. ? On Thursday, April 17, alter a short illness, Tiiomas Patrick Dinnin, son of Edward and Ann Dinnin, aged years and 2 months. Hl? relatives and friend^ also those of his brothers, Patrick X.and Edward Dinnin; also those of his uncles, Bernard Dinnin, Michael Kiernan, J times Doener ami Bernard Comlsky, are respect fully invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, 241 Elizabeth street, on Sunday, April 20, at one o'clock; thence to Calvary Cemetery for interment. Doty.? At rtlca, on Friday, April 11, Emelinb A., wile of William T. Doty, in the 30th year of her age. Dk Seldino.? In Brooklyn, on Friday morning, April 18, Charles Dk seldino, of the city ?( Washington, D. C., in the 79tb year of his age. The relatives and friends of the femily are In vited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his sod, Edward F. de Seldlng, No. 9 Leiferts place, tills (Saturday) afternoon, at three o'clock, with out further notice. Freeman On Friday, April 18, George Camp* bell Frkkman. of spinal-meningitis, aged 24 years, son of James B. Freeman, Esq., formerly of Phila delphia. Philadelphia papers please copy. Freak.? At Scranton, on Friday, April 18, 1873, James M. Freak, aged 66 years, formerly of Pitts ton, Pa. Funeral from the residence of his brother-in-law, Sidney Williams, 206ltergen street, Brooklyn, N. Y.,, on Sunday, April 20, l?78, at half-past one. Rela tives and irlcmls are invited to attend. Griffith ? In Williamsburg, on Thursday, April 17, Louisa C., daughter of Orlando (J. and Martha Griltlth, aged l year and 2 months. Funeral from Itedford avenue Reformed Church, on Sunday, 20th, at four P. M. (lOODKNOuan.? At Harlem, on Thursday, April 17, Samuel Gooiibnouoh, formerly of Middletown, N. J., in the K6th year of his age. The relatives and friends, also those of his son, Samuel B. Ooodenough, and his son-in-law, Thomas it. Tappcn, are invited to attend his funeral, at tho Second avenue Methodist Episcopal church, corner oi 119th street, on Sunday, the 20th lust., at half past ten A. M. (1 ray.? on Thursday. April 17, Sarah, wife of Moses F. Cray and daughter or the late Joliu Pick ford. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited tc attend the funeral services, at bi'r lat'o residence, 16S Taylor street, Brooklyn, E. D.t on Sunday af ternoon, at four o'clock. The remains will be taken to woodlawn Cemetery on Monday morning by the 9:30 train. Hart.? Mary Hart, widow of Patrick Hart, of the county oi Sllgo, Ireland, aged 54 years. The funeral will take place from her late resi dence, 75 West Warren street, Brooklyn, on Sun day aiternoon, April 21, at one o'clock. Sligo and Montreal papers please copy. Hoban.? On Thursday, April 17, 1873. Thomas M., son ol Thomas and Ann Hoban, a native of Castle bar, county Mayo, Ireland, aged 22 years, 9 months and 22 days. The friends and acquaintances of the family are respectfully invited to attend lus funeral, from the residence of Ids parents, on Sunday morning, at eleven o'clock, 168 Broadway, from thence to St. Andrew's church, corner of City Hall place ami Dnaue street, where a requiem mass will tie of fered up lor the repose of his soul ; from thence to Calvary Cemetery for interment. Mayo papers please copy. Johnson.? At Harlem, on Thursday, April 17, 1873, of bronchial pneumonia, Llcie J., wile of John B. Johnson. Her remains will be taken to Fair Haven, Conn., for interment. Kelly.? on Thursday, April 17, Mrs. Mary Kelly, native of county Limerick, Ireland, aged 65. The friends of her son, Thomas stack, are in vited to attend her luneral, on Sunday, April 20, at hall-past one P. M., from her late residence, 1,223 Third avenue. Lewis.? In this city, on Monday, April 14, after a protracted illness, Amaniia Inez Lewis. The remains were interred at Greenwood, on Wednesday, lotli inst. Little.? On Wednesday, April in, of pneumonia, after a short illness, Mr. John Mukton Little, aged 34 years. His relatives and friends, also the Caledonian Association, are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, on Saturday, the l'Jth inst., at half-past one o'clock P. M., from 255 West Fortv-tlrst street. Mason.? On Friday morning, April 18, Eitpiikmia Mason, wife of Chauucey Mason, aged 06 years, 8 mouths and Is days. Notice oi luucral in Sunday's and Monday's papers. Mauakkn. ? At l-'iatiiush, L. i., on Friday, April 18, Mrs. Alletta W. Mag a run, aged 88 years. Funeral at the Methodist Episcopal church ol same ?lace, on Monday, April 31, at two o'clock P. M. Mott.? AtNyack, N. V., on Friday, April 18, Mary, wife ol Cliarien Mott, aired 47 years. Kelatives and friends are Invited t* attend the funeral services, at the First Baptist church, Nyack, N. V., on Sunday, April 20, at two P. M. The re mains will be taken from the Nyack boat, foot ol Harrison street, on Monday, at ten A. M. : thence to Greenwood Cemetery for interment. Carriages will be in waiting at, the ferries. Mi'rkay. ? At Carmansvilie, Rose Murray, tho beloved wife of John Murray aud daughter ol Michael aud Anne Caffrey, parish of Kllskler, county Meath, Ireland. The relatives aud rrlends of the family are re* spcctfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of her husband, isotn street and Tenth aveuue, Carmansvilie, N. v., ou suuday, April 20, at twelve o'clock. Mtllkn. ? On Friday, April 18, Elizabeth, wife of the late Samncl Mullen, aged 06 years. The relatives and friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend the funeral, trem the resi dence of her son, Andrew Mullen, No. 1,698 Third aveuue, near Ninetieth street, at one o'clock, on Sunday, April 20, without farther notice. At Greenpolnt, on Thursday, April 17, 1873, Catharine Mary McAnally, the beloved wile ol Denis McAnally, alter a long and severe ill ness, which she bore with Christian lortltude, na tive of county Fermanagh, Ireland, in the 6ist year oi her age. Tie relatives and mends are respectfully Invited to attend the itinera!, from her late residence, 199 Franklin street, Greenpolnt, on Sunday, April 20, at two o'clock P. M. McKky.? on Thursday, April 17, Rosana Mr Key, beloved wife of Thomas McKey, aged 20 years and ti months. Her friends are respectfully invited to attend tho funeral, trom 805 Third avenue, this (Saturday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Pease.? On Thursday, April 17, after a long and paininl Illness, Elizabeth Pease, widow of John Pease. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, with out further Invitation, this day ^Saturday), April 19, at twelve o'clock noon, from her late residence, Greenwich, Conn. Train leaves New Haven depot at ten o'clock A. M. Plkinks.? On Friday morning, April 18, Carl, son of Carl and Kmmu Pleines, aged 8 years. The friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral services on Sunday, at half-past two o'clock P. M., at the residence ?! his parents, 168 Taylor street, Brooklyn, E. D. Prime? Beavers.? Anne E. Prime, aged 20 years, 11 menths and 17 4avs. Anne Auusta Beavers, age<l 10 years, 10 menths and 17 days. The friends aud relatives of both are respect fully Invited to attend the funeral, at the Church ol St. John Evangelist, West Eleventh street ami Wa verley place, on Sunday, April 20, at two P. M. kibas.? On Wednesday morning, April lfl, 1873. Flokencio Ribas, consul of Venezuela, lo the 42(1 year of his age. His funeral will take place on Snnday morning, April 20, 1873, at ten o'clock, from the residence of his father-in-law, Jacob L. Selxas, 112 West Forty second street. Relatives and friends are Invited to attend. Savage.? On Frldav, April 17, Eliza M. Savage, aged 61 years aa<l 6 months. The relatives and friends of the family are In vited to atteud the funeral from the residence ol her sou-ln-law. G. W. Allison, 187 Hudson street. New York, on Sunday aiternoon, April 20, at four o'clock. Scorn? On Friday, April 18, at five o'clock P. M., Sakaii, wife or John Scott, aiter a short Illness. Notice of ftiueral horeafter. Smith.? At. orange, N. J., on Thursday evening, April 17, Martha J., wUe of Thomas 11. Smith, aged 34 years. Notice of funeral hereafter. Sullivan and l ister county papers please copy. Smith.? On Friday, April 18, at half-past seven o'clock A. M., of consumption, la Morrisaaia, I*y ueni, wile of Alfred 11. smith. Notice of fuueral hereafter. snkdekek ? on Wednesday evening, April 16, at her residence. 'Rosevale," Troy, N. Y.. Martha Akin, wlie of Joseph Snedeker. Funoral 011 Sunday aiternoon, at one o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend without further notice. Sparks.? 011 Thursday. Ajrll IT, of consumption, Charles J. sparks, eldest son of Cornelia and the late James sparks, aged 32 years, 0 months and U days. The relatives and friends of the family, also friends in Excelsior L> dge and Phoenix Chapter, are cordially Invited to atread the funeral, on Mon day afternoon, 21st lust., at two o'clock, from the Bedford street Methodist Episcopal church, corner of Bedford and Morton streets. Vbrplanck. ? On Tuesday, April 18, Hon. Isaao A. Vehi-lanck, Chief Justice of the Superior Court of Buffalo, N. Y. Wiiklan.? On Friday. April 18. at four o'clock, after a short Illness. Michael Whklan, aged 42 years, a native of county Galway, pariah, of Bel loran, Ireland. Funeral will take place from his residence, New ark avenue. West Eud, Hudson City, N. J., at three o'clock on sunduy afternoon. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend. wrioht.? On Friday, April is, alter a lew honrs' illness, Hess 1 k Evei.yn, only child of Dr. J. W. and Sarah II. Wright, aged 16 months. Funoral services at No. 8 Charlton street, on Sun day, April 20, at two o'clock. The remains mill t* UkCU to l'vU4Uk?Vl?UV M UJtui JUtftU.

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