Newspaper of The New York Herald, 24 Nisan 1873, Page 10

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 24 Nisan 1873 Page 10
Text content (automatically generated)

DETECTIVE DOINGS Arrest of an Alleged Notorious Coun terfeiter for Robbery. SEEING THE SIGHTS. i Servant Who Took a Great Many Places and Everything Portable She Found In Them. HHOF LIFTING. A Large Quantity of Stolen Property Found at the House of a Thief by Two Officers. Ell Brown, alias J. B. Davis, alias Wilson, was arrested yesterday l?y Detectives Parley and 81 mlngton, charged with robbing a Mr. T. M. Puller of a gold watch and Jl.ftoo in money. The complain ant in the case arrived In this city from Chicago en the l^th mm., and has boen here since trans acting business with several large mercantile bonnes. On Prlday last he met Brown on Broadway, and they spent the day to gether. Mr. Puller at that tune had the money and watch In his possession, but miBsed both In the course of the evening, and shortly after discovered Brown had also disappeared. Peeling certain the latter was the purlolner of the prop erty, Mr. Puller went to his hotel and kept silent about the matter, hoping when he met the man the things would be restored. In this expectation he was doomed to serious disappointment. Brown had made an appointment previous to the robbery to meet him In Houston street on Priday, but this engagement he failed to keep. Mr. Fuller then began a search for him, and Anally ran across him In a lager beer saloon in Houston street. Brown was seated at a table playing cards and drinking beer with several women whom ho was regaling royally on Mr. Puller's money. Seeing the latter gentleman enter, ke shouted:? "Hallo, old fellow, how are you? Come sit, down and make yourself comfortable." After such an invitation Mr. Puller felt he conld not refuse, and, drawing up to the table, he par took of the magnificent munificence of the lavish Brown. When the party had broken up Mr. Puller proposed a movement in the direction of the street, and. Brown acquiescing, they walked to the side walk. Here the loolish and confiding Fuller un burdened his heart of its leaden load. Ue said to the prince of pretenders:? "Now, look here, Brown. 1 want my watch and money back. This sort of thing won't do." Brown became indignant, fumed, foamed, after the manner of the beer he had been imbibing, fixed a glaring eve on Fuller, and. with violence of voice and language redolent of adjectives, denied the ac cusation. Overpowered by the sudden bursting of the floodgates of Brown's eloquence Mr. Puller be came less asserting and milder in manner. Think ing just for a moment that perhaps he might be mistaken he addressed Brown in a soothing tone, but this hud no other effect than to make Krown more emphatic In ids protestations oi innocence, in the midst of a second harangue from iirown nn the subject oi his spotless character and the friendship he bore for Mr. Puller, the latter gentlemun timidly drew from his pocket the black ribbon that used to serve as a guard for his tiuieuiecc, and, gently exposing it to the vision of Brown, Raid :? "There's the chain ? You cut the watch off it ! I felt .vou ! What's the use of denying itf" Brawn proposed a liquor. They went across the ?treet and liquored. Attracted by the refulgence oi a window lamp in a store on Broadway, they liquored again and continued the amusement until each mistook the other lor his most intimate friend. They hugged each other until Morpheus hugged them both and buried tliem in lorgetiulncss UU PAY DROVE DARKNESS from the earth. With an acluug head and yawn ing pockets Mr. Fuller sought his "ancient"' on Hat nrday. Long aud leisurely he looked. but no trace Of Brown was apparent. Manhood made itself manifest, and Mr. Fuller found that food had be come necessary for the support of himself aud his troubles. Frugality should now tuke the place of liberalitv, aud Mr. Fuller found himself obliged by the exigencies of the case to satisfy the croakings ol the breakfast bell nt. th? very lowest figure. He had been in the habit of leusting on the lat of the land, but lie wub uow re duced to filling up upon a lat probably produced Irom loulness. After despatching his meagre meal Mr. Fuller called upon Captain Ir ving at the Police Headquarters and detailed the melancholy circumstances of his case. That official placed him in the hands of Detective Farley, aud directed him to rollow ont the instructions ol the Officer! to the letter. A consultation was then held, and Detective Parley desired Mr. Fuller to keep on pretending friend ship for Brown, and to enter into any schemes he would propose until they should have time to get 1 together evidence enough to convict him. Mr. Fuller, somewhat buoy ed up by the break last, but ?till more strengthened by the assurances of ASSISTANCE FROM T1IK POLICE, went on his way in quest of Brown. They met on Brwadwav, and Brown, thinking, from tlie flood of good nature the countenance of Fuller was shed ding, that the storm had blown over, proposed a liquor. He was met by a ready assent, and they adjourned. Puller coutiding to his follower that Ills pockets were as light as ins spirits, aud iu the teeming good fellowship of the moment Brown lent him five dollars. Tins broke the ice, aud a second liquor was called lor by Brown. After the disappearance of the second draught he softened and became commuuicative. He luuted to Ids friend that as the latter was in that disagreeable condition men of the world called "hara up," a sufficient might be made, Just a step out ol the regular way, to help him out of the hole. Fuller queried as to the particular mode of accomplishment, and Brown instantly answered, counterfeit money. "I have been doing a little in that way mvself since 1 have been iu town," said he, "and I find it i works very well."' He then conducted Mr. Puller across Bleecker ?treet as far aa Wooster. They turned up Wooster, ! and when Brown had gone about twenty yards lie stooped down, put his hand under the curb aud drew out a $20. fio and a $5 bill. These he pre sented to Mr. Fuller, saving:? "Uo ahead now, there's the stuff for you." fhee bills Mr. Poller gnve to Detective Parley, who desired him to continue with Brown until the arrest was made, Fuller acted on this advice, and the pair visited the principal points of the city together. Several times during these trips of e insure Mr. Fuller requested Brown to give him ck the watch aud part of the monev and he would be satisfied, but Brown always adhered to his fflrst tale, and PROCLAIMED HIS INNOCENCE. On Tuesday night, Brown liecomlng snspiclous, lie called on Fuller. They walked up to TeuiU Street and fourth avenue, liquoring as they went, and when they got to the corner made by these two thoroughiares Brown pulled out a long knlie and said to his companion, "You have been betraying me, and 1 now Intend to croak you." Fuller expected this, and used all the powers of pursuaslon he possessed to drive the suspicion of foul plav from Brown's mind. He succeeded, and Ihev got so thick again that Brown determined he would not be separated from his friend again. They spent the night at Mr. Puller's rooms, and, on parting yesterday morning, made an arrangement 'to meet during trie after noon. Detective Farley having matured his plans Interrupted this Interview by pouncing upon Brown at the Fifth Avenue Hotel hoars before he expected to meet his lrlend. Knowing Brown to have been nn extensive operator In counterfeit money, before moving in the matter he informed Mr. Nettle, Chief of the Secret Service Police, of the case, and that offlcr detailed Detective Butts to work in the matter with Detectives Parlev aud Hlmlngton. Detective Butts wormed himself Into the confidence oi Brown, and the latter, to ?how his good leellng lor the detective, sold him a gold watch lor fib which was worth flfto. and which Brown admitted was stolen. This watch tarns out to be Mr. Fuller's, and win be AN IMPORTANT POINT ? in the evidence against him. Mr. Fuller thinks Brown followed him on here from Chicago for the purpose of robbing him. There were but two people who knew that lie had the money? one w?s a French woman named Mary, a former accomplice of Brown's and Brown himself. Mr. Poller, in a moment of lorgetfulness, showed the money to Mary; she in ail probability telegraphed Brown of the lact and he determined to get possession of It. Through this same Mary's intercession, Mr. Fuller got Brown out of prison in Chicago not long Since, spending $500 fsr the purpose, and the iriendship 1b returned in New York. Mr. Fuller ?ays, with robbery. Brown is a most notorious man. lie lias been in prisons ail over the couuiry lor all kinds o' oifences, and is well known to the Ciice. He will be sent be lore Judge Hogan, at the . mbs, this moriung. , A CUKIOCS CASE. Detective Kelrns ana Thomas Kelse arreBtert Annie Itelliy, with halt a dozen aliases, yesterday i morning. She Is charged with having stolen property rained at about two bun 4re d dollars from several houses in the dtr. When Annie was locked up at Police Headquarters a number of persons who bad complained to Captain Irving of having been robbed were notified, and they called at the Central Office tu see tue urlawucx. fievc o i tiicm lUeuti*. Bed her as a young woman who called at their houses Id answer to advertisements lor servants, and, having secured the situation in each case and gained the confidence oi tne household, robbed them luid disappeared. Annies penitence for the acts she committed and ner eain est desire to return all the stolen property, com pletely Ton the sympathies of all the lacaes who went into her cell, and it is probable that none of them will appear as complainants against her. Sh? cave the detectives and owners ttie iuiuu test details about the disposition of the property and since her arrest has evinced the greatest anxiety that all should get back w hat she dishonestly deprived tliem or. Her re pentance w.iH so evidently sincere that several ladies went while they talked witU her, and the poor creature herself has scarcely ceased to shed tears since she has been locked up. She is a woman of exceedingly attractive appearance, and has a most pleasing address. She Is young, educated and has been studying medicine lor the past two years. She fell into her present position, she says, through absolute necessity and ill health. 8hi> is now in a very delicate state of constitution, and if kept long in prison will certainly break down. Through her tact and cleverness she has been able to elude the detectives (or along time, but she yesterday fell Into the trap had they laid for her. She was going up Third avenue, when she became aware or the presence of a man following. Hearing him quicken his pace she increased her speed, until at last. be coming certain he was alter her, she dashed into a private house and endeavored to slam the door in his face, but he was too quick lor her. Finding she was caught, she gave way quietly, and walked to the Headquarters with Detective Kelso as calmly as was possible for one In her condition. The different acts ol Miss Rellljr, though small, were exceedingly annoying to the people wno were robbed, and the detectives deserve the highest credit lor huntinir her down and stopping her tricks. At the present time sho is a much more fit ting subject for the philanthropist than the police justice, and It Is to be hoped some oi the magnificent ladles who have so much sympathy and so little to do will give her some attention. There is a great deal of good in the woman, with apparently but little evil, and there is not the slightest doubt she would prove a most profitable subject. If any complainant appears against her she will be sent by Captain Irving before Judge Uogan, at the Tombs, this morning. STEALINCI FROM STOKES. A woman calling herself Emma P. Thompson was arrested yesterday aiternoon by Detectives Elder and Macdougal. She is charged with stealing a valuable cloak from the store of Wilson & Crept*, on Broadway. After locking her up at Police iiead J (turners the detectives went to her house, and ound a large quantity of stolen property, which they captured and conveyed to Captain Irvlng's office. Miss Thompson has given the mercnants 011 Broadway considerable trouble, and the very finest skill of the best detectives was necessary to trap her. At one time Miss Thompson made an exten sive raid on Lord & Taylor's store, on the corner of Twentieth street and Broadway, but owing to the untiring vigilance of Mr. John K. Warrln, the Superintendent, Emma lulled in her enterprise. Miss Thompson is an old hand, and Cap tain Irving was Inexpressibly delighted yes terday to see her within the bounds of the office. Detectives Elder and Macdougal aro looking lor the owners of the property recovered, and, as soon as they have obtained the necessary evidence, Emma will be sent belore Justice Uogan, at the Tombs Police Court. MR. BERQH'S SOCIETY. The New Building on Fourth Avenue? A Substantial Evidence of Growing Strength. The prosperity of the New York branch of the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals msst >?e very gratilytng to its founder as well as to tho^e who have labored so industriously for its establishment, one by oue all the obstacles which were oppo??* ? it* efficiency have been swept away, and th ;u-h courts of law and the adverse opinion* of a great public element, the society, with Mr. it? rgh at its head, has at last come forth on a basis which defies opposition. The influence which this association has had upon society can be seen in many ways, and while there are many respectable gentlemen who believe tnai its founder is often ridiculously severe in his in terpretation of the law none doubt his good in tentions. THE PATS OP BHDTALITY ARE WANING. In years not long past it was a common occur rence to see cart loads of calves driven tnrough the streets with their heads resting upon the wheels. The knocking out of an animal's eye, the tearing out of a horse's tongue, the salting of the car tracks? by which the hoofs were frozen so that they dropped off? and public fights between dogs or cats were everyday scenes or iucidents. To-day, even the most brutal cartman knows that he dare not maltreat the animal who furnishes nlm with the means of earning his bread and butter. The car and omnibus drivers tremble at the sight of a lame or injured horse. They know that to drive it over their route subjects tliem to the liability of arrest and the company to a une. W.ieu a horse lalis on Broadway to-day and injures himself so as to be unable to rise, one 01 Mr. Bergh's officers scniis lor the society's ambulance and has the suf fering animal conducted to the office 01 some veterinary surgeon where the best medical skill is to be had. Scenes of brutality on Broadway are now of rare occurrence. THE NKW Bl'lI.DINCJ OF THH SOCIETY. The Society some time since purchased tile large residence at the corner of Fourth avenue aud Twenty-second street, and alter the building shall have bem completely overhauled it win tie occu pied as the headquarters 01 the Association. An iron irout, with a large bay window , Will take the place 01 the old brick and stone, and a large bronze medal, 1mm ring the name of the Society, will be displayed at the angle. The old and well known quarters at the corner ol Broadway and Fourth street will i?e given up in May aud the offices will be removed to the new structure. The interior of the building has been greatly changed. The main floor, which was reached by a short fllirht 01 steps, has been lowered to the street level. The lront portion ol the ground noor will be devoted to the general office, irom wliich the agents 01 the society will get their orders aud be despatched lor special duty, lu the rear of this office, and cotn municating with Twcnty-secoud street by a large door, two ainbulauces for disabled horse's will ne stored. The horses ior drawing the ambuiancea will be stabled in the rear, so as to be readily ac cessible. Accommodation will also be had in the stable lor such horses as have been turned out by cruel masters TO DIE IN THE STREKTP. The second floor will be devoted to the President and Directors or the society. Mr. Bergn's rooiun will occupy the entire irout, with a private office communicating. The council chamber, 111 the rear, will be comfortably furuisned with easy chairs aud a large table. The third floor will be set aside for the superintendent ol the society, who will either live in the building or near at baud, so that he may always be convenient to his post. A portion of this floor will be devoted to a museum, in which shall be deposited all the arti cles captured by the agents of the society. The collection is already very large, and consists of every ituiginable implement by which the animal creation can be tortured or maltreated. The building, as a whole, will be quite handsome, both externally and internally, and will reflect credit ?pon the society. BEBQH BAILED. Shortly after eleven o'clock yesterday morning Mr. Henry Bergh walked Into the Sheriff's Office, accompanied by Mr. Henry Clews and Mr. P. W. Howe, these gentlemen having decided to become hisboudstnen. The bond signed the gentlemen parted and Mr. Bergh, happy of his escape, walked up Broadway as unconcernedly as If nothing hud happened. Christie, the stage driver at whose instance the warrant was issued, is confident of his ultimate success in getting a verdict lor damages against Mr. Bergh. SHOCKING CKOEL'TY 10 ANIMALS. Sixteen Valuable Horsci Starred to Death. Thomas Farrell, a Brooklyn street contractor, took sick a few months ago and went to reside with a relative. At the time of tils sickucss he had ill bis stable, Throop avenue and Van Buren street, Brooklyn, sixteen valuable working hor"es. Beiug enable to visit the stable, Farrell, it Is alleged, leit his herses to their fate. His father and brother, it Is said, frequently Implored him to let them have the use of the horses, oilerlng him liberal remuneration for the use oi them. He sternly reiused their offers. Yesterday aiternoon the offal contractor removed the last carcass of the sixteen horses irom the stable. The entire sixteen had perished. On examining the stable it was found that the famishing animals had eaten up their bedding and the manure. Marks of their teetu were also visible in all the woodwork, and many a ptne board in ttie stable was partially eaten away. YOUTHFUL BPRQLAB8. nenry Frey. William Cook and Bernard Bush three notorious boys of the "Bowery Uaug"? broke into the residence of Mrs. Mary Schultz, 180 Klving ton street, Monday afternoon, and stole therelroin three shawls, two silk dresses, a silver watch and chain and a lot of silver forks and spoons. The case was given to Officer Folk, of the Tenth pre cinct, to Investigate, and yesterdsy morning he arrestod Frey. Biid iroin him ascertained the names aud whereabouts 01 his associates In the offence. Folk very soon captured these Individuals, and during the ferenoon convcved the whole parts to the Essex Market Police court, where they were committed for trial in the (leneral Sessions in de fault of (2,000 bail cacti, 'the stolen property was recovered. TROTTING AT FLEETWOOD PABK. The Opening Uay? Two Capital Con test*. After two days of postponements two trotting events came otf yesterday aitornoon at Fleetwood Park, tbe first being a race between Jahn Harbeek, Jr. 's chestnut mare Saratoga and John King's black mare Betsey King, mile heats, best three in five, in harness, which was won by Saratoga after five closely contented heats. The second race was between John Murphy's bay mare Kate and Isaac Tauling's hav mare Belle of orange, mile heats, best three in five, in harness. BeUe of Orange won the first heat, Kate the other three. The track was very heavy from the rains of Monday and Tuesday, but the racing was very good tnroughout, although not particularly fast. In the first trot Saratoga had the call in the betting before tbe start; but after the first heat Betsey King was the favorite at ten to three. On the second event there was very little betting, Kate having the call In wliat was done at slight odds. The following are the 8UHMARIB8. Fleetwood Pakk, April 22.? Trotting? Sweep states $300, mile heats, best three in five, in liar J. iiarbeck's ch. m. Saratoga, 2 12 11 W. E. Week's blk. m. Betsey King, 12 12 2 D. Pfifer'B blk. g. Paddy Dooley,.... dr. TIME. Quarter. Hair. Mile. First heat 41 1:22 >4 2:47 Second heat 41 * 1:21 X 2:16 Third heat 39 * i:i? 2:M>* Fourth heat 40* 1:18* 2:16 Filth heat 39* 1:20* 2:45 Same Day.? Match $300, mile heats, best three in five, in harness. John Murphy's b. m. Kate 2 111 J. I'auliug's br. iu. Belle ol Orange 12 2 2 TIME. Quarter. Half. Mile. First heat 40 1:23 2:?>o Second neat 42* 1:24 2:49* Third heat 41 1:23 2:49 Fourth heat 41 1:23 2:50* PIGEON SHOOTING. Monthly Field Day of the New Jersey Sportsmen's Club. The New Jersey Sportsmen's Clnb held its monthly reunion yesteiday afternoon at Dexter's (late Hiram Woodruffs), near the old Union Course, Long Island. The members were compelled to se lect this ground, which is reeognlzed as the heart quarters of the Long Island Shooting Club, owing to a bill which lately passed tlie New Jersey Legis lature, prohibiting the shooting of pigeons as a pastime within the limits of that State. Until this law can be tested, whloh will be done at the first practicable opportunity, the Club will hold their reunions as above mentioned. There was a pleas ant attendance of spectators and the weather all that could be desired. The first event of the day was the shooting off a second tie between Mr. C. C. Tounsend and Mr. Wil liam Dnnlap for a double-barrelled gun, made by Scott, of London. This was originally put up on the Club's last monthly field day, March 12, which had twenty entries, the conditions* being thrco birds each, twenty-one yards rise, one and a half ounces of shot ana elghtv yards boundary. Messrs. Dnnlap and Tounsend, ?n the occasion named, shot oir their first tie, each killiug four oui of five birds, and, darkness then coming on, they agreed to decide it at the next meetinar, shooting the tie off at filteen birds each. Much interest was felt iu the result of this contest, in which, at last, Mr. Toun send proved the victor, killing twelve out of thir teen birds, thus destroying all chances for his opponent, as he had killed but eight out ol twelve birds. The second event was the challenge cup handi cap ol live birds each, using five traps, with 1* ounces ot shot, so yards boundary and $5 en trance. For this there were ten competitors, tlie cup finally being handed over for safe keeping to a Mr. Daniel Kelly for the next thirty days. If the cup can be held lor six consecutive months by a member against all comers it becomes his abso lute property. The third and last event of importance was a sweep of three birds each and $2 entrance. Fif teen names were on the list lor this, ami Messrs. West, teteele, and Endicott Killing ail their birds, thev concluded to bar shooting off the tie, and di vided the "pot-" The iollowing is a summary of the <lay's shooting:? Sweep for a double-barrelled gnn, made by Scott, London. Entrance, $60, at three birds (originally) twentv-one yards rise, one and a halt' ounces of shot, eighty yards boundary. The second tie, be tween Dnnlap and Tounaend, to be shot off at fif teen birds each. Tounsend? 1, 1. 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 0, 1? Tolal, 13; killed, 12, Dnnlap? l, 1, l, l, 1, 1, 0, 1, 0, 0, o, l? Total, 12; killed, n. Handicap sweepstakes, $5 each and Champion Cup. to shoot at u birds each, from Cve traps, with 1* ounces of shot, 80 yards boundary:? C. Kicardo, 21 yards? 1, 1, l, l, 1?8. D. Kelly, 21 yards? l, 1, 1, i, 1?5. J. C. Biauvelt, 22 yards? 1, l, l, l, l ? ft. R. K. Buckinan, 23 yards? 1, l. l, l, l ? 6. J. Steele, 21 yards? 1, 0| l, l, 1?4. W. Duniap, 23 yards? 1, 0, l, l, l ? l. A. Hughes, 21 yards? 1, 0, 1, 1, 1 ? 4. E. Sliorle, 22 yards? o, l, i, i, o ? 'i. G. H. Wild, 23 yards? 0, l, 1, 1, 0?3. J. "Brown," 23 yards? o, i, o, o, 1?2. TIES. Keely, 1, 1, 1?3. Rlcardo. 1, 0, 1?2. Biauvelt, 1, 1, 0?2. Buckinan, 1, 0, 0?1. Sweeps of three birds cach, twenty-one yards rise, eighty yards boundary, $2 entrance; value of sweep $30. Benj. West, 1, 1, 1?3. Feeder, 1, 0, 1?2. J.Steele, 1, 1, i? a. Post, 1, 1, 0 ? 2. Endicott, 1. 1. 1 ? "Brown," 0, out. Win. Duniap, 0, 1. 0? 1. Sklduiore, 0, out. E. Shorie, 1. 0, (1 ? 1. Conover, 0, out. .1. c. Biauvelt, 1, 0, 1 ? 2. Boffarr, 0, 0, out. Bliven, o, 0, 0 ? 0. Win. DuulapXo. 2,0, out, C. Kicardo, 0, 1, 0?1. THE COMPTROLLER A?!> THE DOCK COffl mission. t What KfFrct the Victory Won by the IH-partiuent of B?ck? in (lie Courts Will Have on the Work of Improving the Wharfage of the Port? They Will Probably Not Act ill-fore the Ezpira* tiun of Their Term. The difficulties between the Comptroller and the Department 01 Docks, in which the former gentle man has succeeded admirably in delaying the work on the new piers aud bulkheads, the speedy completion ?f which is ol such great consequence to the commercial iuterests ol the city, will be much simplified by the decision rendered on Tues day by Judge ingraham ou the appeal ol the Judg ment previously given by Judge Leonard to the Supreme Court. A mandamus which had been granted against Green, ordered him to hand over the lands set apart for the use of the Department of Docks to the Board ol Commissioners ou their requisition. The Comptroller has since his accession to otllce re fused to supply the Department with money to p:iy its own bills, but insists on paying them himself, and at no other place but at his office. TUB DECISION OP JUDGE LEONARD was that the Department, in order to obtain their money, must specify upon the requisition the pur poses for which it was to be used. Accordingly a new torni of requisition was sent to the Comptrol ler, asking lilin if he would pay it, as it then con formed with the decision vl the Ourt. He retused to do so, aud the matter wa- then carried to Judge Ingruham's Court, where the judgment previously made was confirmed. A great deal ?( sp?cuIation Is going the ronnds as to what will be the course ot the board of Com missioners alter the gaming ot this substantial victory over the Comptroller. Merchants are anx lous to know whether or not the work of IMfHOVINd TIIK WHARF A(J* of this port will be reMimeu immediately aud pressed lorward. The first step to be taken belore proceeding to this action would of course be to secure the necessary luntls, and it is not certain yet whether the Comptroller will even now con sent to relinquish tils position. The decision of the Court ?toes not amount to a peremptory order. TIIK REMAINING LIKE Ol TIIK OLD BOARD of Commissioners Is short. It expires on the 1st of May. Inquiries were made yesterday of Commls ' sloners Agnew and Kaue rcgurulng future action, and they both seemed doubtiui whether any steps could be taken at all before leaving the matter in the hands 01 the uew Hoard, as, if aay new litiga tion were begun to secure the money, it could not be got through with at all events betore the expira tion of the remaining week ol their term. So the matter rests until the final meeting of the old Board, which takes place on next Thursday. APPOINTMENT BY THE MA70B. Mayor Haveuieyer yesterday appointed George S. Green Civil Engineer on the Reach Pneumatic Kaiiroad In the place of Alfred W. Craven resigned. NAVIGATION ON THE LAKES. Milwaukee, Ww., April 23, 1873. Two sail vessels and the propeller Ironsides ?re fast in the ice outside the harlKir here, and will probably remain until the wind changes. Tlie bay is full ol floating ice for miles out. This haa never 1 uccuricU before at this season oi tbu year. THE POSTAL CAS PROBLEM. The Work of the Senate Committee? What the Bailroad Companies Bay? The Soma Which Have Been Paid by the Government? What la Now Demanded? Facta from the Beport of the Postmaster General. Postal Car and Mall Service on Rail* road*. The Select Senate Committee, appointed laat month to consider this question, met in New York on tho 8th Instant, and devoted lour day* to the hearing of tho rail road companies. l.ame.H"hve afl fi?0J,,p0r?nn1^ <",rcr ,glvpn to these com Claim! 1 comrolttee to Slate their figures. KU ' and 10 8"PPort these claims by l acts and mittee'ezuri^M ??"!?" 1ies "Preaented before the com If Li * express themselves most highly irratlflffl hv thn ffiueS' courte?us attention fiven u/m by the com? ra,,je't bv the Post Offlcc Department 5^32 ^XJSSS c1on|PanI^^?, aervants <>? mail train* in / ra*hroad companies stated what (heir (harden upp and postal car apartment scrvlce, would vl2ld l?? Uiitil Conjres8 can act; but that, unless thev receive this encouragement, they will elect to ^iry ' he mafls ln forsucli'service?? ? rutL'8 P'o^l by Hie now act IUTKS or COJP1CNSATION FOR KAIL SERVICR wnitf pien JETSSf,1" |I OSTA'' < A."S Avn POSTAL CAR APARTMKNTS ?hi companies h0ro represented will furnish railroad companies must he protected liv ?w l,*?t iV, sura nee policies or otherwiJe; igainrt any and ail them" ? dau,a8" 1,1 uase ot accident* happening to load shall aot exceed seven and a tmir _ _ thfrty-footcar, or .WO pound, pJr |i?ear foot of car as? S with the maPiS0,,Utl0n dU? ,0 pa*K,nK,!r* <>n ?"ne trains two^hl%"7e?Tanr fare VMI?n*eT *?? ?? carried at MrZS'&pt n^SSV^lSASIS^ilSi

muchga"e? term" tlfi/w ? u'*'' us "le operating expenses ot railroad 'coriinanieH on an average, amount to more than two^thlrds o theft SmM, ,8Ce t'0"r'H ??Uroad Manual'? and Inns much as the above rates are not exceeding two-thirds ot* the rules paid us by the nubile it follow.. #!,?? , r ? oniv, and receive no return ou our invested capital A pki r li 107.1 ? ISAAC HINCHIiKY, afkh, J 4, la7J. President P. W. A B. It. Co. Railroad Mail Service. _ DISPARITY or BATK8 HOW PAID. Hie annual report ol the Postmaster General for 1867 shows that 108 railroad companies are each paid $50 per mile per annum, -while the weight of malls transported dally by one of these companies is 540 times as great as that transported dally by another of these companies. Thus, lor transporting a given weight one mile one com pany is paid $540, while another company receives but $1 for the same work. Again, it shows that all the rail cent lor carrying nimety-one pouuds oae mile wbflc tin compensation we tlnd ten'rSStes dolngTU*' hmeaiS S work as ten other routes on an average lm*ama n,u?h Thus lar the comparison Is based upon tonnaire wh?n rai?tt of railroad usage to carry bulky ire'iffht at rates based upon the measurement of the same 11 w? lair' ''estimare of^^'sp^p^'tto Pd"pCo?V' A 1?e* ext'remes. ,UU"a"e- and ia as 4&W iompa* n$ the taken'lli to cfeuo?,' In* n"\ companies. Three route "are paid *160 n the Zter.l,,nnttg? aDd ,orlV-"?ree per cen t 'of the Jay ca^rv the'einin!!lft0ht TaUSB are |,al<1 to companies who while thnir I? ln, hug?'npecnrs, without mall agents ru!i'eostly '|p(wutl 'n^^',ex^nKh"pfvlflt'tP(|V'Vn^nn/i' mans anV P??st" ofllce cfck? Xc 7n add'lfi \n toT"" cl. rks, the companies are require } h , ? ? 11,080 cars, tree of charge, all ihe ^d^l ageutlVho^T/ partioent reports as being in fts service TK . . . POST orriCR CARS. .The report shows that these have been introduced m.nn ?,l " routes, and prove ot great practical utllitv Lm, the report omits to state that on some if not ml <>#' Hi. li ??Sra ss?? r Ac., with attendance, cost annually a considerable sum ? trains co?*sCbutttone-teurthyot*liirg sum?nd'cnunsrin lna'i tne outlay named as S.""rcd for fh i posufcar ' Kn!'.' express coin pa 11 Its whoie ears we run upon mall trVl! pay more than thrice as much per our i?' r \ntu l ost UtBco Department pays '/l e in nnrfn,,.,u ,t',"n,thu Ihe railroad eoinpaales to pay trueka-c^ of the maiV. kS" J ween their stations and all post offices within ono nn*r" X^"e' lh'S "^?"?."avycuS? ?.Jiiht,ffeH??0?,rri Agents of express companies and other free andStien^ of Mc^Vtat0 Office ^Dcpartmentl' 'i'orced^^^feS ttawar.SSK agemydroppeT? ma.l "b^ 'the ^ T&^oiX' lorced to bear the whole cost ot the accident. .? SYNOPSIS OF POSTAL ACT OF 187^ (In effect July 1, 1873). In computing enr capacity of 15,1)00 pounds or 7 Mo tons per ? ? t ??ZUU "eT llnear IOOt ,or * lect y inclles gaugc, is into onii7?irt*en t?nS 0f mal1 mattcr havc been loaded I he pay per ton per mile and ner car ru) iont\ no* ^il?^,^ per ^nile^ run or per ri'1,0 act does not ladicate whether the daily welsh t be 1 as,.,] , , ? six days or on seven davs per wcet Thli tahl^ therelore, is computed (,n each basis.| table, in Poundt ptr ___I ?> '">*? I ^318 | o/M* Da?,. | i :Zid of fJO son 1.000 l.MXI 2,000 3.!K)0 H.IK10 90,000 30,1*10 31.3 7N.2 Hi 334.7 313. U 547 1,252 01 3,1 tn.U 4.l>95.ll SB. ft 91.2 183.6 337.7 305. 0 63.-' 7 912.5 1,460.0 3,t>50.0 5,475.0 9.V) oo 75 00 imi no 125 00 irsi oo 175 110 2KI 00 1'37 5(1 387 VI 512 50 Per Tot t (2,000 pnvndtt) p>r MiU.\ Per Car CM feet) jirr Mile. Tear of 313 Day k. I'ear of i!65 Dfiy*. Year of 3131 I'ear of 3fifl Da 7*. ] Days. $1 00 9(1 64 Kl 48 32 26 19 12 10. 0 ?1 37 82 6ft 46 41 27 22 M 10.60 09 $12 (I0| 7 30 4 f?l 4 Oft 3 no 2 40 1 87 1 43 90 82 $10 27 ti 15 4 12 3 46 ? 07 2 112 I lift 1 20 79 67 Where roads htrnlsh postal cars the art allows, over and above the tonnage rates given above, pay per car as follows, assuming that twocars be required to make a '? line," or a dally trip each way (365 days), on a road of 10.) miles In length* Oeiitr, For a 40 toot car per mile 3.43 For a 15 foot car per mile run 4.11 For a 50 loot car per mile run 5.48 For a HO loot car per mile run ti.85 The cars to be fitted with desks, letter racks, and to be lighted and warmed by the railroad company I also to carry tree as many clerks as the Department sees lit to seinf. and at the risk ol the railroad company. The tares of these clerk* upon the Philadelphia, Wil minsrton and Italttmore Kallroad, If paid at regular rates, would amount to 15 76-lno rants iter mile per flfty loot car, or nearlr thrice what Is paid us tor the use of the cur. And as to the risk? a clerk dropped a mail bag under the wheel of a postal ear on the New .lerscy Kali road and Transportation Company's Railroad, causing a serious accldcnt, loss oi lltnli and other severe inlurles to passengers, and costing that company over twelve thousand dollars, while flieir whole mall service pay was but $13,600, mid one of the Post Office clerks on tho same train sued the railroad company for damages be side*. ? As In the case of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Kallroad. BOARD OF HEALTH. Inapectlon of Cellars. At a meeting of the Hoard of Health, held yester day afternoon, mime minor matters of detail wero attended to and the Hoard adjourned to Wednes day next. The following report on the condition of the cellars In the Hlxth and Seventh wards wns handed ln by Dr. Junes, the City .sanitary In. spector Bureau or Hakitast iHsrrmojr, ) Nun- York, April XI, 1873. ) To Colonel E?r*o*ii Clark, Secretary:? Hiii -I have the honor to report that the Inspection of colhirs south ot llauston street is completed, reports hav ing recently been received from the hlxth and Keveuth wards. lit liic former were found eighty-three occupied ccllar* of which sixty-aix are condemned by the Inspectors a* untlt lor human ilwellinKs. Of this latter nuiufier thirty two are located directly upon the site of the olil ' ollect Pond, and subject, more or less, to the dampness and noxious exhalations that pervade thin "area ot perma nent soli saturation." . . . In the He re nth ward were found ninety -three occupied cellars, of which it In recommended that sixty-five be va cated, as unlit lor human dwellings. The total number of inhabited cellars found la this por tion of the city, south of Houston street, was 548. The number reported as unfit for human dwellings, 450. It was not thought advisable that these people should he turned out ot their homes during the severe weather or Winter, and therefore most of the orders to vacate were ?*l? so as to become operate on April 1, since which m eellar occupants have been removing to dowl ' ??.* *bove Brounil as rapidly as they can Uud places. The Minber of cellar dwellings actually vacated and cloaed since the 1st Inst by the order of the Hoard is l6?, the number daily increasing. A large number of tenants report that they had obtained other places, of which tlicy cannot get possession until May 1, and consequently orders relating to such have been withheld Irom suit. The prospect now Is that moat of these condemned cel lars will be permanently vacated and closed as human dwellings within a month by the efforts of the inspect ors, though In some cases it will probably be necessary to resort to coercive measures. Respectfully submitted, E. II. JANK8, M. D., City Haaitary Inspector. The following Is a comparative statement of contagious discuses lor the two weeks ending April 12 and ly, 1873:? . _ . Diph- Small Typhut. Typhoid. Scarlet. Mantle*. tkeria. pox. April 12 . 4 5 M 22 20 6 April 19.. 0 2 61 1# 31 8 THE CEHTBE 8TKEET ABMOBY. Statement from the Architect that the Bills In the Comptroller's Ofllce Arc Fraudulent. New York, April 23, 1878. To Tns Editor op the Herald:? Dear Sir? In the Herald of yesterday you pub lished ud article containing a list of bills supposed to have csine from myself. I can coalldently state that It such bills exist in the Comptroller's Office in relation to the building of Centre Market Armory (shown in the Hkbald to be over $300,000) , they are false and frauduleat. The total expenditure on the armory has been $67,137 64, as is fully evidenced by the following Bummary of amounts of the bills which I died In the Supervisors' office : ? AN KXACT BTATKMKNT Or EXPKNSKS OX CKNTRK MARKET ARMORY FOR WORK DUNK DP TO JANUARY 31, 1873. October 28, 1872, taking down building $603 76 October 28, 1872, mason work 6,210 75 October 28, 1872, brown stone work... 1,067 48 October 28, 1872, carpenter work 4,59fl 81 October 28, 1872, iron work 40ft 68 Compensation tor architect ana superlntendinK at8 percent $1,029 94? $13,904 31 November 28, 187-', lnusou work $8,810 ?0 November 28, 1872, brown stone work Til D5 November 28, 1872, carpenter work.. 4,(Ktl 81 November ^8, 1872, rigaer work 424 00 November 28. 1872, galvanized iron work 3,100 00 November 28, 1872, Iron work 3,087 11 $20,252 y Compensation for architect and superintending at 8 pur cent. $1,620 19? $21,873 06 December 28. 1872, mason work $4,404 46 December 28, 1872, carpenter work... 4,251 89 December 28, 1872, galvanised Iron work 3,083 00 December 28, 1872, roof tinning 2,514 00 Deccinber 28, 1872, stair builder 6<i5 11 December 28. 1872, brown stone work 43ft 50 Decern oer 28, 1872, iron work 40H 31 December 28, 1872, tlau stair, <tc 148 00 Deccinber 28, 1872, rigger work 32 U0 $U959 2S Compensation for architect and superintending itt 8 percent $1,246 75? $17,208 01 Januury 31, 1872, carpenter work. .. $:!,0?1 8'J * January 28, 1872, plaster work 766 00 \ $3,846 89 Compensation for architect at 8 per cent 307 76? $4,164 64 Total $57,137 62 To finish the whole armory, as given out by con tract, will cost $10,362 48 more than the amount stated above. Any other bills than the above are incorrect, and not in accordance with the laots of tne case. CHARLES KINKEL, Architect and Superintendent ol Buildings. Comptroller Green yesterday reported that the different bureaus of collection of the Department of Finance had paid into the city treasury yester day the sum total of $64,609, received from taxes, assessments, arrears. Ac. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Abrey? 1 Talmaue.? On Tuesday, April 22, by the Rev. T. Uewltt Talmage, assisted by the Rev. P. R. Day, Charles F. abbkv to Frances Van Wauenkr, daughter of the late Daniel and Hannah Talmage, both of Brooklyn. Mo cards. Barlow? Winans.? On Wednesday, April 23, at the residence of the bride's parents, by the Rev. C. C. Wiuans. Dr. Fred. C. Barlow, ol Jersey City, to Fannie M. Winans, oi Newark, N. J. Bluuelin? Dkeyer.? On Thursday, April 17, by tho Rev. Krusi Tell, A. Beuuklin to Miss Marie Dreyer. Corcoran? Healy.? On Monday, April 21, 1873. at tea o'clock A. M., in St. Stephen's church. East Twenty-eighth street, with nuptial mass, by the Rev. Edward McQiynn, D. D., J auks T. Corcoran to Miss Delia Hkaly. Cornell? MoTT.?On Wednesday, March 12, 1873, by Rev. J. Peck, of Calvary Episcopal church, Wil liamsburg, William H.Cornell, of Williamsburg, to M amie A. Mutt, only daughter of William H. and S. E. Mott, of New York city. Dubant? Parker.? On Monday, April 21. by the Rev. William McAllister, Orlando J. Durant to Mrs. Nkllie Pakkkr, both of New York. Jones? Conley.? At Grace church, Bath, Me., on Thursday, April 3, by the rector, Rev. Edward Hubbell, Louis F. Jones, of New lork, to Cora E. Conley, of Bath. Lefebvre? Robeutson.? At tho French Cliurch dn St. Esprit, on Sunday, April 29, by the rector, Rev. Dr. Verren, Mr. Joseph Lepkbvre, of Canada, and Miss Kate liouKUTsoN. of Brooklyn, N. Y. Myers? Memler.? on Wednesday, April 23, at the residence ol the bride's parents, by the Rev. John Brouner, Mr. Ueorue F. Myers to Miss Kate L. Mesler, daughter of Edwin Mesler, of this city. Pink? Heath.? on Tuesday, April 22, at the resi dence of the bride's parents, 118 East Twentv-fllth street, New York, by Rev. Dr. William N. McVickar, Mr. Charles H. Pine to Geraldine Manneuinu Heath. Randolph? Wilson.? At the residence of the 1 Rev. Charles Brown, Ueoruh W. Randolpu to i Emma J., daughter ol John Wilson, both of this I citv. Stewart? Flei-ry.? On Tuesday, April 22, at Grace church. Jamaica, L. L, by the lie v. O. Wil liamson smith, Charles J. Stewart to Jane Elma, daughter of James A. Fleury. Van Hoiine? Vrekland.? On Tuesday, April 22, at the residence ol the bride's purents, by Rev. W. R. Duryce, assisted by Hev. J. W. Young, Garrett Van Hurne, of Lafayette, Jersey City, to Mame M., daughter ol Henry R. V rccland, Esq., ot Green ville, Jersey Ctty, N. J. Wright? Ross.? In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, April 23, at the residence of the bride's lather, by the Rev. T. De Witt Talmage, 1). 1)., F. Judson Wriout to Mary, daughter of Guliau Ross, Esq. No cards. Died. Allen.? In Brooklyn, on Wednesday morning, April 23, Maria Louisa Allen, only daughter of Samuel and Maria Allen, aged 29 years. The funeral will take place at the Presbyterian church, Franklin avenue, near Myrtle avenue, on Friday, the 25th Inst., at two o'clock P. M. Friends will please attend without farther invitation. Barker.? On Tuesday morning, April 1, 1873, by the; wreck ol the steamship Atlautic, at Mars Head, N. S., AtiNES M. Barker, voungest daughter of tho late Kphraim Barker, of Baltimore. Her remains have not heen recovered. BA88.? At Loudon, England, on Monday, March 17, 1873, Sam i ei, W. Bass, Jr., only son or Samuel W. Bass, of this city, In the 23d year ot liis ago. The funeral services will be held at the South Re formed church (Bo v. Dr. Rogers), corner of Fiftn avenue and Twenty-flist street, on Friday, 25tli Inst,., at 12 o'clock noon. Relatives aud friends are invited to attend without lurther invitation. COMPANY ORDER? NO. 1. Eighth Company, Seventh Regiment, ) N. O. S. N. Y.. J New York, April 22, 1873. ) This company will assemble at the armory on Friday next, the 85th Inst., at 11 o'clock A. M? in citizen's dress, lor the purpose of attending the Mineral ol our late friend aud comrade, Mr. Samuel W. Bass, Jr. By order of Capt. GEO. W. SMITH. E. L. Nicoll, First Sergeant. Bonnktt. ? At Tarrytown, on Tuesday. April 22, of chronic Brlght's disease, James Bonnktt, in the 67th vear of his uare. Services at the residence ot his brother-in-law, Isaac Cout ant, Tarrytown, at half-past ntue A.M., 011 Thursday, April 24. Burial services at Upper New Rochelle Methodist Episcopal church, at one P. M. New Haven train leaves Grand Central depot, New York, at 10:05 A. M. Browkh.? On lues day, April 22, after a long and painful illness, Browrk, aged itfjears, Relatives and friends aud members of the Berean Baptist church are invited to attend the funeral from his late residence, ?4 Eighth avenue, on Fri day aiternoon, April 25, at otic P. M. The mem bers of New York Lodge, No. 10, 1. <>. of O. F., are respectfully invited to attend tho fuuertti of their late brother at the above residence. BtTCKHOCr.? At Harlem, on Tuesday, April 22. of pleuro-pucumonla, Geouuk W. Buckuout, aged 38 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from tho Church of the Holy Trlnltv, earner 125th street and Fifth avenue, on Saturday, April 26, at one o'clock P. M. Calhoitn.? On Tuesday, AprU 22, 1873, after a short but. severe illness, which he bore with Chris tian resignation, Jam to Calhoun, Sr. The funeral will take places from his late resi dence, 196 North Filth street, Brooklyn, E. D., on Thursday, April 24, at two o'clock. The relatives nnd friends of the family are respectfully invited to attend. CARRiCABt'Rtr.? At Havana, Cnba, on Tuesdsy, April 8, 1873, Mrs. LeohTina A. Carricaiu'rit, daughter of Mr. John Carricaburu, of said city, In the with year ol her age. _ Cahlin.? On luesday, April 22, Philip Carlin, aged 43 years. Tbc relative* and friends of the family are re?D?ct Itallv invited to attend the ftineral, from Wjlj* reafdence, 123 West Thirty-third street, on Friday* ttMiSS^At?8tittgwt. Germany, on Tb?*m November 28, 1872, Km ma, y?OTj?9td?u?ht?ror nid late Henry Clausen, Esq., In the 17th year or * ftJ?ne relatives and friends are to attend the ruueral, from Bt. Peter ? cwwcn* corner ol Lexington avenue Md tortv^Jtw ' #tr w on Friday afternoon, April 26. at one o rh? remains will be taken to Greenwood Cemetery. Couk vois ikk. ? In iloboken, on ^esday, April 2?, 1878, ITlysse Henry, only son of Elise and the late Ulysse 8. Coarvoisier, aged 1 year, 7 months ana id d Yhe relatives and friends of the family ' ?? r?* gpectlully Invited to attend the funeral, from tae residence of his parents, 108 Hudson ?treet, H<^ boken, on Friday, the 25tli Instant, at one o cloci i 'ruviK3.-0n Tuesday, April 22, Bowlamd VIThe 'remains will be taken from the residence of his brother, John M. Davles, 70 We?t Forty-serentli street, this (Thursday) morning, at half-put eight o'clock, for interment to Cleveland, Ohio. . _ Notice. ? The members of the Forty-fourtliitreet synaRORue are hereby lnvitedto attend the funeral of Rowland Davles, sr., which win take piase from his late residence, 7? West Forty-seventh steee? this (Thursday) morning at haU-p?st ?*????*? Divun. ? On Tuesday, April 22, 1873. Babah widow or Michael Devlin, in the aad year of her age The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend her funer *i, onrrlav morning, 26th rnst, at half-past nine o'clock, from the residence of her Bon-ln-law, Thomas H. O Con nor, 42 West Twenty -eighth street. Her remains will be taken to the church of St. Francis Xavler. where a solemn requiem maBs will be celebrated ai ten o'clock lor the repose of her soui, and thence to Calvary Cemetery lor interment. DlX. ? CHARLES TEMPLE Dix. ? Notice is hereby given that the burial of Charles , Temple Dix, lately deceased, took place at Home, I Italy, on the l&th day of March last. The announce ment heretofore given respecting the funeral as about to take place In this city is, therefore, here* by withdrawn. , ^ I Ewe.? In Philadelphia, on Tuesday, Apnl 22, 1873, Mart A. Eire. The funeral will take place on Friday, April 25. Fell.? On Tuesday. April 22, Habky, only son ol Ambrose 0. aud sarali M. Fell, aged 13 months. Funeral lrotu the residence or Mr. John Sodler, 140 East Fortieth street, this (Thursday) afternoon, at two o'clock. _ Finegan. ? On Wednesday, April 2? after b Irtig illness, John Finkoan, a native of Esker, county Oalway, Ireland, aged 62 yearB. . The relatives and friends of the family, also the members ol the Union Tonrine Benevolent Society, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, ort Friday aiternoon, at hall-past, oue o'clock, from his late residence, 107 lloster street. . .. . Ford.? At Rome, Italy, on Saturday, April o, 1873, Elizabeth BIshop, wife of John R. Ford, of this cltVt Gilbert.? On Tuesday, April 22, JkannbthK B., wife ol John A. Gilbert and daughter of Mr. John Wilkie. The friends of the family are invited to attend the funeral, on Friday afternoon. April 25, at lour o'clock, from her late residence, 212 East Four teenth street. . . - Grkentree.? At Philadelphia, on Tuesday, April 22, Lishetta Blanch k, only child of Theodore ana Katy Greentree. Aged 5 years, 1 month, 2 days. Rest thee, Blanchie, slumber sweetly; We wlio now thy loss deplore. Soon will come and sleep beside thee;. Thou art only gone before, To the realms of life eternal, To thy home among the blest. One of God's own holy angels. Sleep, dear Blanchie, take thy rest. The relatives and friends of the family and the members of the Terpsichore Social Union, are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from St. Alplionsus church, South Fifth avenue, near Cauai street, on Thursday ai ternoon at half past one. Grout.? or paralysis, at his residence, 181 Bee lord avenue, near Penn street, Brooklyn, Paub Grout, in the Gflth year of his age. Notice of luneral hereafter. Higgins.? The friends ana acquaintances or Peter High ins, of lialiyraahon. county Longford. Ireland, aged 46 years, are invited to the funeral, which will take place at his late residence, so Clarkson street. New York, on Thursday, April 24, at one o'clock P. M. How land. ? On Monday, April 21. William Wih bur How land, son of Joseph T. and L. Perry How land, and grandson of the late W. W. How laud, aired 1 year. 8 months and 17 days. , , Funeral on Thursday, 24th Inst., at three o clock P. M.. frem 92 Clinton avenue, Newark, N. J. Friends are invited to attend. Interment in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. New Bedrord. Mass.. papers please copy. Hctchings. ? On Wednesday, April 23, Mrs. Sarah E., wile oi Henry llutcliinRS, a^ed 70. The relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the luneral, from the residence of her son. Frederick S. Aston, 194 Java street. Orcen polnt, Brooklyn, E. D., on Friday, April 25, at one ? Kain.? Ori Wednesday, April 23, Jamks Kain, son of Thomas and Mary Kain, aged 1 year, 3 month* ""The funeral will take place on Thursday, at oner o'clock, lrom the residence of his parcuts, 38- First avenue. Tne relatives of the family are respect fully invited to attend. Pittsburg papers please copy. Leahy. ? The luneral of the late Leahy, ol the county Limerick, Ireland, widow of Stephen Leahy, will take place, lrom the residence of her son-in-law, Thomas Cain, No. 7 Oak street, to-day, at half-past one o'clock. Friends invited. Leaman. ? At Lancaster, Pa., on Tncsdav morn lng, April 22, 1873, Anna Do Bois, wife of Henry B. Lesieur. ? On Wednesday, April 2?i, 1873, in this city, of pneumonia. James Baptist* T.ksieuk. in the not 1 1 year of his age, second son of Mr. John B. Lesieur, or Paris, France. Leech.? In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, April 23, after a short illueaa, samuel Leech, in the 7lst year or his age. . The relatives and friends or tho family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, 232 Cumberland street, Brookljn, on Friday, 25tn inat., at three o'clock, without fur ther notice. Lespinasse.? At Providence, R. L, on Monday, Ap'll 21. Joun Lespinasse. Relatives and friends are invited to attend his funeral, from tho residence of hia brother-in-law, Richard Stoker, Esq., Second place, Grove Hill. Morrlsanla. on Friday, April 25, at half- past three o'clock P. M. ? Millkr. ? On Tuesday, April 22, Ellen Miller, the beloved wile of Martin Miller, in the 28th year oi her age, a native of Klllarney, county Kerry, lrThe "relatives and friends or the ramily are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from hoi late residence, 13 Peck slip, on Thursday afternoon, April 24, at two o'clock. _ MiTcnELL. ? On Wednesday, April 23. ef scarlet fever, Wilforp Mitchell, youngest son or Uenrj I. and Elizabeth A. Mitchell, aged 8 months. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, from the residence or his parents, 909 n? Kalb avenue, on Thursday, April 24, at three o'clock P. M. . Murray. ? On Tuesday. April 22, at hair-past twelve o'clock, Elotse Murray, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Murray, aged 22 years. Relatlvos and friends are respectlully invited to attend the funeral, trom her late residence, at In wood, on Thursday. April 24, at two o'clock. McOowen. ? on Tuesday, April 22. Christopheb McGowen, the son of John and Elizabeth McGowen, aged 6 years and 3 months. TThe friends oi the family aro respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, rrom the residence or hie parents. 401 Kast Fifty-third Btreet, on Thursday, April 24, at one o'clock. _ Ortley.? on Tuesday, April 22, Frederick D. Ortlky, In the 7lst year of Ills aae. The relatives and Wends of the ramily are re spectfully invited to attend the rnneral, from Ills late residence, 167 Clinton Btreet, this (Thursday) afternoon, at one o'clock. 0'Snr.A On Wednesday, April 23, Jambs CShea, aged 75 years. Relatives ind friends are Invited to attend the funeral, from tlie residence of his son, Michael, 331 East Filty-nlnth street, on Friday, the 25ih instant, tit two o'clock. Robinson.? i)n Wednesday, April 28, Marqaui Robinson, aged Gfl years. The relatives and friends of the ramilv are re spect fully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence or her son-in-law, Thomas Keatty, 634 Fifth street, on Thursday attemoon, at one o'clock. Sage. ? On Wednesday morning, April 23, Clab ISSA W. SAOK, in the 74th year of her age The relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the ftineral, lrom her late residence, 101 King street, on Friday, April 25, at two o'clock. SiTkkman.? On Monday. AprU 22, Jamks H. Sleb man. aired 46 years. _ . _ The relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his lata residence, 14? East 126th street, tliis day (Thursday), at half-past eleven o'clock A. M. Stevens.? At Port Chester, on Monday, April 21. or pneumonia, J. G. Stevens, in the 67tU year of hie fttffl. Relatives and friends of the ramily are respect rnllv invited to attend the luneral, lrom his late residence, on Friday, April 26, at hall- past two o'clock P. M. _ Seymour.? On Monday, April 21. Helen, wift of Harry J. Seymour and daughter or the late Captain W llllam Fleming, aued 14 years and 8 montlia. The relatives and friends or the tainily are re spectfullv invited to attend tho rnneral, from her late resilience, No. l'J West Eleventh street, on Thursday, ?t two o'clock P. M. Toole.? On Wednesday, April 23, after a long and severe illness, Mahy Toole, a native or Kilbeg gan, county Westmeath, Ireland, iu the 68th yens of Her Her friends and relatives, and those or her broth ers John and .lames, also Thomas, John. Joseph ? and Francis Bonney, are most respectfully re quested to attend lier funeral, from her late resi dence, 410 Eust Nineteenth street, on Friday, April 26, at two o'clock P. M ; from thence to Calvary Cemetery ror Interment. Weight. ?On Wednesday, April 23. AMELIA Fosiiay, wife or James Weight, iu the 64th yosr ol her age. The relatives and friends of tho family are re? specttully invited to attend tho funeral, on 8etur? day, 26th instant, at twelve o'clock, from the residence or her son-in-law, Jeremiah l'angbnrn. 6f Perry street. Her remains will be taken to Tarry town for Interment.

Other pages from this issue: