Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 24, 1873, Page 8

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 24, 1873 Page 8
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THE COURTS TOE BAH OF ENGLAND FORGERY. Important Decision of United Slates Commis missioner Gutman?McDonnell To Be Extradited for Trial. DR. BROWN'S ASSAULTING PRACTICE STOPPED His Trial for the Assault on Murray, the OaiCompany Collector?Verdict of Guilty?Remanded for Sentence. THE MURPHY-BARRY HOMICIDE. Rpfusal of the Supreme Court, General Term Judges to Interfere with the Ver dict in the General Sessions?Ex* tenuating Circumstances Appeal ing to Executive Clemency. Old Dr. Brown, w^io some time since committed tho murderous assault ou Sandford K. Murray, the collector of the New York Gas Company, for the jturpose, as was supposed at the time and is still believed, of robbing him of several hundred dollars he had In his possession, was tried yesterday before Judge Davis, in the Court of Oyer and Terminer. Be was found guilty upon both counts in the indict ment?on assault with intent to rob and on assault ?rlrh intent to kill. He was remanded for sentence till next Monday. In the Supreme Court, General Term, Judges In graham and Brady on the bcnch, a decision was rendered yesterday in the case of David Murphy, couvlcted some thirteen months ago of the murder jof David Barry and sentenced to be hanged. The Court refuses to interfere with the verdict of tho Jower Court, but both Judges declare the circum stances of the case to be such as strongly to rec ommend the interposition of Executive clemency In Murphy's oehalf. Patrick Powers, boatswain of the Bteamer On tario, was yesterday committed by Commissioner Shields, in default of $1,000 bail, on a charge of paving badly crushed the hand and arm of Frank ^llver, a sailor, by a blow of a crowbar while the Rressel was off St. Thomas, on the 14tn Inst. Yesterday a boy in the employment of the Continental Bank Note Company was cliarged, be fore Commissioner Shields, with stealing ten sheets <Df live-dollar bills, all complete except tho signa ture. He admitted the offence, walvod an ex amination, and was held In $1,000 bail to await the Action of the Grand Jury. A writ of habeas corpus was granted yesterday S>y Judge Fancher, in the Supreme court, Cham bers, on application of counsel, for the production in Court, on the 30th lust., of George McDonnell, fine of the alleged forgers on the Bank of F.ngiand, "Who Is now in custody of the United States Mar Bhal awaiting the decision of commissioner Gut man in the extradition proceedings. A copy of the Writ has been served on Marshal Fisk. I HE BANK OF ENGLAND FORGERY. Vbe Case of George McDonnell?Commit \ doner Uutmin'i Derision?'The Pris oner to Be Extradited. United States Commissioner Joseph Gutman yes terday rendered the subjoined decision in the case Of George McDonnell, the alleged forger on the BanK or England, for whose extrudltion the Brit ish government has made a demand upon the United States. It will be seen that the decision Is ftd verse to the prisoner:? THE DECISION. In statin? the conclusion to w hich I am led by the evi Bciu'f in the investigation, it is unnecessary tor me to discuss again the competency of the testimony. it was earetully welshed bv mo, anil my views thereon given, ?- it was arranged piece by piece by the counsel con ducting 'he prosecution, ana contested fragment by i fragment by the counsel lor the accused with nil the in exhaustible fertility ot legal resource tor " he is fLiatinguished. on a thorough re-exam illation of nil the egal doidIs raised in that behalf, 1 tlud no reason to Change my views us heretolore expressed, and I think Vial a wider scope of objection has been allowed bv me to the dclence in thlR case than has probably been here totore permitted in Kindred canes. There were, however, advanced bv the learned coun sel for the accused, on the cUksc of the teatimoav, three legal propositions upon which his discharge is claimed, and it is proper that these should lie disposed ol by me ?before addressing mvaelf to the question ol alleged crimi nality as upon the evidence. The lirst ol these is that there is a want of iurisdlction ?ver the person owing to what is termed the Illegality of tlic arrest. This subject was thoroughly discussed and massed upon bv me on n motion made ai an earlier stage fof the proceedings. I see ne ground now for receding from the rule then asserted bv me. The next claim made was that all the duties required ?f the government had been perionued under a former ?nandafe Issued on the 13th ol March, and all the powers exhausted thereunder, auil that there was no right In the government to issue the record mandate while the accused was in custody under the previous mandate Charging the same offence. The reply to this isKirst, the accused is not held by ?virtue ol the mandate, but under the warrant; second, ?1 le issuance of the mandate i* the performance of a po litical act by the Executive, which the Commissioner This no authority to review, question or impeach; and, third, the seconil inundate was not issued tor tiie same Charge'or offence, but upon oiher and distinct charges; anil, again, there tan be no < onceivalne reason lor as Burning a restriction upon the Executive s issuing as many inundates as mav be deemeii expedient. The third legal proposition stated l>v the learned conn acl is that the depositions offered in evidence an not Competent for any purpose herein, because upon their face they purport to emanate trotii n magistrate ol lim ited and special, and there is no proof before the Commissioner of his jurisdiction. It Ls sufficient to nav in this regard thai by the provislous of the act of Au gust 22, i860, it is declared that ull such documents as jlhose introduced shall lie admitted and received in evi dence if properly ami legally authenticated, so as to entitle them to lie received lor similar purposes by the tribunals of the foreign coun try from which the accused party shall liava Escaped; and the certificate of the principal diplomatic or consular officer of the United States rosi (dent In such foreign countries is to determine whether audi documents are so authenticated. The sole question. Itherelore, Ls, Are the papers authenticated In conformity to the requirements ot the act? aud the answer is the Certificate of the United States Minister resident at Lou don, which states that they un and cuch of them Is properly and legally authenticated so as to entitle them and each of them to be received for similar purposes by the tribunals of the United Kingdom of <;reat Hritain and Ireland, and so us to untitle them aad each of tliein to be received by the tribunals oi the said kingdom as evidence ol the crimln ilit} of, Ac., inn ntioning the par tics named In the pa|icr). I come now to the question as to whether in my opinion the charges set forth in ih ? warrant and coinnluim are Sustained by the evidence, ami m view ol the earnestness ?witii which the counsei lor the accused hn? throughout tiic entire proceeding* contended that the e vide no ad duced, in order to hold him thereunder, must be *u< li as Would ensure a conviction If hi- w< re on trial I refer to the act of August li, IW, and briefly quote ir.,m the opinion of His Honor Judge Kiatchlord in the Fares ex ?tradition caw, Section 7 ot the act of August 12, IfMK, provides that the delivery to the demanding government fliull be '-upon such evidence of criminality as, accord ng to the laws of the place where the fugitive or person so charged shall be found, would justify hts ap prehension and commitment tor trial if the crime and nffedee had there been committed." The learned judue tn the Far ex case, alter citing Chief Justice Marshall to tic same purport, says ?"To say that tlia evidence must tie such as to reoulra the conviction of the prisoner if he "Were on trial lierore a petit jury would. If applied to cases ?t extradition, work great imustice. The theory on ?Which treaties tor extradition are made is. that the place ?Where a crime was committed is the proper place in Which to try the person charged with navlng commit ted It; an I nothing is required to warrant extra dition except that sufficient evidence of the fact Df the commission ot the crime shall be produced to Justify a commitment lor trial tor the i:riuii*. This is the e?tal> aislied rule as to the evidence in extradition cases. I ain not u^a.. what would be the effect of the evidence wi re th accused out rial, tint to ascertain If It is ,.t such a ebi.rai ter as should ensure his commitment for a trial on the merits, and applying this rule to this case, after a *erv nsreftil and earnest examination ind consideration Of the IfliMa 1 arrive at the conclusion ibut the docu mentary ami other proofs introduced before me are sufficient to establish ami sustain the charges set forth in the warrant. The accused therefore. committed to the custody of the United State. Marshal of the Southern X>!-trlct of New York, to awnitthe action of the proper authorities. TRIAL OF DE. BROWN. Viae Assault an Gas Collector nrrny Statement of tlae Affair as Told by * Hurray and the Doctor's Version?The Matter's Itarrafivr Too Attenuated and a Verdict of Guilty Rendered Against Ulna. The pubtK have not yet forgotten tile particulars Of the murderous assuuit committed on the 15th of last month on Hand lord E. Murray, Collector of the H'tr York Gat Company, by "Dr." K. M. Brown, at Ihu lat, tor's tio-calied medical dispensary. at 261 William street- The prisoner yesterdsy brought up ftr trial In the Caurt of flyer and Ter miner before Judge Davit. In liis caae the raspcct due ta agv* toftJUkS tulr?,wtw mating, Thtua.jrap. something altogether too repulsively forbidding in his expression to elicit any feeling of sympathy. His previous record?haying spent a term In State Prison upon a charge of causing the death of a young lady through an abortion?did not help him any, and the facts of the assault on Mr. Murray, as detailed at tbe time, were of a character leaving no question of a doubt as to his being guilty of the grave charge preferred against him. On bis head were still visible marks of the punish ment he received at the hands of bin intended victim at tne time of the assault. Mr. Murray was also present in court, and the only surprise was, considering the extent aud nature ol his injuries, that his ltie bad ever been spared to tell the tale. Ho is by no means, however, entirely recovered yet, and still has to have his wounds bandaged. There were two counts against the Doctor?one of felonious assault with intent to rob, and the other of felonious assault with intent to kill. Mr. Russell, Assistant District Attorney, briefly opened the case to the Jury, and then called on Mr. Murray as the first witness. The latter testified that on the 15th of last April he called at Dr. Brown's office, 261 William street, to collect a gas bill, and as he had rat down to make change of a $20 bill the Doctor made an assault on him with a hatchet and struck him twice on the head. Jump ing to his feet he seized the hatchet from bis as sailant, and, after a short struggle, overpowered htm and knocked him over on the floor. He had over live hundred dollars with him at the time. Mr. Muliley, the landlord of tbe house in which the alTalr occurred, testified that he met Murray as he came in, and wont up stairs to get money to pay his own bill; upon his coming down he found the room of Dr. Brown loeked uud heard a row inside, w inch ended In the door being broken open, disclosing the Doctor on the floor and the com plainant standing over 1dm; the latter said that the Doctor had tried to murder him. Officer Harris, of the Fourth precinct, testified to arresting the prisoner and taking him to the sta tion house; both parties were subsequently cou veyed to the hospital and their wounds dressed; he identified a hatchet and another instrument or assault?a slwrt handle, with a two-edged knife blade fastened to the end of it?as having been in the doctor's room alter the assault. Dr. John A. Brady testified that he attended upon Mr. Murray at Ids orother-iti-law's house; he de scribed the wounds on his head; one of them ou the back of the head was two aud three-quarters of an inch in depth and was a very dangerous wound. The above closed the testimony for the prosecu tion. Alter which Mr. George O. Mott, counsel for the prisoner, opened the case on his side and then called as the only witness for the delence the pris oner himself. He testified that he was born October 2, 1802, and bad been a practising physi cian in this city lor about twenty years; he treated all sorts of disease at bis dispensary. About three o'clock In tne afternoon of the 16th of last April a man whom he had never seen before called at Ills office Tor medical advice; he was busy compound ing medicines and had not time to attend to him just then; In a few moments there was a rap at the door and this stranger said, "Doctor, I don't want anybody to see me; can you put me in a private room?" be told him to get behind a tall desk and then opened the door, when Mr. Murray came in; shook hands with Mr. Murray, they always having been on friendly terms, and said, "1 suppose you have come alter your gas bill;" Mr. Murray said he had, and there upon Tie went into a back room to get some money and as he re-entered the room he saw the stranger strike Murray twice on the head with something that looked like a tomahawk; lie at once snatched a hatchet from a kindling-wood box and knocked tbe weapon out of the man's hand; the latter at once made his escape from the room; Mr. Murray turned on him and struck him on the head, leiling him to tbe floor; kept telling blm that it was not he w ho had assaulted him, but another man. This story, he said, was the truth, as God was his judge. On his cross-examination he did not deviate from this story. He asserted his Innocence of the charge upon which he bad spent a term in State Prison. The opposing counsel briefly summed up, when the Judge charged thn. jury. After a few moments' consultation the foreman announced that they stood eleven for conviction of felonioas assault with Intent to rob, and one lor conviction of felonious assault with intent to kill. The Judge said they must agree upon a verdict, although the penalty was the same In each case, aud thereupon they retired, and, after an absence ol forty minutes, returned with a verdict of guilty. Mr. Mott suggested that this verdict was not sufficiently specific. Judge Davis said that it was not ncoessary to be more specific, as it was general and covered both counts. The prisoner was remanded till Monday for sentence. He took the matter evidently very coolly, and manliested no feeling as to the result. CASE OF DAVID MURPHY. Decision Upon the Appeal from the Ver dict of Murder In the First Degrer? Affirmation of the Verdict t>y the Supreme Court, General Term?Recom mendation of Executive Clemency. It is unnecessary to recite the particulars of the shooting and killing of David Barry by David Mur phy in April of last year. As Is well known, lie was tried in the Court of General Sessions before Judge Bedford, convicted of murder in the first degree and sentenced to be hanged. The circumstances were of that peculiarly extenuating character that his counsel, Mr. William F. Howe, appealed from the verdict to the Supreme Court, General Term. The appeal was argued several days ago, before Judges Ingraham and Brady, on the case itself, wnhout any exceptions, the circumstances being that Barry assaulted the prisoner in a drinking saloon and then went out, followed by the prisoner, who shot him. Tlie | General Term yesterday rendered a decision in the case, affirming" the Judgment of the Court below, both Judges delivering opinions. Judge Ingraham states that the Court cannot interfere with the verdict, there being some evidence to support It; but he most certainly, notwithstanding the affirmation of judgment, takes a most charitable view of the case, ah he concludes bis opinion as follows:? "While we think there Is nothing in the case to jus tify this Court in reviewing the judgment, we feel bound to say that we think the clemency of the Executive may be properly exercised In commut ing the sentence to such lesser degree as shall be thought proper ou a review of the evidence." Judge Brady also coucurs with the presiding Justice in Ins conclusions of law, but Is frank to confess that while the testimony shows that a grave assault had been committed on the prisoner, raising doubts as to whether he had time to cooi l>efore committing the deed, he thinks that the offence might be more properly callod manslaughter in the third degree. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. MITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT. Ju<>ffD Benedict sat In the United States Circuit Court yesterday and proceeded wltli the disposal of the criminal business. Quashing Indictments. Tho Judge announced that, with respect to the Indictment apalnst Christian Zetta, he would grant the motion to quash It on the ground that three of the lour counts did not charge any offence, and, with respect to the fourth count, there was strong presumption that it did not contain an allegation oi any crime. The Indictment must, therefore, be quashed In its present lorm. In the case of Oscar F. Walnwrlght, who had been Indicted for presenting a false and forged paper to a United States oiilcer, Mr. Samuel O. i Courtney, prisoner's counsel, had made a motion > j to quasu the indictment. The prisoner, it wits al- 1 | le>{ed, was accused ol making a mine, forged and ! counterfeit paper, and presenting it to the District i Attorney lor the purpose oi Hatisiylng that official ! that he was good and sufficient i>ail. The Judge I grunted the motion to quash. It appeared that I the paper presented to the District Attorney was a genuine one, nut that its contents were not true. I The Court ruled, under the statute, that the words I "ialse, forged and counterfeit" were synonymous, , and that, therefore, "(aloe" meant "forged and counterfeit.'* W .tin wright Is in prison, and It Is understood that another charge or indictment for alleged per jury will be preiurrod ugiuust him. Atlantic Hank Defalcation?The Case of Talntor. Mr. John K. lturnll, counsel for Talntor, who is indicted for embez/.mg |4is),000, the property ut/ the Atlantic National Ham, said that ho owed It to the Court, as a matter or good faith, to have a day fixed for the trial. As the motion to quash the In dictment was still under the consideration of the Court, he supposed it would not be possible to go U> trial with the case on Monday. Mr. Itliss, United Mates District Attorney, hav ing made some remarks In reply, stated tuat he would give Mr. Uurrill a bill of particulars in hall an hour, and that if he did not deem the particu lars full enough he might ask, by affidavit, lor fuller details, on the understanding that before making aay request of that kind he should send copies of the aflldav its to the District Attorney. The matter then dropped. Sending Ottscene Literature Through the Mall*?Conviction. Juiots Sullivan was put upon his trial for sending obscene literature through the malls. He was c<m vlcted and sentenced to one year's imprisonment and a flue of $500. Tlie Argument Calendar. Judge Km alley will call the argument calendar in* this court on Tuesday next. COURT Of OYER AND TERMINER. Penalty of Trjrlng to Shoot One'i Wife and Shooting a Ulan instead?Arraign ments and Plea*. The sudden rise m the thermometer and conse quent discomforts of a crowded court room did uui iu*yuu)* 4m ujuiiii large (Urojur tram ""^m' l'rur yesterday to witness the proceedings In the Conrt of Oyer and Terminer, before Judge Davis. BOW A WIFB'8 LIKE WAS SATED. James Byrnes was tried on a charge of felonious assault with Intent to kill Loots Rockwell. The evidence snowed that on the 11th of last May the Srisoner was In his own house with his wife anil ockwell. The latter owed Mrs. Byrnes sohio monev, and was cautioned not to pay the money to her hushand, as Bhe had had an altercation with him. This enraged Byrnes, and, drawing a pistol, he fired at his wife, but, in his frenzy, he failed o' his mark, and the ball uniortunately hit Rockwell. The defence was that he was showing the pistol and it went otT accidentally. Mr. Nolan, the counsel for the prisone r, endeavored to infuse a good deal of merriment into the case through his peculiar manner oi conducting it; l>ut the jury, as t e result proved, took a sober view of the matter, and brought iu a verdict ?f guilty. Judge Davis sent the prisoner to State Prison for five years. The prisoner was by no means satisfied. As he started to go away under the escort of an officer he tirnea to the Judge and said, "You cutthroat, you brought me to this." Arraignments and Pleas. Absut twenty prisoners were arraigned to plead to the various Indictments brought in against them by the present Grand Jurv. All plead not guilty except Richard Connor, a youth, who plead guilty to larceny from the person in snatching a pocketbook from the hands of a lady. He was sent to the Rouse sf Refuge. The others were re manded for trial. SUPREME COURT?GENERAL TERM. Decisions. By Judges Ingraham and Brady. Fearing el al. vs. Royston.?Order reversed, with $10 costs. Opinion by Judge Ingraham. Gray, Receiver, vs. Schenck.?Same. Opinion by Judge ingraham. t'asclni, et ai. vs. Roe et al.?Judgment affirmed, with costs. Opinion by Judge Ingraham. Brennan vs. Tho Mayor Ac.: Cogan vs. Same: Dolan vs. Same.?Verdict set aside ami new trial ordered, costs to abide event Opinion by Judge Ingraham. Metropolitan Savings Bank vs. Wrlghtson.? Judgment reversed and new trial ordered, costB to abide event. Opinion by Judge Ingraham. Ky Judges Ingraham, Brady and Learned. Miller vs. The Hank of Clyde.?Judgment re versed and new trial ordered, costs to abide event. Opinion by all the Judges, Juuge ingraham dissent ing. By Judges Ingraham and Davis. Moss et al. vs. Huersted.?Judgment reversed and new trial ordered, costs to abide event. Opinion by Judge Davis. SUPREME COURT-CHAMBERS. Decisions. By Judge Kancher. Schulti vs. Wannecke.?on defendant filing a tipulution waiving any claim or cause of action because of the arrest, an order will be granted vacating the order of arrest. Meyers vs. nantleld et al.?order granted appoint ing receiver. In Re Petition Elleu J. Long.?Memorandum for counsel. The People vs. Griffin A Green Motion for man damus is denied, Willi $10 costs. Bniston vs. Sprague.?Report confirmed. Judg ment granted and allowance fixed. Ky Judge Barrett. Guntzer vs. Keilbacli et. al,?Case and amend ments settled. SUPERIOR COURT-SPECIAL TERM. Decisions. By Judge Curtis. Hermann vs. Hermann.?Application for a change of referee In the action denied. Duckworth vs. Reed.?Motion to set aside judg ment, Ac., and open default denied. Landon vs. Demme.?Motion for leave to file supplemental complaint granted. wiiittaker, Jr., vs. Stebbius.?Motion for a stay peudlng appeal granted. Jessup et al. vs. Sturen.?Motion to restore cause denied, without prejudice to a renewal of motion before the Judge before whsm it was partially tried. Moses vs. Cohen.?Order dismissing complaint and judgment for defendant, with $10 costs of mo tion. Hamilton vs. The Third Avenue Railroad Com pany.?Order on remittitur reversing Judgmeut and that a new trial be granted. Sullivan vs. O'Hara,?Order granting motion on terms. Elders vs. Ehlers.?Motion to confirm referee's report auil for judgment of dlyorce denied; proofs Insufficient. COURT OF COMMON PLEAS?SPECIAL TERM. Decision. By Judge J. F. Daly. Merchant vs. liorgau.?Motion granted on terms. (See opinion.) MARINE COURT?PART L Landlord's Liabilities for Repairs. Before Judge Rowland. Ilartmann vs. Betjeman.?The wife of the plain tiff. in October last, lived with her husband in a tenement on First avenue, owned by defendant, and in going from tne entrance to the dwelling partoftne house to a store in the same building, on the ;!4th of that month, crossed the cellar doors lying immediately in her path, which gave way under her and precipitated her down some eight steps, one of the doors lalllng upon her, by reason of which site was seriously lujared and laid up>uu til the present time. The action is brought by the husband for loss o( services and the cost ol medical attendants. Ac.. damages being laid at $1,000, the jurisdiction ol the Court. The physicians called testified that it was doubtful if the lady would ever entirely recover. Kvldence was given to show the unsaie condition of the doors belore tlie time of the action. Defendant's counsel sought to show a contract, with one of the tenanis to keep the doors in repair, which was dis allowed. Deiendaut testitled Uiat lie had the doors repaired from tune to time, as be heard of their needing it, nnd also to there being a bar made for the door, which was lound immediately alter the accldent-ln the back or the cellar, and which was lettoutou this occasion through neglect of some of the tenants using the cellar. It was also showed that with this bar in the doors were comparatively safe. Defendant's counsel claimed that these doors, being within the space allotted for areas, could not be looked upon as the highway, and thereiore de fendant was not liable. The Court charged the jary that this being to ail appearance a part of the sidewalk the defendant was bound to keep it In a perlectly safe condition, or put guards around It in case of any danger. The jury rendered a verdict in plaintiff's lavor lor tsoo. For plaintiff, Jacob Gross; lor defendant, w. Potneroy. CCURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS. Ursnd harrcny. Belore Judge Sutherland. Yesterday John Moore was tried and convicted of stealing a watch and $54 in money from Charles Broglle on the loth of .Tannarv. lie was sent to the State Prison for four years. Alleged Outrage? Discharge ot the Ao? eased. Robert Cnmmlns, who was Indicted for on alleged outrage upon a little girl named Elizabeth Busse, was discharged upon his own recognizance. Assist ant District Attorney Rollins and the Judge investi gated this case and were perlectly satisfied that the complaint against the defendant was made Irom malicious motives by the mother of the little girl. ArqiiiUn In. Alexander Reinert, who was charged with steal ing. on the OTth of April, a trunk containing wear ing apparel belonging to Ann Smeltzer, who occu pied apartments at 244 West Twenty-seventh street, was tried and acquitted. James Fltzslmmons, who was jointly indicted with three young men, named Mahoney, cash and Caton, for an alleged felonious assault upon John Plnukett, in a stable owned by John Haberiln, in Mott street, on the 2'itti of April, was tried. A number of witnesses were s?oru and it appeared from the testimony that all the part Fitzsimmons took In the quarrel was to strike Pinnkett In ttie lace with his list at the time he was making an at tack upon Catou. The jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. JEFFERSON MARKET POLICE COJRT. Grand Larctny. At the Jefferson Market Police Court yesterday, before Justice Cox, a woman named Mary Allen j was charged with stealing a quantity of diamond jewelry and money, all of the value of $.'1*4, from l^opoid L. Ooldens, ol 1,'J22 Broadway, l'he testl i mony showed that the prisoner hail entered the back room of the complainant's stor" upon tils in ; vltation, and while there perpetrated the robbery. She wan committed in default of $l,uoo to answer. Youthful llnrglurs. On Thursday afternoon ftve boys were discovered by an officer coming from the premises West Fourteenth street, through a grating which led to the sidewalk and had been forced open. Suspecting that a robbery was contemplated or had already i beeu executed the oillcei chased the boys, but only succeeded III arresting Thomas McUlnals, the others effecting their escape. MH'ilniiis gave his age as twelve. It was found on searching the premises from which the boys had wiine that, a quantity ef lend pipe had boon packed ready lor re moval. McOlnnls, when taken before Justice Cox yesterday, pleaded not guilty, but was committed lor trial In default of $l,ooo hall. COURT CALENDAR?TlilS OAT. TNiTRn Statks District cot i t iv Bamcrittct *OK VOMTfTARV CASKS. ? Nh, 3WW, .!H<?4, :???<-', MM. 401*, 403ft, 40!?, 4030, 40: ., KKW, 40C9 404a, 4044, 4045, 4040, 4047, 404S, 4050, 40:.!, KW. Argu ment calendar? >'es. 2M4. 820V. iiJOf BROOKLYH COURTS. SUPREME COURT-SPECIAL TERM. I eiterds^'i Decisions* By Judge Barnard. II. D. McGovern vs. J. Anderson and Another.? Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer; leave to de fendant to answer in tventj days, on payment or J. M. Trumbull vs. A. McKlnley and Another.? Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer. Leave to de fendant to answer in twenty days, on payment of M. Vollmer vs. M. Vollmer.?Report confirmed and judgment. J. Welsh vs. J. Ormond.?Execution in Sheriff's hands before sale must be in order of priority or as received. E. L. Handerson vs. H. C. Bowen et al.?Judg ment for plaintiff on demurrer, with leave to de fendants to answer In twenty days, on payment of costs. Judgment for defendants on demurrer; leave to phiintiff to amend in twenty days, on payment of coutB. CITY COURT-TRIAL TERM?PAS> L The Brooklyn Ferry Company's Suit. Before Judge Nellson. The Jury, in the suit of John Berry vs. The Brook lyn Ferry Company, to recover for services as sec retary and for the use of his office by the company, yesterday rendered a verdict in favor of defend ants. The amount claimed was $16,000. The com pany claimed that the plaintiff was a stockholder and director, and that there was no agreement

that he was to be paid for his services save by the advantage accruing from his position as attorney and counsellor the corporation. CITY COURT-TRIAL TERM-PART 2. Onlsn?y'a Failure. Before Judge Reynolds. George Dulaney sued the Blees Sewing Machine company to recover $1,062 alleged to be due him as his salary as superintendent. The case was re ported ni the Hekald of yesterday. On the part of thi; company it was claimed that Dulaney em ployed incompetent men, ami in consequence thereof they were damaged to the extent of $6,000. A counter claim for that sum was presented. The jury were unable to agree upon a verdict, and were therefore discharged by Judge Reynolds. CITY COURT-SPECIAL TERM. McHalplne, the Burglar. Before Judge McCue. Assistant District Attorney Levi Farron ap peared in Court yesterday to oppose the admission to ball of the desperate burglar, who was captured after a deadly struggle In the residence of Mr, Dingee, corner of M.v'rtlo and Clinton avenues. Counsellor Kldgeway asked that McHalplne be re leased on ball pending the examination before Jus tice Riley. Mr. Farron stated that the prisoner's real name was McCormack, and that he had already served two terms in State prison, from which Institution he was discharged a lew months since. Mr. Farron contended that as a rule Courts would not admit to ball parties eliarged with a felony. Councsellor Rldgeway cited the cases or Dr. Look up Evans and William M. Tweed, who were ac cused o! felonies, but who were admitted to bail. Judge McCue lemarked that the only question in the present case was whether to exercise such a discretion, if it was a fact that McHalplne had al ready served two terms in the State Prison he (Judge McCue) thought the jail was the only place for him. The prisoner, interrupting the proceedings, said, "I deny the statemeut, sir. I'm not the kind oi a man thev try to.niake me out." Judge McCue intimated that if there were any doubt about it he would allow Mr. Farron a reason able time to prove the truti of his assertions. The case was then adjourned until Monday morn ing, the prisoner being remanded. |Yesterday'a Decisions. By Judge McCue. * Joseph Fingletsn vs. Thomas Harris et at.?The decree must oe drawn so as to provide? First?Thatrthe defendant reconvey to the plain tiff the premises in question, upou repayment to him, the defendant, ol the sum of $l,ooo and in terest, and all other sums disbursed lor taxes, as sessments, Interest, and Insurance and repairs, alter making due allowance for the value or the use and occupation of said premises, and that a reference, if the parties -annot agree, be had, rtr the purpose of ascertaining said items. Second?That ii said plaintiff refuse to accept a reconveyance of said premises upon the aforesaid terms, that then the decree be made absolute as against the plamtifl dismissing his complaint. Third?That If the defendant shall elect to ratify said contract and retain the title and possession, then the said defendant shall execute to the plalnliff a bond secured by mortgage on the said premises, to secure to the plaintiff the repayment of said sum of $1,000 within sue year from date, the interest on said sum of $1,000 from May 1, 1872, to date of said mortgage to be paid in cash. This decree to be entered without costs to either party. Andrew S. Wheeler vs. John Cannnn.?Judgment against defendant., Gannon, with costs. No coats to be taxed as against the other defendants. CiUNTY COURT. Interesting to National Guardimen. Before Judge Moore. Yesterday Judge Moore discharged Henry McKewen, who had been Imprisoned in tlie Ray mond Street Jail for non-payment of dues and flues I as a uiemt>er of the Forty-seventh regiment N. G. 8. N. Y. It was held by tlie officers of the regi ment that McKewen was a regularly eullsted mem ber, ami bad failed to pay any duos or lines subse quent to his enlistment. A writ of habeas corpus was obtained from Judge Moore on application of General J. S. Catllu. and It. J. Yorke was appointed referee to inquire into the facts. McKewen claimed that his enlistment was ob tained by false representation. On Tuesday last the reieree submitted the testimony to Judge Moore, who yesterday rendered the following opinion I have carefully road the toitimony In this case, and have concluded ihut the prisoner mutt be discharged on tlu* ground that there is very great doubt whether he wan ever duly sworn to the enlistment papers. I think that Hie preponderance of testimony 11 that he was not regularly and duly sworn. Prisoner discharged. May 2j, 1873. H. A. MOORE. COURT OF APPEALS CALENDAR. Albany, N. Y., May 23,1873. The following is the Court of Appeals day calen day for Monday, May 26:?Nob. 185, 187, 133, 134, 14, W, 137 and 128. _____ BOARD OF POLICE. \ President Elected and a Superintend ent Appointed \'estecday-?Hope? of the Hungry. The excitement that has bo long prevailed in the neighborhood of the City nail among local politi cian^ was transferred to the Central Police Office yesterday. From an early hour In the morning crowds of hangers-on and followers gathered in the vicinity of the building. The cause of the unusual interest to many men was the expectation that the new Board would organize at an early hour and proceed at once with the busi ness of making vacancies and appointments. It had been rumored that the movements oi the Com missioners were clogged by legal difficulties ami as soon as these wire cleared awav the business of getting into shape would be at once undertaken. These sensational stones only served to keep the office-seekers in subjects of conversation. They had no foundation what ever in lact. and only readied the ears ol the Com missioners when they had gone the rounds or the i cliques. One of the tales was to the eirect that Mr. Henry Smith was In some difficulty about the presidency ami there was uneasiness In the Board about the matter. Among Til ? COMMISfllONKKS THEMSELVES there was no suspicion of anything of this kind. They made up their minds to clect him their presi dent, and carried out the intention last evening, it was done not ouly as a imirk of recognition | for his long service but as a demonstration or ! the opinion of the Board as to his capability to flu I the place. Mr. Smith did not seek the chair, be cause the duties ol the position are very arduous and keep him almost constantly iti the city. He seemed pleased, however, with this notion of the other commissioners, and the Hoard entered npon Its term of office last evening amid the most cordial good feellnir all round, ihis augurs well for the future, and will, no doubt, tie productive of much good, commissioner Oliver Chariick was made Treasurer, and the other Commis sioners were then allotted their places In the bnllding. Commissioner Hugh Uardner will occupy the room just, vacated by Mr. Manlerre. Commissioner Russell uikes the one between it and that iormerly occupied by Judttc Bosworth, and General Ouryee will use the room from which Judge Bosworth so reluctantly retired. THE ORRAT QtTSSTION of the hour, after the announcement that the Presi dent was chosen, was the Superintendent. Friends an 1 partisans of each of the applicants lor the of fice talked loudly in support ol their candidates, ami but few seemed to know with any certainty who the coming man would t>e. It was well un derstood Mr. Kelso would be dismissed, for he had been requested to resign the day previous, and the man who was to succeed him was the one all eyes were settled on. Inspector Walling had hosts of admirers, and evidently stood well with the public, but Mayor Havemeyer was on the side of Mr. George W. Matsell, and he was appointed to the place. The information of the choice spread rapidly, and Mr. Matsell's friends as sembled in force to congratulate him. Superin tendent Kelso very graciously and politely oon dnctcd his successor to the chair of office and con gratulated him warmly upon his good fortune ami sur?esB. Theso kindly offices were but coldly received by Mr. Matsell, and his man ner In receiving them was anything lint attractive to a stranger. The ffcet that Superin tendent Kelao was dismissed ayd Suwerintemiwit , Mataell pat back Into bin old place was at once telegraphed to the precincts all over the city, and at six o'clock the new regime was In full sway. Weepy sergeants and lounging roundsmen bad bet ter look out now. New brooms have a reputation all their own and there Is very probably a good deal of changing to be dune the next couple of week*. AFFAIRS AT THE CITY HALL Tlw Late "Army of Occupation" Recon noitring the New Department*?Mr. Church ReqaeiU the Withdrawal ot Hla Nomination?The Case of Cornelias Farley Under Investigation. The City Hall was intensely dull yesterday. There was no meeting of either branch of the Common Council, no nominations made, very few talked about, and, In fact, very few people looking for them. All the interest appears to bp centred in the Commissions Just organized or in process of organization, and the small-fry politicians have, as a body, flitted away to Police Headquarters, Firemen's Hall, the Board of Health and the Commissioners of Charities and Correction. A few men lingered listlessly in the corridors and lounged about the Mayor's offices. Some of them wanted to see the Mayor and some didn't. A few of the Aldermen were about and one or two of the new Commissioners. The most interesting item of news prevailing was the fact that the Mayor received yesterday morning a letter written by Mr. Frederick E. Church to a friend, in which the writer requested his friend to call upon tlis Honor aud request the withdrawal op mk. ciii'Rcu's name as a nominee lor Commissioner of the Department or Parks, nils action on the part ot Mr. Church Is unquestionably prompted by the fact that Ills nom ination had beeu discussed tn so very unseemly a manner by certain members of the Hoard of Aldermen on Thursday. Mr. Church Is the famons landscape painter, aud resides principally at Hudson, Columbia county. The office or Park Commissioner is not a salaried position, but some of the members of the Hoard of Aldermen made quite a tough onslaught on the nominee, on the ground that he was not a resident of tins city, and that interests so especially dear to New Yorkers and the subject 01 so much pride to the city should be entrusted to a resident who would be able and willllug to devote the necessary time and atieution to the duties of the office. Had it not been lor the strenuous efforts of some of tne kindly disposed members of tne Board Mr. Church's name would probably have been rejected, but THIS NEEDLESS AFFKONT to a worthy gentleman was happily averted. The Mayor was not prepared to stute exactly what ac tion he would take in regard to the letter, but there is no doubt that he will, at the meeting of the Aldermen on Thursday next, ask leave to with draw trie nomination and that his request will be acceded to by the Hoard. Mr. Wilder, the Mayor's private secretary, yester day heard statements in reference to the charges against Cornelius Farley, candidate for re-appoint ment as city marshal. Farley's nomination has beeu coullrmed by the Board ot Aldermen, but in consequence of a complaint made against him on affidavit the Mayor withheld the issuance of Far ley's warrant. THE CIIAROE AOAIN3T HIM Is that in January last, while in the discbarge of his duty, alter arresting a defendant on civil process, he ottered to allow his prisoner to go t? any hotel he chose lor the night on condition that the prisoner would give him $60 for his indulgence and pay expenses for the two at the hotel selected. Tne party had only $10 about him aud offered that, but his tender was spurned with indignation and the rates were lowered to $23. The individual in custody found a friend who loaned him the desired $13, and Mr. Farley, as is alleged, was paid his demand. on a subsequent occasion Farley arrested the same gentleman on another process in the same trans action, and being unable to meet the lees, he was locked up and subsequently released on $600 bonds. According to the statement of the com plainant Farley took possession of the bonds, and upon the order of the Court setting aside the bonds the complainant called ou Mr. Farley to obtain them, andasked for the $400, which was directed to be returned. Farley abused him severely, so he says, and used the most ln>lecent language tow ards mm, aud he had some trouble in obtaining the restoration of his bonds. As it appears, Far ley had constituted himself the custodiau of tbe bonds instead of paying them into Court. MARSHAL FARLEY'S I)KKENCK is made up of "pooh-poohs,'' denials, shakes of the head and "explanations." Tne Mayor holds the case under consideration. There is no doubt that Farley's case Is uot the only one that ought to be inquired into before the warrants are issued, as the power vested in a city marshal is a very arbi trary one and is often outrageously exerted. A delegation of city officials from Boston called upon the Mayor yesterday to make some lnqulrlos m reference to the operation of the new charter and other affairs pertaining to the municipal gov ernment. They were, of course, courteously re ceived, and the Mayor gave them the information sought, after which they proceeded to visit some of the departments. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Brown?Perbqo.?In New Orleans, La., on Wed nesday, May 14, by the Ilev. B. M. Palmer, John Bbown to Carrie A., ouly daughter or the lute John W. Perego. Denison?Davison.?On Tuesday, May 20, by the Rev. Dr. Thomas D. Anderson, at the First Baptist church, PaiK avenue and Thirty-ninth street, Henry C. Demson to Miss Millie Davison. All or oMhis city. Titus?stokm.?On Thursday evening, May 22, by the Kev. Dr. Deems. Thomas J. Titus to Maria 1'utnam, daughter or the late John J. storm. Died. AEScniMANN.?On Thursday, May 22, Fbancoise Augustine ADELAIDE A esc II im ANN, aged 73 years, a months and 6 days. The funeral service will take place on Saturday, the 24th, at one P. M., at the residence of her son, J. A. Aesciiimunn, 1ft East Seventeenth street. The friends of the family are invited to attend, without further notice. Arthur.? At Marseilles, France, on Sunday, April fi, 1873, Edward Paul Arthur, of this city. Relatives and friends oi the family are Invited to attend his Mineral, at Triuity church, on Monday, 26th mst., at hall past three o'clock P. M. BARTON.?Suddenly, on Thursday, May 22, at Montgomery Place, Dutchess county, N. Y., of dis ease of the heart, Cora Livingston Barton, widow of Thomas P. Barton, and daughter or the late Ed ward Livingston. Her luneral will take place on Monday, 26th lnst., at twelve o'clock M.. from St. Stephen's church, Annandale. Her relatives and lriends are respect fully invited to attend. Train leaves Hudson River Railroad depot at eight o'clock A. M. Washington (1). C.), Philadelphia and Boston papers please copy. Binns.?On Friday, May 23. Olivia Joskpiiine, daughter of George and Emma Binns, in the nth year of iier age. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral on Sunday afternoon. May 25, at two o'clock, from 309 Hudson street. Binssk?On Wednesday, May 21, Donatikn Binssk, aged 69 years and 3 days. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, at the church of St. Vincent de Paul, In Twenty-third street, near Sixth avenue, on Saturday, 24th inst., at nine o'clock p. m. Buckbee.?On Fridav morning, May 23, 1873, after a painful illness, Henry H. Buckbkb, aged wt years. The relatives and friends of the family are re ?pe< tfuilj invited to attend the funeral services, from his late residence, 822 Greenwich street, on Sunday, 25th lnst., at live o'clock P. M. His re mains will be conveyed to Albany ror Interment. Albany papers pleaxe copy. Buckley.?Ellen Buckley, the beloved daugh ter of Timothy J. and Catharine Buckley, a native of Banteer parish, county Cork, Ireland, aged 2 years and 24 days. The relatives "and friends of the family are most respectlully invited to attend the funeral, on Sun day, May 24, at two o'clock P. M., irom the resi dence or her parents. 434 Pearl street. Bi rleioh.?On Wednesday, May 21, at Newtown, L. L, Gkoiuji BtJBi.iion, aged 28 years. Relatives and friends of Hie family are Invited to attend his funeral, which will take place from his late residence. Newtown House, Newtown, L. I., on Saturday, May 24, at three o'clock P. M. ( akv.?At Jersey city Heights, on Friday morn ing May 23, after a short illness, John P. Caby, aired 2ft years, 4 months and 17 days. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, this (Saturday) morning, 24th lust., at nine o'clock, from the residence oi Mr. John Mnrphy, Summit avenue, near the Iron bridge. The remains will tie taken to St. Joseph's church, where a solemn IiIl'Ii mass of requiem will be offered up for the repose or his soul. Cassidy.?on Thursday. Mar 22,1873, after a short but severe Illness, Mary Cabsidy, in the ooth year oi her age. The relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, Irom her late residence, 41ft Tenth avenue, on Saturday, May 24, at one o'clock. Clark.?On Friday, May 23, at 179 Varlck street, Mary, wife of Bernard Clark. Notice or runeral In Sunday's papers. Comer?In this city, on Friday, May 23, Mary E. Comer, widow of John Comer. The friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, irom the residence ot hor daughter, 91 Christopher street, on Sunday, May 2fi. at two o'clock P. M. Oonnell.?On Thursday, May 22, Thomas Cor nell, aged tift years and ft months. The relatives an t Mends of the family are ro spectfully Invited to attend tho funeral, on Mon day, the 26th lnst,, at halt-past nine o'clock, from his late residence, 20 Ka?i Fifty-lourtli street, thence to st. John the Evangelist church, Fiftieth street, between Fourth and Madison avenues, where a solemn requiem mass will be offered up ror the repose or his soul. The remains will be In terred in Calvary Cemetery. Coroan.?On Wednesday. May 21, Andrew J. Coroan, In tho .loth year of his are. Frioniia at tlie famllv are rusuecUuUv invited to attend the funeral; also members of Puritan Lotto*. F. and A. M., and members of the late Empire En ?lne Company No. 42, Irom sr. Mark'* chore h, enth street and Second avenue, on Saturday, M|| 24, at two o'clock P. M. Dalt At Westchester, on Thursday, May n, Sarah A., wife of Wmfleld Daly and daughter of Elizabeth and Richard Canavan, aged 18 years, 8 months and *20 days. The relatives and iriends are invited to attend the tuneral, on Sunday, May 26, from her late real* dence at Westchester, at two o'clock P. M. Decker On Thursday, May 22. Eliza A., widow of William A. Decner and daughter of Joshua R Brooks, Esq., aged 3u years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spec tiully invited to attend the funeral, from he* late residence, 191 Powers street, Williamsburg, oa Sunday, May 2fi, at ten A. M. The remains will be taken to staten Island for interment. Dknikk.?On Friday morning, May 23, Albkrt P.f twin brother of Gilbert II. Denlke, aged 62 years. The relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of T. a Denike, (06 Grand avenue, Brooklyn, on Sunday, May 26, at two o'clock P. M. Ditjcan,?On Thursday, Mav 22, Mart, widow of Thomas Duncan, in the 65th year of her age. Relative** and friends are invited to attend the fuucruL irom her late residence, :m? Madison street, on Sunday, 25th Inst., at one o'clock. Ditnlap.?On Thursday, May 22, Suphsua, Willi of Robert Dunlap. aged 67 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from be* late residence, 47 Chariton street, on Saturday 24th inst., at two o'clock P. M. Edmonds,?On Friday morning. May 23, Willi AM Edmonds, only surviving son of Thomas Edmonds, of this city, aged 46 years. The relatives ana rrtends of the family are re* spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his father, 232 East Seventy-eighth strict, on Monday, the 26th instant, at one o'clock Faonan i.?At his residence, 43 East Twelfth street, on Thursday, May 22, of acute pneumonia, Joseph Faonani, aged 53 years. The relatives and irienus, artists and members of the Union League Club are respectfully requested to attend the funeral at St. George's church, Stuyve sant square, at ten o'olock A. M., Saturday, May 2& Finn.?On Thnrsday, May 22, 1873, Mrs. Cathi rink Finn, aged 53 years. Her friends are requested to attend the funeral, on Sunday, May 25. at one o'clock P. M., from her lute residence, 629 West Forty-second streets Gardner.?At Astoria. Long Island CiTv, on Wednesday May 21, Julia W., daughter of Thomas J. and Mary Ann Gardner, aged 23 years and 11 months. The relatives and friends of tho family are Invited to attend the funeral, irom East avenue Baptist church, Hunter's Point, on Sunday, May 26, at two o'clock P. M. Gott.?On Friday, Mav 23, William O. Gorr, Jr., onLv sou of Willian O. and the late Maggie 11. Gott, in the 6th year of his age. Relatives and iriends are invited to attend the funeral, from the residence ofi his uncle, Mr. John Merritt., 140th street, between>Third and Alexander avenues, North Mew York, on Sunday, at two o'clock. Haight.?At Havana, Cuba, May 10, after ft short illness, Charles 1L, son of D. Henry Haight, In the 28th year of his age. Notice of funeral hereafter. Hanix?On Thursday evening, May 22, Alicb Hand, of Shannon Harbor, King's county, Ireland. The funeral will take place from 73 Hester street^ on Saturday, May 24, at two o'clook, to Calvary Cemetery. Hanrahan.?On Thursday evening, May 22, Am? Hankahan, relict ol James Hanrahan, a native ol Adaire, county Limerick, Ireland, In the 70th year of her age. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of her son in-law, James E. Thompson, 22 Claremont avenue, Brooklyn, on Sunday, at two o'clock, thence to Calvary Cemetery. Hahan.?On Wednesday, May 21, Annie Ha ha it, Med 16 years and 9 months, daughter of the late ciiael and Margaret Haran, parish of Ahamliah, county Sligo, Ireland. The relatives and friends and those of her uncle. Dr. B. Haran, are respectfully Invited to attend her funeral, this day (Saturday), from St. Andrew's church, corner of Duane street and City Hall place, where a solemn requiem mass will be offered up for the repose of her soul at ten o'clock; thence to Calvary Cemetery for Interment, at one o'clock precisely. Sligo papers please copv. Hklkt.?-On Thursday, May 22, Faknie H. Helkt, agea 8 years and 19 da vs. The funeral service will take place Saturday, the 24th, at two o'clock, from her mother's residence, 70 Eighth avenue. The relatives and friends of the famtly are invited to attend without further no tice. Hess.?On Thursday evening, May 22, Maroblla, youngest daughter of Abraham and Emilia Hess, in the 16th year of her age. The relatives and iriends or the fhmilv are in vited to attend the funeral, from the residence ef her parents, 249 West Fertv-eignth street, on Sun. dav morning, at half-past nine o'clock. The members or the Consrregation Shaarai Teflla are hereby notified to attend the funeral or Mar cella ness on Sundav, the 25th Inst., at hair-past nine o'clock A. M., from the residence of her pa* rents, 249 West Forty-eighth street. i. s. isaaus, secretary. Keknan.?In Brook'vn. on Thursday, May 29^ Patrick Keenan, aired V6 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from his late resilience, 516 Flushing avenae, on Sunday mornlnjr, at eleven o'clock. The remains will be taken to St. Patrick's church, Kent avenue, corner oi Wiliouirtiby avenue, where a solemn mass of re quiem will be offered for the repose of his soul, from thence to Calvary Cemetery for Interment. Kklleoher.?On Thursday, May 22. after a Ion# Illness Maruaret T., beloved wife of Timothy Kel legher. The relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, 842 Third avenue, ou Saturday, 24th inst., at one o'clock P. M. KNArp.?On Thursday, May 22, John H. Knapp, son of Elizabeth Bostick. Relatives and friends of the family are requested to attend the funeral, on Sunday, at one o'clock P. M.. from 7M Eighth avenue. Lindbmak.?On Thursday. May 22. of scarletlna, William P., eldest son of Ferdinand and Theresa E. Lindeman. aged 6 years and 7 months. Funeral from the residence of his parents, 14 Fnst Fourteenth street, on Saturday morning, at nine o'clock. l/icKwooD.-On Thursday, May 22, 18T3, Maroa rette 0. LocKwoon, In t he 64th year of her ajre. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the mneral, from th? residence of her son, Charles T. Atkinson. 358 West Eleventh street, on Sunday afternoon, at half-past one o'clock, without further Invitation. Lott.?At Flskhlll Landing, on Wednesday, May 21, at the residence of Mrs. William 0? Oakley, Mrs. Sarah Lott. aged 75 years. Funeral services on Sunday, 25th Inst., at one o'clock, from name place. Mead.?At ttte Navy Yard, California, on Tues day, November 26, 1872, Paymaster George L. Mkad, United Mates Navy. The relatives and friends and those of his father. George N. Mead, the officers of the Armv ana Navy, and members of the Masonic fraternity. are invited attend the funeral, at Grace church. Hicks street, Brooklyn Heights, on Tuesday after noon, May 27, at three o'clock. ? Mbyenboiw.?In Brooklyn, Willi a* Edwabd, eldest son of John B. and Annie Mevcuborg, uged 1 years and 10 months. The relatives and friends of the family, as well as the members of Steuben Lodge, No. 183, l. O. O. P.; United Brothers' Lodge, No, 356, F. and A. M? and the members of the Fifteenth battalion Infantry, N. O. S. N. Y., are respectfully Invited to attend the fu neral, from the residence of his parents, 42 North Portland avenue, Brooklyn, on Monday, the 26th of May, at two o'clock P. M. Mills.?on Friday May 2.1. at the residence of her husband, 5in sixth avenue, Anna J., beloved wife of T. E. Mills, actor. Morcan.?On Thursday. May 22, Mvrta I., wife of John B. Morgan, in the 64th year of her ago. Relatives ami friends are Invited to attend tne funeral, from her late residence, 232 West Twenty sec ond street, on Saturday, the 24th Instant, atone o'clock P. M. Bnnjtnr (Me.) papers please copy. McCor.?On Friday, May 2.1, Emm, daughter of William F. and Marv G. McCoy, agi-d 10 months. The funeral will tiiKe place iroin the residence of her grand-parents. 19 East Twelfth street, on Sun day morning, at ten o'clock. MoMail.?On Thursday, May 22, Margaret McMail, beloved wife of Henry McMall, In her 52d year. The relatives and friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, 52 Morrell street, corner or Varet street, Williamsburg, on Sunday, the 25th Instant, at two o'clock P. M. Pincknky.?At Satllla Mills, Go., on Friday, May 16, osman Pin?.:kney, ol this city, in the 43d year of Ids age. Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the Baptist church on Firty-flfth street, near Third avenue, on Sunday, 25t,h lust., at one o'clock. Burial In Woodlawn Cemetery. Special train from Grand Central depot at 2:45 P. M. oi aintance.?On Wednesday, May 21, 18T3, at his residence. 310 West Fourteenth street, of pleuro pneumonia, Jamk.s W. yt'AiNTANc'E, in the 28t!i year of his age. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from his late residence, on Saturday, the 24th inst., at half post two P. M. The remains will be Interred at saugertles, N. Y., on Sunday, the 25th Inst. Sciiroeokr.?At staten Island, on Thnrsday. May 32, after a short Illness, Auoust Schroboxh, in the 42d vear of Ills age. Hclaiivcs and friends are respectfully Invited to attend the fnneral. from his late residence, Hannah street, Totnpkinsville, on Sunday afternoon, at two o'clock. The remains will be taken to Greenwood Cemetery. smith.?On Friday, May it, Sahina Lorrira, wife of George Smith, in the 40th year of her ago, a native of Ballnm county of Mayo, Ireland. The loncral win take place from her late resi dence, 10 Roosevelt street, on Sunday, May 2b, at one P. M. Tompkins.? In Brooklyn, on Thursday, May 23, Ki.kazar Tompkins, in the Tflth year ofnls age. Fnneral from his iote residence, 1M Port Green# place, on 8fcturda . Mb lust., at three o'clock P. M. TrrrrsN.?On Friday, May 23, Criskti yonngcsl da ighter of W. Wheeler, aged 30 years. Friends ore respectfully invited to attend the funeral, from 1,034 second ave.n??. this te'aturdav) afternoon, at nni>^o?uv<*

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