Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 6, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 6, 1873 Page 3
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The Aanaal Regatta of the New York Yacht Club. A GALA DAY ON THE WATER. Twenty Yachts Compete for the Club Prizes. A Brilliant Assemblage Witness the Sports. The Course Not Made Within. Ei#ht Hours. YACHT RACING IS JUKE A FAILUBE. flu annual regatta of the new York Yaobt Club for 117* was sailed yesterday, but from want of wind no yacht made the coarse In eight hours, m required by tbe rules of the.Club, and, con sequently, the regatta will be sailed again to-day. In every other point of view the regatta was an immense success, and the ladies on board the different steamers, the majority of whom, hav ing no interest in the respective speed or the contestants, go really for a pleasant sail down the bay, most have realized their expectations t? the fullest extent. TH* COMMITTEE BOAT C. Chamberlln, with the members of the presB and a large party of guests on board, left pier 28 East River, at half past nine A. M., and proceeded to Staten island, where the yachts were quietly awaiting the orders of the committee. The weath er did not promise well, recalling the lines Day after day, day ?ft?r day, .. _ We ituck?nor breath nor motion As idle as a painted nblp Upon a painted ocean. The Narrows presented quite a lively appearance, with the blue waters dotted over with steamers and sailing craft of every description. Among TflB STEAMERS PRESENT were the Plymouth Rock, Twilight, D. R. Martin, William Fletcher, Beth Low, Magenta, Henry Smith, Winona and Pleasant Valley, with the steam yachts Emily, Wave, Lurline, Mischief and Others. The starting signal was given from the 8. Cham berlln and the yachts crawled slowly over the line. Tbe schooner yachts Enchantress, Columbia, Tarollnta and Fleur de Lis, each with a large party of guests on board, sailed along with the fleet, al though not competing for the prizes. Messrs. Krebs and Chase represented THE COMMITTEE on board the Chamberlln and Mr. Westray re mained on the Club steamer Twilight. The ab sence of wind was certainly unfortunate, as there were more spectators on the water than have been present at any regatta since the memorable race lor the Queen's Cup in 1870, and, naturally, many went home disappointed at not seeing tlje rues sailed out. The Peerless got considerably ahead of the rest of the fleet, and might, pos sloly, have made the race In time If she had not been headed off by a cnange ol wind, ou her way back from the lightship to aaudy nook. The yachts all looked well, newlv Minted and decorated and wearing a new suit of sails, looking white and clean in the bright June buu. THE RACE. _ , ? Yachting without wind is at all times rather dull, but yacht racing lu a calm is simply disgusting wearing out men and spectators. 1 esterday morn ing promised well, and at about eight o'clock there was a stood prospect of a pleasant breeze; but as time passed away and the hour lor starting ap nroacbed what little wind there was had nearly Sled away, and the yachts were drifting listlessly about, awaiting the starting signal. THE REGATTA , _ was sailed under the sailing regulations of the New York Yacht Club, and attentlou Is called to the fact that bvrecent action of the Club the rule restricting the number of men to be carried on regattas was rescinded, and yachts were alloweu to carry any number of men. tUB COURSE _ _ . was from the given line to and around a Rtakeboat at buoy No. ou the Southwest SpU, keeping It on the port hand in turning; thence to and around the Handy Hook lightship, keeping it on the star board hand in rounding, and return over the same course, keeping the southwest spit buoy on the starboard hand. Yachts kept to the eastward of buoys Nob. 9,11 and 13, on the west bank, goln* and returning, and passed between the judges boat and the stakeboat on arriving home. THE l'RIZES comprised four, of the value of $250 each:? One prize for the schoouer which makes the race In the shortest time, without time allowance. One prise for the schooner which wins with time allowance. One prize for the sloop which makes the race In the shortest time wltnout time allowance. One prize for the sloop which wins with time al lowance. By the rules no vacht shall receive more than one prize, and if the sclioonor or sloop which wins the prize of her class without time allowance wins also the prize with time allowance the latter will go to the schooner or sloop wlilon comes in second with time allowance. THB START was a flying one, and the time ol each yacht was taken as she crossed a line between a stakeboat, which was anchored in the Narrows, near Port Wadsworth, Staten Island, and the judges' steamer, the ?. Chamberlln. The signals for starting were given from the Jadges' steamer, as follows For a preparatory Hipnai one gun, and tne Yacht Club nag on the steamer lowered; and ten Minutes later, for the start, one gun, and the flag again lowered. The expiration of the time was marked by a third gun and lowering of flag. A short blast, or the steam whistle ol the judges' boat was given when the time of each yacht was taken as sbe crossed the bne in .starting. THE K Eli ATT A. The committee boat C. Chamberlln, alter leaving 'the stakeboat In position off Port Wadsworth, ?teamed about two hundred yards to the eastward and then let go her anchor. At twenty-two mln ' iBtes past eleven the first nun boomed rorth the preparatory signal, and the crews bracing up, the yachts began to edge down towards the line as fast as the light, fanning air would permit them. The following yachts startedj? R. Com. A. 0. Kit* aland A. B. Htockwell I'AfHJ I *1 A. f>. Hatch 10,MO 2 0# Kuthcrfurd Htu.wetant. i V.ltlH ? It Jacob Voorbli, Jr 8. J. Colgate K. K. Lopor. Ruftid Hatch Shepherd Homan*. K. Burd (Irubb J. R. Maxwell J. B. Herreahoft J. D. Smith j. R Waller J. J. Alexandre T. A. Htrange L. Livingstone Henry Vail (Hapham. e an 6 i9 7 M H 34 IX 14 10 M Not meaiureri. 0,4OC to 3U| II 10 4,4*7 21 All M 31 3,4*8 28 431 27 23 1,701 47 23| 4? U'l Nut measured. 2,77ft 2, .MA 1,933 1,818 24 11 .17 29 48 29 4AS2 AS III ? I A4 23 3 18 II 18 II 41 |H ft) 2J 12 The harbor looked unusually bright and gay. and the densely crowdcd steamers rushed to ana iro anxiously awaiting the start. The shores of Staten Island were sprinkled with spectators, and aeveral hundreds were prominently situated on the heights at the back of Fort Hamilton. At 11:32 a second report gave the starting signal, and, as tbe last echo reverberated over the surface ol the water, tbe schooner Viking crawled lazily across and started on her mug hunting enterprise, rhcrc was a lldiL fanning breeze iroin the northwest, and the yachts arrived at abont the first of tbe Aood. THB LITIT.B 1ANTHM, With the Herreshoff Brothers? Thsee flatter? bold left Bristol city. Th*r>? fluhrr* bold lett Bristol city, And UMy took a boat and went to **a, And they took a boat aad went to nee????e. SUpped over next, with designs npon the $250 piece mt plate, closely tallowed by the Peerless. Alter an elapse of about a minute and a hair the stately Madeliiae, resplendent in a new black dress, wltfi at gilt edge, passed slowly across, with the little ?loop Alert on her starboard quarter. Tnc schooners Kva and Dreadnaught came next in quick succes sion, the latter moving cleverly for a big keel boat in a light air. Two minutes passed away and then 'he hunous schooner Magtc, the winner of the queen's Cup in 1870, glided quietly aver the line as if unconscious of the admiration she attracted. Tbe sloop Vixen came next, lead taa on the Resolute, one ol that class fhat may be falrl* termed "a representative American centre board vacht." and vet one that requites wind to Show her Mlitnft qua I ties. The Madgte. of Stontng toi wituSii vShUu fiA-C?#a?oUore ly?| in* hale u4 hearty as he stood by the wheel, fol lowed o few aecooda in Advance of the sloop Qui Vive. Next in order came the Foam, with the retonlH Idler, looking hand somer than star, JW lowing ?iom la her wake, aid leading the sloops Grade and Ariadne. The well-known Palmer, the winner of many a cup, tailed saucily along, followed by the Alarm, with the sloop Vision a few lengths behind, and the little schooner Escort brought up the rear. The yachts crossed the line aa follows:? Viking n a M Hadgie n 44 04 luitbe 11 88 n Qai Vive 11 44 Oi Peerleas. 11 54 09 Foam 11 45 21 tlrrt. II * IS Idler II 4? IS adelclne 11 30 51 Uracie U 46 44 Kva II ? 09 Ariadne II 46 tt Dread naught..... II 50 30 Palmer 11 46 aft Magic U 41 ? Alarm 11 47 28 Vlaen II 41 <tt Virion 11 47 2H Besoiatc 11 43 40 Becort 11 90 51 The race up to the Southwest Spit was VKRT DMlMTBEKfTlNQ, as, in fact, there was barely enough wind to enable the yachts to stem the tide. The little fellows did pretty well, and as the breeze hauled around to the southward the Peerless hauled down on the star beard tack and took tbe lead. The little Qui Vive did pretty well and walked by her big competitors, ouietly dropping into second place and leading the Staten island representative by a few seconds. The Bristol pet did well, following cloae after the Peerless, bat as the breeze freshened tbe latter slid quietly ahead. The Madeleine held her position handsomely, hunting np the Viking. The yachts rounded buoy $x, on tbi aooTHwan srrr, as follows:? n jr. a a. jr. s. Peerless i M SO Vixen 2 10 41 lanthe 1 87 02 Foam 2 14 34 Qui Vive 1 67 06 Oracle t 21 34 ?iking 1 60 16 Ariadne 2 27 as Madeleine.......:...! OS 32 Virion 2 50 51 Palmar S 10 14 Idler t 40 XI As soon as the Judges had taken the time of the Idler the steamer S. Chamberlin steamed out to the lightship and awaited the arrival of the yachts. The wind still held very light and the prospects of a race began to look very shady. Alter dodging about for nearly a couple of hours the Peerless came aroundjjollowed about half an hour later Dy the lanthe. The chamberlin then STABTBO BACK for staten Island, tbe committee bailing each yacht as she went by, and telling the captain that the race would be sailed again to-day if the Peerless did not get in within the required eight hours. Most of the yadhts turned back towards Htaten Island, as all prospects of a race were now out of auestlon, aad, catching a little breeze off Quaran Ine Island, several managed to get home in good time. The Chamberlin waited off Fort WadBworth until abont 7:40, and then returned to New York. The Peerless and Iantbe were not then in sight. The race will be sailed again to-day over the same coarse and under tbe same rules. The judges' steamer, the 8. Chamberlain, will leave pier l, East River, better known as the Barge Landing, at 9:30 this morning. Tscktlaf Note. Yacht Caprice, Mr. Atley, from Orient, passed Whitestone yesterday, en route for New York. THE SUNDAY BOHOOL C0HVEHTI0N AT BIHG IAMT0I. Binghamton, n. Y., June 6,1873. This is tbe third day of the Sunday School Con vention, and tbe Interest continues nnabated. At the first session the Rev. John James, D. D., of Albany, delivered sn eloquent address on "The Place and Privilege of the Sunday Schools." The State Secretary, Hon. Edward Danlortb, of Albany, presented the annual report, showing, among other Items, the number of conversions in the schoolB to be over 13,000; the number of volumes in the libra ries is about 1,000,000 and tbe moneys raised by the schools for religious uses amount to over $500,000. Of the 1,600,000 children In the State less than one hair are In the Sunday schools connected with this body, allowing a vast field open for effort. Delegates were appointed to the Ohio State Convention at Akron, which meets next week. At tbe suggestion of the Finance Committee a considerable sum was pledged for the work of Sauday scuool extension, through the Executive Board. tltf. Henry C. Trumbull, Secretary of the Amerl an admlra?[/'Orientation in' detail of that important subject .be said:?"The senses are the ushers of truth to the soul's sight and bearing. J?y? tc&ching an old and Scriptural method, Sad may lie classi fied :?First, vivid description and allegory; second, story telling; third, the story represented by the object: fourth, object teaching: fifth, map teach ing; sixth, picture tes'cTunfc. The address abounded in One points and important details. This afternoon the section meetings of yesterday were continued with Increased Interest. Many im portant points were discussed and the impres sion is the Convention has not been excelled In value by any in tbe series. Much of the interest in the Convention Is das to Mr. George B. Ttmauir son, or Twjiy. w The chairman of the Executive Committee, Pro fessor W. F. Sherwln, of New York, conducts tbe musical exercises with much ability. WILUAMBBPRO SUNDAY SCHOOLS, A Grand Pa|?aat-Over Twenty Thou sand Sunday School Children, Teachers, Guardians and Friends In Lint. The anniversary of the Williamsburg Sabbath School Association was celebrated yesterday, when over twenty thousand cheerful Christians paraded the principal streets with music, banners, mottoes and flowers. The weatber was dellghtfol, and the bright snnllght and balmy breezes prevailing made tbe processionists unusually joyous and animated. The pageant eclipsed all the May anniversaries heretofore gotten up by the Association, and re flected great credit on all who had the management of it. Old bachelors and old maids gazed upon tbe little blossoms or humanity with undisguised delight, and sighed because they were childless. Bathers and mothers or families became so enrap tured with the buds or promise that they gave way to their reelings and klBsed the ofisprings of their neighbors with as much affection as they did their own. It was a glorious day tor the little soldiers or the Lord. They showed no symptoms or exhaustion aiter their long march, and when entering the school rooms of the churches to which they were attached after tbe parade they were brave and vigorous enough to get away with the tons of delicacies provided ror them without exhibiting any ratigue whatever. Tbe army consisted or fourteen divisions, each division having a marshal, the whole being under the direction of Grand Marshals John Westervelt, Watson sanford and Eugene G. Blackford. Inspector John S. Foulk, with Captain Woglom and a portion of his command, preserved excel lent order along the line, and not tbe slightest ac cident occurred. COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF HEW Y0M. Result of the Examination of, Students tor Admission. The candidates recently examined for admission into tbe Introductory department of tbe College of the City or New York assembled, pursuant to notice, at eleven A. M. yesterday, m the oollege chapel, to hear the results of the examination. Oat of some live hun dred and fifty candidates there are at present only about three hundred and fifty <who nave passed, but this number will probably be In creased by the committees who examine the cases of students who have not badly tailed indi vidually. The examination of tbe collegiate classes commences to-day and will continue until the i?th Inst. J0URHEYMEH HOR8E8HOEBS' STRIKE. At Academy Hall last night a special meeting of tbe Boss llorseshoers' Association was held. The attendance whs large. Mr. George Garland, the President, stated that tbe state of the Journeymen horseshoers, who were on a strike for tbe last two months from rail roan shops, demanding $4 per day, tad resolved on Monday night last at a meeting held In Germanla Assembly Rooms, Seventh avenne, to return to work at the old rate of wages, $8 60, and declared the strike at an end. Out or 3A0 men who were on strike only loo bad been reinstated in their old places. Now the question arose, will the bosses retnrn to the old rate, instead or pay ing *4?. Many or the men were worthy of the wages, but the city was flooded with incom pet en: men. Several oi the members then addressed the meet ing, and thought they should be left free to act, and not be bound, In conformity with a resolution passed a month ago at a mass meeting, to pay $4 per oay. The PresMenl said that matter would have to be considered at a special meeting, and the meeting then adjourned, tbe members un derstanding that a special meeting would be called to take the matter Into consideration early next week. THE H0B0?EH A8&E8&MENT 8UIT. The Eighth Street Assessment Sot Aside Bjr the Supreme Court. In the New Jersey Supreme Court at Trenton, yester day, Mr. Jsstiee Vas Hyekal delivered an <*>in ion In the ease known as Jie tloboken light* street rrrtumri. which was argued .act term o Court by Sr. Abbott, <>n behalf of the Hobo ken Land -and Improvement Company, and Sr. Re* *??, for the city of Hohoken. The amount of the asses*, meats made lor the Improvement was $IXI.I?R 21, whir* wmiict down s? the total cost, while the engineer'* esU mate wa? given a* 940,101 74. The Jsdgment oi tbe Court Is that a new amewiinent be made and old one Mt add*, on tbe ground* that the exuennaii involved were In esceas of the benefits to be derived. Jo?tk*e Van Hyckel *ald that the eatiauue made bv the engineer did set *pesk well i?r Ifcat j^ppeoaa'p abili^' THE MUNICIPAL beat.wt Another Uvoiv Day About the City Hall?A Modeat German- American Privateering Said?Two Nominations for Po liac Magistrates Had* The City Hall presented quite a lively appear ance about noon yesterday, Id maraed contrast with tbe quiesccnoe that baa prevailed there daring the past week. It was expected that the Mayor would send in a couple of nominations /or police magistrates, and everybody wanted to know who were to be the lncky men, particularly as a large delegation is interested in having one or two of the present incumbent* retained. Tbey stand a very poor ohance of being gratified. There was, of oourse, a whole world fan of speculations as to the nominees likely to be submitted at the meeting or yesterday, and of course tbey were, without exception, wrong?every one of tbem. The Mayor's nominations are in that pecu liar category of "things that no fellah can And out," as Dundreary pnts it. There was quite a large array of distinguished cltiiens in waiting on His Honor yesterday, but THE MOST PECULIAR PARTY that called was a delegation from the Central Ger man-American Reform Association, consisting of Samuel D. Howards and Dr. Scboennof. These gen tlemen represented to tbe Mayor that they came to represent the German reform I element, and to urge on him a proper consideration of the services and claims of tho organisation and its members. They also de | 8ired that Hto Honor would introduce tfeem to the heads oi departments and the members or the va rious municipal commissions. The real drift of their desire was to be put in communication with the various appointing powers, with a presump tive endorsement from the Mavor, which should lie to them a gutrn letter of marque, with which to go out privateering over the whole sea of patronage. The Mayor gave them a general letter?very general in its terms?"To the Heads of Departments and whom it may concern," setting forth that tbe delegation represented the 0. G. A. R. A., which was very desirous of aid ing tbe subjcct of municipal reform, and it was the belief of the organization that their efforts would redound to the best Interests of themselves, and of the city generally. The committee did not exactly like the idea of having things "bunched" in this way, and would have preferred a separate letter to each official; but the gentlemen left with only one letter between the two of tliem. It is now ?? EV? y ^ltateU what will tbe one do who has no letter to carry about T . , the board or aldermen met at half-past three o'clock, and there war a the c,urloa8 to witness the proceed ings. All the members were present, save Messrs Airtprmln K8*111' Monheimer Snd Van Schalek. ^ President, occupied the chair. St1cSSJZ'SXZZS!'""""'"- "> tfh^Lv.. ',ffer,)d a resolution pcrinit li?l.? tif kqoitable Life Assurance Company to J1*?1, three ornamental lamps in front of their trnH nf, ^ 1Broa<,way and Cedar street, the cen f?1. V l'e'tr an Illuminated clock and a drink ing fountain, the work to be done at the expense of the applicants and subject to the restrictions of the Department ol J'ublic Works. Adopted, were received from the Mayor trans ?????? ?nutt,' report of the Flre Marshal; also S1 8ale to the city a portrait by Trumbull of De Witt Clinton lor the sum of $2,600: J.1??.. ?f the City Chamberlain for the * Saturday, May 31?all of which were re,ferred to apprdprl#te committees. The Mayor also transmitted a communication re fernng to the life, public serving and lo.o OF JAMES L. okB, late Governor of South Carolina, Envoy Extraordi Miinster Plenipotentiary to' Russla ancl nrhX?n^Hnn LI? Com??I? Council take appro priate action in lioner of the deceased upon the a remains in tills city from 8t. Pcl?rs Derftitt^^?HUt,0nTft8 that the hody be ?n!i i in 8t*te ln lhe Governor's Room, and a committee, consisting ol Aldermen Koch Mccafferty, Ottendnrfer, Cooper ami Morris was aPTlienpr??itd<??tHlC0,th? nece88ary Preparations. lll? President announced the following changes of i t Hn?nr?,?DlWn ul the standing committees or the Board:?Alderman Clausen to be Chairman of Committee on Finance, vice Alderman Gilaey deceased; also to be member of Committees of Public Works snd Koads, vice Gilsey: also to ht ? member oi the Committee on Lapfo anrf Maces vice Monheimer. relieved at his ownremiostAN derman Monheimer to be a member of the com. ?2*21'" Streets and Pavements, vice Glleey, de ?A?Snl!nnn,,catlon wa8 received from the Mayor Laws oaf 1873, conflrmat,0n UD<,er chapter 678, , ... . T0 BK I'OI.ICE MAGISTRATES m'on T.CK,S,r V0, k> Airre" T- Acke, t and solo* Alderman Cooper rose and said that there wer? many important duties devolving upon this Doard but bethought there were none tuat had come or were yet to come before it that were oi ?ate? importance tnan that of determining the tltm?*M o[ candidate, for Po.lce Jus?l<Shff. Ue had In his mind a certain project to enable the Board to c?rrv out fully their views on this snbjec??and & proposed to make a motion that all the nomina tions submitted to his Honor tke Mayor be referred to the Committee on Law or this Hoard or to a special committee, and that said committee shall organize a public moeting and Invite the citizens generally and the Bar Association to come for muVi&'SSSS^ vlews and ,,,8CUS8 the ?nations be laid on the table and tL moUon was adopted, ln conformity with the action taken with The Hoard then adjourned. , _ THE CANDIDATES. ?~ifPe. T* Ackert, nominated for Police Magis trate, Is a native of Hew York, about thirty-five J???8a lawyer by profession. He is very well and favorably known anions the mem bers of the Bar, and hla reputation is unquestioned ,^Di r !ome 3reSr" Wantifled with politics in this city, but has not held anv public offlce and is one or the Scribes of the Tammany Hoclety.' ?J?.. S011 Streeter is a young mau o: about 8 1at,vc of Vermont, and, though com paratively unknown in New York, is, nevertheless h?.?? *a<1 endorsed by gentlemen of uuS t toned repute. His acquaintances are lew but clmtMhv w SOrt.- M 11 48 Ra,(l he iB "?P portcd by WilliamM. hvarts, ez-Judve Plerreoont Lieutenant Governor Robinson. Alderman v'ance and Commissioner Wheeler, lie is a lawyer by Eli,-evn2?,.!Lr?PuW,can,npol,t,c8; has resided in Hew YorK about two years. A canvass of the state of feeling made by the reporter after the adjournment was of such a na SEOrSlViZ ,very l,tt,c rtouht of the confirma tion of the nominees, many of tbe Aldermen ex fiona'118 th?m8e,ves B8 8atislled with the nomln'a 8UICIDAL MAJTIA IN PATER80N, N. J. John Frederick Spaerll, a 8wiaa, about thirty, throe years of age, living at 07 Market street, Paterson, committed suicide yesterday morn ing by shooting himself through the head with a small revolver. The bullet went Into one ear, and going clear through tbo brain, came to the surface on the opposite side, where it was extracted. Deceased was formerly a manufacturer of silk trimmings in Spruce street, Paterson, but ai>oat sixteen months ago he failed, owing parties in New York some ten thousand dollars, since that time he has done little or nothing, his wife supporting heraelf and <*"d? wlih "?"* warping," which she did at her time since lie received a letter from creditors in New York, to the elfcot that ir he did not settle up he would be arrested. Every time that he got drunk since he threatened to take his on Wednesday night, about midnight, he Vfj? , home drunk, and he waH nrobahlv still under the effects or liquor at Ave o'clock yes ?h . thmor? '? when he committed the act. so !i r? no doubt that financial difficulties and dissipation were the causes that led to the suicide. There was no one ln*tho room at the time. His wile heard the shot, and, running into the room, found him lying dead upon the floor "Ie reviver at his side. Coroner Amiran I h,5ne,t> an<1 the Jury rendered a verdict of suicide in accordance with the above lUClH. one Lomg Koch, a Oer w T ^reet, Paterson, having a dls pute with bin wife about money matters concluded be would end his tronbles by committing saiclde. He Jumped into tho river, but scampered to tbe . u <'lUc,c ? poomwo, evidently -rl . t&at plan wa* not aatls . ^.J1? QDd?rtook to cut Ms throat III J'i^ng flr*t one and then another, which he had borrowed from some irlends, bnt, owing to the dulness of the razors or the thick ness oi his skin, he only succeeded ln inflicting two or three little flashes that did apt amount to any thing, and then be abandoned fcfTe Idea, tied up bis

usual * went to work yeaterday morning aa The annual closing recaption or tbe Literary dans of the Cooper Uiimci for the advancement of science and art will take place Saturday evening, L1?tl,e large hail of the Union. Addres** ana readinicH will be delivered by members of ihB clam and to Proftntvr J. is. Frotuaii^, WEST POINT. Close of th# BualMtira ?f the New C?4*ti?IHit of the Fortoaatc Onii? ???I* Battery Drill. Wbt Point, June 5, 1873. The examiners of the Academy decided to-day the question that they had under consideration and promulgated the list of the fortunate youths who are to he educated at the expense or the nation. It will he seen by a perusal of the list given below that the colored youths and their companion In arms, Master butler, have passed the first ordeal, and are now duly entered, of the 134 young men who presented themselves forty-nine have been rejected, the remainder, eighty-six, passed their examination creditably. The following Is the list:? aSSTi/Wt'v Mich- Martin, M , Vt. Barn*^ ?S: *sun. James D? ind. ?2r?? JJcCrlmiuoD, Ariosto. Ark. n lb- 1 Y- McDill. Ueurve K., wl?. Baxter' imS?*^. ii Snn- JJcD?n*l?l. l'avid N. Tean. SurkWtm?' ?'L- IJ McMartU, John, N. V. SufrvEHSKV1-! "i." *?!?. Stephen 0.. III. Soon'. liSSAS Ma "urray. CunllfTb il.. N. Y. 5S?l?' j2I?h u 'm}0- Ne?bit, William II., Vl. V. ?d?, Ottarton, Andrew, N v. BrlnipuM i 'l'. /' Jarter, tbeopluluf, N. C. raa?f83:.;s.gj1?,? isS$Sw v-' 8e'S?'?T SW?&fc?88r ?&VSr SassK t. &. teftarsri-as: ul^ r'ui 5" L1**'*0- Soudor, JcBn W. a, Penn. uulbruitli, Win. W., Peon. Surinttutt, Howard a Ohio flalt-wood, Charles H? Va. tttoTfe itoirin.Ala" G em, WrflLjn W v'n HulUvan, J?hn I>., Wo. Sddlw I p '(L0, Thayer, fccrb*t P., Attarge. <lord?m Sfin ?? n o IboriDKton, Munrne P., la. uoraon, William B? Penn. Toilrt, Albert, Kaiina*. Baden, John J.. Texan. Walker .lumen B Hla iamu'oml, H. T., Idaho. Wayma?,1Baraaei'r. Ky. HeBcwald, John F. 0., Ind. Whitwortii, John K., N. c. M ? tVn?-.A?lii:ge. Wilder, Willier K., Mich. Hull, ? barley, Miik. Wilcox, K. Karon., Ai Large. Jt|iikin*, P. r., At Law. Williams, John W. Va. ?"}?< i'oury. N.<5. Williams, Win. H.. V. T. I/)dpr, ?. HnwtrL N.J Wilson. Richard H., 111. Ixmau, hd ward Sr. N. J. w.svl, William T.. III. Q*li"e"^,',T.cPn- Woodward, Charles fl. if annoy, Solon K, Ohio. Tiie cadets of the second class drilled at the siege battery at the Point this evening:, and practised firing at a target, to the great satisfaction oi the visitors. The target practice was excellent. THE CADET OUTRAGE. Barbarous Conduct of Several "Plucked" Cadets at the Naval Academy?A Col ored Boy Stoned and Locked In a Boat House. Annapolis, June 5. 1873. Yesterday evening several midshipmen who had failed in their examinations and were to be dropped from the rollB of the Naval Academy mado an assault upon Conyers, the colored cadet from South Carolina, who was also among the failures. They locked a boat house door on him while he was bathing, and, when he attempted to get out, stoned lum. Ills only injury was a small scalp wound on the back of his head. O'Keele, of New York, Maun, Rowan and Lockett were the midshipmen concerned. They hate been put in close confinement, and a report made to the Secretary of the Navy. They would have been expelled irom the Academy Air ;?.Vlr"^? !!as.8 the reRolar examinations, even if this ailair had uot occurred. Commander Breese succeeded Captain Carter to day as Commandant 01 the Naval Academy. I th5 *?.yBi !!' Wave> or New York, arrived at the Battery0 y aml rau a8ro,,n<> abreast of 1 The Outrage Reported to the Wavy De- I pertinent. Washington, June 5, 1873. I The Secretary of the Navy received a telegram ! to-day from Annapolis, announcing that Midship- j men Young, of Mississippi; Butterfield, of Kansas; Lockett, of Georgia; rfowftn, of West Virginia, and Munn, O'Keefe and Gridley, of New York, have all ,c>ni.rciI1W!rne(' ln ttn assault upon the colored midshipman, Conyers, by attacking mm with stones, rhe riotous midshipmen hsd all failed in their ex aminations, and would have been dismissed from the Academy regardless of tills offence. They are hurPU Cl0*e couUucuiuI,t- ^'ou/ers is not seriously THE NAVAL CADETSHIP. Examination ot Public School Pupils for an Appointment to the Naval Acad emy. An examination was held at the ball of the Board or Education yesterday of candidates for the appointmoot as Midshipman Cadet at the An napolis Academy, offered by the Hon. David B. Mellish, Congressman irom the Ninth district, in this city. The district comprises the Twentieth and Twenty-second wards, and the examination was confined to pupils of the public schools ln those wards. As early as nine o'clock thirteen hopeful young lads presented themselves at the hall, where a board, consisting uf Colonel Joel W. Mason, Thomas c. Acton, Henry D. Lapaugh and Joseph CudUpp, were present to superintend the examination. Mr. Henry Kiddle, City Superintend entiof Schools, took chaTge of all the arrangements, while Mr. Harrison, Assistant Superintendent n! ^aminarschoels, conducted the examination. Dr William A. Ewiug examined the thirteen appli cants at to physical qualifications and rejected nve because they lacked the required height. The remaining eight then seated themselves at the School Commissioners' desks and replied ln writ ing to the questions propounded. The examina tion included reading, spelling, writing, anth metlc, geography, history and grammar, and involved the ready answering of some unusual and rather knotty questions. In arithmetic examples were given In decimals, tractions, analysis, Ac.; In geography a list of the five prin cipal seaports of the United States, ln order ol importance, and their main exports, was among the problems intended to ex ercise the youthful brain; and in history an account of how, when, from whom and under what circumstances California was acquired was among the knotty conundrums the applicants had to answer. Tho successful candidate, after an examination[that.lasted some hours, was Thomas William Dobble, the youngest lad in the company, aSOTiffi. eo.KMd??imm5TMng' 80; WrU,ng' 91 = ""thmetlc, t.?T?u?A.?,Dofcb,e' a handsome lad. with brown what dark complexion, P.? ? well built. lie will not be fourteen [ ?.n.,n>r September, being, la fact, almost too young to suit the reqairements of academical rnle. He Is a native of New York, tbe son of Scotch parents, living at ftM West Forty-third street. TEE BUSI8 WIFE KUSDEB. The inquest into the cause of tbe death or Mary Boms, who was rataliy beaten by her husband, Patrick, on the 28th of last month, at their abode, the tenement house M South Eighth street, Brook lyn, E. D., was concluded, before Coroner white hill, yesterday afternoon, it appears that both parties were intoxicated and quarrelled, when the husband struck his wile on the bead with a hay "h P?Bt-niortem e xamination or the body hahitl Th? woman to have been or Intemperate i M? i , J r"Pdert'<' the following verdict h? rt!!!h nn m? itory Burns, came to ' irom hemorrhage and shock to her system, pro<1ucod by a blow from her bus band. at no Aoutli Eighth strwt, on^SavJ?, her system having lioen depleted by alcohol." . *a\tj?er?nP?n committed to jail to await the action of the Crand Jury. SUICIDE IE EUD80E STREET. Coroner Young was yesterday called to #30 Hud son street to hold an Inquest over the remains of Mrs. Hannah Enrlght, a widow lady, who died from the effects of a dose of Pans green. Mrs. En ?ifu'nJrnnrhrt'wtM fc1? poison for the purpose of n 5 ln,e?ted the house, and while *? ?TWtsttble desire to .tt,^wlUl tbe./eMlt above slated. There oiP.ili *hy she should take the hUi?r_e? coniortable health and was comparatively happy in her domestic relations. 8010 IDE OF A B0AEDIE6 HOUSE fi?wa. She Takes Poison. Yesterday morning Coroner nerrman received information that Ellen Murphy, an unmarried woman, fifty-five years of age, who kept a boarding house at is Beach street, had committed suicide !w1iP'?n.hi'>r??v'on8 swallowing a quantity of oxalic acid. Deceased had been Intemperate In her habits for many months past and wS^rdUigiy seemingto care but little about iewE ?f,her whoaBe or other business aOMrs. ttrldget McLangblln, a domestic In the house, saw deceased mix and swallow something from a oup, but did not know wnat it was ln MbM^MnrnhJ^Shft n*rWfcnl" the woman dead. mum Murpnyv who was a native of IreiAmi him a brother living In New Jersey, who, lt ta sunnaii<i THE WJLWORTD MURDER. The Inquest to Take Place at Half past Teo To-Day. ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE FUNERAL. How the Prisoner Bears Himself in the Tombs. The Caae to Go Before the Grand Jnry on Monday. There were very few new developments in con nection with the Walworth tragedy yesterday. The intense excitement tnat prevuiied for the previous days had i n a great measure abated, and, although the affair waa considerably talked of, it waa not the absorbing topic ol conversation. Many rem iniscences of the dead man are being brought to light now that he is forever goue, and some stories are told ol good qualities which he possessed, which show that his nature was not entirely l>a*e. One of the effects ot his tragic death has been to cause an extraordinary demand for his writings, par ticularly those in which reference is supposed to have been made to his wile and his family troubles. The one most called lor Is "Bev erly," of which he made himself the hero. In this work the hints thrown out. taken in connection with the occurrences of the past few days, are so strong that there can be no doubt he had hlB wife and his unhappy differences wit h her in his mind when he was writing. A strange story Is told of hIs latest literary offort, "Married in Mask," which Is now in course of publication in the columns of the Sew i'orlc Weekly- It is said that In the closing chapters of the work he prophesies his own end and foreshadows that his "taking off ' would be suddcu and tragic. Inquiry at the office of the Weekly proved that the story was in some measure true, and the circumstance is remarkable, showing, as it does, thai he bad fears for his life, which were, unhappily, too well grounded. Walworth was a man eminently fas tidious and proud or his handsome person; he was fond of exhibiting himself in the streets or our large cities. When his best work?"Warwick: or, the LoBt Nationalities or America"?appeared It created a great sensation, and its author was eagerly sought alter and hisBoclety courted in iashi unable places. "Warwick" is the llnest crea tion or his brain, and displays his peculiar quali ties in a marked degree. He had not wbat could bo called a great mind, but he had A RUM ARKM1LY CLEAR AND BRILLIANT ONE, and tr he had lived he would, doubtl"ss, have at tained a considerable eminence In the ranks of literature. "Warwick" was dedicated to Marlus Phillips, or the Home Journal, with the following sentiments :? IIIn word* are bond*, his oath* arc oraclcs; Ills love slncore. hi* thought* im mariilnte: Hi* test* pure iucwucngcrx sent troiu lit* heart; Hi* near' a? t'ur from fraud as heaven from earth. WalworWi, without ahundreth part of the gemns of Dyron, possessed in a marked degree many of the latter's characteristics, i.ike the great poet, he was haunted by a morbid egotism, and was rond of parading himself and his troubles in almost every work he gave to the world. Ukc Byron, I16 was unhappy in his marrlacc relations, and, though he was Wjnselfjhe cause, tills domestic in felicity prove? to" He the T>aKe and enrse of ins lire, lie had everything at the outset of his career calculated to make lils alter life prosperous and happy, lie had a liaudsome compclencj, talent and Renins, and a loving and beautiful wife, but he voluntarily chose to make lila life and the lives of those connected with liitn miserable, and lie has paid the penalty with hlq Ate. It has been stated, on what seemed to b^good authority, that Mr. Walworth was a spemilhrut, but it seiiuw tnat this statement was no(entirely true. The revenue which la lute ye&rs he received irorn his father's . estate Was small, and ills literary I?nor& did not realize enough to make mm rich. Hut whatever money he had he?pent it upon himself, leaving his wile and children to shllt as best they could. Were It not that Mr-. Walworth Is a woman in a thousand she could never have battled against adversity and poverty as she did, and the sympathies or all true hearts wUl go out to her In this hour ?r dark afflict ion The family consists or six children, or whom Frank is the eldest. He had always borne a good charac ter and did wnat he could to assist his mother in maintaining the family. A ratal sensitiveness led him into the commission ol an awful crime, wholly luexcasuble and unjustiflaole, no matter what the provocation had been, and however much people may feel lor I1IH UNFORTUNATE r08ITf0N. Those who would do as he did will Pro^al?lv be taught a lesson by his example, which will show that they live in a civilized age and a Christian land; that there are laws lor the redress of gru-v nuces and wrongs amply sufficient for the protec tion or public and private interests, and the trans gressors of these laws must know that they can not take the sword or justice Into their owii hauds without incurring a fearful responsibility. Public opinion has probady never been more strongly excited than It is in reference to the preseut case. It Is universally conceded that the lather nad inflicted great ?n?l ?rrtcvous wrongs upou in.* wife and family. but that he should i>e called to account and murdered lor his conduct by his own son Is something so monstrons that the feeling or the community Is Inconceivably shocked, used as we are to scenes of horror. "The lathers have eaten sour grapes, and the children's teeth are set on edge," Rang ttie Hebrew prophet, in one of his sublime flights, and I the prophetical utterance is being verifled in a striking manner in our own day aud country. I THE l'RISONER IN THE TOMBS. i Frank Walworth rose at an early hour yesterday ( I and dressed hiniBell. The morning papen were brought to him and he read them careiully. His , breakrast was brought to him Ironiarestaarant and he made a hearty meal. He see? wholij uu conscious af the enormity or the crime which he has committed. He talks very little, andl Isi a great | deal more reserved than when he was first taken , to the prison. No one Is admitted to see htm with out his consent, and by thc advlce orhis wunsel he very properly re ruses to talk anv of the circumfttances connected with it. 1118 cell Is one ol historical wlebrtt.^ having been pre vionniv occupied bv Bleafcley, who, like hto wc cessor. murdered a near relative?his niece. The i cell Is plainly famished, but It is to be made more i comfortable in a day or two. ItIs .?nd*JStoodthat William A. Beach. ex-Judge Marvin and Charles i O'Conor will be associated in tt?e defence of the : prisoner?a lormidable trio, who wlll do all that , men can do to save him from the R*N?ws. Mrs. Walworth visited her son yesterday remained with him aliout an hour. What trans- | plred lietween them is not known, b"1 the visit of nls mother cheered the boy considerably. and he wul ,n better snirlts during the remainder of the i day. His counsei a*so called and had a wmsulta- | tlon with him. Early in the morning he walked up and down the tier on whlcn he is confined coolly I SmokingI cigar. The case is to be rapidly brought | to trial at the conclusion or TUB CORONBR'S IKQCEST. 1 It Is expected that the inquest will terminate to day, aud if so the case will go to the Urand Jury on Monday. The District Attorney was absent from his office yesterday morning, bnt Assistant District Attornev Alien said no time would be lost in bringing the facts before the Grand Jury. TUB rUNBRAL. . A The remains or the murdered man lay yesterday at the undertakers', Senior k Benedlct's. ln Car mine street. The brother-in-law of Mr. Walworth, a Mr. Dunning, visited the undertakers In the morning, and left strict orders that no person should, on any pretense, be admitted to see the body. A policeman was placed in cliarge or the door to see that this order was carried in u> effect, and he performed the duty in as manner as he possibly could. called during the day, and a couple or artists^ came to endeavor to procure a portrait, but they were all bluffed by the watchfol and anelent Cerhenis^at the door. The remains will be taken from^the uia dertaker's this morning and where they will be interred in the family burying ground. The inquest will be held III utt Twenty ninth precinct station house, at half-paat ten this morning. Bflfcet of ttt M?W? ?? ???<???? (Prom theBaratagtan, Ami.] Ai a boat eleren o'clock w-dfcj Mr. J&mep H. Breslin relilved irom Hugh J. Denntn,>of the 8tur tevant House, the Allowing de^atch:? Haw Toea, Jane X, IBS. "''ManSeRM? Walworth was shot three tiroes and silled in his rooa. at uw WarlMWSt House this morninK St seven o'clock, by his son Frank. UUUU. At one P. M. the following despatch, in answer to an Inquiry as to the trulti or the report and con firming tie above, waa received :? Haw Voaa, Jane 3, W7t B Ye?.J hT?hot~hIm dead In his (Frank's) room U?ls mom ing. He fired three shots. Freak has ?fr?ea hiaaltM. The report of the shooting spread like wlldflre. A crowd gathered about the telegraph offices, and exclttd comments were made on the affair. The Jmv*# ^ * W. B. Prench aaa D. T. Kttraie. The heroic woniaS was with her family and her school In the old Walworth mansion on Broadway, and waa almoat overwhelmed with emotion when the tuul tidlngrs were dlacloaed, but, for the nuke of her children, and sustained bj lier own firmness, she succeeded In repressing her S-let It appears that M. T. Walworth, irom wnoni rs. Walworth received a decree ol divorce some two years since, has Iwen in the habit ol writing the most violent, threatening and out rageous letters to Mrs. Walworth, and alio to . other persons here In Saratoga. The he letters annoyed Mrs. Walworth beyond measure, and youug Frank, who has been most loyal and devoted to his mother, has, as often as he conld. Intercepted his father's letters, and has had some correspondence with his lather, toward whom ha entertained tlie utmost repugnance. At one tlma last Winter, M. T. Walworth waa In town and young Walworth told his father that he must not coma near the house. There i? no doubt that M. T. Wal worth behaved In the most inhuman manner toward his family, and treated hit wife and chil dren like a brute before Mrs. Walworth procures her decree of separation. All of M. T. Walworth's own relatives condemned him, and sided and sym pathized wholly with the aggrieved wife anil mother. These facta were fully proved in conrt at the time the divorce waa given, and the character of tne fetters sent hy Walworth to his lormer wife will be set forth at the proper time. Mrs. Walworth had no Intimation whatever of the recent tragedy further than this:?On Monday sha* found that Frank, her son, had left home, leaving; word that If he was not home to tea he would not be back that night. On going to hi* room Mrs. Walworth found a conple of empty envelopes lying, on the table, addressed to her aon in M. T. Wal worth's handwriting, but found no clew u W whither he had gone. We learn, however, that? yesterdav morninjr young Walworth told Mr. Barbour, Ills confidential Trlend, that he was goliyr to Troy. He said nothing, however, about going] to New York, and until the news of the shoot ing came to-dav his whereabouts wan un known to his mother or frienr)# here. Fr&nJB Hardin Walworth is aoont twenty yeah ofi age. He Is the oldest of a family og six children, and since his mother's divorce ha* remained constsintly with her. fearing that vio lence might l>? Indicted on her at the bands of his father. Ho was a quiet, retiring young man. but had appeared for several days to be absent-minded^ aud abstrarer], as though some great grief were< preying on his mind. We know nothing 01' the par ticulars of the shooting?whether the son or the father was the agsrressor. He only know that ? terrible tragedy tin* fallen; that Mansfield Tracy Walworth, whether deserving death or not, has fallen by the luind of his son. The following is the editorial from the SaratooUM on the subject thk WAi.wonrn traakdy. We give our readers and lellow citizens sad UMM to-day. A lamlly whose name is honored and re-' spected like that of lew others In our midst ts sud denly plunged lu deepest distress. Mansfield 1? Walworth Is slain by the hand of his soa. Wei shrink irom revealing the painful domestic history of which tills terrible tragedy Is the awful climax. Mansiteld Tracy Walworth was the son or chancel lor Walworth. His wife was the daughter of Gene ral Hardin, of the I'niled Stutes Army. Their unloa came to be unhappy throngli the dissipation, excesses and debaucheries of Mr. Walworth, and about two years ago Mrs. Walworth re ceived a decree or separation and the custody of the children. suce then her iiusbund lias pur sued her and his family with what la described ta us as the niu?t malignant hatred, and lias threat ened the lives of his son and ether members of the* family. He was n man of considerable talent, lliag wife was a charming woman, and thoroughly cul tivated, and Ills six children?Frank Hardin being] the oldest?were more than ordinarily interest^ lng. (in this family falls thlB heavy sorrow. The entire community, knowing the noble efforts niadt Uy Mrs. Walworth to keep her trouble* lu the background and to rear and edncatot her children, will give tier their most earnest sym pathy In this hour ol her deepest tronble. Toe boy who has thus wreaked bloody retribu tion on his father will, we trust, be able to show that he was not the aggressor. The despatches say that Mans field T. Walworth went to his son's room, thus giving some indication that lie, aud not the son, acted on the offensive. We sincerely hope the act wus done In self-defence, or that at least It was the result oj provocation serious enough to furnish.iuaUllcatwn. We await anxiously farther information. MOTHER iTTERPTED PARRICIDE. Woman Prompt# Her Soil to Poison Hla Father?Lucifer Malclim and Lrsd Filings the Materia sis Employed, A shocking Instance ol depravity was brought to the knowledge of the Brooklyn police yesterday. The case Is one which Involves a no less heinous offence than an attempt on the part of a boy of eleven years of age to poison hntfather. The instigator of the crime Is Louisa Bangert, a r.ermaa woman, forty-seven years of age. It appears that the complainant In the case, one Christian Baugert, who Is a tailor by occupation and a resident of No. 161 Leonard street, E. I)., has been separated from his wife for the past few months. The partiefl have two children?a girl of fifteen years, who re sided with her mother, and Charles Baugert, who lived with his father. Charles has, however, en~ Joved the privilege of visiting his mother at he?, abode in Second street, between avennes A and B. Some weeks ago Christian lelt that he was not quite as well as usual, and, getting no better, he began to suspect that he was lielng poisoned lie some way or other. A day or two ago his suspi cions became aroused concerning his son's otilciousness In preparing tea and beer for him. On watching the affectionate youth lie discovered him slyly dropping some thing Into his coffee cup. The vessel was then careiully placed in front of "the old man," as "Charlie dear" was wont to call his paternal pro genitor. Charlie walked out, and christian snortljr ulter withdrew to a chemist's and had the contents of fit- cup analyzed. On the bottom was found lead filings aud the heads of Lucifer matches. The young scoundrel was arrested npon complaint ol Baugert senior. He was arraigned before Justice Seniler, and confessed that he had been dosing his fathet's beverages with lead filings and the tops of matdhes tor several weeks past, and that he had done so at the Instigation of his mother. Yee= terday morning Mrs. B. ugert was arrested and committed to jail to await examination. THE HARLEM HOMICIDE. No Intentional Violence Lied?Discharge of the Defendants. Coroner Herrman yesterday morning held an in. quest at Ills ofllce, No. 40 East Houston street, la the case of John E. Dunham, the man, who It is alleged, died from the effects of injuries received on the morning of the 1st Instant, by being forcibly ejected from the restaurant of William Jahn, cor ner ol 120th street and Second avenue, ol which, premises Frederick A. Kirker Is owner, and wherv he keeps a saloon. From the testimony adduced, which was somewhat conflicting, the Jury did not believe that any intentional violence of a fatal character had been inflicted on deceased by either of the gentlemen named. Subjoined will be found* a brief synopsis of the testimony adduced:? George A. Mott, a lad, of 2,387 Second avenue, was called, and testified that at abont eleven o'clock last Sunday morning he saw deceased standing by the bar in the saloon, corner of Second avenue and 1M street, and saw Mr. Kirker slap deceased is the face and lie fell on the floor; deceased was then taken by some one else to the front door and pushed ont, when he lell on his face; the ponce came and took deceased away; Mr. Dnnham said he got his liquor In Union square. Mr. John Dunham, lather of deceased, testified that occasionally his son would drink to excess. Mr. William S. Weed deposed that lie was stand ing near the saloon, and, hearing a noise within,, entered to see what was the matter and aaw de ceased, much intoxicated, rising from the floor; on nearing the door be fell; saw Mr. Jah? strike deceased two or three tunes in thai face, below the lorehead; Mr. Jahn then took hold of deceased and pushed him ont of the saloon; deceased fell on his face on the sidewalk^ deceased was taken away on a cart by an officer; deceased appeared to be insensible from the time he was pushed. Mr. Mayuard testified that he was in the saloon and saw deceased eating his breakfast; after leav ing the table deceased started to leave without paying, and was asked by Mr. Kirker to settle; deceased said he w ould come In again and pay; Mr. Kirker said that would not do and slapped de ceased In or near the face; Mr. Jahn then put deceased ont, uKing no more force than was necessary. William Jahn, keeper of the restaurant In Mr. Rlrker's saloon, deposed that deceased < ame and had beefBteak, salad and what other thlugn he waiUed: deceased reinsed to pay and puuehed Mr. Klrxer in the face with a poker, and lor so doing was struck with tne open hand; the witness then took deceased outside the door and left him stand ing ; soon deceased lell forward on his uce; there was no unnecessary violence used towards utm b* any one. Home other similar testimony waa given by other witnesses, alter which Dr. Joseph Una*man, who made the postmortem examination, stated that compression of the brain, the resnlt of vlolenoe. was the eause of death. Tho case was then given to the jury, who ren dered the following vbsdict "That John E. Dunham came to his death by cons presslon of the brain, the result ef a fall by being ejected from the restaurant of Wlilla.u Jahn, cor ner of lttth street and Second avenue, on the 1st day of June, 1878. And we fhrthor believe that la ejecting deceased Irom the restaurant no undue violence was used." On the above verdict Mr. Frederick A. Kirker,. owner of the place, and William Jahn, keeper of the restauraut, who had been amsted, were dis charged by Coroner Herrman, and, alter receiving the hearty congratulations of their friends, leit log

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