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THE NEWS OF BKOOKLYN.
THE DECISION BRINGS JOY. SCHEDULE A EMPLOYES PLEASED WITH THE CRU MM ? Y CASE HEXING. <X>rRT OF ?GG???? PEKINES WH.T ? "????? fMMTIAIl RELATION" IS. A\l> ITHOLDS tub rUMNIUI'B dismiss? ,u bt the OOVflaM????. The opinion of the Court of Appo BO. in the case of Robert Crummey reached BrooJclyn yesterday. It brought Joy to the hearts of those city em? ployes In Schedule A who consider their place? to be confidential. SB il holds the* plKce of assistant warrant clerk In the Department oif Finance to be a confidential one. frummey Is a veteran volunteer fireman, and eet up that his discharge from the place of assist? ant warrant clerk by Controller Palmer was a violation of the Veteran act. The Controller maintained that Crummey's place was confidential, and quoted the following exception. In the Veteran act: But this provision shall not be construed to apply to the position of private secretary or chief clerk or deputy of any official or department, or to any other person holding a confldientlal relation to the appointing officer. The decisions of the lower courts -were tn favor of Crummey. and a mandamus compelling his re? instatement was granted. The derision of the Court of Appp.-Us reverses these, and gives the fol? lowing Interesting Interpretation of a confidential relation: The meaning of "'confidential" has two elements, that of secrecy and that of trust and confidence. Confidential relations. In law, aa defined by the Century Dictionary, Is a relation of parties in which one is bound to act for the benefit of the ether and can take no advantage to himself from Ms acts relating to the Interest of the other. Such a relation arises whenever a continuous trust Is reposed by one person In the skill or Integrity of another. The statute which we have under con? sideration has reference to officials. n?tid the con? fidential relations mentlon?-d undoubtedly have reference to official acts, and Include not only those that are secret, but those that Involve trust and confidence which are personal to the appoint? ing officer. If. therefore, the statute casts upon an officer a duty involving skill or integrity and a liability, either personal or on the pert of the rnuni? ipalitv which he represents, and he latraste the discharge of trris duty to another, their rela? tions become confidential. The opinion recites the vast number of warrants that the Controller Is required to pay out and the Important duties connected with the verifying and delivering of warrants which devolved upon Crum rney. It holds these duties to require skill and Integrity Justicea O'Brien and Vann dissented from the opinion of the majority of the Court. Corporation Counsel Burr was busy yesterday BrttB the Chlttenden case, and could not be seen, but Assistant Corporation Counsel Cook said that the opinion supported the contention of the Cor? poration Counsel regarding the confidential char? acter of this place. This opinion does not touch on the Interesting word "practicable" In the Constitution, or on the Important point as to whether the courts or ex? ecutive officers are to decide when It la prac? ticable to select thorough competitive examina? tion. The point that will come before the Court of Appeals In the Chlttenden case citee the Con? stitution, and not the Veteran act, and presents a Slightly different question. The Appellate Division held that the place of assistant warrant clerk is not confidential, but added: But, even assuming that confidential positions were within the thought of the members of the convention, it does not follow that every position having such relation Is to be filled without ex? amination, competitive or otherwise. The theory | of the Civil Service is that all appointments shall be made, after examination, competitive or other? wise, whenever it is practicable, and we have con? cluded that examination was practicable In all the cases Stated In the Judgment. Crummey was in Schedule A, or the non-com petltlve class. Them are twelve assistant warrant clerks In the Controller's office. it ? INN EY REINSTATES ROME. INSTRUCTIONS TO REMOVE THE SENTENCE OF SUSPENSION RECEIVED FROM WASHINGTON. Alexander McKinney, Acting Collector of Internal Revenue, has restored Deputy WUttBB. M. Rome to his place In the Collcctor'3 office. Mr. McKinney took this action In accordance with lnstrui-tlona re? ceived in a telegram from "WashinKton late yester? day afternoon. The telegram rend us. follows; Your recommendation for th? restoration of Dep? uty Collector Rom? to Berries Is approved. You may tuke that action. W. 8. FORMAN, Commissioner. Immediately upon receiving the t? legram, Acting Collector McKinney sent for Mr. Rome and restored him to his office. Mr. Rome will take up his duties this morning. Throughout the contest which ended yesterday hy Mr. Rome's restoration to office the personal relations between Mr. McKinney and Mr. Rome have been plea east, and Mr. McKinney has fre? quently said that be hoped he would be allowed to remove the sentence of euspenston. Mr. Borne, it Is ?loedless le say, orili make no further effort to take Charge of the office. HRP. BEECHER IiVRlED. tMPRESSIVE FUNERAL SERVICES HELD IN PLYMOUTH CHURCH. The funeral of Mrs. Henry Word Brecher wai .held at ? o'clock yesterday afternoon at Plymouth Church. The funeral was a most Impressive ser? vice, attended by a birg?? number of prominent per eons, including members of Plymouth Church and relatives Of Mrs. Beecher. Several thousand people Bought admission to the church, and hundreds were obliged to leave without attM.dlng the service. At 10 o'clo-k In the morning Orange-st. was crowded with people awaiting an opportunity to ?rvter the church. A line of people three abreast reached from tho church through Orange-st. and JrraJf a bloek south into Henry-st. Thi coffin.con? taining Mrs Boecher'a body was covered with Smllax. Dues of the valley, mignonette, purple orchids and white violais, and was placed near the Beecher pew, which was filled with flowers. The aeat was covered with Bermuda lilies, while the rails wer? studded with forK?-t-me-nots and white Violets. On the floor of the pew was a carpet of Smllax and lilies. In front ?G the pulpit and plat? form was a bank of palms, ?nd the gallery rail was draped In smllax and meteor roses. On the organ Vti a quantity of leaves and vines. In which were placed bride roses and llli?-s. The doors of the church were opened to the pub? lic at 31 o'.lock. The procession was kept in line hy a detachment from Company (i of the* 13th R?gl tnent. As the procession pasoad through the Church und by the coffin, Rrofc.-.sor Charles 11. Morse and General Horatio G Kin* played the organ. The ushers were Dwlght Studwell. Stephen M. fktewoM and C. Curtis, and S. V. White. n< aisted by the) trustees, had charge of the amases. ?Beata. The funeral ?,er\|e<> ?eran at 2 o'clock. The rela? tives of Mr.?. Beecber, who occupied front ?eats were Colonel and Mrs. William C Bescher Mr and Mrs. Henry Hart?n Bescher, Mr. mid Mrs S Scovili. Harriot JLJ. Stow??. Kllza T. Stow e an?j Elizabeth Bullard. The Hev. Dr. Lyman Abbott conduced the bervteo and preached an eloquent eulogy on Mrs. Beecher, tolling of her long and ?MVOted Ufo. The Hev. Howard S. P.lis.s, formerly ?.? ssetstanl pastor <>f i'hniouth, also hpoke. and the K'-v Horace Porter offered prayer The music ?was by Plymoutb'a quartet, consisting of Miss Martha .1. Miner, eoprano; Misa Agnes Anderson contralto, Frederick Vini I. tenor, and Dr J F Guien??, 'iss. Mr. Beecher*? ?ell-known hymn, ??Love Divine, Ail Love Excelling," and "Hark J?ark, M. .soul." were snog by me quartet Mr! ?Porter said th? invooatloii and read from Scripture Ond Hie quartet san?? "Abide with Me." Tb?? fonerai stocaaoloa ?oft the church nt 2:15 o'clock fot t.r?e:,wood Cemetery. Following the hoarse were many carriages containing the rela? tiven and Intim?t? friends of tho iiecchcr family. Th? re wer?? no official pallbearers, but the body Was accompanied by the trustees of the church. Tho burial .services at Greenwood wore most Im? pressive. Among those who attended the funeral were S. A. Staats, of Raunsey, ?. J.. an Intimate friend tit Ir. Hoeeher many years sgo; Mr. and Mrs. John Arbuckle, Mr. and Mrs W. B. Chlttenden. Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Pratt, 8. L. OrlHWold. Mr and Mr?. Frederick W. Hlnrtchs, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Shearman, Chaumey Ivon, Darwin Meserole, Com? inodore and Mr?. Montgomery Hlcarcl. Mr. and Mr?. O. D. Matthews. ?Jen? ral Isaac 8 ?at Un, benjamin T. Blair, Mrs. S ?. Duryea. Qoorge Van Nostrand, Mrs Hoawell Benedict, Henry H?-am, Dr. and Mn. Koaslter W. Haymond, Miai Raymond, General and lin. C T. Chrlstonsen. Mr, and Mrs. S. V. White, General and Mrs. Horatio C. King, Miss King, Mn. Horaco Porter. Mr!. George R. Elliot. Mn. John T. Howard, Mrs. Henry Ward Beecher How? ard, Mr. and Mra. Allan Ormsby and Mr. and Mrs Henry Banger Snow. Delegation! were present from the Plymouth Bewing Society, the Plymouth , ifieiionary Society, the Young Ladles' Guild and, |ha Uenry Ward Bescher Mission Bona. HOW ??? ???? WAS WON. DETAILS OF THE NINTH "CONTEST IN THE CHESS MATCH BETWEEN PILLSHURY AN? SHOWALTER. The ninth game of the Pillshury-Showalter match will be found to be full of Interest, ns the following acore shows: NINTH GAME -QUEENS (???111? ?'G.'?.???G?. WHITE. BLACK. I WHITE. PilUhury. Kh.?waiter. | Plllsbur.. ? p?g 4 p?g 4 n7 ?? ? r> ? ? -Q ? 4 ??-? I I IS ? - ? 1 (?*) 3 Kt-*g ? 3 P?4J ? I ! in ? ? ? 4Kt-R3 Kt?Q ?> '111 g ? II ? ?-? 4 ? ? ? ? H ? g ? ?? ? ? ? Kt ? 8 22 ?- ? Kt 3 G 7 11 V 3 (a) Kt ? Kt .23 1*- H 4 < ? RBxKt Kt H 3 24P-KKI4 Kt ?? B? ?2 H Kt 6 eh SII*?Et I Kt 10 B- g 2 ? K 4 2?lKi Kt 4 g 11 ("asilen ??? 27KtRltch K 12 Kt ? K faule? sSQsQca Pi ug K 2 II Q 2flK-g7 H 14KB-Q g--H 4 (M ?.ToHxPrh K 15 Kt?? 3 P?g Kt 3(c) 31 R ? K R ? Kt 16Q?K 3 R Kt 2 32 II 11 I BLACJC Rhowalter. I* Il 4 (d) V \ P R \ li y Kt 4 H 4 (0 Kt I Kt Kt 2 H 4 ? ???V ?* ? ? M? 2 | M O?It ? . Position after Whit*'? thirty-second moyv. F. R 4. BLACK?-SHOWA I/TER. W? Si w mm WA\ # il m Fi 1 W? *j$A t;/? : i '//V////A ?*///?? V/////M '/WJH ? * s? r#? wf? rifi ail ? S SI ? P P P WHITE?PIUUSHURT. ??????. I'illebury. 82. 33 ? ?? 34 R?R S eh ? R ? R M ? ? B 37 H?K 8 M ? ? ? 80 ? ?K 2 BLACK. SSewaltf. Kt R ? ch R B K?g 2 ? ? R Kt ? ? Et?X I Kt-Q 7 ch Kt ? P WHITE, pillshury. 40 Kt Kt 4 41 P?E R 4 42 P-R I 4:? ? i; ? 44 Kt- B I 4.'. P-R 7 4? K t 1: 7 47 P R S un PT,ACK. Bhowalti r. Kt ? G K-g ? ? 2 ? B Kt It 4 K Kl 2 ? ? B Resigns. NOTES BY J. W. SHOWALTER ANI) H. P.lRY. N. PIM?5!-: la) In this position tn a R.im? of The Kemtny Stvwal ter match, White retri lied Kl It?''?. 1 ilBf tlaw. The pesiti ?? ??? w amvH ht i* almost identici ?uh ? siti ... in th? CYiure-Counier ??anihlt ???1 Prer.. h Defence. fb) If 14 R x p. U. Kt ? 4 (Setter titan 13, Kl Kl t, p ? n (eh): ie. r ? r, q r 2; it. g ? ? w ? 2), B ? R ich); Iti. K x ?, with an atrack srell \v.,ith the Pawn. ?<?? Better |0 develop R -g 2 and ? ?q. nil After 17. Kt - ?' .?, IS K' I Kt, U1 x Kt: 10 R ? 4. Black's position beam? the rcticsliy bad . ? Um Qoeeo'e aid??. l?>) Aft?r ??. ? ? P. B?K ?'?. with a d^MM ndv.irTage. t!\i 2.'?. Kt?? BOOM to (ivo the defenie more res. uree. The complete sooro of the eiphth prime of the match between Flllsbury ani BbOWOlter, presented below, suppl?ments the players' account of the en? counter, published in Tuesday's Tribuno, with their own notes upon the game, which they send to this paper. The game: EIGHTH GAME?BUT I/1PEZ. WHITE. WHITE. BLACK. Phowaltir. ???-F???' 1 P?K 4 ??? 4 2Kt?? ? 3 Kt -Q H 3 3 ??Kt 5 Kt G. I 4 Castles Kt ? ? e p?g? Kt-gs ? ??R4 PxPia) 7 ??g Bsrb) ? ? ? <c> 8 Kt ? f R-K 2 8 Kt?Q 0 Castles 10 R?? ??B 3 ?11 Position after Watte*? nltwteesta m Blacfe?niUbury. 11 ??R 4 .e) 12 R x Kt In ?? \ ? m ? Q ? 18 B - H 2 1? R ? ? IT Q Q S eh 11 R K It 0?4)9 (g) ??,???. P .-'?..?. Kt -K >(, <J x R Q R | ? ? ? Q K Kt 5 ? x H 1. K 2 ? K Kt 3 re, Q-Q %W- fi Wwi mmm?m? "mm.mm WA HH Wfr ?? ?? W? frM w w& ira r-"' <?L? WM ?m ???< w% a ttfy vm m m ?Whlte--Pho?vnlt?>r. ??\???G. ??.??'?. WHITF. BJ.VCK. Raowsltw, nuabary. BhowaJUM?. Pillsbaiy. K?. Q ): 4 BKtlP '?? R 4 2<> Kt-Q 5 B? ?J ih) "3 Kt ? w G c!. .Mate ? movo? 21 Q?? I ? H .? I NOTES BV BIURBURT AND gUOWAltTRR. (a) Similar to th? sixth ?nm? la till? p Ib) Continuing tho attack imi straits* linci lo tho Pan. leti Qsinbtt. Any other am wettM silos bisca to ??? cape th?? attack. ?? Ton taasrdous. 7 G-y <V a Q ? v. ? ? 2. o ? ? 2; ? ?. it 4. wsi fir aupertor, although \\ ?. ta n tain? a itrtog attark. 7 H ? '-'. ? G ? ?, I act les, 0 ? Q ft, Kt -Kt. ?? ?? n 3, ????, il !*?y g was, towerer, not favorable to Bla^k. (di If 10 K- K. 11 Q Q-1. ? B. 12 B K Kt S, I 11 8. is B?R 2, with a winning attach, (el a? Um atqawl show?, by far the strongest. If set th? winning move. In ronjuncilor. with I ha t Hawing move?: (f> After 11 R -K. 12 ? ? Kt, ? ? It Ich), il ?J ? H G ? ?. 14 Kl ? ? (eh). I'xKt, U) W Q 2, tlio a'?, R ?houli win. ??? The winninr; awre, if ?? ? ? ?. ?? t ?. 2? ?? ? Q .*?. y ? .t. 21 y ? ?. y ? Kt. with the better tasse, (hi Nothing ?.?-?ter. There I? no defence airnirut the thr?-at?ne<l Q?R R 8BNBATI0NAL ??????? DISCREDITED. EXASPERATED STORIES Of THE EIRE ON THE NEW-YORK- OTHER NAVY YARD NOTES Offlcors ami mon on hoard the cruiser New-York were not Inclined to talk about tho tiro, In mm of her coal bunkers which was discovered SS i}>" ship was leaving Tompklnsvlllo on her way to tho yard on Tuesday morning, and sensational stories of the danger to the ship were not received with any amount of enthusiasm. Th? fact that tho Con? Stmction Department, which inspect???! the ship. found that only one plato was In any way Injured, while In no way detracting from th? bravery of ilio men who fought the Incipient hlazo, fends to show that the Bra was not ? serious mailer It wo? pointed out that every rire In a coal bunker on a man-of-war Is dangerous If unchecked, but thai the F.vstom of protection and alarm Is so complete that there Is llttl'i If nny danger that spontaneo combustion will attain sufficient proportions to o plod? the ammunition In adjoining compartments The coming retirement of Rear-Admlrala Walker and Ramsay, m'd the consequent promotion of Com? modore "Joe?? Miller nnd Montgomery .-i ;ard, bars already started I rush for tho rocanl places, that of commandant of the Now-Yori. station being the most desirable. Just how long Cornino lor.? Slcird will occupy his present place is unknown, hut he has been summon??! to vYoohington for sxam? (nation for promotion. Aspirants for his billet aro numerous, hut the rumor which re?oives the great? est amount of consideration I? th.it tbe pisos will be fili-ri by Commodoro Francis M Bun???-., at pres? sai Acting Hoar-Admiral In command of the North Atlanti ? ?squadron. Nothing will be done about the now dry dock until tbe arrival of th- Puritan, although the ??.aid of Inspection has begun ths holding of ses? sions. The first officisi communication irurii lie? n? w Secretary of the Navy was received it the yard y.st.rday. It was In rei..lion to an examination for a ??a?? under tho control of the Construct ion Bureau, that of master flilp Joln-r, paying l'i .t day. -? HE WAMT8 TO lit: PUBLIO PRINTER. C. Frederick Hurt, who has btW SOtlVt in Ro puhllcan politics In the Seventh Ward. Is ;i candi? dale for the ofllce of Public Printer, and has soni some strong letters of ???comnx-ndullon to I'r. m dent McKinley. Hi has been a print? r for twenty sis year?. Among thOSS who indorse hit Candidacy are Lleutoiiant-Governor Woodruff, Senator Haw ley and the four CotM Wttout Congressman, Con? gressmen Hurley and Wilson, of Brooklyn: General W. C. Wallace, Superintendent McKelvev. Mayor Wurster, DlHtrl't-Atturney Backus. St.it,? Senators Brush, Page, Ford Tlbbetta, Ellsworth, Cogge? ehall, I.exow and Nusi-baum, ami Assemblyman George Wilson. THE BARK ATHLON FLOATED. The berk Athlon. Copt ?In William W. Sprague. from New-York, for Dunkirk, France, with ???? barrels of oil on board, which went ashore on the outer bar off Orient early ?m Wednesday morning i? Mis densa fog. jrej tluuted yesterday afternoon. JAMES STEVENS DROWSED. Till" Body of an old resident of jer nX CITY FOUND ON THF BEACH IS BROOKLYN. The residents of the Lafayette section of Jersey City were allocked y.-sterday by th? news that the llfiless body of James Stevens, who was known nnd respected by everybody, had been found on the boeri, at Klghty-clKhth-st., Brooklyn. Mr. Stevens was ? genial, jovial old man, who was regarded as one of the founders of Lafayette, and was addressed fumlllarly by every one as "Undo Jim." The Intimate frl.nds nnd relatives of Mr. Stevens would not credit tho statement that It was his body that had BOOB found until his son, James, and his nephew, Cotnefloa E.hvar.ls, visited Brook? lyn and Identified the boily. Mr. Stevens had bOSB troubled with the grip for several weeks, but was convalescent, and left his homo in Communlpaw ave. early Wednesday morning to collect a bill In New-York and visit his daughter, Mrs. Margaret Pumont, who lives in Brooklyn. He was cheerful while crossing the river, and conversed with an aoonalatanee, Mr. K.khardt, who lives in Psctfle? ave.. Jersey City. He did not n-ach his daughter's home. It |g supposed that he went direct to the Battery and boarded a boat for Bay Hideo, and either fell or Jumped from tho boat and was drowned. James Stevens was born in Swenarton. Scotland, sixty-nine wars ago. He came to this country When nineteen years old, and became one of the earliest eettlers of Lafayette. He engaged In truck farming and amassed a fort une. Fi ??? y.ars ago h.? engaged in tho real-estate business He was active in politics, ami was an ardent Democrat. He served in tho Council of the city of Bergen. now a part of Jersey City, and was a member of the Assembly In 1ST:'. 1<*77 and lHTv He took an active interest in outiloor sporta, and was one of th?? founder* of the Jersey City Curling Club, ami also organized the Bowline: (?rern <"liib and was one of its most enthusiastic bowlers on the Bold. He leaves a widow, two sons and three ?laughters. TO LEdAU/.E HORSE RACISG. ASSUMI-1.???? AHMHKUSTEH, OF HUDSON county, INTRODVCXI A BILL A? A PRO TEBT To THE ????-?????.??'?? CON? BT1TUTIONAL AMENDMENT. Trenton. March 11 (Speciali.?A bill to legalize horse-racing in New-Jersey was Introduced In the Houso this afternoon by Mr. Armbruster. who halls from th?! town of Union. Hudson County, The town of Union grew up around the hieh-hoard fenee that encircled the notorious Outtenburg race track, atid the introducer of the bill doctorea that his constituents to a man are in favor of It. The bui is practical!* a copy of the Percy-Qray Racing law, of New-York, except that it prohibits gambling and pool-selling in nil forms. Rsctng Is permitted for forty days each year. It Is under Btood tli.it the bill is presented as a protest against the anti-gambling constitutional amendment now before ihn HOUBS Tho bill declares that any num? ber of people, not less than five, may become a corporation for the purpose of "ralsinc and breed? ing ami improving the breed of horses," with all th?) general powers of corporations created under the laws of this State, "by making, Signing; ? " know!edt;ing and filing a certificate which shall gira tne BSBM of the corporation, Ps objects, amount of capital, location of racing track, and the names and Adresse* of the directors." The rnrat of tho bill is in the third section. This provides that "any corporation formed under the provisions of this act shall have the power and right to hold one or more trotting or running rseo meetings In each year, and to hold, maintain and conduct trotting or running races at such meet iiiRs. At such trotting or running ?ace meetings the corporation or the owners of the hois? ?. ei gaged In such rn'-es, or others who are nut par :-it ants in the race, may contribute purses, prizes, premiums or stakes to be contested for, out no per? sons other than the owm-rs of horses contesting in a roce, s!iall havo nny pecuniary Interest In Ute purse. prlSS, premium or stake contested for :n race, or be e-ntltled to receive any portion r1 ????>;' after SUCh race i?? finished, and the. whole ?.(' such purse, prize, premium or stak?? shall l<-? nl lotted in accordance with the terms and conditions ? : iu< li race, such meetings shall not b>> held ex? cept iliiring th"! period extending from April II to November 1.*.. Inclusivo, In each year, nor upon an* re ?.?-.?..; raa for mor.? than forty days within BUCD (lini ?a races are authorized or shall be per? mitted except during such period, nor except DO? ? Wien sunrise ana sunsoi. . . . \ll corporations taking advantage. of the act mn.. a tin lv maintain a mile track at the time. t ??' ?? ,?re to be controlled by a "Racing Com? mVislon" of three persona appointed by ths Gov? SSI who ars to receive travelling espensee from .'..,. bu no salary. The cm,, .-sum-, s an ^^^^/ric^^.'^V::;^^!':;^ "hA? proves? l"Tbe~Ul bV the* racing^ssso 1 "', , ? ???. it li.? siate Controller la to make ? ciitions. ma "'? ,?,,,,..,? ,...,.n The Commission no^ko^n^aTr?t^s^tbo >elal. ? |m to mako ?'"?'"'" ?. . , ;??G! power tO I evoke ?JSrSmadfarS^ulredy?ir ? ?eenea MILLINOTON REFUSES TO TALK. TUR DRAGONI OR Hi* cini.il DRCTDR TO IR VRRTIOATR HIS DlaAFPsMRAIfCB. The Rev. J. oiiknow Miiltagton, pastor of tiio Fatrmount Baptist <-hurc>. ut Newark, who disap? peared s fortnight ?go and turned up i wo duyi nu?' at KeessvUle, M, t . aber? his father Uvea, returned to Ins horn??, No. 1"2 Thlrteentli-avo.. NOw.irk. J ; before naMnlght on Wednesday. II is o ruing was not expected, and ins presence In the city was not made known until yesterday. Mr, Mllttngton'i brother. who Is -aU? .l Baptist clergyman, accompanied him. Yesterday Mr. MlUlngtOfl kept himself SSOlodtd and denied himself to callers except, his relatives. To a reporter he sent word that he would say ootbtog eith<r In confirmation or denial of puMtSbod sute? mente, but that he expected to prepare a Statement for the public next week. The deacon! Of tho church wore requested by Mrs Mllllngton to meet Mr, Milllngton it hli bouse IO re? ?ve his explanation of his absence, but they CbOH to hold a conference themselves. Th? pro? ceedings of tho confestnet wer?? not divulged. At Its close th?? deacons proceeded to tho regular prayer-meeting In iho church. After tho prayer meeting there, was another session of the rieaCOM u .?.?., ?,.,, ,?? church an?' at the"close of which they left the church and visited the house! of persons who possess know.? ?^deci? ??21~??Gt?%????G? hurry after being warned T, i ?earam ir m .Newark that their whereabouts 1,1 i ??? It la bought inn the whole matter wllVbecbVrod ?,' within iwotuy-four hours by the bringing out of all thS foots. 4 tEW'TOME CROOK CAPTURED. Asi'iurv Poro, March II (fteeelatt Tho police of Weal Park pounced upon ? weii-knowu New-York crook her.? to-day. for whom the detective office m New-York hoi been looking ever since tasi Ms* His n.mo is Cornelius Matbews, so?! Chief O'Brien 01 the New-York Detective Bureau was to-dsy Informed "f his capture. Matbows is alleged to have stolen MOO from a New-York business man. and was h? re last May having s good time spsod? ,n/nt?rde7<tbai hli Kentlty might not be revealed Mathewi itr-w a full beard. A few week? ago it ?Vas ascertained thai Mathewa was lu Hits vicinity, in old w.,r.ant waa r? lurrected to Justta Dodd. and to-day Officer Benetl arrested Mathewa. Al thOUCh the latter had S full beard, he was ..tone? recognlse?l and admitted bla? Identity. Matbews was taken to Freehold on tho train at noon, to remain there until reanimtion papers from Albany. arriva,_ 1 HEW TRVBTBE FOR PRINCETON. Chicago. March IL?A telegram was received here to-day from Princeton, ? J., saaooncing that the B.v BJmon J- Mcl'iierson. pastor of the Isooad Pres? byterian Church of tills cpy. had b. en ?Meted ? member of the Board of Trustees of tu? Princeton University li" is a N.w-V.nk man by bird ani education and has boon pastor of the Be? mi Church for ?I. von .Mara._ OY THE USE* AT LAKBWOOD, I if*" wood. March 11 (Special) ?Ail doubts ns to the final dispositi H "f thl "liver loving-cup presented for competition each week In a handicap tournament at th? l^nks of Ih? Ocean County Hunt and Country Club WOT? dispelled after the results of to-dny's play l,.? ame know li In order to make assurance doubly tor? Mis Arthur H. Cl.iHln, whose hu?band ha* won th?? trophy aa fear occasions, captured th?> trophy herself. As the contest ?loses next Thursday and Mr. Ciarlili'! nearest rival. Krank Morgan Freeman, lias only been SStOOeeoful taiOS, Mr Cluflln |nu? be? comes ns future owner, Mr.- Ciotta, who carried off tiio honor? on Tuosdsy In th? women's handicap, l?gala ployed an tven and consisten I gam??, making the eighteen holes in HI. Sh?? received the full limit of the handicap, namely, ?o strvkes. thus leaving her net score ft Bhs plav?-d rolad with Mrs. K. Bobbin? Walker, who received the same allowance. Mrs. Walker tlnlshed Juat five point? Ix-nmd Mrs. Claflln. The other playera and their acores follow: Janiea Converse. 10"; Frnnk Mortan Fr.emaii. ?/7; Arthur P. Claflln, 101; C. Ttffenv Rlchardton. id. Fraud. ? ? ? ? The ei tensive counterfeiting ef the capsules and label? of our "Canadian Club" Whisky, while very flattering, Is extremely un? pleasant to us ss well ss to those who drink tbe vile substitutes. ? ? ? ? THE ??a? STANDARD ef "Canadian Club" le slways main? tained. Beware of Inferior substitutes. When you suspect fraud, write as St once sad we will protect you. ? ? ? ? Hiram Walker & Sons, Litn'd, WALKERVILLE, CANADA. For tiimiM of d?niera hnnrtllna* the arenatiti* wlilekj.? ? pi? I ? to our New lurk nfllee, 1232 Broadway, New York. NATIONAL REVOLVER CONTEST. TO PE HKI.D IN CONNECTION WITH THE SI'OUTSMEN'3 EX POSITION. The coming National championship tournament to be held at the Sportsmen's Kxposltlon, which apena to-asorrow at Madison Bqusis Osrdsn, is assuming BOOM Importance abroad, according to private COtTOapOOdanca just received her??, prin? cipally b??.-auso of Its revoher contest. Entries from rorolver-ShOOters are corning In to .1, A. H. Dreaael, aacretary-treaaurat of the Sportsmen's As? BOdotloo, No. .??; Brooderay, and they will Include the best shots of the Kastern States. The Eastern asporta are turning expectant eyes westward for daageroua ??ark horses. There are sevrai pialas Bten In town who are attach? ?1 to Cody's Wild West Show who are likely to take a hand, and some of tho Montana. Adirondack, and Maine guides have found limn lo make themselves accurate with the revolver. The Western asan are often almost sure snap shot!, under exciting conditions that make un? c? ring marksmanship with a man for a target mar? v> lions, but it la supposed that lo rengo-ehootlaa*, with nothing to disturb S deliberate aim, the closest shots In America reside In this City. The country Is large, however, and unknown marksmen here and there may have easily enough attained an un henrd-of accuracy which will enable them to take the Sportsman's AssoctatlOO'a trophy. ? 'aptaln James S Conlin, of the Knickerbocker Athletic Chili's shooting department, is director of shooting of the coming tournament, and was at the Qsrdea reeteYday consulting with Frank W. San ger, who Is also manager of the Sportsmen's Ex? pedition, and Dr. C. T. Adams, chairman of the show's Revolver Contest Committee, about laying out the revolver ranges, of which there are to be four. Captain <"onlin took from his pocket a letter from a famous revolver shot In England who rorrenponds With him, but does not wish to be epiotcd on shooting matters. The writer states that they nre getting up a revolver club at Brigh? ton. England, oh the lines of the Knickerbocker's Revolver Club, and asks for Information about building a range under cover, as all the revolver shooting in England is (lone in the outdoor clubs. The handsome trophy which will be offered by The Tribuna will be appreciated by the shooters. The Tribun? will givo a trophy emblematic of the sport to the shooter making the highest twelve shot score on tho bull's-eye targe'. captain Coolln'a correspondent reviews the new revolver shooting rules, not hitherto published In America, of the British Mattonai Rille Association for the 1197 meet at Bisley. The rules are signed by Colonel W. MockinnOO, secretary of the Na? tional Riflu Association, No. 12 Pall Mall, East, I/ondon, B, W. Mr. Colins friend criticises tho association's prescription for revolvers. He writes: "The English National Rifle Association has Just published ralea for revolver at Bisley for the cur? rent year's BMOtlBS. No gallery revolvers-, ?dghts or anuaunltton will be allowed Ihla year (In former yeora there were twe desees of revolvers, military and target or any and similar prizes for each). The rui.s are amusing, ihowlng how backward the English are, never adopting any Improvement till it is ancient history In America, and thinking that everything English is best, and nothing else worth even noticing. The rule? say: "The description of revolvere and ammunition admissible to th? com? pet tuona al Btsley ahull be euch as ire suitable for military purposes In the opinion of the council of the National Rifle Association.?' The rule, then 11 on to give the details of the old Knglisb army revolver, noi lesa than .14 calibre, and so on, en? tirely Ignoring the fact that this old revolver Is Obsolete in all Other armies. The ?mall calibre nickel-coated bullet and small charge of smokelens powder are th'? only ones used by any other na? tion, bill the Council of th.* English National Blfle Association calls them unsuitable for military pur? poses, ? ml forbids them to bo used at Bisley in consequenci The competitions, at Blaley, If ruled by a progres? siva? council would bo th? nursery and experiment? ing ground for all the latest inventions In firearms. The revolver comp?titions should he open to all re? volvers and ammunition which are military regu? lation in any country, and in fact, more than that, any revolver which has p?n?tration enough to kill ? man should DO allowed, so as to give ntl open hand to all inventors, when as now competitor. wiil b.? obliged to shoot old gaaplpea. They might about aa well be told to use flintlock duelling pis? to ? or matchlocks. The fc.hng agOllMI this old foeryism is growing -.? strong, however, that there is likely to be gg organised opposition among members to elect men to the council who are ? little more progressiv?, but it Is feared this will not come In time to make any difference In Ihe coming Blaley meeting. LEGA L INTELLIGENCE. A NEW ??G??, RIJFCSKD TO DR. TINKER. Justice Iilschnff. In the Supreme Court, yesterday denied a motion ma.de some time ago by counsel for Dr. Charles A. Tinker for a new trial In the suit In which a verdict for $5<i.nno damages was entered aii.'ilnst Dr. Tinker In favor of Frederick L. Colwell for alienating the affections of his wife, Mrs. Genevi?ve Colwell. COURT OF Al-I'KAI.S CALENDAR. Albanv. March 11 ?The Court of Appeals dny calendar for to-morrow Is Nos. 67, 68, 70. 72, 59. 75, ? and M. -o TDK SCPREMi: COURT CALENDAR. Washington, March 11. -In the United. States Su? preme Court to-morrow the call will be Nos. 209, Z?i, 12. 563, 539. 177. -H, 215. "?6 and 219. -O r-oniT ?AI.KNI'AUS KOR TO DAT. Appells!? Pivlnlnn Supreme Cnurl BOfOTS Vsn Brunt, ?* ? . William?, '??'?n Inarabaei snd i'nrk?r. .1.1.-? '? in ? !??us .-,! ? ? ??.. Motion?. Or.ler?: Mas. 11. BB, 2. at. as, 9, to, ti. S'llirfine I <>un sp-clal Term?l'?rt G - Before Ijiwrfnce, J. - HotloB eel?>nd u called at I0*S9 it. m. BaateoM Coeri Special Term-Part H?De fere He?ch, j. Covri open?ai 10:30a. m l'u parta matter?. Svilirmi.? ????uri S[..*<-i?l Term -Part III IW.,r.? Heek ?..?? .1 Court pena ai 10 ?"??' ??? m. Motion?, ?'l'ar. Supreme Court Bpe:tsl Term l'art IV- Before Buaeel? J baa uni faet: Noe. lile, it!". H4.'?. 4104 271,1 sm 147?, 411?, 44.-1. iXS.. U2S, 4414, 44.?.:'. 4408, ?1174 !tb&'? IMO, B4S3, 4SW. 4.T.???. Hid s, -.'741. ISM, 4:.J7. 45B3, S&23 :isTl CSM untliilihtd. Buprom? Court Special Tena?Part T? (Wore i*ry..r. j ??'au?e? to bo sent from l'art IV for trial. Cane untln lihcl. supreme Court -Spoetai Term? Part Vi--Before Tru?*c, J.?Caaaee to t??? Beai from Pert IV for trini. Cleai Boptem? Coon Spteial Term l'art vu Before Smyth, J. -Elevated ?.?????.? rutan. .'!? ,r ?ttpreme Court Trail Term l\?rt II ?Ilefore Kree.lmun. .1 I'refeirt-.l nun??: No?, llbt.'l, 1I.-.4S, IHMt. 11.117, 11000 Hear. BUpreaM ?'uri Trial Term Part HI Before (?ll.ler ???*, I WO? Hit, 44ft'.. f.::r.s. SOM. 47IO. _SS9 (Ata him, ?i.V.:., SS4T, Bese, rtSVi, u-T. ?;:.v?., gasa e*M 8S74 ???1, 4U11. 4'1-U 4717. ?7|s 17.'.. I7?i;i, 47?)4, ?Ml' _tjl ?:. G????' No, IM7. COM unlliilalied. Supreme Coart??Trial Term?Perl |Y?Botate freed a-ai l. J -Cuuse? lu b?i ??nt from Part HI for trial ? ?.,.??? tiiiflnUhed. Supreme Coart?TrlOl Term Part V Ilefore Daly .1 ? I'auite? lo be Stai fron l'un III f..r trial. r*a?,t untin?nliel Bopreme Coart Trial Term Part VI?iiefor? it..,? ?taver. J.-l'aune? to be nent from l'art III for trial ?--?G. Supreme ?Vurt '"rial Term l'art VII Ilefore Damn j s<>* aa?. 2na. 67t??,. 4010, 4G.04, ?,t??. ruma asn 4:1!.:.. rUTt, .VI7:.. .',ol7 rail?',. BIBB, 4.V?,. |4It. 45.-I? tlW 4I.-7. 4H-;, ,744. -ani. ma, una. a:,???, ?hoi. .??"., 25 Ill.l-t4.-i Supreme duri?Trial Temi l'art Vili llefure I?avy J Canea le be ?1.1 from l'art VII for trial. COBB un Balefced. Boarime Curt-Trial Term -Part IX?Adjourned until Monday. Mar.-li 18. Supreme Court- Trial T'rm l'art X liefere M<-Adam J. Coassa tu Im ?enl fp.m l"nrl VII for trial. Clear ' (tup?eme Court?Trial Terni -l'art XI ?efr.re Maclean J. i'auae? io be ?ent fnjm preferred calendar for trial! l'a?? unfinished. Supreme < \,urt -Trial Term-Part XII Before Werner J. ' 'mu-? to be sent from preferred calendar for trial. Clear Burroe-ale'? Court -Charnier??Iletore Arnold. fV ? Mo? il n calendar caii??i ?? io .m a. m. Will? for probaie? J "hn J. Hmlth, Uarbera Zlert?, Mortrle Ooodhart. Cbarlea Wetaai EIiiab?th Thorn. NaftalU Hlrech. at 10 30 aTm7 Catharine Koch. Adam ?Schwab, at 8 p. tn. aurroeato ^airt-Trlai Tji-m-Before PttSBersl?, S LaTe. ???. artU at &*#** ?'tftft ? JiilAMMk ii% AT WAHAMAKER' THE OPENING SPRING SEASON marks great interest throughout the store. Goods fromj abro^j are rushing in. Eight steamships that arrived on VYcdnesd^! brought us Six Hundred and Twenty-eight Cases of goods, and a sailing vessel added several thousands of rolls of Chinese Mat. tmg This statement is not boastful. Only want it observed that there is only a single step and one profit between the worlds products and your needs. Thus, single things cost less and yo, buv more things. What you save from middlemen and exchange vou expend on more varied consumption. Labor gets more err* ployment, and you get more for your money. Aggregation i, economy._ The skirmish line of Paris garments for women's wear developed here yesterday brought many intensely interested visitors. Although some of these novelties were picked off, others replace them to-day Remember?single models, and only one of a sort. Among them a Jacket of zouave red cloth, with rich velvet facing in which the tailor has made the dash of the zoo-zoo serve the clam? for newness. A few dove colored Carriage Wraps, embroidered with silk cable cord, and ruffled a la Marie Antoinette at the neck are grace? ful, dainty, new. Some wonders in charming Silk Waists, Tea Gowns and Silk Petti? coats accompany the outer garments, and wait for all who wish to catch the breezy thought of Paris fashions. On the second floor, some on Broadway, others on Fourth avenu?; are these newcomers in style. The Baby things nearby add to and divide the interest. Cr?spese THE j^Site: \JUJ~T CRISPENE A Summer dress fabric that needs no lining. It tears neither storm nor the wash tub. Durable, stylish and inexpensive. Something entirely new. Its popularity is already established and growing. 85 styles ?plain, stripes and plaids. 35c, 40c, and 45c a yard. , Rotunda. COTTON DRESS GOODS A flurry in Organdies. Imported cloth? American printings- And the "Yankees" textile printings are good cs the best. 35 styles are placed at your command to-day AT 18c Yesterday's price for similar goods was 25c. Light and dark grounds. Designs are flowers, figures and stripes. Fourth avenue. PRINCESS LAMPS The last of a Mg purchase. ReHibb Lamps?new and desirable shapes and de*. orations. Complete with globes, bnotigk for a day's big selling. Regularly $12"), now 90 Regularly $2.50, now 81 ? Regularly $3.50, now $2.00 A lot of odd Princess Globes at taf prices. ONYX TABLES From one of the first makers. Wi bought them at a third below the market prices. So mav you. Beautiful o?m solid brass metal, gold plated finish, old fogy makers will wonder at the prices. $22.50, regularly $:15.00 $16.00, regularly $25.00 $12.00, regularly $18.00 18.50, regularly 113.1? $-5.50, regularly $8.00 $3.50, regularly $4.50 CANDIES Pure, delicious, wholesome, cheap. Thai tells the story of our Confectionery and ex? plains its popularity. Its reputation i guarded with a jealous care. Fine Mixed Candies. 60c lb. Chocolate Covered Nougat, 20c lb. Chocolate Covered Marshmallows, 20c !b. Sailed Almonds, 80c lb. ' Basement. MEN'S IMPORTED COLLARS 12,000 distributed in the past three dayi, and the end of the lot is in sight. 10c EACH. and those who buy them get three Collari for little more than the price of one, for they are really 25c Collars. Broadway and Mnth street. 1HV4. will of Ana Ferr?r !>? l'Ilio at 10:4? a. rn.? No? 27*. ?elate of PortMM Holland, at l'?:4ft a. m. City Court? 8p?clal T.rm Bofore McCarthy. J.?Court opens at 10 a. m. Moti ine at 10;30 a. m. City Court -Trl.il Torni?rart I Before, Conlan, J.? No?. I'll?. 1??7. ?."?44, ?MT, ISM 14?*?, ISM, ITI-.'. ?lll'J, IMS. 1T7:i. 1MB ITS* 17.4 151?. IME, IBM, n-nt. city Court irla'. T-rm? rait il--B-fort Fttsalmotu, J.? Koa ???7??, IS4S, 9080, '?'?'?'. IMO, 1ST?. Sim, 21;??. SUI, tlSS, 2ir?. 21?4. SIM, SIM. SUT. SIM. SIM. 214??. 2142. S14S. 2144, 214'.. 2U:.?,. 21???. 2147. <->ar. City t r.iirt Tr?nl Tonn- Part lit?Bet?rt P<-hu''hman, J. N"..?. SMI SOU, SOSI SMI, "12. 2?1??, MIS, 2"22, SIN, K.-.i Jim IH'.i'J. SIM. 2111). 2111. 2112. 21 IS, 2114. 2115, ma 2117. sua sip?. 212??. stst. 2122. 2123. 2124. 212?. 212". 2127. 212*. ''??<? iinflnlehM. City OOUil -Trill Torrn Tart IV?Refnre Van Wires, C J -Short canees: .No?. 4:>4'J, 471\ 477:t, 4774, 4.W, 42?A 4714. :t.'i40. 4.V>4. 4769. Equity cases: Nos. 248, -Vio. Cloar._ REFE ? E ES ????????G? Supreme Court. By Beai h. J. Kitt? of ftlSfcach- John De'.ahunty. Haborman ait. Miin4t- Mauri??? B. BlumenthaL By Lawrence, J. Matter of ?????Henry M. 01 lian lar, Fanion* atrt. van ??>p? -Thomas P. Wleksa Bradloy & Currier CI a?t. Bosenthal ?Isaac Fromme. Bv Bookman, J. C.olimonhAlner art. Hintun?Feier B. Olney. RECEIVER? APFOINTED. Supreme Court. By atasen, ,?. santoni ?. Van ???,?? ajrt. Henry ?1. Hilton?David ?. King Ll'.lv ?!. St?rn a**. Mirri? Weiss. Artolf Weiss, A NOTORIOUS CROOK CAUQMT. WILLIAM HAWI.KV AM? A YOU NO WOXIA.V SIS PflCTED OF BEINO 1MPIJCATE1> IN A FHILAttELPHIV CRIME. William llawley, alias William Carroll \V?no<l wanl. a <r.)ok of International notoriety, arai ar? rostivi Wodasatlay aient il sixtii-ave. und Thirty? aiMh-st. iiy Osctral urn???? DstsotlvM Militano? and Dorian ? fOOOf woman was with li!m, and was also taki^n Into custody. She is a shoplifter, known as Jennie Sankey. WfcaM arrested sho asseritami herself as a tsoeasr, and ?uM that ?ho llvi-d at No 339 Wait Tlilrty-soveiUh-st. llawley gava his iflurSW a.? tbl St. ?'loud Hotel. llawley I? soM by Captala O'Brlsa to l>o MM of tho mott ex? pert goldjhrlck swindlers In UM country. HI* atiblOMI have always hocii large ones and havo K?t ? rally proved remunerative. To th* knowledge of the police of this city ho has novor served tlm?? In ptisan. Une of his MSSMlatmi was Frank Tar lj?'aux. another well-known American crook, win? Is now servirne a term In an SJafHsh prison for a ertine lu which IfOWltJ STO? also implicated, llawley ami tbs young woman arrested with him ars tu Id ou suspicion of being two of the party of ?hqpllftiri who recently ?tolo ssvtlOl thousunU dollars' worth of diamonds from a Philadelphia Jewelry establishment. There were two men und tiir?'o or four women connected with the robbery, llawley and the woman were ,? ria Ik ned In th?* Jef? ferson Market Court yesterday, and remanded by Magistrato Cornell lo await the arrival of orne?is from Philadelphia. Not long ago llawley, or Woodward, was living in rfsw-RoehtllS. lie not mixed up while there In a Itiwvult Instituted agalrut the C.artleld National Hank of this city. The trouble result?*! over money paid to him by a well-known man of this city, lie deposited 12.000 of the amount lei'ured la the Uartleld National Hank. The man learned thut the money was In the bank and hie lawyers made an effort to attach It. Woodward turned hla claim over ts Frank Jarvti. Payment of the money waa stopped. Jarvls took the case to the courts and won by default. The London pollo? aik<rd the Detective Bureau to pick up Woodward If possible about two yours atro. He ran away from Londonsbout thst tlm?. while ?walUnjr trial, 1* ana Trank Tarbeaux wort S*1*^?".*1111 ??MO?tfi-k with ???????? two En?? i?*? Jw??l&ii*^ ?_*1*?a Sanile. Tarbeaux made the BOOjOSintsneo of ttI Englishmen at a West End club in London, m invited tlu*m to hi? room?, where some tree?* arose, and Tarbeaux ami woodward atta ?W ta visitors ?Uh cutlasses, woun.iltur th? m Best*? Woodward and Tarbea ? orere arrested, hut ?fi*?? wan! Bett Tarbeaux was rearreeted, t.ik.ahul to England and sentenced to three |r? ire* r*** servitude. That was In the spring of Ivo. HiS> ley mndo his wav to Ceylon, ?here it hi ?aid O swindled a jeweller out of 1100,000 worth of 4? BSOtVfla and jewelry. ? PAIR OF DESPERATE ??????8 HEIA TORT H.WB ?GG? ???,??'? fP PKRVAVT? ffj| 8TKAMNO OVKIb'OATil FROM II A!J.*.V.vTl Walter Taylor, an Eniillsh footman, twontr-?? years old. of No. 125 Beat Thirty???! ?r.. and Fra* ?. Linden, twenty-thr?o reara aid, Who Mid he an a hotel porter, and came li.-re from Chicago receetB to look for employment, nere arraigned in York*1? Court yesterday morning and held for trial In M ball each. On Monday night I.mt, It I? Sllagl 1, T?V lor rang the doorbell of the boma of ThiSS Thacher, No. 129 West Thlrty-nftn-s?., ?irew S B> volver on S servant and then walked SSajf wits? vjluablo overcoat. il?? ???.< arrested ori M OOjaOSl I'ark-ave. by Detective BfcMollla, ot rho fst Thirty-flfth-st. station, and id ntlfted by the serreS at Mr. Tha? i.er'e hou?.?. Linden was caught at ?.?.??.'?-av.?. and Hfl aec-ond-at. on WofSsOSdo* evening, aft. r he h* stolen an overcoat snd given a policeman anda?? enti citl?ens a lumi cha??.? Basato Liiulen arsa srralgned in court \ ?:tf*?*f Annlo Hyland. a domestic, of No BJ l'.irk-.ive.. ?* tered tho court to BBSJm ? OOSttplslnl ; ? robeSf case. Boo told Clerk Chorch that ?? s irdayBffl a Bsan had come to No. 6? Park-ave., ** lereBaBO cmployed. und hud poked a revolver t ? .Vr heaf S1 ??h?- opened th.* door. Ha said he m ?uld bl?wr hf bralliB out If SBO fttd BOI keep . ,t?6??? an overi'OHt fn-ni the natra?k, ran ao ? M Clerk Church asked ii?.? woman to lo k ? rosad a* oourtroom and see It there was ?m on,? presentasi looked like the thief, ?he picked on ?.. ?,?? among the prisoners, and |>o<:?:?. . ?.'. :r.1ed Bj? ii ?. ie mun who hod threatened her ?r.? ? * Volver. foi \<; oiLRors siir settle* A suit of Thomas F, Qilroy, Jr., eon of ex-Maf* diiroy, agslnol Walter Badger, to recover f-^JH professional BBI?lUBB. Which was to have t BOB O** reataosay Bstcnlng hefore Justice Van \\ ??,?? ???? jury In the city Court, ha? been Bottled BBtn . ..... \lr ?11|,'.\.? ...I.I.. ,1.., ? II .?,I I M .-.'.lient ?"" E ?nropcan 1\??crliecwfnt?. ??.?G???,* ANI) TB?VKLLCB1 ? the IionJon office of Th. Tribune. ? P-B* aP?? a c.mveni?nt place to bave airlotl-n? for The MBSOS? ?UBSl s?. a cmvenl. nt place to bave their ad^'tieem???? ?*" ' Hotel de Lille et d'Alt** 2-3. Rue st. Honore, Psr"? Vaaoaaj Between the Tuileries Gardens, V[^1^?A and New Opera. Advantageous ?"LTrWetfl for families Beautiful HalL L**tfi*S*?k