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CRISIS OF THE STRIKE.
A Disastrous Termination to the Movement Feared. THE TEN-HOUB SYSTEM REHEWED. MeetJnflfs of the Blacksmith*, Coachsmiths, Wheelwrights, Horseshoers, Organ Builders, C'artmen and German Bakers. The tide ol success which has so far carried on the movement for a revolution lu the hours of work deems to have reached that point where* the ebb begins. The indications point on every haud to a weakening of the forces of labor and a tighten ing of the grip of capital. The employers, acting on the hypothesis that their men have a right to decide the number of hours they shall work, but not a night to dictate who shall be employed, and that thej alone can decide whether they Khali continue in business or what wages they will pay, have fought the lsane to this point. Having a full treasury they have been able to hold out too long for the men who depend upon the labor of their hands for the filling of their own and their families' Htomachs and the clothing 'of their backs from day to day; and now they seem disposed to withdraw their flags of truce, and depend upon the Htrength of their position and the weakness of their assailants for the defeat of the latter. In this emergency the Worklngmen's Cnion has issued an address to the workmen of the city, county and State. They ask for co-operation on every hand and express the hope that "the myriad organizations now springing Into existence may fructify and blossom" with success. They also ask that peace and prudence may govern their coun sels and action. Three hundred blacksmiths assembled at Military Hall, In the Bowery, yesterday, resolved to join in the movement. Sixty shopB were represented, and Ave shops were reported as acceding to their de mand for the reduction of tlmo. Two hundred of the members were appointed as a committee to visit the shops not represented at the meeting, and induce the men employed to join the union. The coaohsmitlis held a meeting at the same hour and In an adjoining room. It was reported that the whops fully supplied with men, and numbering among them that of Brewster A Co., had returned to their regular work under the old ten-hour system. A Committee of Twenty was at once ap pointed to visit these places aud confer with both employers and employes, and, if they found it Im possible to enforce the eight-hour rule, to demand another strike. A conference between the officers of the Singer Sewing Machine Company and the men formerly In its employ was held yesterday evening at the New York Assembly Rooms. It seems the company will not take down their machinery and remove it to Kngland, as It was rumored was their Intention, but they expect to get enough men back on the old terms to resume operations on Mouday next. They have offered to receive all such as would return on this basis. A meeting, slimly attended by the bakers, was held at Harmony Hall, but nothiug of interest was transacted. Excuses are made for the failure of the demon stration, and half a dozen explanations are offered all equally unsatisfactory. On every hand the event Is deplored, and fears are expressed that the strike will end disastrously to the worklngmen with the close oi the present week. Wheelwright* and Blacksmiths. The wheelwrights and blacksmiths, to the num ber of 1,400, turned out on strike yesterday for eight hours. At the meeting held In the Bowery last night great enthusiasm was manifested at the announcement that a number of the leading firms had yielded to the demands of the men. It was re solved to prosecute the strike vigorously until It shall prove successful. The Journeymen Horseshoera. This body of worklngmen of New York held a public meeting In the hall Twenty-sixth street and Seventh aventie last night. John Cooney presided. The main object of the meeting was to rally the foroes of the association. It is stronger now than it has *been during the past twelve yearn, and the chief officers of it express confidence that their wishes will shortly be fully realized. Church Organ Builders* The Churoh Organ Builders' Protective Union met last evening at Teutonla Assembly Rooms, Third avenue, George Ryerson presiding and Thomas P. Ford secretary. The society organized only re cently and its object is to gain, as noon asposslble, the eight hour system for the trade. There are about two hundred Journeymen organ builders in the city, all of whom It Is Intended to get to Join the association. The bnslness of the meeting last evening was simply the taking of some further steps toward organizing on a permanent basis. The Public Cartmen'a Union. The Cartmen's Protective Union, which has been recently organized, met last evening at Rose Hill Hall, Second avenue, David Magner presiding and William Dunn secretary. There are about 8,000 cartmen in the city, but so far the society roll numbers only about one hundred and fifty names. The object of the Union Is to devise means whereby u monopoly said to be now existing in the carting business should be brought to a close. The men say that there are some eight or ten men in the city dally defying the law by running from -ten to thirty earts under as many "public numbers" as they please, while the law explicitly states that no citizen shall get license for more than three numbers, thus limiting each man to the use of only three carts, it is gala that by the alleged fraud the monopolists have driven all the poorer cartmen entirely to the wall. It La Intended, tnerefore, by the men to organize in t,o a society ror the especial object of representing to the Mayor the true state of affairs and the foul play with which the licensing of carts is conducted. Tlie meeting was forcibly addressed on the subject Of the grievance by Mr. Henry B. Mulihall. The German Bakera. The German bakers of New York and vicinity held a mass meeting yesterday afternoon at Harmonla Hall, 145 Essex street, for the purpose of organiz ing for a strike. There were about one hundred and ttlty bakers present, Mr. Peter Vlncensc, Presi dent of the Middletown Association, in the chair. The men. when thoroughly organized. Intend to strike for ten hours and fifty cents more wages. At present they work from twelve to sixteen honrs dally. They ex pect to be able to strike in about, two weeks. The meeting waa called to order at about half-past one by the chairman, who, In a lengthy speech, showed the bakers that they were the worst treated r.en of any trade practiced in the civilized world. He told them that they were not laborers, but slaves, and that while the other trades nnions were clamoring at having to work ten hours they seemed content to work sixteen for leas money than those who worked ten hours got. The bakers will strike in abont two weeks, but do not wish to commit themselves to any time until they can confer with the Americsn bakers who work at Putnam H1U, corner or Twelfth street and Third avenue, and with the uptown bakers, who meet In Thirty-second street, between Sixth and Seventh avenues, at one o'clock to-morrow. The German bakers will meet at Harmonic Hall on Sat urday night next, when they expect to nome to some definite conclusion relative to the time of the strike. MEETING OF BOLT AND NDT MANUFACTO RER8. The annual session of the National Association of Bolt ami Not, Manufacturers of the United StatcH began tn this city yesterday morning. J. H. Stern bergh, of Reading, Pa., Is President. At the last meeting of the Executive Committee, held In Philadelphia on the 3d of May, the Secretary wan directed to request the manufacturers to examine the present list of prices. The Committee on Nuts and Washers met various manufacturers of the country were placed yesterday morning The communications from the on file and the charges in the present lists ap proved with a view of settling upon a standard list. Tne Committee on Bolts, Ac., iiiso met to prepare the new schedule of prtceB - and will make their re port to-day, when the principal business of the Convention will begin. SHOOTING A BAILOR. About twelve o'clock on Monday the British bark Hailor Prince, bound for St. John, N. B? was pass ing Throggs1 Neck ; at the same time the schooner Vought, Captain ITallock, was maktug headway for New York. The mate or the schooner heard three shots fired, and saw a man jump overboard. He swam toward the schooner, Mid was picked up and brought on board thai vessel. The commander of the Hailor Prince subsequently demanded the man and he was taken away bv him. Captain llal lock says that the man he plckcd up was so terri fied that he did want to go back on board the Sailor Prince ; but the commander of that vessel said he harl cost them too ranch to loae him. It Is evident I v ? tpp of "shaag fencing" or cruel trtauneut* A BATTERY CONCERT. Last evening, for tbe second or third time since Comptroller Ureen, after much hesitation, decided to have music not only In Central l'ark, hut In a couple of the parks down town as well, there was music at the Battery. The greatest pains, how ever, seemed to he taken to make it its unenjoya ble an aflUir as possible. There was certainly a band, composed of some forty or fifty very well dressed young gentlemen, all of whom wore high-crowned white hats of exactly the same shape, but they played with a painfully apparent air of condescension, and disdained to exert themselves except In the mildest possible manner, while the pauses between the pieces were expanded to the utmost extravagant dimensions. You wore treated to a feeble infliction of Strauss or Meyerbeer or some other classic composer familiar to the In habitants of the First ward for the space of three minutes and then had to wait another ten while the band men chatted in German, and looked | contemptuously round at the crowd gathered about ! them. And, to tell the truth, the crowd attracted j by the performance was not altogether one caleu i lated to Inspire profound respect even among men less exclusive and high-toned than those who belong to the Protective Musical Union. I Round the band stand, which was constructed ot a few trestles and planks of unpaluted , wood, there were a couple of rows , of park benches, most of which were occupied by young ladies varying in age from nine to fifteen? precisely that period of feminine exist ence when even rich maidens are more or less ad | dieted to a careless toilet, and when maidens of the lower social Btrata are almost sublime In the reek ! less slovenliness of their attire. Sprinkled in this | part of the audlcnce, aiso, were some elderly ma trons of the Sarah (lamp type. The men and the boys, most of whom seemed more or less de moralized by loafing, or perhaps politics, formed in a circle behind the ladles, and skirted, like a sort of shabby fringe, the main body of the au dience. Altogether there were not more than two or three hundred persons present, even though you counted In children of render age as "full fares." Now and then a party of emigrants lln | gered a moment or two to listen to the music, but were evidently under the impression that It was a sort of street -minstrel troupe, and they therefore judiciously left at about the time when It might be expected that the hat. would be passed round for contributions. Nowhere at any time <il<t the crowd acquire anything like an element su< h as so con stantly may be found at Central Park, composod of people attracted to the concert by a real love lor al frttOO music ami of a refined and harmless pleasure. And if any such had | been drawn thither they would have soon dis I covered that they were not wanted by the rest of I the audience ami certainly not by the Park authort | ties. The site selected lor the band Is precisely that where it Is impossible for you to listen to the music without enduring the greatest personal discomfort. It is at the corner Of the battery Park, immediately at the foot ot' Broadway, and stone walks, heated by the fierce summer siin, and sheltered only by the most. Insufficient foliage, constitute the sole ac commodation provided, with the exception of the score or so of benches already alluded to. One side of this miserable auditorium. It may also be said, lies directly In the main track of passengers from Castle Garden, and emigrants with sharp cornered boxes every now and then run you down, unless you keep a very sharp lookout for coming danger, now different' from tho charming con certs at the Park, with the gayl.v painted band stand and the thousands of awnlng-canopled seats, and the spacious green sward carpeted with velvet turf! And why could not the Park Commissioners, if they really deslro to give the people of the lower wards of the city a summer treat in the way of music, throw open for these special occasions the central patch of lawn v The only trouble involved In doing so would be to pull down the chains and announce to the people that they might enter, for It would be as easy to erect a band stand, such as Is now used. In one place as another. And even if the grass uhl suffer a little the public would at least get their money's worth out of the musicians, whose efforts are at present almost utterly wasted. Unless the present design of the authori ties Is simply to keep the "word of promise to tho ear and break it to the hope," some reforms of this kind are absolutely uecessary. A Battery concert, as at present conducted, is simply a dismal sham, unproductive of enjoyment and provoking In the minds of tbe poor a bitter sense of the difference involved In living down town anil living iu the im mediate neighborhood of our great Park. THE HOME FOR THE AGED. Tile Sweet Samaritan* of the City and the Old Follcs? Fan for the Feeble? A Worthy Institution. Yesterday high carnival was held at the fine building, located on the corner of Fourteenth Rtreet and Ninth avenue. Tne occasion for rejoicing was a Strawberry Festival In aid of a very meritorious institution, established by benevolent ladles of this city, who deem It their duty to minister to the many needs of the aged poor. The Samaritan Home for the Aged owes Its primal foundation to Mrs. James Mc Vlcar and Mrs. Henry A. Smythe ? two ladles renowned for their charitable natures, and who, as president and vice president, have succeeded In rendering the institution a decided success. The dormitories are clean and neat, and a general air of comfort pervades every chamber and corridor of the establishment. There Is now maintained by the Asylum about twenty-flve aged and infirm persons of each sex? a total of fifty? and these all wear a cheerful and pleasant appearance that plainly indicates their declining years are not being spent in poverty and sorrow. Fruits and flowers were in abundance yesterday at the Home; the white-clothed tables creaked be neath the weight of saucers containing sweet strawberries and cream; huge vases were filled with choice flowers? the ruby rose mingling Its color with the delicate white carnation In their en deavor to outvie the bloom upon the cheeks of the sweettsyrens who distributed them to the visitors? and everv face wore a happy, peaceful appear ance. in the rear of the building a large coach house Is situated, and this edifice the President of the institution Is very desirous of having converted into a hospital for the convenience of the inmates of the Institute should any contagious disease or epidemic become Srevalent amid their little throng. 11 any charita ly disposed person or persons would subscribe the comparatively small amount of *300 for the pur pose of fitting out this hospital? and that sum would be sufficient? she, he or they would act in a manner ihat, would merit the commendation of the multitude, and probably a place In the happy home beyond the ever-azure skies. A very large number of visitors called at the Institution yesterday, and were courteously re ceived by the gentle ladies who devote their time and money to aiding the needy. Among them were Mesdames James McVicar, Henry A. Smvtlie, James Hurry, C. L. Perkins, C. F. Timpson, B. w. Grlswold, R. Butler; Miles. A. P. Cary, Reach, Alice VVolcott, (of Astoria) ; Hev. Drs. Carter and Bellows, and the very energetic matron, Mrs. Jane Sykcs. Th<' old folks seemed to enjoy themselves amazingly, as did also the visitors, who did not forget Wiat time honored aphorism that declares great merit consists In assisting the aged poor. THE MARION 8TREET STABBING AFFRAY, Fatal Result. Captain Cllnchy, of the Fourteenth precinct, yes terday watted upon Coroner Herrman at the City Hall, and requested him to take the ante-mortem statement of Daniel Donovan, whom he represented to be then lying in a very critical condition at his residence, 25 Marion street, from the effect of a stab wound of the abdomen. With all possible haste Coroner Herrman proceeded to the place, but before reaching there Donovan had died. Deceased lived In the same premises with a number of Italians, and, it Is alleged, was in the habit of beating and abusing them, on Sunday afternoon he was practis ing witn his fists upon John Heoni and Kaxo Attela, the latter of whom dealt Donovan a blow on the nose. This aroused the Ire of Donovan, so he struck out right and left at the Italians, during which. It is alleged, Ouydon Bosstotlln seized a pair of shears and stabbed his assailant in the abdomen, Inflicting a deep and very dangerous wound. Bosstoflln and two other Italians are under arrent, and will so re main till the close of the investigation. THE MURDER OF MR. BROWN. Poat-Mortem Examination? A Fractured 1 Skull. Deputy Coroner E. T. T. Marsh yesterday made a post-mortem examination at the Morgue on the j body of Mr. August Brown, late of 78 Lewis street, who was so brutally murdered near his resi- I dence on Saturday night, as heretofore published 1 I In the Herald. Dr. Marsh found a small scalp i I wound on the right side of the head, a small wound j at the outer corner of the right eye, and a large I amount of extravitf?ated blood beneath the scalp, j on the right side there was a large ! ! amount of extravasnfed blood beneath I the dura mater, extending on the anterior ' and middle lobes of the left hemisphere of the brain and middle lobe of the right hemisphere. There 1 was a fissure of the right temporal boue extending through it* petrous portions. Death, in the opinion of Dr. Marsh, was dne to | compression of the brain from fracture of the skull. 1 Captain McDonnell, <>f the Thirteenth precinct, and his officers are still searching for witnesses who were present at the murder and who can give | positive testimony as to who struck the fatal blow. < Coroner Young will give the police all the time re quired itofore commencing ins investigation, and it j inair not take place for semiU to UVW* A WESTCHESTER HOMICIDE. 1 Trial of n Constable for Mhootlng *n EMaping Prl.onrr- A Drrltlnlly lleck Iru V*? of a Krvol vrr? The ArinnMl Found Guilty of Manslaughter in tlk? Fourth Dfgr??. In the Court of Oyer and Terminer at White 1 Plains, Westchester county, yesterday, before Jus | tlce Joseph K. Barnard, County Judge Silas I). Glf I ford and the Justices of the Sessions, John Roltert | son, a constable In the town of Morrtsania, was placed on trial, having been Indicted for the wilful murder of George Washington Phillips, a colored I man, whose untimely taking off Inwi already been noticed In these columns. The testimony for the prosecution showed that on the 15th ol May the accused attempted to arrest Phillips on a warrant charging him with assault and battery ; that the latter, after essaying to tem porize with the constable, started 011 a brisk run, followed by Hobertaon, who, having called on him tn stop, fired at him with a revolver twtce, the last time striking him tn the hip, from the effects of which wound he expired in a few days afterwards. The most damaging portion of the testimony against the accused was that corroborated by two women, setting forth that Uobertson. atter llrtng the second shot, remarked, "1 have Uxed the son of a The defence admitted the shooting, hut claimed that, in the tl rat place, their client only fired to in timidate the fugitive from justice, and secondly, that the constable, being clothed In the majesty of the law, had a perfect right to use his revolver, re gardless of the consequences. They called a num ber of prominent citizens who testified to the unex ceptionable character of the prisoner, and also proved that the accused, on hearing the deceased was dangerously injured, used every effort to have htm rendered comfortable through the assistance of I surgical aid. In addition to that which he was alreauy receiving from the Health Officer, l)r. Mcll 1 toy. At the close of the testimony counsel for the de fence addressed the lury iii an caruost speech, perorating by asking them to acquit the accused Without leaving their seats. District Attorney ltriggs followed In a lucid and logical address, after which Ju^tico ltarnard delivered one of his brief but characteristic charges, denying the right of the MCBNd to shoot under the circ.unistanees and in forming the Jury as to the law in the premises. Trie Jury took but a tew minutes to return into court with a verdict of manslaughter in the fourth degree, whereupon the prisoner was sentenced to sixty days in the county Jail and pay a line of first. The latter was subscribed Immediately by the friends of the accused. LIBBIE GARRABRANT. The Pntrrnon Physicians Think the Murderess of Borroughs of Wruk Mind? A Memorial to the Court of Pardons. Although a number of tho Paterson physicians manifest an Indisposition to have anything to do with the case, still a majority of the medical men have for some time been discussing the question of the sanity of Llbble Garrabrant, now confined tn the l'aterson jail under sentence of death. With out holding any formal examination a number have held various conversations with the doomed girl, and nearly all have arrived at the conclusion that although not what might be strictly called insane, still she is undeniably of weak mind, and not a morally responsible being. A meeting of physicians was held on Mon day night, In Paterson, to consider tho matter, aud It was resolved to prepare a memorial, which many members of the faculty will sign, to tho Court of Pardons, praying for a commutation of her sentence to imprisonment for life, In view of the fact of the weakness of her mental and moral power. It is thought that such a petition will have more weight with the Court of Pardons than the numerously-signed me morial that hail already been started. Several of the Paterson physicians object signing this, but It is believed that a sufficient number will to insure Ita claim of being considered bv the life-sav ing power of the State. Llbbie herself Knows not h lng of the efforts that are being made In her behalf, but seems to be fully convinced that the sentence of the law will lie carried into effect, and views her approaching end with a truly philosophical Indiffer ence, saving that "we must all die some time or other." All who have conversed with the girl be lieve she Is of woak mind. THE WEST STREET TRAGEDY. Investigation To-Day. Iu the case of William Morrlssey, late of 258 West street, who had his skull fractured by a paving stone, alleged to have been thrown at him by John Connors during a free fight in West street on Sun day night last, Coroner Young will commence the Investigation to-day. Detective Richard Field, of the Fifth precinct, has worked up the case In the moHt admirable manner by securing all the most Important witnesses. It will be shown that a very bad feel log existed between the brothers John and Martin Connors and deceased. The latter was unconsciously stabbed in the forehead, as charged, by Martin Connors, who thereupon ran away with his brother and others, on finding the blood trickling down his face Morrissey followed up the party, and coining up with the men, more than a block distant, said, "Which one of you whh it that stabbed me r'' and almost at that moment was struck on the head with a paving stone. All the prisoners still remain in custody awaiting the result of the inquisition. AN INHUMAN WRETCH. A Wealthy Landlord A una u It* a Blind Woman. At the Court of Special Sessions yesterday a man named Louts Winker, a wealthy landlord, residing at 15fl Orchard street, was charged with assaulting Mary Mathews, a poor blind woman, a tenant of his, residing at 94 Ludlow street. She testified that because she would not give up two keys, the prop erty ot Winker, on wliich she had deposited fifty cents, he attacked her, hitting her with nls clenched fist on the nose. Her daughter corroborated the mother's statement. Judge Dowllne said he in tended to make an example of Mr. Winker, and to do so sentenced him to one month in the Peniten tiary ana a flue of $50. THE TENTH AVENUE ROUGHS. Nkw York, June 11, 1871. TO TIIK EDITOR OP THE llEKALD: ? Dear Sir? In your Issue of this date the state ment in relation to a stabbing affair on Tenth ave nue is altogether erroneous. The facts of the case are simply these:? On Saturday, May 25, about ten P. M., as Mr. A. Yule, my brother-in-law, was wait ing for a Tenth avenue car, on his way to the Harbor police boat, he saw four young men beating a citizen. He remonstrated with them, and one of the number came behind him and Stabbed linn in two places. He has been for several years connected with the Harbor police, and has always borne the reputation of a good and faithful ottlcer. JOHN 11. WKLSII. MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. Anderson ? W allace. ? On Thursday, June 0, 1S72, at 235 East. Forty-ninth street, by the Rev. Alfred Young, Bo ward C. Anderson to Mrs. E. M. Wal lace, all of this city. Coriutt? Stevens.? On Sunday, June o, by the Rev. Dr. Chapman, John J. Corbitt to Belle M., danghter of D. II. Stevens, Esq., all of Brooklyn. Oreoory? Randall. ?On Tuesday, June 11, by the Kev. Thomas oallaudet, D. !)., David li. Gregory, of Jersey City, to Emily W., daughter of the lute John Randall, of New York. Hart? CitAPiN.? In New Haven, on Monday, June 3, John L. IIakt, of Liberty, Pa., to Miss Minnie C. Ciiapin, of New Haven. Died. Bennett.? The mneralof the late James Cordon Benneit will take place from his residence, 425 Fifth avenue, on Thursday morning, at halt-past ten o'clock. The friends and relatives of the deceased and f&mil? are invited. Chkesman.? On Sunday, Jnne 9, after a snort ill- | nesg, of Inflammation of the brain, William Morton, i eldest, son of Homer W. and Julia H. Cheesmau, aged 16 years. The friends or the family are respectfully invited to attend the runeral, from the residence or his Jarents, 21 a Haisey street, Brooklyn. Wednesday, une 12, at half-oast three o'clock P. M. Clyde.? On Monday, June 10, Mary K., youngest daughter of Isaac anil Marv E. Lewis. Funeral will take place from her late residence. In Eighth street, between (irand and North Flr?t streets, Brooklyn, E. D., in is afternoon, at two o'clock. Creamer.? On Tuesday, June 11, Emma P., wife of James S. Creamer, and daughter or the late Ellison Conger, or Newark, N. J. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the funeral, from 147 East sixty-second street, on Thursday, June 18, at eleven "o'clock A. M. Inter- ! merit at Mount Pleasant Cemetery, Newark, N. J. I Boston ami Lowell papers please copy. Cunningham On Monday, June 10, at one o'clork, Thomas Cunningham, b native of Dysart, county ' West meat h, Ireland. Iii the 2uth year of his age. j The relatives and friends of the family are respect- t fully Invited to attend the funeral, from bis late res idence, loti Richard street, Brooklyn. Dououkrty.? Suddenly, on Monday, Jnne 10, ' Charles, son of John and Mary Dougherty, aged 2 ' years, 6 months and 27 days. The funeral will take place from the residence of his parents, :?is Fifth street (formorly South Fourth street). Jersey City, on Wednesday, Jnne 13, at four o'clock. Downs.? On Monday, Jnne 10, 1S7J. at 20 West j Fourteenth street, Hannah M. Downs, wife or ; tieorge Downs, and laughter of Mary and the late John Farmer, In the 23d vear of her age. ucuiutm tiiuss at tuc Church 9k FriMKl* xavier. I on Wednesday morning, June 12, a* ton o'clock Her friends and acquaintances are respect fully in vited to atteud. Worcester ami Lowell, Mass., papers please copy. Damns ? On Tuesday, June 11, Kiimurd Drigos, Jr., of the rirm of 0. a. Driggs A Co., in the 37th year of his aire. The relatives ami friend* of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his father, Edmund Drlggs, No. 27i> Washington avenue, llrooklyn, on Thursday, June la, at two o'clock P. M. Fkbouhon.? In Brooklyn, on Monday morning, June 10, 1872, Mrs. Hannah Fkouuson, wile of WU liam Ferguson, aged til years. The (Vie nds and relat ives of tho family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, 182 Columbia street, near Degraw street, to-day (Wednesday) , at hall-past two o'clock. Hi'mpston. ? At I'lainflmd, on Monday afternoon, June 10, Hannaii Hcmfston, wife of Samuel Humps ton, aged 4fl years, in months and 22 days. The relatives and friends of tho ramily are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Thurs day afternoon, at half-past two o'clock, from her late residence. Jackson.? At I'hu-nix, Lake superior, Michigan, on Monday. June ;s, Mauy Ei.i'/.aukth Stami, wire of Edward 11. Jackson, and daughter of James Jackson, of Jersey City. The relatives and Mends of tho family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, at Trinity church. New York, on Thursday, the lath Inst., at two o'clock. Jackson.? On Monday, June 10, Mart Jackson. The relatives and friends of tho family are respect fully invited to attend the funeral, on Wednesday, from the Church of the Trnnstlguratl m. corner Mott and Park streets, where a solemn high mass of re quiem will be celebrated Tor the repose of her sou!, and from thence to Calvary Cemetery, at two o'clock P. M. Larau tt. ? On Tuesday, June 11, after a lingering illness, Isaac II. Lahaoii. Notice of funeral hereafter. I,inokm an. ? In Jersey Oltv, on Sunday, June 9, Annik Ikknk Lindkman, aged 3 years, 5 months find 123 days. ? Relatives and friends of the family are Invitea to attend tho funeral, this Wednesday, June 12, at one o'clock, from the resilience of her parents, 102 Eighth street (formerly South First), Jersey City. MoHKisdKY.? on Monday, June 10, Wii.i.iam Mou kisshy, a native of Clo'nradden, county Clare, Ireland, agcil -jn years, l month ami 20 days. Members of the Michael Madtgan Association are requested to meet at 25* West street, on Wednes day, at two o'clock, to attend the funeral of their late brother, William Monissev. Hv order of MICHAE1, MURPHY. President. W. H. Rktts. Secretary. Owkns.? In lirooklyn, on Tuesday, June 11, at his residence, 205 Hilary street, John Owkns, a native of Clonkean, parish of Hallymtucormtck, county or Longford, Ireland, In the 06th year of his age. The friends and acquaintances of the family are requested to attend his funeral, from his lute resi dence, on Thursday, at two 1'. M., to Calvary Ceme tery for interment. 1*kkni)kk<i ast. ? On Tuesday. June 11, John Spknckr Wali.acr, beloved son of James W. and Mary H. Prendergast, aged 10 years, 7 months and 1 day. Notice of fUneral In to-morrow's paper. Pkich. ? On Tuesday morning, June ll, 1872, at a quarter past one o'clock, Ai.kbko W. Prick, son of Joseph mid Emma Price, aged 2 years and 11 days. The friends of the ramily are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, on Wednesday afternoon, June 12, at three o'clock, from the residence or his grandmother, Mrs. Nlcol, 00 Classon avenue, llrook Randall.? On Saturday. May 18, between Panama and San Francisco, Nathan Ran hall, formerly of Syracuse, lately of New York, aged Oft years. The relatives and friends of the family are Invited to attend the funeral, on Thursday next, at St. Paul's church. Syracuse, N. *. Time ol funeral in Syracuse papers on morning of funeral. Syracuse. Homer, Cortland and Norwich papers please copy. Ryland.? On Tuesday. June 11, Wii.i.iam Ryland, in the 58t.h year or his age. Relatives and friends, also members of Amaran thus I.odge, No. 120. I. O. of(). F.. or New York city, are Invited to attend the funeral, from his late resi dence, 103 drove street, Jersey City, oil Thursday, June 13, at two o'clock P. M. Silvky. ? Of a lingering Illness, Josp.rii Sii.vky, native or Lisborn, In his 38th year. His friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend his funeral, this (Wednesday) after noon, at hair past one o'clock, troin his late resi dence, No. 3 Ridge street. Schw a iirz.? Members of Isaiah Lodge, No. 4f>, I. O. 11. H., are respectfully requested to attend the funeral of Delia, wire of our brother, Samuel Schwartz, from her late residence, 318 East Thir tieth street, on Thursday morning, at nine o'clock. N. BERLINER, President. Taff.? At London, Ontario, on Saturday, June 7, Samcki. Taff, in the ?3d year of his age. Carriages will fot* ;it tin* (?ran<l (Vntral <!ppot at eleven o'clock A. M. to convey Ills remains to Greenwood. _ ? . Tibbals. ? Suddenly, on Monday, June 10, Lkwih Tibbals, aged 00 years. The funeral will take place at Mllford, Conn., on Wednesday, June 12, at tnree o'clock P. M. Williams.? Eliza, wife of W. L. Williams, aged 40 yeavft The relatives and friends or the family are Invited to attend the funeral, on Thursday, the 13th Inst., at two o'clock, from her late residence, 158 East Twenty-flfth street. Whithkck.? On Monday evening, June 10, Wil liam A. Whitbhok, of this cltv. Funeral from Ids late residence. Fifth avenue, near Eighty-sixth street, on Thursday, at eleven ? Winkens.? -On Monday, June 10, 1872, Kathik, wife of Daniel Wlnkens, in the 53d year of her age. Relatives and friends or the ramily are respect fully Invited to attend ?he funeral, from her resi dence Fifty-eighth street, between Third and Lex ington avenues, on Wednesday, June 12, at oue o'clock, to Greenwood Cemetery. WKAOO.-At Falrvlcw, N. J., on Monday, June 10, 1872, Charles Moktimkr Wraog. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully Invited to attend the funeral, from the residence of his parents, Fairvlew, N. J., on Thurs day June 18, at two o'clock P. M. Coaches will leave the Hoboken ferry at half-past twelve P. M. PROPOSALS. pROPOSALS FOR CITY STOCKS. Bids wore publicly opened yesterdav in the Comptrol tor's office for $!H9,000 of various City Stocks. The bidding whs spirited, and show* the confidence of ciiplta Ists in the tliiiiiK'ial administration and credit of the city. The stocks for which bids were received arc a* fallows:? NKW CKOTON AQUKDUCT STOCK, PAYAHPK IN 1 (Ml? $9(10,000 John K. Suydam $5,000 at 103 75 George K. Sistare 100,000 at 102 50 1-10 (ieorge K Sistare 100,01*) at 1112 50 2-10 ADDITIONAL CROTON WATHK STOCK, PATAKLR I.N 18'Jl? $137,000. John R. Suydam $5,000 at 103 75 il limn Alexander Smith 37,000at 102 58 CITY l'AHKS IBrKOVKMKNT PUNI) STOCK, PaYABLK I.N THIRTT VKAK9? $200,1100. Peter Rowe, Schenectady $75,1100 at 10>> 00V George K. Si?tare. . . .- 2i*).omiat 109 CKOTON WATKK MAIN STOCK? PAYABLK IN lHOtV- $i50,000 John K. Suydam 5,000 at 103 75 George K. Sistare 10(1.000 at 102 51 doorne K. Sistare loo.oooat 102 25 1 10 George K. Sistare.. 50,000 at 102 50 William Alex. Smith 50,(100 at 102 28 W AT Ml STOCK or 1870, PA YA BI.K IN HUB? $102 000. John K Suydam $5,'*V)af 103 75 Francis Priest 6,0(10 at nar. Verinil.ve A Co 20,u0Uat 108 47 Vernulye A Co 20,(100 at 103 71 Vernillve A Co 22,000 at 103 KB Or 02,000 at KM 71 M. M. Hendricks, Trustee 18,300 at 101 50 (ieorge K. Sistare $100.000 at 102 SO 1 10 George K. Sistare 50,000 at 102 50 210 George K. Sistarn 12,00(1 Ht 102 fit) Win. Alex. Smith lOo.OtK) at 101 78 Wm. Alex. Smith fi2,000at 102 58 The following bids were made for any of the stocks ? II. W. Miller $l.00uat 103 51 North River Savings Hank ... 90,000 at par M'p[rks)erb.UVOn * C0". ,nny ?*C.?t i W.OOO at 103 15 Courtlandt de P. Field, Trustee 10,000 at 101 50 Courtlandt de P. Field, Trustee. . Hl.noOat 101 on Courtlandt de P. Field, Trustee . 10,000 at 100 50 Courtlandt de P Field Trustee 20.000utpar J. John Caswell A Co 15,0)0 at 103 05 J. John Caswell A Co 15, i>00 at 103 15 J John Caswell A Co 15,(?(KI at 103 25 J. John Caaweli A Co 15, Odd at l(B 30 I'nlted States Trust Co., New York ... 55,0110 at 103 06 t'nited States Trust Co., New York 2n0.i?K) at 103 06 I'nlted States Trust Co., New York . 245.0 ;0 nt 1U3 (Hi H. F Wheelw right 100.000 at 103 96 Emigrant Industrial Savings Hank. 25.000 at 1U3 (II Emigrant Industrial Savings Rank . . 25,000 at 103 II Emigrant Industrial Savings Bank .. 25.000 at IAS 16 Kinigrant Industrial Savings Hank 20 >k?i at KM 21 Kinigrant Industrial Savings Hauk . ft,i?*lat KB 21 11. Smith 2.1**1 at 101 fi5 KounUe Bros 25, (Ml at 103 26 2 10 Kountte Bros 25,000 at 109 01 210 Kountze Bros 25, 0*1 at 102 51 2 10 Konntee Bros 25,01*1 at 102 20 2-10 George K. Sistare ll!2,i**l at 103 (Wl 2-10 Maitland, Phelps A Co. (except parks) 50,000 at 103 50 Maitland, l'hclps A Co. (except parks) 50,000 at 103 (15 John K. O'Conor 5.000 at 103 oo 1 64 John F. O'Conor. 6,(W at 103 00 I 3J John F. O'Conor. ...... ........ l(t,i**t at KB 00 I 16 Km hler, Gail A Co JO.uOOat 103 Toial $?, '>47,300 Comptroller Often will make the awards to-dav, npd It is evident he has ample scope in the above list to exiO-clse Ills judgment lor the city's interest rpo CONTRACTORS. 1 Proposals tor Quarantine Structures on Went Rank, times or tii k CoaaissioNKKS or Qcakantink, i No. 2 Exchange Court, Niw Voax, May 24, 1872. t Proposals, sealed and endorsed as above, will be re ceived by the undersigned, at the office of the Commis sioners of Quarantine, until 2 o'clock I* M. of the I4th day of June, at which time they will he publicly opened. The Hoard reserves to Itself, uudcr the law, the discretion to rciect an.v bid which it may not deem for the interest of the State to accept. Plans and specifications can be seen and Information obtained at the office of the t 'ommissioiiers of Quarantine, No. 2 Exchange court. KICIIARD AC HELL, President, i Conimisioners A N BELL, \ ol SAMUEL BARTON. \ Quarantine. A. OA KEY HALL, Mayor of New York, S. S. POWELL, Mayor of Brooklyn. JAN NMCKLLANKOIH. ES A KIRTLAND, Nos. 6, 3, 10 and 12 Reade street. Fountains Vaaes and Garden Ornament* ol every description at wholesale and retail. Iron Stable Fittings, ' Omtlngs. Gate*, . s? ?n'1 Fencing Beef* * KtbjUeu FOR Hll.R. A HERRING'S BAFB. LETTER PBBBB, omoi 41111 Bookkeeper's IH-sk, and * fine lot of Counter*, tor s?Io cheap, ?t IS Franklin street. GRIFFIN A OA KPKNTER. ATH\ ANDiIROCKRY STORK FOR SALE OHEAP On one of the limit avenues in the city ; i* now doing Hue trade DAVIS A CO., -K! N 'i -wall street. A LIQUOR STORK I'U Be. SOLD- AT** AVBNUE A .11 II o' jlock AWia,I, LOCATED AND OLD ESTABLISHED CIGAR Store for sale ? Good chance with small i apital . low rent I'ltrtlcuUrii at 23 New Bowery. A CONFECTIONERY AND ICR CRKAM STORK, wi ll l?cated fur business ; a tine chance f r >ngagln? Particulars at OEOROK W SIMEltS A CO. rf Store Agency, 23 Chamber* street. A (CORNER LIQUOR STORE FOR SALE? REST ON Tliint h v? i nil* ; lease two years; fittings aud fixtures flrstcla-s this is one of the finest chances ever offered BETTS A YOKSTON, 56 West. Thirty second street. \ FIRST CI.A8S Dl Nl NO ROOM FOR SALE? LOCA ted on uroat husiucss avenue , thorough bargain. and worth investigating. BETTS A YOKSTON, Btuiiness Agents, W West Thirty nocond street. A? Olllt JUNE REGISTER OF HOTELS LIQUOR , Store*, Groceries, Restaurants, Clif.ir Stores and other businesses Houses. Farm*, Ac , for sale, t/rnti-i on atmlicatinii BETTS A YOKSTON, Auctioneers, M West Thirty -second street All) YEARS' ESTABLISHED TOBACCO AND ClfUR Business for Male, doing a retail business of SI8,0fM) per annum nn t t good Jobbing trade Independent of the re 'ail . can hi- bought. with or without Stock ; good locality, down town ; reasonable rent ; lea.* of store. Address L. Herald office. A PROFITABLE AND WELL ESTABLISHED CASH manufacturing business for salo, as the party is com pelled to leave the city on account of Illness would not he sold on any other consideration. Call immediately or address.!. O. WOOD, 138 Cedar street A CORNER LIQUOR STORK ON TIIK fKNTll AND Twenty-third street road to Calvary Ocnieterv, do ing a eood business from funerals atul factories. In mini of J A. DUNN A CO., m Bowery A FINK CONFECTION KRY, ICE CRKAM AND Balterv in Brooklyn lor .sale cheap; Uam and Fixtures, all In Brat class style. T. II. BORLAND, 12 Chamber* street. \CORNKR KIQUOR STORE FOR SM.E CHKAP great sacrifice; also half interest In profitable Wholesale Liquor Business, downtown Ite stun mill a, i'oii fectionery, Icecream Saloons, Later Beer Gardens MITCHELL'S Store Agency, 77 Cedar street \ FIRST CLASS CORNKR GROCERY STORE FOR sale? rare chance: Kiilcudid Bakeries. Meat Alar kefs. Crockery Stores, line Sample Rooms, Cigar Stores, Express Routes, Milk Depots. MITCIIKLL'S Stum Agency, 77 Cedar street. A DOWN TOWN, LONO ESTABLISHED BOA ItlHNO House for sale, at half actual value ; lour years leano ; very low rent ; owner leavlntr lite city. JAMES CAONEY, Ml Hudson street. A SI'LRNDID CHANCE TO lory Ol'T \N ESTAB lished I.iunnr Business on sixth avenue, Stock ami Fixture*, all complete : also. Lease $2.50'). MORRIS B. BAUR, Wli Sixth avenue. \B A K K RY AND CONFECTIONERY, WITH SALOON attached, now dtdng a good business, with long lease and cheap rent: reasons for polling. I he owner has other business to attend to. Apply on premises, corner of Forty sixth street and Broadway, until sold. /"1IOAR STORK FOR SALE? AN OLD ESTABLISHED " > stand, will be sold for hall its value; near a lar.fe ferrv ; a bareain for some one. Apply at >1 Atlantic street, Brnoklvn. TjllRST CLASS IfHTCIIRR'B SlloI> FOR SALE? ON 1 nccount ol the ill health of owner. lni|ttiro corner Twelfth and drove streets, Jersey City. TjVm SALE? A HANDSOMELY FITTED UF CONFEC r lion-ry, Stationery aud Toy Store. Apply at 546 Oraud street. TTIOR SAI.E? A STOVE, HARDWARE AND HOUSE r ftirnt>king Store, with Workshop J. FOSTER A SON, l.r>7 First avenue. For sale? a first class newspaper route, paying over Jsn ? week ; price $1 ..UK). Address IIOW ARI), box 172 Herald olllee. For sale-a ooon liquor store, with stock and Fixtures. Apply at 1,1(58 First avenue, between Fifty seventh and Fifty-eighth streets. WOK SALE? A FIRST CLASS ESTABLISH El> MANU r iHcturlm; Business, retaining at present a select coin merclal city trade, as well as of the adjaeent cities, and haviiiK ttullmileil Held lor extension and capital: present Owner Koing South. Atlilress I. D., hox ZSU lleralu office. For salb? lease, fixtures and ooodwii.l of a Clirar Store on ouc of the beit avenue* of Brook Ivn, now iloim; a very good business: satisfactory reason* tiven for sellluvt: a good opportunity for a person to start busl ties*. Address E. Clio, Brooklyn Branch Herald office. Fior sale? with or without horse and Truck, a Feeil Store, dointf a kihmI business; owner has oilier business and cannot attend to it. Apply at 54 and !& Columbia street. Foil SALE? TIIF. LB ABB AND FIXTtTBBB OF \ Dis tillcry Liquor Store, with stock li required, at a sacri fice; must be sold this week. Address if., box ll? Herald Uptown Branch office, 1,265 Broadway. I TOR SALE? STOCK AND FIXTURES OF CANDY AND Ice Cream Saloon; large marble sisla water, nx>t beer fountain; doiiu: first class business; must he .sold this week. Inquire at 13 Flathush avenue, RrooKlyn. FOR RALE? HOTEL AND RF.STAIIRANT, FULL OF permanent boarder*, on the leading avenue in this city, established since 1887 by the present owner, who is retiring ; Ion* lease and cheap rent. Address RESTAU RANT, box 156 Herald Uptown Branch office, 1,265 Broad way. . . OR SALE-A TEMPERANCE DINI.Vti SALOON; one ol the best stands In the city of Nc?v York. For particulars apply to J. E. CORNELL, corner of Court and Joralctnon streets, Brooklyn. For sale-a first class bar, LAGBB beer and Lunch Room, In a first class locality : day and night business ; satisfactory reasons given lor Helling. Ad dress L., box 227 Herald office. For sale-confectionery and ice cream Saloon, near the city, doing a good business; rent low. Call on or address A. C. SMITH, Euglcwood. N. J. FOR SALE? AN OLD ESTABLISHED MEAT MAR ket on Third avenue, doing a good cash business; a splendid chance for any one understnndlng the business; satisfactory reason given. Inquire in tea store 464 Second avenue. I poll SALK-A CORNER lalQVOB STORE ONWESI street : best location; cheap rent; terms c? al RIMERS' Store Agency, 2S Chambers street. F F street : best location ; cheap rent; terms easy. Apply . ........ . ""Cham" For sale-a well pa yino liquor and oyster Honae on one of the best business corner* of Second avenue. Apply to P. OAFFNEY A CO., Ilifbi Bowerv. Foil SALE CHEAP-ON EASY TERMS. A LADIES' and Gentlemen's Dining Saloon. Aiipiv on the premi se*. 346 Grand street, opposite Essex Market, from 1 to 4 P. M. For sale cheap? on easy terms, lease, Stock and Fixtures of old established Live and Let Live Oyster and Chop House, comer Twenty sixth street and Eighth avenue. OR SALE CIIEAI'-A FOUNDRY ; A GOOD PLACE for a young man to start business, also an excellent location for a machine, shop. C. 0. READ. Perth Ainhoy. IriOR SALE CHEAP?A TICKET FROM NEW YORK to Chicago via Philadelphia, Niagara Fulls and Detroit. Call at 42 Dey street, second (lour, front office. /2JB0CBRY FOR SALE? ON TENTH AVENUE; DOINO \T a good cash business; low rent; excellent chance for a cash buyer; satisfactory reasons lor wiling. Apply at MW Tenth avenne. No agent*. HOTBL OF too ROOMS, WITH I.ONU LEASE AND ulcgant Furuitnre, for sale cheap; hotel in central part of the otty, doing a good business. Address HOTEL, Herald Uptown Branch office. Hotel for sale or lease.? best ohance to make money ever offered ; come and examine. Apply at 83 Third avenue. IIQUOR STORE FOR SALE ? TO BE SOLD LOW J for cash, the I.>cane and Fixtures of a first class Cor ner Liquor store, in a llrst rale neighborhood in Brook Ivn ; nallsfxctory reasons fbr selling. Apply to GEORGE S. CAHILL, 51 Beaver street, New York. CAFKS.? A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF SECOND-HAND i ' Sales of all sl/cs. styles anil makes, for sale cheap, to reduce stock. Call and examine. AMERICAN STEAM SAFE CO , 300 Broad way. OA FES. ?FOR SALE CHEAP, TWO LARGE SIZE i~ Herring's, two small and two medium of Wilder'* Lillie's, Marvin1* makes. Book and Jeweller'* Safes. S. O. QUIRK, 72 Maiden lane. CAFES -HERRING'S, MARVIN'S AND WILDER'S, ( heap for cash s Lillie's Improved Saftis at reduced prices: Jewelry and Silk Safes. LILLIE SAFE COM l'ANY, HI Maiden lane, near Gold street. fflHlBD AVENUE DRUG STORK FOR SALE-EASY I. terms. Inquire at l,12ti Third avenue, near Sixty sixth street TWO FIRST CLASS LIQUOR STORES FOR SALE cheap? one at a railroad depot and the other within a block of four lines of steamers; the owner retiring. Ap ply at 323 East Fifty fifth street, from 7 to W A M , or from 6 to 8 P. M. No agents. VirEST THIRTY-FOURTH STREET, OPPOSFTB THE ? T new Manhattan Market? An old established Liquor and I^iger Beer Saloon Lease and cheap rent. II. J. LIPPK, 256 West Thirty first street. dbO/Wk -A SIMPLE, LIGHT MANUFACTURING ?jpO" " Business, adapted to the warm season ami Southern trade; exclusive control and fully secured. Call early. Chance seldom ottered. Apply to AMES A CO., No. 7 Murray street, room 23. tin (inn WItA PURCHASE, OB ACCOUNT OF owner's Illness, a well established staple cash Business, wherein $1,000 per month it now being realized |W. P FROST, 1% Broadway. MACHINKKY. An KN.ilNK. ?HOMB I'lUVKK, WILL WORTH fcJ.WX), in good order, and < uiiiIpimt, for $?*?. J l> WEST A ?o Cortlandt street. AT CHARLES PLACE A CO. '8, m VR8EY 8TREKT, nil assortment of second hand Lathe*, Planers, Drills. shaping Machine** and general Machinery. I/oR SALE? ONE ENUINE LATHE. M INCH SWINU. ' r 12 foot bed, screw rutting and cross ftcd ; kImiikw 1 nnd second hand Lathe*, M to 2<i Inch swlnn, small Planers, Drill Presses and Milling Machines; ail in good order. SMITH A (JAHVIN, No. S Hague afreet L'oll SAi.K-TWO IIIW CYLINDRICAL Vl'LCANI* P Ing or Cnrling Heaters, 5 lect diameter, M ?eet long, with hinged doors ; most apt) roved nlan HrLowr. * WATmON, Bridgeport Boiler Work*. Bridgeport, Conn. For sale-varikty and rouRsiuiin Mori.p Ing Machine, nearly new; Psy ii' h^-. *" Planer, Scroll ami Bmid Raw?, Tenoning *achl^u?_A(f. UEO. U CCMMINOS, l*" *nli+ street , 1TV>R SALE? ORKA r BARGAIN? EINE IS HoRSE KN JP ?inc and Boiler, at*' BMlorse ; must he removed Bean at Hi) West street, corner ? >! ??an?evoort 1 WANTED? <?NR IICOUP HARD HOHItOIJTAL Engine of ??">?* !??* v hor-* p iw?r ?Utln? "3'T EUUttK* tfdlc* I \ YO A $i MioimrKBT. HOISTING, STATIONARY AND PORTABLE EH glne* and Boilers, Steam Pumtl Tanks Shafting Mini Pulley i. Planers, Lathes .1 ml Belting, Sell Dumping Coal Buckets, bought, sold and excbamied. WILLARD A Dk BEVOISE, Ifi Dey street. UTANTED? SECOND HAND STATIONARY BNGINB, ?? 16 horse power. In good running order Address statin* lowest eash price, builder'* name, how long used Hint where it ean be seen, O <?., 112 Outre street WANTED? A QUANTITY OK LARGE SIZED SEC ond baud Flue Hollers; Hx30 Hut preterm!. Ad dreaaboi nil* Mt ..tn ??. BI SINRM OPPOKTUNITIKH. A PARTNER WANTED? WITH $2.1*1(1. I V A I'ROKITA ble, light manufacturing business; a lurgc and rapid fortune i > be made , undoubted references given and re ouire i soren, sb6 Broadway YOUNG MAN WISHES TO INVEST (Art PARTNER) $2,000 to # In snmo good paying business. Pro dine commission preferred Address R. A II., Jersey < ily (N J.) Post office. A N ACTIVE MAN, WITH A OA PITA 1, OK FROM J\ ?.l.'Kii) to $A,00i>, a partnership in a good estatv lUhed business or would buy a paying business above the itiioiint Address box 1<M Herald office. A N ACTIVE YOUNU MAN, WITH LARGE BUSINKSK /\ experience, having about $1,300 cadi, wishes to form a good business connection, or would 1'iaii hi* money, well seonred, and accept clerical ponltion, witli moderate salary ; is goo I salesman Apply to II I n I<K A I'd . I'immcial Agents, 171 Broadway A N ADVANTAGEOUS OPPORTUNITY IK OFFERED i\ lo a party who has iroin $.1,0- *) to Ji *,?? m? to Invest in i ,~t .ijil.- business nl" ii ii 1 1 in i to< I Haiti. Address 1* C., box 17U Herald ofllce. Any gentleman having a little capital ran hear oi one of the best chances tor making money ever offered by applying Immediately at 106 Broail way, room 14. A N KXI'KIil.l NT OPPORTUNITY FOR A CAPITAL /\ 1st. ? Dvott's Perfect street and Hotel Ijamp Can be <i>eti at room 1 Cosmopolitan Hotel, Went Broadway ami Chamber* street Call Immediately A GENUINE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FOR PAR /\ ties wrllli moderate or lur:(e means. ? Kor sale,* Man ufacturlng Business, showing a net profit exceeding $10# weekly. LLOYD, 21 Broadway, first floor AN INTRLLIGKNT MAN, WITH $1,000 CASH, TO i\ manage a department of our business In thU *ity, already provided with experienced assistants; satisfac tory indu . menu. Apply before It o'clock I.ANGLY'S, I'J I niversity place. IiV>P. SALE CHEAT? A VALUABLE PATENT, OR I woiiM fake lady partner with $.'100. The boslncsa Ik adapted lor a 1 nlv Dr OLMSTED, :uw sixth a venae, up stairs. /""tOLD A N I* SILVER MINK OWNERS IT interview with a nartv who has a e I AM IN WANT OK $3011 CASH ? A PARTY WITH I thin amount can obtain an Interest in a business well established and paying about $10i) per week profit Ad dress X.. box 111) Herald office. I HAVE A LONG ESTABLISHED BROADWAY Birsl I lie**, embracing liadiet' SuiM, Milllnerv, Drp.-wuiak ing, Ac , and a largu list of regular paying I'u.stoiiier*. De firing to add another department, I will t.ike a partner Willi from *1,1*11) to $11.111 0. AddreHM I.ADY, Herald otlicc MERI IIANTH and OTHERS DESIRING To MAKE sale of their business Interest*, Ae.. or rcnulring ad ditional capital, can be placed iti communication with tlrst, eltiss capitalists and purchaser* by applying to 111 BLE A CO., Financial Agents, I7li Broadway. PARTNER WANTED? IN THE NEW AND sBCOND hand rtitnitnre bUHiness, with small capital; one that understands repairing preferred, relerencea reijuired. Apply at 6W Third avenue, South Brooklyn PARTNER? PHOTOGRAPHER OR OTHER, WITH $?*). half interest In Walnon'* New 'Photograph Gallery, fi'W Broadway, opposite Saronv's; long iaase; lowest rent on Broadway ; need help. 'Address or call. PARTIES DESIRING INVESTMENT CAN KIND A chance seldom offered in a New Article ; inust bo seen to sec its merits. Apply at IIW Broadway, room I!) .1 !? case rno CAPITA USTS.-KIRST CLASS HOTEL, I.EASR, I Ac., lor sale ; the l.ea?o, Furniture. Fixtures, Ac of a llrst class Hotel, upon Chestnut street, in the city of Phila delphia, Pa., centrally situated containing upwards of 118 rooms; the whole in good order ; also contains room lor a flint class restaurant; loan energetic person, desir ous of engaging in the business, this otl'crs unusual in ducement*. For further particulars and terms address or apply to ALFRED KITLER, SI North Sixth street, Philadelphia, Pa. "IITANTED ? A RELIABLE PARTY, WITH MEANS, " to join the advertiser In the purchase and improve ment of HO seres, near a new depot and de-<irnlile loca tion ; a sure thing and early returns. Address SUBURBAN, Herald office. ANTED ? A PARTNER IN A LIGHT, PROFITABLE, established business, one-halt Interest tor $I,2:'iO. ex pense* small, without risk ; also other good onnoriaoittoM. MOODY A CO., 1K3 Broadway. WANTED? SPECIAL CAPITAL IN A MANITKAC torlug business to the amount of 92.IM) will si-cure the amount. Address C. C. M., Herald ofllce. WANTI'.D? AN ACTIVE MAN WITH A FEW IIUN dreil dollars as partner in a manufacturing husinesa; goods all sold : profits large. Address IH72, Herald otllce, for three days. WANTED? PARTNER, WITH $5,000; MANUFACTURE of Staple Chemicals; good trade and no risk. Ad dress.). 0. C , Herald o:tlce. |Q?1 WILL BBOtTRB a BALP interest in an ?POt J" old established and well known Custom Houso Brokerage and Commission Business. Good reasons for selling. Address M. A M., Herald office. ?WANTED, A PARTNER IN A WELL ES > tahlished outdoor paying business. Ad dress II., Herald office. flOLD AND SILVER MINK OWNERS CAN HAVE AN I X interview with a party who lias a cheap process for lavinu the precious metals, by addressing ECONOMY, bo* I.57S Now York Post office. W $1,000. dfcl nnn ?partner wanted in finest kitted ijpl.VM/l/. up establishment on Broadway ; wholesalo wines, brandies, gins, champagnes, Ac.; to have entire Control of capital and finances. Address for particular* ESTABLISHED, Herald office. PIAH -I'artner wantkd-a TBOBOUOR business man who can <levote his whole time to business during business hours. For Interview address PROMPTNESS, Herald office. $,*r Arm TO ?a>.ono wanted.? profits overimiii percent; positively safe business ; Investi gate rtilly ; active partner preferred. HOUOH, 126 South Ninth street, Williamsburg, N. Y. (>ll\ AAA To ??-?(), U0D.-W ANTED, A GOOD BUMI 'lill/.UuH tiess man with above amount, to Join in the manufacture of ft patent medicine of great value; business profitable and pleasnnt. Address WEALTH, Herald office. <J?1 r (Win TO $35, HOI. -WANTED, A PARTNER. special or general, with the abore capi tal, to Increase a wholesale trade; business established and well known. For particulars apply to D. J. Sl'RAGUE, 100 and III Worth strict. &l*WWWk ? $23,000.? AN INTEREST WANTED ?PL' M""? III an established, substantial business, hv an active busliiess man. Address, with particulars, II. SALISBURY, Herald office. HOUSES, ROOMS, .W ., WANTKD. In till* City and Brooklyn, Large furnished room wanted-kor a young married mm.la a house wbere later in the season board can be had tor the couple; price of room not to exceed $rt a week. Address, with particulars, box 3,44(1 Post office. WANTED? A SMALL PURNDJIIED HOUSE KOR A family, without children ; rent not to exceed $130 or $200 per month; location from Tenth to Thirty-fourth street. Third to Seventh avenue. Address, with particu lar*. is. B , box lfii Herald Uptown Branch office. \VrANTKI> -FOR LIGHT IIOI'SEK EEPING, FIRST Vt Kloor. cool bedroom, good hslr spring mattresses, closets, gas, use of bath and kitchen, near Park ; $rf. Ad dress P. K. , Herald Uptown Branch office. "IIT ANTED ? A ROOM IN OR NKAR BROOKLYN, 23X00. VV or larger, with steam power. Address PETER HWKKNEY, :?7 East Tenth street, New York. Wanted by a young married couple, three or four nnfnrui.shed Rooms, between Tenth and Twentieth street* and Second and Fourth avenues; rent $23 to $:?) per month. Address Mrs. G. II. M., box. 122 Herald ofllce. WANTED To RENT OR PI ItCHASB-AN UNKUR nlshed city llonse for small lamlly ; must be In good nelghborhoisl. Address, with particulars, K M., 366 Lex ington avenue. In the Country. WANTED-SMALL UNFURNISHED COTTAGE, BY the year, on Harlem Railroad, not more titan four nor less than two hours from city ; or Board for a small famllv ; terms inujt be moderate. Address H. O. N , 3J1 Broadway. Rl'HUPK. PABI8.? HOTEL MIRABBAU. NO 8 Rl'K DE LA PAIX. This magnificent Hold, situated III III.- mimt falilon alil? uuarter (Rue do la I'alx). Is pntmni/td l.v the llr*t families of both hemisphere*. It* com fort, clean lines# uixl excellent cuisine, combined with tin* most careful attention, make It a favorite rendezvous of American families. Charge' moderate CASANOVAS, Proprietor. Swiss hotel. No. 14 Flnshury place. South. London. DKNT1STHV. /"1ABD? THE INSERTION Of TEKTIf WITHOUT V plate or cla-p . a naw method. Nilrousoxide mcdtco scientifically administered Or*. BERHABD, J*., A ak RASTI A, 21ft Went Forty-third street, near Hroadw*}-. rpEETH EXTRAf'TKP without PAIN is years? 1 Benumbing application: boautllnl reeth, #1, Set, $10; Plumper* tor hollow cbeclu a specialty. seta re '""j AY VILLBB8, IftS Grand street, near Broadway. NKDICAL. \ ? NMK OR1NDLK, PUMA LB PHYSICIAN. SPEED ;\ . ny cure* .ill female complaint!*. < ?ftl i lat West Twenty-sixth street. A _MRH W Fl. MAXWELL. 114 EAST TENTH STREET. iV. Female Physician. advi< e gratis. ? LADIES PHYSICIAN.? MADAME SEI.DEN, ST i"\ Amity street, vults iailie* at their ruMences ; confi dential ami sklllul treatment. Advice tree A LI- NEBVOI S AND BPKCIAL DISEASES SCIEN tltleally ami successful^ treated. A permaneatcur* guaranteed by I>r LEWIS. No 7 Heach street Dlt H. D. ORINDLE. PROKESflOR f?P MIDWIFERY, speedily i^irej all lemala complaints whatever tin* rsuse III We >t Twenty sixth street DR KINO Ct'REH ALL DELICATR DISEASES AND derangements one vlvit sufficient , constitution* strictly private. It Amity street, iwar Broadway. Ladies speedily cured and boarded du* lug ?iliknes* fev Dr. ami Mine WKST LadlM' I'lurtfc ctauwv (fti West twenty UlUi stretjv