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Matrimonial Difficulties? in Humble Life. Convictions and Sentences in the General Sessions. BUSINESS IN THE POLICE COURTS. hdce Rlatchford, in the United States District Court, yesterday commenced a term of the Court for the purpose of hearing civil jury causes. The calendar of jurors having been called a great Dum ber answered to their names, and the following were ordered to show cause to-day why they should not be fined $260 each for non-attendance s? Fran It Wort, George C. Strang, J. E. Smith, Thomas D. Sargent, O. W. Jocelyn, Pnlllp Henry, Jr., and Andrew McCtil. A petition has been presented to the United States District Court by the Union Oar Spring Company to have the New Tors, Oswego and Mid land Railroad Company declared bankrupt. The debt alleged In the petition Is $1,200 for materials stated to have been lurulshed to the railroad corn pany. The matter Is under advisement by the Court. i Yesterday Francis Kielbach was held in $6,000 bail for examination by Commissioner Shields, to answer a charge of having committed act9 of al leged fraudulent bankruptcy. Mora Morrlssey was charged yesterday before Commissioner shields with haying passed a $10 eounterfelt bill of the Farmers and Manufacturers' Bank of Ponghkeepsle. The Commissioner, hav ing heard the facts of the cose, ordered Nora to be discharged on her own recognizances. SUPREME COURT?CHAMBERS. More matrimonial Difficulties. Before Judge Lawrence. Andrew Odell has kept a fish stand In Washing ton Market for the past forty years. A good many years ago he married, and he has six children, the milts of this marriage, still living. At the time of Bis wife's death, which occurred in October, 1878, Mrs. Ann E. Tracy was employed as a seamstress la bis family. According to hlB story she shortly told him that she had a husband living in Newark, XL J.; thai he had deserted her three years before; that she would like to get a divorce from him; that divorce proceedings were shortly instituted in Con necticut; that on Saturday a decree of divorce was obtained at New Haven; that on the succeeding Monday be married her in that city and brought Ber to his residence In this city in East Sixteenth street. Their married life, in short, did not prove Bappy. He charged her with being untrue to him and brought suit for divorce, and on Ber behalf motion was made yesterday for alimony and counsel tees. Her story is that he treated her cruelly and that she had to leave him on this ac count, all of which he denies. She lurther alleges that she has never violated her marital vows. She asks $76 a week alimony and counsel wants $2,600, the allegation being that he is a man oi large wealth, which he denies, saying that $3,800 is the extent of his income. The motion was argued at great length by Mr. Priest on his behalf and Mr. Samuel G. Courtney for Mrs. Odell. Among other points Mr. Courtney urged that the divorce in Con necticut was illegally obtained, she not having been, as required by the statutes of that State, a resident of the State lor three years preceding the suit. At the close o( the argument Judge Law rence took the papers, reserving his decision. Decisions. By Judge Lawrence. In the matter of the Harlem M. E. Church; Bieber vs. Marks; Cutting vs. Stevens; Schreioer vs. Mason (two suits); Froeltck vs. Same; Levi vs. Same (seven suits).?Granted. Smith vs. Smith.?Order of reference granted. Giles vs. Spalding.?Allowance of $300 to plaintiff. De Hart vs. Hatch; Meyer vs. GebhariL? Opinions. Keegan vs. Keegan; Wan die vs. Wandle.?Judg ment 01 divorce granted to the plaintiffs. Tully vs. Fellows; O'Dell vs. Montross; Nelson vs.. Degraw j commercial Bank of Kentucky vs. Yarnum, vs. Turney.?Memorandums. Flint vs. Barre.?Motion denied, with $10 costs. Memorandum. Fruhauf vs. Fruhanf; Martin vs. Lyar.?Refer 1 ordered. SUPERIOR COURT?SPECIAL TERM. Decision*. By Judge Bpelr. Meyer vs. Kearney and others (two snits).?Mo tion that defendant (Kosenstetn) be entitled to ?MU lor putting In answer. Granted In both suite. As tie vs. NordUuger.?Motion that deiendant pay the sum of $8,730 si. Granted. McPHerson vs. Sinclair.?Motion tor commission and reierence ot the case. Granted. Btmpkins vs. Constant.?Motion to strllte out answer as shown. Granted. Weston and others vs. Ketcham Judgment for the plaintiffs agaiust the deiendant for violating the trade mark. (See memorandnm.) Graham vs. Hoy. impleaded.?Judgment for the -defendant (Hoy) on the demurrer. (See memo randum.) By Judge Curtis. The Trustees of Columbia College in the city of Mew York vs. Lynch.?Finding signed and died. Osborn et al. vs. Gantz et ai.?Case as settled ordered to be Hied. By Judge Sedgwick. May vs. Beiser.?Findings ot tact settled. Schreyer vs. The Mayor, Ac., New York.?Plaintiffs complaint as to defendants Dannat discharged, with costs. By Judge Van Vorst. Boberu vs. White et ah?Order resettled. Randall vs. Ousenbury, Trustee, Ac.?Judgment for plaintiff settled and signed. By Judge Freedman. The Whitney Arms Companv vs. Barlon et aL? Upon presentation of an engrossed or printed copy d the case as settled, tne case will be marked set tied and ordered on die. MARINE COURT?GENERAL TERM. Decision*. By Judges Shea, Gross and Joachimsen. Plnne vs. C. P., H. and E. Railroad Company.? Judgment affirmed, with costs and $30 allowance. Chrlsflelil vs. Kudolphy.?The Judgment appealed fkom. with costs to either party to abide event of asw trial. Brninmer vs. Van Ahn.?The defendant, being the party in whose favor the verdict was rendered, mast print the papers in the case, upon which the questions and exceptions reserved are to he heard In first instance at General Term. By Judges Shea and Spauiding. O'Connor vs. Gates.?Judgment affirmed, with goats and $30 allowance. By Judges Shea, Joachimsen and Alker. Mendelsohn vs. Mitchell.?Order appealed from reversed without costs of appeal and defendant allowed to file supplemental answer within six Mays. * Biauvelt vs. Palmer.?Judgment affirmed, with costs and $30 allowance. Tojetti vs. Bamburger.?Order appealed from granting a new trial Is affirmed, with $10 costs, judge Joachimsen not participating in decision. Muller vs. stemmler.?Order appealed from over ruling demurrer affirmed, with $10 costs. Pond vs. Van Orden.?Judgment affirmed, with costs and $30 allowance. My Judges Joachimsen, Gross, Alker and McAdam. Luqueer vs. Kivlen.?in all cases where the Court has Jurisdiction of the person, although not ever the subject matter, yet In a litigation bciore She Court, coats can be granted on the dismissal of the oompialnt lor want ot jurisdiction. Shea, Cbler Justice?No Judgment, even Tor costs, cm be granted In any case wherein this court, has not jurisdiction of the subject matter, and that, as s consequence, no execution can be awarded therefor. Bernstein vs. Hanlon.?Order appealed from overruling demurrer affirmed, with $10 costs of appeal to respondent, and proposed answer by mvolons permission to answer is denied. Duffy vs. Levy Judgment below reversed, new trial granted, costs to abide evfent. Burr vs. Van Kaust.?Judgment affirmed, with costs and $;te allowance. Warburton vs. carpenter.?The verdict below Doing decided, upon special findings of the Jury, lu favor of the plaintiff, he Is the party to print the paper upon which the questions and exceptions reserved are to be heard at the General Term In the first instance. By Chief Justice shea and Judges Alker and McAdam. Drlggs vs. The New York Electrotype Company.? judgment affirmed, with costs and $30 allowance. B.v Judges Shea, Gross and Spauiding. Phelps vs. Rogers.?Order overruling demurrer Affirmed, with $io costs of appeal, with leave, on paying such $10 costs on appeal and coats on ere Aturrer below, to answer within six days. Br Judges Shea, Joachimsen and spauiding. Polbamns vs. Bogert.?Judgment reversed afid new trial granted, costs to either party to abide ?vsnt. (Judge Joachimsen dissents.) By Judgcq Shea, Gross and McAdam. Tambrlnk vs. Bschran.?Judgment reversed and ?ew trial granted, costs to abide event. Sqnler vs. Johnston?Judgment, affirmed, with coats and allowance. Judge Gross dissenting. By Judges Shea, Gross and Joachimsen. Keogh vs. Muldoon,?Judgment affirmed, with $30 allowance. COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS. Lsrteny In a Disreputable House. Before Recorder Hackett. The first case tried by the Jury yesterday in this Court was aa indictment charging Jacyb tuuitR who Heating fi(o in money from toe person of Howard Newman on (be 26th or May, at a disrepu table house tn Roosevelt street. He was found guilty, bnt strongly recommended to mercy in con sequence of having proved tbat he worked con stantly at his trade. The Recorder sentenced Hmith to the state Prison lor three years. Theft of Jewelry. The same punishment was inflicted upon Wolff Isles, who was convicted of stealing on the llth of May, $30 in money and $260 worth of jewelry from the residence of Joseph Goldstein, No. 6 Eldrldge street. About a week after the larceny the Jewelry was found secreted in a cellar In Essex street, wnere the prisoner and his partner carried on the flsb business. A young girl also testified that on the morning of the robbery she saw the prisoner running out of Mr. Goldstein's room, where the Jewelry box was kept. A Youthful Highwayman Sent to the State Prison. Joseph Creely. who was Indicted for stealing a silver watch and chain worth $60, on the 30th May, with force and violence, from James Fallen, while passing through Third avenue, near Forty-third street, pleaded gulltr to an attempt at robbery in the first degree. The Recorder, In passing sen tence, said tbat be hoped the severe punishment which he had heretofore Inflicted npon men who were guilty of this high crime would have deterred youug men irom attacking and robblngpeaceable citizens. As an example to others, His Honor sen tenced the youth to the state Prison for seven years and six months. Petit Larceny. George Dobbins, who, on the 12th of January, atole two cases of wine, worth $66, the property of Joseph Gatway, pleaded gnUty to petit larceny, and was sent to the Penitentiary for six months. Am Acquittal. ?lonzo Speights ana Anthony Gonzares were charged with attempting to steal a watch from George Gesser, on the 20th of May, bat the evi dence showed that Speights only struck the com plainant because or an Insult given to his sister. The Jury rendered a verdict of not guilty without leaving their seats. TOMBS POLICE OOUBT. Before Judge Flammer. The ulght before last, as Mr. Robert Rogers en tered his house, No. 383 Washington street, he noticed a man oomlng down the stairs, and havlDg suspicion he beaded him off. The man, who ?>roved to be John Campbell, or Trenton, N. J., rled to esoape, but Mr. Rogers caught blm and found on his person $160 worth of jewelry belong ing to Miss Rogers. An officer was called and Campbell arrested. Judge Flammer held him In aeianlt of $1,000 balL Attempted Incendiarism. On Saturday last Mr. Plena, of .No. 604 Canal street, discharged William Bohner from his em ploy, and William went down into the basem ent, ostensibly to get his clothea As he ascended he was met by Miss Da Bonis, whom he rerased per mission to pass, saying there was nothing down there that she wanted. The girl insisted, bow ever, and on entering William's apartment she found his bed enveloped In smoke, wbtcb, investi gation proved, was caused by hot coals having been deposited en It. Bohner was examined yes terday afternoon by Judge Flammer and held for trial. ESSEX MARKET POLICE 00UBT. Battle of the Poles. . Before Jndge Kasmire. ' Morris Solomon, of No. 56 East Broadway, pre ferred a complaint against a Polish Jew named Jacob Goldstein, a young pedlar, whom be charged with having telonlonslv assaulted blm on Sunday last, wltb a knife, and cat him twice in the arm. Goldstein denied the assault, and was held by Judge Kasmire in $600 ball to answer at the Gen eral Sessions. Borglsry Frustrated. Bernard Schazer charged Alonzo Green with having attempted to commit a burglary on his premises, No. 164 Clinton street. Schazer, who keeps a cigar store at tne above number, retired to reat about twelve o'clock, Sunday night, after securely lastenlng all the doors and shutters. About naif-past two o'clock be was awakened r>y his wife, who said somebody was trying to effect an entrance. He arose, and going to the rear part of the store perceived Orean in tne act ol pulling open the shutter. He Immediately gave the alarm and Officer Kearney, of the Thirteenth precinct, started in pursuit of Green, wiium he found con cealed at No. 413 Grand street. Green, who Is a native of this city, and a machinist by trade, pleaded "Not guilty" and was committed in $2,000 bail, to answer at the General sessjons. Attempted Suleide. Daniel Denny, of No. 17 avenne C, an aged and respectable looking man, attempted, while labor ing under a fit of temporary Insanity, to commit suicide by leaping into the East River at the foot of East Fifth street. Officer Heffernan, of the Eleventh precinct, procured assistance and rescued the drowning man. He was committed to the care of the Commissioners of Charities and Correction. OOUBT 0ALENDAB8?THI8 DAT. Sutrbmw Court?Chamber*?Held by Judge Lawrence.?Nos. 88, 94, 107, 198, 200, 204, 207, 218, 221, 224, 228, 227. tn.'PKKME Court?Special Term?Held by Judge Donobue?Demurrere?Nos. 4, is, 16. Issues or law and fact.?NOS. 160, 62, 188, 262, 320, 158, 160, 173. 184, 190, 8, 81, 117, 191, 192, 193, 194, 196, 201, 202, 204, 206, 210, 214, 218, 216, 217, 218, 219, 220, 221, 224, 226, 7, 11, 18, 30, 34, 43, 88, 144, 146, 168, 166, 170, 171. supreme Court?circuit?Part 2?Held by Judge Van Brunt.?Mo. 2972. Part 3?Held by Judge Van Vorat.?NOS. 1671, 2816, 2489, 2649, 292, 1383, 1746, 3128, 1777, 836, 2921, 447, 488, 781, 3261, 8287, 1881, 1667, 1063. Superior c6urt?Trial Term?Part 1?Held by Judge Freedman?Case on?No. 878. Part 2?Held by judge MonelL?NOS. 844, 424, 924, 614, 996, 1066, 1068, 62. 988, 980, 874, 1002, 884, 098, 302. Common pleas?Trial term?Part l?Court opens at 11 A. M.?Nob. 2173, 2080, 2409, 332, 4218, 8627, 2277, 4206, 4066, 344, 1643, 4226, 1806, 4048, 4136, 2417, 3770, 2388, 2386, 3396, 3493, 4050, 4079, 866, 1612, 2176, 4042, 4237, 4238. 2550, 1680, 1646. Part 2?Held by Judge J. F. Daly?Court opens at 11 A. M.?Nos. 2709, 2068, 693, 1848, 3903, 78, 2744, 3801, 2714, 2068, 2608. 2631, 3889, 2750. Marine Court?True Term?Part 1?Held by Judge McAdam.?Nob. 5028, 4128, 6360, 6320, 6296, 6216, 6190, 4641, 3713, 2084, 1688. 6071, 4669, 2478, 6388, 6024. Part 2?Held by Judge Cross Nob. 4627, 8SU, 3464, 4936, 4708, 4883, 823, 6093, 5194, 4356, 2466, 2456, 4236, 4369. Part 3?Held by Judge Spauld lug NOS. 4948, 4836, 6031, 6068, 6435. 5419, 5417, 5189, 3701, 3877, 3667, 3851, 6006, 6066, 6072, 6077, 5300, 5041, 4462, 5221, 6444. court of General Sessions?Held by Recorder Hackett.?The People vs. James Goggins and Cor nelius Rice, robbery; Same vs. Thomas Price and John Duiry, robbery; Same vs. Frederick Evers, felonious assault and battery; Same vs. John Nolan, felonious assault and battery; Same vs. Oliver White, felonious assault and battery; Same vs. Patrick McGtnness, felonious assault and bat tery; Same vs. Thomas Kerrigan, felonious assault and battery; Same vs. James Farrell, grand lar ceny; Same vs. William Clifford, grand larcenv; Same vs. Morris L. Teichneoi grand larceny; Same vs. Peter McKnight, grand larceny; Same vs. Mary Croker, grand larceny; Same vs. George Uensell, forgery. OOUBT OP APPEALS CALENDAR. Albany. N. Y., June 8, 1874. The Court of Appeals day calendar for Tuesday, June 9, 1874, is as follows:?Nos. 65H, 79, 80, 81, 28, 84, 86, 87. BROOKLYN COURTS. The case of Alderman James Dunne, of the Sixth ward, and John J. Campbell, who are Indicted for alleged ballot box frauds la 1871, was called for trial in the City Court yesterday morning. Ex* District Attorney Samuel D. Morris, who appeared lor Dunne when the latter was arrested on a simi lar charge In 1872, yesterday appeared as counsel for the prosecution, being retained by District Attorney Winslow, who was engaged in the trial or the Charity Commissioners. Mr. Tracy, counsel for Dunne and Campbell, being engaged In the Commissioners' case also, asked lor a postpone ment of the alleged election fraud case. The Court set the case down peremptorily lor Wednesday. Wm. E. Robinson sued t.ne estate of the late Martin Kalbfleisch to recover $1,000, alleged to have been expended lor printing lor Mr. Kalbfleisch during the last campaign the "Old Dutchman" ran tor Mayor. Toe case was sent to a referee, who re ported In favor ef plaintiff for $900, and yesterday Mr. Robinson moved in the Supreme Court to have the report confirmed.? Decision reserved. Robin son received an 'Independent nomination" for Mayor during the campaign in question, bnt, in order to harmonise with another organisation, whl<!h had nominated Mr. Kalbfleisch, he with drew and accepted the nomination for Tax Col lector. He alleges that he paid ont this money at Mr. Kalbfleisch's request. EXTBAOBDINABY OYER AID TERMINER. The Indicted Commissioners of Charity? Their Testimony In Their Own lehslf. Before Judge Daniels and Associates. The trial of the four Commissioners or Charity, who are Indicted for malfeasance in office, was re sumed yesterday morning. A portion or the day was taken up in the introduction of testimony as to the good character of the derendantivand then Commissioner Stephen H. Powell was called to tes tify in his own behalf. He was first examined .is to whether he bgu any knowledge of the puce gad quality or certain article* such a* the cemmtsslon era needed for the different county Inatltntlona. He knew nothing about them. He also Hated that he had no knowledge in reference to the require menu or the law aa to advertising for article* not perishable. On the croM-exaiklTiatlon, Mr. Powell aatd that he understood that the Campbell* were released flrom their contract, because the Campbells thought what the newspaper* aald about the contract would Injure their business. The witness did not think that any of the items In the contract were put there for dishonest purposes. TIST1HONT Or CORNBL1U8 FKROtJSON. Mr. Cornelius Ferguson, President oi the Board and a commissioner tor nine years, swore that there never was any agreement or understanding in regard to articles to be purchased in open mar ket or by contract, and that he had never been a party to any agreement to omit to advertise with intent to defraud the county. He challenged prooi that he had ever received, directly or in directly, any consideration or reward to Influence his action as commissioner in any way. Commissioner Wills testified to the same effect as the other commissioners. The case having been closed, Mr. Tracy addressed the Jury at considerable length on behalf of the defendants, and the court adjourned until seven o'ciook P. M. Ex-Governor Low followed General Tracy In hts summing np after recess, makinfc a strong argu ment In favor of his ollent, Mr. John Cunningham. The District Attorney began his summing np at ball-past nine o'clock and spoke until half-past ten. Judge Daniels then adjourned the court until to day. NEW YORK CITY. A fire broke out yesterday morning in No. 60 Barclay street that caused a damage of $3,600. Mr. Martin B. Brown has been awarded the printing of the City Record, his bid having been de clared the only legal one. A supposed Incendiary fire occurred yesterday at No. 504 Canal street. William Bohmen was ar rested on suspicion by Fire Marshal bhOldon. This eventng the members of Dr. Bnrchard's church. West Thirteenth street, between Sixth and Seventh avenues, gtve a strawberry festival to their rnenda, for the benefit of the Sunday school. The Archbishop of New York will administer the sacrament of confirmation to the children of the Sarlsh of St. Vine in t Ferrer, In the church, Slxty fth street, near Third avenue, to-day. Kev. Father Lilly is pastor. The Comptroller was closeted with the Mayor the greater portion of yesterday afternoon. No doubt they were comparing notes concerning the action of the Board of Estimate and Apportion ment. Property valued at $1,600 was stolen the night before last by thieves lrom the premises of Daniel Walker, No. 60 New Chambers street. The case has been reported to Captain Irving at the Central office. A meeting of the first mortgage bond holders of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company will be held in this city to-dar, to elect a trustee to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of J. Edgar Thompson. Mayor Havemeyer's most prominent visitor yesterday was a youthlnl friend of his, Captain Larbush, aged 103 years, who, it Is said, solicited a municipal position from His Honor. The "elderly gentleman" walks quite lively- and without assist ance. The annual reunion of the Alumni Association of Rutgers Female College will take place ou Tuesday evening, June 16. at No. 489 Fifth avenue. Anni versary exercises at eight o'clock, consisting of addresses by otfioers of the association, after whicn a very sociable and enjoyable affair is anticipated. Coroner Woltman was yesterday called to hold an Inquest on the body or James Eagan, a man twenty-live years or age and bora in Ireland, who, while at work on pier 28 East River, which is being rebuilt, accidentally fell overboard and was drowned. Deceased, who was a single man and boarded at No. 16 Moore street, was subject to fits. The lady managers of the Foundling Asylum will day 'Admission, twenty-live cents; children, ten cents. _____ There will be an excursion to-day for a number *?* children, under the direction of some benevolent and Christian ladles of this city, to the House of ?r Hs'er.tr aw The steamboat Q. T. OUpnant win three P. M. _ Professor Doremus, who for several weeks past ?2 CoP/rffi^SrnSryeWt^aTe^ day lor the inquest. Cornelius Devereny, a pamter, yesterday after, noon, while at work on a scaffold erected at the fllth story of premises No. 106 Duane street, one ?f the ropes sustaining the Anient and sequence of which ft Th body wag taken SSSSiSras?* vpsterday afternoon an Inquest was held by ;ur ?r:dd ?om snffC^tlon, 01: premises No. 4? ^JJ^Vhe owner of the torw?i" "fflws ?USsS- m """" densely populated neighborhood. ^ two old floating baths which have been used heretofore by the Department of Public Works in furnishing free baths have been "bovatod ftnd will be p.aoed in positionto-daj,.one at thef foot of Firth street, East Htver, and tne^iner .v of Bank strwfc As soon m the^Be^oi ^ ^ and Apportionment Povl(le<1 lor by a law enacted at the lasT session of the Legislature they wUl bo constructed and put in position. Mormondom Is evld^T^ytng to become, civil ized from the lact that Alderman John J. Morris received a request from the authorities of Sal Lake City for copies of the city ordinances and a view ui fj ? . ?.?? government. Alderman organization of tneir civj k common Council SreaatestB importance, Including bound copies of the City accord. Brooklyn. The sum of $24,608 was received for arrears of taxes, assessments and water rates and for re demptlon of land sold lUXei| * the past week by Register Little. An unknown man, who was employed yesterday to work in the garden of Mr. Harris, No. 7M Herkl^ m?r street became insensible Irom the effectB of Se heatlmd wM removed to tue hospital. a sa. a wii'fl and one child# | The Fourth of July uommittee of the Board of Aldermen yesterday reported in favor of awarding the contract to a Mr. white. The Park Commissioners, in answer to a resolu tion of the Common Council, sent In a coramunlca- , tlon setting forth that they wr wow ments for local Improvements, nor had tney paid anything tor collecting the same. i Comptroller Schroeder sent In a communication i to the Aldermen yesterday, calling for an appro and October. The matter was appropriately re ferred. Yesterday was "Class Day" at Colnmbla College. A history of the class was read by Mr. L. A. Reed, j if. d ri Cornell delivered the CImb Day tion The CTass Day pfMsm was written and read ffo. aKobiS andV'"Parting Song" concluded the exercises. There will be pjrrotechnical displays on the even ing of the Fourth of July on Fort Green, on the ground bounded by Sixth and Seventh SvStu1aad'uK? ?*??*. mm Broadway. salutes will be fired la the Eastern and WeeternDistricts. The Coroner was notified yesterday to hold an tnqoeat over the body of an unknown man found In the river at the foot of Jay street. Deceased who waa about twenty-three years of age, was five feet six Inches iu height, and was dressed In a suit Qf dark elotbes. The body is now in the Morgue awaiting Identification. Last night Morris Solomansky was arrested and loeked up in the Washington street station-house on a charge of having passed three lorged checks on the Mechanics' Bank. The complaint was made by L. Lowenthal, of No. 67 Myrtle avenue, whose name the accused is alleged to have forged. Two ot the checks were lor $76 each and one was for $15. During the fog about half-past seven o'clock yes terday morning, the ferry boat Pacific, from the foot of Atlantic street, while on her way to New York collided with the Hamilton avenue ferryboat Baltic. The railings, stanchions and lower portion of the ladles' cabin of the Pacific were carried away. Great alarm and excitement prevailed on board the ferryboat, but there was nobody hurt. Two detectives left Brooklyn yesterday In com pany with Preddy English, the boy excise witness, for the purpose of detecting wtietber there is any truth in the story told by him concerning his ab duction. Doubts are entertained upon the sub ject, which can only be dispelled by close Inquiry and investigation. The Mayor 1b of the opinion that Preddy 1b entitled to the reward oi $300 odered by toe Common Council lor bis recovery when missing. LONG TBI,AND. The Flushing and North Bide Railroad Company propose to raise their tracks through the First ward'of Long island City. Earth for this purpose Is now being deposited beside the tracks. The Long Island City Shore Railroad Company wtU hold a meeting at the house of Alderman Beebe, In Ravens wood, this evening. It is under stood that this project is in a promising state. In consequence of the continued Illness of Re corder Parselis, who la suffering from intermittent fever, the case of Whitney, the New York boarding house keeper, charged with unlawfully entering the house of Miss Margaret Ryan and taking pos session of certain articles, has been further post poned until the 16th Inst. The oystermen of New Utrecht and Gravesend complain that persons from other coanties take oysters from their waters without authority. This Is prohibited by law, the penalty being a fine of $26 for eacb offence, and a forlelture of the oysters taken. It Is understood that the ovstermen pro pose to have the offending parties arrested and prosecnted. At the meeting of the Police Commissioners of Long Island City, on Saturday, the case of Sergeant Felix Smith was considered. Smith is charged with aiding the escape or a prisoner arres'.ed for a criminal offence, through tbe means of a bogus court, organized in a station honse After taking considerable testimony the commissioners ad journed the case nntil Saturday, the 20th lust. The old Methodist church at Rockvllle Centre has been sold to Mr. Joseph B. Langdon, who Is to remove It to make room for a new edifice, to be erected by Mr. Henry M. Seymour and to cost $7,500. Tbe last service was preached In the old church on Sunday. A large tent Is to tie procured, in which the congregation will worship during tne time occupied in the erection of the new edifice. justice John S. Snedeker, or Jamaica, was on Saturday prostrated by a stroke of paralysis, wtnoh disabled bis entire left side. He had just concluded an able argument In a case in which he was engaged, and had taken his seat, when be was Beized with the attack, and was Immediately con veyed to hts residence, where he has still remained in a precarious condition. Mr. Snedeker has been for years a prominent pnbllc man. He was Secre tary or tbe Board of Quarantine commissioners at tbe time the Hon. John A. King was Governor of the State; has served two terms in the State legis lature as representative from Queens county, and has lor a number of vears been Justice of the Peace and Associate Justice ot the sesstons In that court, being ie-elected irom term to term by the votes ot both parties, and betng regarded as one oi the ablest and most trustworthy Justices on tjie island. Much solicitude is felt regarding his con dition. STATES ISLAND. The Continental Council, order of t). A. M.? of Port Richmond, will have their annual excursion by ateamer up the Hudson River, on the 28th of July. The ladies of the Reformed church of Port Rich mond will hold a fair In the basement of the church, commencing on Wednesday evening, the l?th Inst. One of the immense new docks at the old Quar antine grounds at TompkinsvUle is now completed and is already occupied by several North German shins, which are discharging ballast preparatory to taking in their homeward cargoes, it Is stated that one of the German steamship companies have secured one or two of the docks tor steam shipping purposes. _____ The People's North Shore opposition Bteamer Thomas Cottyer was placed upon the ferry yester day morning, in place of the steamer Arrowsmttb, which has been running temporarily during the past week. The Collyer had a band of mnsio on board daring the day. brongut up a majority of the morning passengers, and oarrted most of them down In the evening. She makes six trips dally, leaving the island at 6:20, 7:30, 9:40 a. M., 12 M., 3 and 6:30 P. M.t and New York at 8:30, 8:40,11 A. M. and 1:46, 4:16 and ?:46 P. M. There Is a great rivalry between the two companies, and the old line is now making hourly trips from the new slip at Whitehall, the boats leaving on the hair hour. The fare on each ferry Is reduced to ten cents. WESTCHESTER COUNTY. Rowdyism on the part of Sunday excursionists at Dudley's and Spring Hill groves has assumed snch flagitious aspects as will most probably In duce the Common Council or Yonkers to pass an ordinance prohibiting the landing of such assem blages at either or the places named in the luture. An Inquest was held on Sunday morning, at Dobbs' ferry, by Coronor Bassett, on the remains of a boy named Frederick Kurtz, aged eleven years, who was killed on the preceding eventng, under somewhat singular circumstances. De ceased, It appears, was driving a batcher wagon when the vehicle struck against a rock, throwing him oat and under the wheels, which passed over his head, crushing his skull aud causing almost Instant death. A verdict was rendered accord ingly. At Peekskill, yesterday, Thomas Booth, an em ploye In .he People's Stove Works, encountered a terrible death by the bursting of an emery wheel, at which he was grinding castings. Owing to some derangement of the machinery the ponder ous wheel was hurled from its place, and, striking the unfortunate man in the breast and head, crushed him in such a terrible manner that death ensued shortly afterwards. Coroner Bassett held an Inquest, which resulted In a verdict of "Acci dental death." Deceased was about forty years old, and was generally respected in the village. NEW JERSEY. Two cases of sunstroke occurred In Trenton yesterday, the victims botng a compositor named Hoff and a lira. Chapman. They are not likely to prove fatal. Mr. Bogert, aged ninety-three years, on Sunday walked half a mile to attend the first Sunday's service In the new Reformed Church In Division street, Paterson. A boy whose name conld not be ascertained was drowned yesterday in the Passaic River at the Plank road bridge. He was about thirteen years of age and dwelt on the Hudson county side. A man whose name was not ascertained, em ployed on the new Erie Railway bridge at Pasaaic, fell off that structure yesterday morning and was severely Injured. He was carried away In a sense less condition. The Paterson Jail Is being thoroughly repaired and internally modernized by the Board of Free holders, including a strengthening of the roof and ventilators, through which discontented prisoners have heretoiore crawled out pretty much at pleas ure. Paterson papers contain the advertisement of the drand Trunk Railway of Canada for proposals for fifty locomottves, and there Is some prospect of the order being received by Paterson establish ments. It would lie a regular godsend to the city at this particular time. Work Is to be begun at ouce on the completion of the two turrets on the main street front of the St. Jshn's Catholic church. Newark, on# of the fluent religious edifices in New Jersey. These tor rem win be no feet high. Ho ides la yet entertained a* to when the main steeple will be completed. Thomas Shaw, an employe of the Steam engine Works in Passaic, had his hand dreadfully mashed vesterday between two huge pieces or Iron. The ether administered by the surgeon who dressed his wound made him uncontrolably wild, so that be struggled fearfully and spattered with bis blood everything uear. ? costly set of chimes has been ordered for the beautiful edifice of St. Mary's in Trenton, by the pastor, the Rev. Father Smith. A spire will also soon be added to the structure. The entire cost of these improvements will not exceed (0,000. St. Mary's is one of the handsomest Catholic churches In the diocese of Newark. Mr. Raymond, freight agent of the Pennsylvania Railroad at pier No. l, New Torn, bad a lively encounter with a burglar early on Sunday morn ing last, while the latter was In the act of enter ing Mr. Raymond's private residence In Uorden town. The night marauder was captured by the Intrepid railroad man and lodged in duress. William Shields, on Sunday afternoon, while walking along the Morris Canal towpath at Pater son, discovered a little arm momentarily protrud ing above tbe suriace of the water and then disap pear. Shields Jumped In the canal and succeeded In rescuing a little girl abont live years of age, n unco Kellcy. She was nearly gone but her res coo was In time to save her life. A committee of Inquiry of tbe New York division of the Pennsylvania Railroad waited on tbe ofllolais yesterday and demanded the restoration of the ten per cent reduction taken off their pay rolls last winter. The officials agreed to comply with the demand on condition that a sufficient number of engineers should be discharged to counterbalance the increase asked lor. The matter Is still in abey ance. Although there is no open violation of tbe Sun day anti-llquor traffic ordtnanoe In Newark, which was enforced with snoh vigor at tbe opening of the year, the traffic goes on behind closed front doors nearly the same as ever. The abolishment by the Legislature of the power of the Grand Jury to haul op violators gives great dissatisfaction to the very people it was put through to benefit?the masses of the small beer dealers. These are com pelled to keep shut the same as ever, being unable to pay the (10 fine, while the large dealers pay thts gladly and then make a handsome profit. In the meeting of Methodist ministers In Newark yes terday the temperance question was discussed. The Rev. Mr. Arndt urged that efforts should be made to obtain an expression of public sentiment in regard to the ordinance now belore the common Council increasing the fine for selling liquor on Sunday to (50. Rev. Dr. Murray said there was no lack of law bat of moral sentiment to enforce the law. The trouble is lound among tbe church members to whom poltttcal success Is more important than moral questions. OORHBB 8T0NE LAYING, Hew B a tiding of the Delaware and Hud son Canal Company. The corner stone of the new building of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, at Church and Cortlandt streets, was laid yesterday. Among those present were Thomas Dixon, Presi dent, and Rodman G. Moutton, Secretary or the company; James R. Taylor, J. Cabot Ward, E. H. Jenny, Wdllam Van Nostrand, Edward J. Rabt, architect of the building, and others. The pro ceedings were entirely of an Informal character. In the space which had been prepared lor it beneath the corner stone was placed hermetically sealed brass box, about twelve inches in diameter and eight inches thick containing the records and history of the company, engraved on copperplate. The stone was then lowered into the position which It was to orennv and Mr. Dixon then made a rew remarks, stating* that the building was Intended bv the com pwy which waa erecting It as a coal and Iron ex bhange where coal and Iron merchants oouldi con gregate and transact business with greater facili ties It seemed fitting to the managers that one of the oldest companies In the city should erect a building 01 this land, and it was In contemplation when the building was completed to have more In teresting ceremonies to celebrate the event. Ifre , dimensions of the buildings, as stated by the archl tecu are as follows :-on the Cortlandt street side 1 ft extends 143 leet and io inches; on the Church street rtde, 105 leet 6 inches, ana will be 122 feet ? inches in depth. It will be entirely are proot and I without iron columns. The ground lor the build ! lng cost $350,000, and its present estimated cost of I erectu" is stated to be about $82o,ooo. THE HBW TOM EXPRESS. iFrom yesterday's Evening Express.] is a rumor that ?eem? to be generally credited Norral well known for many ye art ai anasso Hmttv/ ftanuond, and a Journalist oi wide ex nfrinnrl has about consummated an arrangement to be editor of the gzpresi. He will. U rumor to ac come tli g yrc*9 ft morning journal. in the Inter ' Su?rJjJ%ITr^iiubLlcan party, and an exponent of the vtowi S'tlSMffl ^Uparty.?Hirald ./ Monday. Whatever may be the purpose of Mr. Norval It is not for us to say, exoept that, to the best of our knowledge and belief, be bas not purchased the Express, nor negotiated with us to SI!sn \ SuMiMMnTu* ??? ? WMlllotwi ?M ?ne where We hob hoped Mint Journal, wltn whom the Kxvress is In good relations would not have rnntributed to the circulation of an untruth, de nied by us lrom the time It had Its origin In the Washington Republican several months since. QUABAimHE MATTERS. The Quarantine Commissioners visited Dix Island last week for the purpose of making a final inspection of the hospital there, previous to the reception of the patients. Everything was found to be in readiness. The hospital Is now capable of accommodating 600 patients. Each ward is senarated from all the others. The beds are placed not nearer than twelve feet from each other, thus allowing tree circulation of air through the wholo establishment. ( MARRIAGES AND DEATHS. Married. wot will?Marsh.?At the Calvary Baptist cbu?cmTw^nty^d street. New York, on Wednes day June 3, 1874, by Rev. J. Dowllng, D. D., as sisted by ltev. .Robert McArttror, William P. Hol well. of orange, N. J., to Ann in L, daughter of V. B'wRWART-WA?onaKH.?On Tuesday, June 2, 1847, by the Rev. Hugh Smith Carpenter, of San Fran eisco, CaL, Joseph H. Stewart. Esq., of New York, to Miss Eliza Watmouoh, ot Brooklyn, N. Y. suUivan connty and Elmlra (N. Y.) papers please copy. Died. atmah At Jamaica, L. L, on Saturday, June 6,1874, Jknnib, eldest daughter of Samuel S. and PhIfolaUvetyaurtr'frtends are respectfoUy Invited to attend the funeral, at Grace chnroh, Jamaica, on Tuesday, June 0, at half-past three P M. Tnilns leave south Eighth sweet, Brooklyn, at half-past 0nBALDvrn?.?At Newark, on Charlotti M., daughter of James A. and Caroline BReiauves and Mends arerespectfoilj attend the lUneral. on Tuesday June 9 a1 two p. M. irom the residence of Mrs. Baker, no. is E barclvt.?At Staten island, on Monday, June 8, Mart, widow of James Barclay. Ladles' The funeral wUl Uke place from Old iAuRes Home. Staten Island, at three P. M-, Tuesday. JUBrinr.?On Sunday, June 7. at Rlverdale, James O. Brink, aged e years and 5 days. _ . The funeral will take place S^tartila.NJ nine o'clock. Remains taken to BellevlUe, w. J. on Bandar. Jana T, Estda btiiak, tno or Jonn Bvrne. and the tntrd eldest ssassw -fs. l" FiahG?avenue and Seventh street, Mount Vernon, m V michabl Btron, aged 80 years. . _ Relatives and frienJs are Invited to attend the irom the above fee deuce, on Tuesday, j?me a at ten A. M. Carriages win be in waiting 1t rrand Central depot on arrival of train at l :10 pint *New naven Railroad), to convey the friends t0CA8H.^OneTuetsday, June 2, William Cash, of Birmingham, England, of ohronlo bronchitis, la h,CLARkJ?ft Brooklyn, on Sunday. June 7, 1874, after a long and painful Illness, which she bore with Ohrtstlan patience and resignation, Mrs. Elizabeth Clare, widow of Joseph Clark, of Brooklyn, aged 72 years, 2 months and 21 days. The relatives and frienda of the family are re snectrmly invited to attend the funeral, from her late residence, No. 607 Bergen etteet, on Wednes day, at hall-past two o'olock P. M. ui.are.?On Sunday, June 7, of consumption, William Clare, in the 38ih year of hie age. Relatives and irlenos of the family are respect fully invited to attend hie funeral, frqm his late residence, 83 Kast Fourth street, on Tuesday, June 0 at two o'clock. Funeral service at one o'clock, interment in Cypress HlUs Cemetery. Cort.?Suddenly, at his residence, at Fort Hamilton, on Mouaaj, June 8, William H. Cort, in the 40th rear of his age. The Masonio fraternity are respectfully Invited to attend the lunerai, especially Pacific Lodge. No. 388, and sagamore Lodge, No. 8T1; also toe Society or Mechanics and Tradesmen, and members of Mechanic* and Traders' Exchange, from bis late residence, on Wednesday, the 10th inst., at two P. M. His remains win be taken to Greenwood for MtttL Converse.?On Monday, June 8, snddenly, Mas Qiiie U Converse, oi this city. Itemalns will be taken in Brtmfleld, Mass., for interment. Danbinr? In Brooklyn, on Monday, June 8, 1874, Margaret Dankinh, in the 77th year of ber age. The funeral will take place lrom the teeidence of her son in-law, John D. Uurke, 585 Pulton street, on Wednesday, Jane 10, at two o'clock p. m. Rela tives and frienas of the family are respectfully in vited to attend. Oodok.?On Saturday, June 8, Charlas J., eldest son of James R. and Julia A. Dodge. The relatives and friends of the tamlly are in vited to attend the iuneral, lrom No. l?j Kent street, ureenpoint, on Taesday, 8th inst., at two o'clock P. M. ? E111.KK8.?On Hundar, June 7, John Ehlbrs, aged 35 years and iO months. The relatives and friends of the fltmilv are re spectfully tnvlted to attend the Iuneral, on Wed nesday. Jnne 10. at two o'olock, from the German Evangelical Lutheran (St. Lake's) church, Carle tou avenue, near Myrtle avenue, Brooklyn. Kino v.?At his residence, Saurerties, N. T., or disease - Robkrt Pinoc. aged 37 years, or diseasen con tracts d as chief engineer of the steamer Evening Star, wrecked October, 1888. Fordham Normal Lodge, No. 528.?Brethren, yon are hereby summoned to meet at the lodge room, corner oi Fourth and Greene streets, to-day, Juno o, at eleven o'clock sharp, to attend the lunorni of our late brother, Matthew c. Fordham. HUGH McKINLEY. Master. Gilliqan.?On Monday, June 8, Mrs. Mast Gil* ugan, aged 88 years. Relatives and friends of the family are respect fully invited to attend the iuneral, from ber late residence, 883 Greenwich street, corner of Chris topher, on Wednesday afternoon, at one o'clock. HAViLANfe?on Second day (Mondav), Sixth month, (June 8), Stephen Hatiland, in the 78ta year of his age. Relatives and friends am respectfully Invited to attend the funeral on Fourth day (Wednesday), June 10, at three o'clock P. M., from bis late resi dence, 187 Hamilton street, Brooklyn. Remains will be taken to Chanpaqua for interment. Horton.?on Sunday, June 7, at the residence or her parents, 215 Ulermont avenue, Brooklyn, of heart disease, Minnie, third daughter of John and Mary Ann Horton, aged 8 years and l month. Howland.? At Brooklyn, on Sunday, June 7, 1874, Lydia G. Penn, wife of Henry M. Howland, in the 30th year of ner age. Funeral at her late residence. No. 171 High street, on Wednesday, June 10, at two P. M. Howland.?At Mount Vernon, N. Y? on Sunday, June 7th, Elizabeth Scott, wife of James How land. Relatives and friends are invited to attend tho funeral, at the Methodist Eptseopal church, on Wednesday, June 10, at half-past one o'clock. New Haven train leaves Forty-second Btreet depot at twelve o'clock. Jbneisson.?On Monday, June 8, Jambs H. Jbn kishon, in the 50th year of his age. The relatives and friends of the family are in vited to attend the funeral, on Wednesday, at half-past two o'clock P. M., lrom bis latd resi dence, 213 Broadwav, Williamsburg, Long Island. jonks.? At Boonton, N. J., on Sunday, June 7, 8. C. Jones, beloved husband of Annie T., and son of Thomas 0. (deceased) and Eitsa Jones. The relatives and Mends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral. on Thursday, June 11. at ten o'clock A. M. Interment at Dover, N. J. Ponghkeepste Dally Eagle please copy. Junr.?On Monday, June 8, Robert N. June. Pnneral services at his late residence. No. 137 West Forty-second street, on Wednesday, 10th Inst., at half-past nine A. M. interment at Wood lawn Cemetery. Kalbflkisch.?On Monday, June 8, or malignant scarlet fever, Martin. only son of Franklin H. and saran P. Kaloflelsoh, aged 8 years, 4 months and 11 days. His rematns will be interred in Greenwood. Kout.? On Sunday, June 7, at bis residence, 187 South Second street, Brooklyn, E. D., Gustavuij Kolk, In the 53d year or his age. Funeral will take place on Tuesday, the 9th lnsc, at two P. M. Mills,?On Sunday morning, Jnne 7, of consump tion, Eliea, wife of the late Natb&plel Mills, In the 341 b year of her age. The frienos of the family, and those of her brother, D. W. o'Ualloran. and her brother-in-law, John Duane, are invited to attend the taneral, from her late residence, No. 276 East Broadway, this (Tuesday) afternoon, at two o'clock. Morgan.?On Sunday, June 7, John Morgan, m native of county Armagh, Ireland, aged 30 years. The relatives and friends of the family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral, from bla late residence, No. 590 Second avenue, on Wednes day, June 10. at half-past one o'clock P. M. mullet.?On Sunday, Jnne 7, at the residence of her parents, Michael and Catherine Mallet, No. 561 West Thirty-fifth street, natives of Enms corthy, county Wexlord, Ireland, Mary Mullet, aged 9 months. Friends of the family are respectfully Invited to attend the inneral, to-day (Tuesday), June 9, at twelve o'clock. Interment in Calvary Cemetery. Murphy.?In this city, on Monday, June 8, sud denly, john H. Murphy, In the 27th year or his age. The relatives and Mends or the family are re spectfully invltea to attend the fnneral, from his late residence, No. 1,292 Third avenue, on Wednes day, June 10, at one o'clock P. M. McChbary.?On Monday. June 8, John D. Mo Crsary, In the e-2d vear or his age. Funeral services on Wednesday, 10th Inst., at two o'clock P. M., at the residence of his brother, A. M. MoOreary, 171 Tayjor street, Brooklyn, E. D. Relatives and mends of the family are respeotinUy invited to attend the mneral. McKeever.?Ac his late residence, No. SI Monroe street, on Monday, Jnne 8, Alexander McKeever, aged 68 years, a native of county Antrim, parish Room Oavan. His mends and those of his brothers, James, John and Thomas, are invited to attend the funeral, on Wednesday, Jnne 10, at half-post nine o'clock. His remains will be taken to St. James' church where a solemn requiem mass will be ofiered for the repose of bis soul, and thence to Calvary Cemetery for Interment. Nonks.?At Montciair, Snnday morning. Jnne 7, after a lingering illness, Emma L., wife of Albert 8. Nones and eldest daughter of W. J. Negus, aged 2d years. Pnneral services at the residence of her grand lather. Thomas Negus, 170 Graud street, Jersey City, on Tuesday, June 9, at two o'clock. Relatives and Mends are Invited to attend without further notice. Owens?On Saturday morning. Jnne 8, at Ma residence, Charles P. Owens, in the 46th year of bis age. The relatives and mends of the fhmily are re spectfully invited to attend the mneral, this (Tues day) morning, at nine o'clock, trom his late resi dence, No. 320 East Sixteenth street; thence to the Church of the Nativity, Second avenue, where a solemn reqniem mass will be offered op tor the repose of bla soul, and thence to Calvary Oemetejy ftSftntOrmen C O'Connor.?on Monday. June ft, after a lingering Illness, John H.t second eldest son of the late 8jf vcstcr and M. A. O'Connor, and stepson of N. B. Tavlor, aged 23 years, ? months and l day. Notice of funeral hereafter. PiNCKNRY.?on Snnuay, Jnne 7, 1874. Woodrufi PiNCtNKY, youngest son of Samnel and Freelove Plnckney. The relatives and friends of the fhmily are re spectfully invited to attend his mneral, nrom* the residence of his parents, No. 82 Macdoogal street, on Tuesday, June 9, at twelve o'clock M. Powell.?On Sunday evening, Jnne 7, Geo Ron Powell, aged 71 years and 4 months. Funeral will take place, from his late residenoe. No. 267 West Thirty-seventh street, on Wednesday, the loth Inst., atone o'clock P. M. Prentice.?At Carlsrube, Germany, on Friday. June 5, 1174, Henrietta Prentice, wife of James Prentice, aged 49 years. 1 Prior.?On Monday, Jane 8, after a short illness. James Prior, the son of Thomas and Mary Prior, aged 17 years and 7 months. The mneral will take place mom the residenoe of his mother, 134 West Nineteenth street, on Wednesday afternoon, at two o'clock, Quinlivan.?On Sunday, June 7, at her resi dence, No. 8 Jones street, Bridget, wife of Michael ynyi(jyfUL of O'Brien's Bridge, oonnty Limerick, The funeral will take place on Tuesday, 9th fnat, Scott. ?on Saturday, June s. 1874, alter a brief Illness, in the 66th year of her age, Margaret Mil ler, widow of Alexander M. L. Scott. Funeral services at her late residence, 242 West Thirty-iourth street, on Tuesday, June 9, at two o'clook P. M, Interment next day, Goodwill Cem etarv, Montgomery, Orange county. N. T. Shaw.?On Monday morning, June 8, at his resi dence, 180 East Thirty-second street, Samson J, Relatives and Mends are respectfully invited to. attend his lUaerai, without further notice, on. Wednesday, the loth Inst, at one o'clock. Shkbidan?On Monday, June 7, at Bellevno Hos pital, James Shheidan. aged 43 years. Munn Lodge loo, F. ana A. M., are hereby sum moned to attend an emergent communication at their rooms Wednesday. June ?, at ten o'clock sharp, lor the purpose ef paying the last tribute of respeot to oar late brother. James Sheridan. By 0I2erA * *? a OUNOH, Master. C. P. 8mTH, Secretary. Stringer.?On Saturday, Jnne 4, 1874, John W. Stringer, in the 25th year of nia age. His Mends and tnose of his rathe*-man Stringer, are respectfully invited to rttpgH? jwra? ?tpm one o'%5? * **"? (ruesday) afternoon, at Sunday evening, June T, ofBright's fllSWey of the kidneys, Samuel a Waleee, aged 81 rears, 8 months. The relatives and Mends of the fhmily, also the members of Acacta Lodge F. and a. m., are respect fully invited to attend his funeral from the resi denoe ef hft brother-in-law, John Crook. No. 34 Moore street, New York, at i2?'ciook sharp, Tues day, eth Inst. Walsh?Suddenly, on Saturday, Jnne 4, 1874, at his residence, No. 336 East Twenty-tourtn street, John Walsh, aged 64 years. Relatives and Mends of the family, and of hMf son-in-law, John B. Doian, are respectfully Invited to attend the mneral, irom St. Stephen's church. East Twenty-eighth street, this day (Tuesday), ' Jnne 4, at ten o'clock A. M-, when a solemn re quiem mass win be offered for the repose of bis soul, Interment in Calvary Cemetery, w inch am?At 77 Sackett street. Brooklyn, on i Sunday, June 7, Mary Ellen, infant daughter oi i John and Dulcenla Winched. aired s month* and u ! dava.