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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, January 28, 1876, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030313/1876-01-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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HOARDERS WAITTCD.
1 HANDSOME LARGE ROOM TO I.KT, WITH
B ?r l; ?U.i one large ball Bedroom; term* tuooerale
202 West 234 M.
I ll ALL ROOM, ON SECOND FLOOR, WITH KIKE,
hot and cold water, to let, with Board. No. 4B West
Washington pi see. __
1ROO M AND BEDROOM. SHOO N U FLOO It, FRO NT.
luge clooeti. to let, with Hoard, Tor gentleuiau and
wife or small family, l.tllo Broadway
1WKI.I, H KMKIIKU KUIIH WITH r l It.- ' ' '
B'>ard in a private American lauiily. No. IU Most
<- I at.
& I TO $2 PER l>AV. M TO $IO REK WK1.K: KIBE
J 1 Rooms, excellent table; families and single. 171. '<u
and 17S BI etcher it., near Broadway.
<> BLOi'KA KRON EI I Til AVKN I K ll'MKU 1 _*.?
m East -Mil at.?Two large Kcoms, second story, with
Board , duo southern exposure ; terms moderate; house Urst
class.
TO *1-' WSEKLT? DESIRABLE AtCOMMODAv"
tions, with substantial Boaid. No. 317 Bast 13th St.,
ear2d as.
l OTH ST , NO. V,' WKST.-ONB LARpK AMD TWO
1?0 hall Rooms, singly or together, with good Board, at
moderate prices. t
14 Til STTnO. 217 WK'sf"'. -K1.KUANT KRONT SLIT,
I secoud door; private table if desired; also Rooms,
with Board. for gentlemen.
j r wi>t~iirii -r. near BROATiWAvT-ri R.
1') m? d Rnmu?. with Board, tor gentlemau aud wife or
single gentlemen; rob rentes.
i31 i'-Hcws-i illav!sT}~hamuko HANDS"vsi>
.10 I ' r .'nrniihed, is icw open for the rctuplicu of
boarders, h rite first class; re fe re lit hi.
OOD ST.. 33 WF.8T.?TO UT, WITH BOARD,' TVVO
-j_i Is desirable connecting Bourns <>u third Meor, to |
taiuilies t irentleuien ; refureuce.
9iTH ST.. NO. 2 lit WEST.?ROOM.> ON' SKCON d"AN D I
d- r third floors, nowly and handsomely furtii&hi?d, wi ll
very convenience, to lut, witU Hoard, to taniilJe* or tingle 1
gi-ntloiuen; house and titbit; strictly firm clus* , tortus mod- !
euite; retereuMH exchanged.
006 BT.. NO. 7 WEST ?sSUPRR if\7)C VLITY . "fciX
garit Secoud Floor; aUo a 1'arlor and iiiuroom to let;
In ?t claas Board
WKsT :\'M> "ST - in >1 ; \ r.! i; Y \MI1.Y \M?>I!N.
Ov yls Rooms, with sni < *
JQTH ^f.7 r^ \vi;.sr - TWO la Wil.K KOOMS ANDUsN
Oi7 hall Koom to lot, with Board; references. j
A i\~ K\ST~ntTi sr \km; bkoadway-to li t*
TT \7 with Board, larce Rooms, aiiUablu for gentlemen and ;
vivo#, Hoonii lor irriitleiM. M , <n . ? > -l.ited. j
4w>:? ST NO 21 x ^ l?'M)KS . RO .1 BKO U>way
?A home of comfort mid elegance in n refined
private family ii offered; terms to sail the times; reforeucce .
exchange <1
A 7 AND~~uTWEST 14TH >T~?EL EG A N T PARLOFt
X I 8uit. hUo luru'O front third floor Hooium ; limine and
table ttrnt clan*; term* moderate; reference*.
jf q wkst i5th~ st. ? a finely i i knisiiko
?0 tunny Room, miitahle for two, uith first cla?? table 1
nuJ all coin torts of a refined home ; reference.
Fa WKST i M il ST -I. XlitiK. HANOSOMKLY TtTiC
*)' ' nlsUed K u>w and hail Room connecting, third floor;
first class Board. ^ _ ____
west" uth bt.?numily t uknished rooms,
f )i) i?.ge and small, with Board; ceutlcnun or faiuilies;
terms m derate. /
if) - wkst lstil">T..-nk\st7vt,tifn1s11 kt) rtioms
S'Jt) to let. to first claw parties, wifch or w ithout Board, 1
very reasonable; references.
1 Oft MADISON* AV.-NKWIV AND II "A N DS <) M k1 A' ,
J \ ") furnished Rooms to let, ett suite or eingly, with or .
without private table; references.
Ill B V3T I8TH 81 \ 1R CLARENDON HOT1
i it and one block off Hrmtdway.? Roouit. with Board;
first clue* hall Room for $10 per week.
ioc wb8t 82d st.?a private family will
1 ?J I rent an entire Floor, hnnd>o;nelv furuished; Rooms
en suite or singly, with or wiihint Board.
1?77 I.A.ST luTH ST ?SIOOND STORY HOOlfts. '
? I with first class Board, to gentleman ;n?d wife, with
Board for lad}* onlj*, in private house ; single Rooms.
TOO EAST 38TH ST.?A SMALL PRIVATE FAMILY
lu^ ol adulta will rent a handsomely furnlsht l Scut of
aecoad *torr front R<aims to ?<<*tleruah or gentlt-man ami
wife, with first class Board; neighborhood unexceptionable;
convenient to cars and staires; references. Coll a-above.
911 w?:>t":?4Tii st-in a private French
s- 1 1 family, two front Rooms, Mutable for turn gentlemen.
with fir?t class Board.
0 za west 34th st.-HANDSOMELY F: K\I < 11 K I>
+* '" X Rooms to let w ith or without Board, lor families
and geo>lenieu ; terms moderate.
ojw* west swth st.?unfurnished second
Ot/vJ Floor, also large and small Rooms. 1 urn<shed, on
third So ?r, with Board.
RKiSPROTABLE GERMAN FAMILY WOULD LIKR
to take care of u child 2 to 4 years old. would be well
cared for. IHt* Java st., OreenpolDt. L. I.
IjlXQUISlTILY KCUNISHED Al'A ItTMLNT, WITH
j Board .French table . in a select, strutlv private family,
t?? rent to reapouaiblo gentleman; ail conveniences: Murray
11111. near Nth av.; higlmst references. Address PER
MAN EST. box 100 Herald Uptown Branch offec.
UNNI ROOMS. CONNT: - FT V rUU^TlTp A RAT ELY", '
with or without superior Board, furnished or unfurnished:
Elevated Railway station near; '.crius moderate.
B87 West 2Uth st.
BOARD AM) LODGING WADTBD.
A GENTLEMAN WANTS BoalU) ix A PRIVATE,
family living below '2:id ?t ; terms, $4o per mouth.
Address 0. S , box UH Herald office.
A~ GKNT1.KM.VN OK K XO ELLKXT EIM'C AT I ON.
Just arrived trom Paris, wishes Board and Boom in an
American family, where lc-?on? of Preneli w ould bo accepted
a. part payment. Address LAMARTINK. UsrM ilice.
Board permanent wantf.o-by gentleman
and wife; second Floor in first class locality; quiet,
private family d?ired; highest reiereuces necessary. Address
box ?)!)! Post office.
"ll-ANTED- ItV V TOUKG LADT (BUT KEKI It
ff cuce). Hoard vrilh a pr \ ,1 t?- family : price not to exceed
(-1 per weak. Address kslltnK, Herald Iptown Hruncu
office.
ir ANTE I)? ROOM AND" Bf.AilU IN A I'RIVATK
?T family, by two youmr pwutlemen. between Uth and
1'ith sts. ; state price. Includms ca? and hre . references exchanged.
Address t'AKKKK. Herald I'ptow 11 Branch office.
HOTELS.
\Ll7 EIGHT BOOMS-NEW ENGLAND HOTEL,
Bowery ana Bay ard st JOO Ho ,ns; first class Lodgings,
<W. per niglit; for gentlemen only.
ANOELL'8 TERKISH. BOM AN AND BLEtfTKIC
Baths, til Lexington ar.?Ucutlemeu con.tautly, day
aud night; ladle*, day and evening ; hotel accommodations.
XTvANKKOKT lioi'SK, -t)J WILLIAM ST-OKKN ALL
1 night; -d-) rooms, Hoc., Hoc, Otic. Gcutleuien and
families.
S~ "tbwarts, i
Broadway and l'dth St.,
now open for guests
This house uhsbeen put in complete condition and will bd
conducted m a choice mauuer.
\\7TNi HESTEIl HOTEL. bboadwaTaND HIST ST.?
?T Prepared to accommodate pcrruaueut and transient
guosti rcMsuraui the choicest, with rate- to meet tlie views
oi the public. STKVVAllT A CO., i'roprletors.
D. I* PETKKS. Manager.
UIM'Ell ItKMiUTS.
JpXCUKSIOJI U> THE TROPICS AN KXCl IISTO.N
i ateaeuer will l?*re New York every three we?k?, calling
at Havana I'ri'.Tim, Campache. VeraCru*, Tun pan. Tampion
and New i>vlcan*. and row liter* return, ratling at the
arae port*. Knr particulars apply w P. ALEXANDRE A
SONS, H I Hr oadwav
KOVAL VICTORIA HOTEL, MEW PROVIDENCE,
i Bahama Islands, a land o.' perpetual (munior. Kor circulars,
containing full In forma: tun, apply to JAMES Lll?UKUWOUD1
CO., 7A8 Broad? ay.
LEUAL Ml I'll Ks.
In tub ciecriT court ok tiir lnitkd states
for the Southern District ol Iliinoia, Jauuary Term,
1878.
Abrarn II. Baylit, Truetee, I
The Pekln. Lincoln and Decatur [ ch?ne?fTRailroad
Company ct el., j
To ma liuxnMoLPaiu or earn Pkki*. Lisrotx a*d DecaTLJt
Railroad c'ouraNr:?
Id pursuance of the decree of the Court rendered in the
above entitled canae, on the 4th day ol Jauuary, A. D. 1876,
jt,u and each of you are hereby notified to produce before
me. at my office. In the city of- Sprlnitfela, 111., within Torty
day* froui ihii date, for the purpose of enabling me to Mate
the account in accordance with Uie term* of the abore mentioned
decree. All buu t* held by ion and Issued by the said.
Pekln, Lincoln and Decatur Railroad Company." Dated at
SpriDfc-fltld, til., thie 4th day of Jauuary, 1870.
J A. .'ON tS.
Master In Chancery.
%
PRUPOSALH. '
I>ROPOSALS WILL ME INVITED PROM RKSPONSIble
contractor! of railroad*, inann'actnrcr* ot eteel
rails, coitatruction supplies, Uw motives, pasa-nynr and
freight car*, in large uuaulliics, who will ?eud adureu to boa
4,380 .New York Post < ':ee.
BOToSALS.?THK TI.ME TOR Rr.ci IVIMoTkOpS
ea ? for the wlra r pew for the tcm|?>rarr foot bridge,
Ac., of the East Kiviw Suspension Bridge has oeen eat. ruled
to March 6. 1876, and the tiniy for the dell vary ol the rope la
extended accordingly. IIKNRY C Ml. UP HI. President.
~~ WATCHK9, JEWELRY. AC,
At fr BI.KECKKR st.. NEAR broadwkt. RON ,
rivsoi'sd on loan is \\ a . .It s, u
Snwvbrnkera' Tickcu bought <>t iliaoiouilv ?*Uli*?. ac. 77
ieackei ?t
. 4 ?MONEY TO I.i >a.N. OS DIAMONPR, \YATi IIKS,
XI Jewelry. Ac.; the tame tmiri.t end tack when
icfilrH *t ? mail u.leance . I'awnlirukera' Tiikt ! bought
ot Uitmomli wid Watch ?.
J. A. WILSON. W We?t Mth rt.
VfOXEY ~0N DIAMONDS, WAIVUKS, Yo-DlA1V1
tiionj*. Watchca, .'*?e!r), Silverware, Seal S*i-<j.ie?,
Ac., bought. and e?>lrl back when d.ired at a eerr ?m*i. a<i.
ranee. Willhef *nii Jewelry repaired. t.Eo. 0. A.LLL>.
Jeweller, 1.100 Hruwilwar, tie*/ J.'th it.
WANTED TO PVUCHANB. I
IKON .SUUTTEKB WANTF.D-oLD OR NEW. roK II,
10 or 4d window . pri.lnki, 3 r.y feet lor .il tl Hndaon it.
~ Addrea* LA.VOL.oKO. 8union It . "tatirit price.
W' O'TKI) TO I'l RCiTaSK?SK fjOrU. IiTTTKi ON r)
" h.mii Stencil Die* Adlreu li. W. UOW, corner lilcki
ail Nelana >t(.. Brm kl>n
BOOTS AM) RHOE8.
WAVKENPHABT"?WK HAT* itKCKIYKD A
?? mall Importation of tM?o
IVITLAK LNoUMl SLIuh* TOR QBNTI.F.ME*.
CAN TKKLL, JM1 111. a?.
D1NTINTRN.
B" EAFTIKCL AKTIKU I *L TKETH, f- MNOl.K. H ;
warranted; filter filling*, 'ik. "Xtif YoKK Dt.VTAL
KtnyMS." M tith ar . n-ar I?th tt
Tli WIIITK, AOK'IRON DENTIST. 1? ?TH AV - !
1 / Silver FT,Hut*. oOe.; * id and I'l ai In a, 91 ; beautiful
t* of Teeth, Ri, ys aau $10; warranted lirtl c aaa. Open
Kunday till I.
KLliOPK.
imafc-HOTKL l.KS ANUI.AH A HI. ST CI.AM
IN Hotel, faciuf ?h? wa ?nd unlnr P.ndiili
|C RAkt.it UAVS. W> i.'i?!e:uan IV, Luuiiou. k. C.
NEW YORK
FOR HUE.
t DISTILLKKY LIJUOK STORK FOIt SALB-DOIN0
J\ t . id business Apply to THOMAS UAKKNKY, 17
I'entre at.
\ DiWN TOWN DAY TRADK SAMHLK ~KooM
J\ doing ? good paying business; moil be 1 old tliro igh
unforeseen clrtumstnnoes. LLOYD. 'JU Km uJwsy.
\ COFFER AND CAKE SALOON, WITH ALL THE
J\ Fixtures, lor i?le, at No. tl West st.. to lie sold in r.in al'il
Until'# lit' tllt> lil'ltlh (tf I llM nwnav. I.ei..u A'CJI ..est. int.lv
to Mr* CLOSEY, No. ? Week at.
I V K It I STORE, FIRST CLASS] AT Al'llIdN, ilWi
1 " day. at II 1*. M 127 Main at , Peterson. N J
h^isn and oyster .stand to i.kr in a tsii
trade; corner Meat Market: a rare opportunity to a responsible
party; fixture# complete. T J. COAUY A CO.,
corner 26tb at. and 2d .<?
tpOR 8ALB?A LOT OF comPIISITOBS' STANDS:
very cheep. J. L. KNluUT. Be illicit Building, aiatU
atory, room 0.
IpOR BALE.?A UROCKUY STORE WILL BE SOLD
cheap. Call at 354 Weal 2'ith at
B70R SALK OR WILt BE RENTED, FURNITURE AND
Fixture! of a Layer Hear ami Liquor Saloon, uow doing
a good business Apply at No. 7 West 3d at , near Broadway
Tjloi BALE?A SMALL VlGAit 8TOUK AND sTOi K
L lor $J.die) 4 b Naaaau at.
TAOK SALKTHK HANDSOMK CI (JAR STORE LO"
1 cated at No Wall, corner New at.
/ irk at bargain ? rsij new Manhattan sewing
VI Machine-, no better machine made, and uiuat he aold
at ont o, in lot- to .out purchaser, lor <i0 ecch, former price
* n, ?7') and J7o each; ui I lie l..itl,ea. Toola and Mm Innery
u d in making ibem. Apply at I act ory, 2113 West 2Ulli at.,
Ot .104 Broadway. J. U. WEST.
CAKES CHEAP FOR CASH -HERRING'S, MARVIN S,
ad Wilder a; ullaiies; Jewellers', ailk and bankers' Safe-,
with steel vatilta, saloa exc banged. B. U. Ol'lRIi, 72
Muideu lane.
HACHINERK.
TJUCKRAM C'UTTINO MACHINE WANTED STATE
1J price, maker and where it cau be aeeu. NOVELTY
HAT COMPANY, 215 Centre at.
L^DR SALE?A STILL AND COLUMN-WITH ALL
I connections; was run but a few weeks; built by Gam
uon, oTJeraey City ; Still chart;** Ho barrels; a locomotive
boiler, tk) horse power, with am ike atack Si) leet loUK; two
Cniiipbull A llardick pumps, new piping, Ac. Call at 527
Waat 11 it at.
ATIIBS, PLANERS, DRILLS, SHAFTING, PULLEYS
and complete >utHt of new improved luacbiniata' toola,
lio'atlnir and oilier Euginea, vurjr low. Apply loienoous, 204 ,
Flint 2oil at.
MAI 'HI NEK l.~ 15 VK R AL~ U PKTUIF F BOILERS, |
from il to 2d horse power, ol superior make, "or vale; I
alao Boilers made to order, and estimates furnished, by W,
Me ADAM. Practical Boiler Maker, Oreenpoint, L. I.
WANTKD-A HYDBAUWO PRMSS, too TONS <>R
mure, 4.1, feel lilt, platen 3?ix4H incbea; will pay
c tan or exchange lor a screw press . also wauled a Railroad
Wood Saw. bail on or address T, 8. ATWATEtt, 3d Pearl
at , New York.
UrANTKD?\ TJTjiTl) SElTlND HAND 1|I)K1/,I)N I'AL
Engine. about 10x20. Addreaa. alating price, JOHN
McIM'YRK, 751 3d av.. Brooklyn.
STORAGE.
V AOLK STORAGE WAREHOUSE COMPANY. FUR
Ja furniture, Ac. 103-107 33d St.. one door w.at of tith av.
ill AKHI.IO MANTELS.
Marble and marbleiZed mantels, new defrom
$12 upward; also Monurnouial work il
greatly u-duced prices; Marble Turning for the trade. A.
KLaHEK, 124 East JHth St., near 2d av.. New York.
EWA UT'.S^17\Th7M AKBLE AN D~W00l> MANTELS?
O .New and clepiiit deisiRiis, from $10 tip. Tb? trade liber
iiiiy dealt witii. ? *im aSz west Jid ti.
MARK1AGKS' XND1)EATHS..
MARRIED.
Akin?Rkai>.?At St. Bartholomew's church, on
Tuesday, January 25, hy the Rev. Cornelius H. Smith,
Aliiro Akkn to Kuka, daughter uf Thomas B. Road,
Esq., all of this city.
Uostwick?Bhiariics?At Hudson, N. v., on Wednesday,
January 26, by the ltev. J. McClcliau Holmes,
assisted t>y the ltev. <1. Lewis I'lalt, ciiaki.kh W. Hostwick
and Mary E.. second daughter of the late l'eter
Bogardtis, both o( Hudson
Major?Ati.win.?At St. Josoph's church, Brooklyn,
on January 26, 1876, hy Rev. Father Corcoran, Hknky
Major, of New York, to Maria Catauna. youngest
daughter of Malhew W. Aylwin, Esq., of Brooklyn.
Norlolk. Va., papers please copy.
Smith?Piiillii'h.?On Wednesday. January 26. hytho
Rev. Milton S. I'orry, Wiluam H. Rmitii to Klaiknia A.
Phillips, both of this city. No cards.
Wooorcvk?basiikord. ?On Thursday, January 27,
by the Rev. I). Duryoa. Kuwin K. Woodrckk to An Kit ;
Jl., eldest daughter of it. T. Bashford, Esq., all of
Brooklyn. No cards. ,
DIED.
Bkulkv. ? In Brooklyn, on January 26, Rosaxna, i
daughter of the late James and Anna Begley, in the 33d i
year ot her age. i
Relatives and friends of the family are invited to I
attend the (uucral, front her late reselence, 110 Fleet
place, on Friday 24th lust , at two o'clock P. M. I
bast.? Suddenly, In Brooklyn, on Thursday, January
27, Ct.aka Tkuksa, daughter of L. F. and D. W. (
Best.
Relatlyes and friends are InvRod to attend tho
funeral, from the residenco of her parents. 101 Fort
Greene place, on Sunday, January 30, at two P. M.
Hudson and Albany papers please copy.
Bcrtis.?In Brooklyn, January 26, Alvau W. Bcktis,
In the 27th yeur or his age.
Relatives and Iriends of the family are Invited to attend
the funeral, from the residence ol ifis father,
Samuel W. Burtie, No. 215 Carlton av., on Friday 28th
lust., at one o'clock 1*. M.
Daly.?On January 20. 1876, after a lingering and
very painlul Illness, Mrs. catukkink Daly, iu the 4oth
year of her age.
The funeral will take place from her late residence, \
No. 31 Allen si., on Friday, 28th lust., at two o'clock.
Tho relatives ami friends of the lamtly are respoct- j
fully Invited to attend.
drax.? In Brooklyn, on Wednesday, January 26, ' ]
Ai.rkrt John draz, youngest son of ilio late Francis i
Draz. in the 23d year of his age.
Relatives and friends are respectfully Invited to at- '
tend the funeral, from his late residence, 221 Harrison t
St., Brook I vn, on Saturday, January 2'J, at three <
o'clock P. M. 1
Drkw. ?On Thursday, January 27, Royanxa, wifo#>f
Daniel i?rew, aged 77 years. i .
Funeral services at the Methodist Episcopal church,
at Brewster's, on Sunday, the 30th, at eleven A. M.
A special train will leave tho Grand Central depot at i
nine A. M.
Ktiumirr.?miciiakl FTn.iNr.Kjt, at his residence,
366 Broome st., ai twenty minutes past three P. M.
Funeral will t ike place from his late residence. Son- '
day, at ten A. M Relatives and friends are requested
to attend without further notice
Hutchison.?on Wednesday morning, January 26, (
Jknnik l., eldest daughter of William and Margaret
Hutchison.
The relatives and friends of the family, also mem- <
bers of Copcstone Lodge, 641, F. and A. M., are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral, Friday. 28th last., '
at 11 A. M., from the residence ol her parents, 104 I
East 117th sL t
Hynaiio. -On Thursday, January 27. at the residence
oT b s-on in law. K. A. Goodell, Wa-hinglou Heights, '
J awks V. Hynaro, In the 63d year of his age.
Funeral at .Souiera, Westchester county, on Saturday,
January 26. j
jonss.?o'n Thursday, January 27, Rohkrt B., eldest
son of Thomas Jones, in the 53d year of his age. '
Friends of the faw ly are respectfully Invited to attend
the funeral, which will take place from his late
residence, 279 Navy sk, Brooklyn, on Sunday. 3 uh '
Inst., at two o'clock. '
kkxny.?On Thursday, January 27, 1876, Gsrtrudh 1
kenny, aged 81 years. , '
Reianves aud (rtends are mvitod to attend the ,
foncral services, at the residence of her son In-law,
P. H Crabtrec, Westervelt av., New Brighton, Stalen 1
Island, on Saturday, the 29th lust., at two P. m. 1
Koch.?At Grecupoint, Brooklyn, k. !>., on Thors- ,
day, January 27, at the residence* of his parents, 159
West st., corner ol Huron, Grorue Christian, son '
of Christian H and Anna Koch, sgod 21 years, 9 ,
months and 28 days.
Relatives and friemls of the family, members of Herr- !
tnann Lodge, No. 26h, F. and A. \L, and members of 1
the NoMduulscher Club, ol Greenpoinl, ure respect- 1 '
fully invited to attend the funeral, on Sunday, 3utb
thai at half past one o'clock 1' m , from the German 1
Lutheran church, Fourth su, between Greenpoinl av. |
and Calyer street, Greenpoinl, L 1.
Kohlrr ?Entered inlo rest, on Wednesday evening, '
January 26, Jknnik, the beloved wife ol John P. Kohler, |
agi d 24 years.
I he funeral will take place this (Friday) morning, at '
eleven o'clock, lrom her late residence, No. 52 West
2Vtk st. Friends of the family are respectfully invited.
Lmihtbouy.??>n Wodne-day. January 26. John G. | !
Liohtsouy. eldest son of James C. Lightbody and the '
late Mary Ann Lightbndy, In tlie 31st rear of his age.
Relative* and mends are respectfully invited to attend
the rum rai. from the residence of hi* lather, 320
East 62d st-, on Sunday, the 30th mat., at one P. M.
Martin.-?On Thursday altomoon, January 27, annll
Hamilton, wile of Robert II Martin.
Notice of fuftcral hereafter,
m Aiv.irY.?In Brooklyn, on January 25, Augustus i
C Mckinlbv, in the 61st year of his ago.
The relatives and Iriends of tho latnity, also members
of the S?w Tork Exempt Fireman's Association,
are ruepcotruny invited to attend tne lunerat, uns ,r ri(I
?vi afternoon. M two o'clock, from bis Ulc residence,
lot Mystic ll, near Krergreeu av.
Association or Kxkmi't r?nn:The
members of the above association arc hereby
untitled to meet this (Friday) aflerimoii, at two o'clock,
at No. 104 Myrtle ml, Brooklyn, tt>r the pur]?nst of
pay mi: * >? ta.- a tribute of respect to our northy w* ruber
Augustus C. McKinley.
FRANCIS HAOADORV, F 9.
McN'ali.t.?January '47, Patau * UcNai.LT, laic assistant
engineer ol hngine No. S#
Notice of runeral to to-morrow's papers.
Mi noa; it. ?tin luesday, January 26 m.iht Tkrma,
the widow ol tbe late Francis Mc.-'orley, in the oOth
year of her age.
The relative* and friends of the family are reflect,
fully int.ted to attend tbe funeral. fr.?m her late residence,
U> Monroe su, on Friday, the Mth iuat.. at
half-past nine o'clock, thence to St. Teresa's church,
where aeoletnn requiem mass will be Offered up :or her
mil; thence to Calvary Cemetery at one o'clock.
OriPtut.?At Astoria, U L, on Thursday, January 27, ;
1*7#, ot fl.phlbrria, Crarlk* Kouurt, > ouageit eon of
Frodertc and Augusta Ogtlcn, in the 70th year of hia age.
Funeral serrtcea at the residence ol hi parents,
R. msen St., Astoria, on Saturday. January Jv, ai two
o'clock 1*. M.
Patt-mo*.?On Thursday, January 27. of diphtheria,
Omkiu Sam a, daughter of Kntoort and thu I.no ?arah
It. Patterson, and grandchild ol Ueorge W. and Mary
C. Mialler, aged 3 yearn.
Kw*tivr* and friends of the family are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral nor vices, at the residence
ol her grand parents, No 426 Weat Jim SI, on Friday,
January js, at flva o'clock H. M.
Ketnaina will be taken to Biugbamton for Interment
: HE K ALP, Fit I'D AY, J A^
Prttttt ?fu Newark, on Thursday morning, MabaGBNT.
wife of Gar re n I'etlitt, aged t>2 yearn.
Relatives and friend* are respectfully invited to attend
ibe (uqitaI. 1'roni tier tale residence, 40 Crane it,
Newark, N. J., Saturday, at one o'clock.
Travxh ?On Wednesday, January 20, 1S70, Firm-,
sa*i> W Tkavnk, iu the 44ih year of hie age.
The funeral will take place frotn In* late residence,
2:10 Kom sk, Itrooklyn, K. I)., thia (Friday) afternoon
at three o'clock.
Wells.?At his residence, In Rivcirdale, New York
city, on Wednesday, January 20, David Halstku
Wells.
His relatives and friends, also those of hia father,
James N. WhIIs, are re.-ipoclfully invited to attend the
f.iueral, on Saturday morning next, the 2'Jtta mat, at
half post ten o'clock. Carriages will he in attendance
at the depot on the arrival ot the 0 10 train from 42d
st. depot, also at 0:44, ou arrival of the train from iho
North
THE FOBOEB WINSLOW.
IT'LL PARTICULARS OF THE FLIGHT OF WIN3LOW
AND HIS FAMILY TO HOLLAND.
Tim steamship Rotterdam, which sailed for the port
of that ii.ime oa Friday, is now known to have conveyed
the Boston forger, K. D. Wlnslow, his wife and
child and his wife's Bister beyond the reach of extradition
treaties. Wlnslow purchased his tickets of Messrs
Fritz Morris & Co.. No. 50 Broadway, on Thursday last,
the day on which the steamer was expected to sail
Owing to a lack of freight the Kotlerdam's departure
was delayed, and when Winsiow waa informed of this
he appeared surprised and Hurried. He said that tli a
change in the date ot her sailing might alter his plans essentially,
as he particularly desired to loave on that day.
He left the otlico without securing Iho passage which
ho had seemed so anxious to obtuin, but returned in a
couple of hours and obtained four tickets for Mr. Clifton,
wife, son and wife's sister. He was extremely
anxious to go on board the steamship that night, and
asked 11 himseli and liituily might be permitted to do
so. His request was granted, and they took possession
of the staterooms assigned them early on Thursday
alternoon and did uol leave the vossel while sho remained
in port. The luggage of the party attracted
some attention from its lightness and paucity. He was
very particular to inquire if the steamship sailed under
the Hutch Hag, and when unswered in the itllrmative
lie seemed much pleased. Detectives Dearborn
aud Kealy foupd that he had purchased a
dralt for SljOOJ Un a Hot tap.Tarn nffiktnc nonse
from a (JoVtilowti Arm Wsuslow asked Mr. Morris it
Wtbro would be any other passengers on the vessel, and
was apparently gratified tli it himself and companions
weae to havo the cabin to themselves. He asked in a
nervous manner II iho steamship would put iulo any
foreign port, anc was answered Hint unless a stress of
weather encountered iu the British Channel torcod her to
tnako Plymouth tb1' Kotterdam would proceed directly
to ber destination. Mr. Morris noticed thai the pocketbook
from which Wlnslow produced the money with
which lie paid lor the tickets was plethoric In its proportions,
and that there apparently remained in it a
goodly store of greenbacks. When he was first Informed
that tho Rotterdam would not sail on Thursday,
he turned pale and appeared Hurried, although trying to
seem at ease. He said that tho sooner be was (it sea
the bettor he would be pleased, as lio iviis anxioui to
arrive as soon as possible at hij place of destination.
a cibver ri sk.
The statement that Wlnslow went to the agent of the
Steamer Nelly Martin, which piles between New York
and -.i llrc/i 1 inn -ruirf l.ir tho mirtvt<n .if flflrurinff A DAfl.
sage for himself and compumons in (light, 1% not true,
and is considered as a ruse by which ho expected, with
the aid of n confederate, to throw the detectives oif
the real truck iiitoudcd to be pursued. Some person
did go to the otlice of the sicamer, and to the vessel
itself, and obtained information as to tlio date of her
departure, but I ho agents ol the hue and the otllcors of '
the Nelly Martin, on being shown the photograph of j
Winsiow, at once pronounced that the man who had i
visited them bore no resemblance to the portrait, and |
was ol a much darker complexion. Tho detectives are
of the opinion that he was a confederate of Winsiow, '
as already stated, and had been sent by the latter to !
give color to ihe theory thut he was endeavoring to
escape to Druzir, Winsiow during the lust lew days of
bis stay in Boston having been openly seeking information
concerning the South American Kin pi re.
The statement that Officer limn, of Boston, has been
assisting the deicciives in their search lor iulortnaiion
Is also incorrect. Officer Haiti is not ill tho city, nor
has he been.
AFLOAT, AFI.OAT.
The party boarded the Kollerdam about half-past
one 1'. M. on Thursday and did not come on deck even
when the steamer was leaving her slip. The purser
wag struck at the low pieces of baggage belonging to >
the party, and asked Winsiow if the parcels in sight j
constituted all the itn]>edimrnta of the htmily. Winsiow i
replied, in u semi-jocular manner, that he had been tn
I he army und always kept in light marching order. {
When buying the tickets of Mr Morris ho gave Ins
name simply us Mr. Clilton; the draft on Koitcrduin
which ho obtained he purchased in tho name of John
Cliflou.
Detective Dearborn Is now endeavoring to aacer- i
lain if Winsiow transacted any financial business j
during his short slay in this city, and particularly If
he lias had any money on deposit here.
If the banks and individuals m . Boston whom Wins- <
low had swindled and to whom V made restitution
on the discovery of his forgeries had done their duty
und given him up to justice, lie would not now be ex- '
uitiu* mi ilynwuni; ? "?? uu^ua
\lilioru he h.ia oulwitiod
BOLD ATTEMPT TO DEFRAUD A !
CONNECTICUT BANK.
[From the New liavon Palladium, Jan. 27.]
A bold but unsuccessful attempt to defraud the First
S'atioual Uaulc of Norwich was made Tuesday alter- !
soon. On Monday, Lewis A. Hyde, cashier of the :
lank, received by uiutl the followiug letter, purporting 1
o come from the First National llauk of Hudson,
S. Y. :?
First National Rank. 1 I
Hudson, N. Y., Jan. 22, 1870. j 1
I. A. Hyde, Esq., Cashier First National Bank, Norwich,
Conn.?
Dkaji Sin?A rustomor of ours, M H. Bsokel, F.sq,, is !
tbout to visit your city and vicinity on business, and 1
Jeing a stranger there we have sent him to you with a
new to opening au account lor couveuienco of disbursements.
As Mr. Beckel's transactions at bank will be strictly
:a.?h (no discounts being required), we trust nis a<> 1
iouuts may prove advuutugeouiL
Yours respectfully, J. D. FAIRFIELD.
The letter was written on ibo usual kind ol conimer:ial
paper, bearing the bauk stamp handsomely en;ravcd,
and no suspicion of Its being other than what
t appeared was entertained. A little before three
'clock yesterday a man about thirty years ol age, tall,
vith tlorid complexion and slight dark whiskers on his
Jieeks, entered liio bauk and presented the following
etler:?
must >ati<>?(al bask, i
Hi dsun, .V. Y., Jan. Zl. 1N76. }
A. Hyuk, Esq., Cashier First National Bank, Norwich,
Coriu :?
Dbab Sib?This Introduces a rained friend, M. H. I
teckol, Ksq., who desire* to open an account with you.
ilr. Meckel holds our draft. No. 6,073, h>r rtTe thousand
$j,tx>0) dollars, drawn ou New York and made payable
o his order.
We have sent Mr. Beckel to you by request of our
lew York correspondent (Central National Bank), who
n answer to our inquiries recommended your inslitu,101V.
Yours rospectlully, J. I). FAIRFIELD.
With this letter Meckel presented a draft for $f>,000,
lrawn by the Hudson Hank on the Central National
dank ol New York, w hich he said be wished to dopoeil.
rhe dralt was very handsomely engraved, the number |
was printed, the figures denoting its value punched
n the ordinary mnnnor and the whole thing was gotlcu
ap In the most perfect banking style. Meckel indorsed
he dralt, and thou said that he would I ke to draw i
|1,700 in hills. The matter had been so Ingeniously
.Banned that the hank officers had no tusptolon of anything
wrong, hut as a matter of ordinary prudence
vsked him if he knew any one here who could Identity
him. Them was no one, and Mr Hyde asked him to
sail the next morning. At this Beckel said ho was
joing to New Ixindon and would take the draft and try
to gel the money there, but tlnally concluded to leave
it and return to-day. He wont away and Mr. Hyde, as
a matter of precaution, at once telegraphed to tho
Hudson Hank in relercnce to the draft. |n reply camo
a despatch eaying that none such had been issued and
that it was a iraud. The man was looked for, and it 1
was ascertained that he bad gone to New Loudon, but
tt last accounts he had not been caught.
ARREST OF A NEW YORK DELINQUENT.
[From the San Francisco Chronicle, Jan. 20.]
A few years ago Samson Rosenblatt attained con- '
slderable notoriety in this city by rsason of oonducting
an extensive cloak and fur store on Kearny street. His
failure in that busmcus Invited considerable comment.
and for a long lirao bo disappeared and was noi again
seen. Hi* sntwefjuent operation* have amee bean developed.
In September last he appeared in New York,
and representing himself a* a very wealthy man, auececded
in obtaining jewelry to the amount of 1330,000
from various hrtuu. He represented that he was about
to start a store in St. Lorn*. He repaired to that city,
leaving a partner in >ew York to continue purchasing,
while he lilted up a magnificent More in SL'Louie,
stocked with the jewelry he had purchased in Now
York. Alter a while he' packed up hi* good* and j
sinrtod for Una city. On the way he dis| o->?d of perlions
of hit slock at alarming sacrifices. He afterward
went to 81. Louis, anil win arrested In connection with
a bankruptcy proceeding. Ho furnished bouds and returned
to this city. Representatives of four lirms came
here. and. securing the assistance of Detective Rogers, j
raus'idthe arrest of Kosenbatt at No. 1,013 I'oat street,
where he baa been residing. He will no sent hack to t
New York without delay to undergo trial with hta partner,
ono Sachs, who has already been arrested.
A DEFAULTER AT LARGE.
Frederick Srhacier, Jr., tho Collector of Union Hill,
N. J., who erabeaxled upward or $Jl.000 oclonging to
aaid township, is reported to he residing In the City
of Churches. The bulk of the money stolen hee been
made good by Schadter's securities. He has not yet
been indicted
rUARY 28, 187(5.?"WITH 5
"THE ARMY QUESTION.
- ? ,
Propriety of the Proposed
lieductjon Considered.
LOBBY INFLUENCE OF THE STAFF
Opportunities for Economic
ing Pointed Out.
The Demands of Fashion Stronger thai
the Demands of Servioe
FOREIGN TOURS AT GOVERNMENT EXPENSE
[FBOM AN OCCASIONAL CORRESrdNDENT. ]
Wasuinoton, Jan. 27, 1876.
Tho proposed reductions and modifications in the ex
penses of the array aa embodied In the bill of Genera
Banning, Chairman of the Military Committee In the
House, are exciting no little attention and anxiety or
the part of the military portion of the residents of thii
city. As is usual whenever it la apprehended that Congross
contemplates legislating upon the aflatrs of the
array, not only the resident staff officers, but those
stationed at remote oolnts. hasten to nnlte In concocting
muasures of defence, not of the entire army, but
simply of the staff?tho holders of what are termed the
solt places of the army. This has been observable In
tho present Instance, when changos in the
organization of the army seem likely to
he brought about. Not only have the
various officers representing tho different military
bureaus and staff departments In Washington held frequent
council as to how to overt the Impending storm,
but It has been notlceablo that permanent officers of the
staff, whose stations and duties require their presence
elsewhere, have hastened from time to time to the capital?this,
too, at tho public expense, under somo order
of pretended necessity?to devise ways and means to so
sliapo legislation as to leave them unharmed, whilo tho
officers and men of the line, most of whom arc on the
frontier, are loft to the tender mercies of the ambitious
Congressman who Is seeking to achiove a reputation
among his constituents for economy. In this respect
tho siaff officers are as unselfish as Artemus Ward, who
was willing to sacrifice all of his first wife's relatives in
the war.
Tfis STAFF OFFfCKRS,
as has been invariably shown, have always been not
only willing, but able, to direct unfriendly legislation
from themselves and offer as a sacrifice the line of the
army. So often has this been done that the line of the
armv has become so reduced as to have reached the
limit beyond which the most oxacting economy cannot
safely go. Hitherto reductions have been made by
lopping off at random a number of regiments and sending
the oflicers adrilL At the same time, while the
lino has been constantly reduced and crippled, the various
staff departments have boon enlarged, nntil
the army Is scarcely deserving of the
name. Instead of the lino constituting tho
main feature of the army and the staff an
appendage, as is the case In all other armies, and
should be in ours, the dimensions of the staff have bec
>me so increased and those of tho Hue so diminished
that our nplitary organization presents somewhat the
aspect of the dog whose tall had so increased arid
whose body had so dwindled away that tho tail wagged
the dog instead of tho dog wagging the tail.
When, about the time of the assembling of Congress,
the cry arose that tho army was to be reduced by
wholesale the IJkrald was the first to point out the
absurdity of such a moabure, not only for the reason
that a further reduction cannot safely or wisely t>e
made in the fighting strength of our military farces,
but because such a step, it carriod lo tho extreme length
at Oral proposed, would be blghly impolitic as a political
measure. In that view tho Hkrald was subsequently
sustained by some of tho ablest of the journals
of the country. Including the A'ation, Philadelphia
Tims*, Louisville Omrier-Joumal and Mobile Rryittrr.
In fact most of the independent press took strong
grounds against a farther reduction of the army, and it
Is doubtful even if a majority of tho House could he
brought to vole In favor of reducing the actual strength
of the line. The entire Texas delegation has announced
in the House that no vote for such a measure can be
obtained from that State. So far from reducing the
army, the sub-committee on Texas and Mexico boundary
troubles have asked the Secretary of War for two additional
regiments of cavalry for service on
the Bio Grande frontier. It Is safe to say thai
these cannot be furnished. But, while tho
actual lighting force of the army cannot
consistently be reduced, it is evident that an Immense
saving of expenditure?if not actual waste?of public
money can and should be made. Much of this saving
could be made by the simple act of tho Secretary of
War, unaided by legislation, if tiiat office was Oiled by
a person able and intent upon an economic admlnislra
tion of tbe affairs or that office. It has been satlsfootorily
demonstrated, in this instance at least, that it is
not every man a ho can administer the affairs ot the
War Office and conduct a surcetsitil campaign (or
United Slates Senator in a distant State, even If all the
patronage ami resources of the department are brought
to bear to iuffuence the result.
rii* annual Bxncxsi
of the army, ?8 shown by a writer in the Galaxy for
February, who soems to have made a careful examination
of the sobiect, is about $40,030,657. Thla will
strike the reader as being a large sum of money, and
so it is. More tliau was required but a few years ago
to defray the entire exjienses of the government. Hut
doea the army actually cost this amount f Tbe sams
writer in the Gaimry shows conclusively that of tbia
vast amount of money supposed to be noocssary to
keep up our little array only $33,667,294 is the actual
sura paid for the support and maintenance of what may
properly bo termed the lino of the army. The following
items, taken Irotn the Army and -Very Journal of
the 8th lust. present this subject in compact form:?
NON-COMBATANT VOBCM.
Staff 1,483
Non commissioned staff unattached 288
Military Academy?pruiessors, 8; cadets,
290 298
Detachments at West Point e. 228
Signal service 484
Retired list 294
2,979
ACTiv* roaca.
Cavalry, artillery and Infantry 21,098
Recruits 1,'tot
Indian scouts 288
22,938
Total force 28,918
The expense credited to this force is as follows ?
Appropriations for 1878-8 $40,830,887
Divided thus?
Signal service $894,683
River and harbor works 7,227,280
War Department, bounties, ,vc. 3,404,900
11,326,803
Leaving for military establishment $29,303,854
From this deduct?
Arsenals anu fortifications $1,242,168
Staff 2,528.904
Engineering corps 364,444
Ordnance corps 1,097,431
Military Academy 402.561
8.636,560
We thus find cost of active army to be. ...$23,887,294
Thus divided?
Cavalry $10,567,289
Artillery 3.486.OO
Inlantry 9,224,864
Imlitri ftrmitja Ixi iKik
Miscellaneous 234,'370
$23,667,294
Or this expenditure ereditod to the active army
$12,304,71(1 11 disbursed by the Quartermaster General's
Department, and bore is touched the root ot tbe whole
cost or tin army of tbe l imed Stales as at present
constituted.
or this immense sum disbursed by the Quartermaster's
Department do less than $1,400,1X10 was
for barracks and quarters. In the item of
quarters alone a Secretary of War so disposed
could etfect a saving of hundreds or thousands
of dollars annually, and since be does not do this
voluntarily Congress should pass a law compelling such
a measure. This omM be dono without impairing in
tbe slightest degree the strength or etOclcncy of the
ytrumuti of the army. If Congress desires to secure
economy In the administration of tbe affairs of th?
army, let it, as a step in that direction?in which the
peoplo will approve? pass a taw requiring avery gcnoral
o'ftcer to eatnblish his headquarters at on'o of the
military torts or posts within the limits of bis com
mand. Look at thu present stations of the general
officers of the army, each with an expensive, aud it
some instances needlessly large and costly, train o;
staff olllcert.
STATIONS OP OSNRUat. OPFICSRS
General Sherman, commanding (In name only) thi
Army of tbe Untied Status, baa his headquarters at St.
Lome, Mo
Liertunant flanarai Rharidao. commanding ttaa U.li
iCFl'LKMENT.
tary Division of the Missouri, headquarter! at Chicago,
UL
Major General J1 meock, commanding the Military
Division of IbaAtlaaUe: headquarter* iu New York
City.
l#.1jor Genera! SchofleM, commanding the Military
Division of the facilic, headquarter* in Baa Francisco,
Cal.
[ Major General McDowell, commanding the Military
Diviaion ol the South, headquarter* in Louisville, Ky.
Brigadier Genera! Pope, commanding Department of
the Missouri; headquarter* at Fort Leavenworth,
Kansas.
Hrtgudier General Howawl. commanding Department
of the Columbia; haadquarkei* ? ortUnd, Oregon.
* Brigadier General Terry, commanding Department of
Dakota, headquarter* at hi. Haul. Minu.
Brigadier General Ord, commanding Department of
Tex**; headquarter* at Ban Antonio, Texas.
Brigadier General Augur, commanding Department of
theUulf; headquarters at New Orleans, La.
Uenoral Croolt, commanding Department of the
Platte; headquarter* at Omaha.
Each of these geuerala haa about a dozen staff
others, each of whom, like himself, not only occupies
the most expensive houses as quarters, but lor olBeea
., a* we'.L It will be observed from the foregoing list
that but one?General f'ope?haa his private quarters
and otllcial headquarters In a military tort. Ail the
rest are stationed in the largest and most expensive
nun iq (lie l uivuu omhus, l ui it> ,>aui looting the immense
rent bills which these prodigal t>oy.s id
blue each Jroar accumulate against him, General
rope aloue of (lie entire number being con
tent to occupy such public quarters and offlcos ?iis be
can Und witbiD the limits ol bia department, thereby
saving the govern incut many thousands of dollars
every year. Since the other generals will not adopt
this plan of economy voluntarily, and we have not got
a Secretary of War to eulorce such a measure, Congress
should by legislation compel its prompt adoption.
General Sherman, despite the petty annoyances to
I which he baa been subjected by tne War Department,
should transfer htsbeud<iuarlors to this city, where they
properly belong There is as much reason lor transferring
the luterior Department, with its vast Indian lutorests,
or the Agricultural Bureau, or almost any of the other
branches or bureaux of the capital to soiuo remote city,
as to transfer the headquarters of the army to St.
Louis, General is her nun detracts from the importance
which properly belongs to bis high office by hiding
himself away from the capital of the country. Then to
provide quarters and otllces for the other goneruls
named In the foregoing list, suitable buildings, the
property ot the government, thereby suving an immense
rent roll to the public treasury, cau be found
and uiade available at posts within the limits ol the
various divisions aud departments.
Tint fROl'KH STATIONS.
For cxamplo, commencing with the highest in rank,
Licutcuuul General .Sheridan, his headquarters could,
without loss of efficiency and with a great gain in
economy, be transferred from Chicago, III., where
every room aud building occupied as officers' quarters
are paid lor at a high rental, to Fort Leavenworth,
Kan.', a more central point from which to common 1
the division, and one at which the government is ublo,
without the additional expense of a dollar, to provide
ample and suitable accommodation. General Hancock
could transfer his headquarters to one ot the numerous
and only partly tilled torts in his command. Governor's
Inland or one of tho forts in New York or Boston
harbor are admirably adapted to this purposu.
GK.NKKAI. SOUOFIKLD
trom f?an Francisco to Pros.dio or Benlcia Barracks,
Cal.; General MeDuwoil front Louisville, Ky., to Newport
Bar rucks, iky., or to the government quart* rs at
Nashville, Tenn., Atlanta, Gu., or GharhuHop, S. C. :
Genera! Tope, in the eveut ot th? removal of Sheridan'a
headquarters to Fort Leavenworth, could llnd commodious
buildings, the property of tho government, at
Fori Kiley or Fort Barker, both in the lino of the railway
aud telegraph and nearer tho tlcld of probable active
operations than Fort Leavenworth; General Howard,
instead of having expensive buildings in tho city of
l'ortlund. Oregon, at public expense, could transfer'bis
headquarters to the military post ol Vancouver,
scarcely an hour's ride from the city; General Terry
could remove his headquarters from the city of St.
l'aul to the post at Fort Suolllug, the lutter no longer
required for the purposes for which it was ongiuudy
built, tbo troutier having left it hundreds ot tulles
behind. In the advance ot civilization, years ago. Probably
no belter place tor General Ord's heads; uarlors can
bo lound than the present location, .San Antonio, Texas;
but the same rule should apply as elsewhere prohibiting
the renting of quarters and offices. The government
lias already appropriated a large amount ot money lor
thoerection of buildings for military purposes at San Antonio
General Augur could gave Uncle Sam thousands
ol dollars by trausierrlng tiimsoll and staff from New
Orleans, wDicb bus been surleited with military of late
years, to Jackson Barracks or one of the lortu in the
Department of the Gulf; General Crook could, with great
advantage to tho public service, give up the houses
chartered at high rales by the government at the city
of omaba, aud establish himself either ul the government
barracks near that city or atone ol the largo posts
In his department?say at Fort I). A. Kttssoll near i.'hey
euDa, on me iino^oi tne i niou l-acinc Jtaiiroau. it cauuot
be urged iu opposition to tlie adoption of
this ECONOMIC plan
that tho government has not possession o( a sufficient
number of unoccupied or availttblobuildings to carry it
out. Our regular army numbered upward ol 50,Odd in
1H07, and ample accommodations were in possession of
the government at that tune to shelter comlortahly this
enure force. Since that date the army has been reduced
troin lime to lime, until to-dav it numbers about
25,dud men. Tho number of posts has not been lessened
in the meantime, but ot^tho contrary several of
the largest |?jsls now occupied by troops have been
built within the last ton years. Bunco there would be
no difliculty in making the proposed change If there
was but the determination on the part of the proper
authorities to carry out such a measure. If the
latter possesses so many advantages and merits ou
the score of oconomy why has it not received the
favorable consideration of the proper authorities r
1 Simply because tho attractious and demoralizing in,
I fluene.es of social life in our large cities have been too
strong and overwhelming to lie easily overcome or disregarded
by our military m> n. Tho latter as a class
are peculiarly auscoplible to the eujoyments, not to say
, the frivolities, of fashionable lite in our groat cities.
This is not surprising when it is considered how tm1
portent an element in our public and private assemblage*
and social entertainments the military Is recognized
to be, not only in tlfls present, but m all past
ages and in all countries. Most of the generais of our
army, a* woll as a large majority of the stair officers
are married men with families. The combined influences
ol all these, particularly of the feminine portion,
is cast In favor of leading a acini-military lite in the
large cities, the centres o! fashion. In other words,
the desire Is to command the advantages of
BOTH CIVIL AND MILITARY Lirit,
and to avoid,Las lar as possible, the harsner duties of
both. But sorely this is no reason why the public
treasury should oe drawn upon each year lor several
hundred thousauda of dollars it may be claimed by
the military society seeker that it is necessary to
establish tho headquarters of our generals in large
cities in order to attend to the que*t.on u! supplies.
This ia all boslu Supplies of all kinds lor the umi ot
the army are obtained by contract, aflor due publicity
in the papers ot the country, and aro never inspocl?'"l
or examined by the geucral, but by ooe of his slatf
ottieers. There might be an occasional necessity lor
the presence of the latter in some of our principal
cities, but there the necessity ends. Such a disposition
of our various military chieftains with their numerous
; suds would tend to improve ttio military character of
both, whereas the prcseut mode of lite is demoralising .
; to a great degree.
RRPCCTtON IS TIIK STAFF.
Again, the number and rauk of the staff officers now
authorized should be reversed and reduced. Look at
the staff ol the General of tho Army; six aides de-camp
with the rank of colonel are greater In number than is
required lor our live artillery regiment*. What these
six spread-eagled warriors find lo do besides drawing
their pay with punctual regularity and lipping the
light fantastic with the beautiful belles of St. Louts, is
more than any fellow ran find oat. It is sare to say
. thill if tiifi r.nrnhtnail dutipi r?f thia half iImtab war-a
sbtliod to Hie shoulders of two there would be- no Iocs
in efficiency and an immense gain In economy. Theso
an aides coat the country annually about $40,000, in*
eluding pay, quarters, offices * and amoiunienia.
They are all gallant and efficient officers, ornaments
to thoir profession and willing to respond to every
call which their country will make npon their services
Hut the trouble ta ibe country luta no particular demand
at present for such high priced aorvicea. Thou
comas the staff o( the Lieutenant General of the -Army.
General Sheridan bos furnished the beat proof possible
to show that me staff allowed bun by existing law is
mora than be or the interests of the service require.
Here In this city la Lieutenant Colonel Fred Grant,
holding, by law and
snKRinaxuv SKLCCTIOX,
the position of aide to the Lieutenant General, with the
rank and pay of a lieut-uaui colonel. With rare and
brief exceptional instances of performing military
duty with bia chief be boa lor Dourly two years had
bia residence in ibis city, engaged in the banking business
as a member of the flrui of Sherman A Grant.
Tba bauking business is usually both safe and lucrative,
particularly wh a supported by the rank and pay
of a lieutenant colonel. That this would be permut. d
for a single day save by the present military rfynw is
n<>t probable. Auotber of Lieutenant General Sheridan's
numerous and apparently surplus staff officers,
General George W. Forsyth, has been despatched with
some agreeable travelling companions on a tour around
the world, during which it Is expected that he will see
and be seon of many m?-n. This offloor. whose services
in connection with those of Colonel Grant's do not
score Indispensable or necossary to the Lieutenant
General, la expected?if common report in to bo believed?to
be absent from two to three yearn
He Is accompanied by two other special
favorites of the genius of Mars who presides
ovar the Department of War. Il General
Sheridan can dispense lor so long a period with the
services of those two officers, could not the country
be equally liberal and dispense with them lor ibe
balance of their oxistenoef It is a question of inquire,
too, as to the authority by which thu three officers referred
to are making
A PI.KAHI.Ka TOr* OP THlt WORLD
at the public expense and wbila drawing full pay. The
law, as generally understood, is that an officer who
desires to visit Kuropu obtains a leave of absence, and
on hail pay periorma the lour at his own expense.
It ts stated, however, that In the army, as In all other
departments, thete are rings, not so corrupt, perhaps,
hut nevertbele-s ring* One of these embrace# the
i friends and followers of the Secretary, numbering, duri
Ing h:s term ol office, about a baker's doian. These
i are iho recipients ol tavorai Hy what law General
Forsyih and his two companions were ordered into foreign
countries it uol known. Unuis Sam loots iba
I lull, Slid that IS all that is known about.
It. The same law, or absence ol It, oovI
ered the trip of General Sherman when
i lie made hit tour through Europe, and likewise
T the Visit of Lieutenant General Sheridan to the scout
of the Franco-1'russian war. If the## officers had
published the result ol thair visit abroad and their obi
Mirvattoua upon foreign armies for the benefit
and Instruction of thoir countrymen, par
| ticuurly of their comrade* tn iuo irmj,
I tUor? tuitrlil t?C fouiul pome lupuficaiton for Vhe order
v.. .... tuc.o uu, OUU,k.,lU. ...J .
lieutenant fully employed.
It I* Instance* like these and abuses such as attention
has been called to that the military committees ol
Congress can spend profitable time in correcting.
Millions of dollars could in this manner be saved to
the government annually, the purity and efllciency ol
the service greatly increased, without taking trom the
army a single organization or the line or depriving the
army of any but inefficient ofllcers. To accomplusb
the latter a board ol officers similiar to what was known
a few years ago as the ''lienziue Board': could render
the army and country Inestimable sorvice by wooding
front both staff and line every officer who from any
cause falls to come up to the high standard by which
the officers of our gallaul little army are everywhere
known.
FINE ARTS.
notes from the studios of new fork and
paris.
Eastman Johnson has just completed an old farm
house Interior, in which he has represented the old
farmer and his daughter on their return from a visit to
the city. lie Is seated before the lire which is burning
in one of those great fireplaces where the chimney
itself is built into the room, and is so large that it oe
cupios nearly one aide of the walL The daughter who
has been with him is holding a new hat oil alarm's
length fur the admiration of her sister, who is engaged
in mixing something in a glass for-hor father. Mr.
Johnson is now engaged on two large picture*. Oue is
a country scene with figures, and the other, of the same
class of subject!, represents a corn husking in the open
field. The seen* is laid in Nantucket, and there are
| nearly one hundred figures In the composition. Men,
women and children are all busy, and piles ol the stalks
i are stacked in different parts of the field. The artist
| contemplates sending this one to the Centennial
Edward Morau has just completed a picture rather
i different in treatment Irom his usual method, it repro
j sents the Bay of New York from the Battery by moon
' light. The centre of the picture is illuminated by the
1 light as it breaks through the scattered clouds, and
next to this light a brig is soen as a dark mass 111 bold
relief, but not placed in the moonlight. Costie William
Is on the lelt, and the line of the Stutcn Island shore is
faintly seen on the right. The water is covored with vessels
ot all descriptions, and the various lights make the
scene full of apfiliation. "The Victory ol the Sappho"
is a nearly completed work. It represents the regatta
of ls71. "where the returning yachts are led by the
Sappho on her return from her European trip. The
yachts are approaching the first buoy alter rounding
the Lightship. The walls of Mr. Koran's studio are
covered with sketches, some of them very beautiful,
but which he never parts with.
Mrs. Moran is also an artist, painting landscapes
| One ol her sketches, which she has been elaborating, is
a view of Conuaughl Lake, in Pennsylvania. Several
1 others are from Staten Island. A picture til water
i colors, winch is particularly good, is a group of flshcri
men's hats on the English coast. Two of their cbitdruu,
-boys nbout eleven and twelve, have tnado some
very clever sketches both in oil and pencil.
John Thorpe has completed sevoral new pictures in
, water colors. "Busy" is the title of oue, and shows a
' beach on which a boat has been hauled, with boys aud
man engaged in throwing out the lobster pota The
j water i.s covered with boats, and tbe scene is full of
; animation. In the companion, "ifuiet," the water is
1 still and tbe surface unbroken except by a distant sail
Two men are lounging on the deck and an old anchor
lies on the shore. A view of the Hudson at Shady
. Sido, a flock of sheep under the trees on the top ot a
cliff in England and a group of cattle in a marsh, which
has given the artist an opportunity of introducing
! some rich color, are amoug his latest vOrks.
Kegis Gignoux, one of our New York artists, who has
lor some time been residing abroad, has during the
past season been making valuable studies in the woods
. of Kontaiaehleau. The autumn foliage of France as
i compared with that of America is, he says, "as a
j Titian to a Rubens." His "First Snow," just from his
easel, is reported to be as fresh and crisp as it Jack
Frost hud set the palette.
| Henry Bacon, now in Earls, has about completed a
J truly American work, called "Dr. Franklin at Home."
I It represents the Doctor sealed at his door gill, surrounded
by his familv and a few callers, to whom tea is
being served by his daughter. It is brilliant and harmonioua
in color. The right to eugravc the picture has
been purchased by Uoupil fit Co.
Dauicl R. Knight, whose "Washerwomen on the
Seino," exhibited in the taJ'tn of 187&, received much
notice, is now engaged in l'aris on a more ambitious
work, which he is painting out ol doors.
BROOKLYN NAVY YARD.
illness of vice admiral kowan?naval examinations
and the court of inquiry.
Vice Admiral Rowan has been quite ilf for the past
two or three davs from a verv hvelv attack ol con
Igcstive fever, but he Is much better now, and wilt be
out and on duty again in a day or two If the weather
la fine.
During the Vice Admiral's illness Commander Meade,
senior ullicer in the yard in the absence of Captain
' Temple on leave, hat- been in command of the vara
Chief Engineer Latch, under arrest on the frigate
Colors fo for declining to salute his junior, has been released
by Admiral Huwan, by telegraphic order* from
the .Secretary of the Navy.
The Board of Naval Engineer*, holding sessions in
the Brooklyn yard for the examination of engineer
cadets and assistant engineers In the navy, will probably
adjourn in a lew days, to meet again in PhiladeL
phi a. Chief Engineer Steward has recently been al]
tacbed to the Hoard.
The court ol inquiry of which Commodore J. M B
Clitx i* President, Captain Harmony and Paymaster
Billings are members aud Paymaster Allen Judge Advocate,
will finish their tabors to-day and send to the
department the evidence and their conclusion*
thereon.
Captain Brainc, of the Colorado, has received permission
to put the line-of-liattle ship Vermont in
thorough condition, to bo used as a receiving ship. It
is pro|K>?ed to house her in, and she will then be capable
ol comfortably accommodating 1,000 men in case ot
necessity. As funds are low and the work must be
done by the men cn the Colorado, it is likely to take
some little time to accomplish all that is designed to
make the old Vermont one of the most comfortable
and roomy receiving ship* in the navy.
CHEATING IN CHAIUTY COAL.
A large number of complaints having been made te
tint Commissioner* of Charities ot Iking* county to the
effect that oal furnished to the tarnishing applicants
for public aid i* short In weight and miserable in quality,
an investigation of the allegations against the
contractor* who furnish tb?t artlcl* is now being made.
The attention of the Supply Committee of the Board ol
Supervisors baa been callod to tbe relief coat comrades
for the Eirst and Second districts. A Mrs. Hughes, who
lives on Church street, recently received so order for
half s ton of coal. The coal was left on the sidewalk m
Ironi of the woman's house, when two mein!>er* of the
St. Vincent de Paul Society, P. Judge ?nd G. Arcbdall,
determined upon makiug this a test case. They procured
Fairbanks' scales, on which they we ghed it by
the barrel, ? ws* iouuv ? ? n??w?? ? mn wu toe
contractor had delivered 780 pounds, a deflcioncy of
?>o pounds tn 1,000. The coal was full of dust and dirt. II
Is argued that the scales need are correct and thai there
can he no mistake on that |>oiot- Commissioner Bogaa
Is determined upon seeing that justice shall he done
! the p??or. aud accordingly he sent lor S. G. French, the
i eoal contractor. That gentleman, on being BO tided ot
' the occurrence, could not account for the light weight ol
the half Ion lelt In Church street, except Uiat the cartnien
sometimes trim their loads In order to relieve their
horses. Mr Bngan told him that ho could not allow k
: the poor to be cheated, and If the Supervisors did no!
appoint an inspector to look out for each load delivered
; he would pay lor one out of his own pocket. Mr
French had to mako up the deilclency in the weight la
the inatauce cited.
LIFE SAVING STATIONS.
Captain Running, Superintendent of the Life Saving
stations on the Long Island coast, (us, In company
with the government Inspector, during the past few
days, been making a tour of Inspection of the various
stations at the east end of the island, tasting the various
signals and appliauces Tor saving Ufa. They have
in all canes found the apparatus la perlaet working
order aud the men well drilled. The system, nnder us
present management, Is regarded,** very creiU?*hl* te
I all coueerned
which sent them abroad. wilbont loss of pay, while
tb?ir less favored subordinates are compelled Co go
at their own expsusa. It m not known that single
individual has been benefited by the experience gained,
II any, by General .Sheridan while abroad The Heading
of General Meigs abroad is another of the acta of our
masterly administration which justly excites comment
and inquiry. If the Secretary of Wtr or the
1'reaideut even can, without sanction of Cougreaa,
send one, two or three oltteers abroad, the same au
tbority would permit the sending of a regiment, brigade
or greater organization, Mi here is the law authorising
this ?
This communication has assumed ?urh dimensions
that a review of the present undue proportions of the
stall and line of the army is Impracticable. The former
is far beyond the needs of an army like oars and amply
sufficient for an army of lOO.uou men. AU told, there
are 13 brigadier generais in the army, with a prospect
of one or two more. Of theee only d belong to the
line, while 7 are in the staff, with applicants and
bills to Increase the number from the tatter There
are TO colonels, Including tho 6 on General Sherman's
stalt Ol this number only *40 belong to the line, the
remaining 30 being of the staff. There are 81 lienton
ant colonds. including 3 on the staff or the Lieu
tenant General. Of these 40 belong to the liae,
while 41 aule on tho staff "for the old Hag and so
appropriation." There are '342 majors of these
only 70 belong to the lino or lighting portion ol the
army, while the names of 112 ornament the rolls of the
Staff Home ol the staff corps and departments are so
overburdened with officers of high rank that it is diffl
cult to find nooks aiid corners iu sufficient numbers to
stow them away comfortably, where at the same tiuis
thoy will do as little harm as possible Posts having
but a single company or less are saddled with a stall
officer holding tho rank of lieutenant colonel or tuaior,
when the duties would not require the tlms nor abili
ties even of a second lieutenant. Then we see si one
of the military headquarters two lieutenant colouuls ol
the Quartermaster's Department, the only object ol
which can be to enable one to console the idle hours

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