The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on March 25, 1889 · Page 6
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 6

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Monday, March 25, 1889
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THE BRGOKXYN PAT&Y EAGLE - MO P A YMAgOH 25. 1889 ' - SIX PAGES 1 O'CLOCK EDITM f MO.WUV EVENING. MARCH 25. 1889. THE LOST SHIP. She tlie Conserva From Brooklyn 1 Speculations Caused by the rhiaiit? or (iic Baft and Vreckase - Indications that They Come From Another Vessel. Is the alleged Ilaytiun frnnbont, Conserv.i, formerly the Madrid, lt at son? That is the question engrossing maritime circles ribice the arrival In New York, yesterday, of the Mallory linn steam - riiip Colorado, bringing news of the finding of a life raft, two dead bodies and a lot of cabin wreckage on Saturday morning off the coast of Virginia and about out hundred and sixty miles from Sandy Hook. The Conserva was tied y here for alone time, and (lure was a fight over her in the United States Court. Finally sho got away, beciiiise Secretary of Slate James O. Bluino said it didn't matter a continental whether she was intended for Hippolyto or Legitime, as neither had been recognized as ruler of JJayti. Hardly v - us her black hull out of night behind Highland J.ight wlien she put back leaking. On last Thursday she put away from the Eric i'.nsiti for goodness knows where with her yawning cracks Beamed up witli cement. Now coined word she is yo'.io to the bottom with oil on board. At the Erie ttnsin every one in authority, intituling Manager Moore for Handren it Iteibbins, Mid Superintendent Mctiilvery Btoutly declare that they do not believe tin; Conserva is lost. Wharfinger George Martin, of the Atlantic Pock Company, said to - day: "There is very little doubt in my little doubt in my mind that tho Conserva is lost. When she returned here after her first start she had i'onr and a half feel of water in the hold, her own pumps were unable to keep it under and up to the hour Ishe left here m Wednesday her steam pump was at work. Tli:re was at least one negro or mulatto aboard; lie n.'ts a the ship's cook." H Superintendent MeCiillivray said he. did not Pthiuli the wrecked vessel wan the Coiwrva. Master Mechanic Frank Mnllnarii, who had charge of tho. alterations and repair on the vessel. waR confident it could not be h - r. She was perfectly scaworlivy, ho said, had paoed the m - gpeotora and had been heavily insured in iho - ttatw - Marino Insurance Company. This to liim seemed good evidence that the lost ship was not the Conserva. When the vessel returned leaking ITaiidicii fc UobbiuH were obliged to put a force of eerneiitcrs on board, who cemented all the leaks and made her as tight as possible. The vessel had been first strengthened from her stem to aft lit r engines with twelve inches of wood and then plat - . - d inside and out with one inch iron. These plnlv sere not riveted, Imt were put on with m - iuw bolts and each bolt had to bo canii.e i to jnako her staunch. In calm wat. - r the ccinent might last, but the general bi - lir.l is that when the slii) began t roll it would hoon chip away and the lek:;e would be as bad as ever. Tho Conserva is sai 1 to ltavo c.i. - l some $(10,000 including her repairs ami alterations. C. P. Kurhurt. a relative of lie - lo ad of the firm ofKurhardt .t Co.. leaver Kive - t, New York, superintended the repairs at Handn - .n & Itob - bi;is Iron Works, he was present duriii:: tho trial in the United .State.) Court, and he sailed in her, probably to turn her over to her new ou m - rs. Captain (iardner, of the si . :: m dii Morgan City, now lying at the Erie liu - dii wliik; anew propeller is being put in, says lie does not take any stock in the. story that the raft an 1 wreckage discovered by tho le:t:uxliii Colorado belonged to the gunboat t'mi - erva. The Morgan City be - 1ok.i to the Morgan J.iue and lilies between Now York alul Galveston. Captain (Iardner has been on the line five years. He took the. Kmili: reporter into (he cabin of his ship and hauled forth hii sailing charts and indicated the p.riut at which the Colorado's crew saw the. raft and (h.; wreckage. "I do not think,'' said ihe captain, that there is any ground for alarm for the safety of the Conserva. She would hi'i - dlyhave been as close to shore, by miles, as the place where the wreckage was found. She would have stood well out to sea. Captain Ankers, her commander, is a thoroughly experienced seaman and there was nothing in the storm ho encountered to keep him from lying to or from going on shore if the ship struck a leak. ,fo. - eph Sherwood, the first officer, is also an experienced seaman. It is singular there was no name on the raft that was picked up. think it more than likely the bodies, raft and debris belonged to the bark I'ettougill, which was wreoked oft" the Const of Virginia in that neighborhood four weeks ago. The bodies, whofl found, were frozen, and, therefore, might have been dead several weeks. When a body is frozen it keeps perfectly. If ihe sea permitted the launching of a life rait it also permitted the launching of a boat, of whi'li there ought to have been seen some traces. It i - I HO miles from Sandy Hook to the point wh. - iv ihe wreckage was found, and the Conserva, to have been only that far on her Journey, e.oiild have been traveling but seven knots an hour. She could go much faster than that, because she had a strong wind (N. to N". K.) in her favor from the time she left New York. Sailing vessels often carry raft answering the description of the one found. The black cor'.! life preserver seen in the water is the most singular feature of the affair. I lit vcr before heard of a black cork life preserver. They are nsnnlly painted white. A black preserver could not be seen." Special ()ili. - er Dowling told the reporter that the Cousei'va's life preservers were Wads on top and red umh vneaih. At Knhnhavdl's ofie'C in New York to - day, it was said th.it lie - rati on the (.'..ns. - rva bore the name or W. Whiter ,V Co., of Hnhdolphi t. The raft picked up bore the name of Jonathan Cone, Y.' ilmiiiL'ton. Del. A possible clew to th shipwreck was furnished by two incoming e. - sci.. this morning. The Atlas line steamer Atlas, from Port I.in. which arrived early to - day, reports having passed on Saturday noon a white painted . - te.uner bound South, showing tho C. - rman colors. The. I rig O.. 15. Loekart, which also got in' this uioruiiig from San Domingo, brings a more dffinile report of a ship in distress. The I.ockarfs captain said that on March JO, in laliimle ISO. 15, longitude 7:1.01, he spoke the British steamer Terdmandall in a ' disabled state. The Yurdmandall had a heavy list to the starboard, her decks were on a line with the water, her machinery was disabled and her sails blown away. The disabled vessel displayed a series of signals indicating distress, and hoisted a rceiuest lo have - her condition telegraphed to the English Lloyds. The Yerdman - dacc left New Orleans for Rouen, France, ou March 0. On the Maritime Kehauge this morning it was thought probablo that the latter vessel had gone down and that the: raft ami driftwood passed by the Co'orado on Saturday were all that were left to tell the story of her tlc - dru - 'tion. (iEF!MA."S NEW PE.VAL - CODE. It Hoars ISallicr lEcaviiy Oil llic eoplp ami l lie Tress. ISr.ni.iN', March 'Jo. The new 1 nal Code 'provide. that persons found guilty of inciting one class against another, or of publicly attacking the bases of public and social order, especially religion, the monarchy, marriage or property, shall be imprisoned for a term not exceeding three years. Persons convicted of a second offence may bo forbidden to reside in certain places. Newspapers which have been twice convicted of any of the offences mentioned in the Code shall be suppressed. Socialists who have been expelled from the country shall not be allowed to return within five years aft',; - the adoption of the Code, unless by specia', permission of the police authorities. . - ' FLOGCliD A VOl'DOO DOCTOR. p rniNCESs Ann, Md., March 25. Saturday five young men went te the house eif" a voueloo doctor named Warden and gave him a terrible thrashing with whips for having assaulted a J'ounc colored girl whom he was attending professionally. Tho young fellows peeled the clothing from the negro's back and left him with a score of ugly welts on his skin. Warden swore out warrants for his assailants' arrest and they were brought before a magistrate yesterday. The mngi. - 'r.iic let tho young men go with a nominal line. Jilt. M.UIOXEV AGAIN IX IUXC'EIt. Speeial to the Fagli.l WASiuxeiiON, 1J. C, March !.'. E: - Congre. - sman Mahoncy had a slight lapse last night, and for several hours his ceo (ion gave his friends much cause feu - alarm, is somewhat better to - day but has slept nearly re - ieii - Hc all the the morning, and there in ft fading away oi Imw that ho can recover. He has not gai ned strength as rapidly as the doctors expected, In his present weak state his demise is not likely. THE WEATHEli. and tm - INDICATIONS. Wasiiino ion, D. C, March 2.1. For Eastern New York, fair, followed by light rain; cooler; variable winds. U KECoien of tin: TiriiitjrojtETCR. The following is the record of the thermometer as kept at the Diiooklvn Daily kaolk office: ; A. M 'IK to a. M 4 A. M 48 l: M (i A. M 47 'I 1 M DIM 48 :$ P. M Avcrrtce tt'tnue; Attire to day Averago temperature Berne datu last ye:ir .. .Ill r,t ... :Vl r.o! - '. . 3'Sd IIIUH WATE1S, The following is the official announcement of the time and duration of high water at New York and Sandy Hook for to - morrow, March :.'G: A. M. : , 1'. M. - - - - . : - I)ura'neif , 'J'iniB.I lleiKlit. Tiav.'.: Ile - ieht. Ilisc. I Kail. H. M. i l'ee't. i, n. .M. I i'l - L't. 1, H. M. 1 II M. New York.! Snudyll'k! y.Ol! 4 1 4.8 :. l: r:r,i , t;.:il 1.5 I, U:US 1 0:17 MOVEMENTS OK OCEAN VESSELS. AtlRIVKO MOSOAY, MAItCH 25. SsFort Williams. Oaean ports. Now York. Kb City of Vara, An;,imTall. New York. Ss Atbos. Kingston, Asuinwall, etc., how ork. Ss Ems, lircmc.'ii, Now York. Ss City of Alexandria. Vera Cruz and Harana, How Ks Llan taff City, Bristol and Swansea, Now York. Km Himtto. West Indian and Central Ainoricaa ports. ttuw voru. bailed rnoii KOUEiOii roj SSfcrj bailed rnoii koueios roKJgSh. HKfirooee,OnTeod,KeirYork, t SHARP PRACTICE AT A CHlTRCH FAIR. Wliicli He'fttiStcd in tUo Arrest of a Voting' Man for ILarceny. Tho fair of the ladies of St. George'B Tolish B. C. Church, on North Tenth street, near Bedford avenue, has been in progress in the Fourteenth Ward Democratic Wigwam, on Bedford avenue, near North Seventh street, for ten days. Saturday evening there was a large gathering present. Shortly before midnight there was a drawing for & silver watch, attached to which was tue number " 120." The chances were .10 cents each. Frank Mackiewing, aged 27 years, of :J24 Henry street, New York, put his hand in the box, and, without even touching the ballots, elrew it forth and exhibited a ticket with tho lucky number. He presently tore it up, walked over to where tho watch was, took it tlown and put it in his pocket. The, managers of the affair suspected something wrong, and shook all the tickets out of the box on a table. No. 1 20 was there, with the words "50 cents" on the back of it. Mackiewing's torn ticket was piekeel up, and the handwriting was found to be different. As he refused to surrender tho timepiece, lis was placed uniler arrest and lockeel up in the Fifth Precinct, Anthony Kinkey being the complainant. FAILED AGAIN To Put the Water Extension Through. The Alilermim Will Not Listen io Coinuiis - s'oiior Ailams - Anollior Conduit Pro - posed and hc Cost Increased to Tom - Millions Electric titrlit Enterprise. The Boarel of Aldermen mot at 2 o'clock this afternoon, with Fresi.lentMcCarty in the chair. The following came from City Works Commissioner Adams: (Ji;nii.i;mi:s I have the honor to transmit to your Honorable lieidy a letter of the chief engineer em tho subject of an extra conduit between lkilelwitrs 1'oud and the Itidgcwood pumping station. Tlio limit of tho carrying capacity of the present conduit will soon be readied and another main will soon be neces - strv. The recommendation of the chief engineer is fully approved bv this department, and J respectfully ask your Honorable Body, in aulhoriziug the extension of the lino te Massa - peiina, te approve the construction of such a main as is described in the engineer's letter, and to authorize the issuance mid sale of water bomls for the purpose of paving the eeist thereof, by passing the resolution which accompanies this eommunicatiem. llespect fully, Jonx P. Adams, Commissioner, ore. The resolution ib as follows: Itrmilred, That consent be and the same hereby is given to the Commissioner of City Works to construct the extension of the waterworks in accorelanci: with plans hcreded'ore proposed and submitteel to the Common Council, and to expend therefor a sum not to exceed 2.. 100,000, or ho much as may in his Judgment be necessary for saiel work. And the Mayor, Controller ami City (Merit are hereby authorized ami directed from time to time lo issue bonds for said amount of money, or us much as maybe reeimro .1 for the saiel purpose, such bouels to bear interest at a rate, not exceeding I per centum per auuu.ni, payable half ye arly on the 1st tlay of January and ,utv in eae'li year. Also that consent be and the same hereby is given to the Coiumissiemer of City Works lo construct ami build a new conduit in connection witli the water works from the proposed reservoir at Baldwin's I'oml, not to exe'.eud in length, fourteen miles, and to expend therefor the sum of $1 ,.",(10,000, eir so much of saiel sum as may in his judgment 1, necessary feir said work. And the .U:;v,.r, Controller ami City Clock are hereby null.""'! ! ard directed from time to time to is - mio beimls for said amount of money, or as much as mav bo rc)tiir:tt for the saiel purpose, said bonds to bear interest at a rate not to exceed 4 per eeniuni per annum, payable half yearly on the first, tlay d' January and July in each yenr. When the c.Vrk had read Commissioner Adams' letter and reroluii.m President McUarly referred tiietn to the Water and Drainage Committee. Aid. Fergu.Mi i. chairman of the committee, said: "t think wo diall h ive a meeting of the committee this v eek." The; following communicalioii was received: Ol'KK'i; of Ti ll BltOOKI.VN Elkotiuo Limn' AND PoVi:!t .'OMI'ANY. :S4!t KENT AvF.NUE. ( - llitooiiiAN, N. Y., March 21, 18Hil.) V'o the lltMirC. a Alili rnu'ii of !!: t.'Uy of llruuk - (ientlemen The Brooklyn Electric Light and Powe r Conipsnv was organized two years ago. On the ' - '7th day of April, 1 HS7. the company submitteel hi 'lie Hoard of Commissioners oi Electric Siii).v:,vs of the City of Brooklyn plans nod speeili'Mtii,;ei of a method of underground conduits, dovbod for the purpei. - e of currying tint wires of a system oi arc anil ioeanelesc.'ut dec - trie lighting, and the . - anic were approved ot by resolution of said Board of Commissioners on Julv 12, 1 887. Immediately tleeereafter this company matte application to your Honorable Body tor permission to open a portion of streets in a certain section of this city, fur the purpose, of putting such method into practical operation in conformity with the laws governing underground electrical conductors. Since that time the company has made many applications of a similar character lo your Board, the last bearing date September 24, 1 888, but no action has as yet been taken by the committee to whom tin; applications were referred. Fending the consideration of said applications and believing ihe privileges asked for would be granted by your Boarel, this company, one year ago, at great expense, cstablislr - d a station and installed a plant of capacity s'.iliicient to demonstrate the feasibility eif underground conductors for electric light purposes, ami sine'.; that time has been, and is now. ready and willing to place underground the said conduits at its own expense anil to furnish satisfactory security to this city against damage. The company has also entered into contracts with busiiie - s men ami storekeepers in the city who eli'siivd to ifse its lights to furnish the same: has placed its wires in many stores and furoisheit the same with lamps, globes ami fixtures, but as its apolicitiwi.'i have not been granted the company i unable" to supply said stores with the elo - tricnl I'urrcnt and to fulfill its contracts, although fully equipped for business in all other resuects. Your attention is respectfully called to the fact that while the municipal authorities of N'ew York City are endeavoring through the courts and otherwise to force electric wires unelergroutid this company has been for two years past oitileav - oring to secure your permission to so place its "'I'lie company now respect fully asks tint you will imineiliatelv take action in the matter, a nil either grant the privileges asked for or deny the . - .aiiio, : - o that it may know w:e - l!r r it is to be allowe I to carry on its biihiuess in thi city. BcspC'tfullv, for tie: company, Noah I.. (Vtue", General Msuageo' !i. K L. ,t. 1. Co. The' Board revoked the pemi. - sion grant . - d to Ihe Brooklyn City Itailroa.i Company in 1877 to imo steam motors ou Third avenue, from l'w.'iily - fourth street to the city lint'. It the:;i adopted a resolution ;ivitig the c o.upany permission to use st im motors on Third avenue until January 1, 1800. S0.V.F, WHOLESALE SLASH IXG VS'fiicli Jlay IM.vsiti!j - Cost a. Colvreti .Tl'an EOiv Life. At 4 o'clock yesterday morning a man rushed into the First Precinct station house and informed Sergeant Dodge that a negro was bleeding to death at .1 Strykers court. The sergeant accompanied his informant to the place mentioned and there in a small room, on the floor, lay a man in a pool of blood, apparently dead. His clothes were, saturated with blood and his face was covered with it. hiomo water revived him and he was taken in an ambulance to the Brooklyn City Hospital. .Sergeant Dodge returned to Strykers court to investigate. He learned that during the night (here had been a disturbance in the hallway of 4 Strykers court, in which Harvey Hmilh, Maria F.liza Williams, Eliza. Nixon, Mary B:own and Daniel Jones, all colored, had taken pert. Smith Adams, the wounded man found at No. ", had also been one of tho participants. The quarrel had been over rome business matters. Sergeant Dodge went to No. 4 and awaking the men and women took the whole oompany to the station house for examination. When near the corner of Myrtle nve.titie and Adams street, Smith was seen lo drop something. The sergeant turned lo pick it up and discovered it was a large knife. Smith then broke away and ran into the arms of Officer Maher, who landed him in tho station house. This morning Adams was conscious and made affidavit that Smith and Jones stabbed him during Iho affray at 4 Strykers court. Adams was cut about the face, breast and neck. One large cut cxtcneleel from behind the left ear entirely around the cheek to the center of tho chin. Smith and Jones were arraigned before Justice Walsh this morning and held to await the result of Adams' injuries. Jones has been wanted for several weeks on another charge and diligent search hall been made for him. About a week ago he assaulted Emma Freeman, the woman with whom he had been living, injuring her severely. The warrant on this charge was served on him Ibis morning also. 'lil'S" MIll KKirS H'XKKAL. Old Trinity's sexton, "Gils" Mcurer, was interred this afternoon in Trinity Cemetery, One Hundred and Fifty - fifth street and Tenth avenue, New York. The funeral services were held m Trinity Church and were conducted by the Bev. Morgan Dix, assisted by tho Bev. Dr. Swope, Bev. II. A. Adams, Bev. Joseph Vi. Hill and the chaplain from (he Home for Incurables, where old "Ous" eiicel. oi:di:ki;d to the ubooklvx varp. Among the naval orders issued at Washington this afternoon were the following; Chief Engineer Charles H. Loring ordered to special experimental duty at the. Navy Yard, Brooklyn; Chief Engineer F. G. McKoan to duty in the Bureau of Steam Engineering; Assistant Engineer 0. E. Ilomiiiell detached from duty in the Bureau of Steam Engineering and placed on waiting orders. ltltOOKLYMTES AT KltEXTffOOI). The following Brooklynites are registered at the Austral Hotel, Brentwood, L. I.: Bev. Dr. J. G. Bacchus, Mrs. J. G. Bacchus, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. J. Condon, Miss Overton, Mr. J. L. St. John, Mr. II. E. Birdseye, Mr. H. H. Leland. TJJK INVESTIGATION ADJOl'BSEB. Commissioner Hotilahan, in New York, to - day adjourned the investigation of the allotment of str.mls in the new Wcit Washington Market, none of the witnesses called having appeared to testify. Accountants arc busy with the books of the Market Bureau, but declare thcmselvesunablo to make head or tail of them. OKFIC'EIiS OF THE UIO.lRHAKEItS' UMO.Y. Cigarmakors' Union No. 237 at their last meeting elected the following officers: Henry Her - shel. president; Joseph Kundra, vice president: Charles Biuishcrg, recording secretary: John Bemschek, treasurer; Albert Bidder and Charles Mayer, trustees. DEATH OF A F0IIE5IAX. Charles Goodwin, foreman of detailed mechanics in the Firo Department Repair Yard, died yesterday. He had been connected with the depart - jment' for some ton years. DEAD THIS TIME. Aunt Sally Betts, of Long Island, is No More. Sho Was a Good and Ycncrable Woman nud a Jcffci'Roniau Democrat Once She Enjoyed Reading: Her Own Obituary Notice. It may bo remembered by tho readers of the Eaoi.u that there appeared in these columns a few months ago an obituary notice of Miss Betts, familiarly known on the North Shore of Long Island as Aunt Sally Betts, who, however, was not dead at all a mistake arising from the fact of an advertised notice of the decease of a lady bearing the same name and having her residence in tho same vicinity as that of the subject of this article. The notice meeting the eyo of one of Aunt Sally's numerous friends, who in dayB long irono by had partaken erf her hospitality and had been deeply impressed by her estimable characteriBtjce, ho at once contributed an obituary article, which greatly pleased the old lady, as she thus was enabled to nee before her death what was intended as a trilmto of afl'cetitm and worth after that event. The article in question was eluly contradicted, and Aunt Sally bade fair to continue with her friends for many years. On last Thursday evening, however, Miss Betts departed this life at the ripe old age of 80 years, seventy of which she had passed on the very spot where she died. On tho North Shore of Long Island, about five miles east of Glen Cewe, is one of tho most picturesque villages tho Island possesses. It is called Lattintown and is in the Township of Oyster Bay. On an elevated point of land from which the eye can scan the Sound for many miles, with its ever varying changes of scenery and which gradually slopes to the linest stretch of beach on the Islanel - fully three miles in length and in the form eif a crescent is "Aunt Sally's" old home, a two story structure or "shanty," as she called it. Forty - live years ago it was built, and from that time until wilhin a few months of her death, everything in tho way of repairs and additions wjb the work of her own hands. During tho Winter months "Aunt Sally'' was the sole occupant of her home. Nor could her friends induce her to leave it. There with her pipe, her books and her papers sho was content. When Summer arrived, however, the splendid situation of "Aunt Sally's'' aboelo and the unbounded ami whole smiled hospitality of its owner, often made the "Hill' - seem a small section of Coney Island, bo numerous were the visitors, botli transient and those for an extended stay. A generous welcome and a godspeed were given io all and hence it wan that tho Gentlemen's Sons, at one time a Democratic club from New York, while on a picnic in "Aunt Sully's" vicinity and on lier lanel and, consequently, by her custom entitled to her hospitality, which sho generously and abundantly gave (throwing in a world of advice to them in a speech made before their departure homeward, as to their duty as Democrats, she herself being a Democrat of the Jefforsonian type) unanimously elected her an honorary member of their dub, and frequently thereafter sent her reminders of their pleasant visit. Her whole life seemed devoted to others and forgetful of self, though, as she! once expresseel it : "The early storm of life broke heavy o'er my And in'i'n'y' pathway thorns were thickly spread." Her cross for many many years was very heavy, still she bore it bravely and, in addition, eveu did her utmost to make the troubles of those around her lighter by helping to hear them. To the friendless she was ever a friend. She saw something good even in those the law and her fellow men pronounceel worthless. " Lot him that is without sin among you cast the first stone," was practically her challenge as Bhe stoed between the accused anel tho accusers, anel actuated her conduct toward the friendless. True, sho despised the sin, but never tho sinner. But now " Aunt Sally" is no more. Yesterday, amid almost Summer surroundings, a long line of relatives ami friends from Brooklyn and New York, together with friends from the vicinity and distant points of Long Island, followed reverently ou foot behind the hearse that bore the remains of this veteran lady to its final resting place. In a clearing ..urrouneiod by woods, and in gun shot of her lute home, now rests the subject of this article. It is the old family burial ground, now discarded by later generations of tho Betts family for more modern cemeteries, yet tho chosen spot in which "Aunt Silly" desired her long rest, Its graves are scattered here and there - in its limits where headstones may ret bo needed to further proof of the heirship of the Long Island Betts families, of which "Aunt Sally,' until now, wan tho oldest representative, to the.' enormous English estate of John Burwell, whose only elaughtcr and heiress married a direct ancestor of the deceased lady. To the last "Aunt Sally'' remained in full possession of her faculties. It seemed to her until within a few weeks that she had more work to accomplish, and wished to stay in "this beautiful world,'" as she called, a little longer; but when increasing suffering, hardly to be borne by those in full strength of youth, racked her aged frame, she concluded her time had come anil then humbly askctl that sho might die. Her request was granted, but very many friends will be grieved to know she is gone, and all will long miss the familiar face, the faithful counsel and the kind heart of dear "Aunt Sally'' Betts. SHOUT, IJL - T VICIOUS. Another I'tizc Fifrht Fought Hear Flushing, I.. I., VeKtertlay. Brooklyn sports congregated yesterday afternoon at a resort near Flushing, L. I., to witness a prize tight between George Wiseman and Dan Gallagher's Unknown, both of this city, and both reoute - d clever lightweights. The fight was for a purse of fill), and the spectators numbered about, one hundred. The Unknown is 21 years of age and stands .1 feet (i incites in his bare feet, and weighs 12S pounds. He is known as Tommy and is full of pluck. His seconds were Jack Dc - laney and Dan Gallagher, well known in Green - point. Wiseman is about half an inch taller than the Unknown, is one. year younger, and yesterday weighed Kit! pounds. Jack Sullivan and Johnny Banks looked after liim. Tom Welch was referee and Chunk Anderson was timekeeper. There were only four round ; fought, ami the whole thing was declared a draw, hut what there w as of it was very lively. In the first round the Unknown won first blood and knocked Wiseman all over the ring. Betting was 2 to 1 in favor of Ihe Greenpoint lad. The scconel rouuel was another scries of knockabouts, the Unknown forcing the fighting and smashing his aelvcrary in the most vicious manner. Both fought hard and last, and Wiseman geit i blow on tho left side of tho face that knocked him senseless. He was late to answer to the call of time, but the referee would not give his opponent the light. Tho third round was Wiseman's. Ho seemed determined to end the affair, and gave the Unknown a scries of hard body blows and almost closeel his left eye. The proprietor of the hall wanted to put an end to the affair, bitt ho was prevailed upon to let the boys have one more round, which became so furious that tho men were separated and the fight declared a draw, each man taking half the purse. BUltULAKY AT HIGH (JHOUND PARK. The Thieves Captured uy fficcr of the Thirteenth Precinct. Detectives Brady and Wciscr about 11 o'clock Saturday night arrestcel John Sehourer, aged 17 years, of :!21 Ellery street, and John Smith, agetl 17, of 274 Stockton street, on a charge of breaking into the saloon at High Ground Park on Thursday night and stealing seven quart hot ties of Veuve C'iiquot, a corkscrew anel about two dozen glasses, which they sold to various saloons in the Sixteenth and Twenty - first Wards for the modest price of 75 cents. The prisoners admitted thoir guilt to Captain Martin and were locked up. They saiel at first that they found the property in an open lot. They havo been held for examination. NOT WHAT IT AI'PKARKD TO I!F reler Green, a saloon keeper eloing business at Bedford avenue and North Third street, sued James A. CalhiTOii in Justice Englo's Court for JloO. The plaintiff alleged that the defendant, from whom he purchased tho place a few months ago, represented that colored water carefully corked and scaled in bottles was spirituous liquors. A judgment was to - day rendered for the plaintiff. Calhoun is suing Green in tho City Court for $2.10 on a note. MOMS BWLMSCI IMVMtOYESESTS. Commissioner Piatt to - day issued these among other permits: To Isaacson & Pearson, for five two and a half story brown stone houses on Marion street, near Patchen avenue; cost, $:'.2,.100. To Arthur Taylor, for eight two and a half story brick houses on Macon street, near Stuyvo - sant avenue; cost, $24,000. To David S. Arnott, for a two story brick warehouse at the foot of Twenty - seventh street; cost, $10,000. JUSTICE HAE11EK IN DA"GKlt. About 8 o'clock yesterday morning Mrs. Caroline Fchringer visited a house on Broadway, where she is acquainted, and declared that sho . had purchased a revolver with which she intended to shorten Justice Nacher's expiring term this morning. She exhibited the revolver, and said that between Justice Naeher anel Governor Hill they have cheated her out of $50,000,000. which comes to her, she says, as sister of the King of Wurtcinberg. . THE MEW BASK OPENED T0 - I)AY. As was announced, the new Twenty - sixth Ward Bank, which is situated ou Atlantic avenue, next door to the Eaoi.u branch ofiicc and only one block from the Howard Hottso and Manhattan crossing stations of the rapid transit, threw open its doors for the transaction of business to - day. JOCKEY STOXE'S TUIAL POSTPONED. The third trial of the colored jockey, James Stone, for the murder of Bartender lleiyy Miller in Steinzig's Hotel, on Coney Island, in June last, which was to have been begun in tho Court of Sessions this morning, was adjourned because of the illness of Mr. Charles J. Patterson, counsel for Stone. If Mr. Patterson's health permits the caso will go on to - morrow. THE LOWEST IilDDEIt. William J. Moran was the lowest bidder in the City Works Department to - day for building a hook and ladder truck house on Thirty - ninth street, betweon Fourth and Fifth avenues. The amount of his bid is $11,100. CROSS COUNTRY RUNNING. now Brooklyn Athlete Utilized Yesterday's Fine Weather. The beautiful weather of yesterday brought ont a. great many lovers of cross country running. Among tho most prominont of the runs was that of tho ABerton Athletic Club, whose members extended an iuvitation to the Brooklyn organizations to join in a run at Kidgewood yesterday morning. Teams from tho Brighton Athletic Club and Star Athlotio Club were presont and joined in tho race. Among tho twenty - seven starters were E. J. Ryan, J. Rose, F. Carlton, J. Gorey, A. Wenzel, B. T. O'Brien, G Abell, T. Broome and E. Winthrop, of tho Allorton Athletic Club; J. T. 8. McGregor, J. Sawyer,' Jr., J. Chicerio and E. Beckor, of the Brighton Athletic Club; J. Haggcrty, 8. CoBtello and J. Egan. of the Star Athletic Club. The start was made from J. Benner's Grove, Cypress Hill road, at 12:07, with E. J. Ryan as captain and pace maker, who led the pack over a hard course to and around the Union Cemetery and base ball grounds and return to Cypress avenue and Long Island Railroad, thenco to the Jamaica Plank road, between Cypress Hills and Mount Hope cemeteries, along tho foad to Coopor avenue, to Cypress Hill road, to tho starting point, a distance of abont six miles and a half. Tho rim iu, a distance of nearly a mile, was very fast, tho first five men making a nretty raco. J. S. McGregor, Brighton Athletic Club, first, in 44 minutes 10 seconds; F. Carlton. Allerton Athletic Club, second, 44 minutes 15 seconds; J. Rose, Allerton Athletic Club, third, 44 minutes 20 seconds; J. Gorey, fourth: li. J. Ryan, fifth; J - Haggcrty, sixth, and J. Sawyer, Jr., soventh. Several of the runners dropped out before the first half of the run, the pace being too fast for thfln over tho heavy ground. J. Hose, of the Allerton Athletic Club, was whipper in. Referee and starter, Z. A. Cooper; time keeper, C. A. Dellar. After the race the runners partook of coffee and sandwiches. The captain of tho Prospect Harrier Cross Country Championship team took advantage of the Springlike weather yesterday and gave his boys a breather of about six miles of regular cross country running. About fifteon started from the Manhattan Cottage, Sixty - fifth street and Fourth avenue, and the course was along Fourth avenue to the woods and through toward Bath Beach Juuctioii.crosaing tho railroad tracks, along Fort Hamilton road to Fort Hamilton, and thenco to the starting point, a distance of about six miles, with a straight run in of two miles. The finish was close. J. Petrio was first, J. D. Lloyd second. S. T. Stagg third. Time of winner, 44 minutes 30 seconds. S. T. Stagg, captain; referee, Mr. J. W. Bato. TWICE MARRIED But He Seems to Have Had Only One Wife. A Lawyer Talks About tho Brass in An - other Lawyer's Faco and JwIko Pratt Says that BiishTrliacking: Doesn't Amount to Anything1. Lawyer Lane O Neil applied to Justico Pratt in tho Supreme Court this morning to assess damages in tho suit to annul the marriage betweon Joseph Otto Von Proohaska and Liuuie Vou Prochaska, which occurred in Now York in 1877. Mr. Proehaska is a music dealer, having a storo on Fourteenth sliect. New York. According to the papers iu tho case, the couple lived happily until 18K5, when Mrs. Prochaska grew Jealous of a pretty girl whom her husband employed as an assistant in tho store. She remonstrated with him, and, on his refusal to discharge his pretty assistant, she began proceedings for an absoluto divorce and obtained a decree. Then Von Prochaska made a trip to Hoboken with his pretty nsHistant, and they returned to New York with a certificate from a clergymen setting forth that they had been made man and wife. This union was not more fortunate than the former one, and within a year the pretty assistant began an action against Von Prochaska for divorce? Proehaska did not allow that action to he disposed of as easily as he did the suit brought by his first wife. He astonished the fair Linuie by beginning an action for the annulment of his marriage to her em the ground that his first wife had not been divorced from him as ho believed when he married his assistant. The fact was that Mra. Prochaska No. 1 did obtain an absolute divorce, but before her husband married again she went to Judge Dykman, who granted tho decree, and matte affidavit that she had been imposed on by malicious gossips when Bhe accused her husband of infidelity. She asked that the decree bo vacated and set aside, which was done. The real motive of her action, however, is said to havo been gratitude to her husband, wjio provided handsomely for her and her children after she scrvoel the elecrco on him. She "hoped for a reconciliation and secretly had the deevoe set aside so that there would be no obstacle to their resuming housekeeping when Von Prochaska should tire of his assistant. It is also asserted that Yon Prochaska's frequent visits to his supposed divorced wife and his liberality with her in money matters caused Linnie, his fair assistant, to bring proceedings against him for a divorce. Then his first wife told him that he was not legally married to Linnie. In addition to his action for an annulment of the second marriage Mr. Yon Prochaska asked for an injunction restraining Linnie from prosecuting her action against him for a divorce, which was granted but subsequently vacated by the General Term. It was because of this that Lawyer O'Neil appeared before justice Pratt, claiming that Linnie had sustained damages amounting to $100 because of the injunction. Lawyer McKiu - ley appeared for Mr. Von Prochaska anel in opposing Lawyer O'Neil's claim he said to that counselor: "If money was as abundant as the brass in your face then you might be paid such a sum." Mr. O Neil showed a long bill of expenditures, and Mrs. Von Prochaska produced receipts for money she had paid her lawyer. ' It is just as easy to manufacture receipts as to manufacture a bill," said Lawyer McKinley. " All this bushwhacking doesn't amount to anything,'" saiel Judge Pratt, as he took the papers in the case, reserving his decision. CENTRAL LABOR UNION. The Members 5ijleaned With Wlsilelaw Kciti'N Appointment. The Central Labor Union had quite a lively meeting yesterday afternoon in the Labor Lyceum, Myrtle street, somewhat political in its nature, although against tho rules of that body. What was termed the political portion of tho discussion was in relation to the appointment of Whitelaw lteid as Minister to France by President Harrison. Mr. Bareud, cf tho Cigarmakors - Union, spoko at length on the subject. He said that ho considered that organized labor had got a direct ship in the face by tho action of the President in appointing such a man as Reid, who, ho averred, was an avowed antagonist of organized labor, anel atwayH had been. The speaker added that President Harrison added insult to injury by his refusal to appoint a union man as public printer, Judging from the interview a committee had with him, when he was reported as saying that he would appoint a competent man, but ho did not say that he would appoint a union man. Creelentials were received from the Stonemasons' Uniou, Iforscshoors' Union and Typographical Union Ne). OS. . A letter was received from tho American Federation of Labor asking for financial aid for tho oystcrmcn who were locked out. The request was granted. WALD WAS DESERTED Bj - Ihe Wife Whom Sle Brought Here from Cermanf. About throe years ago "William Wald, a Polish Hebrew, arrived in this country leaving his wife and five children in Germany. Ho secured employment in a sugar refinery on Kent avenue, and when ho had made enough money ho sent for his wife and children and had rooms rented for their reception at 10!) Hooper street. They arrived some weeks later and lived happily together till about a month ago, when his wife left him and his fivo children, whose ages range from 2 to 8 years. This morning Wald applied to Justico Nacher for a warrant for tho arrest of his wife for aban - donmen t, but the warrant was refused. Wald says that his wife is now harbored by a baker ou Fulton street. JOHN DOE'S (JjLEEH PERFORMANCE. "Bring in John Doe," said Justice Walsh this morning, and big Officer Keating, of tho Second Precinct, appeared before the bar with a native of Japan, who, with his high pompadonrcd hair, was hardly more than 4 feet tall. "What is your name ?" asked the judge. "John Doe," said tho little man, snickering in his sleeve. "What was he eloing, Officer ?" "About " o'clock yesterday morning I found him leaning against a lamp post in Fulton street reading a book. He was drunk." John paid the f 1 fine. 0IIDERS FOR THE STATE OUAIID. Adjutant General Porter has issued an order directing commanding officers of brigades to forward to the general inspector of rifle practice. 8 Coontics slip, New York, ou or before April 11, a roster of the officers of their respective staffs. Commanding officers of regiments and battalions will forward in the same manner a roster of the field, staff and non commissioned staff officers of their respective commands; and commanding ofiicprs of companies anel of such batterios as maybe armed with rides will, in liko manner, forward tho roster of their respective companies or batteries. . o SUNDAY SCHOOIi OFFICERS. At the annual meeting of Flatlands Sunday tcliool teachers, held on Friday evening, the following officers woro elected: Superintendent, Elias Hondrickson; assistant superintendent, Cornelius Bergen: secretary and treasurer, Nick - olasW. Brown; librarian, Harry Hitchings; assistant librarian, Frederick Van Wyck; second assistant librarian, Clarence S. Brown; superintendent infant department, Mrs. Theo. Bergen; assistant superintendent infant department, Miss Phebo Yoorhecs. MISSING FROH HOME. Mrs. Mary Brophy, of Thirty - second street, between Fourth and Fifth avenues, reports that hor son, John, aged 20, left his homo on Tuesday ostensibly l" look for work, and has not since been seen or heard of by any of his friends. He is described as being about 5'; feet 0 inches, has a smooth face and light hairi and was dressed in dark clothing. The polico tirj) on tho outlook for him. TO BUILD A HALL After the Fashion of the Tammany Wigwam. Mayor Chapin Explains the New Democratic Enterpirisfl Is General Woodward Back in the Fold ? Mayor Chapin said to - day that the property - purchased for the site of tho proposed Democratic headquarters building on Boernin place, near Fulton Btreet, adjoins immediately the old Long Island Savings Bank. It has a frontage of about 50 feet and a depth varying from 84 to 100. feet, extending back to Bed Hook lano. The Mayor was asked who bought the property, and replied that it was purchased by partieB who would hold it if it should not he laken off their hands. He thought it was a very eligible Bite and secured at a reasonable amount, about $50,000. The Mayeir ilid not say so, but it is reported that General Woodward offered $5,000 for the contract of sale. Woodward is one of tho men who put his namo down for 15,000 at the meeting on Saturday evening, when Hugh McLaughlin, James Shevlin, John Dolmar, tho Mayor, Alderman McCarty and a few others said they wero each ready to pay in a similar sum. Mayor Chapin was asked if it followed because he, for instance, had subscribed $5,000, ho would bo allowed $5,000 of the bonds and stock to be issued. He said no. He was asked to explain the financial scheme and replied: " I caunot speak with any authority. I - can only give yon my opinion as to what is proper and just. The land and building are to cost, as near aB can bo easilycstimated, abont$1.1 0,000. If this $150, - 000 is represented by $75,000 of bonds and an equal amount of stock it will, perhaps, be fair to offer it on tho principle that every subscriber mut tako as much of the Btock as of the bonds. So that a man who subscribes $1,000 takes $500 in bondB and $500 in stock. Thus there will be no conflict of interest between stockholders and bondholders. Tho subscriptions ought to bo ' open to all who wish to apply, for a specified time, and all should havo an equal opportunity. Tho people who have already subscribed are in no better position than any subsequent subscribers will be. If tho total amount of subscriptions, after public opportunity has been given, should be greater than $150,000 there should bo an allotment so that everyone would be fairly treated. Precisely how such an allotment would be made, of course, I do not know. It would seem to mo to bo just, however, to so ar - rauge it that the fargest subscribers should be cat down rather than tho Bmaller ones. For instance, if $200,000 were subscribed, when we only wanted $150,000, 1 would not cut down all tho subscribers 25 per cont., but I would take tho extra fifty off from the biggest subscribers, leaving the smaller ones to get all that they had subscribed for. The main object of the movement is to give the party a proper and permanent abiding place, and if this purpose is accomplished it will be worth all it costs." The Mayor is a member of the committee appointed to attend to the financial end of the business, D. A. Boody being chairman. He said the committee would meetiu a day or two, but probably not in his office. No plans for the building had yet been prepared. Ex - Rcgistor Murtha, also a member, had a talk with tho Mayor this morning. He said the committee would meet to - morrow. One feature of this movement was commented upon by people around the Hall to - day, namely, tho apparent return of John B. Woodward to regularity. The general was away off only a couple of years ago; so far away that he .tried by miming stump to beat the regular candidate for Maj - or, D. D. Whitney. It has been suggested that he might bo nominated next Fall, if it should be decided inadvisable to renominate Mr. Chapin. DISCUSSING DIPttOVEMEXT BILLS. Saturday Evening:'! itleetinjr ot the Republican and Citizenw' Committees. Among tho gentlemen who took part in the stormy session of the Legislative Committee of the Republican General Committee, reported in yesterday morning's Eagle, were Messrs. Franklin Woodruff, John French, E. R. Kennedy, Howard Gibb, A. W. Lewis, W. H. Waring, Horace Dresser, S - B. Dnryea, Jesse Johnson, William Bcrri, A. W.Tcuney, Nelson J. Gates, John II. Burtis, W. Everitr, Alfred E. Mudge and M. Fisher. Mr. A. H. Lewis presitled and Mr. J. H. Burtis recoreleel. Mr. Woodruff, on behalf of the Legislative Com mittee, said that in whatever opposition they had shown lo the Mayor's bills they were acting under instructions from the General Committee; that thevcoulil not be bound by the evening's piocced - iugs, but that they would listen to the argument to be submitted and, if possible, would agree as individuals ou some or all of the proposed meas - Th'e Citizens Committee having had bills prepared by Mr. A. E. Mudge, to appear at Albany as substitutes for the Mayor's bills, it was resolved that the school bill be first considered. After some little discussion a bill was approved which provides that $400,000 "be raised for use for the present year and $000,000 for 1800. The latter shm is to be expended on condition that the sum of $400,000 additional be inserted in tho tax levy of that year. Tho next considered was the Sewer bill, which was agreed to after being referroelto Messrs. Aludgoaiul Johnson for revision. As presented it proposed to raise bv bonds $o,500,()00, to be expended one - half each in the years 18.00 and 1801 - Tho ebs - cussion was pretty lively, as tho chairman of the Legislative Committee had taken positive grounds against raising any money for tho purpose. Mr. Woodruff admitted that the sentiment of the people anel the press called for better pavements. He was prepared to approve a bdl which should provide at least $1,000,000 to be expended for the purpose in 1 800. He pledged himself to try to get the Legislative Committee to agree with him. A motion was finally carried, with but three dissenting votes, to recommend the passing of a bill authorizing the raising of $l,000,000 iu IS per cent., bonds, to be expended in graiuto pavements in tlic year 1800, conditional on tho raising of 1,000,000 iu the tax levy of the same year for the same purpose. - o THE RKPifUTEit'S NOTE BOOK. Occurrence of f titereat in Brooklyn and Vicinity. William Smith this morning pleaded guilty before Justice Naeher to obtaining a quantity of carpenters' tools valued at $20 from Garry Lay - ton, of 3 14 Berry street. The Justice awarded him ten months in the Penitentiary. When Lizzie Mahan, of 155 Berry street, appeared before Justico Naeher this morning to answer the charge of throwing a pailful of lime wator over Mary Forth, of 1,092 Fulton street, Mary did not come forth and Lizzie was discharged. Joseph Bultzer, of 2:13 North Sixth street, is held to answer before Justice Naeher on Monday on the charge of clubbing his sister, Mrs. Lena Miller, of 308 North Second street. Edward Artzert. of 21" Johnson avenue, was held to answer Friday on tho complaint of Miss Caroline Buhner, of 200 Johnson avenue, charging betrayal under promise of marriage. James MoC'ormick, of 104 Dupout street, was discharged this morning by Justice Naeher, his wife, who had accused him of assaulting her, failing to appear. Mrs. Maggie Hart, of 101 Greenpoint avenue, charged with assaulting Mrs. Sarah Hoag in the hallway on St. Patrick's day, will answer before Justice Naeher on April 1. Justice Naeher this morning held for examination on April 1 James Conroy. who, it is charged, on Saturday afternoon drove his car and team of horscB over a child. Charles Wagner, Joseph McCormiek, Andrew Jackson and liiehard Morris, corner loungers, were lined $:5, $1, $10 and $5 respectively by Justice ICenna this morning. Justice Kenna to - day fined George Cnmmings and Thomas Burke $1 each for playing ball iu the street. Thomas Fox was fined $5 by Justice Kcviui this morning for carting garbage through the streets without having the necessary permit. John Burkharelt was arrested yesterday afternoon while pitching pennies. This morning Justico Kenna fined him $1. SELLING TIPS 0.V RACES. No Case of Fraud made Out Against James At Alwooel, James A. Atwootl, who was arrested laBt Friday by Detective Sergeants Hickcy and Aloncle whilo receiving mail at 27G Sixth avenue, was before Justice Duffy at Jefferson Market Court, New York, to - elay. He was accused of sending circulars throughout the United States, offering to give tips on races for money. L. C. Underbill, editor of the Sportsman, appeared against Atwootl. He said that P. Itcilly, of tho Grand Pacific Hotel, at Chicago, a subscriber of the paper, had been defrauded out of till through this scheme. Reilly had sent him a letter, asking him to make an investigation. Editor Underbill told Inspector Byrnes of the fraud and the arrest of Atwood followed. All the letters mailed were addressed loH. T. Norcross !c Co., 2"0 Sixth avenue. When Atwood received the letter he was taken into custody. Atwooel said that tho letters were not for him. He would meet a man, either at the Astor House or the Everett Hotel, and give him the letters ho received, for which he always veceived $1. As no evidence could be brought against Atwood Justice Duffy discharged him. AGROUND AT FA It K0CKAWAT. At high water yesterday the steam tug A. F. Cappella, commanded by Captain Jaycot, which had been used in an attempt to move tho Book - away lite saving station to Long Beach, tried, after getting up stream, to get out of tho Rock - away inlet and return to New York. Tho attempt was a failure No sooner had its nose been turned toward the heavy breakers than it grounded on a sand bar. All efforts to dislodge it proved unavailing. Renewed efforts will bo made to get it oft' on this afternoon's high tide. FUNF.BAL OF JOIIS J. O'COJiSKLI,. The funeral of John J - O Connoll, son of Captain Michael O'Connoll, took placo yesterday afternoon from the family residence, 231 North Fourth street. Tho young man, who was well known in social circles, had a largo number of friends who gathered at the dwelling at 2 o'clock. After all had looked at tho face of the dead man the iid of the casket was closeel. Tho cortege was a large one, over ninety carriages following tho hearse to Calvary Cemetery, whore tho intermout took place. IRVING MEREDITH'S FIRST SEUM0S. Mr. Irving Meredith, son of Eev. Dr. R. R. Merc dith, of the Tompkins Avon no Congregational Church, preached his first sermon last evening iu the Park Avenue Mission connected with tho Tompkins Avenue Church, selecting for his text, withont the knowledge of his father, tho same from which tho doctor dehverocl his first Boraon. f NOT AN AGREEABLE LOVER. A Uejectcd Suitor Who. ItlattcM Himself Obnoxious. A strongly built man with a bristling mustache, a flushed face and thin lips, was boforo Justico Walsh this morning. One of the man's eyes was entirely closed and crossed by a recently made scar that extended far up on hla forehead. A neatly attired young woman appoareel as the complainant against him. The prisoner waB William Strong and he was arrested by Officer Henry NV. Hatton, in Flatbush avenue, last night, while following the young woman and shouting abusivo language after her. The young woman was Miss Lizzie ,T. Wood, of 123 St. Marks avenue, a servant. Miss Wood appeared before Justice Walsh on Febrnary 3 and charged Strong with making himself odious to her and the man was sent to Jail for twenty days. Since his liberation he haB returned to his work of bothering tho yonng woman. Several months ago Strong proposed marriago to Miss Wooel and was refused. He took every opportunity after that to plead hiB case before her, in tho street or wherever he could meet her. Ho finally became abnsive and pursued tho girl vindictively. He climbed the fcnccB in the rear of tho house at which sho worked and looking through tho windows until ho saw her would shout insulting words. Strong was very drunk when arrested. He was held for trial by Justico Walsh and may expect scant consideration for this repetition of the offense for which he was once punished. TO LEAVE HIS WARD ASSOCIATION. Dr. etlorrissy Disgusted llecausc lie Caunot liet Anything - for His Frieuds. Police Surgeon William P. Morrissy, who is looked upon as ono of the leaders of tho Seventeenth Ward Democracy, appears to be disgusted because of tho indifference of tho powers that be. He told friends yesterday that ho intended to leave the Seventeenth Ward Democratic Association, as it seemed impossible for him to get anything for his friends. It is said that he has been snubbed several times of late by Boss McLaughlin and Lieutenant Shevlin and he does not wish to bo treated that way any longer. It is only a short time ago that parties visited the Willoughby Btreet magnate and informed him that tho police surgeon backed their claims for office. This seemed to auger McLaughlin, who said the ward would bo better off without such leaders. This was at the time when the doctor sought to have certain ofliceholders put out of their positions because they did not support his ticket at tho primary. The doctor haB concluded that the llfo of a leader is not altogether a happy one. NEW PRECINCTS Commissioner Bell Increasing the Police Force. Tliero Will be Another Station House Near the City Hall Captains, Sergeants, l)e - tectiTcs and Patrolmen to b Appointed. Commissioner Bell to - day made a movement that has long been looked forward to bv the Polico Department. It paves the way to the establishment of two new precincts, one near tho City Hall, the other in the Twenty - fifth and Twenty - aixth wards. The Commissioner's action was in the form of a request to tho Board of Aldermen to leaso suitable buildings for the proposed station houses. Some weeks ago an eligible list for captains was secured by Commissioner Bell, composed of twenty - four sergeauts and tleteetives who aspiro to promotion. The Commissioner has been waiting further action until an eligible list of patrolmen couhl bo secured, which has just been accomplished. Tho following letter sent this afternoon to the Board of Aldermen contains detailed information regarding tho proposed improvements: Depaktment oi - Police axd Excise,) Bkookutx, March 25, 1880. ( To the. Honorable die. Common Council: Gentlemen It is intended by this department to increase tho niimbereif polico precincts by two. The Board of Estimate provieleil for two additional captains and the sergeants, rouii tsiucii anel detectives necessary to man the precincts. At my request your Honorable Boily fixed the limits of patrolmen at 1,000 and the Boarel of Estimate provided means to pay an additional 100 patrolmen after tho 1st of January of this year. Owing to delay in getting an eligible list for patrolmen, it was not deemed atlvisablo to create these precincts until the present time. I have assurances from the Civil Service Commissioners that they will bo able to give this department an eligible list for patrolmen within a very few days. The new precinct will be the Twentieth, the boundaries of which will be determined as follows: Beginning at tho Navy Yard wall, where the center lino of Cumberland street would intersect: thence running along said center line southerly to Atlantic avenue; thenco westerly along tho center lino of Atlantic avenue to Hoyt street; thence along Hoyt Btreet to Fulton, Fulton to Brielge street, along the center lino of Bridge street to the 'Fast River, thence to tho navy yard and along the navy yard wall to the place of beginning. And the Twenty - first, which will bo bounded as follows: Commencing at the intersection of DeKalb and Busluvick avenues, thence southeasterly along Bushwick avenue to Conway street (boundary line Twenty - sixth Ward), thenco along saiel boundary line and along the city lino to the center of DoKaib avenue, thenco along tho center line of DeKalb avenue to the place of beginning. I have the honor to request that your Honorable Board will leaso suitable buildings for station houses in these two proposed precincts; such station houses to be located as nearly as possible to the center of the precinct. I would also suggest that a stable adjoining, or in the vicinity of tho station house iu the proposed Twenty - first Precinct, bo rented, as it will be a proper place for a nionntcd squad. Permit mo to urge immediate action upon this matter, as the public interests demand that nn addition to the force bo at once made, and that these proposed precincts be established. I have the honor to remain yourobedient servant, J. D. Bell, Commissioner. The new precincts will need eight sergeants, four detectives and four roundsmen, beside tho two captains ami the new patrolmen, anil as there arc already several vacancies for sergeants in the force the Commissioners will make a large number of drafts on the new eligible lists. A SHAM WORSHIPER Wlto Was Afterward Arrested I'pou n Clinrjre of Lounging. The attention of the worshipers in the Bethlehem Swedish Church, at the corner of Pacific and Smith streets, was attracted last night in tho middle oft ho service by a smooth faced young man, who rushed down tho main aislo to one of the front seats, hastily divested himself of his overcoat and dropped down on his knees. A few moments later nn officer appeared in the rear of the church ami, after scanning the faces of the assemblage, wont away. The young man, after remaining a short time, left as suddenly as he had entered. Ho had scarcely closeel the door behind him when Patrolman Brady placed him undor arrest. It seems that at about 8 :30 o'clock that evening the yonng man was stamling on the cor - der of Smith street anil Atlantic avenue, when Patrolman William Storey, of the Third Precinct, ordered him away. Ho refused to go and the ofiicer placed him under arrest. On the way to tho station house he tripped the officer up and escaped for the time by hiding in the church, in front of which ho was arrested. At the station house he gavo the name of John Miller, aged 20, of 270 Wyckofi' street. Ho was fined $5 by Jus tice Masscy this morning. CAPTAIN JOE ARCHER ARRESTED Aslfiis Ship Was tJeltlnfr Steady to Sail for Calcutta. Constable Edward J. Murtagh and Special Deputy Shoriff Lepine, of Justico Engle's Court, this afternoon arrested Joseph Archer, captain of the iron ship Pythoniene, now lying at the foot of Java street. The complaint alleges that the vessel is about to sail for Calcutta, anel that tho captain is indebted to Haveron & Brennan, New York stevedores, for $183.04. Fraud and deceit are alleged in that tho captain did not intend to pay them when he engaged them to perform the services. The captain furnished bail lato in the afternoon, and was released. He said lo an Eagle reporter that ho hail been in port about live weeks. STABBED BY HIS BROTHER IS LAW. Patrick Sullivan, of North Ninth street, near Third, was taken about 11:30 o'clock on Saturday night by Officer Sandland to tho Thirteenth Precinct Polico Station covered with blood from several stab wounds about the head and body, inflicted, he said, by his brother in law, Edward McArdle, with a dinner knife, in the rooms of the lattor, at 314 Floyd street. McAretle was subsequently arrested, but denied the stabbing. He was held for examination. Sullivan's wounds are said not to be serious. THE FERRYBOAT GEORGE LAW. A dispatch from Atlantic City says that the steamer George Law 5'esterday afternoon grounded on the bar at the inlet, about ono and a quarter miles from the beach. Tho George Law used to he one of the boats on the Grand Street Ferry from tins city to New York. A Government crew from the life saving station at Atlantic City went to the rescue of the boat's men. It is believed the boat cannot bo got off. he was built many years ago. AN ALLEGED EMBEZZLER ARRESTED. On information received from Washington, D. C, Detective Kush, of the New York Central Office, arrested Le Grand T. Smally . yesterday and charged him with embezzlement. Smally, while clerk iu the employ of J. F. Varuell & Sou in Washington, is charged with appropriating to his own uso on February 15, $05.22. As the offense, as alleged, occurred in tho District of Columbia, tho case will be disposed of in New York by United States Commissioner Shields. FELT, OUT OF A THIRD STORY WINDOW. Martin Boylan, a laborer, 45 years of ago, while leaning out of ono of the wiutlows of tho apartment in the third Btory of the tenement house 180 Eaglo street, lost his balance and fell to the street below. His skull was fractured and he died before nn ambulance could be summoned. Boylan was intoxicated at tho time of the accident. SHE SMOKED CIGARETTES IS THE STREET. Grace Madden, a pretty brown eyed yonng woman, was before Justice Walsh this morning, having been arrested on Atlantic avenue last night. She was charged with Bmokiiig cigarettes in the street and being under the influence of liquor. Sho was sentenced to ten days in tho County Jail. PRIED OFF THE PADLOCK. A thief pried the paoiooK off the cellar door of tho residonco of Charles Dusondorf, 24 Chapel street, last night and stolo eight yardu of Brussels carpet and . quantity of carpenter's tools, ROSE REVOKED What Had Been Taken as Her Sworn Testimony. An Asfonlsliiu? Change, of Base Which Brought o a Suddnn Termination the Hearing: in the Wa to Divorce Case. The suit of Mrs. Amy J. Waite against hor husband, Alton G. Waite, came up for trial to - day iu the Circuit Court before Judge Bartlett. Tho developments were peculiar; Tho defendant is superintendent of the restaurant department of tho Westmoreland Hotel, on Livingston street. The couple wero married in 1873 and have two children, both girls. Mrs. Waite accuses her husband of living with ono Josephine Cummings. Waito denies tho charge and aceuses his wife of compromising herself with William Chase, of Bostou, in .the Spring of last year, at 22 Winter street, in that city. This is ttonied by the plaintiff. Mrs. Waite, who is a young looking woman, was in court with a lady friend. She was representee! by Lawyer G. B. Vau Wart, while Lawyer Richard H.Laimbeer and Mr. Frank appeared for the defense. Mrs. Waite's principal witness was Rose McConlon, who was employed in tho Westmoreland last Summer, first as lanndreBS and then as cook. Sho was examined before trial about two weeks ago, when she gave very direct testimony to show that Waite and MiBfl Cummings were living together as man and wife. Sho was cross examined at that time, persisted in her Btory and swore to it. before ono of tho Supremo Court Judges. Mr. Van Wart was about to read hor testimony as then taken, when defendant's counsel called attention to tho fact that the girl was in court - Judge Bartlett said sho must be examined and the young woman was called to the witness stand. To the surpriso of the plaintiffs counsel her testimony diffcretl very materially from what sho had sworn to on her previous examination, and was of the most innocuous character. Sho said that Josephine Cummings resided iu the hotel and that when sho first met her Bhe was presented by the defendant who called her "Miss Waite." Rose insisted that he called her "Miss" and not "Mrs." Mr. Van Wart, had sought to show by other witnesses that the woman was known about tho hotel as "Mrs. Waite." Josephine's reply to the introduction was, the girl said: "Well, if I aint I soon will be." Then sho denied that she had ever seen Waite and tub woman in a compromising situation. This was in direct contradiction of her previous testimony. When closely questioned by counsel as to whether she had not testified as to certain material facts on the previous examination, she denied it. and, confronted with her sworn testimony, then taken down and written out, she declared it was not taken down right, that it waB not trno and that she never saiel so. Tho girl was evidently ignorant as to what sort of a position sho was placing herself in by tier contradictory evidence. The defense said they could explain it, but Judge Bartlett said it was so evident that tho plaintiff had boen surprised that he would permit the withdrawal of a juror without costs. Mr. Van VVart stated that it was from the servant girl his client, the plaintiff, obtaineel theinformation upon which she based her allegations against her husband and the modified evidence was regarded as about as curious a development as ever surprised a ludgo. HIGH PKICE!) RESOLUTIONS Presented to ."ilcusr. Furcy, Aiiderxoii, Kollmuyer and Yfr'nlklcy. William A. Furey, Commissioner of Jurors; Quarantine Commissioner George W. Anderson, Edward A. Kollmeyer and A, II. Walkley, who were tho special committee in charge of the St. Louis pilgrims who called themielveB tho Kings County Democratic Club, havo been to a degree rewarded for thoir solf donial and unselfish generosity during the trip. A set of resolutions, engrossed and framed at a cost of several hundred dollars, has been presentee! to them by a committee of the club, consisting of Supervisors William E. French and Thomas M. Nolan, William R. McGnire ami Alderman Edward C. Murphy. In addition to this, Mr. Furoy, who is also president of tho club, has been given a hand embroidered batlgc of office. The presentation took plaoo at Bernard Mc - Elroy's, on Pierrepont street, last Tuesday night and the invited guests included cx - Ilegister McLaughlin, District Attornoy Bidgway, Hon. William II. Murtha, City Works Commissioner John P. Adams, Charles H. Wheeler and John J. Moran. Mr. McGuire began tho speech of presentation and Mr. Ridgway fitiislied it. After that tliero wore some herrings and other good things, and speeches, songs or stories by everybody, including "Tho Sword of Bunker Hill," by Supervisor Nolan. WASN'T OPEN FOR BUSINESS. Tuoiuav Kelly Charted with Smashing: a Liquor Saloon Door. Early this morning Sergeant Walsh and Patrolman McCormack, of the Third Precinct, arrestee! Patrick H. Dolan, a saloon keeper, of 302 Warren street, upon complaint of Thomas Kelly, of 222 Butler street, who charged Dolan with striking him on the head with a club in front of the lat - ter's saloon. Dolan says that two of his acquaintances got him out of bed to get a box of cigars for them from the saloon, anet whilo they were there Kelly came to the front door anel tried to get in. He said that he told him th t tho saloon was closed am! refused to open tho door. Kelly then, according to Dolan'n story, picked up a large paving stouo anel smashed open the eleior and entered. He still had the stone in his hand and in order to defenet himself Dolan said he used the club. At the station house Dolan mode charges of malicious mischief anel intoxication against Kelly and both men were locked up. This morning Kelly entered a plea of not girfity anel was remanded until the 2!)tli ind. for examination Dolan gave bonds for his appearance on tho - saine date. IN THE PRESENCE OF HIS WIFE. John Oeijett, While Drunk, Puiu a ISnl - let i;i IHk liraiu. About 7 o'clock last evening John Oetjen, aged 4;"i years, who has lately been liviug somewhere :n Park avenue, visited the rooms occupied by his wife, Mary, at :(05 Floyd street, and being much intoxicated began to revile hor savagely. Then falling on the floor he elrew a :S2 caliber revolver and deliberately lircel at his head - The bail, however, merely grazed the scalp - Mrs. Oetjeu rushed screaming from the room to summon the neighbors, but as she did so Oetjen fired another shot and the ball this time was lodged in tho brain. When Ambulance Surgeon Fveel arrived the unfortunate man was dead. Oetjen and his wife have been living apart uearly a month. She has two children, Lucy, aged 1 0 years, and Kate, aged 8. MRS. HARRIET B. STOWE FAILING. The ITIiud of the WialiutruiHiie - d Authoress Said to be Shattered. A dispatch to the Areto lorfc Evrnlny Sun, from Hartford, Conn., says that the health of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe, authoress of "Uncle Tom's Cabin," and a, sister of the late Henry Ward Beecher. is again iu a precarious condition. Her mind is shattered and sho is at best in intellectuality now but a mere child. Her friends will not say that she is insane, nor tbat she is an imbecile, but her mind is almost completely gone. Her memory is that of a baby. When former dear friends visit her, people whom she has known for years, sho greets them with a vacant stare, so indicative a symptom of cases of that kind. Of course Mrs. Stowc - s relatives view all this with feelings of dismay", but they have now become reconciled to the change and her whims are treated with the utmost tenderness. CHARGED WITH LARCENY For Keeping: a Pair of Blankets Purchased on tho Installment Plan. Mrs. M. Acklan, of the Twenty - sixth Ward, was arraigned before Justice Engie this m orning, on a charge of larceny preferred by Johu Collins, who sells goods on Bedford avenue, on tho installment plan. He left, ho claims, a pair of blankets valued at $7 at tho defendant's house under a contract and the woman has since disposed of them. Unable to get money or blankets lie caused her arrest. Tho det'enelant held that bIio signed no contract and could not bo held liable criminally. ESSIS HID NOT APPEAR. The fight which was to have taken place last night between Frank Eiinis, of Brooklyn, and Monte Lewis, of New York, did not come ott, owing to Funis' absence. A fight to a finish was then arranged between Jim Birmingham, of this city, and Lewis, the battle to tako placo wilhin two weeks. Only fifteen men are to be allowed on each side. STOLE FBOM HIS EMPLOYER. LouiB H. Erich, 17 years old, employed in the Brooklyn office of a New York paper, was arraigned before Justice WalBh this morning on the charge of having stolon $40 from tho money drawer. On the 2nd of March Erich entered tlie place during tho night and subsequently told the manager that burglars had got into tho place. After his arrest tho boy confessed. .Justice Walsh held him for tho Grand Jury. COMMISSIONER TANKER'S APPOINTMENTS. A dispatch was received at tho G. A. R. Committee rooms, in tho City Hall, to - day, from Pension Commissioner Tanner, announcing that ho had appointed George B. Squire as his private secretary and Henry A. Phillips as a chief of division. o AS OLD WOMAN BURNED TO DEATH. Elizabeth Nicholson, an old woman, past 00 years of age, who was in tho habit of smoking in bed, accidentally set iiro to her wretched apartments, at 1 Sullivan street, New York, early this morning. Sho was taken out alive, but died two hours later. REFORMED CHURCH PASTORS. At to - day's meeting of Reformed Church pastors, at tho Synod rooms, 20 ltcado street, New Y'ork, the Rev. George Seibert delivered an address on tho "Exposition of Titus i:J 5." There were about fifty pastors present. THE PNEUMATIC (JUS. Captain Zalinski will lecture on tho action, mechanism, nso and effect of tho pneumatic gun in tho small locturo room of the Brooklyn. Insti tute on Wednesday ovomng. ASSAULTED HIS WIFE AND AN OFFICER. South Brooklyn Whisky Get James Brooku Into Trouble. James Brooks, agod 37, of 144 Nelson stroot. was arrested early Sunday morning by Patrolman Casserly, of tho Eleventh Precinct, upon charges of assault and intoxication. Brooks had been drinking heavily Saturday anel at about midnight he went homo in a very ugly humor. He at once picked a quarrel with his wife, assaulted her and drove her and their 15 year old dang liter ont into tho street. She related hor story to Officer Casserly, who accompanied them to and saw thorn safely in their apartments on the third floor. When the officer came down stairs Brooks struck him behind the left ear, knocking him down. He tlion kicked him about the body before the officer could regain his feet. When the lattor rocovorod himself he used his club and soon brought his assailant to terms and, with the assistance of Patrolman Kelly, got him to tho station house, whero he was locked up. This morning, when Brooks was arraigned he - fore Justico Massey, he was called upon to plead to charges of assault preferred by his wife and Officer Casserly and also to a charge of intoxication. Ho tohl tho magistrate that ho was so drank at tho time that ho didn't romoaiber anything about his arrest or anything else. Ho was remanded until the 27th iust. for examination. NO LIVES LOST. An Explosion Near New York's Fifth Avenue Hotel. Six Persons Thrown Down and One Lady Injured The Street Torn U A Crowded Car Passes the Spot a Moment Before the Upheaval. At 11. 4.') o'clock this morning a loud report startled the crowds of passers by at tho junction of Fifth avenue, Broadway and Twenty - third street, New York. A terrible explosion had taken place. A largo portion of tho sidewalk on Twenty - third street, just off the junction and on tho sitlo of the street next to the Fifth Avenue Hotel, was blown high up into the air. Six persons were thrown down and one lady was injured. Tho windows of the store on the corner, under the Fifth Avenue Hotel, wero shattered. Tliero is a huge hole in the sidewalk next to the hotel, beginning at a point about ton feet from the comer of Twenty - third street. A Broadway car, which had just passed the corner, was filled with wouien and the passengers had a narrow escape from serious injury from tho showor of pieces of flagging. It is supposed that a boiler of tho Fifth Avenue Hotel exploded. MONEY MARKETS - CLOSING REPORT. Kallroad Earnings (The Coal Trade Stagnant StocltH Irregular and (icn - daily f.ower. For dirtier qmtatiom ,ica 5t'i niys.) Wall Street, March 25:! P. M. Among tho sales of bonds this afternoon were: f! Knnt.ll lit ItlKM KYCiSl n." OeutN Jos 10!l. ie aus a w .a nisia North w dub n 10UJ1 Nor Pneiiilolai IIS Nor Puc tint.. .lOWlinlO. - , Nor rao2ntl ll")t Ohio A I ml W 1st 72.4 Omaha con 121 Out AW 1st lllaUlM Oro Trans tts Illii Ore Imp 1st. . . W2Hil II :'H Pitts A W lat K2H Peoria 2ne! 7.", Rich Dm IMH Rich I) dil, KI - .'W Rich Term (is !IKH Reading tlrd iae T,(S, Reading lt ino..K2WiS2JJ Reading K m - is 0" - J,j Keadinp' - Jn 1 iuo li!) Kock Island Tit. .10 - Yi 1 04M St Paul & Miii 1 102 Tenn04Il.it )t 07 Tenn C 1 1st T !.Yf ToliOOlat 102w TSt I. AICO 1st lO.'I' - talO.'tK TorPao lt S;ti,h'74i Union Pao 1st. U.V it 1 7'i Vir Mid p in K(i'4'iK(ei Wabash CM O.VS Winona A St 1 2nd..l:i'l WSuorols lOltfS Uoiit. N,I an IUJn. 01ll3&0 55 - (14k Chi Alton 1st 112V1 Chi Uur 4 Neb.OlVstO li Oil i II .t tjdol, 101) C. U - .il th io:) Chi ,k K 111 con 12:1)6 oiiioasint mn DttniJW 1st.. 8'Stsari!) DIron Rlst 102 Dal H Pa div 14", lien R G 4s TUa'iflU KostTemi f 105 .( Tort WAD let (Hi tiaorcia Fay ;a 7SVi Gulf OAS F2nd...81a8.1yj Iron Moun 5h 84 Internal. iBt 102ty Internal 2nd (i."?4 Illinois Con 4s It).') I, ICriei A W 1st 1()!)!4 L N A A 0 noil. lOOMa 0l Lon A Mo ic 1st tt. Mi A Nor 1st Mi,t A O a in 4a..... MLS A Wist Mmltobn D.tk M tnitoha 2nd 121 M.nip AC (S3.. 104 N Y Kiel!,.. 119B Nor Pa,:M 1st 102U The report that the Northern Piieifie - has leased the Wisconsin Central iB denied, but the matter may he consielereel at a meeting on Tuesday. Kailroad earnings: im'. Dec. Milwaukee, hake Shore A Western, third week in March $1S,S4.. Chicago A Atlantic, third week March. 11,0,2 St. 1'iuil, third week in .March :14,;,4I Lou.. N. O. A 'fex.. (bird week March. . 8,0ti2 Tel., A. A. A N. Mich., third week in March ,,;);: - Lou., N. O. A Chieart'0, third tteok iu Marcel ,,ll,i Wcstorn N. Y. A Penu., third week iu U.r.'l, .000 Northern Pacitic. (hird week in March. 101,2iJj Kvanse - ilte A Ineiianftnolia, third week m Mircli in Kvansvillu A Terre Ha ito, third week iu March JS Milwaukee A Northern, third weok iu March 4,007 rittsliurg A Wi'btorn, third week m Mndli "i'. Buffalo, Koch. A l'ilts, third week in .Mar.iii 2,600 Memphis A Charleston, second week in March J, - i The trade in anthracito coal continues in a stag nant condition, anel the recent reductions in price havo had no stimulating effect. The national banks now have on deposit IS ;s, - l(j:i, 841 in lawful money tor the redemption ol circulation. Bonds hole! to secure circulation are f t, 014, - 000 currency (is; $48,014, l.0 ii per cents., and $101,470,700 4 per cents. Bonels hold to .secure deposits are l,4o:i,000 Oi; 1 1 ,r7 l,. - ,00 i per cents., and 1:52,704, 500 4 per cents. Stocks were unsettled and lower early this afternoon, with Chicago, Bnrlinyton and Quiucy and Bock Island weakest, ami the fall in these had a depressing effect upon the whole list. There was a feeble recovery about 1, followed by an irregular and less active movement, and tho reaction seemed to be wholly due to a covering of short contracts. Tho tone was barely steady between 1 :!)0 and 2. Money loaned at 2 - S per cent, and at 2, and closed aoout 2W. Stocks were irregular in the late trade anel at the close. Tho f jllowiiig taole siiowi th; etocit market for thi - e eluv: Open - IIit:h - ini;. eat. wir.e; ! th.i I.!,. Clni - eit, irg. 4.1 'liHs rri'' :':i" Xi'.i i'tilte l"i;ii ifiei f,. - ; r.Hta :2 ;)2 'juii 0054 :s'(i"' :s'o' Kiii su i:i7 Ill's" Atch. Top. ASantaVo 10f 40 I Krookirn Elevated Oruiada I'acirio Oanaela Southern o2?S Central New .lursuy . . Central Pacific Chattauooita .... Chesapeake A Ohio... It Cues, .v Ohio 1st pid. fSU Chns. A Ohio 2nd plM 32 Chicago A Alton Ohic llur A Quiucy.. 92 - j Uiov. Col. C A (nd Colorado Coal ilO Consolidated Uas 82M Delaware A Hudson Del. Lack. A Wcstorn. ll!S;'f Denv. A Kio lirando.. Jo'h Denv. A Kio O ui.1.... 42U Duluth Kant - 'renuesseo EnstTeuu. 1st. pfd Kaat Tuna. 2ud pfd Erie lU Ki le pid HockeiiK Valley Illinois Central 100M Ind.. Hloom. & West Lako Shore 100TJ Jjeini: Island Louisville A Nashrillo COIty Manitoba OS Manhattan B'nch ... Manhattan lile. (Jon.. VoH Memphis A Charles Michigan Ueutral 80 Minn. A St. L, Minn. 4 St. L. ofd Mo. Kan A Texas... 12! Mo. Pacific Oifu Now York Central N. V Ohi. A St. L N Y C.i A Si L pfd N. Y. A Neir England 4:i!j K. Y. Sua. A W N. Y. Hus. A W pfd... Northwestern HKij - ii Northwostern pfd 1,'iei'f Northern Pacific Northern Pacelic pfd.. 5!IM Ohio 20k Oinaua Omanawfd OOM Ont. A Western Orecon NaT JIG Orenon Trans 'ilii Pacific Mail 90 I, pa Line Certificates 01M Peoria Pullman 180 Readme 44K Richmond Terminal.. 2.l(i Rook Island UOH Sr. L. A San Kran St. b. A San Fran, pfd o4H St. It. & S. F. 1st prd St. Paul UJJ.fi St. Paul Dfd 100 ToiasAPaoifto 18 Union Paciflc t)254 Wabash Wabash ufd 2. Western Union 84i 07 - ft 17 3K so 82 1.:.!V - k 42?f 27?4 27ii 27j(5 lO'OM 100! i 10054 io'i" lo'iioi lo'oji dill vmh is'ui 09 OS DO 0'f)4 fMK o'Sii 8(j" 85" 8j' l - jif 12li ltjji (JS55 U70s 07 - lfi i'ti'i 104 lO.ili KM! 1. - 17M l."J7 - 5S i:!7;'t . - 'i'ltj n!i?4 rim or 20 - x, am oi" oo ji y'i" V(i" ifH ;'r, 32 H :.2M - i - ik :in :;i :io 02 01 !i 0153 is'iij; now isVv j:h ' - 2'ihfi " fjli.fi ill) MH o' - i - K riiii riiu ti'vA (i'ti iiiti lot) no's ow 1S55 is 1SW 0:i tt - Ht 2ii s."y 2"iii "ioU 84H Si's fs CUkcajjo Klaruet! To - Day. Opening, 0::l0 A. AL Clmini, 1:15 1'. M. nsjj lpl tj?v! :i5Mi' - ? :t5.iii - i:fi :iu8iU 24 '4 2.1 - - R '.'.'. ira I2.:i5 12.10 12.50 fl.!2 7.02i 7 05 7.10 ()..'7!4 (i.. - i2)u (J.10 Whiit Murcli . May .luno.... July Corn March. . May June.... July OATS March. . May... . Juno July POBX May June.... July IiABD . March.. May Juuo July Ribs May June ... JutT l0iv:ii()." s!;i :i.34 :i(i!i 25.v, - :;.!i i2.(;. - 12.02W 12.70 7.17 7.17 0.. - 17W (i42k: (!.52s HE FOUND THE NIPSIC SAFE. Washington, D. C March 25. Captain C. N. Hchooninakcr, commanding the Vandalia, reports to the Navy Department under date oi" February 23, tho arrival of the Vandalia under his command at Apia, Samoa, the day previous. He found in port the Nipsic, II. B. M. ship Calliopo anel the German Corvettes Adler, Olga and Eber. Everything has been quiet since the last reports from Samoa sent home, and Com - modoro Mullan, having prepared a full report of the condition of affairs on tho islands, it would go by the same mail. Tho Trenton had not arrived. DR. t'ORCORAX 1'Or.VD AT LAST. Dr. John J. Corcoran, who has been missing from his homo at 800 Kent avenue for two months, was arrested yesterday in East New York by Policeman llhatigan. He was drunk at the time. This morning Justice Kenna fineil him SI, which ho paid by check. A STOIVAWAV WITH CIIAGKAS FEVER. The steamer Para steamed up to her dock in this city to - day from quarantine. In her paint room, in cbargo of a Custom's officer, is a stowaway named Mamon Schlagly, vfho is ill with Chagras fever. FOB SELLING MEAT. Three arrests wero made in Now York yesterday for selling moat. Tho butchers arreBtcd had their shops on Bayard and Mulberry streeta. IN RIPE OLD AGE Death of a Man Well Known in Local Politics. Peter Tremhle, Though Kut a Day Ia borer, Figured In Many Democratic Conventions One of Sew York's Former Jiteht Watch Force. Peter Tremble U dead. His life began and ended in obscurity, yet tho men who fignro prominently in public circles of this city have found a few moments thoy cmild spare from their busy hours to pay their rc - pi'ct.e to tho memory of the - honest old man who has been a landmark in municipal uolitics for fifty years. Standing over tho casket iu the small darkened, chamber of the old fashioned, plain board dwelling 120 Navy street, which for nearly fifty years tho humble old man hud made his home, ex - Jlayor Whitney to - dav spoke a few comforting words to the widow. Judge Walsh, too, paid an tipprepriate tribute to the memeiry of the deceased. Father Woods, of St. hemes Church, on Jay street, officiated in the, rites ol' Die Catholio faith and the remains were buried in Flatbush. Peter Tremble wan a character iu the political circles of the Fifth Ward. He va born in Ireland and came to this country in is:ss. Out of his daily earnings he saved enough to purchaso the place in which ho has liveel for so many years. He beeamo nn ardent and active Democrat, attending every ward and district convention and being often delegated as a representative at tho county conventions. With all his attention to politics and having nothing except his daily earnings, money could not influence him. Ex - Mayor Whitney, speaking of" him, says: "When ho espoused tho cause of a eanelidato that candidate knew where to find him. He was always at his post working faithfully to the close of the canvass." His was the casting vote that decided tlie nomination of Juelge Samuel D. .Morris at the time he was made tho candidate for District Attorney. At the presidential election last Full Peter Tremble, though feeble and faltering, walked to the polls at Frince and Tillary streets and cast a ballot for the straight ticket, refusing to wait for a carriage that ho was assured had been Kent for. Before tho Metropolitan polico was organized ho was one of the ttrelvo original night watch. He subsequently held sovoral minor positions in the pay of the city. THE BITTEBFIKMI CLAIMS. Coi'KNiiAor.N, March 25. The Lower notiao of the Kcgselag to - day voted to refer tho claim of Mr. Butterlield againBt Denmark to arbitration. VPinlhrop Park, .'rcenpoittf, lUs just been located in tlie center of a tract that ia being sold with restrictions. Not a lot will I o left in threo months unless prices are p il up. Apple to C W. Palmer, 278 Manhattan ar. and (ou tli,' p - oncrty) corner of Nassau av. and Jowetl st. Si - vent,','iiih Ward, Brooklyn. Or. I.joii'k Perfect Tutitli t'uwdor Whitens tho tmth and puvdius tin, lin - ath. 2f conts. Children Cry - lor PUrlirr's ntorit, A porfoct preparation for children' - ; ,'imi;laints. Plait's Chlorides, n Trite IiNinfeclniit. An odorless liquid, very cheap mid efficient. SPECIAL AIIVIIKTSI K M I'. - Vl'S. A. LC BOUTir.MKR BROS., li'way A 14th St., X. Y. R 10 M A it K A I! I, E AND EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF 000 OOO KRRR It EEKE.VN N ITTTr O OR RI1K NN N T O OH It I IK N N N T A tt AA L A A L A A L AAA. L O O KRRR It EKE N N N T O OR R 1 1 K N N N T O OK, OOO U A L A T.T.T.T.f. ItEOINNINC WITH. 100 REAI, DAOIIKHTAN RUeiS AT 77777 ' Si 77 .,, mi ii Mi 11.1 00 125 CHOICE ANIIliUE KA.AK, PERSIAN, KIIIVA AND OTHER MAKES, EX fltA LARGE SIZES, AT J3 - - Xi 11 IS ,22 11 SB - Ill 2!!2 w 75 ANTIQUE II ALL RUGS IN I'ERl EdT CONDITION AND 1:10 SQUARE AND OISLONO ANTIQUES, EXTRA LARGE AT .(U ,11 IB - SB J Ml 55. - 11 V, 111 - 'itt ALSO ANTIQUE PERSIAN, KHIVA, SILK'S SHIRVAN, CARABAUH, ISPAHAN AND OTHER CHOICE MAKES IN SQUARE, OIll.ONO AND HALL ItUCS AT SI 7.00, $20.00. .f - '.'i.OO AND 325.00, IN VERY BEAUTirUI. AND RAKE DESIGNS AND COLORINGS. THE BEST COLLECTION EVER OFFERED IN NEW YORK. THIS COLLECTION OF RUGS IS WORTH 50 PER CENT. TO 75 PER CENT. MORE THAN THE PRICES ASKED IN THIS SALE. BROADWAY AND FOURTEENTH STREET. N. T. BROADWAY AND FOURTEENTH STREET, N. Y. ISROADWAY AND FOURTEEN I'll STR El', N. T. BROADWAY AND FOURTEENTH STREET. N. Y. BROADWAY AND FOURTEENTH STREET, N. Y. LE BOUTILLIEI! BROS. LE BOUTI 1,1,1 Kit BROS. LE liOUTU.I.IKK BROS. LE BUUT1LLIER BROS. LE UOUTILLIER BROS. RRR EEK R R E RRR EE R R K R R Eli If a r, aa r. A A L AAA L A A I L L L A AA A A OOO O O O O O JOO El'.K H ICE K EK15 AAA LLLL A A 6Sa JAMES M CORE E R Y it 00. - o WILL HAVE FOR SALE THIS WEEK A SPECIAL LINE OF CHANTTLI.Y, MARQUISE, HAND RUN SPANISH AND MONTH, LA LACE FLOUNCING, 42 AND 02 INCHES WIDE. DRAPERY NETS IN CHANTILLY, RUSSIAN, LA TOSOA, TUSCAN, BRUSSELS AND SPANISH GUIPURE IN BLACK, CREAM AND ALL THE NEW SHADES FOR EVENING WEAR. REAL THREAD, GUIPURE MARQUISE, HAND RUN SPANISH AND FRENCH TRIMMING LACES. POINT GAUZE, DUOHESSE, VALENCIENNES LACES, FLOUNCES, HANDKERCHIEFS, SCARFS, BRIDAL VAILS AND SHAWLS. TORCHON, MEDICI, FLORENTINE, NORMANDY VALENCIENNES AND POINT DE GENE TRIMMING LACES IN ALT, "WIDTHS. HAND RUN SPANISH SCARFS AND FICHUS, ETC. , V TAMES McCREERY CO .. OWAY AND ELEVENTH STRthT, BROADWAY NEW YORK. 10UGUERS 1 - 6 THE VRONT. "Tako timo by the torclock," cro that rasping, haclj cough of yours carries you eihero so many consumptive! havo preceded you. Lose uo time, but prcc.ura a bottl of tho rational remedy for lung and hronchial disease SCOTT'S EMULSION OF COD LIVER OIL, with Hypo phosphites of Lime and Soda. Rely upon it that it will tfford you speedy and efficient aid. Not only Is it A pul. aiouio of surpassing merit, but it compensates for tho drain of vitality which is a most formidable accompanl - mont of Inn - ; disordors. Bcsido arresting tho progreM of consumption, bronchitis and asthma, it infuse on - wonted vigor into an enfeebled sjBtoiu and tends to fill out tho hollow places in an angular frame. Ladies in delicate health irill find it a palatable means of adding roundness to a fignro robbed of Its contour b tho inroad of marasmus or other wasting disorders. A Hcrofulous tendency may bo sui - cossfully combatted witb it, and it is a capital thine for fooblo children. rOOD'S SAKSAPAKILLA MAKES THE WEAK STRONG. MAKES THE WEAK STRONG. CREATES AN APPETITE, CREATES AN APPETITE, PURIFIES THE BLOOD. PURIFIES THE BLOOD. BE SURE TO GET HOOD'S. BE SURE TO GET HOOD.S. 100 DOSES ONE DOLLAR. 100 DOSES ONE DOLLAR. "tjhospiiate HKALTH" I BAKING POWDER. I can heartily indorse tho "PHOSPHATE HEALTH" B IKING POWDER and can recommend its use to tht public J. W. BARLOW, M. D.. Inspector Board of Health, Brooklsn.K. Y. Samples mailed freo. NEW YORK PHOSPHATB 00., 124 Warron st, uw York; , SHecu re the genuine. Tho publio can obtain HOOD'S SAJtSAPARILIiA, received direct from the' manufacturer, for (17c psj bottle. At FRANCE'S Pharmacy, 010 Myrtle aTitHWT Kent. .. - RUE N N N V A B 11 KEEK N NN T A hrrr u v r.cn psss R R U II I) US S R R u u r, s RKRR U U O SSSS R R U U G UO S R RU UOOS S R R UUU UGU SSSS J

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