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ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD.
The American Citizen Protection BH1?Comment*
and Criticisms of the Pre?.
London, July 29,1868.
The main points of the act lor the protection of
American citizen* abroad, which wan passed just before
the adjournment of the Congress of the United
States, were telegraphed to London and are pub
lished in the morning Journals.
The bill Is sharply an<l unfavorably criticised by
the English press, though its passage does not appear
to excite either surprise or anger. Journals of
all shades of opinion affect to consider the bill a partisan
measure required by the exigencies of the November
elections. But they think this action of Congress
will not tend to promote the success of American
negotiations with foreign Powers to secure by
treaty the establishment of the principles of nationality
on which the bill is based.
The London Tirrws says:?The passage of the American
Citizen act will surprise no one. It was to be
expected that the majority of the United States
Congress would make, through such a measure as
this, a direct bid fur the Irish vote in the coming
election. There is nothing In the general principle
of the bill for England to deny or oppose. Irishmen
who have taken out their naturalization papers In
the l nlted States may properly um American passports
while travelling in Europe, or gerve in the
i.rmies ol the United Mates even against Great
a Hriuiiu. So long ax their new citizenship is a bona
t Jt'l* qualification, made in accordance with American
naturalization laws, notiilng can be said. The
Teal purpose ol the Fenian is protected by the new
citizenship thus conferred upon him, to make war
upon the Oueen of England in her own
realm. Hut here they must be treated as
subjects guilty of treas on; aliens and natives are
ou the same footing in such a case. The denial of a
jury iiiftliue luujutK in the trial of the Jacmel
packet pr soners was rlj,iit, because the trial of such
u case as that depended on Internal, not lnternationiil
laws. The evidence obtained in the United States
against these prisoners to prove that they were
members of the Fenian Brotherhood was merelv col
lateral. The real crime charged against these men
wax committed on British territory.
The London Times even accepts the rule that a
naturalized citizen of the Unlied States may come
to England with impunity after plotting against the
Queen In America 11 he come peaceably.
ihe London Post says the adoption of this hill by
Congress anticipates and consequently delars the
sett lenient of the question of the rights of naturalized
c'tlzens between the tinted States and European
lowers. The latter may justly resent such action
even while making allowance for the exigencies of
the approaching Presidential election.
Premier Disraeli on the Relations with
London, July 29?Midnight.
The usual banquet given at the conclusion of the
-session of Parliament to the Ministers came off at
the Mansion House this evening.
Mr. Disraeli in the course of his speech touched
upon the relations existing between Great Britain
und the United States. He said:?With regard to the
subjects of misunderstanding which have been so
much dwelt upon by the United States, every day
leads to a better feeling upon them, and he expressed
the opinion that their solution is near at hand. The
result is only what can be expected from the mutual
good sense and feeling of tw*> great and kindred nations.
The (ioodwood Races?Second Day's Sport.
Goodwood, July 29,1868.
The first race on the card for the second day's
races to-day was for the Goodwood stakes, which
was a handicap of twenty-five sovereigns each subscription,
half forfeit; with ons hundred sovereigns
added, the second horse to receive one hundred sovereigns
out of the stakes, two miles and a half (fifty
Tne race was won by Mr. J. Johnstone's three year
old br. c. Tabouret, by llataplan, out of Mulligrubs;
Mr. Lincoln's three vear old br. c. Illuui. bv Gunboat.
out ofTrolca, second, and Mr. Howe's tnreo yeur old
The Spy, out of Victoria, third. Seventeen horses
Tan. 'Ihe betting before the race was two to one
against Tabouret, twenty-live to one ugalnst Ilium
and thirty to one against The Spy.
The second race for the Findou stakes of ten sovereigns
each, for two-year olds, colts to carry 119
lbs., Allies llfl lbs., three quarters of a mile, (fifty-two
subscribers). Was won by the Duke of Newcastle's b.
c. Tenedos, by Ittilght of St. Patrick, out of lieslka;
Mr. J. Johnstone's b. f. by Newmlnster, out of Lady
Melbourne, second; Mr. Merry'a cIl I. Crocus, by Thormanby,
1 he t>etting previous to the race was even on the
winner, three to one against the Melbourne lllly, six
to one against Crocus.
Five horses ran.
The third race was for the Drawing Room stakes
of twenty-::-.e sovereigns each, ten f rieli, with one
liundred sovereigns added, for then three year olds,
olts to carry 122 lbs. and illlles 118 li>s. ;onc tnlle and
a quarter (thirty-three subscribers). walked over by
>'r. Crawford's br. c. Moslem, by Knight of St. Patrick,
out of Heslka carrying tlve pounds extra, or 127
lbs., as winner of the 2,000 guineas.
The fourth race was a sweepstakes of three hundred
sovereigns, half fortclt, for three-year old fillies,
carrying 122 lbs. each, one mile and a quarter (ten
Kiliscr.lK-rs): walked over bv Mr. l'aawiok's ch.
Athena, by mockwell, < r.t of Heroine.
Tie fifth race was a sweepstakes, three hundred
sovereigns each, hnlf forfeit, for tliree year old colts,
carrying 112 lbs. each, one mile and a quarter (ten
?<i;bsiTlberH), and was won by Mr. Chaplin's ch. c.
St. Run.hi by .st. Alba is, out of ttlspcth; Mr K.
Jiftinstooe's b. c. I'anditto,by Buccaneer, second, and
t'.ia Duke of Beaufort's b. c. Herald, by Trumpeter,
?i'it of Palln, third; the Duke of Newcastle's ch. c.
Harvester. by stockweil, out of (Jreta, fourth. The
1>e.iing iwibre thn rac! was even on St. itonan, four
to one airainst Bandttto, throe to one against Herald
and four to one against Harvester.
No others ran.
The sixth race was the Goodwood Derby, twentylive
sovereigns each, fifteen forfeit, for three year old
nlw, to earn 122 lbs., and Ullles lit) lbs., one mile
ifl'l A hnlf /MIYfOAIl VflllriMl Avar ??v th?
UuniiiH of Hastings' b. f. Naivete, by Stockwcl), out
*Tbe United States Naval Salt Jadcnrat.
Paris, July 29,
In the case of the United States vs. Annans and
others judgment via to-day rendered against the
plalntitfr, with costs. In Its decision the conrt says
that the cvtdence adduced was insufficient to support
the case made by tne United States; that the
plaintiffs failed to prove that the Messrs. Annans
had contracted to build vessels of war for the Southern
confederation, or that the said Armans had
received any moneys belonging to the government
of ihe United States.
l iote of the Legislative Session.
Paris, July 29, i?08..
The Cor;w I.eglslatlf having passed the Budget and
flnislic'l all the business before It, closed Its session
Promotion In the Peerage.
Dublin, July 29, isos.
Tne Marquis or Atiercorn, Lord Lieuteuaut of irelaud.
la to be made a duke.
Alleviation of the Horror* of War.
ST. I'KTXHSnlRfl, Jul; ?. 1x68.
Tlsc Emperor Alexander has called a conference of
t'llrti-cu members, to meet ou the 10th of August
?cxt at (W. Petersburg, for the purpose of arranging
ti < detail* of an international convention, pledging
al the treat Powers to abandon the use of exploitive
i.ui,cm In time of war.
kVinmanyaa Proposition* for Peace?A Mew
Loudo*, July 20, 18M.
Tno mall steamer from South America haa arrived
fntei:tgene? nan been received, fro*n Brazilian
aoiircos, that the President of Paraguay, General
Lopex, had sent propositions for peace to the allied
I'owcrs through the medium of the American Minister
to Paraguay, Mr. Washburn.
Despatches had reached lUo Janeiro from Buenos
Ayres, via Montevideo, announcing that Beftor
Domingo V. Sanuleuto, formerly Ambassador to the
I ailed Mates, has been elected (resident of tlie
Exchange Quotations?Marine Intelligence.
Havana, July 20, 1868.
Exchange strong. On London, sixty days, 11K
per cent premium; on New York, currency 31>? discount
and gold 1>* premium.
The steamer Eagle, Captain Greene, has arrived
from New York.
THE NEW DOMINION.
Flree on the Shores of Lake Superior?The
Toronto, July 29,1808.
The woods on the north shore of Lake Superior
are reported to be rapidly burning up. Fires are
raging through the standing pine timber with Intense
rapidity. Millions of dollars' worth have al
reaay Deen destroyed, and millions more will be before
the consuming element can exhaust itself.
The weather In this neighborhood continues dry
and warui. The atmosphere is so hazy that the
steamers tlnd navigation exceedingly difficult. A
despatch from Montreal states that navigation on the
St. Lawrence Is almost suspended from the same
Defeat of the Mohawk Club, of Troy?(Sickneas
of a Member.
Montreal, July 29, 1808.
The Montreal La Crosse Club defeated the Mohawk
Club, of Troy, In three straight games in less than
thirty minutes. One of the Mohawlc Club Is dangerously
Mr. Khlnd, Manager of the Quebec Bank, was
arrested this morning In this place on a charge of
Howe's Circus llobbod by Its manager?The
Circus Company Dissolved.
Kingston, July 29, 1868.
Mr. U.tchcock, manager of Howe's" circus, cleared
out with all the funds last night. A strike among
the employes took placo Immediately afterward, re
suiting In a collapse or the concern. The engagements
ahead were cancelled, ami the circus goods
are being shipped to the states, where they are owned.
Enthusiastic Reception of General Grant and
Party at Omaha.
St. Louis, July 20, 1808.
On the arrival of General Grant and party at
Omana yesterday morning Chey were received by a
large concourse of people, who escorted them through
the town to the headquarters of the Grant Club, where
they ascended the platform and were introduced to
the people amid defeaning cheers, firing of cannon,
Ac. Subsequently they had a general (handshaking
and were greeted with unbounded enthusiasm.
General* (irapt and Sheridan at St, Joseph?
St. LO0I3, July 20, 1868.
Last night Generals Grant and Sheridan arrived,
on their Journey to the Kocky Mountains at St.
Joseph. On their presence being made known a
largo concourse of citizens gathered at and escorted
them from the depot to the l'aciflc House, where they
were greeted with enthusiastic cheers, music and a
salute of cannon. Colonel ilarbim delivered an address
of welcome, after which the Generals were
entertained by the Grand Army of the Kepublic and
the citizens generally.
Arrival of General Grant and Party at
?T. i.oms, j my 'jy, ihoh.
Generals Grant, Sherman and t-huridan arrived at
Macon to-day. They were received In an enthusias
tic manner by nearly all the people of the town. The
party were Introduced to the crowd and returned
thanks, after which the.v Icit ou aspecial train for
tit. Louis, where they will arrive ?- night,
A Dill to Punlah Kifc-RluxUm?Selection of
Montgomery, July 29, 1808.
The discussion of a bill to pun .sh as a misdemeanor
by line and imprisonment, or both, upon conviction,
connection with or membership In the secret political
and revolutionary organization known as the Ku
Klnx Klan, occupied the Senate during the greater
part of the morniiig session to-day. It was reierred
to a committee for amendment.
in the House the extreme men are trying to bring
up the Common Carrier bill. The matter Is before a
caucus and will be acted on In a day or so.
The disability question anil the selection of electors
by the State Legislature will likely be acted on In
The legislation Is almost entirely of a local
Il lias been ralulng slightly all nigh', and during
The United State* Senntor* Elect? Jonlinn
11111 nuil II. V. .'Ililcr? Publir Satisfaction at
Atlanta, July 2?. 1809.
On the convening of both houses of the Legislature
to-day to choose by Joint ballot United States Sena
tors, the choice fell on Joshua Hill and H. V. 1
Miller. The balloting was as follows:?For the long j
term, Joshua Hill received 110 votes and Mr. Brown \
94 votes. For the short, term, H. V. Miller received
119 votes and Mr. Blodgett 73 votes; scattering, 20.
On the vote being made known a feeling of satisfaction
expressed Itself in the community, and the
name* of the new Senators were received with cheers.
In the galleries, on the result ol' the balloting being
declared, much confusion, for some reason, was manifested,
and the lobbies were by order of the presiding
officer cleared. Messrs. Hill and Miller are
democrats, an 1 their unexpected election by a Legislature
so pronouncedly radical us is the present one
lias taken our people by surprise, and the rejoicing
among democrats 1? consequently great.
Joshua Hill is a native of Mouth Carolina. He was
born In Abbeville district on the loth or January,
1812. He was a member of the Thirty-fifth Congress
from this state and was one of the Committee on
Public Lands. He was re-elected to the Thirty-sixth
Coniress and served on the Committee on Foreign
Relations of the Hons?. Mr. Hill did not, however,
long hold his seat In that body. In February, pwi,
with the other de.elates from Ueorgla, he withdrew
and returned to his cousiituenis. Tie did not. however,
take any part in the r-belilon. President
Johnson, In 1M0, appointed him Collector of the l'ort
of savannah, which oiTlce he held contrary to the
wishes of his Mends, who could not wholly persuade
themselves that the rel?elliou had closed with the
surrender of Lee and the capture of Jeff Davis. In
consequence of his accepting office under the general
government he suffered in popularity for a time.
Ills election to the .senate of the I nlted States proves
that he acted wisely.
His colleague, Mr. Miller, Is not known outside of
Georgia as a politician or as a man of any experience
In statesmanship. Mr. Miller never held a
seat in Congress. and liis selection to the place of
Senator is pretty positive proof that his qualifications
are not of a secondary order.
Demoerntlc Rejoicing* Orer the Election of
United ixt&irs nroaiaiv- .Kitnu niunainated.
Atlanta, July 30, 18418.
The democrats of this city held a grnnd demonstration
to-night over the election of Messrs. Hill and
Miller to t!ie Senate of the lulled State*. The town
la splendidly Illuminated. There was an Immense
gathering In front of the United Statea Hotel and the
concourse were addressed by several speakers. Mr. !
Miller ciitnc out In n fine speech for Seymour anil i
Blair, constitutional liberty and the 1'nlon. General
Gordon delivered a splendid oration, appealing
to the people to stand by their country,
the T'nfon and constitution as handed down by Washington
and the heroe* of Valley Forge, Yorktown
and Monmouth, lie paid a splendid tribute to Seymour
as a pure and most gifted statesman of the
country anu Hialr as the people's soldier, who at the
! i lose of the war laid his sword a sacrlfire on the
altar or civil law. lie lauded the democratic platform
adopted at New York as broadly catholic In
principle and Christian in spirit.
It Is understood that Mr. Hill will steer clear of
parti s, using hi* Influence for the best Interests of I
n?avy Kalna?Verdict mf Guilty of .Harder
Afslsit Police Oflierrs.
ArorgTA, July 20,1M8.
Heavy rains have been falling here for several
The remains of Cornelias Redd, who was killed by
the police laat night, were Interred this afternoon.
They were followed to the grave by a large procession
of citizens and firemen. It Is nnderatood that
tho coroner's Jury have fonnd a verdict of "gvllty of
murder'' against the police officers.
An Id llgnatlon meeting will lie held to-uorrow to
protect against the present municipal government.
The election of Joshua Hill and Mr. Miller to th?
rnlted States Senate is the cause of much congratulation
among the citizens of this place.
Heavy Thunder Stsns la Havasasb-A Child
Killed by I<l?htalnc.
Savannah, July 30, lftflfl.
The heaviest thunder storm known for years
passed over this city this morning. One child waa
| killed, some buildings struck and otner damage
\ done. LUUt rains continued urougboat tbe dag.
NEW YORK HKKALD, TIH
Franklin J, Miwe* Elected Chief Juntirr?Thr
AmocIiU* Juike* ta be C'hotiun.
Columbia, July 28, 1868.
In the Legislature to-day, la joint ballot, the father
of the Speaker of the House, Frautllu J. Moses, wan
elected Chief Justice, over D. T. Corbln, United
States District Attorney at Charleston.
T' o election of two associate justices will take
Ueaeral St our man?The Oath Uader the
Foarteeath Aiaeadaieat?The foiuiuu Election.
Richmond, July 29, 1868.
General Stoneman has gone to WaahingUou. All
parties are looking to his return for a solution of the
question whether all offices in the state are to be
cleared of the lncumbeuts who cannot take the oath
under the new fourteenth article.
The date of the coming election In Virginia U also
expected to be decided when he return*.
A Bill to Provide for the Pandinii of the State
Debt?The Ulat'runrhined Citizen*.
Nashville, July 29,1808.
The Senate to-day, by resolution, umuiimously expressed
the Inability of the State to provide for the
payment of the interertdue on the State debt, and
passed a bill which provrves for the funding of both
the principal and Interest, due and to become due
in three j ears, in thirty year bonds, bearing six per
cent interest, payable at Nashville.
In the House a bill to abolish the Financial Hoard
was passed unanimously.
In the Senate a resolution was offered to raise a
Joint committee to wait upon the Governor and ask
liim to recommend the removal of political disabilities
from the disfranchised citizens of Tennessee.
Reception of Senator Morion at Indianapolis.
Indianapolis, July 20,1808.
Tho demonstration to-night by the republicans, In
consequence oi of the return of Senator Morton, was
the largest and finest that ever occurred here. Delegations
from forty republican associations including
the State and city oillciuls went to Oentrevllle, the
Senator's former home this morning and escorted
mm u> wiu enj. ai an points along tlie
route when the train mopped lurge crowils
were assembled, who greeted htiu with enthusiastic
cheers, lie made sh >rt speeches aj
Cambridge, Dublin and Knlghtstown. Oil his arrival
here a torchlight procession of the "fighting
boys in blue," over a mile In length, formed and escorted
him through the principal streets to the Court
House square, when the reception speech was made
by A. Q. Porter, ex-member of Congress, to which
Senator Morton replied as follows:?
I am wholly unsble to-light to attempt a response.
I can only thank you from my heart for this kindness.
I cannot find words to express my feelings. 1
must not, dare not attempt referring to the position
of things to-day and the duties that now press upon
us all without attempting to bring to your comprehension
the vast sacrifices that have been made. It
is enough for us to understand that all we have suffered
and lost will be m vain if we shall at the forthcoming
election place the power of this nation In the
hands of Its enemies, against whom we have been
contending since the beginning of the rebellion. It
Is still the same contest.
Arrival of .Speaker Colfax at flilrago.
Chicago, July -'0, lwis.
Speaker Colfax arrived In this city at eight o'clock
this evening. He was met at the depot by a number
of citizens and escorted to the residence of lieutenant
Governor Ross. At ten o'clock, In response to a
serenade, he appeared on the balcony, where he was
welcomed by Mavor Hire in a bHn speech.' Mr.
Colfux spoke about twenty minutes, and was frequently
Interrupted by tpplutt, lie leaves hers
to-morrow for south liend.
A National Temperance Convention?Kecep*
tlon of Deli-sates.
Cleveland, July 29, iscs.
A large number of delegates to the National Temperance
Convention held here to-day arrived last
night. The representative:! of tcinperance organizations
In other .states were received at a public meeting,
but moderately attended, however, yesterday
evening, and addresses were made by the O. W. <1.
T. of Ohio, Do Wolf, and by Messrs. Orne and Berry,
of Massachusetts, and General Neal Dow, of Maine.
To-day the Convention met at the First Presbyterian
church, and was at ten o'clock calle 1 to < rder
by John Stearns, of New York, who nominated John
Ce'isna, ot Pennsylvania, as temporary chairman.
Prayer was then ottered by Kev. John Fulton, of
Cleveland. On motion. Itev. J. B. Dunn, of New
York: J. A. Spence, of Ohio; Rev. C. W. Dennis, of
Maryland; Kev. J. A. Farr, of Albany, N. V.: Hev. J. ,,
B. Clark, of Allegheny, Pa., ami Kev. E. 11. Pratt,
of Connecticut, were appointed m temporary
secretaries. A committee ? a< appointed to examine
credentlala, and also a coznml lee on Permanent
organization. While those committees were deliberating
tlie Convention was addressed by Ceueral
Neal DOW and <>tli- t |'!ie Committee ou ivri an .
Organization n;p -rteii the following:? President, W.
K. Dodge, of New York, a:id quite u number of \'ice
Presidents and Secretaries. The Convention then
took a recess uutil half-past two o'clock this afternoon.
In the afternoon committees on finance, business
and resoiuiions were appointed.
There was an immense supply of resolutions, j
which were submitted without debate, ,-otne ?.f
them were very extravagant, ijiie,characterized the
sellers of liquor as worse than murderera and liighwuymen
and thought thej should be treated accordingly.
Its author was Mr. Nicholas, of I'hiladclphta.
Then followed five unni;t speeches from the delegates
In regard to the state of atfairs lu taeir localities.
In the evening there was a welcome address by
the Hev. U rn. Walcott, of this city; speeches from
President Dodge, of New York; Dr. Jewett, of Connecticut;
Mr. McPhcsto.g, of Washington, and Neal
Dow, of Maine, followed. Dow cluss' d the ll juor
dealers with murderers and parrotem aud Incendiaries,
and he thought the law should thus view
The Convention then adjourned until eight o'clock
to-morrow (ThurMlay) morninir.
Oil Explosion In Clevclnnd.
CLKVRLAND. July 29. lies.
A still in Parker's oil refinery exploded last night,
killing one man and severely injuring two other persons.
The premises were burned. The loss Is estimated
at (lo.uoo. The Diamond oil works were
slightly damaged, but the Are in that establishment
was fortunately extinguished in time to save the
Auul Commencement of Lafayette Collrif.
Ra.ston, July 20, lse*.
The thirty-third annual commencement of Larayette
College waa held to-day. The degree of LL. I). wu*
conierred on Jamca C. Itlpburn, missionary in Japan;
the degree of Ph. I). op<m K. W. Raymond, editor
of the Journal uf Mining. No degrees in Divinity
were conferred. The valedictory wan spoken by Mr.
A. B. Ilowell, of New Jersey. The address before the
literary societies was delivered by (ialnxha A.
Or>iw, ex-speaker of Congres*. Governor Pollock
prist led at the Alumni dinner.
Terrlfle OU Explosion la Pennsylvania.
PlTTSBlRO, July M, 180*.
A terrific explosion of oil occurred last night at the
Album Oil Work# of I,afferty A Waring, about three
miles from this city, resulting in the death of a young
man named James Oonlgle and the fatal injury probably
of Robert Laffertv, one of the proprietors. The
still man Is missing and is supposed to have been
killed. The accident was caused by a plug in the
twttom of one of the tanks being loose. The oil running
out caught Are from the furnaces, and communicating
with eight other tanks caused a terrible explosion.
The works are entirely destroyed.
Destructive Fire at Boston?I,o<w #00,000.
Boston, July 2?, 18fli.
Abont eight o'clock this evening a Are occurred In
a large marble front building. No. 42 Hummer street,
which destroyed property to the ?alu? of abont
$00,000. The sufferers are Lewis, Brown A Co., loss
about $26,000; Leany, Foster A Bowman, about
$30,000; Porter Brothers, abont $?,ooo, and Lewis
A Cohen, abont $26,ooa All of these firms are believed
to bt rally Insured.
The Markets?Arrival of the Nteamhlp ReMMNU
9am Francmco, July OT, 1M8.
New flonr K quoted at $? a |? 75 and old ?t $0 ft
$7 Vi. Choice wheat for shipping, $1 so a $1 u.
l,ogal tenders, Toe.
The United States steamer Rosaca, from Ma/atlan
by the way of La Pax, and the onpaaltlon steamer
I from Panama, arrived this anUs Tha Kesacft
U USD AY, JULY 30, 180*.
Washington, July 29, 1S08.
TLe New WliNkey Tux Law,
The Secretary of the Treasury regards the new law
for the collection of the tax on distilled spirits aud
tobacco as in many respects an Improvement on the
old law. The reduction of the tax on whiskey, he
thinks, will result In yielding an Increased revenue to
tne government una ui me same nine prove a uiorough
preventive to a great extent of fraud. The
machinery for collecting the tax In one Instance
meets with decided objection both from the President
and the Secretary of the Treasury. It is that portion
of It which relates to the appointment of twenty-flve
supervisors upon the nomination of the Commissioner
of Internal Kevenue. These officers are to be
recommended by the Commissioner and appointed
by the Secretary of the Treasury, without the action
of the President, and without the advlco and consent
of the Senato. The law gives them a sort of roving
commission and confers upon them power over all
the revenue officers of the State. The fact that these
supervisors receiving their appointment in effect
from the Commissioner of internal Revenue, who is
merely the head of a bureau, should supersede In
their authority that of the other revenue officers,
who receive their appointment directly from the
President and have to be confirmed by tho Senate,
Is, in the opinion of both President Johnson and Secretary
McCulloch, a stretch of power not warranted
by the constitution. This wus Mr. Johnson's principal
objection to the bill and tho reason why he
signed It under protest. At one time he contemplated
vetoing It, and he would have done so had
the Secretary of the Treasury insisted upon it. Mr.
McCulloch, however, looked upon the bill, with this
exception, as so much of an Improvement upon tho
old law that he did not wish to throw obstacles in its
way. The intention of the radicals evidently waft to
take as much power as possible out of the hands of
the President and confer It. upon the Commissioner
of lulenml Kevenue, making the Secretary of the
Treasury a party to the transaction by way of covering
up their real design. As the law stands the
Commissioner is the real power, for the Socretary of
the Treasury cannot appoint a supervisor except
upon the recommendation of the Commissioner.
These supervisors, having a large number of persons
employed under them, and being themselves
entrusted with extraordinary powers, will
exercise a vast influence. Should Mr. Rollins retain
his place of course the supervisors will all be radicals,
and the.v will bo expected to work for the success
of the radical party. This, after all, seems to
have been the real motive of the radicals in Congress
for the creation of this new officer in tho Revenue
i'on^renciinnal Sympathy for the Cretin*?The
Auiuinii miiiiBirr iiiiiiiirrriii*
The statement that the Turkish Minister, Blacque
Hey, hail expressed dissatisfaction at the action of
Congress in passing a resolution of sympathy with
the Cretans, seems to lie without foundation. It Is
ascertained from a reliable source that lie has expressed
no opinion whatever upon the subject, and ,
it would not he in good taste for him to do so In the
absence of any instructions from his government.
As the contest between the Cretans and the Turks is
practically ended, the Turkish Minister does not regard
the action of Congress as either significant or
important, and he does not think It will either help
the Cretans or give offence to the Turkish government.
The Impeachment Agitation and I tie t'ounervntlve
it is stated that the conserv ative republicans, such
as Senators Henderson and Fowler and Representative
Carv. will advise the President against doing
anything which would give the radicals an opportunity
to Impeach him in September. They will, it
is said, oppose the appointment of ail ad hitiTini
Commissioner of Internal lievenue iu place of Rollins,
except the latter should absolutely resign without
ativ conditions. They take this view, not so
much because they believe Rollins has the right to
stipulate about his resignation, as became they do
not want to give the radicals a chance to carry out
their cherished idea of Impeachment.
The rwMfmen'K Burma.
All economical spell is about coming over that expensive
piece of national furniture called the Freedmen's
liureati. It is understood that a large reduction
of clerical force will be made at once. The asylum
at the Prcwlinen's village near this city ha3
been broken up und the Inmates sent elsewhere.
Nearly all the civil employes of the llurcau In
Arkansas have also been discharged.
(ienerai Howard lias written u lef'cr to nrevet
Brigadier (ienerai l.rooks, Assistant Commissioner
for Maryland, directing the operations of the Bureau
in that Slate, excepting the educational work and
the payment of bounties as provided l>y law, be discontinued
on and after the loth of next month. The
educations! work and bounty payments will Is- underlie
supervision of the Assistant Commissioner '
of the District of Columbia and West Virginia, j
Major C. Von Schaack and E. II. Mont let h, disbursing
officer, will report to the said Assistant Commissioner.
The other officers of the army will be
relieved and report to their respective commanders,
and ail other officers, agents and clerks now nn duty i
under the direction of the Assistant Commissioner j
of Maryland will be discharged.
The Conversion of MeYen-Tliirtiew.
The following was issued this afternoon:?
TttEAsi RY Dri'aktmknt, July i!?, ISO*.
Holders of > von-thirty Treasury notes tailing due
July 15, l^C*. are notified that the time for the con- .
version <?!' these notes into live-twenty bonds will |
ce.ise 0111 tie 1st dav of August next. Those dealring , '
to have tlie.r notes converted should address tnciu ,
to the Secretary of the Treasury and deliver them to I
the express or place them In the inall on or before j
that day. II. Mii'FLLOCII, Secretary. i
Unrulled for I merest on (aoverninrnf Hood*. |
The amount of uncalled for Interest owed by the
government on CnKed States bonds amounts to over |
|6.'i,000. wtilcli is payable In coin at the office of the !
Treasurer of thf* rnlfed .statin. Arrangements win 1
b- made to acquaint the parties interested of the !
fact. In or'lcr to effect a discharge of this public obi I- !
The >atlonnl Bnnkx.
Deputy and Acting Comptroller Knox lias publlsiied
uii abstract of the quarterly reporia of all the
national hanks,(in lieu of the abwtract dated July 23, .
from which the report* of forty-four banks were Inailvertently
omitted. The resources In tho aggregate
arc stated at 91,571.317,134, Including the following
Item*:--! uited Mates bonds to secure circulation
about $.U0,333,333; fluted States tiouds and
securities deposited to secure deposits, f?\000,000;
1 'nlted States bonds and securities on band, I
|;!0,ooo.ouu: specie, upwanU of $21,000,000; compound
Interest notes, $;?,74l,ooo; three per cent certificates,
Several of the Western national banks have recently
lieen called upon for an Increase of thetr securities,
which ha* become requisite on account of an Increased
amount of public deposits. In all instances
tiie*e bank* have complied with the order.
The Flint National Hank or Charleston, III., baa
voluntarily ceased to be government depository.
geflor Don Mariano Sanchez Fontecella, Charge
d'Altai res of Chile In this country, loavee here tomorrow
for New York city and Niagara Falla, to be
absent for about alx weeks. Sefior Cavlaaco will be
acting Charge d'Affaires during the absence of Fontecella.
Sefior (iutlerre*, Costa Rlcan Minister, will alio
leave here on a summer tour In a few day?.
llrdnctlon of the Clerical Force ! the Adjataat
The force in the Adjutant General's Office has been
reduced to the extent of fifty or alxty clerks, owing
to the failure of C-ongreas to make the necessary appropriation
of money for their employment.
Captain J. C. Williamson, of the Called States
Navy, h?s ??ecn ordered to duty at the Boston Navy
I10RE SEAL ESTATE gPEClLATKMS.
Secretary He ward Offered a Naval Sintlen la
Asia?Price Fire Fl and red Thnnannd Dollars?
Proposed Treat lea With Mandry Ml* 1
lay BiO?ha?The White Chief Mastapha
Moreno? Interesting Detalle ef the Mere?
seat?Reward la Faror of It.
Washington, Jnly 2*. IMS.
Secretary Reward's real estate speculations, It
JHBkJfiR Iflt 0VM| ifmatuw*U*?4JtfMf* I
received to-day it would appear that the eye of the
sage of Auburn la upon a nice little lsluml, situated
exactly where I am not at liberty to state, though
1 aui fully posted as to its geographical position. The
object of the new purchase is to secure a naval
station somewhere in the wast, to be thus In a position
to compete with European nations in their commercial
relations with that part of the world. England.
France, Holland and Spain and other European
countries Dave Important possessions in Asia,
but none of them has established a system of gov ernmet
suitable to the peculiar people, and. Indeed,
In most instances abhorrent to their religious and
political Institutions, and hence these Powers, after
expending millions In the effort to conquor, find
themselves without the sympathy of the Inhabitants
of theso subjected territories, and without the
slightest prospect of gaining It. Should free America
extend her civilizing influence to the East, and by
fair purchase and treaty stipulations gain a foothold
In regions heretofore monopolized by European
colonization, It Is thought she would be welcomed
with open arms by the nations of far distant Asia,
and take the first step towards crippling the predominating
influence of England and France in that
quarter of the world.
Filled with the idea thut Providence has reserved
for America this enviable glory, Seflor Cesare
Moreno, a renowned traveller In the East, who has
spent fifteen years among the different peoples and
countries of Asia, who speaks their languages, understands
their customs and possesses their contldence
to the fullest degree, has come to this country, and
in an otllcial communication to the Secretary ot
state has proffered his valuable services to the tutted
In this communication he claims to have discovered
a little island, in February, luliabiti-.l
by a tribe of Malays, and never before trodden bv the
foot of white muh. He landed uu tlie Inland 111 a
Uttle dingey, and took possession of It lu his own
name, was welcomed by the inhabitants and chosen
their chief under the name of i'ootee 1 Han Mustapha,
which in tlio Malay '*"r?pmeans "The White Chief
Mustapha." Seilor Moreno dwelt with the natives
for some time and promised them to put the island
m the possession of the United Stales, on condition
that the latter should protect them from molesiatlou
by all other Malay tribes, as well as from European
Invasion. Moreno now oirers to sell this to our government
for $600,000, a very Insignlticant sum, if tue
inland be what It is pictured, abounding in all the
productions familiar to spice islands, and well
adapted for an American naval station.
'Ine inhabitants of this island number altogether
only a lew hundreds, and are said to be extremely
indolent, sleeping about twenty out of the twentyfour
hours each day, living in little bamboo houses,
and supporting themselves mainly by tishlng uud
eating the fruits and other productions of the soil.
They urc small in stature and bitDlHH in disposition.
The White Chief Mustapha Moreno not only oirers
this island to our government, but volunteers to
exert the powerful Influence he lias over the rujaha
of several other Malay Islands to effect an advan
tageous treaty with the United States, whereby the
latter would obtaiu privileges greater than those enJoyed
by any European nation, lie represents
that he has conversed with several of these
native chiefs, and that they have all oxpressed
themselves ready to negotiate .with onr
government on the most favorable terms, with tue
understanding that in exchange for territory Tor
naval stations tttid for privileges to trade and develop
the resourcesof these unknown countries the United
States should guaraut.ee to protect the rajahs and
their people against the tyranny of surrounding tribes
as well as of Europeans.
Uy a treaty like this, important at the same time
in its political effect, America would gain possession
ol highly cultivated districts abounding 111 coffee,
sugar, pepper, cinnamon, cloves, nutmegs, tobaoco,
tapioca, nee, gutta percha, opium. Indigo, OOCOfruuts,
several varieties of fruits, besides buffaloes,
horses, hogs, sheep, goats ami deer. It is also said
that gold und tin are found there in considerable
The religion of the peopleof tlieso places is Mohammedan,
and !lie rajahs are mure of re.lgious than
political rulers. They liave no luws nor soldiers, and
seldom liave use for either.
In order to cultivate the plautatlona he thinks it
would be necessary to Introduce Chinese coolies, in
at Singapore, Huiavla and tMUfOOIl, because they arc
the uiotit skilful and Industrious people of Asia. Mr.
Moreno lu Ills report remarks as follows:?"With the
Kuglisti possession or Pegu and liurtuah on the west,
and the French In Cochin China on the south, the
poll) leal existence of the kingdom of Slain under a
native rule is rendered almost iui impossibility. The
kmgdoiu of glini la rich and fertile. The river
Menam?meaning the mother of water?is airlgibie
tor large vessels as tar up as llangkok, the capital.
Klee and nor cane are chleily cu.ilvated." .
The Doited Stales liave a line of steamers?the
pride of New York?from San Francisco to Japan
and China, touching at the sandwich iBlanaa.
Il.elr Commerce and traders are increasing m
thoM countries. Their superb s a and river
s.earners piy from shaughae to HHkov,
lu tlie interior of the great lea market, up
ilie river Yang-Tze-Klang, nit anlng Sou of the ocean.
Hon. Mr. Kuriiiigamc, who has the confidence of the
Chinese government, a wonder not recorded In history,
the possession of several naval stations in these
islands, the concession of stations in all the Chinese
ports open to foreign commerce?all this will aid In
giving to the great republic the positiou she merits
in those distant region*.
The Anglo-Indian empire has suffered terrible convulsions,
yet it exists contrary to the will of
the natives, who detest the Knglish and
would like to ciungo masters at uuy cost.
One old, wise and educated liraumlti fakir in
iienares said to me, Wo Indians have no love
or respect for the hngllsh. In the two Hundred
years they hiive held our country wc have learned
nitii'.ng lrooi thetn <>f any use exc 'pt to prefer gold
to iiod, gold to everything. They have taught us i tie
perieciion of crucitjr aim barbarism in our revolution.
Ves, the white civilized English have far surpassed
us pom' black Indiana in barbarism and
cruelty. The assassin Uiou o: Tippo saib at Heringiipataiu,
the massacres of Delhi, (Jitde, Cawnpore,
Allahabad, will never Jo forgotten by us Indians."
If Hussla were to undertake a bold Invasion from
Hole tiara tnrotuii Afgnainstan and Iteloochistau she
would have the immediate sympathy of all India,
and tins vast empire, from trie Persian gulf
west to Singapore east, from Madras south
to Punjab north, would assume a sudden commotion
und the sanguinary drama of i -.?t>woul I Ite repeated,
mid Knglaud would lie punished where she sinned
iiud would pay dearly lor uer crimes in exciting rebellions
in other countries; und if Aiucrlou Joined
ttMM two could divide tlie property or tlM decrepit
Anglo-Indian empire between tnenn. The KusMans
would own Hie land, their soldier* would ussIhl to
cultivate it, and the Americana would be the sailors,
rnanfacturera, Importers, exporters an I bankers of
that grand bazaar or trade r ailed In lla. where the
Kugllsh atnaase I iabulous for tunes, especially iu the
times of the Has-. India Company.
All that I have here aaid Is possible and probable,
and If your Excellency will take luto serious consideration
my proposition by the purchase of my
island and establishing relations with tho several
rajahs mentioned. securing territorial grants, you
wid be taking the first step to tbo glorious and linpor'ant
position Americans are destined to bold In
Moreno la a flue looking Italian, of whose life and
adventures I may give you lur'hcr details In a future
Secretary Seward Is said to be very favorable to
this ne w pure base, and the Ameriean people therefore
need not be surprised to hear some day no? distantoi
the consummation of a new and profitable
hatuaiu iu the real estate line.
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS ITERS.
Secretary Sew aril arrived in Auburn last evcning.|
The wlrca of the Western Union Telegraph over the
I'atapsco river, at the Relay House, Maryland, which
were swept away by the late flood, have been repaired
and are now in complete working order.
Three bridges on the Boston, Hartford and Kric
ltailroad, between Hyde Park and Mattapan were
burned on Tuesday night. The burning of these
bridges are thought to be the work or incendiaries.
The saw mill of Messrs. Hill, Lemmon A Co., at
at. Louis, was destroyed by Are yesterday. Loss on
mill and machinery $46,000; Insured for 120,000.
The caulkers' strike In Boston ended yesterday.
The shipowners having submitted to their demands
the workmen resumed labor.
A despatch from Harrlsbnrg, Pa., states the live
spans of the Pennsylvania Railroad bridge destroyed
by Ore on the night of the 17th Instant have been
rebuilt and trains commenced crossing on Tuesday
The republicans of the Fifth Congressional district
of the state of Michigan yesterday nominated as
their candidate for Congress U. O. Conger, of Port
Thirty-two pounds Instead of thirty-five arc to
constitute a bushel of oats In St. Louis in future.
The Iiellows Falls Hotel, Wood's block, Klng'a
bunding and a harness shop In Bellows Falls, Vt.,
were destroyed by Ore yesterday.
The Republican Convention at Newark, Ohio, yesterday,
nominated Mr. Charles Cooper as the workIngmen's
candidate to represent the Thirteenth Ohio
nlitrlct In Congress. The name of Coluinbua Delano
was presented, but waa withdrawn.
At Marnetta, Ohio, yesterday, the Democratic Convention
nominated Hon. Allantvn D. Follei as the
representative of the Fifteenth Congressional District,
The Democratic Convention at Cambridge, Ohio,
hss nominated Josiah M. Kstess, of Harrison county,
as the candidate from the Sixteenth Ohio district.
The steamer (Jeneral Hue 11 left Louisville last evening
having on board the two Reno brotnera, charged
wuh complicity in the recent express robbtry.
Tneir destination la Lexington jail, Scott county.
Francis Rodman, Secretary of Stat* of Missouri,
has sued the ftepuMtoifi, of S'. Lento, for the publication
of a libeloua article on the lwh Inst., In which
It was stated Rodman and some associates wnt
through the tnock ceremony of the Lord's Supper in
a saloon In Jefferson City, Rodman performing tho
ministerial fn net Ions, and the ernhioms beintrtsrer
Tlie Vtrhli .Ttuttie and JlnrllM?Their Third
Rare?An Unfortunate Accident?Parting of
the illartba's Jib?Tbu ftlattie tbe Victor.
Tin vicinity of the Brooklyn Yacht Club houuo
jesterUay uioruiuK was ttiu scene of unusual Itiiereal.
Oowanug bay never appeared more beautiful an th?
W h 1 ft ualld <? r? 1 nlnK nf .1 L>A.VM r\f vaAhlu tram
* ???v auiio tiuu oiuii nI^naia ?/i u o? w?w v*? jauuw* ??v??
a to the charming picture made up by a mellow
suuilght, a merry breeze and club houses uniquely
decorated witti a profusion of Hags.
Sufllclent him been said of these boats, and It to
well known what an honorable rivalry exists between
their owners. The Martha yesterday had
crew of ten men and was fitted with the same saito
as on her previous race, except a slight alteration u?
her jib?which, by the wav, caused her defeat. .She
wassailed by OapUm David Snedlker.
The Maine was titled us before ami had a crew of
nine men, under the command of Captain Joseph
The course was from a stakeboat off the clab
house to a stakeboat off Conor Island Point, thence
to buoy No. 9, turning them as agreeable, and thence
home. The Judges selected were:?Mr. William
Jones for the Mattie and Mr. D. P. Klsh on behalf of
['npleasant delay attended the preliminaries, bat
all was Anally satisfactorily arranged, and surrounded
by pretty sister crafts the start was effected
as follows, the Martha allowing at the start thirty of
the seventy seconds duo the Mattie:?
h. m. a. ir. m. s.
Mattie 2 15 ao Martha J 16 00
The wind was south-southeast and fresh?all th.it
the most exacting yachtman could wish for. Tiiey
sped away prettllv on the wind, and each crew,
bv dexterous man<cuvrtng, developed every point
their respective craft possessed. Approaching i;ay
Kldge dock tlie bouts wero abreast, the Marina
gaining nicely on her opponent, and a prett.er
picture of contending vessels Is seldom
witnessed. From tills point the Martha, inch
by lucli, opened a rap between tlicin, aud
when opposite Owl's Head she cleuriy had un
advantage of two or three minutes, liut lie re fortune
fornook her, and upou a short tack her jib gave
way at the head, the Jib stay parting and terno#
til" sail some three lout. Cries of biinV disappoint
i.i. Ill, IIII11HK--U mill lliose Ol CMIIH'SI SjlllpaillV, UIO.S0
from the crowd <>n the steamer Alice that had accompanied
them, and frequent were the expressions of
"It's all over," as the Martha's crew were compelled
to lower the disabled sail not-only once, but twice,
to repair damages. It did really [wove that It won
the Martha's death blow, as, the wind freshening
greatly within a few minutes thereafter, U was evident
her crew could not depend on the cruue io| airs
made so hurriedly, and although the vessel sped
gal.antly on the time lost could not he recovered.
Yet, notwithstanding this, It will be seen now splendidly
she sailed, us passing Buoy Np. U they were
less than three minutes apart. The time was:?
II. M. 8. 11. M. SMattle
4 33 10 Martha 4 \i& uo
The run home brought out all the skill of the sailing
masters, and as the wind freshened more and more
it was a beautiful sight. But "that Jib" had proved
the Martha's defeat, "not lier ruin," as some said,
but yet site greatly decreased the distanoe noted at
the buoy, as passing the hornesiake boat the time
was:?Mattlft, 6 hours, 83 minutes; Martha, ft hours,
83 miuutes, 6S seconds?less than a minute's ilillerence,
and this, with the allowance of forty aeoonda
still due the Mattte, uiac'e the latter the victor by one
minute and thirty-five seconds. Keener disappointment
was never experienced by a crew than the
Martha's, as they felt that when the golden priae ol
victory was in their grasp it was suatciie 1 li o.u them
by an unfortunate accident. There will be other
rai'es between these crack boats, as Brooklyn is not
The Yacht Sappho.
Yesterday morning the schooner-rigged yacht
Sappho, the property of the brothers Cornelius and
Richard Poillon, left her moorings at her owners'
wlmrf font nf Ilriiliro utronf Itrnnklvn and ulurhul
for the lower nay on an Intended voyage to Cowes,
The vessel was towed down opposite quarantine
landing, Slaten Island, where the hawser was c;iHt
oil', and setting sail, with the tug in company, shu
parsed at a good rate of speed down toward
l'ort Monmouth. The Sappho had on board
a numerous party of friend* of the owners
and officers, including a number of ladies.
Arrived at the Horseshoe, the tug ran alongHido
and the ladles were transferred to the latter
vessel, as It was believed iluit it might l?e more
difficult to transfer them outside the lloolc, where
the sea was heavier. Crowding on more canvas the
gallant yacht headed Tor the po:nt of Ma llook,
which she rounded In splendid styie. Here the wiuu
was considered unfavorable lor an Immediate start
for Kugiund, and as pilot boat No. G came along a
pretty dash of sailing between the two vessels was
inaugurated, resulting in the Sappho sailing around
tin: lormer vessel and returning witlmi t ie Horseshoe,
where sue cast anchor to await a favorable
wind. It was announced as the intention that she
should sail l.ist iilgiit or early this morning.
it may not be improper to state that ut Sappb#
goes to England to look for a purchaser, her owners,,
who are also her builders, lielng desirous oi'disposjig
oi lier. A gentleman named Douglas, who formed
one oi the company on board yesterday, him been for
some time negotiating wi h a view of purchasing the
vessel, and on the trip yesterday was still undecided
us to whether he would take her or not, though it
was believed, when the tug aud the yacht parted
company, at about tour o'clock in the urtenioou, that
tbttransaction would be completed, as ttara vm
then but a slight difference regarding the amount of
tlh purchase money. Of course In the event of this
sale being effected she will not go to Cowes, ut least
for the present.
The Sappho was launched in July, 1H07, and Is a
yacht or symmetrical proportions and considered a
line sailer. She Is l^r> leet in length on deck, 20 feet 4
infill-* ocam, ii ieei uecn una oi aoi toiin iiuriien,
For Hit- Intended trip she la under coinmunil of
Captain I'. I', Haldwln, milling inas'er Chas. Hunker,
IIist oitlcer Mr. Speight, mi l has a crew of eight seamen,
n cook and a steward. She will carry also, ax
pavem/ors, Mrs. Hal iwlu, wife of the captain; her
sistei. Miss Moodio; Lorenzo IS. llyatt aud William
There will lie a large dinner at the club house, at
Clifton, Staten Island, to-day.
The yacht S> Ivla Ilea at anchor off the club house,
ut Clifton, Staten ftiand.
Tlio llnlc/on left New London yesterday morning
bound west, but falling In with good company while
In the Sound alio returned to Now Loudon during the
?ir?at preparations are t>clng made for the annual
cruise of the Now York Yacht Squadron, which will
rendezvous at O.en Covo on tho nth of August. Seventeen
yachts are already entered and three bands of
music have been engaged. Hops, llreworks aad clam
bakes arc only a few of the enjoyments promised.
The owner of the Mystery Is ready to match his
ya<'ht (owners to sail i In ir own boats) against any
yacht in the fleet to Cape Mnv and back, to sail according
to the rules of the Jockey Club and not otherwise.
The Hrooklvn Ya"ht Club had a grand triumphal
procession into the beautiful liar'ior at New London
! yesterday atlenio on. The White wing. Mystic and
1 Lois entered flint, followed by a number of other
yaelns, with the skittl-h llalnyon ac>lng as a guard
of honor. Rare sport Is anticipated In that quarter
bv the lovers of "salt sea breezes" during the next
Ri'Morbd Expedition Auaixrt Mrxi.-o The
Mexican t.onsut, sir. tiainon uiaz. n is written a letter
to Keneral lluchannn stating that lie tun lieen reliably
lnrurme<l Hint a Inrge tin niter of men, with
tlietr officer*, left the city this morn.tig via the Opelous
ts Railroad. ostensibly to work upon none rood,
but really having ror their objoe'lve point the republic
or Mexico, which they meditate Invading wltb
hoHille Intention!*. Th?- Consul further state* that
this torce la part of a law expedition which is rapIdly
organizing In tlic lulled states Tor the purpose
of invading Mexico and usks the General to telegraph
orders to the commanding officer lu Texan to ?
atop the party. Klther then* Is an extensive and
wonderfully secret organization In this conntry
for the purpose of rovolutlonlzlng the quiet and
peaceful republic of Mexico or the mind of the Mexican
Consul la tormented by fears whlrh, like the
ghost of llanquo, will not down at his bidding.? Aeuj
</rlea m Piravitrte, July 26.
A.-Plmli)?,? i'aptiinn f.otmn" Ri>iimtm
KllK< KbKM, PIMPLES, TAM, SALT KHEUM, KKY slPhLA-S
A.?I'halon'a "Pnphlnn Sonp" Powcwh the
' inmr prop?rtl?* a*the "P?phlan Lotion." 25 cent* * rake.
It will out chap the skin; It U Inraluaule for the TOILKT.
ATH aad MCRSBRT.
A.?Volennle Medic ine* which ConralMi the
TRtrm by their vlo.rnt cstii trtic action m int not oa Unn for
constipation. The mild, (toothing ;ind painless operation of
TAHKANT'a HKLT/.KR APKHIKMT l( etactly what I* nquire
', ?ml will *perdlly cur# the most chronic cwt, Bold
by all druggist*.
A.?.Icflera Oder* K* trnarillnmry llarialM
In Ladies', Ml**es' and Children'* Boot* and SUoaa.
.IK.KFliRS, l,IM and 1,138 Broadway, opposite St. Jam**,
Hoffman and Klfth Avenue hotel*.
Batcheler'a Hair Dye.?The Rout In th?
world. The only perfect Dye, barmlc**, re.iabia, losianianaou*.
Factory 16 Bond (treat.
Clretilnra *f Krery Deneiiption and Netleea
to attend meeting* printed In th? neatest pnnlh'a manaer,
at an hour'* notice, and twenty-tire per cent le?* th?o at *a?
other dmllar plana In the city, at the METROPOLITAN JOt
PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT. 97 Nassau .tr.ru
('rtatadm'* Hair Dye.-Tk* Bert fw
mju'tfa''tured. Wholesale and retail; al*o applied at Sit. 4
Ast >t House.
Keep reel.?The Absolute Meeeo^lir for
keying the head cool during tht* torrid teas >n saou .1 ae?*
he lost sight of. But, while seeking a light Hat. It I* mil
neceaeary to chooaa a shapeless one, and that partlciuarur
when KltOX'H estahllahment, at tit Bfaadwar, isopon to all
comer*. Hla article* are marvel* of taste, ligbiue#* aud durability.
Win Tanpeea and Ornamental llalr.?Rm