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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, November 29, 1868, Image 7

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Preparations fo rthe Reception of Rev
erdy Johnson at Birmingham.
Declaration of the Spanish Provi
sional Government in Favor
of a Monarchy.
Disorder in the D&nubla a Prin
Otmtll Refuses ? Title?The Commenda
tion* of the Pre**.
London, Not. 28. 1868.
The press of this city unite Id commending Mr.
Disraeli's refusal of the peerage and its bestowal cn
his wife, who has been created Viscountess of Bea
conflelds. The journals auo eulogize the career of
the Premier.
Preparation, to Receive Koverily Johneon In
London, Not. 28, 18S8.
Great preparations are being made at Birmingham
for the reception of iteverdy Johnson on Wednesday
next. John Bright and otners will speak on the
The dinner to Mr. Johnson which was contem
plated by the Workinguien's Society of tuts city has
been abandoned.
The English Elections?Further Returns.
London, Nov 28, 1888.
The Times to-day gives the following as the result
of the election for members of tne new House of
Liberals 381
Conservatives 266
Liberal majority lis
The following additional returns have been re
ceived:?Devon iSoutai returns Sir Ma.sey Lopes and
Mr. McKewtch, conservatives?the !at<er beating
Viscount Amberly, liberal. Sir Watkin Wynne,
conservative, and Mr. Morgan, liberal, are
elected for Denbighshire. In Suffolk (East),
Hon. - J. Hennlker Major aud Mr. Corrance
both conservatives, are elected. In Cork county,
Ireland, Mr. Smith Barry and Mr. Downing, liberals,
are elected?the latter beating Mr. Doyle, also a libe
Mr. Loch, liberal, is returned from Wicks Bnrghs.
Scotland. Mr. La'.ng conservative, defeated in
Wick, Is returned from Derbyshire. Mr. Arkwrlght,
Is also elected in Derbyshire.
Another Newspaper Fined for Publishing Bau
din Subscriptions.
Paris, Nor. 28, 1863,
The publishers of the Lille Progrv* (nuwspauer)
have been fined 5,000r. and sentenced to one month's
imprisonment for publishing the list of subscriptions
for a proposed monument to M. Baud In in the Ceme
tery of Montmartre.
The New Official Monitrur.
Paris. Nov. 23, 1868.
The present Montteur (newspaper) loses its official
character with New Years Liay. The Uonitew official
Cte VEmpire will then appear.
Assembling of the Corps T.eglnlatil.
Paris, Nov. 28, istst.
The I'atrie says that the Corps Legis'.atif will meet
oa the 4th of January next.
Statement of the Bank of France.
Paris, Nov. 27, 1368.
The regnlar weekly statement of the Hank of
France has been published. It shows a decrease in
the amount of bullion on hand of 7,coc,0UG francs
since last week.
Prevalence of Republican Demonstrations.
Madrid, Nov, 23, 13?jS.
Oloz&ga lias gone to Paris.
There have been many republican demonstrations
throughout Spain within the past few days.
A Spanish Triumvirate Advocated.
Pabis. Nov. 2s. 1863.
The Patrie of yesterday says there Is a large fac
tlon In Spain favorable to the formation of a trium
virate for five years.
Important Declaration of the Provisional Gov
Madrid, Nov. 28,1363.
The government has declared that the popular
nenaeof the country is antagontsttcai to the estab
lishment of a republic, and that the Cortes Boon to
meet, will sorely propose a form of monarchy.
Eruption of Mount Etnn.
FLORENCE. Not. 28, 1808.
Despatches have been received announcing that
Mount Etna, in Sicily, Is in a state of eruption.
Tnx Riots in Central Italy.
Florence. Nov. 28, 1368.
A quite serious outbreak has occurred at Bologna,
and new troubles are feared. The disturbance orig
inated through a refusal or the peasants to pay their
taxes. Two persons hare been killed and seven
badly injured.
'Tho Stehlenwrtg Deputies Denied Heals iu the
Berlin, Nov 28, 1868.
The deputies from Schleswig have been denied
seats In the Diet until they swear allegiance.
Supply at Arms for the Wall.tcbimt*.
Vienna, Nov. 23, 1368.
An American vessel with arms on b< ard designed
for the use of the Waltachian* pasted up the Danube
? day or two aince.
Heinlei-cements Hent to Biiluat'ln.
Vienna, Nov. 23 n?3.
reinforcements have been sett to the province
dulgsrtft by the Porte to quell the dieordart there.
?Suicide of the President of a t.unnllr Asylum?
Heavy Verdict Agninst the C'ltv of Rich
mond?Newspaper Dlseontinued.
Kiciimond, Nov. 2?, |pr,$.
Dr. Arthur P.. Fcttlcolae, superintendent of me
Eastern Lunatic A?y!um at Williamsburg, committed
suicide thorn this morning by leaping from a win
dow of the Asrlntn, dnshlng his bra.u* out on the
sidewalk below. The deceased was a distinguished
physician, and was formerly Professor In the Me lt,
cal College hire. Ills mind had been unsettled for
some lime pas
The Ktchmond Circuit Court to-day gave judgment
" f whisk
against the clt ? for fiA.onu worth of whiskey which
wm destroyed or order of ttie Cttv Council on the
fiivht of evacuation, in into. About .1,000 barrels
weredestioyedtiuitnig.il, for all of wiucli the city
have to psvl
The daily .v.oe Nation, a republican paper In this
city, announrr* that, "Owing to the Wies stapled
proscription 11 wm not tie puOllshed again."
Oeneral W. 0. Wickham has been elected Presi
dent of the Chesapeake and Ohio kail road.
- JDUBA. .
Decline In Banco K-pauol Shares?Gold Basil
Adopted by Dealers.
Havana, Nov. 87,1888.
The shares-of the Spanish Dank have declined
three per cent, and those of the Commercial Bank
are at present thirty per cent discount. Gold one
and one-half per cent premium. The Barings Hauk
business is done on a gool basis, and admits no
notes; the shares have, therefore, advanced six per
Departure nf Eight Hundred Volunteer* for
the War?Colonel Aeostn'e Plantation
Humane Conduct ef the Insurgent
Chief, general Cespedrs.
Havana Nov. 28,1868.
The first battalion of Volunteers?eight hundred
strong?leaves to-morrow for the seat of war.
It Is reported that the insurrectlonlata have burned
the plantation of Colonel Acosta, commanding a bat
talion of volunteers.
It in reported that Oeneral Cespedes, of the revolu
tionists. had three men executed who were caught
jobbing and committing seta of incendiarism.
'Jetped is, previous to ttu> Attack and repulse at
Manzanilio. recommended thai the women and chil
dren snaald leave the town.
Th? outtdeace of the people and Captain General
l ersuaa: in tne speedy terinmsiion of the war is in
c resa.ng.
Aoutner battalion o.* volunteers will march to Hot
' u.o Uunug the coming week.
Reported Outrage by State Militia. In Sevier
County?A Town Sacked?Butchery of the
MRMPHI9, NOV. 28, 1888.
A letter from Arkansas says:?On the loth a body
of 200 men. claiming to be militia, entered the town
of Centre Point, Sevier county, arrested all of the
Inhabitants, marched them into an open field and
placed a guard over them. They then proceeded to
sack the town, after which they ieft. The next day
the citizens of the adjoining county flocked Into the
town. A meeting had been gotten up to express the
sentiments of the people, and while the meet ing was
progressing the same body of men dashed into
the town and opened an lndlscnmlnste Are
upon the assembly, shooting down a number of
tnem. ruey arrested three jf the oldest citizens,
named tester, Anderson and Gilbert, and carried
ttieu. aut to the fleul and shot them. l'Ud band are
stilt in possession of the town
The "Iron-Clad Oath" Dispensed With In
the United States District Court.
Nbw Orleans. Nov. 28, 1808.'
In the Cnlted States District Court yesterday the
District Attorney Informed the court that Chief
Justice Chase had dispensed with the test oath for
Jurors and moved the same rule be adopted by the
vnitec. states Jourt of houisiana. Judge Durlll or
at tec the oath to be adiaai.stered as required be
fore the war.
The Case of Lieutenant Governor Glsimn.
iTallaiiasskk, Nov. -28. 1868.
In the Supreme Court to day a motlou to strike out
four points as irrelevant and impertinent was
gran'ed. A motion by Mr. Gicason's counsel to
quasii -.lie proceedings was then tuken up ana argued
until dark.
Arrest of a New York Broker In Memphis?
Departure of Troop* for Texas?Negro
Shooting AlFray.
Memphis, Nov. 28,1868.
J. A. Marsh, late of the flrm of Temple A Marsh,
brokers lu Wall street. New York, for whom a re
ward was offered for alleged swindling in a bond
transaction, was arrested here this afternoon, en
-nute to Cuba. He is held awaiting a requisition of
the Governor of Sew York. Forty-live thousand dol
lars in bonds w^rs for.nd on him
Fight companies of the Twenty-ninth Infantry,
under General Wiicox. le.'t this afternoon ou the
steamer Ktith 'or the frontiers of Texas.
At, s?[fra> tills afternoon in Butter street, between
two negtoes named Grayson and Colbert, resulted
in the shooting and mcru.ly wounding of Oolitert.
Grayson was arrested.
Fire and I.oss of I.I lie in Louisville.
LOl'ISVILLK, Nov. 28, 18'18.
Kar'y this tuoruing a lire broke out in the rear of
Padden .V Son's brewery, destroying half of the es
tablishment. The loss was ?15,ooo, on which there
was but lit tie Insurance. Joseph Woodruff, an at-to',
was killed, by the failing of i\ wail, whi.o engaged
In stay big the flames.
A Murderer Henlenced to He Iluug.
BfFFAtiO, NOV. 28, 1888
Christian Gartie was Hcnteuced this inorulug by
judge Barker, of the Supreme Court, to be hung ou
the gth of December for the murder of Marcus Swer
Petcr Liggett and James Meatt, gamblers, were
sentenced to the Mate Prison for eight and len years
respectively for arson for sotting fire to the rooms oi
tr.e latter to secure the Insurance.
Allen 11. Snow, a weU known shipmaster, late of
the bark A.exaudrina, died :n Boston yesterday of ?
The auction store of Leeds A Co.. on Arch street,
above Third street, Philadelphia, was burned about
noon yesterday.
The steamer Boston Is reported to have been snnk
in Lake Michigan by the steamer Milwaukee. There
were no lives lost.
The dwelling and store ofT. J. A S. E. Ruggles, in
Pa ton N. H., were destroved by Are Friday
night. The loss is estimated at $10,000.
The drv goods house of Khodes A Co., Wheeling,
W Va. war entered by burglars yesterday morning,
ami silks and velvets to the value of $6,000 were car
ried off.
The Governor and Conncll of Maine have commit*
ted the dea'.u seutcnceof Charles H. Keenau, con
vie'ed of the murder of Charles Johnson, to impris
onment for life.
I)r. Horace U. Wakefield, Superintendent of the
MoiMon Mate Almshouse was tried at Palmer,
Mass.. yesterday, for the illegal detention of au in
mate and acquitted.
The propeller Akron, of the Northern Transporta
tion line, was seized a' Port Colborn, Canada, last
eight, bv the government, for some iniriugeuient of
customs' regulations.
The Mcket otfloo of the New York Central Railroad,
in fechencctd lv, N. V.. was broken into by burglars
on Friday night. The safe was opened with keys
and auoul tiuo in tuouey taken.
General T. W. hwecny, with two companies of
the;- x won tit infantry, arrived at Augusta, Ga., yes
i.'r 111 n:oiulna, an I win remain until after the ma
li, ip* ' cot ion, which lakes place next Wednesday.
Wi'ilnin n. MeOrsw and James O. Giflord were
arrested in Fall I'.iver, Mass., yesterday, charged
with mts.tng counterfeit five dollar green tacks.
They were examined lit Boston and held iu the sum
of #2,WW each for trlai.
An altercation occurred on Thursday on the Erie
1'uiialabove West Troy. between twsr boatmen.
r.eu;ge Anderson and David Luddy, during
w . c' l.u i'iy was shot, the bait taking erftct In his
shoulder. rue wound is serious.
fiiUffML ROT. ?L?The steamship Wen
from New York, arrived at this port at half
ee wows'*Novy'2;.-The steamship Java, from
lo.k, snivel here at eleven o'clock A. M. to
LOSM.S -MonBT M asset. LoFnoN. Nov. 28-3 P.
M -Consols I loaed at 94 for money an l ?? a Mjj for
Hie a. i ouni. No prices from New 1 ork have as yet
bee:. rc'ajlved; tho prices of American securities
here au* therefore unchanged.
I'aaits Honhsr.?Pahis, Nov. 28.-r?ie Bourse is
doll. Rentes, Jot. fl?c. .
Livant'ooi- forion MAiiitT.?LiVFBroon. Ncr.
2?-2 P. M.?The market closed quiet. There has
been some business doing lu cotton to arrive, saiea
having b'. eu made at 10'|d. Th
Havrb Cotton Maiisbt.?Havbb. Nov. 28.?Tne
marker is quiet both to arrive and afloat.
Livbmcooi, Krbadntcfm Mamkht.?LtviarooL,
Nov. 28?i P. M.?The market closed heavy.
LfVBRrnoi. Paoncia MARBBi'.?Livkbpooi.. Nov.
28?2 P. M.?Spirits petroleum. ?i?d. per gallon.
Common rosin, fla. nd. per cwt.
I.ONIMIN I'HollUCIt Ma us ft.? Iairdon. Nov. vs.?
Spirits turpentine. 29i. 3d. p<t cwt. Tallow. 60s. t?u.
tier cw?
? -?w
Tlie approach of the holidays bring* oot a ho?? Q*
new publication* of all kluds, with a vt>ry fair
sprinkling of meritorious ones. We trust, however,
that the publishers will treat those who are com
pletely tn their power and who supply them with
the materials wherewith to carry on their business
with a little more consideration uud Justice than has
been their custom hitherto. For instance, amonf
the selections before us ror review to-day there are j
some genuine gems which have become deservedly j
popular and for which tlie unfortunate composer
never received a dollar. What wonder, then, that
there ts such a heap of trash published every 1
week when tt coats nothing but the printing
and paper and when true artists have aban
doned the Held In disgust 1 We have some
excellent composers among us whose works wouid j
do honor to the musical strongholds in Europe. An
Instance of this may be seen In the character of the
compositions of Mr. F. L. IUtter, played aud sung si
Stelnway Hail on last Thursday evening. They are
on a broad scale, and exhibit unmtstakab.e evi
dences of the cultured musician In every measure.
Among thorn may be raenitoned Hutls' songs (from
the Persian), a scena and aria from Altleri's
"Antony and Cleopatra," and the "Forty-sixth
Psalm." first Introduced la publlo at the musical
festival. The taste of the public would be Immeaaur- i
ably improved were such works heard more fre
quently aud the publishers more persistent in ad
vancing them. It is a mistake to suppose
that the public of Now York, that has
so nobly aupported the very highest form
of musical entertalnmeuts when they were
given in proper style, has dogcueruteil HO
low in musical taste a# to be charmed oniy wi n
Loudon concert saloon songs and the mtnstret rnu^lc
of Od'enbach. which no composer with any degree (
of self-respect will prostitute his talents to consider j
or study. When concerts aud oratorios are re
vived aud managed tn a proper uiauner, when i ,
have sterling Italian opera once more firmly esiao
hshed here; when in French opera Offenbach ntul
ins banjo tunes give place to grand opera and opt?
comiQue; when leaders ol theatrical , |
cease humbugging their hearers wlthc.in^an j
uons, and wlieu soi-dlsant critics wt.l begin to re
member that there are ottterstratnstiisnthose of the |
Mahille, the Closeriedea Lilas or ,h' ;
Hall then perhaps the publishers will expunge 11*0111
their list ol publications the ^ha con
olten crowds out works of merit. 1 oi such a c u
summation we devoutly pray. nubiish
Ditson A Co., of New York and Boston, publish
weeTIsabellacomic song. Leybournc is too J
well known 10 call for any remark.
?Lo I 1 am With You alwuy;" sacred quartet. L.
D. Blake. The words, by Mrs. J. M. Pond, are of a
! superior character to most church fOJ" ??-_l)"1 j
music Is of the crudest kind. Three veises to such
i music would oc an infallible soporiac.
"Lome into the Garden, Maud, ' music by Miss
T.tndsav Whv tins lady shou d select such a -no
je?t as^hls serenade b? Tennyson which hasi been
I already wedded to a heautdui melody *nd htmor
talb.ed by Sims Hooves, It Is hard to ie... fue music
i iw worihlfmi in BVGI'V Ol tilt? \VOrtl?
"l?te ho" die I'lllh" and -Hor' ico das Liedclien
Kllugen" two songs by Hubert Franz, the second
one w a very pretty theme, with a beautilu. ucouui
i imminent to tlie Schuuituiii style*
"The Fu.iny Man;" co.ulc song, words bv George
Cooper, music by C. E. Pratt. One bf ujc l>cst coin
sonirs we have seen tn some time. 1 he mu--ic
a^"Make Yourself at Home;" song. Alice Haw
thorne. Very good and pleasing.
? That Lady m the Cars;" comic ?ong. Wlimer.
Adapted to tne first nieiudy of the "Mabel Wuiu. (
A "KumPr? de Th'Galop;" arranged hv G. A. Hussell.
A medium arrangetneul of a most briliiaut tlie.ue.
Returner's lantasU on it is the best we have seen.
"Fantasia on oberon;" Ley bach, a most brilliant
and eileetlve piece, aome oi tne best themes in the
overture arranged In a charming manner. j
"Isouna;" grand waltz, urra iged lioni Stlgcul s
song by J. s. anight. This is oue ol the very nest
arrangements by Mr. Knight that we have seen.
The motives are not very attractive, hut tne trca.?
mentof them Is what we pai ttcular..v speak on
"Let this Brow on Thy liosoin Reclining; sonc.
F li Jenks. A desperate attempt at Schumann, but
a lamentable failure. There are palpable consecu,
tive uttlis, and otaer unstat.es in it. Mr. jcuks
should give up composition as a l>a<i
?yuesta (liuliva Bacio." isu.ig ny Miss Kela gg.
??Sarmtento." A very pretty soug and well adapt d
for this favorite cancatrice-s voiceundstyle.
??Minuet ile Mozart."' Arranged by J. N. PaUlson.
Taken from one of the composer* quartets auo ui
ran?ed by * masterly hau l. ?
Holmes, of lirooklvn. publishea a grand pot ponrrl
on "llarbe Bleue," by ltusscl. which t< tnauily mad a
up of the first act and which is a very poor affair,
i here is nothing artistic lu the manner In which.the
airs ure strung together. It. gervvs au> tuusu i?\u
rignt mat attempts to make anything out of Otieu
'^?onVSTco. publish six of Harry Sanderson's most
brilliant pieces, which now coiiit; betore us for the
first time. Titer are the "Higolctto ?nd "Iravlata
fantasias, the "Kva Galop." the "Electric I olka. the
"Ragle ouadrllle" and a lullaby. Any oft('?? 'J
worth a hundred such works us aic published at
oresent and no pianist's album will be complete
without them. The operatic fantasias are the mosi
brilliant we have ever come across.
"Le.s Cloches et le Moulin;' < '""e. ? ,Q'~*7
Very good in its way. but entirely relying on what
we would . alt grotesque effects.
??Sou Torno;"' roiuanza. Tiio Mattel. A ino-t
beautiful little work and bearing the impress ol the
I tr'"i>ream of Home;"1|iwffurne. Mrs. H. Kl^.[; *
very brnlian. piece, "out not of the nocturne older by
' &I"TheCaMus?cal Box;" caprice. LleHeh. A clever
thing to tllnstrate the subject. bin so long thai it be
co."LaiM ruigera." 8. B. Mills. A charming little
study in triplets, wYlch fairly rippler over with bril
liant and graceful thoughts. ,
"Marche Poncbre." Haner. The first theme Is
taken from "lone." and rather "hardly" arranged In
the matter of counterpoint, and the^M'e is a leiin
c*?cencc of Chopin'* "Muiciie I*uQ*?bre.
Pete rs publishes a song by If. P. Dunks caUwl OJi,
Whv Should We Be Patted?" If Is a very Ptotiy
I melody and not commonplace either. There are lit
i p touches of the true mustclaa snown in the accoin
'na?y publishes "The Sanctuary" a Catholic Fnn
?lav school vocal class book, by J. Gleasoti,, or
ganist of Ht. Bridget's. This '.lltlc .work supplies a
want thHt has been long le.t In Catrtohc chur'mes of
* compendium of suitable hymns. A little < at ' hum
of music precedes the selections, which arc of a su
perior k'.nd.
A[.nANT, Nov. 2S, 1S8H.
In the Co'.e Hlacock mariler case Coroner Gillespie
testified to-day thai he foun t shirt studs on His
cock'* shirt boaoiu. Objected to ami objection
Montgomery Pelton, of Hyracuse, van sworn.
Witness tdentlfled a letter received by him from
General Coie, dated at Hweeay's Hotel. New Vork.
about the 31st of May, 1W, which wa* read by Mr.
lladley. The letter stated that General Co e had m
timationa of Mrs. Cole'* Infidelity, and requested of
witness a confirmation or den nr. of toe i<a,:ta> a* tar
a* he knew them. Witness replied to that letter.
Mr. Tram dn objected to his stating the contents of
witness' rtply. on the ground that the repijr used
? Mould he produced.
The testimony of Mr. Hadley as to Mrs. Cole's let.
ter trailed a confession* was read. Mr. lladley was
? worn and te-tifled to conversation with Mrs. Cole in
the Jan here in regard to her children; she Mid she
would commit suicide unies* she could have her
children. Witness said General Coie g ive rum the
ring in regard lo which Mr*. Cuyler testitfcd yester
day, and wnleh the defence claim was presented to
Mrs. Cole by Mr. Iltscock.
?fulln AukumIii* ,Nichols, I.I,. II,
On Friday Professor John A. Nichols, of the Col
lege of the City of New York, die I at his residence
in On* city in Uie forty-seventh war of his age. Mr.
Nichols was born in New Jersey, and when quite a
ltd tie wa? engaged In a hook publishing house at
Hartford, Conn. Professor Paves patronized the
establishment in which young Nichols wa* engaged
and issued from there his well known text books on
mathematics. The attention of Professor Pa vie*
was called to young Nichols, who had
evinced u love and aptitude for Hie sun
jer's tresicil ol In llic Professor's publication*.
When Professor Pavles was appointed paymaster in
Hie I idled Htatea Army and 01 tiered to Went Point
he induced Nichols to accompany him. and there lie
placed Mm at a private collegiate c *tab l-hment and
at Hie sanietmie personally aupenrncmled the young
man's education. Home twelve or fifteen years ago
Mr. Mcliih.s came to this citv and was appointed As
sistant Professor of Malheiuat I'rt in toe College of
the City of New York?then ilio Free Acad my. lie
shortly afterward received the appointment or Pro
fessor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy at
Cleveland College, then newly instituted. This col
leg" did not prove a success a id Mr. Nichols, re
turning *o ibis city, was appointed Professor of
Mixed Mathematics in UicCohcj. of tue City of New
York, which push ion ho held until the time of Ms
death. Ills sterling qualities as a man. superior
research as a oistneinaih al scholar and peculiar
faculties and success as an Instructor were uni
versally known and appreciated. Collegiate estab
lishment* iliiuugiiout the country evinced anxiety
to shower honors upon Mm. From Geneva (N. y.)
College he received the honorary degree, Master of
Arts; ami from Kenyou(N. Y.) College the honorary
degree. "Doctor of the Learned Laws." His lec
tures on Hie mixed science* and hn numerous and
seemingly marveiioue computations aud explana
tion* have made his name >tiiosued In both hemi
spheres. and It is roiiiideiitljr acstrted that no man
call now be fouud to Ml his placa.
Gathering of Co^essraen-rA Busy
Session in K0SPect
New Financial Measures he
Gouoral Npiuner'w Annual
He port.
Washington. arov ?, jsbs.
(?nrhering of Senators and Alembero-Prapa.
ration* Tor aa Active Soaalon.
senators, grave and reverend, and Representa
tives, bc'.d and nrave. are juat begiunlng to trickle
into the national capital. Next week the stream
will i>s vastly enlarged, and with the host of re
joicing legislators will come the countless swarms
o swaggertiig, jobbing, lobbying and Intriguing
offioe hunters and politicians. The lazy torpor
overcomes this deserted city after Congress ad
journs is begtning to wear oft. Pennsylvania avenue
is brightening up. and eyer and anon in a walk
along its sunny side between the Treasury building
and the Capitol grounds some face is sure to make
its appearance as a harbinger of returning loy to
hotels and boarding house keepers. The force of
senators at present here is double the representation
of the lower House. Senator Morton arrived last
week from the West, looking somewhat more robust
tn the face than usual, but still suffering from par
alytic affection of the lower limbs. Earnest and
hard-working, he may be found In his room at the
hotel, diving into the driest kind of ffnaucial science,
elaborating a scheme for the redemption of ttie cur
rency, and Uleraily up to.his eyes In business of far
reaching national importance.
trcnator Trumbull came hero four or Ave days ago
from admiring the grand prairies of the West, and
though in his sad bereavement he cannot but And
bis handsome house on Capitol Hill deprived of its
happiest ornament, he derives considerable solace
?rom the increased attentions of relatives and friends.
Ho contemplates tne inauguration of the next Ex
ecutive as the opening page of the grandest epoch
in American history. The disposition of the people
in ad sections of the country at the present moment
he is sanguine enough to believe tends strongly to
peace and fraternization, and if allowed to have Its
way will result in the true resioration or national
unity. Tne country will then hound forward with
redoubled energy and strength in the path of pro
gress, and the terra of General Grant's administra
tion will mark tne record of the republic us me Au
gustan era of prosperity and peaco. lie discredits
the rumor thut the Cabinet of the President elect is
already cut and dried. Between now and the 4th of
March events may transpire winch would necessitate
an enure remodelling of any cabinet which might
now be arranged. It will hardly be the wisest policy
for General Grant to make the complexion of tils
Cabinet or too neutral a tint. The party which
elected htm to power will scarcely feel satisfied to
sec any others than Its representative men In the
circle of his odlclul advisers, and General Grant, in
making his selection, may find a good many use'ul
suggestions in the proceedings of this last session 01
the Fortieth Congress. Senator Irumbull cannot see
any necessity whatever for further tinkering
with the reconstruction laws as they siand.
"Let well enough alone" will form the controll.
tng sentiment with the leading minds of the
Seriate. Any other legislation in regard to the
finances than what alms at the easiest and speediest
way of resuming speeio payments he deprecates
strongly, though he cannot but anticipate a host of
schemes, arbitrary ami Impossible, being introduced
iu the forthcoming session.
Senator Sherman is back aniotig us again, anil
hard a? work on the subject of finance, the element
of all oihers in which Ms genius delights to expand
ltsell. He Is opposed to the luxury of Christmas
holidays this session, and emphatically declares that
every single hour from the day of assembling to the
3d of March will be needed for the discussion and
disposal or important national questions. Other
Senators are or the same opinion, and if a majority
?r both houses concur. Washington will have to tar
nish the Christmas Congressional turkey.
Senator Snmuer Is already domiciled <u t,is com
fortable and elegant mansion, opening a vast ac
cumulation of correspondence, looking Into the re
ports of n.ancrs down South and scanning the
hotIzon of foreign uffaiis. He )* jU excellent
health and spirits and prepared f.,r any amount or
legislative labor.
Senator C'oritett has sp?m most or the interval
since the adjournment in this city. The Journey to
and from his far off home in Oregon would almost
consume the best portion of his leisure time, so ho
relinquished the attractions of the Pacific slope for
the quiet monotony of Washington society. He is
another of our Senatorial financiers, and though the
various schemes he brought, forward ai the
session were but Indlifercnily received, he is
saugiune the Iegl?'ative wisdom of Congress will
yet revert to the mouetary ideas lie has hitherto
Senator 1'oraeroy is taking it leisurely since he
came. I he railroad Interests of Kaunas and the
country lying west of tt are saic, however, in his
Senator* Cole, Harlan, Edmunds, Howe anil Drake
are settling themselves down to tlie preparation of
tarlous kinds of business for the consideration of
Congress, and Senator Mice, of Arkansas; spencer,
of Alabama, and Osborne, of Florida, three South'
ern members, are digesting the policy It may seem
best fur them to pursue in tne national councils.
Among the members of the House whose presence
we have been already favored with an: E. B. Wash
hurne, of Illinois, the Cerberus of tlio nation's ex
chequer and, as soma erroneously Informed
people suppose, the guardian, preceptor and
director of General Grant. K. c. Ingersoll,
of Illinois, is also here from the prairie
State. W. A. Lincoln, from New tork,
and John \\. Chanter, from the same grcm sia'e,
rived a few davs ago. Wllliatu Louftlirldgo arrived
to-day from Iowa. P. W. Ke.logg. from Alabama,
has beon rusticating here some iiuic. and so has J.
M. cavanagh. delegate from Montaua.
The foregoing comprise the representation so far.
None of the recently elected Cmigre-mmon have yet
made their appearance, but when tney do the hospi
table matrons of our bearding houses are prepared
to extend to them a dear .iiid cordial welcome.
If el urn ?| Mpeaker Colfax.
The Vice President em i Ncliuyicr Colfax, and his
newly married hrbl? arrived h 're this evenmg from
New inrk, ai ten o'clock. Mr. Colfax was in ex<c|.
lent hi slrh and spirits and was wuriniy welcomed
by a few friends who awaited ill* coming.
44enersl Mylnnrr's Aniitinl lf?pi>r:.
General spinner'a annual report, comprising about
sixty printed pages on the snbje t of flounces, in
eludes among its items, by way of comparison, the
report of W. c. Price, his predecessor, as treasurer
for ihe year ending .fun* :??, i<i??, tlie who'o of which
Is contained In one page of printed matter, and
shows the whole amoun', of covering war
rants for that year to hive pCen .VUG.
The warrants far payments were 12.9-J4. Treasurer
Npiuncr's report shows his own covering warrants
for the pre-cnt year lo have b?eri kf>,o#?, and for
payments 30,?8.
Rrkrisstl** of Cosnpoond lai.rest Votes,
tnder a recent circular from the Treasury Depart
rnent requiring financial agents to scud in for re.
dempflon certain descriptions of legal tender notes
a very large amount ha" been received. The Scere
taryof the Treasury'* financial report will show an
expenditure on account of the public debt or about
|r)SO,.iOO.ooo, which Includes redeiuptlous, conver
e.otis, interest on tire public debt, Ac. '
Weekly f'urreaey stinirmrut.
Receipt* of fractional cnrrcncy far the week end
ing to-day, t4o2,ooo. Shipments?To Ihe Assistant
Treasurer at New Vork, |200,<?0: to the lotted
States depository at Baltimore, ?lon,ooo; to the
national hanks, |1G4,!VS9.
The Treasury hold* in trnst for the national banks,
M security for circulation, |34J,M4,#oo, sad at
cortty for pubU$ deposits, fST.OM.m National
bank olronl??on for the week, |i ta.sso. Total to
date. |510,_8i5J9:8. Muittsted bun redeemed and de
stroyed, 110,127.130. Actual circulation^ this date,
$290,835,8(19. Fractional currency redeemed and de
stroyed, $269,000.
Customs receipts from Noremi>er i? to 21 tncln
sive:? At Boston, $302,3d9; at New Vo-k, $1,779,321;
at Baltimore, $6:1,824; at Philadelphia, $79,219. Total,'
Internal Rereise Appointments,
The following appointments were made to-iiar
under the Internal Revenue laws:?
Aorefce?p*r#?Taylor Dudley, J. W. Lawr.v, Charles
Alroxton Dudley M. Craig, Richard M. Harris and
W. K. Gray. for the Seventh Kentucky district; E.
Ptv^.*?on pud Thomas W. Jordon, for the Fifteenth
Pennsylvania district; J. B. Campbell, for I he Fifth
Kent net* district; j. $1. Woolen, for tho Third Nortn
Carolina district; Isaa<v Womelsdorf, for the Eighth
Pennsylvania district, and Robert A. Bruce, for the
Fount Maryland district.
Oanyt-r?Oeorge Baxter, Jr., for the Third Mas
sachusetts district; w lllmnt 8. iNller, for the Fourth
New York district; William Driminond, for the
Eighth Se.v York district; Charles L. uair/niple, for
the Ftftlf Missouri district.
Attestant AsafsitoF?O. M. L. Johnson, fbr the
Second Ohio district.
Artillery Experiments.
Experimental firings or the same character and
with a similar ooject as those recently made at
Fortress Monroe ars to take place during the com
ing week at Fort Delaware. A number or prominent
civilians and army and navy officers will probably
witness these experiments, which are conducted
under the direction of the Board of Engineers.
Naval Orders.
Captain Wm. RonckendoriT 1* ordered to command
the naval rendezvous at Philadelphia. ?
Captain C. U. R. Caldwell Is ordered to command
the naval rendezvous at Boston.
Surgeon Chas. Enersfield is ordered to duty as
president of the Naval Examlng Hoard, relieving
Surgeon Jos. Benle, who Is ordered to the naval ren
dezvous at Philadelphia.
Htutue of Alexander Hamilton.
The librarian of Congress has caused to be tempo
rarily placed in the rotunda of the Capitol a statue of
Alexander Hamilton, heroic size, executed lnlltaly by
Horatio Stone of this city, under an order of Congress.
A private letter received here to-night states that
Judge Fullerton will arrive here on Mouday next
with his new batch of charges.
By direction of tho Secretary of War Brevet Major
General Doubledav has been granted a leave of ab
sence for six months.
Opinion ol'Attorney ticuerul Kinrtn I'pon the
ltcdiictlnii of Wages ol* (?ovrriiuirnt Kju?
Washington, Nov. 28, I9tw.
Tlic following is the opinion of Attorney General
Evar.s ou the construction of the Eight Hour law
question:? ?
To the Pkesidkst:?
Sik?The President recently referred to the Attor
ney General a communication addressed to liiui by
A. !>. brock and two otners, styling thenise'ves a
committee of printers employed In tlie government
priming odlctf, and requested an opinion as to the
proper construction of the law mentioned therein.
1 hat law I ilnd to be '.he act of June 25, ls?s, entitled
"AOMlCOBftttdttlur eight lioins a day's work for
all laborers, workmen nnd mechanic! employed by
or on behalf of the government of ilie t inted Stales,
which rends as follows:?
Thai algid hours ahull constitute a ilav's work for all
lal'ori'rs. workmen and tnerli gales now emplorcd or who
rrsv he hereafter employed b) or on hrhall of the govern
men! of the fulled Slates, ami that all acts and parts of ads
Inconsistent with this act be and the same are hereby re
Tho communication of the committee is to the fol
lowing effect: -That the committee were surprised
to learn thai tho Secretary ol War has been led to
consirue the above law. In a recent order promul
gate! by him, so as to reduce tho pay of em
ployes in the War Department to correspond
with (he reduction of hours, he hating
del a red In said order that ill Is opinion
it was never the intention of Gongr"*a to give ten
hours' pay for eight hours' work; that tuey there
upon visited thai oiltcor in the hope that by laying
b Tore htm certain facts bearing upon the lntoiinou
of Congress in enacting the law they might, Induce
him to revoke his order and accept the construction
which has hitherto been put upou tue lawny its
enemies us wei! as by its friends. but fulled to siitisiy
the Secretary thn* ho was In error; and that Ilruiiv
eonvlnced that the construction of tho law given
by htm Is erroneous they, although gratefully en
toying the unquestioned benefit of th.it wise and
liberal measure, asks the President, In behalf ol the
worklngmen ol the country, to tnotrnct the Attorney
General to give au opinion upon the true construc
tion or the Eight lb.lie inw for the guidance of all
the heads ol departments in that behalf.
It will lie seen thai the printers engaged In Mio
government priming office are noi directly iiiT? cted
by the order of the Secretary of War, and suiter, it
would seem, no illmiuuilon In their pny In conse
quence of the reduction of their hours of labor.
The order ufftV'ts only the employes of the War
Department among whom they arc not Included.
Sunsequently the President referred to this odlcc it
communication addressed In liiui by a committee
of the Worktngincn'a Assembly of the District of
Columbia, asking a recession of an alleged order of
the Secretary of War. directing that persons engaged
on works in which the War Department is Interested
snail receive pay In proportion to the hours tiiev
labor, or that the opinion of the Attorney
General may be taken us to the true mean
ing of the law of Congress, above cited,
as deduelble from the statute when collated w.tii
tho odieiai record of the debate iu the
Sena'e on the 24th of .lone, I The order of the
.secretary of War refers"I to. I presume, Is one of
.1 u!y 2s, is 'i. approving an endorsement of General
A. It. Dyer, of the ordnance bureau, upon a rom
iniinl''ntloii of General T. J. Itodman. of the K< k
Island Arsenal, dated July in, lues, to tin- following
Oi:l?A*> r. Ull-ice, JulySS, 18>iS. I
Tli* practice of this department lot* been to allow me
rlinnlami other lurol workmen die kanin wage* a* are
pal i by private eabiblialimeiila In tie' vicinity for the same
kind and gra le of labor, and It would aaem to he proper to
continue tbla rule. II thu mechanics and laborers 'n the
vicinity of K" ; Inland receive from privat" < ilabl!a: u en'.a
li'aa w'agM per hour than an* now paid at Ko. k Inland Ar
eiu1 the wi;?s at that nrscnat should be cnrreapr.ndlnslv re
din ed Hu? il they desired to work leu bntira each calendar
day 11 tbou.d I e allowed, and they ahim d be i i.d tor one and
one quarter day lot lead of one day aa beretoime.
A. M. lit Eli. Brevet Major General,
^ Cfcl?f of Ordnao. e.
H may be collected from the papers referred to
this olllce that the question on wiiich the Attorney
General's opinion is desired I* whether the act of
June 25, l*a8, reducing the numticr of hours con
stituting a day's work was intended to work a cor
responding reduction in the roniiH'nsution for a
dny '? work. There Is nntning In the language of the
set to ire liesfe such an luieniion, nor does this ? on
struction seem ut .ill consistent with the u.in an I
purpose of tho laws, wlilcli were reformat or* n
their character, having in view the promotion or the
physical, Intellectual ami moral welfare of Those
who are engaged in inanuai labor and of fFi?- general
Interests of society. Tho theory appears to have
been that the laboring man or mechanic, to means
of the Increased physical strength and vigor ac
quired through a reduction in his hours of toll,
would be en.i.iii.d to accomplish daily as much upon
an average In "igiit hours constnut labor as he
formerly did In ten or even a longer period, while
at the smii" time he Would cn|ojr a longer season
for mental nnd moral improvement. Whether tins
la sound in principle Is not here the question;
tint it 'onstituted toe mam ground upon whk h t'e
act proceeded a retereiv e to the debates in Congress
on us passage Will clearly show. Aci og upon this
ttieory, then, which mmmmw that iiie government
will receive the same daily equlvsicut from trie
wmk.iig men under the new regulation its under the
old the Loglateftare could not have conti nplatedn
ne.:c<sary reduction lu his compensation, the plain
import of ?h" law Is that a laborer, workman or
tin chanlc in Hie employ of the government. wlicthcr
html i'V the day. wn k or mouth, sliali oniy h ? it
quired to win k etgh* honra n day to earn lits dallv,
w'.ewly or monthly wages, whatever these may be.
Tins rate of Ins noinpcusfitiou is . ft to the con
trol of Hie same agencies and 'aws widen
governed it Iwforp. and 'he similar* pro
visions on this subject ate tew and very
limited in their operation. Th ?ig'itb section of the
tici of December 21, I*??I 12 statute, mo. and 'tie
umendatary act of July l? i* '2, ?CO. 687, comprise
all I have been able to find, and thee ? are confined
to employes in the government navy yard. The
lorute ad provided that Hip hours of ultor in the
iMvernr.i "it navy yard should ihj the same as those
in the nearest private (hip yard, ami that 'he wages
1 ' - ? - ' ?llnni.l Simr.. x | .
in the near em |in.ai,
of all employes in such navy yar-U should approai
mate as nearly as possible the average pr.co
PS! I employes of .ssulO gGlJe hi ||lt,
nsurest private ship yards, or workshp*. to (>,?
deiertuinnl by Hie commandant of lli? navy vard.
determined b* Hie eoinmatniaiiv or m- .ra>7 ?,
This WHS amended by the lain r a i, w:,i h nrnv
that the hours of latmr and rate of wuges or the em
ployes In the navy yard sna t conform as nearly as
is consistent with the public interests with those of
private establishments in the Immediate vicinity of
the respe- live tarda, to be determined by the coot
mandant of the navy yard, subject lo tue approval1
and revision of inr Secretary of the >ivy. Ihe
eff. rt <>f '.ite recrn' art of Jur.e 2.5,14's, tsto repeal
se miicJi of tiiese statutes as relaie t.? the rwguln'lon
of the houis "f labor. leaving tin. provisions rein'
tng'n wages iu v.aud a* they were before, an. u
ha? necessarily corresponding e?T>ct. wherein ith<r
departments of th? public service the wages
of Bovernmont employes are regulated by
s tnliar modes and stiiiirfards; but wnile I do not
find in the act toy indication that, tho reduction of
the hours of n ilav's Iniiot should of Itself work a
proportionate or anv reduction of vvogrs, and emtio
the detune on the bill in the Senate exhibits a r0ti
slderwtion of this proposed coniequencf and a rejeo
tton of It. I must also say that. I find nothing In tne
act tuat requires an absolute rtne that amployM of
the government embraced within the act tnnai re
ceive as high wages for rhs their daft labor of otght
hours u similar Industry on prirato mmhi
receives for a dav's labor ot ten or tweive fittii
'I'lit* act is wholly silent on the aubjset of v
ilxldf only tin; length of a day's labor. Tb*
equality between the watr-s of the employe*1
of t{ie government and similar mjuurr
private employment, which w so montfeitty
iiut mid expedient as to have beeu provided for by
hitfln regard to employes of the Navy Department
and ny departmental regulation In the War Depart
ment. Is a matter of substance and not of lor.u.
'this equality requires that the same worth of ah or
should be compensated in the public employment at
the snine rates of wages it receives in private employ
ment. If, then, it is found tiiat the theory upm*
which the act m question was proposed and com
mended to t'ongre-'s?to wit, that as mnch worth of
labor would be acquired to the government as by
more hours of dally labor lu the long run?la Justi
fied by experience, theu this rule of eqealrty between
public aud prlvafe employment requires that the
elirhi hour day labor of the government should las
coiuueusaicd by as high wages us the ten boor
day labor in employment receives. If, on the other
hand, this eight haurilay labor of the government
is found to produce leas worth of labor to the gov
ernment than ten hmir day labor produces to pri
vate employers, the principle of equality of compen
sation would he aurrcn .%r*d If equal wage* were
paid to unequal labor, Irakis disparity in the worth
of two diileieiit measures of labor were louud to
exist, fheu the workmen in private employment
would Justly claim tnat if the government paid cer
tain wages for eight, hours' labor^ney should receive
higher wages for ton hours'labor, 'lins increase of
wages for teu hours' labor .helng tnns estab
lished In private employment the employ* of the
government would demand tniv npvv measure of
teu hour labor base 1 up m its being worth more than
etght hour labor and tlius lu turn each system would
be encouraged to rise upou lite demands of
the other. That the casetrial cwmwuof this rule of
equality Is that the same worth of isitor should re
ceive the same wages in govemuiuut as lu private
employment may be illustrated by a no* Improbable
couditiou of wages, while this tueory off iwer limns
producing equal aniouuts of labor with 'oager tl.ua
of work Is being tested by experience; Suppose
that there should be a divided practice in private
employment by which ten hours labor should re
ceive certain wug* and eight hours' labor less
wages, are 'he government eight hour lube for* .?
receive, uniler the statutes requiring or the depart
mcnui regulations prescribing equality of wages be
tween public and private cmplovmeuts. the yr.vute
wages for eight hours' for those tor ten hoars' la
bor r Mantlestly the government employe.s t?i ihe
supposed case would ilinl their ue etsury measure of
equality In the prl\at;. wages of the eight Uour
labor, aud not In the larger wa^es of
the ten hour labor. The conclusion, then,
to which I coiue is. that the rectit act does no., re
quire that the wages of the shortest day of govern
ment labor should be reduced In proportion t> tlio
hours of labor, aud that the act as little requires that
the wages of the shortened day should tie as large as
the wages of tne longer day of private employment.
In this silence of the act Itself on the measure of
wages, while it speaks only of Hi* hours of labor, tue
.leiMr'nionn are left to the guidance of the rule of
equality of compensation for equal worth of labor m
government and In private employment. 14 may be
that the equality of worth shall be the
eight hour Inb-tr for the government and should
be compensated as highly us the ten hour labor In
private employment. It may lie I hat the wages in
the two employments should be in the proportion of
the different hours of labor: and, finally, it may l>?
that the true adjustment of disparity of value be
tween the two systems of labor may be between
thi se two rules. I am disposed to think that no bel
ter solution of the question raised by the passage of
an act proscribing the length of a government day
of labor, while the private employments ure fr e
from any restrictions In Hits respect, must be fouu t
in the substance of the rule of equality between gov
ernment and private wages, which is manifestly
wise and just. Whatever dull cult y there may tie in
app.vlng tins rule is intrinsic to the subject and can
only be met by experience.
1 l 'vctlie honor to :>e, very respectfully,
\VM. M, EVAltt>. Attorney General.
The uungual scarcity of gun;o in New Jersey thU
year lias caused much disappointment to in ny a
Hporfanian. But it few yenrs wince the fleldh and
forests wcro alive with partridges, woodcock and
quail, and those in quest oi them were always wiHl
rewarded. The present contrast ts romurkablo, and
can only he attributed to the persevering attempt of
poachers who chase and destroy the meagre rem
nants of the once flourishing flocks. With a com
mendable spirit tnauy sporioueu have agreed to lay
aside their guns for a tune in order that the gam?
may increase. !l the pro/re'* oi he poachers li?
not at tested in tlm gatno will be a. .. >st extuici. in
New Jersey.
The Boston Gcrniama Blflc > lub formnlly opened
their now club h.iti9e at Spy Pond, on the outskirts
or Cam bridge, last week. During the .lav target
firing was practiced, nearly every mark .man taking
pat tin the shoeing, and in the evening festivities
were continued t? midnight.
Henry Jamie--.on and P. s. m Kav, are matched to
all not at seventeen birds at Newark. Ue;., on. Uiu
l .th Deccnber.
It appears that the reform-rs in Spain demand
the abolition of bull fights, though It Mmidlv prolt
uble they will be dispense.i w,th.
A hiiutint, parlv from A iieuiarle, Vx. raptnrmi
twenty-eight deer rei*.-*nr*y in Prritermk count,.
Three bears, one weighing -.vet c.a ponnds' and
five dior were leceudy snot oy a hunting party near
Kalamazoo, Mich.
A large black bear weighing r,iP pounds was shot
a short time since in Heikirner eounlv .V v.. wldnli
bad drn/ged a hunter'* imp mx miles before lie iv is
overtaken sod desj an :.c.i.
Hear hunting '.citmucs itvclv in hnzorno enrttr
Pa. Mx hems wet. seen In one <lnv lit I u. k;. v.'ni
The Public nre ItrapFciliilly Invited ?, r.\~
amine tilt riUUh.M, ft. Piitrs st K.tt.ul i.lt.c-i
coitlrih.ilrrt I.? ih< ,r e .?,? i.rrs in. ma's *
Ibelr ?i.perloilljr ovsr 4 I. ? ?en. f. ? J?m:i itiv. ' '
A. A. A.?A Merited Tribute.
IIS Alt <H: 1 All Wit; . ??U |, , ? o 111 ,? v |>
Trieochrrnus bnt hern eel-, ? , ? <; , .. , . . , "
growth of niv v!r It 1 - s-ei. p.,., , ,
? t. I t-'.-sn '.ia'mr i'. ant I hum ,? 1 ,, .' '
of an tccti l niB?l, over my bale ?. V -\-v irn'v
HtffAC'ii John >v,
Pfnclp#! ottlcr, r"4 pjirl street St\ Wrs"*' ' '
A M??#r Sill it able Holiday Present fur -i
smiksrf. ml..ii"i.-,:,v a /en....- ,?e :rs- ha ? p .>?
1, * k * ,-0> al ..Hi ,.i .r,?'. I 1 ?' . , , . .
is, Mr.isilwsy, nor Kr<...... sr....iaIm nr,.J
i f ." '" ' * frpsin ... an ? I nlu ^ .j, r. . K.-m-ru
l.tr, no i-tgir nor eorr.ir nares.
AHtbiiintlr Fiiuiiuiiiar.?A ? i* u. ite Iteiiere#
|?,|g ; cure* C'ourhi hr.| i: it 1 .mi,? ??t8.
Hatrhrlar'* Ilnlr Dir.?The lt,-,i j? ltll,
w The f.uU DTrlert :-e, re!l4ble, in.lam*.
OU*. r a *ory W Bond ?tr? ? t
Circulars of Every llr?.TIpllou mid Notice*
t-i aiur-l myelins* prlnt-d m lb* n?. le?i ....Mii.te manner
*1 vn hour'* r.otlre, an I twenty-flr* per .-eni le?v n*n *1 ?n?
other ilmlUrj.lvee In the . |??, ni the MKTfillp.lldTAN J.IB
Fanndn Mult Scotch Whiskey, Fully Futuil
to tti? im|...rt*d ?rltole, *t $1 to urr ,.*llon.
if, J? ?IIKI'IIV, rill ilestur tlrtet.
rniunhelt, Apolhernry nod I hrmlsl, vomer
r lfbtt. svpnus *nd Trrsmy-elfMb ei.eti f re?crl|,tion* ur?
|i?reii with are, una (tramne IleJicu e?.
Ifonble Mole.l Fair Halter#, W.X, Ilouhli*
V lea ItooU, fT V>, LtiKlX BROOKf ? SO.XS, UV liroM
w?y, corner M..w*rd itrert.
Do Yoa U'ont a Tiuiehi eper f?IT Mo, A#V
TnurwvMjinikerfi.ru BOKKb t tfiPHVOIHIKK M.'KRI.
WaTI'H. Pi rr ?te.l*I id #| t 1 rtni imHui,
Ki|xi?iii?n?1 for heat n*rform*n.c. gl'INCIIU A KKUO
LKH Nun art i )0 .fou;* ftreet, up a.?.rf, wit vftm
a^pfit? Tor tba m?ntifit<*tur?rs.
| K#ta Wished in 1H00.?Tli# UctrtMliUiM .Ink
i Fsraltnrs,
Hl bhlNfl OFK, KBLMMO Otr,
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w .rih . rer
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A.l y > .J? w?rr*rite.t.
For F.rwi I la#* Prlallna of Every Drscrla.
Full",elrt'ei* tr'ri; rrlatlai Riubdibmyai, u
r*'"0'1 ,,,?"rbnu' "HM enli; Hood Mltrrr*, HO
re i?. J't'h Wblvkej ir .. I* null. Ttce ii- p..-#
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tn' rullon vtre, k ,rn. r A. i ,,m.
Hetiiipritiihic I narnvina and Prlnlina ( on.
y.-T i ^ ?e..
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, e - - . V b-s 1 vlbiif ISIHtil, Sup'i, I IS and lis
eit rwenif f.??b ilrpet, V. T * " ' ,na
Nealtie##, Kcanooiy and De?pateli < umbinod
nil.. - n- Vl..,r7i"n,b Cno^r,
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Pua.id.lrt., Un Hr?ori., A,., RaecatM
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r ?? ? ib Roec.i'ik's W??lh#t Sirlpi OOcr if Fimoa a.
Trv llir I unsold- ( hevrina T?b*i'fS.*,lt Ka?
| rt'i at; oMisTi.
The Famou* Forner? ny Nassaa Mirers,
to.o?t rullon. The Meirope'llin fob runrnc Kitibnsbarnl
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oiitlli. tfair iffc ?n,I lltlr Or?l?|. ?? ?Jlrra al BATOHjU*
L'iit's. IS Bind Sue

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