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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, August 22, 1869, Image 11

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Religious intelligence. ;
Service* To-Duy, j
At the Frt-sbyiertau ctiurcti la Porty-Mcond
tre?t, W. JL. Scott, D. D., pastor, services will be
licid at U?lf-past ten A. M., ami liev. M. De Vaux, of
Soutli Carolina, at bair-post seven P. ML
Kev. Dr. R. S. Foster will preach la St. Lukgs
Methodist Episcopal church at half-past teu o'clock
A. M. ana at a quarter to eight P. K.
At the Church of the Kerormatlon (Protestant
Episeopal), la Fiftieth street, services will be held at
a quarter to eleveu A. to. and at a quarter to elgh t
In the evening.
Bishop Snow will preach In the University, Washington
square, this afternoon, at three o'clock, on
"The Character and Words of Christ."
Methodist drove Meeting wtll hold services to-day
at half-past tea A. M., two I'. M? four P. M. snd at
a quarter to eight P. M., at Boulevard Park, near
Broadway, Soutu Brooklyn.
Th? Ecumenical Council?The Catholic Faith
To the Editor op tub Hkhald:?
After a careful examination ot the reply to ray
letter of the 8th lnst., which appeared In jour Issue
of the 15th, 1 found it to be just what 1 expected.
I had no idea that Its author would have
the hardihood to contradict the facts which
I set forth. He utterly falls to sustain the position
lie assumed in hu first communication. Ho forgets
that he Is living in an age when a bare assertion,
without the necessary proof, must fail to give satisfaction
and fall to the ground. He says, "confirming
a certain principle is certulniy not an innovation or
change." This Is true. But when he ears that
"these articles of faith have been taught and promulgated
by the Church from the earliest periods of
- its history," It is a piece of barefaced effrontery which
haw no uurallel. aud U he means to assert that
Luther, Calvin, or any otuer Protestant, or eveu
Koiuao Catholic, wruer holds that any one 01 the
dogmas enuiueruted in my letter was known or heard
of iiofore the sixth century, he state* a positive untruth,
and the following will suffice to prove It:?
1 mauk Woitsmr. ?Tlus practice was ilrst enjoined
by the second Council of Mce, A. D. 787; but It was
not generally adopted till a much later period. The
woranip ol images is, however, enjoined by the
Council of Trent, and the creed of l'ope Pin* IV. ordalus
that "due honor and veneration are to be
given to them."
Inkali.iwlity.?This was not established as an
article of faith till a. D. 107?. But Papists cannot
agree about the seat of this infallibility, some
place it in the Pope, others place it in a general
council lawfully called, while others place it in the
rope and a general council united. Thus do they
differ on this fundamental point. But the doctrine
in overturned by the practice of their own church;
for Popes and councils contradict each other, and
what has been established by one has been condemned
by another: and I would ask if the Pope is
Infallible where is this infallibility, wlieu there were
three rival Popes at the sauie tune, each excominuu
mating the other f
Transubstantiation.?Papists assert that when
the words of consecration are pronotraccd by the
Eriest "there is truly, really and substantially the
ody and blood of Christ." (Creed of Pope Pius IV.)
In Id* fourth Latcrau Council, A.D. 1216, it was decreed
that the elements were changed, and the term
trausubstanitattou first introduced. This question
was not fully decided till the Counoll o! Trent,
Tub saukikics of tub Mass.?The Papists worship
the wafer after it Is consecrated, affirming it to
be Christ, and that in it a true sacrifice is otlered up
to God. Thus, acoording to the Church of Home, the
priest creates a saviour, who is continually ottered
in the mass. This was determined as an article ol
faith by the Council of Trent, and U is so stated in
the creed of Pope Pins IV.
aukiciI.ar Confession.?The Churoh of Home
declares practically that stu cannot be pardoned unless
the sinner confess to a priest, litis practice
commenced only iu the thirteenth century.
Sbhticb in tub Latin Lanuimuk Wmcn tbb
Pboi-lb do not Understand.?It is singular that
there never was a decree of a oounoli In furor of tlus
practicc; but, on the contrary, the fourth Lateran
Council, A. D. 1215, decreed that divine services
should be celebrated lu the vulgar tongue of every
nation. In this instance Rome acts In opposition to
the decrees of her oouncils.
Tub Papal hitklm acy?At the close of the sixth
century Gregory, Blsuop of Home, asserted that "he
is anti-Ohrlst who styles himself universal." At
tntt time the Bishop of Constantinople assumed the
title, and the Bishop oi Boms condemned it. Phocas,
a most erne) tyrant, had murdered his master, the
Emperor, and Boniface 111. supported him in his
treason. In retnrn for this Phocas, A. D. sob, conferred
the title of universal bishop on Boniface and
[ bis successors. From that time the Popes appro- j
ipriaiou uwuihmn auutmwito ?w .u...
supremacy, but u was Dot waue an article of faith
until A. l>. tsie by toe Laterua Ooanal.
SEVKN Sacraments.?Our Lord instituted two
only?Baptism and (be Lord's Supper. The others
togan to be wilted of In the twelfth century, and not
earlier. Peter Lambert, one of the schoolmen, was
the first who mentioned the number seven. This
deetrlne, however, was not made an article of latth
l>elore the Council of Trent, A. D. 1847.
Half Communion.?In the Church of Rome the
sacratneutai oup w not administered to the Uuty, nor
even to the priests, unless they officiate. Tula is a
new doctrine. It was only established as an article
of faith A. D. 1416, la the Council of Constance.
Pus4atory, ?Thn doctrine was not talked of before
A. D. ooo. Two centuries later a lew persons
only received It. It waa not sanctioned by a couucil
til A. D. 1488. _
lNDiLOKSCB ok Pardons.?These were made a
natter of gross speculation and abase as early as
the eleventh, twellth a.id thirteenth centuries. They
were not made an article of laiUi uutu the Council
I of Treat.
Tub Apocryphal Books.?These books were
I never received by the Jews. They are distinguished
from the otner books by the early fathers. They are
at this day rejected by the Greek Church, as well as
by Protestants; in matters of doctrine they were
' never admitted into the sacred canons, even by toe
Church of Kom?, until A. 1). 1646.
Thr Invocation ok Saints and Angels.?This
doctrine was not admitted into tbe liturgies of the
Church till the seventh century. To address prayers
to the virgin and to tne salute is to substitute them
as mediators In the place of Christ. We are commanded
in the scriptures to come directly to Uod,
m prayer. <lo pray to saints and angels, therefore,
Is an act of disobedience to the divine command.
Intention?The I'aptstssay that unless the bishop
or priest really intends to ordain or to consecrate no
ordluation or consecration takes place, and thus the
validity oldlvme ordinances Is made to depend on tbe
caprice of a slntul mortal. The doctrine is absurd
as It is new?for It wus only established a. P. 1647.
Venai, and Mortal sins.?By the former Papists
nean those which do not deserve severe punishment;
but there is uo such distiuction m uie Bible.
This notion was Invented by tbe schoolmen, nnd
talked of In the twelitn, tnmeenth and lourteenth
centuries: but it was not established as an article of
faith till the Council of Trent.
The Papists cannot, tlicrelore, plead earlv tradlI
lions for une of tbe false doctrines in the creed of
Pom Pius IV. They cannot produce one single
father in each successive age, froui the time of
Christ to the seventh century, who maintains the
doctrines of their new creed. An the fathers of
] tbe first three centuries are unanimous m their
testimony as to the fumess and sutnciencyof the
I Holy scriptures. Papists Cannot tell us where
wo are to nun lucir iruuuious, lor no uuiuuiuic
collections have ever been publisned oy their Church;
they talk, therefore, of traditions, and yet do not point
them out to the world, billi the poor Fnplst is taught
to believe thai the false doctrine* or tun Cnurcii are
ancient and true; lie may next prepare himself to
Bear from the lips or hia confessor that tho doctrine
i of the Immaculate Conception was lausjlna'irt tnctii1
cated m the days of the Apostles. The Catholic layoiau
tlimks It very bad policy for Protestants to read
i Rouiau catholic works. ] did not expect for a 1110|
went that one possessing common intelligence
would oe guilty of entertaining such an opinion,
low, I would ask, can the human nnnd judge of
?ny principle unless It understand itf Hut the
secret In this case la that they are airaid some ot
. their abused notions may coma to light. With regard
to tho "Immense number of conversions" to the
r Romish laith the reverse is the case; but this has
been answered by abier pens than mine. (Hue Dr.
Mattlson on "Tiio Decline ot Romanism," in the
MeihoOIxt Qttarterlv Neviem for July, lS?s; see also
1 the last two encyclical letters oi rope itus lx.i
"Hut once," says C. L? "deuj the prerogative of
the Romish Church and whence will I iiy?" I
answer, to the Holy Scriptures, "which are able to
make one wise uuto salvation,'' and, iny dear (ricud,
it rs to these 1 bid you Bee. They are better tlinn
popes and councils, better than indulgence or extreme
unction; better than the muttering of holy
Latin; better than purgatorial flres stolen from oif
the altars or heathen poets. He Is at a great loss to
know who is tho head of the Church. I answer
that Christ is Its head. He says that Henr/
III, was the fonnder of I'rotestanttsm. Here is
i a gross display of ignorance and prejudice, from
which any well taugnt school bor could easily deliver
him, and win ten mm mat Muss, Jerome and
Wyoiytf proclaimed the Protestant doctrine more
than a century before Henry V1H,, and Jesus Christ
proclaimed it fourteen hundred years before, and his
own Church proclaimed me same orevious to the
six ill ceiuury. 1 would also tell him UiattUe tyranny
; and wickedness displayed by King Henry was the
result ot the bad training wlnoh he received in the
! Homisti Church, and only imitated tha bad example
! shown him by many or the holy fathers, l would
further teil him that Henry VIII. never accepted but
one Protestant doctrine, via., the aumciency of th?
' Scriptures, He believed m more Koimali doctriue
timn any other, lie, therefore, a Romanist, he
1#v111'11f iutiw0 miu onier ine 101a 01 nm unuron.
1 umuk hmi, ao<l ?ia*wer thai l will gladly rto *o
wh?-n ?ne cotne* to renounce an tlio errors ulie liu
mcoiporateU lu lier system siuco the sixth century.
Cptnr *1)111 or the IMoccm of
. W?w?w Vork?AMm? mt Bisk op
Tin KplMap*looaveattooMtMdioeeMo(w?ura
New York eumd ita Mnloa ta Rocnwur on WedMwUf
IMC BMof Ooxe pr?ften*4 Ms ftOdrM*,
mbraclnc ft MaptfeNUlM MfMv ? tftatewcuU
a flairs of the diocese and as well m to outside moveneati
of much interest. Tne Uisiiop is fully aware
of im ortaM which tne question of ?i?te education
U>m readied, and Im en tors upon it boldly. liobart
College is to be now recognized aa the Episcopal
College, not of a dloceae but of the State; and its development
and endowment, nnder thin idea, Is *vldently
tne one grout alut of the prelate lnwho.se
diocese it Id Located. Its aons have gathered uruuiid
Us new president, Dr. llankiM. Bishop Cojte says:?
The work of the year, m summed up in (he tables
which accompany tliks address, points strikingly to
our diminished forces, as might ItaveUecn expected.
Vot l have made nearly a a many vlaitations as I
could have made had the partition not tatcen place,
both dioceses havliu been under mr charge nil lite
stti 01 April, 'like (ieueral Convention ana the two
i>tocenan Conventions In Central New York, with
the unusual business tliey involved, subtracted
largely from the time 1 could live to missionary
visitations. The results are brlofly an follows:?
1. Ordained?Deacons #
?rrieatfl 4
2. Received by letters dimisaory 10
3. Transferred by letters dimtssory 17
4. Visitations of schools (about) 50
6. Corner stones laid 4
1. Churches consecrated 3
7. Churches organized 6
8. Continuations 1,070
In Central New Yorlt 72
Total of continuations 1,142
Other particulars will be found In the tables. I
have taken part Id the consecration of two bishops?
uiy esteemed and beloved brethren, Drs. Llttmjohn
and Huntingdon?and 1 have given my canonical
consent to the consecration of severar other*.
fciuce I last addressed yon. besides the bishops of
Long Island and Central New York, there have been
added to the tipiaoopate as follows : ?
1. The Right Reverend Oharle# Franklin Robertson,
I>. O., of Missouri.
2?The l light Kov. llenjamiu Wlstar Morris, D. D.,
or Oregon.
8?The Right Rot. Web. Croswell Doane, D. D.,
of Albany.
The Right Rev. Dr. Lay has been transferred to the
new diocese or Kaston ; and the Rev. Dr. Wliitaker
still awaits consecration as Missionary Risliop ol
Arizona, bishop Robertson has left a record in our
own diocese which 1 am happy to note, as he bad
just accopted the rectorship ot tit. James', Uatavia,
when he was elected to his see.
The following extracts are taken from the concluding
portions ofthe address:?
Mv brethren of the Orthodox Catholic Church of
America, for such Is your real character, ami such is
precisely what is meant oy the terms "Protestant
Episcopal." you hare world-wide relations and Interests
which aro, at thla moment, becoming more
arid more Important to yon and to your
cinldreu. We proless to believe In '-one
Holy Catholic and Apostolic Church," and
our faith la this respect must now beroiifl
more and more practical. The whole I
world in moving, the cnurch of Ood. in every part, j
is moving unaer tno Influences of His Holy Spirit.
If l bail Hie time I should feel U my duty to apeak to
you largely on these points. I shall reserve what I
wish to aay. however, (or a Pastoral .letter, which,
it life be spared, I propone to address to you before
long. You ouirbt to watch and to understand
your epo?a. our Journalists and their foreign
correspondents have never made the church a
study, and hence they "darken counsel by words
without knowledge in nearly all thor write about
ecclesiastical aiiairs. The disestablishment of the
Irish Church; what does It meanf Why, simply
this?that the orthodox Catholic Cnarch of Ireland,
its Historic Church, the Church or 8U Patrick and St.
Colombia, that Church from whloh the
simple and the ignorant Irian peasantry
nave been beguiled by a modern and intrusive
Popish mission, bnt to which they
will now begin to return?that Churcli is emancipated
and plaoed where God meant Uu Church to
stand, free from kings and free from popes, just
Where the Nicene Church stood and Just wnere we
stand. They have robbed her and despoiled her;
btit what of itf It Is a small price to pay for freedom
; and God grant that the Irish bishops may feel
and understand their glorious liberty, and henceforth
assert their apostleshtp in the spirit of Cjprlan
and Athanasius, and or the old time before them 1
i So as to ilte cast and west of Europe. A weak
I pontiff at Home haa been led to summon a council
to which tie vainly endeavors to fix the credit of
being "ecumenical." He baa done a very fooiUh
thine for his own Ideas, bat Ood has already overruled
It for the most glorious awakening of t tie true
catholic spirit, the spirit of the creed and the gospel.
The Oriental bishops, Greek, Armenian and Russian,
have spoken In tones worthy of their ancient sees,
rebuking the pontiff for his presumption and
reminding htm that no Ecumenical Council
was ever summoned by n Bishop of Kome.
But, thank Ood. a council of the Trent bishops
has been caled, and Ood grant that they
may assemble. Pins IX. seems born to break down
the Trent system by working It to death. He will
drive Europe into a reformation by his etiorts to
fallen the shackles of the Middle Ages on the mil
trown limbs of the Church or the nineteenth centary.
et your prayers go up to Ood continually and
anitedly for the whole Church or Christ, and pray
inr the hlnhona now about to meet at Rome, that this
Holy Spirit mar Indeed come down upon them.
Then wo shall hoe a different result from that wlueU
la intended, for "where the spirit of the Lord is
there Is liberty."
The Work of Man's Redemption?A Few
UtoplM Ideas.
To tiib Editor op tub Hirax.d:?
In response to your correspondent who complains
that I hare "failed to Inform us how or when man
can be redeemed from the burdens which lie so
heavily upon him" I will offer the following lncontrovertlots
facta, from which he' will probably bo
able to derive the desired information:?
Ttie cleray. or rather the Church, which Inclndea
the clergy, can be, aa it always has been, of laesuamble
service In the work of man's redemption; and
I am almost persuaded that the movement which is
now going on la the church will speedily result in
the consummation of the work whlcn Christianity
was inaugurated to accomplish?the redemption ol
tne world from "the sin whictt so easily besets"?
coretousness. Men covet riches that they may lire
In luxury and comparative idleness upon the product
or other men's industry, which la doing unto
others as tner least desire that others should do uuto
them. To redeem the world from this siu it Is
obviously necessary to create a necessity for men to
do by others as they wish to be done by. The Church
has oeen so completely successful In the effort to
persuade men that this Is the outy right principle
for men to act upon, that every ono you meet, if
questioned, will admit a desire that Its practice be
be at once and universally adopted. The only objection
offered ts, "how cau It oe adopted t" To tats
objection I would reply:?By making governments
the business agents or and strictly responsible to
their peoples. Beginning with tanking them
our banking and commercial agents, we would remove
this most oppressive braueh of speculation
Iroin the control of Irresponsible individuals, and
place It under the immediate supervision of the people's
responsible agents, by whom a circulating medium
of exchange could oe provided, and agents appointed
to employ u in the Interests of tne whole
people by purchasing commodities from the producer
and disposing or them to the consumer, which
would place the people In a position to make the
cost or production the standard of prices; and tho
profits arising from business transactions would assume
the character or a government tax levied upon
consumption to increase the revenue and he disbursed
lu payment of government llabihttea, instead
or a tax levied by irresponsible Individuals
upon a people's necessities, to bullu up a monopoly
or wealth. This arrangement, by depriving individuals
or the monopoly or the most eflective machinery
ror drawing wealth from other men's labor,
will create a necessity for their doing for themselves
what all are willing and ev?u denlre that
nMipra ahmilrl dn for tham hut urlilph nmm nf ua ara
satisfied to do for others?laoor lor men support and
eurlcliment. In view of the simplicity 01 tltia plan
and the mm with which it can be eniorced, and the
strenuous but misdirected efforts which men are
making to relieve themselves of the burdens which
speculation imposes upon them, we will hardly fail
to realize a vivid perception of the probability that
the question of man's redemption will i? forced
upon our atteutiou la this .'orin sooner or later, and
Del levin# that the sooner will be the better, 1 propose
to present It in this form now and flprht it out
on that line. Who's afraid t Certaiulr tho Church
ought not lo be, for to reduce tne theory of doing
unto others as we would have others do unto us, to
practice will be the crowning glory of the christian
religion as typified by the second coining of Christ
to reign upon the earth King of Kings and Lord ol
I.ords. They are but aorry students of tha liible 01
of Nature who suppose that either teaches that He
will over ooine in person; hut where His principles
are practised there is lie in spirit, truth and power.
An Illustration of (lie Kpmlr of All Religions
n? the Kinl ?f .Hunkind.
Tlierc happened lo arrive one dar at a country Inn
a Catholic priest, a Methodist minister, ft Preebytenan
preacher and a Jowish rabbi. After tho necei
nary wash and roat required from traveling, auppet
was announced as ready, to which all.repaired, noi
knowing in the meantime of eaoh otber'a presence,
on seating themselves the rabbi, noticing the food to
be contrary to his laws for eating, politely requested
a separate table, and to be served according to hli
orders. After a self-Introduction, and their custom
ary ooremonles before moaif finished, a.pleaaant oon
vernation aroso during the repftat between the priest,
preacher and minister, each trying to avoid as mucti
as possime, toucuing on religions mailers; inn Wlior
dessert was served and various Bnbjects wars dt?
ctiined, they wore led In spite of their pracau Uons tc
broach religion, and after numerous endeavors tc
maintain and convince ?acU oilier of the merit* oi
their reepeetiva faiths, toe uathollo prinsi
remarked that It was wonderful that mar
should differ ao on rellaloa when avea thai
had such otoae boundariaa. The Methodist aUalatet
concurred, the rrestoytarian praaolier a?jnnff~-4'il?ntiemen,
t'la vary true; bat 1 think I can sire a con'
elusive example thai at tlia end or mankind wt
mail frara ad reHgions on the same bams." Ttw
ftrtoM and nlnlater, with aroused curiosity and lm
patience, orawi him to show it The Preanvteruu
pratober, fwUof Ms oluUr close to UutoMt but
taking out of Mi ?*cwt afeaet of p.iper and a
rcn, drew a triangle, anl aatd:?"Mr frirndi, let
consider the awe included In tins mangle aa
Heaven. And wo witl tako onr positions on ttie otftauk'
or these anifioft. My CaUioIic frlen.l ou tlie top
ungle, my Welljoilist friuuU ou tliu lower left, and ,
lufsoif on ttM lower right augle. Bat, gentlemen. it
you bave scruple* In any way about your poaftioua I
will willingly change tliem. Kor I |i?v? endeavored
not to make the least distinction about our faiths or
our position*. And where we are plaued. yon understand.
there we must glre our thoughts in
number* as to the truth of our respective
reunions." The Catholic expressed una
self as to the fairness of tue thing, and
tii* Methodist felt satisfied that taere vu no prq|udice
or motive in It. The I'resbyterian continued
and, addressing the Catholic, said:?"My rirlend have
yon chosen tue uurnber on which you de.iire to base
your entire faith f" iwceiviug aa aUirmailve answer,
and similarly addressing the Methodist, lie received a
line reply. "Well, now, tuy friends, L, as a i'resoyterian,
nave also chosen a number on which 1 will
base my entire faith." Then, ascertaining the number
chosen by the Catholic, he placed it on the position
designated on the drawn triangle, acting likewise
toward the Methodist. Then, telling Ills own
choseu number, placen it on the position he took on i
the triangle. "Now," he aaid, "if we add the Catholic
und Methodist numbers and place the amount be- I
tween the positions they have, and likewise add the
Catholic and myself, then attain add the Methodist
and mvseif, placing the amounts respectively between
the positions the numbers have, we shall have
the amount of any two numbers or religions, vis a
via. But wo will take the amount of the combined
Catholic ana Methodist reunions with the Presbyterian,
and place the whole amount in the enclosed
space which we agreed upon as heaven.
Doing the same with the combined Catholic atiu
Presbyterian ami adding the Methodist; ami again
with the amount of the combined Methodist and
Presbyterian and adding the Catholic; and having
the whole amounts in our agreed heaven, you perceive
they are all equal." Having finished, he left, It
to the Catholic and Methodist to acknowledge the
truth ofihe same, which they did. But, In the
meantime, the Jewish rabbi was an attentive
listener, and also becoming imbued with Its truth remarked,
"Geutlemea, it is very true, but allow mo
to say a word for the religion I represent, it is universally
conceded that my religion Is the oldest;
that you kuow very well; and as lrom the tree the
branches come, so I contend do yoar religions spring
up out of mine; and If you take each of your faiths
singly and combine them, I will accept the result for
my religion." It was done, and the amount being
I exactly like the others that were obtained, the ltabbl
was also placed la the agreed heaveu. Toe four
gentlemen being duly impressed with the simplicity
and truth of the example, and wishing each other
peace in mind and body, retired.
Kelifliisi Note*.
Going abroad?Utshop Coxe, of the diocese of
Western New York. He la uot a delegate to the
Ecumenical Council.
The Observer says It is very difficult at this season
of Uie year to Oud men enough lu town to form
quorums in oar committees and board* of management
In religious societies. The saiue paper is sorry
to say that many oi our city churches are oloso<l.
Kev. Mr. FtMe, rector of Christ church, Plymouth,
having made use or a ceremonial similar to that
which is used In St. Aiban's, New York, and which
is neither authorized nor forbidden by the Hook of
Common Prayer, Bisnop Eastburn. of Massachusetts,
has sent tho o(fending minister notice that he
must not odictate in any church In his diocese.
Mr. Cheney had a court and a public trial ta Chicago,
bat Mr. Kisse gets neithor at Plymouth. But his
Bishop, constituting himself Judge, jury and counsel,
unceremoniously hustles him out of the ministry so
far as the State of Massachusetts is concerned.
one hundred and twenty young men are preparing
for the ministry in Chicago; Any at the Congregational
Seminary, thirty at the Presbyterian, and
forty at the Baptist.
T. L. Cnyler, comparing Bishop Simpson with Punshon,
savs;?".Vlth an average Methodist andleoce,
the Bishop would call out ten mens' to Punshon's
The Ecumenical Council will comprise 922 bishops
and archbishops, of whom 000 belong to the Latin
The real estate market In this city continues quiet
without important features, although arrangementi
are In progress for some extensive operations li
September and the succeeding mouths. Sales no*
arc exceptional incidents, and brokers and auction
eers find ample leisure to enjey themselves at th<
several springs and watering places. It Is impos
slble at this time to form any judgment as to tin
prospects for the coming season. So much will de
jwnd upon the wonting of the money market thai
to arrive at anything like a correct estimate of th<
cliunces of ac ivlty in real estate Involves a solutiot
of the problem whether money will rale tight or earn
during the fall, which It is yet too early to reach witi
any degree or aenmniess. inert* nro ik> muTnucuw
ol importance Uunug ?ha past week, to report.
Itenl Katate Notes.
Tiie mansion and grounds owned by thslate Mi
Beitaer, on ua* Bill avenue, Yonuers, have bee
purchased by John Urejvtlio tor the coasUJeratio
of $4,000.
Win. Ooopftr has sold half an icn of ground, situ
ate in the village of Westchester, and lying bat a rev
yards east of the line of the Portchester and Seconi
Avenue Railroad. to George McKitrlck for $12,000.
j. Howard Brown, of Augusta, Oa., lias recent I <
purchased lor George Itobinson, of 273 Grand street
Brooklyn, E. D.. the plantation or the late Major lieu
eral Twiggs, United States Army, ten miles south from
Augusta, on the Savannah river, 600 acres on the
Georgia side, with palatial residence, and 700 acres
cotton land on the Carolina side. This plantation n
classed among the best tn the south, and has carried
most of the premiums for crops of cotton aud com,
This place cost long belore the war fifty dollars pci
acre, and was bought by Mr. Robinson, the l,ao<
acres, with improvements, for $2l,ox).
The Boston Trarrtlrr of the 20th inst. gives th*
following particulars of * heavy re<?l estati
transaction in that city:?
Lost lall we chronicled the sale of the extenslvi
piece of property on the corner of State and Devon
shire streets, 10,000 feet or so, for about lirty Uollari
a loot, in round numbers, to tlw National Hank and
others. This statement was dented in print t>y oni
ot the principal purchasers (not Mr. Klrtiy), throngt
a paper witu which he has an interest. We liavi
since kept a sharp look-out for the deeds, and a feu
days ago discovered that they IttHi i>eeu duly recorded
The wnole property, several parcels, was bought bj
Charles K. Kirby, the celebrate* architect, and b
him resold to the parties who now own It, probabl]
as the result of on auroe-ncnt. The property dtrectl1
on the corner, was sold to Mr. Klrby by the Abie
muitu u01x.s u1 mo parcels. uur purcei id uuuiiuci
northerly tor Staie street twomy feet, ami eaaierlj
by the new line of OeToosuire street no leet, 1b al
987 feet. Another parcel In bounded northerly b>
Htate street, lorty-two feet, three and a quart*'
Inches, and contains 4.H78 feet. The price paid foi
tliu Alnel South property was as follows:-,
1 -m<1 undivided $91,49
2-uths undivided 60.97
1-9th undivided 3o,48
2-btUS undivided 61,08
1-UIU undivided 30.4S
Total $274,61
Charles K. Klrby has also bought Ute Barney ?uiUJ
or Bradstreet estate, bouudod northerly by Stat
street 19 feet and 0 inches, containing l,5i?? foet au<
6 inches, being the property numbered is and 1
Htate street, for $01.01* Si. Also, for $27,760 74, ai
estate, bounded easterly by the new lias of Devon
shire street U9.4-1H leet, ana containing 1.340*
square feet (Nos. 16, 17 and 19 Devonshire street).
Tttese estates foot np 8,804 square feet, at $.tw,7W
It win be remembered that the city took $120,oj
worth to widen Devonshire street, making the hall
million in alt
The oorncr lot of 2,221 square feet Mr. Klrby ha
sold to the First National Itank for $167,500. An
other part, 1,18a feet, to O. <>. Bhattock, $oi.ooo. An
other part, 8,066 feet, to Peleg W. Chandler
$98,444 64. Thw makes a total sale of 0,469 squat
' feet lor $318,966, leaving him 1,846 feet.
The New Haven Journal reports the followlni
real estate transactions In that city:?
A few months ago the Arm of Corey A On
lioui, in orange street, bought Deacon Thomf
son's house In that street for $14,oo<
Ttiey soon after sold it to a gentleman to
' $18,000. lie paid a portion and gave
mortgage; but In time found he could no
pay ttw encumbrance, and was obliged to conve
the purchase hack, which he did, and then looko
up a new purchaser, Judge L. B. Morris, who bontrti
1 it for $18,000. Messrs. Corey A Graham then gar
back to the other gentleman the purchase money h
had paid, and made him a present of $l,ooo.
A Dmp?ra4?'e PreclanallM Co tbs PiUU
1 [From the Nashville Manner, August 15.1
Oar readers will agree with us that the followlni
docuiueul is a most unique illustration of the quae
times in wutoh we live:?
citva rai Dim. nrs oca
i To th* Bmroa or th? UANtniK?[ hay* reoonti
oen a flaming account m the newspapers of an out
rage I committed on William B. lull, 1 wish to ex
1 plain, James Bosson, a nephew of Colonel Wllllat
I l?oason. and a cousin or uiiaitr. mil, omurrreci
i bora, blacked and disguised himself and want In tl
night to where he could (lad John T. Rogers,
r son of (Jenerai Rogers, of Ruck Island; found an
> allot John T. with a pistol through a window, an
has crippled him lor Ufa, for which ha waa bum
James fiosaon came to ma?who waa praaeat?an
1 aimed with ma that ir I would go away and run o
i the witnesses, so that Rogers could not obtain the
, testimony, that 1 should have a certain horse an
another as good belonging to the parties, and %V
* to boot, for whioh I hold his note unpaid. I waa I
i slip away the horaea, or ataal them away if yo
r choose, to earn out the plan and blind the pubili
i Which I did accordingly. 1 ran the wttnesa off an
i wont myself to Alabama. Not long thereafter Roi
I son and HUl offered a reward for me and the horse:
not expected by ma. I waa pursued arreated, hanc
> cuffed t>y this same Mr. IMli and oast into Jati, whore
la? for months, and coating me about $2,000 to g<
1 out. 1 thought n right, ana determined that Mi
> Hill should pay this damage. I sued tutu for U I
> arresting mm and it toping himt to custody until n
I rata tided my g-.i,<M* wbtok an did with his ow
I tends; said it wm right gad It* waa aatuitn.
AUGUST 22, 1801).?TRIPLE
treated bira better ttiau I ?w traatod wkM In his
custody. 1 knew It tu wrong wliua I was running
fha witness away, a? wou as when arresting Mr.
HIM. but believe. J tjie two iiunMcuntu were u'>out
equal* Krary person t* safe that wtli let rae alone
tor injr misdeeds during the war. BUD CARTKK.
P. 8.?I uvpe such newspapers as have noticed
tiiif trausuoUuu wUJ give tuu llio beneffi of riua exI
piabatlon, and assure the public taut they an tn bo
danger from my Hands U they attend to their own
business. g[B. C.
? ...
i Subject* of Minor Inportaaeo?Now Fosklm
tor WMorlujr Plaoeo?The Rooort of the
Heaaon?Koasething <Jreen?laroavenleiiry of
(loW Arlloua?A New Feat are?More About
the Imperial Trip to Egypt.
Pakih, August 4, I860.
| ! iuaj uw? u? uu uujpvi ui iuiiiuuh uueibav ?v ?uv
! mslo portion of your readers to know that a bridal
| uress la being liiuUe or silver ami tulle m Parts
winch will coal 32,000 francs, and tliat the wearer
thereof will be the Princess Louise, or Sweden.
Neither will they care, perhaps, to know that the
uost crowded watering place as yet Is Aix, In Savoy,
and that the prettiest toilets worn there are
white muslins over green, blue, salmon, coral, pearl,
or etraw flounced jteitlcoau, which arc glued, and
shine through underneath just like the rainbow, or,
if thay will believe It, like sunrise or sunset, or
moonlight, With a gauzy ltazo llko Bierstaut's
"Bridal Veil." This id all very pretty; but
being a bachelor, I repeat, it may not interest tnem
at all, especially if, being tied down to business,
they are quite blue about not being able to go to
either the sweet, bitter or salt waters ol the Beason.
It would be vain to enliven them by the communication
that the future shooting season is to be
splendid?they know it; it can but increase their
subdued exasperation, and it Is a theory in high
life never to aggravate beyond endurance, f will
only say as much about Aix as a man can endure.
The women are going about there in character?
that t?, some as Malntenons, the blondes, in flowing
silky black drapery and mantillas; some as Grand
Duchesses, In a coarse silk called arinure, such a
pretty steel gray with violet faciugs, and tralus with
ri sers; some are Malcontents, with high hats that
are looped on one side by a flue velvet bow and
plumed at tuo lop. Mine. Musard walks about as a
swlss maud, bat in no dulry sort of material; for her
skirt is made short of black lace, her bodice or black
velvet and her snowy chemisette is lold on told or
cambric and Insertion; her liulr In long thick plaits
hangs down to her wulst. Her headdress with this
is Bernese?that is, a large butterfly bow on the top
or lier chignon. Thus we have quite a gamut or
styles; but I am aware my Information, howuver
startling to ladies, has not succeeded in stirring one
ol the facial muscles peculiar to that sex which is
the reverse or "fair."
Home or the ideas in my next period may produoe
a more genial feeling. Aix, the present resort of
high Ule, is ramous for its casino and springs, but
more ror all the Imagery poets find so useful?cascades,
torrents, meadows, rocks, hills, clinging
vines, upland and woods, morning and evening
haze, rainbow shade in abundauce and a
terrace. There is a chateau, too, built in the
Komanie style, aud it would be romantic,
besides, If the mania or reconstruction bod not suggested
the atrocious idea of a modern balcony and
nrriutii aliuttara. Tuis on a suuare. massive, untluua
building w reconstruction Indeed. It was built by a
terrible mau, A?n<kUie do bavoie VI., whom surname
wua <;rean I Comte Vert iu I'rench; Count or Earl
Green in our own ultoia. THU does elicit a mil*?a
faint one. That a man up lu the nineteenth century
should bave been grecu, and have gloried iu the
color, doe? not seem to Indicate thatEuropeau ancestors
were very acuta; but, gentlemen, tlie smile
and litis supposition are equally out of place. Allow
tue, Am^ue? de Huvoie the Sixth by nauie, was
called green simply because he was bright,
, not soft; and lie was called bright becuu.se
j on one occasion?it was tor a tournament
at Chamber*?he came into the fle;d on a green
1 horse, lu a gooseberry green suit ol armor, velvet
r livery aiul all. Strange to say, be won tbe day.
. The worst of this Auiodiie story is that he died of
tue plague, which historloul lact shows ths itnpro5
prlety of laughing at this abode in wrong places;
and it conveys a moral?wo may all turn greener
, than wo think of while enjoying a lit or the blues.
But to return to Alx. However picturesque the
: place ana highborn the company there?however
1 eiegant tbe white niusllus?and tbe newest ar?
ttcte of tbis material is a redingote, that comes
1 down a long way on toe anirt, is filled and looped
r hlffh on the sides, thus forming a full pauler be1
tiiud?still, and notwithstanding its convenience.
' bccaase it cm- be worn with any colored
flounced under petlcoat, trimmed too with
utiy bows to match. Still the women are terribly
stiff and affected. At lat>le <Phott the conversation
is generally die-away, favorable perhaps to long, up'
turned laanes, but not French in the Tronville sense
Q oi the word. One of the prettiest toilets l have seen
n here was a coral red taffeta, with six flounces
pinked out and that cam* hau way np to the knees;
over this a cssaque of unbieaebod silk; looped with
'* black faille bowB, and tne same material was emr
ployed for the punf sash behind; the casaqne was
< buuuuod down on the left aide of the bosom, a la
Polonaise, with coral buttons. The toquet with tbis
. was black, with coral shaded roses and a curling
plume, which lay flat on the crown and fell over the
1 | oabie-plaued chignon. The under linen was all
Valenciennes; tue jeweiry corai. Anotner loveiy
fasuloa wm rendered quite illustrious by an illustrious
wearer?Mile. Leou Roliao, daughter or
Prince Kohaa, and whose feet would be her
iortunc If the fortunes of the Rohans had
not l>een standing for centuries. She wore at the
Casino a lorely white taffbta, with frills round ttie
bottom, ami over ilua three muslin panlers trimmed
witti valcnaennes, two of whioti looped in a
camargo. wltn velvet bows. The bodice or muslin
and Valenciennes irw square, with pagoda sleeves;
at tne elbow they were confined by a velvet bracelet,
and a large velvet bow rortucd the centre of the
bodice in iront. A dog-ooliar ueckue of velvet was
round her white Blender throat, with a pear-shaped
5earl sospendert irom a bow in iront. tier headresa
was a bit of Valenciennes and bandelets of
veivet. Her ornaments pearls.
The great fault or Atx Is the coterie of ladles
whose business In llie seems to be to beg
lor the elergv. The d'Aiie have a vestry
atmosphere auout them not favorable to the
ameuities ol table taiit. We are all fond of
the ciergy and the poor lu their proper
places; but is u a way to make us all the fonder by
suddenly in the ueart of a dialogue getting us asked
for three loula, which sum is to go towards the completion
of a church steeple ? Personally I do not object
to church steeples?they point upwards sometimes
verv appropriately?but it |g not pleasaut to bo
called upon tor a contribution wnen one has noming
but small cnange in one's vest poclcet, and In such a
circumstance to be told by aidoiultiw that the sacril
floe of the ruu off one's linger would be Just as acu
ceptable, or even the diamond trtuds out of one's
5 ble, and that all nas to go along with the merits of
p a good action .Some people think as much of their
personal appearance a? other* do of the cut 01
5 church steeples aud sound of bow Dells, for vre all
l> have to be beaux la our war.
0 i'uttiutf aside 1 wan Introduced at Alx to a
j novelty that deserves mention. The looping of those
7 light vapory tissue* whicn a French friend of m.ne
a say* it is so adorable to see pnfflng about a little way
u between the knees and ankles, winding in terrible
t Intricacy down behind lu a vision of dreamy folds,
platting and frill?my friend is so poetical. Whether
1 these tunics be ideal or not ths newest way to raise
0 them is on one ride through a ring made of gros
>. grain ribbon, to which a bow Is attached. The
sleeves are quite striking; the puffed ones need little
a description. They are generally worn of tmle under
>. long flowing Jewish sleeves; the sabot is made like
. an easy coat sleeve at ths top, gradually widening
below, wnen it m (fathered into a ruffle railing on the
e wrist, that Is Just wide enough to slip ths arm
through, separate trains are very useiul and en
j vogue. Ths good wife's tuantie has reappeared?a
pelerine with frill round and
u hood; any round cape besides can be
?. bunched up to the fashion; out the prettiest revived
) items are the Venetian capelines or summer hoods,
r lu the morning thoy are worn of muslin or white
a cashmere; In the dress hours of lace, black or white.
,t They are put on mantllla-Uke and the flowing ends
? thrown back over the shoulders, it is a most prod
voking style, because a lady's defects can b?
>t shrouded aud her good features shown quite as if by
0 accident. This is an Imitation of the Italian
a faasstiolo?a veil worn in ths past br the unmarried.
only it hid both good, bad and-Indifferent and was
more merciful, as ws are all sixteenth century, the
pennon fan has become a feature again, a la a
small flag on an Ivory, ebony or tortoise shell stick.
Some are worked on fine canvas and hued; some
* are made of Onlnese matting. It Is fluttered to and
fro and adds a little triumphant air to a lady, very
1 imposing to flies.
t Worked canvas reminds me that the two daughters
of Mme. Walcwskt have just completed a splendid
altar vestment for the Abb* Kinsiedeln, and their
y mother a complete lasette for some chanty nursery;
also that bister ratroclnlo's nuns art being drilled
: Into all sorts of haudlwork.
u The following is the lust programme decided on
i- by the Empress for her Journey to the East. She
will be. on the soth of September, at Constantinople,
a Where tier palace is now being fitted up with Kastsra
d splendor. She will remain here ten days for the
d f?es to ds given In hor honor. Towards the loth of
I. October she will visit Bmyrtta and tu environs. Tho
d dates of the following exourslona are uol yet dear
ruled up to the departure for the canal
ir ae suez, whku imra j>mo? on ine inn ?>
rt Noveuiuor. A very fashionable and crowded meeting
K) of shsreholders of botb sexes assembled to bear M.
0 <]o Lessens yesterday at the Salle Hers, and a good
u thing was ssid by one lad/ to another:?"You Know,
my dear lUtron Knuasmann will go 100, for he hopes
d to cure his deep melancholy there. Htnoe they hare
i- stopped his cutting through here he aays he shall
4, die It he does not get a straight line somewhere."
i- Mile, fliissnn is at Parts on her return from Lou1
don and tn rout* for Baden, where your correspondit
ent will soon lollow, as all the fashionable, musical,
r. social and intellectual celebmiea have already 1?J
y me way. _
>e a sinrnags la annonaoed to lake place between
m ttoe Lady Mary Douglas and the Duke of Vaientlnoia.
I too of the I'rmoe de Monaco.
. .vvjvn I
III Sceaery *u< Su?ndli|?*1l* New
Kr<ier*?lr?Prourm of the Work.
Few litUiUu&i resldeuta of New York, arti aware of
tlK' turning pouiu of tatere?t that oaa be Men aad
enjoyed about High BrMirc, croasmg tbe Harlem
river, luelf one 01 the most complete ana uiaeslre
works of engineering on the Continent. Approaching
the bridge from MacComb'a dam, at 155th ?treet,
(be view in ail of tu aspects m one of the moat j
vut?? u"ij? IHU u?u w IUUHU in any piuiurc^'iutr uuuu*
try is the world. To the ielt or westward is the
mid ud rocky bluff, upou whose summit U hunt
the now reservoir, from which the upper part of the
island will be supplied with water. This structure
rents upon the crest of the cliff like a crown
of ((Old, its red embankments not yet having
been grassed over with sod. When the spectator
arrives at a point a lew hundred yards from the
bridge the landscape on every hand breaks into
scenes of indcacrloable loveliness. On the Westcheater
side of the Harlem river beautifully shaded
glades, with the tall elma and the upright oaks, the
mooiitaln ash and the Lombardy poplar, extend
away towards the northern sky over a rolling and
mountainous surface, which la marked by a network
of devious paths and serpentine roads, whose directions
lead to lorty spires and aniqae styles of architecture.
Fruit trees, aviaries, rookeries and singular
masses of dark green forest trees, with broad
meadows and endless stretches of drive, mark
tbia wonderfully beautiful district, which,
it must be said, seems to possess all the
charms that delight the eye, with everything
grand or beautiful In nature. Sloping gently
to the river's edge ta the well trimmed lawn, covered
by huge blocks of granite, which In their position
heighten the effect, ana together with the other
elemenu of the landscape give the prospect a
strange yet beautiful diversity.
Letting the ere sweep around to southward
of the bridge, upon the bank can be seen
thousands of excursionists, who daily repair
to this quarter to eoofy themselves in quiet
picnics aud sequestered walks. Yesterday the
number was unusually larae, because ul the fine
wouther; for when no other reason can be assigned
for a haopy event or a pieastug episode It should
alwayB be laid to the propitious weai her, if propitious
it be?aud it was decidedly so yesterday. They
m.rwIutAil nf All rlUMfM- ("imN in rilfrrx-tmt Ltmla of
garb, but most of them appeared m a rustic
neatness that wan In entire harmony
with tne country about them. Scattered all
over the Hlope, ho me sitting at the tables with babies,
and babies, u>o. who would rebel at the name?even
the ladies, nurses and voting mothers, girls in single
biessedness and others with a like indefinite prospect,
all of whom attacked the viands with a savage
ferocity worthy of a better or worse cause. I'laoted
In straight rows aud terminating only at the water's
edge are some rion aliantu* trees, and further on,
bending lu graceful woe, la the weeping willow.
Tne vista down the river toward Harlem U a triumph
of nature. The stream of liquid but rippled
silver, shining from a crimson sun and giving out
beautiful pictures of the surrounding scenery through
every changing atmospheric phenomenon, together
wan marshes of Fans green and the tasteful and even
elegant little boats, lull of passengers, the quiet
fishermen, the playful bathers, the dark shadows of
the craggy rocks, an old waterlogged scow, and the
general character of the rugged shore on the west,
uiake-t up a valley seeming to unite everything upon
which tbe poet loves to dwell.
Fur Imp* tbe grandest point of the now
is the promontory, over two hundred leot high,
from which a grim looking euibaokmeut reminds
the observer mat he Is looking upou the new
reservoir, destined lu about two months to supply
the whole upper portion of the island?above moth
street?witn water. Tho whole of the precipitous
descent, which is almost perpendicular, touches
the water's edge In massive, irregular and mossgrown
rocks, whose sides display large Assures and
deep seams, alternating a picturesque effect Vuh
tne deep given toiiuge massed together in abundance
and strewn all over the mountain's
stde. The little bays, tho Jutting headlands,
and the - leaiy dells follow the tortuous line of
the water's edge, aud dissolve in tue distance, amid
lengthened shadows from the setting sun, luto dark,
cumulus clouds, looking llks dark mo units through
tne dim twilight of evening. Shooting up the side,
now hidden behind the shrubbery, aud now peering
out behind a torest of leaves, are the wooden staircases
ascending to the reservoir. All of the auxiliaries
of the englueer are at band, and can be seen in
the lofty derrick, the temporary observatory, the
large piles of Idle masonry and the aoatToidlugs and
lumber. Men that look but little larger than their
photographs, and a great deal homelier than these
precious works of an, if they follow the rule, are al
work upou the mam aud sub-works that constitute
tills grand piece of engineering.
Koacning the top of tue bill, after a very tiresome
ascent, one flnds hlmseir In the middle 01 rocks and
every other element of the massive whole. Tho reservoir,
which Is 5-.il feet square and extending from
1TM1 street to 174th street aud east of Tenth avenue
was uuilt under the direction aud personal supervision
of Mr. W. L. Dearborn, and has been in process
of erection during the past two years. It has a
depth of elghteeu feet, and wide embankments,
through the centres ot which are puddle walls made
of clay, and capable of hs rdeuingso as to prevent tin
leakage of the water and resist its pressure. Tht
water will be pumped up from the main aqueduci
coming over the bridge, which has a diameter oi
seven and u half feet, into smaller mains leading tc
the reservoir, by enormous engines made by the
eminent engineer, Mr. W. E. Wortheu, who has
had great experience in tha water works of this
country. As the distance that this water
will be pumped Is a p rpeudicular height of 110 feet,
or what is the same, aud the volume of water
10,000,1100 gallons, the feat Is considered as an Interesting
application of power. There are two gate
houses, the Influent and the affluent, which are built
of solid and durable masonry. Besides this reservoir
n tower is being built, the foundation having
already been laid, to carry water up to a height of
405 teet above the low level of tne llarleni river, so
that the highest points on the Island can be supplied.
The loftiest point is on Wasinngton Heights, and
2T5 feet above low water. The capacity of turn
tower, winch will be highly ornamental and afford
a tine view to all caring to see the Narrows, the
Hound, and for a radius or forty miles about New
York, wdl be 64,ovo gallons. It will be built of
black, gray and pink granite, and wilt be creditable
to its designers as a specimen of lofty architecture,
The pipes are now being laid to Cariuansvllie, and
In two mouths' time the reservoir will be tilled, and
an<xher great ana useful mouuinent will have been
erected to the useiuluess and public spirit of the
Croton Hoard.
The Weather nn?I Crops? Political Aftair??
License and 1'rofaib.iluu Quputlo ?Springfield
Knees?Tho Advent!*!*?Vnriews Iteina
of Interest.
SPBINQHKLD, August 16, 1M0.
The weather, which for some time paat has been
dry and hot, took a turn this morning, and a rain
storm, much needed, set In. Tho crop* hereabout
were sadly in need of this change, and the manufacturers
also will welcome it with gratitude. In this
section of the State the factories have not been ma
terlaily Impeded ao tar as watt.' waa concerned, although
there were fear* that such wonid be ih<
case. But In the eastern section of the State and in
New Hampshire the mills have been greatly retarded
In their business by the partial failure of the watei
oourses, which, owing to the long continued ah
sence or rain, had become in some Instances nearij
dry. This dlillculty will, of courso, be alleviated bj
a goou, neavj mm moriu, iuiu iiiutuj inwresMxi u
niauufactares ami farming are praying that ttiU
storm may prove their oasis Id me present ewer
The political horizon of MnBBachusotts has assumed
a mixed aspect. Niggerheads and copperheads,
republicans and democrats, prohibitory ana licence
men, and woman's lights exponents, some in petticoats
and soma in breeches, are holding conventions
and making preparations for a grand political
grab bag. The democratic convention will be the
flret to meet, and John qutney Adams will, ol
coarse, be the gubernatorial candidate, notwithstanding
the many denials in circulation, and Governor
Claflln will probably be the choice of the republicans.
Claim's election la certain, although by
a reduced majority of many thousands. The republicans
In thU state are very busy fomenting disorder
In their own ranks, and there will be a lively rumpua
tn their state convention when it comes to meet,
between tne prohibitory and the license factions, unless
something Is done ere It assembles to ooucuiate
the different wings. There is one thing certain,
however, and that la that the opposition will gatn
largely in the Legislature, probably enough to
sweep this prohibitory law from the statute Books.
The democratto vote will bo largely augmented by
soreheads from ttte republican party and by the
votes of thousands of trade* unions, wno are dissatisfied
with the manner in which a republican legislature
treated the organization of the Kutghta of St.
Crispin last winter. And If a change oould come
o'er the spirit of our political dreams and an economical
legislature be thereby elected, regardless ol
party bonds, It would be a godsend to thia suffering
commonwealth. We are getting tired of seeing millions
of dollars voted away year after year to establish
corrupt railroad corporations.
Tito third annual meeting of the Sprragfletd Club
will take place on Hampden Park Tuesday, Wednesday
and Tndrsday, August M, 36 and 20. lho premiums
amount to over |S,ooo, and Peaoe JubUe<
Olimore will be in attendance with bis full band.
Groat exertions have been made to render this meeting
a stiocess, and it will probably be the beet yet
frAM Ihft AhtriAo that hnwa elt-aa/li
been mule. American Girl, Uoidsmlth Maid and a
number of the contestants of tb? Buffalo purses wtlt
>put lu an appearance."
Ttie Adveuttsta made thing* "red not" feenaboata
last summer at thoir camp meeting, and the good
people of this section art promised another tnflio.
tion, to begin on Saturday. August us. and contlnne
over two ftaobatha, at (lie association's grove,
situate on the ctuoopee Kails road, leading from thu
city. All the shining lights of the "persuasion" wit
participate, and immediately after tM cioee of tin
camp meeting mm time "wliok wm to ten wrott
will fiave arrovpo.' UM fartfc vtl rrftu* u> rcv**?
<hi iu axu, net balkr, tad than will c m*
Tho i-ruh of uiur mm* Ik* ?m> *f wiflH
The probtbHtoniaU elect*! llieir <|el?cet?e ?at ir4?v
iUgU! to thi* lluaioa I'MUilittiuu Cou w'nti m.
The reunion of the Thirty-fourth *?>? i?rt
t>k place in i lux citv KrH.-yr. Aiuonc ih? wt-f?u
it features of the mcwun w&a t u? aOopttiic ,,f Mr*
Rtip?*rt, of New Market, V?.. >< l of llie rrtfl.
menc and tu?> ?eo<iiiiK of ? ihii-m <>r i?n t.> h^r ia
token of apprfletattoB <?f h?r vrri<va in r*Mif of tho
wounded of that retfluieut at th- haute of ?*??#
There are ae??n national i.arika in s^rt^cOci.l,
with u capital of Ii,loo.ooa, and Hire <avui^? i>auk?.
witli depoelta amounting to |4.4iS M
' To-dajr the Connecticut Hirer Railroad tw<ao the
[ sale of excursion ticket* at half fart, to t&f tvum
Monniaiim. I^Ue M?m|>lireniaao? anil Mount Maii?flrld.
me tickets are rood for return till Mm? w?te.
and will nre poraone of moderate meaae aaipi*
opportunity and time to view the beautiful a.wnwf.
recruit ttieir energies and enjoy tiie-naetvea am?nf
tlie (uuioih mountain aud lake icUeata of Veroiwut
and New Hampshire.
-l " 1 ' - - 1
THE pibm or BAKlt a DMVO, kfal, r.-iTaTK and
Ininraiie* Rrikrra, la thla day dieeotred ky rait'ial o*?aent.
Mr. Baar will eign in lla nidation
MORKIft B hark,
Maw York, AugnH 19, imp. J. IITIS DfcT"
that I ahatl conttnne the hiunm aa li.-r?W,r* a*
o. 3tJ* NVeet Thirty-fourth street, mil lhai I har? a ?ec? ?atenalve
lint of unproved an J untmprutad city properly, whirli
1 ara prepare) to oiler at urtcta much la-a Uuli l>M<l al a at
aprtng. Respectfully toll elf a call from th .a? .letli ing to purchase
either for occupation or imeetuirnt.
Morris . bakm.
Broadway corner lor aale -Doing a large ul prniatae
cash business; long lease aud low rml.
hOlTHMAVD A CO., 194 BroaJway.
iti portion of h'lwrHim ant windows la a rtr?t etaat
aictiinnkia^ eetabllahmeat, at law r<-at, wtUiout tiraiuraai.
ALEX. HUMPHREY. No. 8 Clinton place, Broadway.
titled up at iaar of <ip town ur>t class u*i at >ra; rani
low; leaae. alexander ulm. SllthY,
No. t Clinton place, Broadway.
A?cubans!??260.?a bPI.fc.ndid cigar 8TASB,
In brat claai bar and billiard saloon on Broadway, neaf
theatre; low rent; lease.
A LI'.X. Hl'MPHKEY, No. ? Clinton place, Broadway.
a dressmaking and millinery e8tabltb1i.
J\ meut on Broadway, near Union sonar*, with entabililied
connection among first In cIt/; elegantly fnrnlslied;
low rent; proprietress returning to Karon*. Apply p?rao*>
ally, with $6UUcaali.
alex. humph rer.Jfo. ? Clinton place. Broadway.
1 MBWRTDliilf Ulvrvil QllHI t' k PfT, ? IIM VilT.
A eatabllslied credit. can become aaaocimted with
wlio are engaged la a new enterprise, which ihejr hare thoroughly
tested, and la now paying baudsotnaiy, and with a
little additional capital will become a leading monopoly of
ibe ag*. Apply at 164 Fultou street, Brooklyn, fecund guar,
to W. Laird.
An old established business corner?s
storv brick, 11 Inch walla, tta&u, now hotel, doing good
bu?lnasa; e?erv farorabl* pnapoct to lncreaaa bualocw;
convenience* good; terms reasonable; retiring; la rue*
Investigation. Apply at Lambert'* real eatate, adjoining
ferry house, Oreenpolnt.
t -FROM *3,<*K> TO $10,000 CAN BE INVESTED IN
' l V. the hotel business In New York dtv, now In fall running
order. Parties with cash and meaning businee* apply
personalty to ALEXANDER HIMl'HREY, Mo. ? Cllntoa
place, Broadway.
llring an actlre or illent partnership A lady established
a* Brat class <tr?aamaker. with excellent connection*,
Uoafrea a partner with $1.MM; reasons explained on Interview;
beet location m city; low real; defiantly furnished.
Address Bualnet* Lady, Herald oflice.
A -to small capitalists desiki.vu a compe.
tency i will eel! or exohaage the beat UouaehoU patent
in the country. Vour own price.
ALEX. HUMPHKKY, No. 8 Clinton plaw.
btre tha aame and owner to aet aa caahier for thrar
mouths; salary 450 per week; give security on a tine snleete4
stock of boot! and shoes; monef wanted to Incraaae Koab
for the la.I trade. Apply In person at Ma tele Comb oOlce, 8U
an eatate; Is under contract; stesdv work the year
roand; rare opportunity. Apply at McARTHURUhat (tore,
4\H Canal street.
Wanted-a partker in an established Retail
jewelry business with a cash capital of *4,000 to
97,000. For particulars address L. C. IX, Herald office.
>V wall established, a good salesman, who can loan his employer
<B,0U0 on good security a short time; tha rl bt toaa
can make a permanent arrangement. Address Manufacturing
Company, Herat 1 odica.
Wanted-a moneyed partner in southern
Commission Homo, New York, well known throughout
Hit entire South and portions or the West; wlib more capital
can control ? heary business. Any ??* wishing to roaamsnteata
will be uwkl of responsibility upon taruatigatioa.
Address Jackson, boi 100 Herald Qiflca.
"\tr anted?an active partner (young haw
M preterm)', with from to $10,000 j a desirable la
terest In a manfacturlng business will be offered to the right
| man. Addreaa for threa days J. B., box 290 Herald o!tloe.
to join au already established ww and second hand
Furniture Business yielding large promt to a right Uiuiueu '
man. Inquire after I] A.li. at No. A4>i Hudson street.
out commission house, possessing unusual
; facilities, re<|<!ire? an active associate or special partner.
| Address W. L.. Herald oSice.
ahore amount, by BINuHAM a CO.,
manufacturers and dealers la straw boards and paper boxes.
114 Centre street.
<t!in fmmi -the advertiser"drsires to r3fOLU.WWU,
ter. with *A,0.r? in iJ10.Wo.Iq an established
solid business. Address Industry, box IbH floraJd otfloe.
<fc4 ia~a{w\ -wanted", a gentlev an w uoIum
U'TvF. this amount, to enter Into a joint city cootract
that will net it hands >ine profit and no risk; none '> ?*
principals need apply. Address Business, Herald officii, one
reached Hoboken at 9:30 on Friday m >ri>iog, 20th last., a
lady's Leather Satchel, containing keys, a railway Ucket, and
a silver flask. A liberal reward to any one wbo wilt return It
10 No. 34 East Elerenth street, New York.
L~ OST OVKRB~(7a?d~K?ar TOXKERS, about a.
week since, forty Iors Rosewood. Any Information by
which auy of them can be obtained will bs liberally rewfcrdeA
by J. k r. COPCUTT, 34b or 138 Washington sued.
Mavl.lW, o! the following bonds, a few dees ago ?
Not. 5l.'?U4 to M..W7, 4,"St to 4,7if, H.M each ; No. lU.aU>, ?U.
The finder will be sniiably rewarded on delivering tketa la
JOSEPH sriNER * CO., SI Vesey stre-t.
reward ot W * 111 be paid upon iu return to No. J Bto^d
1 j rhor, cross and compass attached Riley, 75 John
street, New York, or ST Livingston street, Brooklyn.
' f ost -on the 1#th august, a calf, one YEAR
lj old, red, with * white ring round the tail. Any on?
bringing It to Joaeph O'Nell, Seventy-firat atreet and Klret
Avenue, will be aultably rewarded.
rency, of whlrh one waa a 4M0 MIL, and tbe balance hnndrede
and amallar notea. all folaed together. The Bnder will
bo Terr liberally rewarded by tearing H with Dyinond &
Lally, No. 109 Water atreet. .
named Nellie. A aultable reward will be paid for her
return to 63 Bond atreet.
O email white Esquimau* l>og, ahorn on hind part' or
body. C5 will be paid for hie return to the abore addreee.
k> Irom No. 408 Twenty-third atreet, between Math and
Troth avenuee, a email white Dog (bitch); any one briagiof
her to the above addreaa, will lie rewarded.
O 1411 Weat Forty-fourth atreel. on Thuradar evening, about
10 o'clock, a amall Black and Tan Slnt: had on a rod collar,
with direr bell. A liberal reward will b? paid fer her retorwrj.
~~ KEVVARP9. '
If book, containing paper* only reliable to the owner;
"Beth Bryant, No. 1 Pearl atreet, Boaton," ataniped on 1W
Tbe abore reward will be paid by tearing the aume at thi
Tribune oOlce.
bay Hon* with black man* and tall, taken front
118th atreet, near Tenth avenue, on Wedneiday algUti
Auguat 18.
d>KA REWARD.-L08T, A CHECK. rOR moos?
tjpt 'IS drawn by the Brooklyn Truet Company to tie aub
ai-rlber'a order. Hie abore reward will be paid to the finder.
Payment of the cheek hae been atopped.
FREPERIO A. WARD, 16 Naaeau atreet, Hew Tork.
iV return of tbe Silver taken from Thirty-Brat atreet of
Saturday morning and no queetlona aaked. Addreaa In ooaO
Oenoo X. T. Z? bo? 1M Poet offlce.
Detective police AOF.itCT.Ta b*oaF#at<lat?
#I>.~WARRIN, WHIPPI,!!, Tl'R*KR A CO. refer M
fie mercantile community u to aucccxiul r?Mt furilltlee,
(landing and experience. Caution.?We bar* uo branch**
i In N?w York.
Detective policb aoency.-robberk, i-oruers
nd partner* and employer* auipectod of duhuiiedy:
dlroroM obtained and evidence found. If aikting, and all
1 MM requiring lb* uttIi-m of a detective promptly attended
to. U. 8TOLL, Superintendent, 101 Broadway, room tl.
A logical Journal for deicrlpttor. of tbaaa lingular er?v
turee. Alio for John Roger*. the eculptor; Vlnnle Ream, JA eph
A. Wrlcht, Von Ba*r, Head* Large and Head* BmAlL
Bow to b* Beautiful, TheTrua Relation* of the Heiee, Pre ntlment*.
4c. Only 30 cenla. Newamen bar* II. Addreea
l 0. R. WE LIB, 38# Broadway, New Yor*.
A wrought Iron, gaUanUe.L aultahle lor a thirty to *litf
1 CMl ,ron Addr?*e BaUaU, Uarail
t and manufacturer Of Billiard BalU, Cum, and Import*
ofB Itlarrl Cloth, Cut*. Lwwr Chalk m<1 Billiard nwraha*
dlM In i?n?ral,T# Fusion itrNt.
; poatAo* stamps, ~~
-L Aufii than any other (Malar
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