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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 13, 1870, Image 7

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The Fire Losses In Constantinople.
Turkish Charity Towards the Houseless
ni it
Italian Revolutionism and Austrian
Xonarchism and Absolutism
in Spain.
Brilliant Scone on the
French Turf.
Vkt Ontt Fire In Constantinople?'Th#
Iiiaa of ?ilft>~Renalrlns Damaaai?Nati??
CONSTANTINOPLE, Juno 11, 1870.
It u Impossible to. Bay exactly how many lives
were lost during the conflagration here some days
Ago. borne put the number at 300 and others
f ,300. These are the extrtmsa, and there ar^ eal'imate*
made everywhere between these extremes.
The Sultan has been very in extending
relief to the sufferers ever sTuce the calamity
occurred. More than 1.*j6 houses of the "turks have
Iiave b?en throw* 0pCn t0 tl)e Christiana who were
turned oijt. aa(j iarg0 sums of mmey have been
WWfStf ^ed for them by people irrespective of sect.
Italian Revolution, Exterior nnd Interior.
Florence, June 12, 1870.
The Bconomtsta reports that the correspondence
between the Italian and Swiss governments on the
subject of threatened invasion of Italy by the adherents
of Mazzlnl has assumed a milder tone.
A despatch from Vienna states that a descent of
Italian revolutionists from Austrian territory is
threatened, and that tho Austrian government is
taking measu res to gnard against the movement.
-j An/f ^ . ru _l%<-1
The Crown Question.
. Madrid, June 11, 1870.
There is still some excltemont over the question of
the future rnier of Snain. Tho nrii>nni?fati? ni?r?rt?
have been Joined by those wtio recently adhered to
Eapartero. These now all favor the Duke or Mont- j
pensier, with Marshal Serrano as their second choice,
if the Duke does not ucoept or Serrano cannot be !
buiI Indecision.
Madrid. June 12,1870. (
The session of the Cortes yesterday was wholly deToted
to debate on the election of a monarch, but no
result was reachcd, and hardly any progress has
been made since the commchcemeut of the discus- j
ion <m Monday. I
The journals generally express dissatisfaction at ,
the dilatory aud Indecisive character of the proceed- |
Human Freedom and Free Trade. j
Madutjh June 11,18t0.
The sesslens of the Corten havr been for the most t
part monopolized during the past week In debating
the proposition looking to the abuliuou of slavery In
the Spanish colonies.
The bill for opening the colonial ports Is well received
aud has already been read twice. ;
Charles Dickens' Will.
London, June 11, 1870.
Id his wtll Mr. Dickens leaves All the rear Round
to bis son, with many valuable suggestions about its j
Dlckcu* Rrllalou. I
London, June 11, 1870. 1
Tbe last letter written by Mr. Dickens was dated !
June 8. Tbis contained expressions of tlie deepest i
reverence Cor religion, and iB quoted in tbe newspapers
to-day as repudiating any contrary impressions
which might be derived Iroui accidental expressions
In his books.
The Queen'* Condolence.
London, June 11,1870.
Upon the announcement of the death of Charles
V ic&ens uie vjueen nasieneu 10 scan a leuer or condolence
to the afflicted family.
Toryism Toning Down.
London, June 12. 1670.
The conservative members or Parliament held a
private meeting on Saturday uljrht and resolved to
support the government's Compulsory Education
bill and oppose the amendments offered by Mr. Harcourt
and the National Educational League.
Lord Derby is reported to have promised to desist
from opposition to the Irish Land bill, and to seek
only to make such amendments as will render the
measure acceptable to the House of Lords.
Bvnviw (/H?r|Ni
London, June 11,1170.
The Bouiton masqueraders, including the American
Consul, Mr. Flske, lately serving In Lelth, Scotlaud,
have been committed for trial on preliminary
charges tending towards an indictment for very serious
The Nary.
London, June 11,1170.
The Messrs. Laird ask for a suspension of opinion
for a time respecting the new British turret ship
Captain, just built.
Infallible ar Fallible ?
London, June 12,1870.
The John Bull, a weekly journal, publishes a
rumor that the Marquis of Bute is about to abjure
Modesty and Light.
Paris, Jnne 11,1870.
MM. Melllnet and Carnot nave refused the Maaonlo
honors which were recently tendered the m.
General Melllnet was elected Grand Master of the
Massoulc order in France bj 160 votes rover Caruot,
who received 125 votes.
Indication of Peace.
Munich, June 12,1870.
Tba Mlalster of War proposes a considerable reduction
in the military establishment.
Brazilian Treaty of Peace with Paraguay?
Rerelatlonary Troubles Still doing on In
Uragnay aad Entre Rlos.
London, June 12,1870.
Advices from Rio Janeiro to tne 23d ult. have been
Benhor Paranhos, Commissioner of the Brazilian
government, had returned to Asuncion, where he
had signed the treaty of peace wit n Paraguay.
The revolutionary movement in Entre Rlos and .
Uruguay continued.
for tli* Grtid Prize of P*rl??
8mn at l.onccfcBMpa?The Inparial FMk'ly
the Ground?Tke Prize.
Pauis, June 13. 1ST0.
Tlio race for tbe Prix do Paris took place at Longchamps
to day, and was attended by a vast multitude
of spectators from Paris and tbe surrounding
Tbe Emperor, the Empress and the Prince Imperial
were present, and were received with great enthusiasm.
Special interest waa taken in the race, as many
English and other foreign horses were entered.
The prize was won easily by the French Ally Sornette,
with two French colts second and third. The
following is tt\e summary of the race:?
Lonochaups, Sunday, June 12?Grand Prize of
Paris, an object of art, tbe gift of the Emperor, and
loo.ooor. given hair by the city of Parts and half by
the Ave great railways of Paris, for entire colts and
Allies foaled In 1887, of every description and country,
added to a sweepstakes of l,ooor. each, the second
horse to receive lo.ooof. and tbe third 5,000f.
out of the stakes; oolts to carry 121 lbs. and Allies
118 lbs.
Major hrwoiin's cn. r. Somette, by Light, out of
Surprise 1
M. Adolphe Fould's oil. c. Mtnotaure, by Fltz-Qladlator,
our. of Marianne 8
M. A. Hchlculer'sch. c. ValoliPby Monarch, out of
Bourg-la-Keino 3
Vone or the Engllsa horse* arc placed. Twelve
horsea ran.
After the race a great crowd gathered before the
Imperial stand, and gave repeated cheers tor the
Emperor, the Empress and tno Prince Imperial.
The weatfcer was fine and the course in excellent
conitltiou. It wan noticed that the KuglUh horse#
wt-ie iil-<f<pd bv the crowd us m y took their place*
for ihe mart, and also during the'race.
Fire In LewrUton?Central Block Nearly Da tr0T*d-?|40M
Fitly Thousand Dollar*.
Lhwutoh, June 12,1870.
A Are broke out this taornlng in Central block,
which was nearly destroyed. It 9*934 Qfle-hulf
by the First National which lost on the building
about |20,000; Insured for $15,600. The furniture
of the bank was destroyed, but all Its valuable*
wore saved in Its vaults. One store wa* owned by
L. Wakefleld, who lost |?,ooo; insured for
|4,ooo. Another store was owned by P. MctJllllcuddy,
whoso loss I* $8,000; Insurance
$4,000. Messrs. Cobb A Scraton lost two
store*, valued at $12,000; Mr. Cobb was Insured
for $2,300, and Mr. Scraton was uninsured. The
stores were occupied by W. P. manwood, books; W.
P. Garcelon, drugs, who lust $8,000, insured for
$4,000: Mi?s Rcld, milliner: K. M. Ilanscom A Co.;
John Nash, pianos; J. C. White A Co., boot ana shoe
manufacturers; Holman's insurance oillce, and the
the law offices of Pry A Colton and M.T. Ludden.
Many of t lie good-* were safoly removed. Prye A
Cniron lost a valuable library and all their papers.
The City Rooms were also burned, but the record*
were saved. The lotal loss is from iau.ooo to t7.vno?
Seizure of Liquor* at Bangor? Republican
Bangor, June 12, 1870.
seized yesterday fourteen packages of
liquors of various kinds on board tlie siearaer Alliance,
from Boston, directed to different parties.
A good deal of opposition was made to
the pylice officers by tiie agent and officers
of the boat, but they were Anally
delivered up by order of the owners of the boat.
Alter the liquors had been found and before they
were landed the original marks were obliterated and
the packages redirected to J. (iiancy, of Boston,
Mass. The seizure created a good deal of excitement
and occupied the police the entire day.
At the republican caucus last evening fifteen deletales
were elected, a majority of wlioui are tavor*
able 10 Llersey.
Cooper*' Strike In Philadelphia?Serious
I'liariiei of Arson Arninst the Strikers.
Philadelphia, June 12, 1870.
The coopers of this city are now on a strike. During
the week several coopering establishment# have
Decn burned. On Friday night two were burned In
.he lower part ol the city, and early this morning a
arge barrel factory of William B. Thomas, on
Twelfth and Willow streets, was entirely destroyed.
The budding was six stories and ISO feet long, was
in an unfinished condition und contained no stock.
Due inau Has been commute J lor trial for arsou.
I Strance Olvorce Salt?Can the Del'endaat
in a Divorce Salt Reaiarry i?The New York
anti 1'ennnylvania Statute* Confllctius.
Philadelphia. June 12. mo.
In the Court of Quarter Sessions yesterday, before
Fudge Allison, an Interesting case was beard, the
:harge being adultery and bigamy against Gilbert H.
Kodan and Mary Tully. In 1033 OUbert Rodan
was married In the city of New York to Cbaslotte
atu(lord and continued to reside with her until
1889?thirty-six years?havlug by her eight children.
In 1SA9, Rodan, being sexton of Christ church, In
New York, took up with one Mary Tully and left
New York and came to Philadelphia, where they
liave continued to reside ever Blnce. The adultery
with tlii' said Mary Tully was committed Id April,
1S6K. and June following the decree of divorce was
granted on the application of Mrs. Rodan. A certitied
copy of the divorce proceedings in New York,
in which it was set forth that the divorce
was granted upon proof of the commission
of adultery by Gilbert Rodan with Mary Tully, was
read. On behalf or the defendant, his counsel admitted
that they had been living together as man
una wife, which they really are. the marriage having
taken place ui October, four months after the
decree of divorce. By the New York statute, as also
by the statute of Pennsylvania, It is declared that
wheu a divorce is obtained on the ground of adultery
the guilty party is not permitted to marry
during the divorced wife's lifetime.
The Judge said that It was clear the decree of
divorce separated the husband and wife absolutely,
but it was a question, and the ouly question in the
Case, whether the Court should not give effect to the
New York statute. If so, the defendant, Gilbert
Rodan, has been guilty of adultery. The crime of
adultery Is not Indictable or punishable in the State
of Pennsylvania, uutess the offence Is committed
within its jurisdiction, and there Is no evidence of
the crime of adultery having been committed In this
The Court reserved its decision. The second wife
Is of prepossessing appearance and about forty years
old. Ilodan ia apparently flny-flve years of age.
A Bankruptcy Decision?Important Opinion
on no Insolvency Case.
Philadelphia, June 12,1970.
Judge Ludlow yesterday delivered the following
Interesting and important opinion la the case or R.
E. Wtnterniu. Insolvent:?
Thla le a rule to show etuH wbr the petitioner should not
be permitted to die a bond conditioned Mr his appearance
at tbe next term of the Court of Common Pleas, then
u4 there to present ble petition for tbe benefit
Gr the Inaolreot lew* ot thle Commonwealth. The eaee le
thla;?Winternlti waa sued la the Supreme Court at nOi
prim. In an aotlon fowled on actual fraud. Judgment for a
large turn waa obtained against blm. Upon this judgment
a eaia waa iMued, and be waa arretted and ti now In the
oounty prison. Fending thee* proeeedlnjp tbe petition er waa
adjudged bankrupt on ble own petition, and waa dlsobarged
on June IS, IBM. The plaintiffs in judgment at *<4 p iai were
notified, It la eald, or tbe proceedtaii In bankruptcy, and
did not eee St to prove tbelr debt. Wfaternlts, who bae been
in confinement more than sixty days, now deairea to file the
bond aa requited b; oar State In order that be mar be dlacharged.
It le very oiear that If Congreaa baa legtelated npon
tbie particular aubject tbe power of tbie Court under the
lawe of thle State la at aa end. and tbla becauee under the
constitution of tbe United Suite Congreee mar confer
exclusive Jurisdiction upon tbe United Statee
Courts. Tbie position cannot be denied, and counsel
for the plaintiffs in judgment reew tbie application?first,
because their cauee of aotlon haa
ripened Into judgment which Is debt provable In bankruptcy,
and, second, because the Insolvent laws of the Commonwealth
must be taken aa a whole, and If anr part of
tuetu laws Is suspended by the operation of the Bankrupt act
/> mini th? v.. 'I? ? ?j * ? ?
cannot mule* this rule absolute. The first po?ltloo
would be a strong una If It bad not bean
repeatedly decided by the United Statea court*
tbat a debt frauduleuiljr contracted la not diecharged
by adjudication of bankruptcy. The twenty-sixth
section of tbe act of CoDsjees eipreailr eiempta bankrupts
from arreat, except In olvlT action, when tna aame la founded
on the aame debt or claim from which bia discharge In bankruptcy
would not ralaaae blm. The exception reatralna the
power of the United Statea oourta, and tbey cannot discharge
Judcmcot or prevent ita enforcement by State authority,
'i'bia lias been already declJed. It la useless to argue tbat the
National Legldature baa legislated upon the whole lubjeet
covered by our Insolvent law*, for bare I* a caae purpoeely
excepted. Tbe United State* court* have neither right to Interfere
with the Judgment of State court* founded upon
fraud nor can they discbarge from Imprisonment those
against whom theee judgment* hare been obtained and
whoee persona sire held in execution. It la not decided
that Congressional legislation upon the subject of debt
euspend* the operation of the State law upon tbe aame eubtecl,
nor that, tbe law extend* the Jurisdiction of the
Inlted Statea oourta over the person of a debtor; but whereas
in this Instance a clause In the act expressly excepts an indicated
class of eaaes it surely must bare been tbe Intention of
the national legislators not to Interfere In a specified class of
cases with the laws of the sereral States. To glre any other
construction to the act of Congress would be
to leare tbe petitioner without redress, and to
declare that Imprisonment for debt bad not only been rerlrsd
in the United States, but was alao the perpetual Incarceration
of the debtor, wiin, whatever may hare bean bl*
conduct, Is not to be punished with such sererlty. Let the
petitioner glre bond In the sum of $16,00(1, conditioned** Is
prurlded by the Inaolrent law* of tbe State of Pennsylranla.
Thomas Wallace, of 159 First avenue, was knocked
down and kicked about the head In a brutal manner
by James Matthews yesterday. Matthews was arretted
by ouicer Keuueuy, of tbe 3evcut?enth pre'.
Secretary Fish Defending General
Babcock'f* Action in St.
Release of the Cuban Privateer
Our DlHoourtesy Towai'ds
Washington, June 12, 1870.
Secretary Pish and General Htbeeck.
Secretary Fish was before tho San Domingo Investigating
committee lut night, and produced the official
correspondence of jlaymonJ H. Perry, commercial
agent at San botntngo. This correspondence
covers a large amount of manuscript, and cousists
mainly of protests on the part of Kaymond against
con cession and grant* being made by the Dominican
government to private parties ufter the negotiation of
the treaty of annexation with tho United States. Mr.
Fish, In answer to a quentiou, stated that ho thought
General Babcock would have transcended his powers
had he presumed to ask the Dominican government
to release Hatch.
Tho Sc. Tbomaa Treaty?III Feeling of the
Danish People,
Letters received from Deumark show that the
government and stateamen of u?at country continue
to be much mortified at tt*e> neglect of the Senate
of the United States on the *HU>t?ct of the St. Thomas
treaty, that body having twt> years ago been Informed
of r^UQeation by pwmarfc. and the peridd fot
the exchange 6r rnlitications having beeu several
times extended at the reqneat of this government.
The last time expired on the 14th of April. The
Senate allowed It to elapsd without one word for or
against the treaty. The correspondence says the
people feel now, aft heretofore, that it is a clear
breach of Intermit tonal good hree<1ln>r, and that they
have not been treated with the consideration that one
friendly Power should show to another. It was sui?rvi
idn/4 thof ?ho n? ?I>a --- 1 - ? ?
!'*' 'V.' . ..mi v HIV Ut. IKUQ, UV MIC | f I III BVBIIUII, "OUIU
take some notice of the matter; hut In this there has
been disappointment. It seems to be settled that
Denmark will make no further movement on that
subject, especially In view or the fact that the proposition
to purchase was originally made by the Executive
Department of this government, Denmark
being reluctant at first to enter into the negotiation.
It appears from these letters that the treatment by
the senate la more complained of than would have
been the failure to ratify the treaty, and that if the
treaty had Been promptly acted on, though rejected,
this would hare left less unfriendly feellug thaala
manifested among the Danish people.
The Shipbuilding Interests in France.
The United States Consul General for France, John
M. Keade, Jr., has addressed a letter to John Lynch,
chairman of me Committee on the Decline of American
Tonnage, relative to the condition of the French
naval and commercial marine. Mr. Reude calls
special attention to the protection afforded the shipbuilding
interests by the French government. This
Is In the form of a rebate or drawback similar to
that proposed by the bill reported to the House by
Mr. Lynch. Mr. Ileadc states that the provisions ol
this act seem to l>e inadequate to the actual requirements
of the Interest it was intended to protect. It
Is a notorious fact that shipbuilding in France ha.for
several years past t>een gradually declining. The
number and tonnage of vessels built is growing less
with every year. In view of these facts the principal
shipbuilders iu Havre, llordtuux and other leading
ports of France have addressed a series of manifest
to the government, setting forth the Inadequacy ol
the decree of June 19, i860, and pray lug for futlhei
protection. The sense of their memorial may l?
stated In u few words, as follows:?The decllue 01
shipbuilding in Franco is becoming more alarmingly
apparent from day to day. Constructors are discouraged
and are rapidly c.losli g their yards, withdrawing
their capital from the business and investing
in other directions. Since the tax on foreign
tonnage has been rendered uniform with that, ou
French tonnage, foreign vessels have monopolized
an excessive portion or the carrying
trade of France. The aotivlty of the
principal yards of Great Britain, Italy and the North
German Confederation, contrasts most nni&vorably
for France with the decline of her shipbuilding Interests,
the abandonment of her yards and the decroase
In her tonnage. The increased activity
displayed by these Powers in the building of first
class vessels Indicates that tney appreciate the decline
of the shipbuilding Interests In France, and are
preparing to monopolize among themselves her very
Important carrying trade. In the courso of three qi
four years France will have fallen from the rank of a
first class to that of a fourth or tHth*cLass maritime
Power. If the present nniortunate state
of affairs is to be remedied the radical
difference In the aid extended by the French
government to Its marine and that allowed by foreign
Powers to theirs must be taken into consideration.
If the requirements of the government render
an extension of the privileges accorded to French
vessels Impossible, certainly foreign ships should not
be admitted to the enjoyment of the same privileges.
The manufacturing interest or Frauce, protected
by a tariff varying from five to twenty-five tier ccnt,
has no right to demand a uniform rate of taxation
on French and foreign tonnage, to the detriment ol
the national carrying trade, lowering the rate ol
freight and In the end transferring that trade en
tlrely to foreign bottoms. The matter, thus fully explained,
Is now before the Chamber of Deputies, and
a committee lias beet) apjolnte^l to Investigate and
If possible jippiy a remedy "to the evils of which the
memorialists complain. Mr. Re&de further states
that the French government now pays governraent
subsidies to Bteamshlp companies employed in 1U
postal service to the amount ol $4,716,496.
The New Bill for the Revival of Amricu
The following Is a copy of the bill Introduced It
the Houfte of Representatives on Friday last bj
Mr. Morrell, of Pennsylvania:?
That from and arter the passage or this act,
whenever any Imported materials are used In th<
construction, equipment or repair of sailing vessel*
or steamers built in the United States lor the pur
.pose of being sold to foreign owners or aolely used
In loreign trade and commerce, there shall bu allowed
and paid by the government of the United
States, under such regulations as the Secretary ol
tne Treasury may presoribe, to the parties building
such vessels or steamers, a sum of money equal in
amount to the duty wulcti shall have been paid ou
such materials at the tltae of Importation; and
whenever materials of Amerloan growth or manufacture
enter Into the construction, equipment or
repair of such ships or their macninery, there shall
' be allowed and paid to the parties building the same,
under nice regulations, a sum of money equal
In amount to the duties on such materials
If they had been imported from foreign countries;
provided, however, that any sailing vessel or
steamer built under the provisions of this act may
enter Into and enjoy the privileges or the coasting
trade or the United States by paying into the Treasury
or the United States, under such regulations as
the Secretary or the Treasury may prescribe, the
amount previously received under tne provisions of
this act us subsidy in tne construction of such vessel
or stdimsr. f.Pfl nap <>Anr frtr hopii vi?oi? aha h,. u
been engaged la trade and commerce with foreign
countries; and provided further, that the foregoing
provision* shall only apply to contracts made after
the passage of this act: aud provided further, that
all vessels or steamers built in the United states and
used in foreign trade snail be permitted to withdraw
from bond, free of duty, all supplies mid stores that
may be required on shipboard while engaged in
such foreign trade.
Proposed Commercial Policy of the Admlnl*
It is stated that the Prcsideut has organized, and
is about to inaugurate, a commcrcial polit y which
will tend to bring to the United States the vast
trade of the Spanish American statcB, which now
principally goes to European ports. The design u
to carry oat the following suggestions in his annual
message:?" I nave already felt that the most lutl
mate relations should be cultivated between the re
public of the United States and all Independent
nations on this cuuMucni. It may be well wortt
r, JUJNK 1?, 1870.?TRIPLE
connKlerln* wh^Ter nPW trratle* ,,fitww)n tl
Unltud Slates aud the* ,UUJf u ' be
1 entered into to secure a,*." reI*Ul??
friendly, commercial and other*. **
'i he Iiiu?t l?nd (Jrnut?Senai*.
The bill grautln* lands to th* Cenritv 'a,lch f
the Uuioii Fa? lflc K*iiroa<l Company, irhw 1
the Senate yesterday by a vote of 32 against v 8' wa
voted for by many Senators who aro opposed tol* n<
| prints to railroad*, but who favored the (.'rant to
this r<>?tl because it to one ol the original branches of
the Culon 1'acinc Railroad, and had strong claims to
both land* and bonds under the oxisuug law. The
bill grants lands only, and provides th it no farther
bond* shall bo givun to this company. This Is an extens.on
or the 100 miles of road already built
running from Atchison west, and designed to conned
wltn the Uulon faclflo at a point not further
west than the liuudtedih meridian. The extended
line of the road to be completed is about 160 inlles,
thus connecting the Missouri I'aclflc aud the Hannibal
and St. Joseph's Railroad wltu the main trunk
of the Culon Pacific.
lteleaae of the Cuban Privateer Hornet.
ine uuoan privateer Hornet has been under seizure
since last rail at Wilmington, N. C. Mr. Lemus,
as Charge of the Cuban republic, appeared In the
District Court of North Carolina In November last
anil claimed the vessel as the property of the Cuban
republic, but Judge Brooks decided the Court could
not take notice of the existence of the republic or
Cuba. An appeal was taken from this decision to
the Circuit. But yesterday the President directed
the release of the vessel and all the proporty seized
to Mr. Fernando Macius, the original pure.husor of
the vessel from the Uulted States government, requiring,
however, bonds in the sum of ffio.ooo that
the vessel shall not be used to commit hostilities
against Hpaiu nor in any other way in violation of
the neutrality laws of the United States. General
B. F. Butler and Lion. W. B. Chandler are the sureties
upon the bond <^f Mr. Maclas. The vessel and
other proporty restored are valued at about $100,000,
and the decision of the President to release Is the
cause of great rejoicing among the frleuds of the
Cuboji patriots. ??.
1 '( " 'j Departure Postponed.
'i h6 departure of n?d Cloud aud his party ror New
York, which was 10 have taken place to-morrow,
has been postponed. Ilo desires another coherence
with the government authorities, which will
probably be granted.
mortality Htntlaili'* in tk* Cffnsti*.
It appears that marshals and assistant marshals,
lu Boino quarters, have supposed the schedulo of
mortality lu the present coihuj to have been cancelled
by the Amendatory Census act, passed last,
May. A Utile more care would have shown these
gentlemen that the cancelled schedule was the old
ulftVA irhmlnlo TIia ofuHjiUj t\t *??/? ? 11 ?? ??? "*'n
?.w.v.?hv>uivi ?u?. ni.an.invi vm muuaiib; aio ovill
to 1)0 obtalued, ami the Census Oillce is bending all
Us efforts to make* them as complete and couipieUeiiaivc
as possible.
A National Ami-Secret HoPlety Convention
in Cincinnati?Diatribe* A#ain*t iVlaaoury
and tbo Other Ancient Cral'tn?Festivities
of the Typotfrnphical Union.
CINCINNATI? June 12, 1870.
Tlio National Anti-Secret 8ocle<y Convention
adopted the report of tlie committee, setting forth
that tlie societies to which this Convention
is opposed were essentially immoral and antlChristian,
theretore injurious to the whole
social family; or heaiheu origin, esoeclally
the Masons; charging that they Ignore ttie
Christian religion, pray to unknown gods, nnturaily
desecrate the SabWalli In parading through th?
streets at funerals; send their deceased to heaven,
however thev may have lived or died; are insuhordinates
or rivals of the Church and a snare to the
young; are fallacious and deceptive, and that such
membership is deserving the discipline of the
Church in the case of new members who, after
these admonition*. persist in dinging to the fellowship.
speeches were made this afternoon by Dr.
i Brown, of New York, and others, to a small
The international Typographical Union excur'
sionlsts returned about four o'clock this morning,
having spent tno night on the river In toasting, toaw;
lug. sj c.ikitiK end dancing. All appear de iglred
, wi h their reception here, and especially with the
festivities! of last night, which they entered into
f soon after the *lr# 'hr a 'Joununeiit. A large number
went Home to-uay.
' Prennralioua lor ?h?- ( ??iinf Kncii?rrMi.
r Cincinnati, Juno 12, ihto.
Preparations for the approaching 8aenKerie.it have
proceeded all d.ty at the hall, which in boiu^haudsumoly
decorated with evergreens aad flag*. There
was a grand rehearsal last night and another tonight
for male voices, with full orchestra.
The programmo for the line of march
on Wednesday afternoon will bo published
to-morrow. The procession will embrace a
large number of societies from abroad, all the societies
of this city, the city Fire Department, municipal
officer*, home and foreign bunds and the military.
At. the gr.ind triumphal arch each singer will be presented
with a wp'uth of (lowera or a bouquet by
young girls. From present appearances it will 00
the tliiest demonstration ever seen hero.
Patrick Donovuu, six years of age, residing at mo.
44 .lohn street, fell overboard at the foot of Bridge
street yenterday afternoon and was drowned. The
1 body was recovered.
, Edward Blacn was caught yesterday morning In
the house of John Otter, No. 317 Flr?t street, which,
It 1? alleged, he entered id company with three
others tor thft purpose of robber.*.
Eliza Brown, a colored woman, was taken m while
riding In a Bush wick avenue car last night and was
1 reniovod to the sidewalk, at the corner of Elm street
ami Myrtle avenue, where she died. The Coroner
wax notified.
I Fire Marshal Ready appeared before Justice
Walsh yesterday and entered ^ charge of arson
i against William Weed, who was caught, under susr
pieions circumstances, In the immediate vicinity of
r Hie burning building corner or Pulton and Nassau
streets on Saturday morning last. The Justice
commuted We.'d to jail 10 await examination oa
the charge, 'llie accused, who was under treati
ment at the hospital for dislocation of the hip, was
removed to the jali.
! Shortly after two o'clock yesterday morning John
i Etter, residing at No. 317 First street, Williamst
burg, was disturbed by the entrance of three mal
rau'lers to his residence, and on giving an alarm two
of them rtn away, while the third, Edward Blake,
a youth of bad reputation, was secured by officer
> Taggart as lie was attempting to get put of a second
story window without his boots. Michael Ryan, one
of Blake's companions, was afterwards arrested by
1 officer Manganl. Both prisoners were locked up in
' the Fourth street station house.
| The Richmond county Police Commissioners, at a
meeting on Wednesday last, dccided to compel the
llqnor dealers to clos? their stores and saloons on
I Sunday. Accordingly yesterday morning Messrs.
Wiener, Reacan. Ernst, Shaeffor, Italdoflf, Schumann
and Ilclme were arrested and brought
before Judge (Jarreit, by whom they were
discharged. 8omc of the gin dealers were persistent,
and would open their doors on the arrival of the
boats troin the city only to have them closed again
by the police and the dealers arrested. The latter
claim that the Excise Commissioners are the only
ones having authority to order the arrests, and as
the Excise Board lias had no meet lug the authority
of the Police Board In the matter is denied.
Loanow Mo**r Market Londok, June II?a P.
M.?ConaoiS closed at 92% for money nil Mi lor (be <*
count. American securities quiet; I'mted State* lire-twenty
bondi, 18S3, 8?%; 1805, old, 1W7, 91; ten-forties, 86V.
Stocks quiet. Erie Railway shares, 17 >, ; Iillneis Central, ll'i;
Atlantic and Ureal Wester*, 28.
Liverpool Cotton Market Liverpool, June 11?
t P. M.?The cotton market cloned dull. Middling uplandi,
10Hd. a 10>.d.; middling Orleane, 10%d. The sales of
the da; hare been 8,U0u bales, of which 1,000 were taken for
aiport ami speculation.
Liverpool Provisions Market.?Liverpooi,, June
11 8 P. M. -Kurd, 70s. per cwt.; bee.', lUe. per tierce of &M
lbs. for eitra prime mast; bacon, S7s. 6d. per cwt. for Cumberland
The Atlautlcand Pacific Railway Company yestsrday completed
their road to Pierce City, fifty miles west of Springfield,
Mo., and will push their work rapidly forward to the
southwest boundary of the Slate, aud tlience through Indian
Tbagrist mill of W. R. Jones A Co., at Washington Mills,
' Utlca, was destroyed Dy fire early yesterday morning. 'fhs
loss on the building Is $11,UOo; on the stock not Known. The
I nsurance on the building ia $8,000, and on tba stock 4Ut,000.
' At midnight, Saturday, In Baltimore, two partios encountered
eaoh other In the western section of the city. A free
fight ensued, in which William II. Moore, a young man of re.
apectable family, was struck with a hilly on tha head, from
I toe effects of which he died in a short time. The Coinner'i
jury yesterday found thai the blow wan utruck by Wlliiaa
I Uuinn. Xfce murderer has ml ret been arrested.
Local and Polio? Paragraphs and Miscellaneous
f Items of Metropolitan News.
" The following record will show rue ohanrw in Mt
temperature of the weather Tor tlio past twenty-four |
hour* id comparison with Hie corresponding day ot
Trnr. as Indicated by the thermometer at Hut- j
nut Is Pharmacy, Ukkald UuiUUug, HioaJway, coruer
ol Htrcet:?
1 >(19. 1870. 180#. 1870. j
69 Ca ?P. M 77 M
0 A. M ftfl Oft 6 I*. M 75 79
0 A. M 00 70 Itl'.M 70 74
ia m 73 78 ia p. M ea ao ,
Average temperature yesterday 73
Average temperature for corresponding date
last year 08>?
Thomas Johnson, a nailor, was choked to death ){
d'-aih whllo eating Inn dinner lu htri boarding liou.-<e,
?o Cherry atrect, yesterday. u
T/thn !!?? - kT- ? " "
.v.... ..utau, ui nu. i mijienau timt, wu txulljr
tabbed l<v itn unknown man. la a tight near Urn re- I
aiUeuce yeaterday. r<
A l'rusaiun, William Maatenaon, living at 91 APen h
street, wan round on the Orchard atreet al lewalk
yesterday, with a fright rul cut ou liia heaa, aad was
ne/it to Bellevue Hoapltal.
Yesterday morning William MaHtorson, of No. 06 b
Allen street, was round In Or hard street with a ae- mi
vere cut on lit* Head. He was unable to toll how lie n
received the wound, bent to Uellevue lIoHpiui. tl
James Homers, or No. 20 Prlnoe street, and Wll- "
11am McUlnty, quarrelled at the corner of Prince *'
and Kiizab ah streets las: night, and McQinty. liter a
stabMug Soiuern severely tu the left ariu, inade ins
During the progress of a tight at two o'clock yesterday
morning at No. 242 Cherry street Mra. Ellen p
O'Nell gouged out one ot the eye* of nenrr Kearney. y
burgeon James dreaded the injured part and the v
IioUce are looking tor KUeu.
.. n
A horse attached to a wagon, In which Charles ti
Vi torherreu and hU two chddren were driving |,
down Third avenue, last night, became unmansi/ea- n
ble, and one of the children, a girl, watt thrown N
out anil slightly Injured. The wagon was broken l>
to plecoa. *
A gang of roughs surrounded officer Fay, or the r.
Twenty-second precinct, lute laat night, while he Jj
wan conveying a man to the station house, whom tl
he had arretted for <ilso derly conduct at tne corner c
or Kight'ii avenue and Forty-third street. The ruftl- j,
a n threw the oillcer on the ground, beat Ultn badly t,
und succeeded in roacnin^ the prisoner. n
Krneat Kempf and Hubert Donaldson not fighting in I1
the rflsldence of the former, 80 For <ythe street. at a c
late honr la?t night. Dona'dson el row a Knife and H
stablwd Kempf in the left l<?ar, lnflirt nr a Ncvere ^
wound. Donaldson w.is arrested aud locked up in
tho Tenth precloct Button botute.
Shortly before four o'clock yerterday morning a
man named Alfred Werner, a stranger in the city, ^
white In a lit fell down a night of stairs of premise* |(
No. 221 W<wt street and expir d soon afterwards ,j
Coroner Flynn was uotilled to boi l an inqn st. l?e- H,
ceased lived in the c<>uiilry aud called at itie above hi
loeatlou for lcd^iug. p
James Kilkenny, of No. 68 James street, l>ecamo t|
engaged lu a 11/lit with two brothers, John and Ed- ?
ward Siavlu, in float of No. 03 New Chambers street, ^
last night. John Slavln stabled Kilkenny danger- j.
ously tii his left shoulder. Moth the Slavins were 0
arrested au<l locked up lu the Fourth pieclnci sta- ^
tion house. Kilkenny w.is takeu to Belfevue lloctpita
James William*, alias Jamci Bourbon, Delevana
Williams, Robert Brown, alias llumill, Jennie Miller
and Oeorgl tn i Way, alius Kiuinu Ho Igson, all noto- r
' rlous panel thieves, were taken from the house No. T
401 Fourth avemi", on Hatur Uy night, b.v Captain a
Burden, of the Tweny-iilmh precinct, and yesterday
commuted by Justice Cox in deiault of $l,6o0 bail L
each. ^
Henry Hanly, of 498 Broome street, and Henry ')
Sales, a native of Alaska, reading at 14*1 Baxter a
street, were both fmly committed, In dofault of o
$1,000 ball, at the Tombs yesterday morning, on ]
complaint of Mary Nolan, ol 43 Marion street, who ,
rlttt.rcrn* tliut. mi Jnnn ti?o llrh llaniv siu na <* ?.!
another niiiu entered "her room nt Hie aiiove address, !
ami look ttioreirom a sowing machine woi\li $4ft.
The bodies of two mou were lound yesterday floatlng
in the watr?one at pier No. 5:1 North river, and \
the other at the foot of 142(1 street, Harlem river. 1
They were convoyed to the Morgue for Identlflea- |
tlou. The (Irsi wan that of u man of about forty c
years of age, live foet seven inches In Height; hail on <
blacfc alpaca coat, gray pants, plaid flannel Mhlrt ?
uu I calfskin boots. The second is five feet five f
inches in height; had on white mtrnliu sluri and t
blank pants. v
Henry Haai>e was committed t>y Jus; ice coxfat J,
Jefferson Market, yesterday upon complaint of Jacob li
Rothschild, of 265 Sixth avenue, charged with steal- '
ing a quantity of artificial flowers and ribbons valued >!
at $2<r>o, at various times during the past month. A portion
of the stolen goods were found ooncaaled un- ,
der the prisoner's bed, at ?<0 Sixth avenue by iie'lec- ,
tlves Mulligan and Evans, of tne Twenty-ninth pre
cinct. e
A notorious Eighth ward rough, James Butler, of j[
2fl7 West Houston street, was observe I running
through West Houston street near Hudson shortly
bolore twelve o'clock last night by officer Crow.ey,
of the Eighth precinct. The officer crossed the
street to stop him, when Bntler drew a revolver an I .
fired a shot at htm, which missed. Officer Crowley c
gave an alarm rap, and officer Byrnes seized Butler, t,
who turned and ilred on hltn, but missed, as lie had
missed Crowley. Officer Byrnes knocked hltn down
with his club, and wrenched the revolver from his
possession, throe chambers of it remaining loa led.
Butler will be brought up at Jefferson Market this 1
morning. J
The Congroiration Shaary Ze tek celebrate! In irne
Orthodox style trie consecration of a sefer Torali,
presented to tbem by Mr. Joseph Wolf, <?ne of the
trustees of the congregation. The Scroll or the Law
was Drought In under a canopy, preceded oy girls c
bearing waxen tapers, the Reader meanwhile chanting
several appropriate Psalms. A sermon in iicr-< 1
man was delivered by Rabbi Stree-and, but the
feature of the occasion was the address delivered by
Mr. J. P. Solomon, upon the "Influence of the Jewish
Law." It wa- a ean-rully prepared address and
delivered with telling effect. In the evening a banquet
was given, at which the ieudlng members of
the cougregutlou attended.
The Central Park Meteorological Department report
for the wee* ending June 11, 1870, the following:?
Harometer?Mean, 29.964 Inches: maximum, at
Oh. Om. A. m. of June 5, 30.040 Inches; minimum
at two P. M. June 11, 29.870 Inchon; range. .170
Inch. Therrnomoter?Mfan, ?7 degrees: maximum,
at. five P. M. June 8, 83.6: minimum, at Ave A. M.June
11, 60.5; range, 28 degrees. During the week rain
fell as below noted:?June 6, 2:4o A. M. to 6 A. m.,
to the depth of .01 Inch: June 7, s A. M. to 9:45 A.
M? .05 inch; June 7, 5 P.M. to 9 P.M., .05 Inch;
June 10, 10:15 A. M, to 12 P. M., 1.05 tn<-h; June 11,
Oh. Om.'A. M. to 4:16 P. M., .20 inch; making the total
amount of water for the week 1.36 inch. The distance
travelled by the wind during the week, 1,216
The Fishemea at Lochlel, Pa., with Untrtl
Hahkisbuko, Pa., Jane 12, 1870.
President Grant and party were the guests of Gen*
eral Cameron at his country soat at Loobiel today.
The party leave In the early morning train for Washington.
As the train due at Ilunter's Point at hair past
eight o'clock P. M. was passing through Dutch Kills,
on Saturday night last, Robert Alexander, a man
Malillni* naar (ho railr<>aH ntfnmntml tn s?r*taa in
front of the approaching locomotive and was struck i
and thrown about twenty feet to one side, directly
Into ttio water, which, on Account of the extremely i
high tide, had filled the ditch between the KluaQing '
and the Long Island railroads. The man was
pic kcd up and taken by the train to Ituntcr's Point
nml a p nysiclan summoned. From the time be was
taken up until he died (about forty-five minutes) he
wa< unconscious. It was found, on the post mortem i
examination made by Dr. Dennler, that, iii(ad<lttlon
to a fracture of ttlte skull, a compound fracture of
one arm and a fracture of the lee, the heart, liv?r
and luniH of the unfortunate man had been literally
torn to pieces. Since January four persons have been
s ru' k by trains in this immediate neighborhood-two
by the Long Island and two by the Flushing trains.
Of these three were walking on the track at the time
i of the accident, and one, Alexander, w.is attempting
i to cross. In fact the passing of trains through
Dutch Kills is so common (sixty passiug in addition
to construction trains) that the people seem to take
1. no heed or them. Alexander had left home for some
; me it, and was returning with it when the unlortu[
nate accident haopened. ile leaves a wile and sev,
eral children, it is understood that, the railroad
corporation propose lo assist the wi?iow.
A Hobokea Polire Mirceut Narrowly Bm?
ctH* IMa> Murdered.
Yesterday aXioi noon Aid Bourke w.h solicited f?*
money by <>ue John 8tul>enfold, at the corner of New ark
au I AdituiH street. lloboken. Tlio oflloer, of
rour e, endeavored to rcMon with the man, but Uw
latter became furious and tore Mr. Uoorke'a cieUiee.
JoIiii'm wife reined him frotu tlie onloer uti<t Wfi?
up HtaliM. The aid took a citizen up to the room,
l?ut in ant-Ming John he wu thrown on a l*Hl, wiMW
John's wife raised a Urge axe and w->uld have ajwlfc
Mr. Nourke's *kmi but lor the riil/.m, who knocked
Her arm ankle. Kiuuliy fltubenfold ?ud hi* win*
were locked up. Recorder I'ope observing that tuujr
ihouid probauiy go to rt.ate 1'ruou.
ru? Late*! Theory of Kiaold'a (Maappaaraao?.
Froderick Ktzold, of Union Hill, N. J., ui $15,000"
n debt, an far an <an lie a.-K:i>rtained. a. poor mau
tamed Oeorce Colloid "ih stuck" for $300, waits
no Adolpli Komi U minus )?>75 by the disappear,noe
of Kuoid. ilin Wife yest< may ?ie -larod herself
bankrupt iu the pretence of some neighbois. and
ooa no! Hoein concerned for her husband's ?*l ty.
ler journey to Bridgeport, it Is said, wjhi
mmailt v. ami the people of the diur.i t now favor
10 theory 111 at Mr. Li/.old fled lo escape the call* of
im creiUiirs.
Tfc" Nnbbntb Kxod?>tm Uakoken.
Nearly thirty t&ousand persona crossed Uio Ilobosn
feme* yesterday to enjoy ttie piivilego of tm*
iblug la:rer without restraint. Several exouromst?
wcro louud with cut lica<la and black ejM
> the st reels, s > thai tlie oells were nil occupied iU
if ponce station. Three New \ orders wer.- Uuiil
vouiv dollars each for dlsordtrlv conduct, an uuceused
p< ndler was sentunced u? t wenty-one d*rs
11 I a man named ttrowu u? lea days' imprisonment.
nd still Another %'nwark Free f.oro Oiiae?
Tb? Killer Kxperienrn of Jehi PlHle WltfcYoung
Ale* Ittmrdere.
In a state of due tribulation yesterday one John
feifle, a Herman of anout lerty, residing at Koan>
llle Park, near Newark, appeared before Justice
[Ills and told a tale of Ins bitter experience of young
tea boarders. Ilia object was to induce the magUta'e
to issue a war.am lor the arrest of Wilttelmina
teifle, ins wife, and a young man named John
lump Peter, of No. 105 Ferguson street.
i appears Pienlo lived with Ills wile la
?w \ ork and kept three young men
oarders. Peter wai one of these, Five months
(jo tlie huaband an i wire !iad a serious ipia rel, iu
ie course of which lie beat her ho that when arligned
at thu'lomlis lie was sent on iilackwcll'a
land for six month-*, in consequence-of an alack
f smallpox he was liberated a i> w days ago, aud
ion lie discovered that lu< beloved Wiltieliniu.i had
leared out with young Pe er aud had none with
1m 10 Newark, to live. The warrant wan a ccordingly
isued, nn l In the evening; the alleged erring pair
ere taken into custody and lodged In the City
iison. TM wflwin is tltlrty-two yean of age and
' iter tweuty-nvc. Miie demon that anything of a
rlminal character hits transpired between he self
nd Peter. Tlie charge ajrain-t her, I: proved, will
end her to the State Prison, aud enable her trwaud
lo obtain a divoice.
Sunday DUt urban res In Newark.
yesterday afternoon two young nnn, named
eorge hasting and Michael McGinn, engaged in a
ireet affray on Springfield street, while laboring
nder the influunce of bock beer. After smashing
do s aud windows along the street tiiey look to
naslilng each other's laces aud were promptly
niched up by the police aud lodged In tlie city
The intended "areal velocipede exhibition," nnrtar
ie auspices of tlie liennati Dramatic Association,
lilch was to have fteen giveu at Tivoll l'ark, dirt
ol come off, for the reason that Chief Puck well, dernuned
to put a stop to such vlo at tons of the exting
Slate aud locul laws tor the proper observance
f the Suboa'h, put an injunction on the "areal"?
s the post era called the performance?exhitnto rs.
Robert Smith, a villainous looking, low brow*!
uugh, was arraiirned yestcrdar morning at tue
omba, charged with robbing John Miller, a uewly
rrived Herman emigrant, of six English gold aovreigns
in the lollowing manner:?
Miller was accosted oil Saturday morning at ttia
lastle Garden by a countrytiinti uamed Charles Woelke,
who. learning that Miller was about to proeed
to Pittsburg. Pa., volunteered lo bring him io
n agent where lie.could procure a tlckel to iheptaco
f Ins destination. Tue unfortunate dune fell ?n i.iisv
letim to tl;o wiles of the scoundrelly raimer, and
itotue accompanied him to UM Broadway, where
iVeneike introduced Miller to KoSert Smith, tetling
be lormer that smith wa* the ticket agent. Smith,
n'lio Is aHo a (iermau, pretended t> takeagn*at
merest in tbe verdant countryman, an l alter .hhiud
:onvorsatlon indu.'ud the latter to accompany liltti
o No. 38 Bowery, a notable gambling den, whera
viinuerltig innocents nr* taken in an<1 done (or.
fore the ticket agent endeavored to draw Miller
nto playing a game ol "faro;" but the latter, who
fgin to siwpi'ct lils new friend, stoutly refused, de.
laring his Intention to leave the hou*>' ai once.
Ins, how.ver, was easier said than done, an 1
idler was forced hack Into IMs seat and
:ompelled to look at the others playing. In a llttl*
line Siulih lost all his money, and, staking his gold
ratcli and clialn, lost them also. Turning to Miller
rolth exclaimed:?"I am out of luck: you guess a
olor for me." This the la: ter refused to do at first,
nit to get rid ol the other's Importunity remarked:?
Lay black or auy color you like; It's nothing to
ae." Smith did lay black and lost again, vvlieu,
laving no money, the gamblers, aided by Smith, sur*
ounded the uufortuuate Miller, aud, by ineaus of
hreats, forced liim to give up all the money In his
^session, which amounted to six gold sovereign*.
Idler subsequently caused Smith s arre-a by Ser;oant
Fonher, of the Twenty-sixth pre im t, and
udge Duwuug placed Uiw under $a,uoo bail to staud
Stafford's Iron and Mulphur Powder*
lovlgorwt* the body and
purity tli? blood.
At <;?M Prires.?Til? l.arueat Aa?nrrmi?nt
n the city of Rooll and Shoes for ladies, gentleman and
hlldieti at K. A. BKOOKft1. This Is the largest r?tat>liabtieiu
iu lue city. 575 llroadway, opposite Metropolitan II jiei.
Great re motion.
Soiled Shoes half price.
A 'pwln* Xnchini', 9'iH to IJIU-SI? Itrnnd.
ray. fan he converted into a band machine Initanllr. Waranted.
New patent broad guage Hummer, applicable Ui all
??????? #
A.?Ilerrlnif'n Put en t
2M Broadway, oroer Murrar street.
A.??While Waiting tor a Cough "to Aa It
ame," you are often sowing the se?ds of contumpt'oa.
loll or try at once JAYNK'H hXPKOTOKANT, a sors o ira
ur all coughs and cold*. Sold etrerwliere.
American Wnlthmn WaU-liee.?The lleii and
heapest watcbes ma la. For sa.e by FULLtlill A 00., %t
obu street, New Yors.
Tlie t'elelireied Cliloritl Kcmnriton, C'hlo*
h1 Tablet*, foi the Immediate and permanent cure of concha,
olds, bronclutls, and alTe tlnus of the throat, ohsit and
unci. >RAL HOOTlilNO OOKLHAL, for teetUna
blldren. oontaln* no opium, morphine, or porsooous narotlc;
absolutely harmless and reitatn to produce calm an.l
latnral deep. For calo by drigglits general ly. Wbolesala
epot, 8u8 Broadway.
Bntdhfllor's Hair liye-Tlie Best la ih*
rorld. The only perfect dye; harmless, reliable. ?o?Unl?leous.
Kuctory Itf Bond street.
Hecker'a Farina.
In the summer seasou there Is no healthier or more paiat hle
tood than HECKKK'fl F A KIN A. li Is light, agreeabla,
lastly digested, and for puddtogs or jellies Is unrlralle*.
iold by all grocers.
Infallibility I'roi'lnlinod for Ntvle. Elsuranca.
It and prion* for Coat*. Vn?u and Pant* by INURAJf k SOU,
0 Fulton *tre*i, M?w York. _ _
llunn ft <'? ? 37 Park Row, New York*
['ubllaber* SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. I'atanU obtained la
bo L'nited State* and Mi foreign conn trie*.
tflaalnqnot ftprlnf Water Cam Cancer*
Bright1* Dliuaie. Scrofula and all ImpurulM of lb* Bl<xxt.
for *al* by drugglit*.
IVigbta or Painful Watching with Poor* Sick*
rylne chlllren, can be avoided by tha uM|of Mr*. WINSiOW'S
SOOTHING SYRUP. It relieve* tha llttta Mf.
ertr from pain, cure* wind colic, regulate* tbe ttomach and
iowel?. correct* acidity, and during tbe prooaaa of teething
11* invaluable. Perfectly *a,'e In all oaaaa, a* million* if
nother* can t**tlfy.
Pyle'a "O. K." la the Boat Household Soap
n America. Sold by Orocera everywhere.
Rupture Pared Without Detentlou from
>unne*?. Explanation pamphlet* 10 cent*. Addre** C.
IUU. liBEUOKY, M. P.. 6W Broadway.
Shirt*, Collara* Cuffi** and Drawer#?
unriva led In style and manufacture, ?t
I'MOS, ADAMS A CO.'B, No. ttt7 Broaiway.
Tho Metropolitan Job Priutluu KaiublUhsent,
Thla well known ectablmhtuent oiler* advantage* poisieiai
by no other In the United State*.
Call anil get your estimate* for .
Etpeclal attention p?M ? . , ,
at rate* which will compare favorably <vith any other o?ce.
Travelling oompaule* will do well to ('*11 on u? and eiauiiaa
Wood Engraving done at tliuri n.rtloe and at low flg'irea.
9100 it J>ay Can Be Made by Wholenalo
Agent* In every State, on Lloyd'* patent revolving Dollar
Doublu Mao*. Sse "Biwiuaea Uliootuiailit)* ' in Ueralil to day

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