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THE WAR IN TURKEY.
A OOVEBNOB GENERAL TO BE APPOINTED FOB THE CHRISTIAN PROVINCES ' THE GUEAT POW ERS TINLIKELT TO GTTABANTEE THE REFORMS? THE CONSULS STILL AT WORK. Los DOM, Oct. 0. 1875. The Pall Mall Gaz'itt this afternoon has a special tel egram from Berlin containing the following:? ?'It is now proposed in the execution of the contem plated roforms that the administration of the disaffected provinces be intrusted to a governor general enjoying the confidence of tj^o Christian subjects of the Sublime JPorte. Tho proposal seems likely to succeed, though it is not at all likely that the Groat Powers will guarantee the reforms, notw^lbstanding the insurgents still insist upon it. The consuls at Mostar are negotiating and endeavoring to pacify tho insurgeuts through the me dium of the clergy." 2SVTDENCES OF A PEACEFUL FEELING IN SERVIA. BbuMUDB, Oct 9, 1874. It is reportod that the new Servian Ministry has boen form"d and that the members belong to the peace party. HOLLAND AND VENEZUELA. RELATIONS BROKEN OFF. Tiik Hant K, Oct. 9, 1875. Diplomatic relations between this country and Ven ezuela have been broken ofT, because Holland refasod to indemnily Vonozuola for alleged intervention by Dutch subjects, at Curucoo, in Venezuelan internal amiirs. THE VENEZUELAN MINISTER LEAVES THE HAGUE?SPECULATIONS AH TO THE CAUSE. London, Oct 9, 1875. A despatch received In this city from Tho Hague an diouuces that the Venezuelan Minister Plenipotentiary, wiih his secretary, left there on Saturday for Brussels. ?Tho announcement derives its importance from the known relations betwoon the two countries, and suggests tho inquiry whether the movement noted in dicates a rupture of diplomatic relations. Diplomatic circles say probably not, as in such cases, usually, there is no attempt at secrecy. THE ORIGIN OF THE DIFFICULTY?WHY THE RE LATIONS WERE BROKEN OFF?'THE DUTCH REP RESENTATIVE AT CARACAS RECALLED. ? London, Oct 9, 1875. The following particulars In regard to tho differences between Holland and Venezuela have transpired:? Venezuela asked to be indeniniilcd for expenses in curred in suppressing a recent revolt in her dominions, which, as she alleged, was aided by the inhabitants of tho island of Curacoa. Holland refused to enter Into negotiations until Venezuela restored the Dutch ship Midas, which sho had seized, and agree to reopen her ports to Dutch commerce. Venezuela eventually agreed to restore the Midas, but desired the withdrawal by Holland of the second condi tion. Holland not having acceded to those terms within threo days, diplomatic relations between the two countries woro ruptured. The Dutch repre sentative at Caracas ha3 been recalled. GERMANY. INCREASE IN THE MILITARY ESTIMATES. London, Oct. 9, 1875. The Pall Mall Gazette's Berlin spocial to-day, says it 1s reported that Germany will demand this year tho Addition of 0,000,000 marks to the military estimates. THE AMERICAN CARDINAL. CARDINAL M CLOSKEY RETURNING TO AMERICA. Romis, Oct. 9, 1875. Cardinal McCloskoy, who Is about to deimrt for America, bade farewell to-day to tho I'ope and Cardinal AntonellL Much emotion was manifested at the leavo taking. A VISIT TO THE STUDENTS OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE?THE CARDINAL'S FLUENCY IN ITALIAN. [From the London Morning Post, Sept. 28, 1875.] Aliuno, Sept. 23, 1875. Yestorday morning Cardinal McCloskey honored our tiilrgyiatura with his presence. The student^ of the American College are passing the summer here in a ?ilia on the ascent to St. Paeil's, belonging to the Cesarini family, and IIis Eminence accepu-d tho rec tor's invitation to dine with tho collegians and spend the day in tho country. The Cardinal accordingly drove out from ltomn with Dr. Chutard and was mot at din ner by about thirty persons, of whom half belonged to the college, tho others being chiefly ecclesiastics, com prising Mgr. Angelini, Mgr. Cailaghan, rector of the English College; Dr. Smith, the learned Benedictine, and only three lay guests ?Messrs. Rogers and Hund ley, sculptors, and Commeridutoro do Rossi, the groat authority in Christian archaeology. There was no speech-making and the Cardinal's quiet and cordial manner was very pleasing. HIS KNOWLEDGE OP ITALIAN. It was also a matter for surprise and admiration that ho should havo retained such a fluent use of tho Italian language, considering that lie only came to Konio in 1835, and resided two years in the Propaganda College, Since when his visits have been few jmd far between, such as on the occasion of the Vatican Council and last year. The English and American ladies residing in Albano were anxious to pay their respects to the Cardi nal after tho dinner, but tliey were doomed to bo dis appointed, for tho letter written by Dr. Chutard before aiariing from Rome, announcing the pleasuro which Mis Eminence would feel in receiving lady visitors in the afternoon, only reached Albano alter the Cardinal had had ielt this :own to return to the capital, having to he present at the consistory held by his Holiness this morning. It is to be hoped that the ladies will not be disappointed next time, for His Eminence is to dine at the American College again on the30th, alter taking possession of his titular church of Santa Maria sopra Minerva, which he has selected out of the vacant cardlnalitian protectorates, regardless of the traditional objection to that church in the Sacred Col lege, upon the supposition that its titular Cardinal never lives long. I should mention that no fewer than Ave Roman marble workers came out to Albano yesterday in the hope of seeing Cardinal McCloskey more easily than in Romo, in order to offer His Einiuenco their Services (or bis now cathedral In New York. URUGUAY. MARTIAL LAW IN MONTEVIDEO. London, Oct 0, 1875. A despatch from Montevideo announces that martial law has been proclaimed there. INDIA. lord napier's successor. Calcutta. Oct. 9, 1875. It Is confidently stated that Lieutenant General Sir ?Frederick P. Haines, commander of tho troops in tho government of Madras, will succeed Lord Napier, of Hagdala, as commander-in-chief. OUTBREAK OF CHOLERA IN MYSORE. i London, Oct. ot 1875. The Bombay Times reports a severa outbreak of cbol era iu the province of Mysore. EVENING WEATHER REPORT. War Dbtartmknt, ? Omen op Tint Ciiikp Signal Oipicnr, } Washington, Oct. 9?7:30 1?. M. J Probabilities. For the upper lakes, the Upper Mississippi and Lower Missouri valleys, northwest winds, rising barometer, cooler, cloudy, or partly cloudy weather and occasional rain, except in the Lower Missouri Valley. For the Oiiio Valley and Tennessee and the lower lakes, (ailing barometer, southwest to southeast winds, warmer? cloudy weather and rain, followed by rising barometer and failing temperature For the Gulf and .South Atlantic States, failing barometer, northeast to southeast winds, rising tem perature, increasing cloudiness and rain in the Gulf States. For the Middlo States and New England, falling barometer, higher temperature, northeast to southeast ?winds, increasing cloudiness, with possibly rain on Sunday evening, in and north of Pennsylvania. Cautionary'signals are orderod for Dulutb, Escanaba and Marquette. THE WEATHER YESTERDAY. The following record will show the changes In the temperaturo for the past twenty four hours, in com parison with the corresponding dalo of last year, as Indicated by the thermometer at Uudnut'i pharmacy, BenAi.n Building:? 1874. 1875. 1874. 1875. 8A M ..64 48 8:80 P. M 68 ff7 ? A. M 65 44 n p. M 85 64 ? A. M 69 49 9 I'. M. 81 62 W W W. 14. AccvMiy. W ADMIRAL WELLESLEY. THE RECEPTION YXHTKRIJAT ON BOARD THE BELLEUOPUON?DISTINGUISHED AND FASHION ABLE QUKSTH?THE VK8HKL ON HER WAT TO HALIFAX. Newport, R L, Oct. 9, 1875. To-day iu set apart by Admiral Woliesley for hi* recoption, which was poetjajned from Thursday on ac count of tha storm. The auspicious e?,u was Javored to day with pJeasaat weather. Tho steamer the aT' b W" tomlero<1 th" Admiral by of Ul8 IP"1818 Uor drst loud of puasen zz:a Be,l:ropb"a',4t ha,/ ^ th- s. houl until ,C"UUUU"d l? run fr<"u that oZ?,r ?ClOCk' U"18 ?" opportunity was m?, t IllTlUrU1"e lH'f0rU tb" d0S" lh? ontcrtain meat rt,ouM any ot tbo guesUi wUh ^ Jo hq ere about five hundred who had accepted tho Ad mlrni s Invitation, and the party included nearly all of he summer residents who are still occupying their cot Uges hero, and many were also prosout Irotn different sections of this sUuto. "meruit PSOMINKNT GUESTS. SoimvVb" promlu"nt ?UU8t8 ??>-e tho following Iron, i2e r rri' " H"tlUr' Wil"ttm R Travers, ia 1 Colonel U. K. Fearing, Dr. It. .1 Ar liold, I)r. E. N. Mead Dr c vv ' r w- * ram i* Dr. V. M. rancis, George F. Jones, 8. A. Havomoyer, the Ger man Consul General at New York; Hugo O. Frotach of the Austrian and Hungarian Legations at New * : Mr- P'orropont Edwards, Her Malestv's V.CO Consul at New York; Henry Bedlow VwRon KrD0ChaU' Char'e8 " Rum??. Alexander I" o T eo a"ie' Har'S"' a0d nn W A Watson, Svofm y> k"k"'; U?a? Wlll,am " Lawrence MajorSlocumond members of tho city government and 1 ostmaster Thomas Coggoshull, of this place nr K L. Cunningham, General C. Crownonshield R V Mason and S. H. Whitwoll, from Boston; Falrman Roger, w. G. Eyre, Robert Sturgis, Philadelphia; The following officers were present from the torpedo station: Captain K. Randolph Broese, Dr. Flint Lieu tenant Randall, Lieutenant Commander Higginson Pro feMOr Farmer ami Lieutenant R B. Bradford; Captain StaLl0a,,tnd0CnCralG K' Warrcn' ?f the United States Engineer corps. Fort Adams was represented by General Hunt, Surgeon Campbell, Major Randolph Captain \ an Reed, Lieutenant Baldwin, Lieutenant Sago' HiLU Llmte t r' L,t"J,0"'lnt Wood a'?> Lieutenani Hills Lieutenant Commander W. B. Hoff. ,n charge of torpedo boat Alarm, and Lieutenant Paine, of tho lie vessel Admiral Porter and F. M. Barber, United States Navy late In command of tho Alarm; Colonel C W Llppltt, Colonel E. C. Ames, Captain F. S. Arnold and wcaD?'r Turuor WW. Doughs, Providence; C.N. Beach. Hart ford, Colonel Prmco, United States Army Admiral Porter's family wore present and Mrs A,I rairal Wcllesloy and her daughter were 'on LnUto ii' all a welcome to the ship. The 4dm.ral took p?ins to eee ail his guests and bid them welcome. All the arm and navy officers appeared in full uniform, and in eon neuion with their companions of the Bellerophon and Argus, presented a constellation of briib?n? , soon in this country or any other. bnilmnoy seldom mi , T,CK OBCORATIOSra. lno decorations were &? oleunni *?*%., i i u onboard a mau-ofwur ami could be expected rophon, bo it said thlw were rrl"1;'11,1 ?!' th" and crew. Tho whole of (lie il/wh ? ?*' "r ??certi srs nSteSrSn? or" ft"?"* a appearance. Alongside ?r ,a line Crown of Kng and wllh the . of0'""'' ,WlUj underneath, -'ItuitMinltoZ ? 'm,'"* 'nsflptlon T1,? , .. AMERICA'S KA Jit DAUGHTERS. air dausblcr. with lb., limb. . ,''auer^?r favorable comment from the lact that our n?vV army officers took special puins to introduce the for e.giars and to show them that It was the wdsh of the possjbla The^BrUblh offltt^'sSd^thatAhey'llunl^neve'r' by 'the0 iad.es^^d ^ that it was a pleasure to assist ^in Z earn ing out of the pn.gramine. Admiral Porter dancod frequently und appeared greatly to onine " There were twenty dances on ,?ie prog a,Un and ^^ were^completo1! before the parVy 'broke Jp at nine .. ? f,!S- >"?? WKU.ES,.KT. Mrs. W ellesloy and ' her daughter uttrnrted no little attention by the interest which they took m the a fr - aud it was a noticeable lact that Admiral ? ,r ' was tho lirst to dance with Miss WeHesley. ' " S?" clearing the decks. tnorrow morning, and expects to arrive on Thu^ay Tho a i A,">"WLKn(JNESTs^""rsday. *liSl THE MISSISSIPPI TROUBLES. Alt MB AND ORDNANCE STORES FOR NEGRO COM PANIES? CALDWELL'S COMPANY ON GUARD. Vicksburo, Miss., Oct. 9, 1876. The following "Extra" bas Just been published:? Jackson, Miss., Oct 9, 1875. Caldwell's company loft hero this morning, at seven o'clock, by wagon road, and are marching to Edwards, guarding three wagon loads of orduunco stores. Ttic.se arms and ordnance stores are intended for negro companies, and the plan of arming negroes and rotusiug to arm whites is thus fully devel oped. Caldwell, in command of the negro militia, is the negro who led the negroes lit the Clinton riot. Amos seems determined to precipitate another race conflict, and men who desire peace must begin to consult to gether to meet this new and desperate schome. FACTION FIQHTS. Mkmtois, Tbnn., Oct. 9, 1875. Latest reports from Friar's Point announce no moro fighting, but everything unsettled, and agricultural interests paralyzed. The negroes there threaten to hang ilrown, the Sheriff, and Smith, the candidate for Chancery Clerk, if they return, for having caused the disturbance. Browu was still at Helena at last ac counts, and Smith Is here. Reports from other parts of tho State show great demoralization among the laborers, and great danger of a largo portion of the cotton crop being lost for want of hands to pick it. In addition to the shooting roported at Charleston laal night among rival factions, a gout lemon from Grenada says that indiscriminate shooting occurred on the public square there ycsierdny between SheritT French and his eon on ono side, and Stato Senator Price and hi* son-in-law on the other, during which eome fifteen shots were fired, but no one was hurt. Al| the parti* s arc republicans, but belong to different fac tions. AN INTERVIEW WITH ATTORNEY GENERAL PIERREPONT. Wahhim'.tos, Oct. 9, 1875. The Attorney General resumed his. official duties to-day and was called upon by a large number of visitors. Among the callers were ex-United Statee Senator Pcaso and United States Attorney Wells, of Mississippi, and the State Attorney General of Mlaslssippl, who desired to give their views upon political matters there. A lengthy conversation resulted, in tho course of which the dele gation assured the Attorney General that any departure from the policy of tho administration, already indicated by the Attorney General, would he disastrous to the interests of the State, and especially would its best citi zens deplore tho tending of troops. These gentlemen assured Judge Hlerrcpont that if matters were l&t as they now arc, without any Inter ference by the general government, the result would be the redemption of tho State from many sorious diffi culties now extst ng, not among tho least of which would bo the election of a patriotic and law abiding Legislature. The interview wan very lengthy, and at the close tho Attorney Genorolrequested the visitors to remain in Washington until tho return of the President, and ex plain to him the atuation of alfairs as viewed from their standpoint Another telegram was received *t tho Department of Justice today from tfenntor Alcorn, reiterating aub ?lanllally the statements heretofore made by him, and declaring Hint goo<S nicnoCaUpwlUift vi^q. tumbiRQd. to CHARLEY ROSS. EKFORTB to induce wehtervelt to confess? A PABDON OFFERED HIM TO TELL?1IE KNOWS NOTHING, BUT "SEARCH THE CATH OLIC INSTITUTIONS"?HE IS SENTENCED TO SEVEN TEARS AT HARD LABOR. Pnii^Dei.i'HiA, Oct. 9, ltTS. After the conviction of William H. Westorvelt for complicity in the concealment of Charley lions, in not giving up Mosher and Douglass to justice when ho knew that the police were after them, he was taken to Moyamensing Prison, in this city, whore he ha? re. maineil ever since. There was tojhc a delay before ho should bo sentenced, his counsel having moved for a new trial, the arguments upon which question It was necessary to hear upon both sides. Since his trial he has lieen constantly visited by Mr. Hess and his agents, who have tried in every way to secure some further information from him?some cli w, however vague and slight, that may lead to the recovery of the child. He has been told that Mr. Iloss will use his influence to obtain him a full pardon if he will toll what common reports credit hint with knowing of the whereabouts of the child. Officials of the State and city govern ments have intimated to him that a pardon will surely he granted If he confesses. All has been of little avail, however. The prison, r always hits the atne answer to such offers, "I know uothuig more than I have told. I do not know where the child Is, and If my lilc depended on it I could not tell.' One day not long sinen, however, when the jailor w as talking to him, he did let fall a suggestion that may be worth following up. Ho did not speak from positive knowledge, ho said, "but tell Mr. Ross to SKAKI'II TUB CATHOLIC INSTITUTIONS " Being asked what institutions he referred to, ho said, "The orphan asylums and schools." Did ho know of any such places in particular or any city where this had host lie done? "No," ho replied, "search them all. The boy may be found In one.' ? llow did he know f" ''1 do nut know." was his pettish answer. "I only hope ho. How should I know? I only advise it. I have a theory; that's all." "What was his reason for suggesting this step?" His answer showed the shrewdness of the man. It was a thought worthy of tiio subtlest detective. "Charley ltosi," ho said, "might be in one of those institutions in our most public stroels in this very city, and be as far away as if he was on the other side of the globe. He would bo as much out of tho world as if ho were dead. The sister or brother having charge of these places might Innocently have possession of that child?he could be given into their hands in a thousand ways?and they be profoundly ignor ant that the whole world is looking for him. Kvery newspaper proper In the land has publish, d the story of the abduction and the description of-the child, yet those religious ofdors would not hear a word of it. Why? For the simple reason that a secular paper never enters their walls. Only religious papers aro ever found there." This suggestion, which was mado in language substan tially that given abovo, wus too valuable to be passed unheeded. The institutions for the reception of chil dren, both Catholic and Protestant, religious and secu lar, wore visited at the time tho police made domiciliary visits to every bouso In this city last year; hut not only was that soarch not a thorough one as far as it went, but it did not extend to any other city than Phlladel phla. TIIK PLAN 18 AD0PT80. Tho plan proposed by Wostorvelt la so admira ble that every ouo will naturally wonder why some body elso did not think of it before, which is always the case when a bright idea Is evolved 111 an einergoney. Perhaps soino may claim that it has been broached be fore, or oven that it hna been done in the police search before alluded to; but it cannot be disputed that any thing approaching a thorough Investigation In all tho religious institutions of tho United Statos has never been attempted. . Westervelt's suggestion has been adopted. A leading Catholic Journal which em ulates in every Koman churi tablo or religious institution in the United states and Canada is about to publish?perhaps by this time has published?a description of the missing child. Whether anything comes oi it time will show. WKSTBBVKLT'S lONOKANCB. Of one tiling I think the public, inay rest assured, Westervelt does not know the hiding place of Charley Ross If he did he would have save 1 hinfsolf before. Only a day or two ago a rich man, a Western merchant an I a niun of intlucncc in public alfairs, asked to Bee Westervelt In his celL lie introduced himself and said, "If you will tell Mr. Hobs or any person you choose to' Damn whore or how Churloy I toss can be fouild 1 will not only pledge you my word that you shall have a free pardon, but I will give you a large sum of money, enough t<> t;iko you away from hero and to make you comfortable." Is it likely that a man wiio has shown that be bus affection for his children would have refused such an offer as this when he sees the gates ol a prison closing on hitn perhaps for life, and his own little ones suffering as much as he? It is unreasonable to liopo that this man knows any more limn he lias told. His suggestion was merely that of an unusually acute man who has thought much on the mutter. WKSTKRVKI.T SKNTKNCKD. Judge Klcock. who presided ai the trial of Wostervelt, was also tho judge, by an absurd law of this Stale, be fore whom the prisoner's counsel was obliged to make the motion lor a new trial. It was not to bo expected that an occupant of the lloncli would do otherwise than puss favorably upon his own previous decisions, so that uobouy was surprised this morning when Judge Elcock announced, after tho opcuing of the Court, that In the case of the motion for a new trial in behalf of Westervelt ho had carefullv re\ icwod the reasons, found them the same that he had passed upon during the (rial and therefore overruled tho motion. The prisoner, who was already in court with a batch of others awaiting trial, was then directed to slam! up. He did so in what is called the little dock and Judgo Klcock spoke to him as follows:? TIIK SKNTKM'R. The sentence of the Court is that you pay a One of $1, the costs of pro-e' iitiou and thai you undergo atl itn prisonment at solitary confinement at hard labor in the Eastern Penitentiary for the term of sevon years and that you stand committed until that sentence he com plied with. " SKVKX YltAUS AT HARD LAROlt." The prisoner listened With apparently close interest to the words of the Judge. When the severe scutencc was announced, and the words "seven years at hard labor" pronounced, he bent his head forward and shook like a leaf. As the tipirtuff removed him to tho large dock it was seen thill ho was crying like a child, and when he took lus seat ho bowod his hoad in his hands and continued weeping. CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAILROAD. APPOINTMENT OF MB. HENRY TYSON AS RE CEIVER OF THE ROAD?ENTERING CPON HIS OFFICE?PREPARING A REPORT. Richmond, Vl, Oct. 9, 1875. Much to the surprise of the people here, an order was Issued by Judge Bond, of the United Slates Circuit Court, to-day, appointing Mr. Henry Tyson, formerly Vice President of the Erie Railroad and rooently Muster of Transportation of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, receiver of tho Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad, with a bond of $60,000 in this State and the same amount in West Virginia. The matter created still groator astonishment, owing to tho fact that, tho order was issued in advance, and without the hearing of counsel on both shies, which was sot down for the 22d inst, In the previous order of tho Court, upon the application for the bill of fore closure, on the part of certain bondholders. The action was taken, however, upon tho further appli cation of counsel of tho first mortgage bond holders, to the effect that seizures of prop erty of the road by subordinate claimants ami creditors hod been made, and were about to be mnde, and that the appointment of the receiver was absolutely necessary for the protection of the prop erty and tho interosts of complainants. Tho counsel of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company resi dent in this .State made an application to tho Court for a suspension, or at least a modification of tho order ap pointing tho receiver, which was refused. This even ing that official took possession of the road, which was nutctly surrendered by General Wick ham, the Vico ('resi dent and manager of the company, who promptly issued the necessary order to his subordinates turning over the property and management to tlie receiver. The latter, who has partially examined the accounts of the company, found them in a much more precarious condition than was even anticipated, and ho w ill make a report at an early day, which will inform the creditors as to tho facts' and tho host means by which the road can be made to pay. General Wickham has kindly conserved to assist the receiver in the management of tho road for a brief period. The road to-night is in full operation, all the trains running on the regular schedule and all the employes being at work aj under the company's management. OBITUARY. M. DEZANNF.AO. A cable despatch Irom I'aris announces the death of M. De/annemi, one of the Deputies In the Assembly from Loire Inlbrioure. A cable despatch from London announces that tt Right Rev. Alexander Penrose Forbes, D. C. 1.., Bishc of Brechin, ;0>tland is dead. Ho was fifty-eight ycai of age. _____ JCDOE ROBERT J. M'KINNEY. A despatch from Knoxville announces the death there yoslerday morning of Judge Robert J. McKinnny', for many years ouo of tho Judges or the .Supremo Court, and ono of the most eminent Jurists of tho State of Tennessee. Tho Supremo Court, in session at Jackson, adjournod as a mark of respect for the de ceased Judge. The funeral, for which extensive preparations are being made, will take place to day at two o'clock I'. M. and will ho attended bv the state officials, lawyers and jiUivrs irum aiLutuLa w? WENDELL J MI ILL I PS A Reply to the Letter of Carl Scliurz. "FEWER CHECKS AND MOKE GREENBACKS." The Waterloo, French and German Illustrations Explained. Boston, Mast, Oct. 9, 1875. To the Editoh ok TtIK Huali:? ? I notice what Mr. Schurz says about good manners and I filial! try to follow his advice, and not hlB exam ple. It Is au easy course, but wo liavo not usually thought It good manners to taunt an opponent with ignorance without reading his articles. Mr. Scliurz wastes half of his letter in charging us paper money men with ignorance of fact*, which we not oniy know, but have been tho first to bring out in this discussion, end have been arguing on for two or three yours. Wo can spare this exhibition of his new learning. If he cannot answer, I claim that ho shall not misrepresent me. I never proposed to abolish tho discount power of bunks, only to forbid their issuing bills. Tney may continue to lend all they can at Ave or six per cent, which will be tho general rato of interest wherever tho government gives ouly throo-sixty-Avo. I said, "fewor chocks and more greenbacks;" ho argues as If I had said, "no checks and all greoubacks." Of courso ho easily knocks down the absurd imago ho had set up. Bankers mot in ono room, as in tho Now York Clearing ilouso, may huudlo thousands of millions with checks. Greenbacks and introconvertible bonds are more convenient for business men scattered from tho Atlantic to the Pacific. "Fewer checks and more greenbacks" means more money, and within reach of every class of business men. nAVKINU ACCOMMODATION. Everybody knows that it is not true, as Mr. 8churs assorts, that bonk facilities uro equally within tho roach of tho "whole mass of tho business men." When bankruptcy opens bank lodgers to tho public gaze, we see that Ave or six rich Arms havo borrowed all the bank lent. Witness tho Rhode Island banks, and tho Spragues. Two or throo rich Arms use the bank. Smaller traders aro pushed to the wall, and bank ruptcy. Our system will prevent this; moro green backs means a healthier system of business. The war currency reduced a largo share of sales from tlireo and six months to tnirty days and cash on delivery. As to the effect of currency on prices, Mr. Schurz and his school measure everything by gold. INFLATION OF PRICES. He repeals his assertion that our greenback system will ruinously InAato prices. His assertions are entitled to a certain respect. But I did not say 1 proved. I did not assert, I demonstrated by a long extract from Carey, the ablest living economist, that our war currency was not tho causo which made gold vary in price. Mr. Schurz does not attack thoso facts, because ho cannot, lie goes back a hundred years and cries out "Asstgnats," "Continental money;'1 oxcollent jfooling. Very witty indeed. Meanwhile I must continue to put more faith in Henry Caroy's facts than in Schurz's jokes. His reference to Mill seems to mo a sitnplo evasion. If Bonamy Price ever inquires about my health because I brlievu in greenbacks secured by government bonds pay ablo In gold, 1 will quiet Price by quoting bis words on page 150. I am not aware of any valid objection which can be urged against this method of guaranteeing con vertibility." When wo come so near as that we can tolerate each other. Mr. Schurz has got new light since I criticised him and recants his emphatic assertion that no nation over any whero used paper money without ruin. Ho allows there may bo times demanding It. THE WATERLOO DEMONSTRATION. Though ho cannot agroo that paper notes actually gained the victory at Waterloo, he is forced to confess that England nourished under paper, and has flourished ever Since, which Is all I claimed. 1 said tho same of France, that paper money had not ruined her as he as serted it had always ruined every nation that tried it. Mr. Scliurz allows this, aud kindly puts tho climax on my argument by showing that so far froui paper having ruined Franco, sho is now preparing to re suino specie payment. That provos all I said Prosperity instead of rum attended and followed immense amounts of irredeemable paper, aud whenever our foreign commerce like that of France enables us to pay a neighbor one thousand mill ions of coin an^l havo moro than one thousand millions of gold left, we' may also prudently resume speclo pay ment if we think it wise. Unit! then French expe rience teaches us to wait. TIIK AUrttOil TO (IKRMANT. Mr. Sehur* thinks my allusion to Germany ludicrous. Ho was asserting that specie basis socurod conddenee and stability of price. I denied it, and asked him to explain the stato o( Germany, a country full of coin, having just received one thousand million of it as a gift lie replies by explaining why Germany is in a crisis. 1 do not need bis explanation why; but he docs not and cannot deny that specie basis Germany, choked with coin, is yet actually in a crisis which upsets his claim that specie basis always saves nations from a crisis. Thm is all I as. irtetl. and ho ooniesses it. Hut his explanations lets the bottom out of his wholo speech. He told us specie guaranteed us ag ilust panic, and inllatlon, and overtrading, and paper brought theso on. Hut listen to Scburz:? ??In Germany the cause of the collapse was that over production, over trading, over speculation and over straining of t he credit system which is always to be excited by an over abundance ol money not tlie prod uct oi labor, industry," &c. The New York Tribune joins him in this: so It seems coin and paper, if ill execs , are all the same. Too much coin in Germany works the same harm as too much paper hero. Where, then, is the .-Yliorz philosophy? 'Our greenback system has elements heretofore untried, which seem to promlso inoro security against crises than we have had hitherto. 1 will tell hint why Germany, with all her specie, trembles to her centre: and why Franco, Willi all her $1)00,000,000 of paper, does not. Ger many has just made gold her side legal tender, thus binding herself slave to the London market. France keeps free on silver as s basis. Dor bankcrsare crazy to bavo us put on British chains, make gold our only legal tender, aud have an ague lit every time London feels cold. Mr. Scburz calls our greenbacks ?'irredeem able." Who made them so ? Not we. 0nc6 they wero redeemable in flvc-twonty bonds, which are ns good as gold. Greedy capital outwitting tlio people ton years ago broke that pledge and cut the currency loose. We mean to inako them again redeemable in national bonds bearing 3.05 interest., and payable finally in gold. A WARNING TO LABOR MRS. Mr. Sehurz warns the laborer not to trust us." Lot the working mam listen. The Third AvenueSavings Bank of New York city has closed its doors, says tho Public Ledger of October 1. Tho liabilities are about $1,300,000; tlio assets not stated. The number of dopos iiers is Hbout li.ooo, mostly tradesmen and shopkeepers. Now suppose 'Kclley's three sixty-Ale bill" nad boon in operation tho people could have invested their money in a three-sixty ilvo United Stales bond, and would have been suro to get their money, principal and Interest, at any time on demand. As for wages, did wcrkingmcn complain of their wages during the war and the low years of umple currency that followed? 1 tlunk they and business men generally, and farmers loo, would cheerfully see such times again when all mado money. Now the rich grow richer aud iho rest starve. WEN I) F.I J, PHILLIPS. THE LUMBER YARD MURDER. CLEWS TO THE MT'RDEREB?A LONG PLANNED AND CHERISHED CRIMINAL PCBPOSE. The murder of .lames Langdon has for weeks been shrouded in mystery, but at last information lias been obtained which will lti nil probability lead to the arrest and conv lotion of the murderer. The police in their scan lies found a man named Laverv, and it is on tho information given by him they are now at work. The information is as follows:?On the Thin day pre ceding the muni'r of young Langdon a man entered a liquor store in West Sixteenth street, neat' Tenth ave nue. and told of having been robbed in the lumber yard at Ninth avenue and Fourteenth street of a sum ol money and a German silver watch. At the time the man was teli.ng this story Mr. Lavery, wlin was among the number in the saioon, asked him if he bad reported tho robbery to the police and the man informed him that he would not, but Unit he would mete out justice in his own way. Mr Igtvery tried to , get him to go to the station hoi.-., but lie refiisr d to do i so. lie Said he would come across the party that \ had robbed liirn; that be would know him again, as the : man had asrarou ids faco wbu h lie could not conceal. ! The descriptions given <>I the man that spoke to tha j siablpman ip the lumber yard, and who looked into 1 die lace of Connors, correspond with that given by i Mr. Lavon. Langdon had a ar on his lace, nnd it ts known that the man Whom laivery describes passed Thursday and Friday and Sat j urday morning previous to ii.o murder, m 1 visiting tho haunts ol Langdon. This proves lli.it tho murderer imbued ins hands in blood willingly, that his criminal purpose was cherished in many hours of dark i thought. The murderer is known to the police, and it is thought that he Will soon be arrested. Ho is said ? to hnvo been formerly employed as a train | man on tbo Philadelphia and Heading Railroad, i hot that, in tlio time of the murder, lie resided with 1 Ins mother in ih..~ city. It is now known thut he re main' d a. home tiro weeks afwr the murder was i otn j muted. He then lor a time left, for parts unknown, I but the police say they have now unoarthod linn. ' TIIE MURDER Of K G REUIT. Trenton, N. J., <>ct. P, 1875. An indiotment for murder in the first decree, it Is said, has be?n found against Keenati. the alleged UUT dyrur oi I'ylpH OJUnur COULISSE CHAT. Kate Fisher appears at Wood's this week, with het horse Wonder. Tony Pastor Lguoeting with groat success at his new home in Broadway. Gilmore's Coneort Garden will present during tlio week the usual popular programme of that much frel qucntod resort. Tiie Theatre Corniipio will present a new olio this week, and a specialty called "The Throe Cracked Teams" is announced lor Monday evening. Tho Wachtel season of German opera at the Academy of Music begins on Monday evening of next week. The subscription list for the season will close on Wednesday. IpTho Cotton and Koud Minstrels at Darling's Opera Mouse and tho San Francisco Minstrels in Broadwav are both playing to full houses and eliciting much mirtb. Miss Sophia Flora Hcllbron's concert at Irving Hall takes place Tuesday evening. The young piauiste will be assisted by Hignor Tagliapietra, Mr. Edward Mol lenhaucr and other artists. The entertainment at tho Olympic Tboutro is a model in tho way of variety performances, and the ooinpimy is ono of commondublo strength. A local druma by Mr. Poole is announced for the week. This is tho last week of opera, boufft at tho Lyceum, Glrolle-Glrofla holding tho stago for three uiglits longer, when "I.o Canard a Trois Bees" will be pro? duced. Tho latter work has never been sung iu this country. The annual concert of tbo scholars ofl'rofessor Kloipt is to t>e given at Stcinway Hull on Tuesday evening. The programmo is a varied and dilllcuit one, and tho success of tho exhibition will be a fair test of the progress of musioal culture in the metropolis. Mr. J. N. Pattison gave a piano recital and lecture yesterday afternoon at the Brooklyn Academy of Music, which was largely attended. His remarks on music and tho great composers, uud his artistic illustrations of classical works, made tho entertainment truly do lightful. "Tho Overland Route" at Wallack's Is now running with great smoothness and promises to have a very fair success. It is well mounted and well cast, and exhibit# tho Btrength of the company to the very best advan tage. It is expected that it will hold the stage until about Thanksgiving, whou "Caste" is to be produced. Another change lias boeu made in the cast of "Our Boys," at Daly's Fifth Avenue Theatre, Miss Mary Nunez assuming the part of Mary Melville, previously played by Jliss Fanny Davenport Tho announcement is made that Mr. Edwin Booth will soon begin his engage ment at this theatre, his speedy recovery being now hopefully expected. This scries of Shakespearian re vivals cannot fail to be a very brilliant one, especially if Mr. Booth is froe from physical disability. Mr. Belmoro has finished his engagement at Booth's, and this week the Kellogg English Opera Troupe appears at this house. "Mignon" is to bo tho opening piocc, and a change will be mado In tho opera every evening during the week. The company is composed of excel lent material and has been singing together for so long a time that something like a period ensemble ought to be presented. Miss Kellogg's merits as an urtist are too well known to need any special commendation now, and she will bo welcomed back to New York with that fervor which is her due. Mr. W. J. Florence has earned more than a creditable success as the Hon. Bardwoll Sloto in "Tho Mighty Dollar" at the Park Theatre. There is none of the actor's own personality in the part, and it is a charac terization which must bo recognized as a creation. To morrow evening Mr. J. G. Saville will resume his original part of Vance tho Journalist. It is announced that after the withdrawal of "The Mighty Dollar" Mr. John Dillon will make his metropolitan debut at the Park. Mr. .Dillon Is well known at tho West, uud is spoken of as an excellent comedian. At tho Tittcns concert yesterday afternoon Mile. Titiens sung tho "Bel Raggio" aria from tlio "Sotnira raido," Arditi's "L'Ardita Valsc,"and an Irish melody, "Tho Minstrol Boy," and Mtne. Goodard played Beet hoven's "Sonata in a flat, op. 'JO," and Mendelssohn's "Songs Without \Vo?ds." Tho present series of con certs is rapidly drawing io a close, and will end with the week. Next week tlio lovers of good music will have the pleasure of hearing Mile. Titian.? in orato rio, "Tho Messiah" being announced for Wednesday evening, the 20th Inst, together with a miscellaneous programmo for tho Friday evening following. This will ho better than the mere unadorned stage of the concert, but tbe more Mile. Titiens Is heard tlio greater seems to he the necessity of licr api>earante in opera. EOSSI WILL NOT COME. A CARD FROM MR. GRAC. To ttik Editor or mr. Hs'rald:? For tho first time during ray managerial career I find myself compelled to address the public, and for the fol lowing reasons:?Last July I entered into a contract, in Turlu, with Sign or Ernesto Rossi ior a series of per formances to bo given in this country. This contract was duly signed and exccuicd. All its obligations havo on ray part been most scrupulously kept by tho pay* ment of the pas-sages ol Inn.self and his company, by an advance to him of a largo sum of money previous to my departure from Europe, and by my extensivo prep arations made since my arrival here for his debut. Last Wednesday Slgnor ltossi, through his agent, suddenly inloriiic 1 mn by cable of the "Impossibility of his coming" (fiilillling his contrast), without any reason being assigned. IHinre Wednesday I have sent several cable despatches to Signer Rossi, Insisting on the iulfllment of his engagement, but, up to the present writing, with" it avail. In view of these faeis I am compelled to discontinue all announcements regarding Signer Rossi's representations in the United States untill am in p6sse.ssion of further particulars, and until that time I respectfully request a suspen^on of public opinion in regard to both Signer Rossi and mvself. MAURICE' GRAC. A BANK SWINDLED. Halifax, N. S., Oct. fl. 1875. Tho fi.mk or British North America was yesterday swindled out of $2,700 by a man who registered his namo at ttio hotel as It. A. Hell, of New *>rk, on a forged letter of credit purporting to have been issued at tho New York agency. A man supposed to bo the -anio party was arretted to-day in New Brunswick for an attempt to obtain money on the samo lorged letters. HOTEL AlllilVALS. Mr. Washington Dooth, Collector of the Port of Baltimore, is at the Astor House, awaiting the arrival of friends from Europe. Rev. Dr. Thomas K. Conrad, of Philadelphia, has arrived at the Fifth Avenuo HotoL General Rufus H. King, of Albany, is sojourning at tho Windsor Hotel. Mr. John B, Gougta, tho tompcranco agitator, and General Uraga, of Guatemala, are registered at*lbo Westminster Hotel. Professor Charles E. Monroe, of the United States Naval Acad emy, is among the lato arrivals at the Astor House. Congressman Klias W. Leavenworth, of Syracuse, is residing temporarily at tho St. Nicholas HotoL Count de St. Paul, of Paris, who has boon out West on a shooting excursion during the past fortnight, returned to the city yMtifday and is at tho Fifth Avonuo Hotel. DIED. Morris.?Sarah M., Bio beloved wife of Matthew J. Morris, in the 'idd yeur of her age. The funeral will mke place from her late residence, 125th street and First avenuo. on Monday, October li. at lmlf-past ono o'clock. Friends and relative* are in vited to attend. [Pur other Deaths see. Sixth Dnye J 11 ALE'S HONEY OF HORF.HOUND AND TtR nrv er ndla to cure colds, soro throat*. Ac. A sore r. medj. 1'ik>. a Toothaciis Drops cure lu one minute. A.-SOLID SILVER. Dinner. Dessert and Breakfast Services. Single Piece* and < . u.. lunation Sets, in flue casoa. Forks and Spoons, plain and ornamented patterns, in handsome chests, at retail. THE GORHAM COMPANY, Boud street. A-RPfSttN VAPOR UATHS, NO. 2ft EAST Fourth street, are the best known remedy for Colds and thciimatlsm. A.?now LEGS, KnTh:K KNEES, IlLUR FEET, ,\ ik Ankles, Spiual Curvatures successfully treated by Dr. BAItSII, No. 2 Vesey ?t., Astor House. No uptown branch. A?STEPHEN F. WHITMAN At SON'S PHILADF.L run Co.trscTioNs, at his wholesale rates. Nn.it Cortland) street. JOHN LAN BRY. A GAIN NEVKUTHELKSa THOUGH THE ELASTIC TRUSS COMPANY, IKt It rood way, annihilated metal trusses the iron hoop 111 ark nit hi vie.,; Auotik kutss and bow _ tugs, utaUiia lavaty uU^^U* A DWCERKTKO PTTBLIC HAS QTTICRLY niS eover**d tb# woptlii8?i?(is of tiio*e "elaAtic' ttr?i?tn jack* ?ts, mUcailed tru?ft<Nk already 'mild cheap,'* for wain of mafit. Hut all wbo wear the Victor I'Mrn^AL Tkum, 1,1*1 Broadway, reeoiuineitd it to their friondU* AT WILHELM A UKAKP'8 1,162 BROADWAY, hetwecti Twenty-*fxth *'*d Twcnty-pcvcnth ativts ? Fine China, Glus> ware aud Fancy Goods,* l>r?*?i?n China, French Clucka, Statues. Ac., at greatly redu?od pricea, Dinner Set* from $25 upward. Granite Hot* from $1H upward, AH good* *elecit*d by otic of the firm, pcraouaily, ia Europe. A.?SILK ELASTIC ABDOMINAL BELTS, 8TOOIL Akki,kt? and K.nkk Cam, at MARSH'S Trii?* uttice, no. 2 Vosey tirtset, Aaior Bouse. No uptown branch. A -PATENT WIRE HI (INS, NET BANNERS AND L.nuuavko Mictal Hion* packed and shipped. 11UJ Eli x t; UAH AM. 97 Duaac street. A.?THIS WORLD IS ALL A FLEETING SHOW, hut the brilliancy of the Paiuman Diamoxmm ia not Hei ting, but lasts aslotig as t ? real gems. The base of these beauti ful jewels Is pure crystal By a process known only to a celebrated 1 arlsian chemist, who devoted nearly 30 year* to experimenting, and who at last emccceded in doing what no on." had ever done before?I living diamond* and holding them In solution?the crjstnl basis! itcrf witli a pur* diamond , ash. w11i.? 11 cann.it ?..* scratched or iu auy rnsmm dlinni d .No #*|H'rt can i.-H them tr m the real diamonds and the cut of them is n..t one thirtieth ot Brmiirie dia mond*. Call ami n-tt theiu .it HlrilAltD HUMPHREYS'. Sol? A tent tor the I niled State*. 77.) Broadway opposite Stewart*. * r a regular $:i mat, $i ??<>; silk hats, $3 so sold elsewhere for .Ho and So 15 New Church st., up stair*. A?TRUSSES, ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS, SU8 rn> orv Haspamkm Sn o t.in-u Biuertt, ' in n n> pm* Sltreonts, all of iwst approved patterns, it M.VR8II S Tnme office. No. - Ve.ev .street, A*tor House No ti ;.t..w n It ranch. A ?RUPTURE CURED BY DR. MAJtSH I'lUNCI Itil of late Marsh A (ot..', at his old >!hce, No. 3 Vesey stieit, Aator 11 ntsc No uplowu branch. A1 FURNITURE BARGAINS.?SEE KKI.TY & CO.*3 advertisement. . A ?PATENT WIRE SIGNS AND POLITICAL OPEN work Banners. 11. II Ul'llAM A CO., 350 and 353 Canal street. A.?HAVE YOU SEEN THE WILCOX A GIBBS' At roMATti r Greatost Sewing Machine of the day. Call an i investigate. Main Office. 658 Brosdivey, corner of II mil street, Now York. a Fi ll stock of all the most reliable brand* of Wink.*, Litirous. Havana Outsail, Faker Gitociciiik.s, Tain.a Luxiitn-, Ac., selling at ilowntowu price* at our new store, 70f) Broadway 0. II. B. KIliK A CO., <i'* Fulton street. RARGAINS AT THE ORIGINAL HIRAM ANDER SON'S SON'S iu Carpet*. Oilcloth*. Matt*, Mattings, Ac. at Eighth avenue, third door below Twenty seventh street, east side. MARKER'S HUMAN HAIR PARLORS ANl> GOLDEN Klol I Depot, 30 West Twenty ninth street, log* doors wo.lof Broadway. CORNS, BUNIONS, INGROWING NAILS, &C., cured without pain. CORN C km, by mail, 5'V. Dr. RICE, list) Broadway, near Dey street. CANCER CURED WITHOUT THE KNIFE OR pain by .1. M. CUMINS, M. D.. 54 1 Lexington incline. Book sent free. CHRONIC CATARRH?DEAFNESS.?DR. KECK'S metliod cures the worst eases No. 8 West Fourteenth street, near Fifth avenue. DYSPEPSIA GOD SENDS PROVISIONS; THE Devil sends cooks; Indigestion results permanently cured only by Dr. SHARP'S DYSPEPSIA 1'ILL 11 artneit, Bible House. DYEING AND CLEANSING AT THE NEW YORK DYKING AND PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT. 8TATKN IS LA N D. 9S I Inane street, 753 Broadway. BIO Sixth avenue and ltKi aud 108 I'ierrepout street, Brooklyn. Established 55 years. DYEING AND CLEANING?THE EMPIRE DYEING ANDCLEAN1NO COMPANY call lor and deliver goods. Work surpassed by none Office*?O.'tli Broadway, near ?33d St.; If", tith uv., near 14th st.; 27(J Hth av., near 24th st. DR. BRICK'S PLASTER USED FOR 20 YEARS, with unbounded success, for all chronic paiu*. ELASTIC STOCKINGS $1 TRUSSES HALF PRICK. At SURGICAL BAZAAR, 1,250 Broadway. Opeu evenings. EXERCISE J. WOOD'S GYMNASIUM, NO. 6 EAST Twentv eighth street ?Boxing, Fencing, Turnish Bath, pri vate Training for corpulency, dyspepsia, nervous debility, Ac. Send fur circular. EXTRA DRY CABINET, i.r MOET A CHANDON. THE BEST DRY CHAMPAGNE. For sale by leading dealers in wines. ANTHONY OECH3, Sole agent for the United States. GRADUATED CHEST AND I.UNG PROTECTORS, n necessary and luxurious article of underwear; insures sound lungs, health and comfort. Bold everywhere. By ?nail, $1 SO. ISAAC A. SINGER, .Mauulucturcr, 0;M Hruud way. GENTS' HATS. AT l'ARMLY'8 MANUFACTORY, SOI Sixth avenue, tour doors below Fourteenth street. Cor rect stylea, extra uuallty. GRAEFNKHERG VEGETABLE PILLS. Hercdles cleaned the Augean stable*. OutmuM TkOKTABUC PiUi will clean the stomach. Dyspepsia, coo stipation, indigestion and ali tlio various disc uses of the stomach and bowels thoroughly cured by GnaKritXBKiM Vkoktaiilk 1'tr.t.s. Supplied lit ull dealers throughout the country and the G R Ac. FKNBK KG t 'DM PAN V, 50 itcade street. New York. J. IT. CORT, 04 BEKKMAN STREET, CALLS SPE Cial attention to bis hot closet new "Covkt" Rsnc.ks; also large assortment of inip-oved Hi atiso and Cooxiau Stov*?, at popular prices. A cull solicited LEON DUMAS' BAG MEKVKILLKL'SK (MARVEL i.ora Wath: is the safest and best cosmetic in the world, for sale. WholeOlc and retail, at principal depot, No li Aslor piaeo. Price ft per bottle. LEON DUMAS' EAU MARVEII.LEU8K.?M ARVEL Miua Watku removes wrinkle*. freckles and all blemishes of tin skin; price $3 per bottle. l'riueipal depot, Nt.0A.stor place. ? NOTICE?DR. CHAMBERLLN WILL COMMENCE a course oi practical lectures and instruction on the treat* mont of disease by electricity on Monday evening, October 25. Gentlemen and ladies wishing to avail th-msclvoe of hi* 3D years' experier for family or professional purposea can apply at No 7 West fourteenth street, and witness the magical power of electricity over disease. NOTHING CAN EQUAL THE TONIC AND IN vi;rorating effects of the I'kuctIa.v StrIic (a protoxide of iron). TRU38ES, SHOULDER BRACES, ELASTIC STOCK IKU8 and Bbi.ru, Aiwiwut Sitpoktkks, Knkk. f .A-s. Ac. DR. GLOVER, ID Ajiu street. WIGS, TOUPEES, AC ?G. RAUCHFUSS, PRACTI cal Wlgmaker and importer of Human Uaih. 44 East Tw,dltli street. SEW PUBLICATIONS. 4 CTUMN NOVELS. A * NORINNE'S REVENGE. An intensely interesting new novel, by May Agnes Ulem. tug, whose other works have hud sticu au immense sale ??* Price, $1 7b cm h, entitled GUT KARLSC0URT8 WIFE. A WONDKIlFU I, WDM \N. A TERRIBLE SECRET. A MAD MARRIAGE. " Mrs. Fleming s stories are growing more and more popu lar every day. Their delineations of character, life-like eon versatiou. Hashes at wit. constantly varying scenes anil deeply 1 ntnresting plots combine to place their author in the very first rank of modern novelists CUARETTK?A tale of lovers' sorrows and their tangled sin. 1'.'mo., etoth bound. ??* Price, 01 5 >. JOHNNY LUDLOW?A new story-novel, reprinted Trout KINGSBURY SKETCHES?A new comlo illustratoii book, by John II. Kingsbury. *.* Price, $1 ;>D. CHARLES DICKENS' WORKS -Curleton'a new lb vol. edition, illustrated. *?* 1'rioe. $1 hOeach. the lest London edition. *,? Price, $15<X West Laivn?By Mary.I. llolmes 01 aO A Porfoct Adonis?lly the author of "Rntledge" I SO From My Youth Up?By Marion Harland. I NO Ten Old Mald?-By Julia P. Smith 1 75 Shiftiest Fettt?'"Widow Goldsmith's Daughter" 1 75 * INI UI ICE Another remarkahle new novel by August a Evans Wilson, author of "Beulalt," "St. Limit," Ac. %* fhis superb novel is not quite ready, but is rapidly passing through the press, mid wtil be out shortly It is one oi the Quest w orks ul lie tion in the English language. G w. CAItl.E in IN a CO.. Pehllshers. Mail I soil vpiare. New York. 4 CdMI'LKTE SET OF CORPORATION MANUAL; JY also Nil,HDD volumes of Hook . Painting-, Ac .to -ale it list Fourth avenue. Furniture, Libraries, Paintings, Car pets, Ac., bought and sold. "liRIGHT'S DISK vsK.lilAWlTKd. DROPSY, GHAVKlx J) Calculus, Gout, Rheumatism. Dyspepaia, Diseases .?t the Liver, kidneys. Bladder, Prostate Gland, Premature Prostration. Drgauio Debility and Chronic Affections tin curable by general practitioners). Two pamphlets, explain ing their succeaafui treatment by Nature s Specific. Bethe-.ia Mineral Spring Water, and Dr. A. HAWLKV HKM'li, the author and proprietor, tree to any address. Depot and n ceptlon rooms. 200 Broadway, New York. N H ?See Ida trade mark, "Asabcl, Matic ot God," on all p ink a ;?s. Dyspepsia and diseases of ritk liver.?i j SI'REN'), M D., In to member New Yorx Academy of Medicine, treats dyspepsia arid lit -rd -vises as an exclusiva specialty. Residcttvv 201 West IVeo y-sevollu street. Ats interesting pamphlet mailed tor <10 cerfts. I'D MUM) YATES' . J new Society Novel, THE W 4GKS OF SIN" ? A story of peculiar Interest, founded up n a r nnaaec of real lile which created a sensation in the fhahhmsble world of London. , .... Paper, 50 cents. For sale at the hook teres. Mailed poat paid, on receipt of price, by WILLI V.M F. GILL A 4,'U., Publishers, Most Washington street, lie-ton. CJCIKNCB BY DR. 1'. ?. FOOTH, SAMMY h5 in 130 ami Story. Lexington avemta Hponsie. fTHIK NORFOLK DAY BOOK?ESTABLISHED I0..7. I a datlv penny paper; yearly, per mail. 03 . triweekly, weekly. 01, largo circulation, liberal rales to a lvei tisers, who cattlhua reach a idaas of readers not other -m ! accessible, a<p ertisiug rat ? torin dte I on appln alio*, i* , It. " A 1' tykwt aud ptopricwe.