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THE WAR IN TURKEY.
THE INSURGENTS RECEIVE A SUPPLY OF BREECH-LOADERS?A NATIONAL GOVERNMENT TO BE ESTABLISHED. Vibnna, Nov. 4, 1876. The Meue Prrie Pruts of this city states that the Herzegovlnian insurgents have received 1,000 breech loading rifles from Montenegro. Tho "wnywodes" or military commanders of Bosnia and Herzegovina, have sonvcked an assembly Tor the purpose of proclaiming a national government. SPAIN. SPAIN NOT SENDING FIVE SHIPS OF WAR TO CUBA. Madrid, Nov. 4, 1875. Thore is no foundation for the statement that Spain has ordered the equipment of five men-of-war for Cuban waters. GENERAL TRILLO CONCENTRATING TO ATTACK THE OABLI8TS. San Sebastian, Nov. 4. 1875. The Cnrlist batteries nre silent. General Trillo Is concentrating tows to attack the Carllsts who are be sieging Hernani. FRANCE. BUSSIA NOT DESIROUS OF ACTING ALONE?THE THREE POWERS IN HARMONY. I .on don, Nov. 4, 1875. The PaU Mall GastUt's Berlin special says It is affirmed that Russia is not desirous of acting indepen dently In tho Herzegovinian matter. The three Powers continue in complete harmony. OBDUNA SAID TO BE OCCUPIED BY THE CAR LISTS. London, Nov. 4, 1875. The Mominy Post to-day lias a special telegram an touncing that the Carllsts have reoccupied Orduna. THE MADBID PRESS IGNORANT OF THE RECENT AMERICAN MEMORANDUM. Madrid, Nov. 4, 1876. The Epoca says that it knows nothing of America's Cuban memorandum, and believes that tho recent de ipatcbes greatly exaggerate tho affair. THE LATE BEPOBTS ABOUT FITTING OUT FRIG ATES FOR CUBA. Madrid, Nov. 4, 1876. The Croniita (ministerial organ) believes that Amer ican filibusters invented tho news of the equipment of Qvo frigates for Cuba, in order to create complications. MEETING OF THE ASSEMBLY?MONDAY FIXED FOB THE DISCUSSION OF THE ELECTORAL DILL?THE STATE OF SIEGE. Paris, Nov. 4, 1875. One of the first acts of the Assembly, which met to day, was tho unanimous adoption of M. Mullet's mo lion to discuss the Electoral hill on Monday next. The motion to raise the state of siege will bo discussed lie- j tween the Eecond and third readings of the Electoral bill. GERMANY. THE PRUSRIAN GOVERNMENT AND DB. FOER 8TER?THE AUSTRIAN GOVERNMENT RE QUESTED TO INTERFERE. London, Nov. 4, 1875. Tho Pall Mall Gazrtte tnls evening publishes a special telegram from Berlin, announcing that Prussia has askod Austria to prevent Bishop Foerster whilo resid ing in the Austrian portion ol his diocese from exor cising any episcopal function touching the Prussian portion. THE TREATY WITH COSTA KTUA RATIFIED. Rerun, Nov. 4, 1875. Parliament has ratified the treaty of commerce with tho Republic ot Costa Rica Herr Von Delbrfick staled In the Parliament that tho government intonds sending representatives to Central America for the purpose of extending treaty relations. AN ARSENAL BURNED?HEAVT DAMAGE DONE. London, Not. 4, 1876. The Morning Post publishes a special telegram stat ing that the arsenal at Rcndsbnrg, In Holstein, was 11 most totally destroyed by Are yostorday. Forty thousand rifles were destroyed. The total damage by the fire is estimated at 6,000,000 marks. ENGLAND. THE ADMIRALTY CIRCULAR TO BE WITHDRAWN. London, Not. 4, 1875. The Pall Mall Gazette of to-day Is authorized to itate that the Admiralty's fugitive slave circular will be withdrawn and new instructions issued. ENGLAND AND MALACCA. I BRITISH SUBJECT MURDERED?TROOPS BENT TO MALACCA. Pen A no, Nov. 8, 1875. A British resident of Boak has been murdered in Jfalayan territory. Troops buvo gone thero to punish the guilty parlies. CARDINAL M'CLOSKEY. London, Nov. 4, 1875. Cardinal McCloskey embarks lor New York on the Uth inst. THE DIRECT CABLE. THE REPAIRS COMPLETED?THE CABLE FOUND j TO BE STILL PERFECT?THE FRACTURE. New York, Nov. 4, 1875. i The Superintendent of the Diroct United States i Jable in this city sent the following communication to >bc Associated Press:? "I have the pleasure of Informing you that this com- I pany's cable was successfully repaired this morulng. "The Faraday reports the cablo (aftertfllteeii months' I submersion) in absolutely as perfect a condition as ! when manufactured. The fracture, which was found In seventy fathoms of water, was such as would bo caused by cither an anchor or a grapnel." HOMELESS INDIANS. FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS EXPENDED FOR TnB IMMEDIATE NKF.DS OF THE TEMECULA8? PETITION FOR THE PURCHASE OF LAND FOR THEM. San Francisco, Nov. 4, 1875. A petition is being circulated in San Bernardino, San Diego and Los Angeles counties, addressed to Senator Fargcnt, asking for an adjustment of the Ternerula In linn question and the purchase of reservation lahds fhr the Temocula Indians. I>. A. Drydeu, Indian Agent, has returned to Los Angeles from the Indian country. He reports that there is no eligible government land on winch to place the Indians, and recommends the purchase oi the Temecula Rom ho lor them. On lug return he found a despatch from OWnmissioner of in din 0- Altai rs Smith granting his request lor authority to ?spend (600 for the Immediate necessities id the In dians, and expressing the hope to !><? aide shortly to make arrangements for leasing the ranclio, subject to purchase when binds are appropriated. THE PITTSTON BANK ROBBERY. EXACT LOBS TO THE INSTITUTION?THE BONDB STOLEN NOT NEGOTIABLE. Pitthton, Pa., Nov. 4, 1875. The press despatches sent from Scranton yesterday regarding the robbery ol the First National Bank here on Tuesday night arc calculated to mislead the public, flic actual loss to the hank is Just $4;J\ and the bonds which were stolen are all registered, anil therefore not ?egotiahle. No reward! have as yet liecn olfefed. RAILROAD ENTERPRISE. PMUDKi.PiOA, Pa., Nov. 4, 1875. Arrangement-) have been |>erlc< led and will go Into jperatinn somo time in the early spring by which through ears aru to he run via the Pennsylvania,the New Fork and Now HBten and tho Nevf York and Now Kng land railroads, between Washington city and Boston. Tho ears will In- run on a boat constructed lor the pur nose, and carried across tin- Hudson and along the Last Ktvor, between Jersey Citv and the llarlem ltiver,|at It or risen POLITICAL RESULTS IN VIRGINIA. PABTTE8 DISRUPTING AND THE COLOR LINE GROW I NO INDISTINCT?CHANGES IN THE LEG ISLATIVE REPRESENTATION. Richmond, Nov. 4, 1875. Returns from a majority of the counties in the State show that, in tho election which has Just been held for the entire House of Delegates and half the members of tho Senate, the political complexion of only the former body has been changed, by the choice of four republi cans irora districts previously represented by conserva tives. The last General Assembly stood as follows:? Senate, conservatives, 33; republicans, 0. House, conservatives, 102; republicans, 31. The election on Tuesday increases the, republican representation in the House to thirty-five; but it is claimed by con servatives thut there are a sufficient number of Repre sentatives of their party elected from districts pre viously republican to ofllset that increase and leave the complexion of the House as it stood last year. The features of Tuesday's election in this State, however, were the election of quite a number of independent conservative-sand the heated and close contests that class of candidatos made, both in the districts in which they were, successful and those in which they were de feated. These successes and contests arc especially sig nificant from tho fact that the Independents were in every instance supported by a small body of disaffected conservatives anil tbo bulk or solid vote of the negroes. DISRUPTION or PARTIKS. ID-re in Richmond a spirited ami bittor light was made by an independent .Senatorial ticket, which had nearly the tnll support of the negroes, hut the ticket was defeated by tho regular conservative nominees. In Augusta county, Hon. A. H. H. Stuart, once Secretary of the Interior, who bad not only declined to run as in dependent, but had declared he would not serve II elected as such, was nevertheless put in the Held and elected to the House, receiving nearly the full negro vote of the county. From these indications it is clear that both parties are in a stale of disruption, and that tho race or color lino Is effectually broken in Virginia These ,-ignsarc, if anything, more apparent in the conservative ranks than among tbo re publicans; but, from the present demoralized condition of both organisations, there will evidently bo a brenkiug up of parlies in this State and an entire new deal bcloro the Presidential election in 1876. THE MINNESOTA ELECTION. THE REPUBLICAN MAJORITY FOB GOVERNOR TEN THOUSAND. St. Paiti., Nov. 4. 1876. The latest estimates on tho vote for Governor show that Pillsbtiry, republican, has a majority of about ! 10,000. The Legislature will be two-thirds republican.. l'lsender, republican, for State Treasurer, ran eonsid- ) crahly behind his ticket, but is elected by probably j 6,000 majority. GOVERNOR CHAMBERLAIN SPEAKS. IN RESPONSE TO A SERENADE IN CHARLESTON HE GIVES HIS POLITICAL CREED?INFLUENCE OF THE CENTENNIAL. Charleston, S. C., Nov. 4t 1875. Governor Chamborlain, who arrived here this morn ing, being his first visit to Charleston since his olcction, was serenaded to night and delivered an address to a large audience. He declared that he holds his ofilco as I a public trust, and said:? It is not power or olllce mcrelv which a parly should seek-but power and ollioe roust be sought as the i mean's and opportunity of increasing the purity, the ; efficiency and tho beneficence of the government. Here, j as elsewhere throughout our country, men aro moro and more subordinating party Interests to j public interests; more and more regarding good ! government as an infinitely better thing than ; parly power; more and more perceiving that in tho long run that party will prevail which keeps most steadily in view the faithful aud impartial discharge of the great functions of government in the interest or the people. The State needs a harmonious working together of both races, which had been largely secured In Charleston, and that tho interests of the two races are identical. He said a recognition of this fact and a complete union of all who do recognize It is tho first step in tho i march of this people toward true and lasting pros perlty. Following such a union should como the de termination to test all public men by the Invariable standard of their fitness aud capacity to promote tho public good. Let us have no moro of tho delusion that public office is valuablo lor its emoluments. Let us have no more of the other delusion that measures which promote tho interests of party only aro the proper work of our legislators. In the State and the country and in the city we want a higher standard ol public aim and service. The two great demands of the pcoplo are a reduction of taxation and an honest expenditure of the public money, and the people of South Carolina ought to bo and can be relieved of one-tliira ol the taxes they have paid for the last six years. " In conclusion, Governor Chamberlain said:? We do not know or feel, 1 think, how greatly the hearts of the American people of both sections will be drawn to each other as the great celebration of our national birth comes on. We have caught a little of its influence at Lexington and Hunker Hill, but the lull tide will sweep over us at Philadelphia on the Fourth of July next. Then, lot us hope, that, under the lull Influences of those feelings which bound our fathers or the South and North to the great cause of Ameri can freedom and independence, wo may find it easy to go forward to the completion of their great work the accomplishment of thoir hopes and aims, the perpetuation for all coming generations of a nation wherein universal and impartial freedom shall show its ' The address was well received and loudly applandod. To morrow Governor Chamberlain will be received by the Chamber of Commerce. VIRGINIA CITY. DEPRESSION AMONG THE SUFFERERS?RELIEF 1 COMING BUT SLOWLY?MISERLY CONDUCT OF THE GREAT MINE OWNERS. Can Francisco, Nov. 4, 1875. Tlie excitement and first ebullition of pluck among the Virginia City sufiorers at the moment of tho fire inducod the thought that the personal wants of the pco plo left destitute would bo easily met, but tho dis patches to the Relief Committee to-dav show that tho recent storm, presaging an early winter, has brought j home to everybody their destitution and helplessness, j Unless they are favored with outside aid promptlvi I there must be great suffering. Owing to tho geucral tightness, the wliolo amount of contribution receivcds here for Virginia City does not exceed $41,000 in cash and j $12 000 In goods. Virginia City has, of course, received j much assistance front other cities direct. It seems to astonish everybody that tho "Bonanza" kings have done nothing, personally, for the sullerers. The Con solidated Virginia aud California companies, of which tliev have tho controlling interest, only contributed $500 each. The Consolidated Virginia Mine alono has i paid $1 800,000 dividend .per mouth during the last six 1 Jnonths, and yet, as a coinpauy, it lias only contributed j $500 to'tne burnt city. HOMICIDAL INSANITY. A MAN ATTEMPTS TO MURDER HIS WHOLE FAM ILY AND SUCCEED8 IN KILIJNO A DAUGHTER AND SON?HE IS AFTERWARD FOUND A COnrSE, AFTER HAVINO FLED FROM TnE SCENE OF HORROR. Kokomo, Ind,, Nov. 4, 1876. David Robinson came to this' city yesterday and bought a new su t of clothing and a revolver, after which he went home, showed the purchase to his fum- | lly and ate Ills supper. Robinson was In good humor and appeared perfectly sano. He remarked to his wife that it would have been well if little Dan (his son) had died two weeks ago, and said ho had attempted to kill the child. He then drew his revolver aud fired at a second son, who was lying in bed and then , turned and shot at his wife. Mrs. Robin, son ran out of the bouse, and tho oldest boy, eight years of age, started to follow, when his lather shot linn in the face, but the ball glanced off without hurting him badly. Tho father then struck , him on the head with a chair, but the son succeeded in . gelling out with his mother. Robinson then dcllber- ; ntely took a razor, approached the Iwl, in winch lay his only daughter, seized and cut her throat from ear to ear. lie followed ihls murder by taking the liro of the son, whom lie had first shot in bed, ill the "'[in? i manner, alter which he Jumped on a horse and lied, j His dead body was found this morning one mile north , of Jackson station, on the Indianapolis, l'eoria and Chicago Railroad. It Is supposed lie committed suicide. RITTER, THE FILLICIDE. Mii.soru. Fa., Nov. 4, 1875. John Rlller, tho man who murdered his two children nt Hackottatown, N. J., and then attempted to kill him self, Is slowly recovering. Ho has very Itttlo to ssy to those who visit him in his cell. A MURDERER RESPITED. Rochester, N. V., Nov. 4, 1875. The murderer, John Clark, who was to lie hanged to-morrow, has been grunted a respite of two weeks by the Governor. THE STREET EII MURDER. Montpkt.ikh, Vt., Nov. 4, 1875. The examination In the case of Asa Ma goon for the murder of Hlreoier was concluded at llnrre at teu o'clock last ntgbl, and Magoou was held lor trial. WASHINGTON. FROM OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENT. Washinotox, Not. 4, 1875. THE BLACK HILLS QUESTION?NEUTRAL POSITION OP THE GOVERNMENT TOWARD THE MINERS WHO ABE POUBINO IN. Tho President, Secretary Belknap, General Sherman and General Crooko had a private interview yestorday regarding Indian mutters in general and the Black Hills in particular. At the close Secretary Chandler and General Cowan were sent for, and tho subject was further discussed. The result of tho couferenro is ihat the government will preservo a neutral position toward the miners who are crowding into the Black Hills in great numbers. Four hundred men left Cheyenne a few days ago for the gold fields, and it may be said positively that they will not be mo lested by the troops. General Crooke says that miners are crowding in from all directions, and that it is im possible to keep them out. To day Mr. Janney gavo a long and Interesting ac count of the Black Ililts country and its mineral re sources, which General Cowan says was a surprise to liim. GENERAL SHERIDAN AT THE WHITE HOUSE. General Sheridan has been the guest of the President since bis arrival from tho West. A dinner was given him at the White House this evening. TEMPORARY RETENTION OP ASSISTANT SECRE TARY COWAN?THE RED CLOUD INVESTIGA TION. It has been decided to retain General Cowan as As sistant Secretary of the Interior until after the report of tho Interior Department has been sent to the Presi dent. Tho report is finished, and after revising will be sent in. Tho report in full of tho -Rod Cloud Commis sion is printed, and will bo distributed in a few days. McCann has finished his reply, which is damaging. GENERAL WASHINGTON DESPATCHES. Washihgtoh, Nov. 4. 1875. MR8. GENERAL GAINES' BUIT AGAINST CALEB CUSHING. The suit of Mrs. Myra Clark Gaines vs. Caleb Cush ing, which has been pending in the Special Term for many months, haR boon referred to the General Term, to bo heard by all the judges. This suit Isfor an injunc tion to restrain Mr. CuRhing, our Minister to Spain, from interfering with certain claims that he contends have been, either in whole or in part, transferred to him in satisfaction of his services as the counsel of Mrs. Gaines. THE APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT ATTORNEY ! GENERAL FOR THE INTERIOR DEPARTMENT. j Augustus S. Gaylord, of Saginaw City, Mich., has been tendered, and to day accepted, the appointment ; of Assistant Attorney General for tho Interior Depart- ! nient, vice William H. Smith, resigned. Mr. Gaylord j is a lawyor of extonsive practice, but has not hereto fore been in public life. He will bo commissioned this week. THE COURT OF COMMISSIONERS OF ALABAMA CLAIMS. In the Court of Commissioners of Alabama Claims to-day the following business was transacted:? Tho second call of the calendar was resumed at ease 42-. Case 422?Elizabeth Lord Potter, Administratrix ofMesse Frank I'otter, vs. The United States, personal effects, tie.., as master of tho ship Oneida, destroyed by tho Florida April 24, 1863; submitted on the testimony and oral argument of counsel. Cuso423?Elizabeth W. Lewis, Executrix, vs. The United states, for loss of mer chandise on the Union Jack: William G. Laws for plain tiffs. Cnso 425?T. B. Wales et al. vs. The United Slates, lor the loss of ship T. B. Wales destroyed by the Alabama November 9, 1863. Case 426?T. It. Wales k Co. vs. The United States, for loss of merchandise. Case 433?Edgar Lincoln vs. The United States, for loss of personal effects. Caso 609?Samuel Stevens et al. vs. The United States, lor loss of merchandise on tho T. II. Wales. Caso 945?John S. Farlow et al. vs. Tho United States, lor loss of merchandise on the T. B. Wales, submitted on the testimony and oral argument of counsel; C. G. Beaman, Jr., for claimants, F. W. Hac-kct lor the United States. Case 434?John M. Cav arly vs. The United States, lor loss of personal efleets; submitted; C. C. Beaman, Jr., for claimant, Case 436? J. 8. Waterman et al. vs. The United States, lor loss of the Taeony, destroyed by the Alanama June 12, 1863 and case 1,167, William G. Munday vs. The United States; submitted; Samuel Dickson for claimants, F. W. Haeket for tho United States, Adjourned. TIIE FAST MAIL SERVICE FROM NEW YORK. Whon tho additional fast mail sorvlce from New York westward goes into operation, on the 1st prox., there will bo two postal car trains run daily between New York and PittBburg, but only one between Pitts burg and points further West. Tho connections be tween Pittsburg and tboso points will be definitely determined hereafter; but General Tyncr says It is probable the St. Louis connections, so far as postal car service is concerned, will be made with the fust morn ing train from New York, and that tho new evening train will, as heretofore stated, be mado to connect with Cincinnati. INDICTMENTS FOR PREVENTING FALSE CLAIMS AGAINST THE GOVERNMENT. In addition to the indictment against Julius Nickowlskt, charged with fraudulently obtaining $26,000 Irom the government, true bills have been found by the Grand Jury for alleged conspiracy and presenting falso claims against General J. 8. Negley, Henry Fcltorberg, Wiley F.dwards, Ixtwis Peck, George Keclan, Albert Metcalf, R. C. Mitchell, G. A. Purdy, David C. Stewart, Frank Lowers and Henry Waters, and also against Bug Fort and ex-Congressman K. R. Butler, of Tennossec. RESIGNATION OF A UNITED STATES ATTORNEY. Colonel William M. McMlcbac), United Slates At torney lor tho Eastern District of Pennsylvania, had an interview to-day with the Presldont and Attorney General and tendered his resignation as United States Attorney, his purpose being to return to the general practice of the law at Philadelphia. KING KALAKAUA. LEAVETAKINQ OF HIS MAJESTY WITH THE OFFICERS OF THE FLAGSHIP PENSACOLA. Washington, Nov. 4, 1875. Rear Admiral Almy, commanding the naval lorces on tho North l'acitlc station, reports to the department under date of Honolulu, September 25, that he would leave that port on bis flagship I'eneacola on tnat day for Lower California and tho west coast of Mexico. On the 23d of September Admiral Almy, accompanied by several officers of the l'ensacola, called at lolani Palace and took formal leave of the King. Tho Admiral mado a short address, to which the King responded, referring to the many pleasant hours be bad passod on board tho Pensacola as well as on shore in the company of Ad miral Almy and his officers. Tho King said:? ?TIBOH OF TI1K KINO. I thank you for the kind expression of the interest w hich you and your officers feol in the prosperity of tho Hawaiian Kingdom, as well as fur your friendly wishes for my personal wcliaroand that of the Queen, tho Prince and the members of iny family. May you havo a pleasant and a prosperous voyage, and should your Admiral or any of your officers at any time return to these Islands you w ill always meet Willi a welcome. The Pensacola had been lor seven months in tho Hawaiian waters and there were many expressions of regret over her departure. MEXICAN CONTRACT CLAIMS. SIB EDWARD THORNTON DECIDES IN FAVOR OF CONFIRMING THEM. San Francisco, Nov. 4, 1875. A private letter received from Washington from the Secretary of the American and Mexican Commission for settling claims against the Mexican government re ports that Sir Kdward Thornton line decided that no contract claims with the Mexican government will bo confirmed. PARLIAMENT OPENED AT QUEBEC. Qckbkc, Nov. 4, 1875. The first session of tho third Parliament of the Pro vince of Quebec opened to-day and elected Hon. P. fortin Speaker. The Lieutenant Governor will deliver his spoccti to morrow. THE FISHERIES. Sr. John, N. ft., Nov. 4, 1875. Tho Fishery Commissioners are here. They hold a consultation today With the Minister of .Marino on a enso they propose to iny before tin- Halifax Commis sion. It Is not expected that.the Joint Commi sion will meel before spring. It Is understood that the L'nliid Stales will appoint Jndge CiiiPird as tholr Coimuls aioutr, but he i.) abroad at pre. tnu AN ABANDONED WBETCH. THE LATEST MURDER IN PHILADELI'ni V?--BRUTAL CRUELTY OF THE I'ERl'ETItATi iR. PHILADELPHIA, Nov 4, 1875. , Fletcher, the man who last night murdered James Hanley, the fireman, under the most unprovoked and brutal circumstances, still awaits the action of the Coroner. He is locked up at the Central Police Station. He seems to be one of the most abandoned wretches ever held within the walls of a cell. Not only does be manliest no sorrow for the horrible deed he has commuted, but be is brutal enough to proclaim his joy when told that his victim was dead, lb s news was kept irom him until this afternoon, although he continually questioned tbo.-e about hint as to whether he had killed Hanley, always adding that he hoped to bull ho was dead, lie still swaggers and blusters and shows a cool brutality of disposition that is absolutely slckouiug. "It s only a case of standing rp to oet hi'NG, damn it all," he lias said several limes. His wife, who visited him this morning, was a liappv conlfasl to Ids tiger like ferocity. The poor womuu wept bitierly and had the sympathy of sll who saw her, but oven her atleriion aiid griel only moved him to say that so lar as his wife was concerned, he was "kind of sorry" ho had shot his friend. Tlio murderer bears the worst of characters, having breu dismissed from the Kire Department eighteen months ago for a brutal and disgusting assault upon a young girl. It was the divulging of tbis crime which led to his removal and his charge that it was Hanley whom he believed to have informed oil bun. Is tho murderer's only plea in defence of what ho has done. He has also been arEested beloro lor cowardly assaults, and for using tho coward's weapon?the knife. TDK TRAGEDY. Thero was but one eyo witness to the tragedy and that was Frederick l'inkcr, a member of Hie engine company. Mr. Pinker states that when Fletcher first cauio to the engine house and asked for Hanley the hitler was asleep up stairs; that on being assured by Fletcher that tho "old score'.' had been aniniihly settled that very day he consented to cull Hanley down stairs, which ho did. When Hanley arrived he greeted Fletcher with cordiality and confidence, lor lie never feared htm, al though at times lie rather suspected that Fletcher's bitter hatred might break out again, as it did some time ago when Fletcher pursued iiiin with a pistol. Fletcher placed himself on the right side of Hanley and with pretended affectum put his left arm ou the right shoul der of the deceased. It was in this position tlul tlio fatal shot was fired. Mr. Pinker stales that he saw something in Fletcher's right hand, but ho did not know what it was, not being able to 8eo distinctly on account of tho darkness. Fletcher quickly put tho pistol under tho left breast ol bis victim and fired, tlio shot from the pistol at the time penetrating upward, tho ball n i doubt entering tho body just under the ribs on the left side, and pass ing up through the whole length of the chest. Alter the Intal shot was tired Hanley, with an ex clamation that he was shot, staggered back and was caught by a member of tlio company, who had just come down stairs. Hanley never spbko after tlio first exclamations ho made, und when ho was asked w ho had shot him ho could not answer tlio question. The two men wero of about tho samo age?thirty years?and had long been friends, although Hanley Is spoken ot as being an honest and industrious young man, who was liked by ail his associates, quite ol a different sort front Fletcher. Fletcher, who is alleged to have been one of a gang of repeaters, met his victim on election day and pretended to be reconciled with him, probably for the purpose of obtaiutug the oppor tunity he sought to kill him. A CENTENNIAL MOVEMENT. THE WITHERSPOON MEMORIAL TO BE BEGUN ? THE CORNER STONE TO BE LAID WITH [IM POSING CEREMONIES. Philadelphia, Nov. 4, 1875. One of the most interesting memorials which will grace tho Centennial Exhibition grounds in 1876 will bo the monument to Dr. John Witherspoon, tho emi nent Presbyterian divine, ono of the fathers of our lie public, and a signer of tlio Declaration of Independence. The Prosbyterians of the country^ who now number a million and more, will gather around this tribute to a man whoso career, as Dr. Cook says, embraced two contl. nents, the pulpit, a scat In Congress, and the professor's chair in ono of tnc oldest and most honored institu tions of learning in the country. The movement to erect a handsome statue to tho memory of Witherspoon originated with Dr. McCosh and other eminout loaders ol' tho Presbyterian denomination and will bo carried on to success. The statue, which is to be cast in bronze, from a rnodol made by Dailly, will be eleven foet in height, and when completed and set, with its pedestal anil foundations, will cosi $'.15,000. The model Is said to bo imposing and beautiful. Tho General Assembly of tho Church Is to meet in this city next May, and it Is expected that the statue will be un veiled at that time. On tho 16th of the present month, at three o'clock in the afternoon, the corner Btono of tlio monumeut's foundation Is to be laid in the Centennial grounds at Fairmnunt Park with appropriately Imposing cere monies. The Rev. William Adams. D. D., LL. 1)., will deliver tho address, and tho stono will be placed by tho Rev. Uoorgo W. Musgravo, D. D., LL.D., chairman of the eommittoe. The presbyteries in and about Phila delphia are to rendezvous at the book rooms on Chest nut street and will proceed tbcnce to the park. A BOND FORGEII CAUGHT. ACCOUNT OF HIS OPERATIONS?SUCCESSFUL COUNTERFEITING. Philadelphia, Nov. 4, 1875. Since July last there have been strong suspicions that John Corliss, the "shover" of "queer" botuls, was in our vicinity. Iu June lost a Delaware avenue mer chant was approachod by a gentleman who desired to borrow $1,800 on bis note. Upon being asked for collateral he promptly produced five Krie City Water Works bonds of $500 each. Tho security was accepted and the money advanced. It was not until recently that ho discovered the wortlilessness-of the bonds. In July a similar transaction took place and the bor rower secured $1,500 more, offering tho samo kind of bonds as collateral. This ncccptor thought proper to have tho bonds more carefully examined, but they seemed genuine. Ntill doubling, be sent the securities to Krio. In return he received the nnuouncemmii that they wcro fraudulent and that the city uullioriiies had themselves been swindled to tho tune ot $10,000. Tho genuine notes wcro printed from u lithographic stono und wero easily counterfeited. Detective Franklin, of Pinkertou's Agency, being convinced that Corliss was tho operator, took measures to securo him. A search in Baltimore and New York both proved unsuc cessful. Last week hgt presence in litis city was indi cated by another transaction. lie negotiated witli a Mr. Carberry id purchase u right to a natout lamp. Having no ready money he offered his note, secured by three City ol Krie water bonds. The bonds w ere carefully examined, a? in former transactions, and pronounced genuine, and the money was lorthcomlug. An exami nation by an experienced broker, alter tlio completion of the transaction, discovered their worthtessno.-s. This coining to the cars of Mr. Franklin he sent some of his men to llndesbiirg, Corliss' supposed residence, anil ar rested him in his own house surrounded by his family, lie is now in Moyamensing awaiting trial. CorlDs is supposed to have been tho mainspring of tho grand schema "aticmpted lately in Now York," in tho issuing of spurious bonds of tlio Now York Central Railroad, Western Union Telegraph and Erie Railroad. The arrest is of tho highest importance and will no doubt lead to further developments of the same character. EVENING WEATHER REPORT. War Dkpartmknt, 1 CllTKP SIGNAL 0FV1CKR, J Nov. 4?7:30 T. M. ) War Dkpartiiknt, Optics op thr Chirp Washington, 1'rnbabHilict. During Friday in the South Atlantic and Fast Gull States, higher barometer, northerly to easterly winds, colder, cloudy or partly cloudy weather and rain areas will prevail. In the West Gulf States, rising barometer, north to east Winds, colder, partly cloudy weather and coast rains, except rising temperaturo in Northern Texas. For Tennessee and the Ohio Valley, rising to station ary barometer, northeast to southeast winds and siighty warmer, partly cloudy weather. For the upper lake region, the Upper Mississippi and Dower Missouri valleys, rising, followed by falling ba rometer, winds shifting to easterly and southerly, slightly warmer and generally clear weather. For the lower lake region, tho Middle States and New Kngland, rising barometer, northwest to north cast winds, slightly wanner and clear or partly cloudy weather. The Onto River will continue rising. For the New York canal region the temperature will be near or slightly above froczlng during Friday night. THIS WEATHER YESTERDAY. The following record will show tho changes in the temperature for tho past twenty-four hours, In compar ison with the corresponding date of last year, as indi cated by tho thermometer at Hud nut's pharmacy, Hkhai.d building:? 1874. 1875. 1874. 1875. 3 A. M. 43 38 8:30 P. M 58 3S (I A. M 42 38 8 P. M A3 3S P A M 43 37 U P. M 40 CO 12 M 63 30 12 M 41) iiA Average temperature yesterday 37 Averago temperaturo for corresponding dale Inst year 48 \ NOT CHARLEY ROSS. Rxaoino, Pa., Nov. 4. 1875. Mr. Ross, who Tisited Fleetwood to see a boy in tho torn.nanif of tramps, says the hoy Is not his child* STILL CHEATED OF REST. THE BURIAL OF THE REMAINS OF JOSEPH OUIBOBD AOAIN DEFERRED?MILITARY PREP ARATIONS?THE POLICE STILL DRILLING. Mo.stkkaL, Nov. 4, 1875. Considerable ?tir took place hero to day, when the remains of Joseph fJulbord were to have been interred. The entire police force, according to instructions, pa raded ut the Central police .sia'lon. The reporters of the local and correspondents of the outside press were on the >/ut eit-c tor the event, and thousands of ex pectant citizens wi re to lie nhticcd watching lor some thing to occur in groups of Iroui two and three to a dozen or more. They weie all doomed to disappointment, bow ever, for it soon became known that the lunural had been postponed for a lew days. Tho police force were assembled and dismissed, and matters moved on aa be fore. Tho funeral will certainly not take placo before Thursday next, and perhaps not until the lHth. Ar rangements have been made that will secure the pub lic peace, thowever, and, unless the mob Is nblo to cope with and detent the Fifth or Sixth regiment of military, Uuibord will be buried with due ceremony. The Mayor is resolved upon carrying out the law to the letter and has taken all precautions. His cautious action in the premises has draw 11 down upon him the wrath ot the Montreal Poih/ U'itness, an avowedly Christian paper, hut which is credited with doing all in its power to foment trouble between Protestants and Catholics. The police still keep up their daily musket practice and will lie armed with repeating carbines on the day of the funcruL TERRIBLE ACCIDENT IN MASSA CHUSETTS. Si'Ki.NUFiKt.n, Nov. 4, 1875. A terrible accidont occurred at Bardwcll's ferry this morning. As the steam shovel was being raised the ground caved in, completely bury ing James Foley and James Kourh. Foley was ex tricated, with one leg badly sprained and other Injuries wlucti, it is hoped, will not prove serious. It required fifteen minutes' rapid digging before Koaeh was discovered, and lie was taken out 111 a dying condi tion. Both legs and one 'of his arms worn broken, and he was otherw se learlully mangled. No hope is enter tained of his recovery. FISHERMEN DROWNED. Dktroit, Mich., Nov. 4, 1875. Three fishermen, named Pat-cal Demand, James Short and John Hepburn, left Harrlsville, on I,ake Huron, on Tuesday morning for their nets, snd up to this evening had not returned. A thorough search has been made for them without success. To-day a cotn pnss, supposed to belong to their boat, was found in the lake, and it is believed the boat has swamped with the weight of nets atui that the three men perished. MIDDLETOWN PARK. THE TROTTING TEKTKRDAY?FRANK WINS FIRST AND LON TIIE SECOND RACE. Nkwtort, Nov. 4, 1875. Notwithstanding the disagreeable weather of to-day, the second and closing day's trotting nt Middletown Turk catno off and was witnessed by a large number of spectators. Tho first race was for a purse of $100, and there were two entries?George Lincham's b. g. Frank and E. B. Cliadwick's w. g. Cotton Tail. First Ural.?The start was an even one, but Cotton Tail soon took tho lead, and at the first quarter was six lengths ahead. At this point both horses broke. Pass ing the stand tho first time, It was a tie, but Cotton Tail soon led again, but lost tho advantage gained soon alter, and from this timo to tho stand a splendid raco ensued, coming down tho homestreich neck and neek, Frank, howover, passing umlor tho wiro first. Time, 1:30?0:01. Second Heat?This proved to be the best heat of tho day. Tho horses got away In good style and kept close together until within fifty yards of the stand, when Frank gained a slight advantage, which he improved during tho whole of the second half mile, coming in live lengths abend of Cotton Tall. Time, 1:31?3. Third Heat.?Started good. Tho horses kept com pany round to the first half, passing the judges' siand neck and neck. Frank trotted In good style aud gained on Cotton Tail, coming in four leugths ahead. Time, 1:32?3:06',. SUM MART. Mtnnt.ETOWM Trotting 1'ark. Nov. 4.?Sweepstakes, $1(10; milo'lrot; best three in flvo. George Lineham's b. g. Frank 1 1 1 K. 11. Chad wick's w. g. Cotton Tail 2 2 2 Tho second race was for a purse of $150, and there were three entries?William Barker's b. m. Baby, J. B. Morse's g. g. Lon, and Georgo Linoham's ch. g. Bcecher. First I feat.? Got away even, and a moment afterwnrds Baby took the lead and defied competitors. Lon and Beechor were behind flvo lengths at the first quarter. The latter then broke, and for some timo was at a dis advantage, which gave Baby an opportunity to clear the stand for the first timo, six lengths in front of both her competitors. Good racing ensued between Lon and Beechor, but they could nut cover the ground at Baby's paco, for the latter trotted in in splendid form, flvo lengths in front of tho second horse. Time, 1:32?3:05. Second Heat.?The horses started off together, but Bcecher soon fell behind. Baby led tho first half mile. The driver of Lon thought ho hail gone the-whole dis tance required and turned around ulter going half the distance, but discovered his error and trotting bark made good uino, losing onlv hy three lengths. Time, 1:32?3:05. Third Heat.?Bahy led. followed by Bcecher and Lon. Tho latter trotted all around the track in good stvlo and was the winner by four lengths. Time, 1:32? 3:02. Tho owners of Baby and Boecher declined to com pete Inrthor as it was growing dark, and so Lon was declared winner. SUMMARY". Samk Day and Tlack.?Swoepstakes $150; mile trot; host three In flvo. AVilliam Barker's b. m. Baby 1 1 2 J. B. Morse's g. g. Lon 2 2 1 George Linoham's ch. g. Boechor 3 3 3 WASHINGTON RACES. Washington, Nov. 4, 1875. The trotting at the Washington Driving Park an nounced lor to day has been again postponed, and to day's program mo will be carriod out to-morrow. A NEW SCANDAL CHAPTER. MRS. MOULTON S NAM8 DROITED FROM THE ROLLS 6e PLYMOUTH CHURCH. Tho Plymouth scandal wns again brought to the sur faco last night Tho Plymouth church congregation, represented by fifty-two members, met in tho loo lure room of the church and adopted a recommenda tion mado by the Examining Committee of the church 1 to drop from its rolls the name of Mrs. Kmma C. Moul tou, wifo ol Mr. Frank Moulton. Tho intention to drop Mrs. Mention's name from tho rolls of Plymouth church appears to h.ivo been under debate for some time in the Examining Committee, although the lady received no intimation ot 1 ho discussion until it was ended. On Wednesday night Mr. 0. H. Hawkins, of Plymouth church, railed upon and Informed her that tlm Examining Committee of the church had deter mined to recommend to the church that her name be erased from the rolls as that of a continual and causeless absentee. Ho told Mrs. Moulton that lie hud called at tho desire of the committee to notify her ol its intention in order that she might bo present to state her reasons for absenteeism. Ac cordingly Mrs. Moulton repaired to the business meet ing of tho congregation. .She was accompanied by her counsel, General Itogor A. Pryor. As has been said be fore, there wero but flfty-lwo members of the church present. When tho recommendation of the Examin ing Committee was reported and liotoro action was takwt by the church, General Pryor arose and road tho following letter Irom MM. MOULTON IS HSR OWS DKFKNCK:? Brooklyn, Nov. 4, 1P75. Toothy Mkmdkiis or tiik Plymouth Chi ucn, Brooklyn, 1 received yesterday evening, through Mr. !>. II. Haw kins, oftielal not ice that tho Examining r.ennvlttee of this church (ol which committee ho Is a member) contemplates mending to yon tins evening the dropping of my name from the roll of members on inc.Mint of my having absented myself from the services of tho church Mr. Hawkins fnrilier said thai on behalf of I lie committee lie gave iip> this notice that I might attend the meeting to-night ami give MY RKADO.XS SOB SON ATT I:.\ PA SCR. This official notice bv Mr. Hawkins, giving lie the conclu sion of the Examining Committee, is the first Intimation I hat e had 1 but the committee had 1 onsiilered 1 lie propriety of expunging my name from the roll of Plymouth church; tmr have I had any intimation, official or otherwise, thai the Ex amining Committee even designed to consider any such a ties- 1 lion. Had I received any sneh Intimation or notice I should have appeared before the committee to give my reasons for nun attendance. Having neen deprived of the opportunity I" appear he lore the committee. I now appear, tn accord with Its official notice, bcicre I protest againat the adoption of the recommendation of the Examining Committee because I am not an absented in iinv proper sense of that word; nor does ibe rule of the church In regard to absentees con template any snch caae as mine. Mv absence Is an on I dreed one, and i- caused by the crime of adultery committed By Henry Ward Bcecher, paster ot this church, wife on# or Ills parishioners, which I know to he a fart through Mr. Ileecher's confessions to me. through the confessions ol Mrs. Tliton and through conclusive evidence ot the crnnn from other sources I appear before this church in |ov.il obedience to the summons which I have received, and I I ereby declare mv disposition and desire to discharge all the duties devolv ing upon me, as a member, that are cntgfstent with my kilo" led -e of the aditltclf id the pa t >r and Ins false swear ing with regard tn It. EMMA f. MiJl I T IN. The aiatouipnts of this document had no . fleet upon tho flity-two i'lymouth people, for tboy voted to drop Mrc 'a in. 1110 from niuotig their own. Tho utid is not vol, however, lor an appeal will be matlo, It is raid, to it Convention of Congregational churcltm lor an expression of opinion in reioronee to the treatment of Mrs. Moulton. I'lyiiiouth 1 litircli is subject, ao 11 is einimud, to a certain ilngroe, t<> iho disciplinary mntlioda of such a Convention. The difficulty will it", however, to procure ttio assonv blago ol kueh a convention. With tho concurrence of l'lyuioutli uhurch a Mutual Couuctl may bo called; but without It only one of an r? parte character It linn. of \(r u*1 ^lymouth c,1"rutl Wl" u,!tl volce to ihrt of Mm. Moult on In a rail for ,? Council, snd heno^ If Charlie tor. at a11'11 be oi'aa AMUSEMENTS. LYCEUM THEATRE?FRENCH CO.MEDT. The French comedy season has proved quite a suo. cess at the Lyceum, as last night a large and fashion* hie audience was presont at the production of Augiei and Pousaier'a comedy, entitled 'Leg Llonnm auvres." The story is very prettily told in five act* and the authors have made good use of the domesti. difficulties of two married coupleg, where in ono in b auce the husband economized and the wife spent uwi in tbo otber tlie ",f* and the'dTirerf'nfcm Mcfd'x,u''8 <;ueymard and Clarence, ^ftrsyrt Um? r C<:Uld "0t llaV0 bette; Idonmot p.,1^'r? '> ?CVl,1Jrd charming as the ol i o?, ,fe ' "'""ya m difficulties and trying to St me Clarence 0?*hfZ 7 dPfray h"r niodisMlh and when she reciiv . ,d Kfeat force in the second act to \ZTuZndmIT 'T * ""l""" had bwn striding iiers.11'Ld??. ?, J *("'e she has heen re hesitate at flrtv inn< x''"-v"ve Iranc hats, ho does uo| passion of the ! ! '!r hau ,or oth"r women. Th? patient econninv h?i?T * " discovering how hci drawn by MmT ^euc? wy 8t'lk,n*ly nou a snerioK ?if ' ' liRTfictcp ot Rordojj. n un both of themurh^ coLiT "Jln lor?'? representedbv M Mr/ur . ,as vury exoe"Rn"F ability. The comedy was 'JelTZi anY'tiT ordil"lry Igsssil ACADEMY OF MUSIC?ANNUAL BENEFIT OF TH? BOMAH CATHOLIC ORPHAN ASYLUM. Soma of the most distinguished representative* ot the musical and dramatic professions united yesterday ? a graceful tribute of esicem and respect toward an institution which lias done, and is still doing, so much willed.0? 1 llar,ly'* SakA Th(; ll0m? of 'ho little ones wil likely bo benefitted by the afternoon and evening performances yesierday to the amount of $6,000. Tin house was densely packed on both occasions, even tha 10 .hies being crowded with those unable .0 obtain seats. The afternoon performance commenced with an act from the -Overland Route," delightfully represented embers ot Wnhack's company. Then Mr VVlieeiocic recited "Shamus O'Brien" and Miss Jenm* Hughes sang somo selections with an artistic efiect that brought her a number ot' recalls Act fr..m .no. 11 im?lyu ?"ar'" r.?C?IVOd "'"'"dam applause, (ius Wil WeslChesterCfi? 1 Sa"d?"d Wilson andihe appropriate sole. Uons r"tCCtory Haud also -Pi-oared in Faimiro MrKr,,,',r,,Mlnanco bcK"n wilh "The Serious as Oaptain Muri>" i ro"8,,al? his appearance Piano solo Mr J W Carroll '"** """T" I>I"-VP" a Pz%rJr'^ Iuilny HS ,>v,r ln his specialties Mr John a bono "^olo'and E^'m Hall"adnata and Cniinn .1 1 u 1 sonata on the hanio. verv clevi?r'iy t0 " a," ab?Ut "T1,e luvadx>d ?tudio " A Aordinri 1 u,u?'cal organization, called the Yonna of Mr \v% TfihamT T'0?' uudcr '^directing and painstaking manager and there was iiniin.P. . mar oither performance in the matter of change ofT'I or long waits. Tho artists all volunteered their ser vices, and tho managers or somo ot the metropolitan theatres assisted in the noble work. metropolitan MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC NOTES. Mr. Henry Carter gives an organ recital at Trlnitr church this afternoon. Miss Jennie Hughes, tho popular vocalist, Is now on. gaged at tho Thoatro Comique and Is the chief star there. The Arion Society has cnterod the concert field with success. At their last concert were, as soloists Mis? Hodman, soprano; Mr. Kem.ncrtz, baritone, and Mr. hue, violinist. Mr. Damrosch conducted tho orcheai tra and chorus. The Amphlon Orchestral Society give their first con. cert si tho Gorman la Assembly Rooms on Sunday next. There will ho tho "Prometheus" overture, a portiou of tho "Jupiter" symphony, tbe "Freischai'z" overture, a sclect.on from "Lohengrin" and the march from 44La Rein? de Saba,'1 by Gounod. The Philharmonic Society, one ol the most widely known musical organizations in this cltv, announces a matinee concert at tho Academy of Music on Friday noxt. Mrs. Henry Butman, ono of tho host of ou? local singers, is engaged for this matindo. Von BQIuw will bo represented by an overture, "Julius Osar." IIOTEL akrivals. Attorney General.elect Charles 8. Falrchlld arrived at the Brevoort House last evening from Albany I rolessor E. Loomis, of New Haven, >. sojourning al e St. Nicholas HotoL Brevet Brigadier Genoral D It. McKlbbin, United States Army, Is quartered at tin Coleman House. Kov. John Foulger, of Canterbury Now Zealand, is staying at the Fifth Avenuo HoteL Mayor C. W. Hutchinson, ol Utlca, is residing tempo rarily at the New York Hotel. Commander Charles S. Norton. United States Navy, is slopping at the Everett House. Major Theodore J. Eckcrsou, United Stales Army, has arrived at tho Grand Central Hotel. Rev. I?r. A. G. Mercer, or Newport, is registered at the Brevoort House. Ex-Governor J. B. Page, ofVermont. and Major Ifoiiry Douglass, United States Army are al tbe St. Nicholas Hotel. DIED. MKtr.RAir.?On Thursday evonlnp. November!, at tlio residence of Mrs. Sponce, No. 23 Douglas street, Brooklyn. Ki.okf.ncs, youngest, daughter ot Thomas C, und the late Maria K. Moighau. Notice of funeral hereafter. [For Other Death* See F.ighrh Fage. | PERSONS WITH WEAK LUNGS SITOrLD B1 sure unci unn Hai.k's IIonky of HoRXiiotJffn and Tar. Piss's Tootuaciik Drops cure iu 0110 miniilo. A.?FOR A STYLISH AND ELEGANT HAT OM extra quality go direct to tho manufacturer, LSPLN BCHE1D, 110 Nassau street. A.?PATENT WIRE SIGNS, METALLIC FRAMES, Enukavko Mkial sions, Cakvi n Wood Sions. Ill 1,1 hit At GRAHAM. S'7 Duauo street. A.?PATENT WIRE SIGNS, ENGRAVED META1 Signs, Store, House or Oltlee Painting. U I'll AM A CU., 260 mid 252 Usual street. A $.1 HAT FOR $1 90. FINE HATS A SPECIALTY Sii.k Hats S3 SO, worth $~>. 15 New Church street, u| stairs. , A.?RUPTURE CURED BY DR. MARSH (PRINCI. psl of Iste Marsh A Co.), at his old office, No. 2 Vesey strcol, Astor House. No uptown branch. A. ?BRONCHI NE, THE BEST AND MOST AP. PROVED REMEDY FOR BRONCHITIS. CATARRH COl'GHS AND RECENT COLDS, PREPARED BY THE RELIEF MANUFACTURING COMPANY, id HEAVER STREET. FOR SALE AT RETAIL BY DRUGGISTS GENERALLY. A.?HERALD BRANCH OFFICE, BROOKLYN corner Fulton evenuo and Hoerum street. Open Ifnin S A. M. to 9 P. M. On Suuday from 3 to 9 P. M. . BLACK SILKS?LORD A TAYLOR HAVING TCIU chased tho entire hslsnce of s leading importer's stock of Hlai k Uashmkrk Sii.ks, will offer on Slid alter November 1 3UO pieces at less than coat of Importation. JBroudway and Twentieth street. Grand and Chrystlo streets. BEAUTIFUL AND NATURAL BROWN OR Mara. -HOSWEI.L A WARNER'S "CoLOnmo ron Tud Hair." Depot, No. i> Dey street. CORSET DEPARTMENT.?LORD h TAYTAJR Broadway anil Twentieth street, are offering a large lot of Corskts, Including extra large sizes, at 60 per cent Ipsa than coal. FURNITURE AT BARGAINS?OUR WHOLE Stock of RICH CABINET FURNITURE ? will be positively closed out at once, at and under cost, to make room lor other departments. LORD <k TAYLOR, Broadway, corner Twentieth street, GRADUATF.D CHEST AND LUNG PROTECTORS are the only ones yon ean change according to the season Sold by underwear dealers. Hv mail, Al 50. ISAAC A. SINGER, MatiufaetuiUr, HIM Broadway. NUMEROUS DISAPPOINTMENTS IN METAL trusses created suspicion among ruptured men, until the lortuiiate Invention of I'hk Elastic Truss, tH3 Broadway, which comfortably retains and soon cures Hernia. KBW PUBLIC ATIOIVS. U RIGHT'S DISEASE, DIABETES, DROPST, GRAVEL Caleulaa, Gout, Itbeumattsm, Dyspepsia, Diseases or the Liver, Kiduevs Bladder, Prostate Gland, Prematura Prostration, Organic Debility and Chronio Affections (In surable by general practitioners). Two paiiiidhets, explain ing tlielr Successful treatment by Nature s specific, llethesila Mineral Spring Water, and Dr. A. HAH LhV IIKAfll.tha author and proprietor, free to any address. Depot and recep tion rooms, gisi Broadway, New York. Y II - See his tra in mark, "Asaliel, Made of God," on all packages. 1/M'IHE W M.I. SI'KEI.f DM t LINGS M iltdlfil. I1i puts, nails, straddles. Hook gives lull explanation hew tlie thing is done. Price 2.? cents. MohlfXRA A UL PubkaUurs, Mux 3.0cki Post olltco. New 1 orka