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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, January 28, 1876, Image 5

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V? 1 ? .
TURKEY.
COMTB* PICTOBT BDLLJETIK8 FROM THE BEAT
OF WAB n TBI PiiOVIMCEB.
Loxdo*, J*n 2T, 1ST6.
The Pan Moil QaitUt this afternoon bu a special
telegram front Vienna which says that the .Voo Frre
/Yew is Informed that the Turks yesterday achieved a
Signal victory over the tn.-argentu, forcing the road
)aadin* ft>Aw> ? ? v?
??VM BI'ijiib i,u
The insurgents retired Id disorder.
TO* MUSSULMANS SAID TO HAVS SUSTAINED A
DEFEAT.
Kaci/sa, Jan. 27. 1474.
The following news is received from Slavonic
Sources:?
A force of 3,500 Turks attacked the Insurgents near
Dun on Tuesday. After a brief engagement the insurgents
left their intrenchmcuts and set Ore to Doborioie,
Dear Trebignn An insurgent reinforcement of 1,000
arriving on the ground at thie time the Turks were cut
. off from Trebigne and compelled to retreat to Dnna.
THE INSURGENTS PROCLAIM THEIR POMCT.
London, Jan. 27, 1876.
The Timet, this morning, publishes a letter from
Vienna which gives tho following details of the insurrection
In the Turkish provinces:?
'Toko 1'aulovich baa issued a general order taking
lha individual command of tbe insurgent forces, banishing
Ljubobratlch and all loneigu auxiliaries under
pain of death. This Is intended to emancipate the Inlurrection
from the influence of the Young Servian
party, which is antagonistic to the Montenegrin, and
iree iffrotn identification with the political and national
combinations of the South Slavonic politicians. "
IMPORTANT POSITIONS REGAIN ED BY THE
TURKS.
London, Jan. 27, 1S76.
Tho Daily Trltgraph this mornpig has a special telegram
from Ragpsa containing the following:?
"A force of 3,000 Turks under Monktar Pacha has retaken
tho forts atid intrcnohmeuis of Radovan, which
were captured by the insurgents in the engagements
(rom the 17th to the 10th of January."
PRUSSIAN SYMPATHY WITH THE SUFFERERS FROM
THE WAR.
London, Jan. 28, 1878.
The municipality of Moscow recently rosolved to send
a second contribution of $16,<X)0 In aid of the sufferers
from tho Hcrzegovinjan in urn etion. Tho Czar has
refused to permit the money to be sent, although ho
sanctioned tbe first contribution.
RUSSIAN AGITATION IN BOSNIA.
It is said that agents of tbe Russian Ambassador arc
1 urging the Bosnians to join the insurrection.
8BKVIAN CONSPIRACY AGAINST tub RKIONINU PlttNCN.
A spocial despatch from Vienna to the Standard reports
that committees have b-en formed in seven
Servian towns, including Belgrade, which openly
The Admiral has sent a mso oi-wr to each treaty
port to protect British interests In rase of emergency.
CENTRAL AMERICA.
Panama. Jan. 27, 1878.
War la Imminent between Guatemala and San Salvador.
Both conntrioa are arming.
tob panama railkoao.
A government commission has been appointed to
examine the Panama Railroad. Hoary suite lor notation
of the contract have been begun. The Colombian
government threatens to demand the abrogation of the
contract
sr a a Maa eras.
The English steamer Tagns sank at Aspiawait on th#
;iAt gba ta now afloat.
agitate lor the dethronement of 1'iince Milan.
TURKISH NAVAL ACTION AGAINST THE INSURGENTS.
Viknna. Jan. 27, 1878.
The Wiener Prezte reports that during an Insurgent
attack on a Turkish camp near Noum yesterday three
Turkish men-of-war anchored off Klok unexpectedly
opened a violent canconade on the Hcrzegovintan*.
Till: attacking vksrki.s ix austrian waters.
As the vessels were in Austrian waters at the time
their action caused considerable surprise.
The result of the attack on the cump is not known.
GERMANY.
THE ULTRAMONTAXK8 CHARGED WITH CLEIUCOPOLITICAL
DUPLICITY?ECCLESIASTICAL STUDENTS
AND MOXA8TIST8 LIABLE TO MILITARY
SERVICE.
Cologne, Jan. 27, 1876.
The Gazette of this city says'-Notwithstanding tho
reiterated denials of tho ultramontane Journals, we
learn from Berlin that the Catholic clergy and laymen
are using their influence with the Pope to obtain sanction
for a formal submission to the Falk laws In the
confident hope that, though outwardly accepting, they
will bo able to deprive them ol their efficacy against
the Church. A pamphlet is announced from the pen
of Horr ReJchenspergcr, one of the most prominent
leaders of the party, which is understood to be intended
to clear the way lor the proposed compromise."
clrr1cal CONSCRIPTS for THK bavarian army.
Tho Bavarian Pfatiztr Zeituug says that the Bavarian
Minister of War has been stringently admonished trom
Berlin to discontinue tne exemptions from the conscription
hitherto accorded to priests and theological
students
The Zntung says that at the next conscription a fully
ordained Capuchin priest and a number of studeuts
will be required to serve.
bismabck's penal code purified by the
LEGISLATURE.
Berlin, Jan. 27, 1876.
In tho Reichstag to-day the amendments to the penal
code wore considered.
The clause Imposing penalties on members of secret
societios and the clause directed against acts inciting
hostility betwoen different classes and attacking national
Institutions were rejected.
tub cauinkt thrrat of tbs "rrd hpfctke."
Count Von Eulcnburg, Minister ot the Interior, declared
that the aim ot the social democrats was to establish
the "Red Republic," with communism and
atheism. The now penal provisions were required to
obviate the necessity of soma day drawing the sword.
FRANCE.
HEAVY LOUSES BY THE FIRE AT BOULOGNE.
Bovuxix*. Jan. 27. 1876.
A serious Are has occurred in tbis city which destroyed
the refreshment and wailing rooms or the new
International Railway station. The freight and Custom
House deportment were saved. The lose is heavy.
A ZEALOUS AND * BELllUOCS BONAI'ABTIST
PCNISUEI>.
Paris, Jan. 2T, 1878.
M Brossel, a Bonapartist, has been sentenced under
the provisions of the new Press law to fine and imprisonment
for distributing without the proper authorisation
invitations to a mass tor the soul of the late
Emperor,
A SEVER* rCJilSHMRXT OK MI LIT A BT BONAPABTIBT8.
Paris, Jan. 27?Evening.
Fear officers of the army have been cashiered for attending
a funeral service at Amiens on the anniversary
of thp death of Napoleon III.
ROME.
I?xooS, Jan. 27, 1878.
Hauler's telegram from Rome of to-day's date says
that-Cardinal Antonelli is In good health.
Cardinal Bonaparte has been appointed Camerlingo
Of the Sacrod College. This is the highest office of the
Papal Court.
CHINA.
Ill RATIVIJjT BEARING TOWARD FOREIGN LIU.
Losnoit. Jan. 27, 1878
The Olaht this afternoon says that private letters
from naval officers on the China station represent that,though
the Chinese difficulty has blown over, the gen
oral belief among the European residents is that the
Celestials are Bent on Sghtlng sooner or later.
NEW YORK
SPAIN.
?
THE SITUATION OF THE WABBINO FOBOE8 IN
THE FIELD.
Saw Sbiiastias. Jan 17, 1875
Additional troops have been seat to GueUria
Tlis Carlisle are concentrating large forces at
A i leas a to cover Asepitia and Toloaa.
The firing around Qernani continues.
THE PAPAL NUNCIO O* THE POLITICAL AFFILIATIONS
OP THE CABINET.
Roes, das 27, 1875.
Cardinal Slmeoni, the Nuncio at Madrid, baa made a
report on tbe Spanish elections lu which ho says the
government of King Allonso has been oompelled to acaant
? ko .III.h.a ,.f Ik. l /vf ika aA.nElUll
?u? miwuuo vi vua ucicuui'i n \j w?w
religious liberty in orier to securu a politic*! victory.
ENGLAND.
DEC LINK OT THE SHEFFIELD TRADE WITH
AMERICA?THE EMMA MINE LAW PROCEEDINGS.
SsBrmtLO, Jan 27, 1876.
At the annual meeting of the Chamber ot Commerce
of Sheffield, held here yesterday, the President referred
to the startling decline of "our American trade," and
said that "neither Sheffield nor Birmingham would
ever have such an American trade as they had had
formerly. American and German manufacturers were >
pushing oar goods into a corner, and, by introducing
machinery fur the production of articles of equal
quality to those made by hand here, had become successful
competitors."
THE EMMA MINE SPECULATION TROUBLES.
I/ONDow, Jan. 27, 1876.
The Daily \rwi to-day is informed that writs wore
yesterday served on General Schenck, the American
Minister; Albert Grant, the noted financier, and others
now or formerly connected with the (Crania Mining
Company.
FAILURES IN LIVERPOOL.
I.ivkkio,?l. Jan. 27, 1876.
Two or three comparatively unimportant failures
have followed that or aarnuol Radford A Son, grain
merchants. In this town.
The uneaslucss Continues.
AUSTRIA.
LEGISLATIVE MOVEMENT FOR A REDUCTION OF
THE ARMY.
ViRjrsA, Jan 27, 1876
A committee of the Relchsrath has passed a resolution
In favor of the appointment of a special committee
to consider the question of reducing the array
and ultimately propose an Iuteruatioual Congress to
discuss the matter.
THE CENTENNIAL.
AN ENOLIBH COMMISSIONER EMBARKED FOB
AMERICA. '
Los Do*, Jan. 27, 1878.
Professor Archer, the Joint Centennial Cornmis
sioner, sails for Philadelphia in the American steamship
Ohio today. He will be accompanied by twelve
members of the Commissioner's slalt
THE DIRECT CA.BLE.
TROUBLES OF THE DIRECT UNITED STATES
CABLE COMPANY.
London, Jan. 27, 1870.
The Timet, In its financial article to-day, says:?'The
charge mails against the Direct United States Cable
Company of having wttnheld from the Stock Exchango
the information that the cable was broken is a serious
one and should be cleared up to the satisfaction of all
interested. We think it right to mention that the
statement made by us yesterday, on the authority of
the chairman of die company, is positively contradicted.
The intimation was, as we are informed, not
received at the Stock Exchange till some minutes past
eleven. It is stated that the breakage was known to
the company aboat an hour earlier.
THE CENTENNIAL OLIVE BRANCH.
ITS PRESENTATION TO TUE WASHINGTON LIGHT
INVANTRY or CHARLESTON BY THE NEW ENGLAKD
DELEGATION.
CniRLkSTO>, S. C., Jan. 27, 1876.
A brilliant reception was given by the Washington
Light Infantry last evening in honor of the Boston
visitors who brought souvenirs of the participation of
that corps in the Huuker Hill Centennial last June
Mr. 0. H. Simonton presided and welcomed the visitors.
Mr. J. C. Pa. k, of Boston, in behalf ol tho
ladioe ot Massachusetts, presented to the corps a costly
va-l knmnfti'itl hantlfir finlili'/iinnl with thft irmrt (if
Maivx hunolU and South Carolina, tbe staff being surmounted
with a while dove bearing an olive braucb.
In making ibe presentation he delivered a graceful
speech, which was applauded.
?l>eecbe* were also made by Colonel Simons, Major
Gilchrist, Capuur. Bartieit, ol Boston, and others. The
Hoetoniuus have bocu the recipients of constant attentions
during their stay*. They spent yesterday In an
excursion to Porta .Sumter aud Moultrie aud other his
torlc points around tbe harbor. They will leave for
home to night,
NEW HAMPSHIRE AND THE CENTENNIAL.
Manchrhtbr, Jan. 27,1876.
The Centennial Committee of New Hampshire met
here to-day and adopted a plan for a building to he
erected on the Centennial grounds The main build- j
ing will be 30 by 40 feet, two storioa high, with two
projecting and s|>aeloua piazzas on thrse sides. Tbe
local ion is one of the best aud commands a fine view ol
the grounds Tbe committee are short of fund*, and
it la proposed to appeal to the citizens of Now Hampshire
to contribota toward the erection of the building
and in malting a creditable exhibition of the various
industries ol the State.
PRISON REFORM IN MAINE.
ArocsT*, Jan. 2", 1876.
Tbe Convention of County Commissioners and Sheriff's.
in the interest of prisoo reform, closed to-day.
Resolutions ware adopted setting forth that the well
being of society and the culprit demand that a convict
should he treated as a man; that prisoners be kept
steadily employed at productive labor j favoring the establishment
of schools In all jails, and that the prisoners
be placed under moral aud religious influences;
tbat prison discipline depends largely upon the eharacI
tersof the wardens and jailers; proposing an amend- I
ment of tbe Jail law sp that sentences by oonrts for !
! miH lslins Ins nuirn tH?i?* li*rt VAAM alt.ntl.l
b* in State Tricon, end lor Iom than thel time in
the coitntv jnile where there ere workshops; also doing
1 away with the uniformity ol prison garb.
i HEAVY
SUSPENSION IN OHIO.
CmrrirHATt, Jan 27, 1879.
T. J. McLain, a private banker of Warren, Ohio,
suspended to-day. Hie liabilities ere $100,000 and hit
assets unknown. ,
AN EXPRESS ROBBERY PREVENTED.
THE WOLXD-BE ll'BtURS 1BBEATSD AT THF.IB
WOK*
Tolkuo, Ohio, Jan. 27, 187* I
A well laid plan to rob the esprees car of the night
express coming east from Chicago last night waa discovered
and trustrated, alt the parties thereto being
arrested. Officials of the express company in this city
received Information of the plot nearly a week ago, and
Superintendent Cone and Agent Chapin, together with
the Chief of Police and two detoctivea, left the Jlty last
night and joined the east bound train at Arcbeld, Ohio,
stationing themselves In the express and baggage cars
At Waaaeoa, Ohio, four men, former employee of the
railway company, got on board, and as won as the
train was started under way proceeded to bore
out part of a panel in the door of the express ear,
duriug which operation a preconcerted signal was
given, snd the officers In waiting pounced upon them :
and secured the entire party, who are now in Jail here.
The safe in tne expreae car contain*! 9279,uw id currency
anil over |126,U00 In bullion.
arrest of a murderer.
New Oeuacaa. Jan 37. 1178.
A negro named Augustan, charged with the asaaaslnation
of Colonel OfTert, of St. Landrey pariah, was
captured in Lafayette pariah, about fifteen mi lea from
| Vermllionvflle. on Tuesday There la little doubt ot
his guilt. He is confined tn Hie jail ol Layfaybtto pnri
iah, and owing to the high state of feeling prevailing
i throughout that section he will urobablv be Jvimhart.
L HKKALD, FRIDAY, JA1
TIE BANK BDRGLART.
Three-quarters of a Million Taken from
the Northampton Bank.
A LIST OF THE STOLEN SECURITIES.
Opinion of an Expert an to the Opening
of the Safe.
SPKJMoriKi.D, Mass., Jan 27, 1870.
Further oxamiuation of'the vault and books of the
Northampton National Bank, which was so skilfully
burglarized last Tuesday night, confirms the worst
fears of tlie bank officials and tho unfortunate depositors
and shows that it was the most successful as
woll as daring hank robbery on ro?ord, the burglars
getting over $700,000 in money and securities, a good
part of the latter easily negotiable. The property taken
ami prises $360,000 to $40o,000 in Uuitod States bonds
and bonds and clocks of various corporations.
Missouri State bonds $16,000
Chicago, Bock Island and Pscitlc railroad shares 6,000
ljSke Shore and Michigan Southern 8,000
Chicago, Burtingion and Qumcy eights 1,000
Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati 2,000
Union Pacific 44.000
Ohio and Mississippi, second mortgages 106,000
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fd 15,000
Port Wayne, Jackson and Saginaw, 12,000
Ogdensburg and I.oke Champlaln 8.000
Missouri i'aet&c 30,000
( reunbacks and National Hank bills 12,000
Detroit, [.among and Lake Michigan 7,000
Making a total of between $007,000 and $715,000.
WHO AKS THN LOSSRH.
The bank Itself loses but a comparatively small sum,
probably not over $25,000, but upon the depositors In
Northampton and tho whole region, who had trusted
that safe above all others, tbo loss will tie crushing.
The losers, comprising the representative farmers and
manufacturers of the country around, persons of modest
competence, this morning flud themselves suddenly
reduced from comfort to want, their uow lost deposits,
In several inslauces, being tho hard earnings of a lifetime
Among tho heaviest individual sufferers l? ex-Judge
diaries K. Forbes, who loeos $100,000 in United States
six per cent bonds, registered; $28,u00 United States
five per cent bonds, registered; $70,000 in railroad
stocks, also his deeds, notes, a small amount of silver
old coin and Ills will
Henry Hinckley, $00,000 Uuitod States coupon
bonds.
Henry Bright, a wealthy retired Southerner, $2,500
in cash and considerable in negotiable bonds.
J. Stebbms Lathrop, $30,000 Oeorgla Slate bonds.
Joseph Warner, Silk manufacturer, $14,000, all in negotiable
Itonds
0. U. Spellman, of Williamsburg, $3,000 o( negotiable
bonds.
Sidney Strong, small package railroad bonds.
Sonator William Gay lord, $50,000 In United States
bonds.
lira Lydia M Turner, Dr. 3. A. Flake, Richard
Kingman, of Cuiniulugton, and Horace A. Collins, of
Smith's ferry, are also among the sufferers.
OVSRJ.OOitl.NO THIRTY THOUSAND DO I. LAKH.
There was a small old safe In the vault which the
burglars despised or did not bavo time to examine, iu
which were $30,000 deposited by Migor Harvey Kirkland
for himself and the Hampshire Mutual Insurance
Company. The old safe also contained the funds of
Smith College, President Clark Seclye, $25,000 in
bonds belonging to Hopkins Academy at Uadiey, with
some other bonds of tbo academy; also some of his
own, all dejiosiled by Deacon Kleazer Porter, of Hadley
, also funds of Wlnthrop Hlllyer, Mrs Washburne,
Mrs. Erastus Hopkins, John E. Porter and C. C. Dickinson,
of Hatflold, all of which are, therefore, safe,
now THI SANK Wts ori.NKD.
There is nalarally much specuhttion as to how the
burglars succeeded so easily In effecting an entrance to
the vault with only the combination and one of the
four keys supposed to be abmlutely necessary for that
purpose. The opintou Is strong among the hank officials
and others that the burglars had previous accurate
kDOwledge of the four parts of the key, or perhaps
even duplicate keye obtained directly from the
factory where the lock was made, and thai some of the
recently discharged men from ibe factory wero
themselves among the burglars. The lock
was one of Dexter'a double dial combination,
with Herring's patent for disconnecting
the tumblers from the spindle was patented
by Oscar Yale last April and put on this
bank only last October for Safely. It was
accounted fully equal to It not belter than tbe chronometer
lock, but the burglars eviuonliy knew all the
ins ana outs of tbe lock; indeed, when the cashier, Mr.
Whittlesey, told them that they could not enter with
hut one of the four keys required, they had responded,
"We know more about hanx locks than you do." D is
certain that ail tlio vault doors of the
bank were opeucd with the greatest ease and
celerity after tbe cashier bad beou forced to give the
combination. There Is some indication, however, tbsl
the burglars did not need any key st all, but only tbe
combination, owing to tbe curelessness ol bank officials
or ignorance on tbelr part of the namre of the lock.
By the construction of the lock the dial used should
be disconnected from the "spindle" on locking up at
uighl. and then the four parts or tbo key will be necessary
to connect the dial with the spindle, and after that tbe
combination comes in play. Now, the first question
naturally asked by Mr. Delia, the New York
expert who oame to open tho vault door,
was. "Did you disconnect that dial from tbe splndleT"
and the clork Interrogated could uot tell, and a question
to another person connected with the bank brought
the same answer, so also a third question, and Delin
says it may be that tbe burglars neoded no key at all,
but only tbo combinatiou, which they received from
the cashier. The perlection of the plans and the
shrewd forethought of the seven professionals is mado
apparent by every Iresbly considered detail of the execution
of their work. Not only wore they maakod
and wore kid gloves, "dusters," Ac., but during the
four bonrs'jsiay at the bouse of tho casher, Whllllosuy,
they addressed each other by numbers as "No 3,
button on those handcuffs;" " No. fl, do this," Ac.
A JOU.T SST Or Bl'ROI.ARS.
The men were rather a jolly set, Inclined
to pay some attention to tbe comiort of
their victims. They advised the women to
put on three pairs ot stockings, so that tbe
binding ropes would uot cut them. One of thorn casually
remarked that be noticed Mr. Whittlesey's fine
watch at Watch Hill, R. I., two years ago, and tried to
claim acquaintance with htm from that time. This
watch they took. When the follows noticed that Mr.
Whittlesey waa watching them carefully for some mark
of identification they blindfolded him, but he observed
iliat on? nl iliatrn wiam of varv rnmm*rwltn<r atMLiirA Um
Whittlesey seetn* to bare displayed a rare wit aod proeenceofmiDd
throughout ber trying confinement. When
being bound nhe doubted ap ber baud so that sho
might loosen the cord*, but was commanded to lay bor
hand flat. Scorning to obey, abe still raised tbe band
enough to work It out of the ropes when the time
came. She also saved ber watch by slyly pitching it
under tbe bureau; and whou they picked ber Hue cloak
out ol the bureau, and she said, "Ulve mo that old
thing, I'm cold," abe gained that. One ol tbe ladies
said abe waa tick and needed medioloe; whereupon
an attoniivo burglar offered ber a spoonful of
brandy There is scarcely a clew to tbe burglars.
KvMom.lv the gang divided on reaching the
city, part going to New Vork and part to Boston,
while It Is surmised that one 01 tbora got left at
Northampton, for a man was inquiring soon alter
anxiously lor a chance to follow tbo regular train by a
freight train, and a team, driven furiously toward
Holyoke, was heard by the family of Sheriff Wright
pasMug on mnpio sireei, suem 11.10 i nn?n unairr ?m
picked up. There are many indications that the burglar*
bavr been planning their work lor at leaat a mouth.
Soma four week* ago a suspicion* cliaractor lingered in
the bank no long on various pretence* tbat tbe officers
marked bun Tor a burglar. They certainly got enough
available property to pay them well for their Job and
the time they look to work It up.
Til* aawAttn orraaKD.
The bank offer* a reward of f2A,00U for the recovory
of the property aud the capture of the burglars, but
there Is very little hope hereabout of ever again seeing
tbe burglars or tbe stolen property. Very naturally
all the banks Ja this section, with or without fourkeyed
combination locks, are trembling lent they receive
a burglarious visit, and to-day have been prettv
generally giving thorough search to their premise*
above and below, front, side and rear.
ACTION Off THE MAW YOBK POLICE.
The daring burglary perpetrated upon the National
Bank of Northampton baa caused no little stir In the
Central office of Police In thla city. That the bold
robbers were New York creekemen, and that thoy are
now concealed in tbelr customary haunts here, appears
to be tbe general impression among the detectives.
Some, however, Incline to the bcltof that they belong
In Boston, as that city la known to possess many of the
Boost expert* with the crowbar and jimmy to be found
in tbe country.
The Brat intimation Superintendent Walling received
of the burglary was at three o'clocg yesterday morning,
when be wis awakned by a violent ringing of hla
door bclL When tbe door was opened an eiclted man,
who afterward turned out to be George W. Hubbard,
ho must *t onro m>? the Superintendent In Tew moment*
that official appeared, and Mr. Hubbard InI.,...
that Ha h id liiut rer-?iuml m laUnrdm
i from KoriUtMiiDiou auuuuuuu^ tbo (act thai Urn
POJARr 28, 1876.?WITH SI
vault bad at Uat baaa opwnpd and that all the
money and bonds tt contained wart' gone. It ap
pean thai Mr Hubbard cam* to New York on lb*
afternoon previous many hour* before It waa definitely
known whether the burglar* bad soecoedud In their
designs or not. for the purpose of personally giving the
Now York police all the information he could that
might sarve to trace the robbers. After giving eucb Information
he returned to bta hold, intending to take
the first train in the morning for Northampton. On
receiving the despatch mcntionod he quickly drove to
Holioe Headquarters to consnll wuh the Superintendent,
bat finding Lint at home proceeded to hia residence.
Yesterday morning Superintendent Walling placed
upon tho cane five of the most akllfiil detective* attached
to the Central < mice. Thus far. however, they
have made no report except one of progress.
THE DOMINION.
i
PAiMAan nw tiir nn.r. iiLiimnrKd rn? Masti
TOBAN LEGISLATURE.
Wiwsipbo, Manitoba, Jan. 27, 1870.
The bill for the abolition of the I-egwlstive Council
of Manitoba passed its second reading yesterday,
only ouo nu mber voting against it.
FIRES IN LONDON, CANADA.
I. vtrx>*, Ont., Jan. 27, 1876.
Wicksns & Elliot's bakery, in Loudon, East, was destroyed
by tiro. A young roan named Frank Miles,
who slept is the building, was burned to death. In another
part of the city a son of Mr. AnselL throe years
old, set tire to his clothes at a stovo, and before assistance
arrived was so badly burned that he has since
died.
EXPORT OF C FIF.K.SK.
Norwich, Ont, Jan. 27, 1876.
Ninety tons of Canadian cheese wero shipped trom
this place for England yesterday.
NAVIGATION or TUB CHAMPLAIN CANAL.
Ottawa, Jan. 27, 1876.
The Secretary of Stato has not yet received an o(Hcial
reply from Secretary Fish to the protest against
the refusal of the United States authorities to allow
Canadian vessel* to navigate the Champlaln Canal.
LIABILITIES or THE MOSAIC IRON COMPANY.
Montrral, Jan. 27, 1876.
The liabilities of tbo Mosaic Iron Company amount
to some $400,000. The assets are almost equal to that
sum.
WOMEN BEFUSED THE PBANCHLriK BY THE
ONTARIO LEGISLATURE.
Toronto, Jan 27, 1876.
In the Ontario Legislature to-day the bill giving
women the right to vole at municipal elections and on
money bylaws was defeated by a small majority.
THE CANADIAN JUDICIARY.
Mo.xtrkal, Jan. 27, 1876.
Great dissatisfaction is expressed at the present disorganized
Mate of the Judiciary. Several other Judges
besides Judge Berlholet, who has uiready sent in his
resignation, threaten to retire from the Bench.
MRS. MACKENZIE AT HOMX AGAIN.
Montrsal, Jan. 27, 1876.
Mrs. William Mackenzie, accompanied by her father,
arrived at her home hero this morning.
CANADIAN CENTENNIAL COMMUNION.
Ottawa, Jan. 27, 1878.
All the members of the Canadian Commission for the
United Slates Centennial have arrived here and will |
be in session several days arranging lists received from
advtsftry boards of tho various Provinces and transacting
other important business.
THE G. A. K. IN VERMONT.
i
M oirrrsi.rss, Jan. 27, 187ft
The tonth annual encampment of the Vermont Do- ,
parlnient, Grand Army of the Republic, openod here ;
this morning, General Stephen Thomas, Grand Cora- t
mander, presiding. General Thomas delivered the .
annual address. In the afternoon officers for the ensu- !
Ing year were elected as toliows:?Theodore 8. Pock, 1
or Burlington, Commander; Elijah Wales, of Brattle- I
horo. Senior Vice Commander. Delegates were also ?
chosen to the National Encampment.
THE RELIGIOUS REVIVAL.
i
Monticki.i.o, N. T., Jan. 27, 187(1. |
Extreme oxcltemcnt Is manifested at the religious I
services now being held In the Methodist Episcopal
church here under the leadership of Mr*. L. Fisher.
The church Is lilerallypacked. hundreds being unable
to gain admittance. They come from far and near,
THE TOSTAL CONGRESS.
Baast, Jan. 27, 1876.
The Postal Congress ha* resolved to hold Its noxt
meeting at Loudon, in June, 1876.
THE LATE GENERAL GRANGER.
Loumvnxs, Ky., Jan. 27, 187ft
General Gordon Granger's remains arrived at Lexington
to-day from Now Mexico and were received with
becoming military honors. Two companies of Cnttod 1
States troops are now In Louisville and will proceed to
Lexington to-morrow and escort the remains to the i
grave. (
I IlCi ?E,V> UUU.Ai>a i AliriV/ UMUBOAD.
Kkw Obleaxs, La, Jan. 27, 1876.
A large meeting was held to-night, at St. Patrick's
Hall, to encourage subscriptions to the New Orleans
Paclfle Railroad. W. C. Black, President of the Cotton
Exchange, presided. Addresses were made by Ueneral
Cyras Bnesey, General Hawthorn, of Marshall, Texas;
Judge Manning, of Rapides; Mayor John H. New and
J. B. Kllam, of Do Solo. Resolutions were passed
unanimously setting forth the merit* of the projects
and advocating the granting of aid by Congress to
j carry it out.
A DESPERATE HOMICIDE KILLED.
Ciscisnati, Jan. 27, 1870.
J. L. Pickett, Deputy Sheriff of franklin county, Arkansas,
reached Cassville, W. Vs., last Monday with a
requisition for Thomas Damcron, who stood Indicted
tor man slaughter. Accompanied by Sheriff Strother, of
Wayne eounty, he followed Dameron to hia hiding
place and demanded his surrender. Dameron blew out
I the lights la the house, and, armed with s double-barrelled
rifle and two pistols, attempted resistance. In
tbe mtUe Dameron was (hot near tbe heart and almost
Instantly killed, Sheriff Pickett lelt for home, but was
arrested at Catlettaburg, Ky., but upon tbe facta becoming
known he was immediately released.
A BRAKEMEN KILLED.
CisciVHATt, Ohio, Jan. 27, 1870.
Lutbsr Passmore, a brakoman on the Ohio and Mississippi
Railroad, while turning a switch yesterday at
Aurora, Ind., caught bis foot bstween the track and a
heavy plank rnnning parallel with It, and being nnable
to extricate It beforo an engine, whicb was bucking
down, was upon him, be was taken op a mangled mass
of fleshy tatters.
MIDNIGHT WEATHER REPORT.
Was DsrARTsssr, t
Omct or tits Caisr Sigsal Ornrsn, 5
WAamsroTO*, Jan. 28?1 AM. )
Prvbabililitt.
For New England and the Middle States, partly i
cloody,warmer weather during the day, with southeast t
to southwest winds, probably followed by light rain <
and falling barometer daring the night. j
For the South Atlantic and Gulf Slates, southerly
wmda and warmer, partly cloudy weathor, with sta- t
tbinary or slowly falling barometer and light rains In |
the Western Gulf States. i
For Tennessee and Ohio Valley, continued warm and j
generally cloudy weather, with areas of rain, southeast t
to sonthwoat winds and failing barometer during the i
day. ,
For the lake region. Increasing cloudiness and northeast
to southeast winds, alight changes In temperature
and light snow or rain In tha upper lake region
For tbe Upper Mississippi and Lower Missouri valleys,
Increasing cloudiness and areas of rain or snow, '
with easterly to southerly winds, falling barometer and 1
stationary or failing temperature, followed daring the
night by ftslng barometer.
The Lower Ohio and Contral Mia*tssi|g>i rivers will
' continue to rite.
the w eat hick tk8tkkdat.
The following record will show the changes to tha
temperature for tbe past twenty-(our hours, in com- '
partson with the corresponding date of laat year, as indicated
by tbe thermometer at Hadnut's pharmacy
HisaU) Building:? r " |
1875. 18781 1875. 1878. :
8 A. M. 1? ftj 8:30 P. M 27 40
6 A. M 15 34 fl P. M tS 40
9 A. M 11 37 ? P. M 35 40
13 M 34 M 12 P. M 33 41
Avrraffl tpmp?mtnra jrWcMajr 8*X
Average tcnijxTHurn for rr?rrp?ixiii lini <J*U> lut
I .vT.7, 2u<
JPPLEMENT.
WASHINGTON.
The Letter of Governor Chamberlain,
of South Carolina. i
i
i
SENATOR MORTON ON REFORM. :
i
Secretary Fish is I Candidate for tlie i
' Presidential Nomination.
. 1
. t
<
EXTENDED REDUCTION OF SALARIES. 1
i
FROM OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT
WiMimuTOM, Jan. 27, 1876.
rnc letter TOOK oovernott chamberlain,
of booth carolina?mr. morton thi senator
referred to?statement OF TILS
latter ooncebninq it.
The lettor from Governor Chamberlain to a prominent
republican, which was printed in Tuesday*!
Hieald, waa addressed to Senator Morton, who had
6een wrongly reputed as having expressed opinions
derogatory to the Governor. Senator Morton does not
profoss to be auiBciuntly familiar with South Carolina
iITair3 to enlorvain definite opinions upon thorn, and he
Jnea not, ot course, mean to take or bo put into the
tbaurd position that he would support corrupt men,
inch as Governor Chamberlain describes in his letter,
rhe publication of the letter without bis name In the
Herald left Mr. Morton unconnected with it, but sinoe
.hen and In other Journals, his name has been conlected
with it, and this makes the statement proper t
hat Mr. Morton did not know that the letlor was to be
inblahed and that the copy of it sent to the Hbralo t
was obtained from another quarter.
The conversation reported to Governor Chamberlain,
ind on which he bases his totter, was a casual, private
sonversatton which waa reported without Senator Morton's
knowledge and authority, and seem*, he says, to '
have been Imperfectly understood.
The Chamberlain letter gets a good deal of attention *
here, especially since it is found that the Western republican
Journals notice It and htm with approval and '
demand ibat ho shall be supported by the administration
ao far as it can in his contest with tho corrup
tlonlsU.
FROM OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENT. '
e ]
Washihqton, Jan. 27, 1870.
hamilton fish's availability as a presidential
candidate.
Tbo name of Hamilton Fish has entered quite prominently
into discussion of late among Senator^ Congressmen
and politicians at the capital here In connection
with the republican nomination fbr the Presidency.
Tho availability of Secretary Fish on general
grounds is beginning to be conceded, lie would command,
it is said, a large portion of tho democratic
vote in the oouutry and the voU of every republican
of every shade and faction. In the counsels of the administration
party the idea is said to bo attracting attention.
A shrewd New York politician remarked to-day that,
so far as carrying New York Is concerned, in the city
lo would be very strong, and his name would deinoral*e
tho hosts of Tammany. Beside* his personal and
political availability in New York, said this man, Secra.ary
Fish Is connooted by kinship and marriage with
.he nnmeroos representatives of the families of the
Stay variants, Wiuthrops, Van Rensaalaora, Rutherfords
ind Chanlers, and he and his clan aro owners or lessors r
if over 2,000 tenements and dwellings in tho city, with 1
whose tenants he ta popular on account ot liberal im- '
provomouta and money advances by way of building ^
loans. . *
action of tub senate on the pre-emption
and homestead entries of public! lands ?
.tub interest on the district bonds.
The entire day in the Senate was occupied by debate
on the appropriation to pay interest on ttie 3,fli L'is- i
triet of Columbia bonds and on Mr. Ingalls' bill to conarm
pre-emption Vnd homestead entries of public
lands within tho limits of railroad grants. The Bis- <
trlct bonds matter went over and will be the subject of 1
discussion to-morrow. The Pre-emption bill waa diseased
until nearly dark, when It eras passed, with
(light amendment. I
Mr. Oglesby made what Mr. Howe called one of the
most able speeches he bad heard In the Senate. Mr.
Oglesby spoke at length and with unusnal power. ]
When ho had finished he walked oat into the aisles
and received the congratulations of bis friends. He
creatod a sensation when be asked if corporations
were to have vested rlghla becaoso they built railroads
ou land to which they had no right. It la within the
pronnce of the Senate, said *10, to look after the righu
of the people. Alter several proposed amendmcnla
were defeated, except two unimportant encs, the hill
was passed by 44 to 9 votes.
THE REDUCTION OF SALARIES BY THE APPROPRIATIONS
COMMITTEE ?THE PRESIDENT'S REDUCED
TO ITS ORIGINAL SUM.
The Appropriations Committee to day cut down the
President's salary to $26,000. As the bill applies to the
fiscal year beginning with the 1st of July next the reduction
will apply to the successor of President Grant
for the period between the 4ih of March and June 30,
1877. The present incumbent's salary Is fixed by law
at (50,000 per annum. The compensation for the
Speaker of the Houee is reduced to $7,500, the reduction
taking place only In the portion of his salary as
Congressman, his allowance of $3,000 per annum for
services In the cbalr being untouched.
The salary of the Vice President was left unchanged,
tt $8,000 The compensation of the Cabinet was aiao
left untouched, aa will be that of the Judges of the
Dourt of Claims, the latter officials, liko the Justices of
the Supreme Court, being evidently among those
whose remuneration cannot bo altered while they are
In office. (
TUB EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENTS ENTRENCHED
AGAINST INVESTIGATION.
A leading democratic Congressman made the ao- 1
Lnowledgment, during a conversation to-night, that j
his party had so far achieved only poor results in their
investigation of the Executive departments of the gov- J
sruraenL The party in power were ao well entrenched i
behind voari of figures and accounts that they wore I
practically invulnerable, Furthermore, the democrat! i ,
lid not understand bow to penetrate their opponent#' v
runrd, and were foiled whenever they attacked.
A PROPOSITION TO EQUALIZE THE PENSIONS OF ?
REGULAR AND VOLUNTEER OFFICERS.
The Military Committee are discussing a proposition *
10 equalise pensions of officers of the regular and vol- h
juteer service. An instance la cited where a disabled "
>mecr of the former la now in receipt of over $4,000 per t
rear, while an officer of the volunteer service of correiponding
rank and of similar disability from wounds In ?
.attle la getting only $30 per month. The former was I
retired upon three quarters pay of his rank tn the
regular army; the latter gate only the lawful volunteer J
pension, which grows lees and leas from year to year
ia be exerte himself more and more In hla business j r
snd shows capacity to earn a larger inoome.
k BILL TO EXTEND THE EDUCATIONAL GAFAO J
ITT OF THE MILITARY ACADEMY.
Mr. Springer, ef Illinois, proposes to open Meet 1
Point to all young men up to the tall educational j
capacity ol the Academy who are willing to pay for In - ! '
traction. H# does not wisn to intcrrer* vim t!i*
present plan of Congressional nominee* and selection*. ,
nut XRLLOW MAE COMING TO Till FRONT? !
ANOTHER CHANCE FOR THE PABTT OF MORAL
IDEAS.
Tii* black man hanng had hia day, lb* yellow man 1
now loom* up ii tbo foraground aa tbo notl bona of <
contention in Congr***, If we may Judy* by tb* algna of
tb* boor. Mr. F<p*r, of California, having Introduced
a Joint raaolutton to modily our treati** with China no
aa to prevent the further immigration of tb* Chinee*
into thia country, and tb* Foreign Rolationa Committee
having reported tb* resolution fbvorably, the party of
great moral ideea will have a chance to combat thi*
n*w democratic proscription of a differantly colored
race of poopl* in a hand to hand conteat on the floora I
of Congress. The preamble of the reaolntion rod tea
s
?? v
that the Urge immigration to <W? Paclflc States and
Terrtlorien of the United Stales Mongolians, who
are, by nature, disposition aa>1 liibvts. Incapable of
assimilating with our law* and euslonas, tend* to establish
a foreign colony in the Republic, and directly
bring* American free labor In competition with that
which is eemi servile, disturbing the harmony of our
political system and Is detrimental to the spirit of manly
Independence which should belts highest result and
Seat security
I'HK TBBA8TBT BOOKBEEPIMGI?A KEMIMMCENCB
OP TUB DAWB8-BOUTWBIX COMTBOVBBHT.
J. H. Ssvtlle, formerly chief clerk of the Treasury
department during Mr Boutweli's Secretaryship, prolarod
a bill, which had Mr. Boutweli's approval,
utrndod to remedy certaiu defects la stating the
xxounts of the Treasury auJ to enable it to malt* cer
aiu entries This btll was sent to the Ways and Mesas
Committee by Mr. Boutwell, was approved by tbe com[uaitM
and, Mr. Dawes thinks, reported to tbe House,
but was never acted on. Mr. Boutwall bad his attention
called to It by Mr. Savllle, and the bill was to-day,
at bia Instance, ordered to be printed In tbe Record tomorrow
at part of the Dawes Boutwell controversy
TUB LOUUIAKA 8ENATOK3HIP QUESTION TO BE
taken UP.
The f<ouiaUna Senatorship will be taken up to mor
row by tho Senate Committee on Privileges and Elections
Mr Eustia, vbe competitor of ex-Licutcnant
Governor Pinchbeck, called on tbe chairman. Senator
Morton, and suggested that he would appear before
the committee and mako an argum-nt on the merits of
the content, if desired, to which the former replied
that it was not necessary, as It was uot a new luoatiou.
Senator Eustis concurs In the generally expressed
>ptulon that the Senate should not keep vacant the
wyuouaua, ...... ...ojf hiuu1j ufvluo
whether Mr. Pmchback Is oti?fibl>? or not, and if not
bat ho should bo admitted, or, tn other words, thai
moor the othor of thom Is entitled to tbo seat Mr.
'incbback fools mors sanguine than heretofore of hi*
idmlasion to tbo Seuato, and evon bis enemies con
sodo that bis chances aro much strongor llriu thcjr
tave boon hitherto.
rOIU>AN. CLARK A CU.'S SUSPENSION.
Boston. Mass., Jan. 27, 1878.
The creditors of Jordsu, Clark Ik Co.'s clothing
iouss, recently compelled to suspend on account of
alsifloation and defalcation by Sanford, their book:eeper,
mot to-day. The liabilities amount to (dun, l;o,
,nd assets to $3-ril,V20. The books have boon kept la
uch a manner that It U impossible to arnvo at the
bCtual facts lu the case.
FRACTURED IILS SKULL.
sohn Craig, aged twenty-rtve years, of Pfo. 802 Kighth
tvenue, fractured his skull by a fall from a car on the
Hudson River road. Takeu to the Ninty ninth street
Hospital.
DROOKLYNS WATER SUPPLY.
At the session last evening of the Water and Drain,
ige Committee of tho Ltrooklyn Common Council,
:harged to consider the proposed completion ol the
itorage reservoir at Hempstead, as rocommcnded by
Mayor Schrocder, Commissioner Adams, of the Board
>f City Works, explained the present condition of the
srork and the probable cost of completion. Ho did not
ipprove of the proposition to furnish the city with
water by an open canal. William Beard, a contractor,
beu addressed the committee. lie said thai
'or tbo mouey already expended on Uie Hempstead
reservoir tho city would have been insurod an ample
water supply for Ally years to coma. In his opinion
be now reservoir would ueror hold twolve feat of
water. Ho favored an open canal, winch would follow
be low lands from Hempstead to the eity. Mr. Beard
xitlcleed the buikl'.ng of the rneorvoir, and said he
iffered to do It for a moon smaller amount than had
ecu paid. The committee decided to visit Hempstead
.nil inspect lli? walorworsn mere
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Bishop Alfred I,*e, of Delaware, Is residing tctnp*.
arlly si tbo Kvorott House. Kiss Anna K. Diekinsoa
sojourning st Uie Fifth Avenue Hotel. T. B. Blacktone,
President of tho Chicago and Alton Railroad
Joiupany, Is at the St. Nicholas Hotel. Lieutenant
joramander Francis J. Higglnson, United Stales Navy,
s quartered at the St. Denis Hotel. Judge Atnasa J. '
Parker, of Albany, yesterday arrived at the Breroort
[louse. General John C. R iblnson, of Ulngtiamton, It
st tho Cotoman House. Professors George E. Day, ol
New Haven, and Ezra Abbott, of Cambridge, Mass., are
at the Everett House. Smith M Weed, of Platlsburg,
N Y., and ox Congressman John M. S. Williams, ol
Massachusetts, are at the Fifth Avenue HotoL Bishop
lohn Sharp, of Salt Lake City, Is at tho St Nicholas
Hotel. Judge Josiah O. Abbott, of Boston, Is at th?
Westminster Hotel.
DONT ANOLNT THE CUTICLE, BUT USE (ILKNNW
S i ioii b Soar for eruptive disorders
Hill's IIaik ?*n Wiiiskkh Dtb, Mark or brown, SO casta.
A. ?BENNETT BUILDLNO"
FIRE PROOF,
LOCATED ON NASSAU, ANN AND EULTOM HTA
HANDSOMELY AND WELL IIKATBD OFFICE*
TO LET ON VKItY REASONABLE TKK1IS,
S1IITABLK FOR
LAWYERS, RANKERS AND INSURANCE OFFICES.
APPLY ON THE PREMISES.
A.?DR. PIERCE.
, | From ths Tolodo Blade.]
Succeed If nr?-r achieved without mem. A nut
may make a poor article and sail It one*, and
there being 4Q/)00,i)Qn people In the United States, the
die to each one would tie enough to make a decent fortune
But an article that holds ths field year after rear, and tha
tales of which increase regularly and rapidly, tuuat have
absolute merit.
Dr R. V l'lerce, of Buffalo, N. Y , occupies our entire
eighth page to-day with his variant articles Wo admit It,
herante wa know the Doctor, and know of his articles We
know him to be a regular!v educated physician, wh tea dt
pi .ma lungs on Ilia well of his office. and we know that ha
lias associated with him several ol the m.iat eminent praetiliouert
In the country We know that parties consult
him. by mail end In person, from all the States in the Unloa
every day. and that they are lairly and honestly dealt w.tk
This grand result has been aocompiished by two agencies?
good, reliable artlHes?articles which, once introduced,
work easily their own way?ami tplendid bushiest management.
They have succeeded because thay ought to hove
succeeded.
Kjrua wonifl [Wttmnitn mp?irra?i scivnuacauy pmpimu
hv e skilful physician and cbemiet, au I)r Plnrca't family
Medicine*. d-lden Medical Discovery 1* nutritious, loam,
alterative and Mood cleansing. and an unequalled coach
remedy. Pleaa*nt Purgative Pellets, scarcely larcar liiaa
mustard .tends, eunstitate ao egreeahls and rnltabla physlr;
favorite Piew.Option. a remedy Tor debilitated fsmslsti
K street of dinars Weed, a magical remedy for pain. bowel
complaints. and an unoqnailed liniment for both hiiiuaa
and home flesh; alula his Dr Races Catarrh Remedy la
known the world oner at tbe greatest specific for catarrh
and cold In the h.ad" arer given to the poblla. Tbe/ arc
TWwfrr^BAiW A irrrfERER-rrTRRD BY tub
OOLDKN MKDLCAi- D13COVKKY.
Dr. R. V Praura ?
Data Hm?Twenty ream apn I wu shipwrecked on the
Atlantis Ocean, and tne cold and esposoru caused a large
abaeeae to form on aacb lac. which kep4 onauaaaUr dim
charging I was aUendad by doctore la Uve-poot. Iltvra,
New I/He arte .New Tork and at tha hospital on Rtatea
I.'and (where the doctors wanted to take ma leg off),
finally, after spending hnndrade or dollars, I waa pertoaded
10 try yoar -<ioldoo Medical Discovery," and now, In lets
ibau three months after taklnc the Bret bottle. I am thank*
ul to aay I am completely cared, and for tha Brat tuna la
en years can pat my left heal to the gaonnd. I am at lions
early every evening end shall bw gted to satisfy any per sea
if the truth of this information. I em. air. roars respect illy.
WI I.LI AM K TUB It.
7 Jnffbrson St., Buffalo, NT..
ADMIRABI-K~~ BKMEDT PGR RUPTURF,.?THt
liut KtasTic Tutus. supplied by HI.ANTIC TRUrtR COB
'ANT, wta Broadway, worn comfortably during sleep. *acreedre
metal trusaae for hertnla.
A?THROAT~ANn LUNG COMPLAINTS DiSAPcar
when Wist*k's B*jlssa or Wtto Cnaanr is used. M
ants and $1.
DR. GILES?YOUR LINIMB.NT l.A THE BEAT I
ver used; It cared my Rheumatism when ?very othar
emed) failed: have only need one bottle, have spent
ondred* of dollars, and one SO cent bottle or Oium' Lint*
icwt looms or Annost* cored me. JaMKM A. CURRY,
errlege factory, SIR. ?>) and *22 freeman et . Clnctanall,
>hto. Sold by *U druggist* Depot, Nfft'd Other.. New
Tork.
RUPTURE CURED BY DR. M.tRsH (PRINCIPAL
if Inte Marsh A Co.) ts his old olBce, No. 3 Taney si (.Attor
luuati ; no uptown branch.
SODA WATER-APPARATUS KOR MAKING AI.L
Erated Beverages. JOHN MATTUBW3, let av. and Mb
A. New York.
THOSE WHO DO NOT READ THK DAILY WITNESS
nlss tbe greatest treat of the Centennial yatr so far. Mm.
laila MrNtir Wright t etory, entitled. "Parniof *jvn Tony."
tlvet a life like plclnre of tho times and talk Irom 1773 on
rard. It appears serially every Thursday, f ridty snd Netnr.
lay In the l)*ikr Anne**, price 3 cents, to be bad of all
lew em en
The portion alreedy published will bo found in the Wkhcly
IY its sits of the 13th. 3Uth and /7tb inelt
THK ENORMOUS DEMAND DR KRCP'3 PATENT
PiKTi.r Meun Dun* Sumrs proves tbalr superiority to all
i there.
WIGS, TOUPEKrf, AC. ?G. RAUCHFUSS. PRACileal
Wlgmakar, 44 Kaet Uth tt . near Broadway, Raw York.
U RIGHT'* DIESABR. D1AMRTBA, DR ) PAT OK AV3I.,
Calculus, Gout, Rheumatism. Dyspepsia, Dleaesee et
Ilia LI ear. Kidneys, Bladder. Prist ete (Mead. Premstere
Pr.ieuation. Organlo DeMUly and Chronio Affectl us In
curable by gtnerel practitioners). Two pamphlets stole >
lug their tncceeefitl treatment by NATURES NPFi'lfl'J
ASAHKU MADE OP GOD. EP.THRNDA MINERAL
NPRING WATKR, and Dr. A. HaWLRT HEATH, aath-ir
and pmnrtetor ; free to any address. Depot and reception
rooms, 3HO Broadway, New Yrack
MANHooD-anrn edition.?a tbmatur bxplanat-iry
oftha caasea, erlt'i Instnctloas for tho sue<eesful
treatment, of Weakness. Low itplrltt. Neqsoue Kkbaaetion.
No volar Debility and Premature IiecllnBIn ManWl^prU.Vic.
Address tha author, Dr. B. DB t. OUST I A.
r" --a n . wf?w ?1
BK KKKR HTTIIOOL AUVW:*M, wrun j* A V?*2
xhltiiu prtncipU*. *" . ' J gf*'ij'*1 {Ifii?
'Tr#? rtchnol UuBrd*." AilUrutt k<|* 7* " *?
iBAiutt, 1). 0.

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