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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, July 13, 1876, Image 5

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CABLE NEWS
From All Parts of the
Old World.
ncgrins, under Prince Nicholas, is marching In the
direction ol Gkscbko.
BCIiATOJtlO tCCOONT OP AN ENGAGEMENT?A
MONTENEGRIN TITCOBT.
Raousa, July 12,1878.
Sclavonic tdvices announco that a force of 6,000
furks attaclsd the villages of Kerguezo and Techra on
fnnday. Tto Turks were defoated and driven to Mudtj.
where they cmbarkea on steamers in the Lake of
, icutari. Tin Turks lost 400 and the Montenegrins 100.
i'he latter etptured a convoy of prisoners.
* UHE BA8BI-BAZOTJXB TO BE AS8IMII.ATEI> WITH
TilE BIQULAB TO BUSH TEOOP8?THE INTEREST
OJ THE TOBKISH DEBT UNPAID.
imris, July 12, 1870L
The Tempt has a ppeclal from Semlln which summarizes
(ho Servian situation. All depends upon General
TcbernayefT, who, with tho best Servian troops,
appears to intend turning tho flank of tho Turkish
Timok army by advancing along the road between
Plrot and Ak-Palanka. The statement that TchcrnayelT
is retreating is unconfirmed. The towA of
Paratchin has been decorated to receive Prince Milan.
SERVIAN CONBERVATIVIR SAID TO BE CONSPIRING
AGAINST THE MINISTRY?ZFPOBTB FOR
PEACE?TURKISH REINFORCEMENTS?REBVIA's
POSITION NOT SO CRITICAL?MISCONDUCT OF
SOME SERVIAN TROOPS.
London, July 13, 187#.
The Standard's Vienna telegram says:?"According
private Intelligence received here, the conservative
party of Servla are conspiring to remove the I
present Ministry with the view of inducing
Princo Milan to seize the first chance that presents itself
for proposing an armistice. It Is said that the ofleers
who opposed TchernayofTs tactics aro implicated
In this conspiracy."
Turkish steamers disembarked Ave battalions ol
Asiatics atWiddln on Tuesday.
Tno l-roue 01 mis city (Vienna) contrauicie ita aiaio
Bent concerning tbe closing ol tbo port of Kick by
lie agreement of Austria anil Russia.
Tbe Servian commander at Alexinatz bad sixty Sorrlan
soldiers belonging to on? regiment sbot becauso of
Ibeir cowardlco at tbo attack on Kisch. Prince Milan
pardoned forty others.
I'ltlXCS If II. AX I Lilt
Is reported tbat Prince Milan is III.
f Tbe Dalmatian autboritios bare disarmed a small
Cnrkisb detachment, found infringing tbe frontier.
* SSRVIA'S rosino.v SOT HO CRITICAL.
The Standard'/ Paris telegram says tbe tenor of tbe
elegrams received here shows that the position of
Scrvla is not qmte so critical as was supposed yesterday.
It Is reported tbat Serria's asking Russia to Intercede
for armistice Is nothing but a Bourse manrruvre.
lscosnrcr or rskviax TRoors.
A letter to the Tempi Fays the bombardment of
Nisch by the Servians ceased on tho 3d lost, when the
Servians were rooted In tho engagement between Prejo?lio
and Xiscb. Several battalions of Walbejunns and
Servians bolted and hindered tho retreat ol tho Servians.
Sixty were shot for cowardice. The Wallaehian battalions,
which wore 10,000 strong, were dissolved and incorporated
into other reg intents.
I TURKISH ATTACK BEPUL8ED?MONTENEGBI1*
OPERATIONS DELATED?TCIIEItNAYEFF'B BOBTIES
SUCCESSFUL.
Losno.v, July 12, 1878.
The Time' llagusa special says another Ttirklah expedition
against Knchi has been reraised after lighting
all day. They were drivon to PodgoritzfL *
y Th Montcnesnn army under Nicholas Is intrenched
at Tebcrmza welching the Turks, who aro intrenched
1 at Mctechta.
The Montenegrins delay hostilities pending the
decision of the llerzcgovinese Mabomcdans, who
are disposed to accept Montenegrin protection.
It la reported that Mukbtar Pacha baa re
constantinople, JUiy iz, 1810.
Tbo Turkish War Minister has resolved to asBimilate
the Basbi-Bazouks with the regular troops. Tbo engagemocts
between the Turks and Servians yesterday
were unimportant.
It is olllcially announced that the sovernmont is
again compelled to postpone the payment ot the inter*
est on the public debt. Measures conccrtod with tbo
Imperial Ottoman Bank lor the collection ot tbe revenue
(or the servico of the national debt will bo
oarried out as soon as circumstances permit.
THE LONDON TIMES ON THE SITUATION?THE
SERVIAN INVASION AT AN END.
London, July 12, 1876.
The Timet, in a lending editorial article, says:?"The
prevailing Impression is that the Servian invasion Is at
an end, and tbe question now Is, Whether the Turks will
be able to carry the war across the Servian frontier
and obtain the great political advantage of negotiating
while in possession ot conquored territory f"
RUSSIA NOT INCLINED TO ACT WITHOUT CONSULTING!
THE GREAT POWERS.
Vienna, July 12, 187&
It Is stated in diplomatic circles that Russia will not
take any step in tbe Eastern question without an understanding
with all the great Powers. Consequently
the general peaoe of Europe will not be affected.
B1INFOBCEMKIT8 COMING UP OK BOTH SIDES?
THE SERVIANS OBOANIZING GUERILLA
BAUDS*
Vikziha, July 12, 1878.
Both sides are taking advantage of the present
pause In active operations to bring up reinforcements.
The Servians aro organising guerilla bands, one of
wblcb, numbering 3,000, has advancod to within two
hours' march of Widdin.
Belgrade advicea announce that the main body of
Montenegrins is advancing on Mostar.
Lescbjanln, who defends tho frontier at Laltschar,
has received a reinforcement of 7,000 men.
General Olympics bas formed 0,000 Bosnians Into
regiments.
General Tchernayeff Is engaged In organizing Bulgarian
bands near Ak-Palanka.
A TRENCH SUMMARY OF THE SITUATION?ALL
DEFENDS UPON TCHERNAYEFF?HIS RETREAT
NOT CONFIRMED.
THE EASTERN WAR.
Turks and Serbians Claim Successes
m Battle.
rCHERMYEFFS FLANK MOVEMENT.
Biiraeli'i Persoml Direction of E a gland's
Eatcrn Policy.
THE FRENCH MUNICIPAL LAW.
THE W\R IN TURKEY.
glX TH OP SAND NSTTBdENTS CLOSE THE BOAD
FROM KLEK?nOHTINO BETWEEN TyBKS AND
MONTENBGKUB.
Ragcsa, July 12,1876.
General Paulovfcs, with 6,000 insurgents, has arrived
in the nclghborhtod of Kick. Ho met with no resistance.
By this unvement the route by the way or Kick
to the Interior inclosed.
Intelligonco reeived here from Sclavonic sources
announces that .he Montenegrins and insurgents occupied
Inti, on TuKlBh territory, southeast of Montenegro,
but were dislodted by the Turks from Scutari. Both
sides suffered considerably. Anothor body of Monte
NEW YORK
turned to Mortar and la preparing a movement to clear
tbe Kick road.
aaariax activttt. I
Tho Timrt' Servian correnpondent at Rngnea telerrnnllfl
that (h* Si>t>vinna >rr? KnmKnnllnff Vpirh VflVi
Bazar, Widdin aad BJeilna. The frontier is entirely ?
clear of Turks. J
TCU KRJYAYKPF'S TACTICS BO FAR SCCCKSSFCL.
The TYmes' Berlin special rays a portion of the
Servian.Tlmok army hoeing established liaeirbetween
Nisch and Wlddln. General Tchernayeff, who is still
operating at the south ot Nlsch, is thus covered
from sttack. Nothing has been beard concerning J,
General Tchemajeff, except that, having secured a
line of retreat, he bad marched toward tbo Balkans.
TURKISH OFFICIAL ACCOUNT OP SUCC ESS IN THE ^
FIELD?A SERVIAN ATTACK ON A TURKISH
POST REPULSED?THE SERVIAN LOSS.
Washington, July 12. 1878.
The Turkish Minister of Foreign Affairs has sent the
following despatch to Aristarclii Bey, the Sultan's
Minister to the United States:? 0
"The Servians attacked the battory of Eski Klllse, be. jt
longing to the fortifications ot Yenl Bayoc, and wero w
repulsed and routed alter a two hours' engagement. (j
They lslt on tbo battlefield more than five huudred |(
dead, a large number of wounded ana a largo quantity u
of rifles and giberns. Ocr artillery broke in pieces the |,
cannon which tho enemy had placed on the eminence u
opposite our battery. o
8KBV)AN LOSS AT 8BX1TZ. n
"Ai mo engagement wnicn tooa piaco m nonm oar j,,
troops completely defeated the Servians, captured by h
assault their entrenchments, ammunition, arms, artll- 0|
lory and everything. The Servians lost many hundred w
men." _________ tl
FRANCE. J;
II
THE ASSEMBLY DECIDES ON THE ELECTION OF 01
MAYORS. 11
Vkrsaillks, July 12, 1870. 01
The Chnmbcr of Deputies to-day adopted tho com- "
mlttoc's recommendations relativo to tbo appointment A
of mayors. These rocommendatious are that, until
, i .- .ii-i... . , ai
win ur|(iiuic oiuuiuipai IUW is caiuuusui*u, mu IUUUICJJ'UI
councils shall elect ipayors and deputy mayors from (s
among their own numbers by ballot, except In certain lc
speclflod casos. *'
Several amendments restricting the patronngo or tbe al
government wore proposed, but tbey were recocted by
large majorities. *
ENGLAND.
ti
DISRAELI SAID TO BATS TAKEN TBI DIRECTION f<
w
or ENGLAND 8 FOREIGN POLICY INTO BIS OWN ?
BANDS. a
Edinbcroii, July 12,1876. ^
Tbe Scotman'* London correspondent says:?"1 p
bavo occasion to believe that the direction of foroign t
alTatrs has been to a largo extent taken by Mr. Disraeli ^
Into his own bands. Lord Derby is now playing so ?
secondary a part In the Foreign Office as to exoite com- a
mcnt in official circles. " .
PROGRESS or TBI IRISH SUNDAY CLOSING BILL. I
London, July 12, 1876. ?
In the House of Commons, this afternoon, Mr. ,
Smyth's bill closing the Irish public bouses on Sunday o
passed its second reading without a division. The gov- fi
eminent had assented to lu passage, but will propose [
amendments. r
_____ s
TBE KINO AND QUEEN OF GREECE. 1
loxdox, juiy iz, istb. v
The King and Queen of Greeco arrived at Cbarlng I
Cross station to-day, where they wore met by the ar
Prince of Wales, and procoeded to Windsor Castle. t
????? v
THE PBICE OF SILVER. '
Lonnos, July 13,1878, [
Silver Is quoted to-day at 4??;d.
THE QUEEN CONFERS THE OBDSB OF THE OASTEE
ON HER ROYAL VISITORS.
I a) if dos, July 13, 1878.
Her Majesty Queen Victoria has invested the King of
Greece with the Order of the Garter.
SPAIN.
THE MINISTERIAL FLAN OF SETTLING THE NATIONAL
DEBT ADOPTED.
Madrid, July 12, 1878.
The Congross has passed tho Ministerial plan for tbo
settlement of tho national debt.
GUILTY OF MUKDER.
THOMAS MUNLET CONVICTED FOB THE ASSASSINATION
OF "MINE BOSS" SANGER.
Pottsville, Pa., July 12, 1878. t
The jury In the case of Thomas Munley, on trial for the
assassination of Thomas Sanger, "Mine Ross," at Raven
Run, in September last, alter an absenco from tho
court room of forty minutes, returned a verdict Ihls
afternoon of "Guilty ot murder in tho first degree."
The prisoner, who has throughout tbo trial maintained
an appearanco of indifference, when brought
face to faco with tho fact of bis conviction broke down
completely and shed tears in tbe court room. His wife
also gavo vont to a despairing cry, and called curses
down upon tho authors of her husband's misdoing.
Tho verdict was read here and throughout the
country with tbo most open signs of
ATTKOVAL, AKD SVBIf JOT. B
lien snook Danes ana laugnea niotia. to ine general '
public Mun.ey's conviction means tbo ovortbrovr and 11
destruction of tbo band ol Molly Maguiro assassins 8
who havo ruled the region with an iron band, and with ?
whom murder was only so much recroatlon. The case 8
was stubbornly contested, and a desperate attempt *
made to prove an alibi by means of 1
prkjurrd witkkssr8. *
Tbo attempt failed because tne witnesses contra- Jj
dieted each other. One witness. Munley's brother, tes- ['
tided that tho family breakfast on a certain Friday "
morning included bam, a fact which Will not be be- J1
lievcd of a Roman Catholic household. '
The oourt room was crowded all day, tho audience n
Including a very large Dumber of the first ladies ol tbo *
place. Franklin B. Oowen, ('resident of the Pluladol- n
pbla and Reading Railroad Company, made the closing c
speech for the Commonwealth, and was c
orrnn api'lai'iiko,
In spite of the orders of tbo Court The speech Is regarded
as tho finest effort of the kind ever inado In this 1
part ol the Stato. During the trial an attempt was *
made to discredit McParlan, tho detective, by tho testl- 8
mony of one Edward Monaghan, formerly Chief of
Police in .Shenandoah. This afternoon Monaghan was 11
arrested and lodgod in jail, on a charge of conspiring to P
murder divers citizens of Shenandoah, and with being *
a principal in the murder of Goraer J. James. >:
t ?
MIDNIGHT WEATHER REPORT. o
ii
War Dipartmbict, ) '
owc> of tb* Cmar Sigxal OrriCIE, v
Washixgtox, July 1&-1 A. M. ) J
Probability*. o
For New England, generally clear and warmer ?
weather will continae, with westerly winds and stationary
or a slight rise lu the barometer, followed t
daring the night by cooler weather.
For the Middle States, partly cloudy weather and no '
decided change in temperature, light southerly to &
westerly winds and rising followed by falling barometer.
(
For the South Atlantic and Gulf Stales, light easterly
to southerly winds and partly cloudy weather, with
slight changes In temperature and barometer, with
areas of rain In the last district. '
For Tennessee and iho Ohio Valley, areas of rain and 11
warm southerly winds dnricg the day, with slight :l
changes In barometer and followed by lower tcmpnra- JJ
turc during Iho night. h
For the lower lake region slight fall in temperature, 11
light, variable winds, and local raius drrlng the day. ?
In the upper lake region, the Upper Mississippi and il
Lower Missouri valleys, high temperature and
clear or Intr weather in the southern portions,
with easterly to southerly winds, and probably
iUIlun vu ?'/ ?" v. .~...rvi O, lUUIOHDVU |?I CBBUI D H II U
light rains during the night In the Mississippi Valley,
Michigan and Wisconsin.
Danger contlnuea near the mouth of the Yazoo River. J1
TUB WBATHBR YRRTHBDIT. j.'
The following record will anew I no changes in the )i
temperaturo for the past tweuty-four boars In eom
pariaon with the corresponding date of last jroar. aa indicated
by the thermomotor at lludnut's pharmacy, B
llntALD Building:? ,
1375. 187& 1875. 187ft.
31 X 67 74 8:30 P If 77 Oft
A. M 70 0 P. M To 8.1
0 A. M 71 81 0 P. M 71 83
12 M 75 87 12 M 68 80 "
Average temperaturo yesterday 83 X ri
Average temperature for corresponding date last p
year 11% ii
HERALD, THURSDAY,
I 'WFEESSIW CONFLICT."
'ull Details of the Recent Fight Between Whites
and Black Militia in South Carolina.
VN ARMORY SACKED.
ix Nejrrof* and One White Man Killed, One
White and Two Blacks Wounded.
.Augusta, Ca., Jul* 0,187&.
Hamburg, tbo sceno of thu extraordinary hostilities
f last night between the blacks and whites, Is a mangy
ttle South Carolina town just opposite this city, and
'as built a generation or two ago by au eccentric
erraan. Since emancipation It bas becotno still
irtber reduced, and has Tor somo years past been u
lero negro settlemont, with hero and tliero a white
ihabitant. Tho colored peoplo have had
10 local government admlnistored in their
wn way and by those of tbeir own
ice, and In particular a negro militia cotnany
armed wltb muskets furnished by tho State
as boen tno great power tn the town. On the fourth
f July last Ibis company was out on parade, aud
hllo tnanonuvering on one of the mttin streets, do
juuug nuiw lUlill " rra.t lu luv.i
ouio in tho country beyond tho village longer tlian
to latter thought necessary. High words arose, and
i consequence a complaint was lodged against ihe
Ulcers of the corrpany before I'rinco Hi vers, n colored
tan, who is tho local magistrate and also MnJorGcnral
ol tho South Carolina militia for that district. At
to preliminary hearing a turbulent nogro, named Doc
dams, captain of the oompany, was so disorderly
tat Rivera threatened to commit him for coutemnt,
ad tbo lurther hearing was postponed to yesterday
Saturday), tho Slit Inst. Atthistimo tho whito men
idging tbo complaint woro represented by counsel,
oneral M. C. Butler, formerly a major general of cavIry
In the Confederate acrvtco and tho candidnto for
leutenant Governor on the Union Reform ticket ran
into years slnoo in South Carolina. On his wuy to the
ourt House General Butler perceived a number of
AllMJiD AM) MOUNTED WHITES
iking tho same direction, and when the case was called
>r trial from 100 to 150 whites from the back country
'ere in town. Tho ofllcers of tbo negro milita refused
3 appear for trial when tho case was called,
nd It was soon discovered that orders hod
oijii sent during me day to tbo members of the comlaud
to assemble at thoir armory and Unit the com.
any was then under arms. Rivers, tho magistrate,
ben took counsel with General Butler, who gave It us
ils opinion that tho whole trouble arose from tho
ompany retaining the State arms in dcflunce of tho
rdcr of the Governor to return tbcm to tbo Stale
rscnal.
To prevent a collision between the two bodies then
n arms, the white Carolinians on one sidoand the negro
ailitta on tho other, Rivers attempted to iuduco the
atior to comply with tho Governor's orders and give
tp tho State guns, saying that the proceedings lor
ibstructlng tho roads would then bo dismissed, on un
pology being made to the complainants who hud been
Iclatued. The milltta replied that they could not
afeiy give up their arms, and after some further parcy
declared that they positively would not be surendored,
and the company then took post In thctr arnory.
The Carolinians, reinforced by this timo by
;ome men lrom here, opened lire on the armory,
o which tbo blacks Immediately replied, and a
harp skirmish ensued. In front of tho armory,
vhlch is a two story brick building, with a brlek paraiet
on top, is tbo bridge ol the Charlotto, Columbia
ind Augusta Railroad Company, a woodon structure,
m granite piers, and behind the armory arc several
resiles belonging to the name corporation. The
rtntes, enscousing themselves behind the bridge piers.
tie trestles, trees and other shelter, flreil from that
sorer, while the colored militia fired from the parspet
lurmounttng their armory.
riOt!TT*<; FROM COVER.
The fight oponed about nn hour before dark
ind was conducted with vehemence on both sides,
t little alter dark a white man named T. llaclcoy Meriwether,
of South Carolina, was shot through tho
tend und instantly killed while firing Irom behind ono
>f the abutments ol tho railroad bridge. Shortly niter
his a piece ol artillery was trained upon tho armory
ind at about nlno oponed with canister. Tho
ihet caused such n vibration in the building
hat tho colored militia flod from the parapet, fearing,
is some of their number who were afterward taken
itated, that the walls would bo battered down, and tor
i while their firing was done from the cellar. The
vbitcs by this time had procured a quantity of powlor
nod lose to ,
?M)f THK ARMORY FT,
ind a supply of solid shot, Improvised out of dtitnbtells.
was provided; but belore either could be nseda
econnalssancc showed thnt the negroes had deserted
bo building. Tho whites immediately net about
earching the town, and at tbig time, about midnight,
i warliko scene was presented.
One stalwart mulatto named Attawsv, a monitor
of tbe South Carolina Lcgislittuie, was
ound hidden under a stair step In the armory,
rbere it seemed impossible for a boy to
quoeze. Another negro was (ound burled In tho
llrt, with only bis eyes, nose and mouth open to tbo
ir. At another point eight of the militia, with their
tiles and ammunition, were found wedged under a
loor. During tbe search a hiieo r.oero named Cook.
VIlAilUCI 1 UOOiWil liUUlt
St. Johh, n. B., July 12, 187(1
The Orango procession to-day was attended with some
Iclrniuhlng, and several accident* happened through
tio day owing to a large number of the processlonlite
cing armed with revolrera A man named John
lurke was shot by one Thompson, and ho* In n preinous
condition. Several other* are reportod in- I
J red.
OVER NIAOAUA.
uccess or mll*. spklteriki ih deb peb1locs
undehtakiso.
BrrvALo, July 12, 1878.
Mile. Spelterini crossed the Niagara rapid* to-day |
lih basket* on her feet, and returned, walking and {
inning, backward. Five thousand spectator* were
resent, she will walk across the dizzy cbaam for the j
tat time on Wednesday, July IB. 1
ho Towa Marshal or Chief of police, slipped out from
omo hiding place and made for a little corn patch,
is he mounted the Icnce a volley waa fired and ho fell
nio tho patch
BTDDLKD WITH RALLS.
About one o'clock the crowd had largely dispersed,
,nd Gnocral (Sutler left for homo, after Advising that
ho prisoners be carried on to Aiken, tho county seat,
ud turned over to tho civil authorities. Up to two
his morning all was quiet, but shortly alter that hour
bnrp firing broke out und lasted some time. Then all
ras quiet till day. Early this morning your correpondent
visited the scene of action. Not an armed
uan or wenpon was Visible anyarhore, nor a white
lerson, except one little boy. .lust at the South Curoinn
edge of the passenger bridge, however, there was
, largo concourse of colored people, men and women,
:athered in groups at the sldo of the road
nd along a lence about a corn field at
arlons points. Jnst inside tho renee Isy the
>ody of the mulatto legislator beforo mentionod, Attnray.
Further up tho tenco lay the body of another
nulntta Almost opposite, bat outside the fence, and
ialf In tho road, was a third negro corpso, and some
ity steps further up the road lay a lonrth negro morally
wounded. Somo gentlemen Irom Augusta hud
arced tho hnll-paralyzed nogroes to procure him a
nattress and pillow, and had given him somo whiskey
rhtlA th? Arrival nf a nhvuirlnn rn? nwnitoil hut th?
nan soon died. On the feuco bung a negro woman
rylng and wailing, and up tbo road came a grim procssion
with
A comj OX A btkb.
Proceeding to the armory, a spectacle of great detraction
was presented. The canister had lorn oat
rhole bricks from the front of the building, split and
battered a largo door In tho second story, opening on
o what was a balcony, and splintered the rafters
nsldo. The walls Inside and out were liberally pepiercd
with bullet marks, and the Door was covered
nth broken bricks, empty cartrldgo boxes, shattered
imps and picturo Iramea, fragments of drums,
plintcrs, plaster, Ac. The gun racks around
he room were empty, and one bullet had struck
ut tho name over one place for a gun, leavng
tho words th corporal" still logib o. Prom [
lie names on tho racks the company muat have
lumbered some lorty privates or about flity In all On
alning the armory the whites had evidently riestroyod
rhat the eannon and musketry shot had spared, the
oly paraphernalia of a drill room not injured being a
tand of State and national colors and a small United 1
tales flag.
"The casualties, so far as your correspondent has seen !
no bodies, are cne white roan and six negroes killed, j
nd one white and two blacks wounded. Other deaths
re reported. Aa usual there are any number of reorts
afloat, and much excitement provails, but the
hove aro the (acts, so far as now ascertainable.
)RANGE RIOT IN PHILADELPHIA.
Philadelphia, July 12, 1876.
Tbla afternoon a fight occurred at the corner ot
troad and Race stroels, between William 1
insbell, nn Englishman, and Johu McVey,
n Irishman, regarding the Orange parade. McVey
sod an improper epithet to Buslicll regarding It, when
fight ensued with knives, and both men wore ao
adly cut that neither Is exported to live. Tho
ght became general and lasted for several hours, six
r eight participating without tbo pollen luterloring.
ione of tho combatants was seriously injured except
be two mentioned.
nnivfto nnneeauiou rmnT
JULY 13, 1876.?WITH SI
THE INDIAN CAMPAIGN.
an Indian's bepobt of the battle?barbarous
treatment of TUB bodies?a
oband war dance abound CCSTEB's
heart.
CnicAGo, July 12, 1870.
cj?**ci.*ir? irom moux i>uy pay muiauo nrrniuu moiw
from tho battle with Custer give an aceount of the barbarous
treatment of the bodies of the decoased
soldiers. Raln-ln-the Face
COT TRK HRART
from Custer's dead body, put It oa a pole, and a
grand war dance was held around It. The Indians
were Jubilant, boastful and snnguino of making bolter
terms on account or their successes,
NO NEWS AT GENERAL RHKIUDAN'S HEADQUARTERS?OFFICERS
OF THE SEVENTH CAVALRY
ORDERED TO THEIR COMMAND.
Wasiiixgtox, July 12, 1878.
The following telegram was received here lato last
evening:?
Chicago, July 11, 1878.
To General W. T. Siikrmax, Washington.
There Is nothing new Irorn ihu Italian country. The
Filth will go to-morrow. Hoard from Merrill to-day,
and will probably hour front Crook to night.
1*. H. SHERIDAN.
A despatch from Ceneral Sheridan, dated to-day,
says:?"No news."
TO JOIX TIIRIR KEUIMKXT.
Tho following named ofllcors of the Soventh cavalry
are ordered to join their reclment at once:?First
Lieutenant James M. Hell, now on leave; First Lieu
(Pimm riunrv .iuckmiii, mi uuiy at mo mgnni nea'iqtiariors
ol the army, an>l .Second I.loutonnnt Charles
W. I.arned, on duty at Wosl Point,
CONGRESS MOVING IN THE MATTER?AN APPROPRIATION
FOR ESTAm.IRHING MILITARY
POSTB.
WilHlJOMX, July 12, 1878.
Tho House to-day passed a bill appropriating $200,000
lor tbo construction ol two military posts,or depots, in
accordanco with tho recommendations of Generals
Sheridsn, Terry, Custer and other military officers. As
early as February lasUtho first named, in response to
inquiries by the Committee on Military Affairs, said
the Indian question in the Black Hills must be settled
by tho establishment of tho Indians on tho Missouri
River, and lu the accomplishment of this purpose two
posts will havo to ho located, ouo at cr near tho mouth
of tho Big Born River and tho other at or neur the
mouth of tho Tongue River.
PRBLtVUTABY mka8urks.
have alrendy beon taken for tho establishment of tbo
posts in anticipation of favorablo action by tho Sennto
on tho bill. They aro considered necessary to givo
efficiency to tho operations of tho army and to placo
the troops in such position that they can effectually
control tho hostile Sioux, and Irom which operations
can bo carried on without tho groat exponso attending
long and difficult marches.
MOVING TO THE FRONT.
Atchison, Kan., July 12, 1870.
Six companies ol the Sixth tnfautry, under the command
of General Milos, passod through hero this
evening, en route for the Sioux country. Thoy wore
(rout Fort Leavenworth.
RAID BT INDIANS UPON RANCHES?NO NEWS OF
CROOK RECEIVED AT CHEYENNE.
Custkxxk, Wy. T., July 12, 1870.
On Saturday night a body ot Indians rahlod the
ranches ot Ramsey k Hunter and Abbott, tlltv miles *
north on tno Chug, taking nine norsos irom mo tormer
and thirteen Irom the latter.
INDIAN'S IX CAMP.
Advices from the North l'lalto state that Major Walker
has just arrivod from Btrdwood and roports
Indians In large numbers in camp on the headwaters
of the Dismal, forty miles north of that place.
no nkwb 0? crook.
No further nows has bcon received of General
Crook; but no uneasiness is tell at Fort Ketlerman lor
his safety.
The latest advices from General Merrttt, Fifth cavalry
headquarters, say that all is quiet in that vicinity.
BON CAULOS.
PHILADELPHIA, July 12, 1878.
Don Carlos visited Machluery Hall this morning, and
was generally recognized from the descriptions that
have been published of his appearance.
LAKE DISASTER.
THE FBOPSLLEB DEAN RICT1MOND BURNING ON
LAKE ST. CLAIR.
Detroit, Mich., July 12,1870,
The propeltor Dean Richmond, 1,100 tons burden, Is
reported to bo burning on I.ake St. Clair, utf the mouth
ol Dolle River, Canada. Thrco tugs have gono from
this city to her relief. Tlin Richmond is valued at
$.'>0,000. She is engaged in the passenger and freight
tralllc between Chicago and Buffalo, and was bound
down, full laden.
later?MtnXIOHT.
Tho tugs have returned, aud report that the ateamer
burned ou I-ake St. Clair was tho Champion.
Tho Captain and crew were rescued by a sailing vessel.
The Champion was a small cralt, employed in the
coasting Irkdo.
OBITUARY.
I
ANTONIO B A BILL
A brief telegram' lrora Naples announces tho death
in thnt city of Antonio liarili, a composer, instructor
and professor of music at ono tirno personally known
In almost every quarter ot tlie civilized world; a dlrector
and chrf d'orchettre Iti half a dozen capitals; a
teacher In New York, Baltlmoro, Washington and
Naples; a member of the 1'hilharmunlc Society and of
the Congregation of St Cecilia ol Home; founder of
the Mexican Conservatory of Music, and tho oldest
living representative of the most remarkable musical
family known to tho world. Antonio Ltarlh, son of
Maestro Francesco Barili and Caterina Barlll, ties
Cbidsa, was born In Karoo In tho year 1824. From six
years old and upward until thirteen, when
be rccelvod tho diploma of profossor at tho Congregation
of St. Cecilia, being tbon the youngest
motnber of that body, he was a pupil of bis lather.
About this period bis fatkor foil sick and shortly after
died, wheroupon the youug Aotonlo entered upon the
study of composition with D. Gulseppe llalni. At
eighieon he toft ltsly for a short lime, and, joining his
mother in Spain, continued hm studies under Maestro
Carniscr. Kclurnlng to Milan, h'- studied tor u time
under Mandamci, and afterward going to Home graduated
as Maestro Composer in tho Philharmonic Academy
of that city at tho ago of tweniy-one. Tho year
Pillowing he wan leader and director or iho Italian
opera in Algiers, Africa, and tho next year was serving
in tho samo capacity in New York city. In 18.10 lio
hold a like position In tho City of Mexico, and In
1854, returning to New York, organized tho Sont.lff
Onnrft Tmntw* with u-hlrh lilt mlnrnnH Ia
Mexico. Ha remained In Mexico until 1961,
nml during tbai ttmo composed and gave his
Spanish opera, "Un Paulo a Saut Anita."
In 18.)<l, under the patronage of PresidentComonlort,
of Mexico, lie organized and established a conservatory,
which Is now a llonnalitng national institution. Attar
ihtn Signor lUrlli returned to New York and lived
here eleven years, devoting bimsoll to the duties ol his
art and giving to the stage a Dumber ot artists, among
whom were Madamo Yan/andt, Miles. Morensl and
Priea de flebcln, Mrs. Meixsell, Miss Monncy and
others. From the end of that time until 18*4 he resided
and labored in Baltimore and Washington. In
August, 1874, bo Mllod from New York for Naploa.
Pausing in Paris, he was pressed most earnestly by
many triends to remain tnore, M. Maurico
Sirakosch laboring specially to that end and going so
(sr even as to engage Mm to teach some new oprris to
three of his theu newly engaged artists- -Miles. Mnntnra
and flolla Monte and M. Devilllcr. Proceeding to
Naples, Blgnor Barlll opened an "academy of pure
Italian singing" especially for Ipreign Indies finishing
their studies id lialy. Thirty years ot unremitting |
toll had much Impaired Ills health, but with Indomitable
will, unquenchable hope and an abiding taith
in'tho climate ol lovely Naples, Hignor llartli looked
out upon hla career as now fairly opening before him,
and Its fruits but Just within his reach. Life was more
prosperous and ploasant to him than it had been In
years past, he wts happily married nnd settled, after
weary wanderings over half a world, in the beauI
if ill nome of his youtb, and was altogether on better
terms with fortnne than at anr nrevioas neru.H in lita
carver, when, br though in pumuaiire ot a 'loom ol disappointment
to tho end of Mr d*>k. death'topped in
ml placed him beyond the reach o( earthly hope or
pain.
Stgnor BartH'a fatnlly wn?t eminently musical. Hi*
fattier wa* a eompoxer of drntlnction, hl? mother. Mme.
liarill I'attl, a famous prima donna, who once gained
renown In ibi* country. Hi* Hater, Clotilda, wae
equally lacceaatnl on tho operatic board*; hie brother,
Nicola', achieved popularity n* * bft?so; tbo second
brother, Kttore, wax an excellent baritone; hia ballalstera,
Adolma. Carlctla and Amelia I'attl, hare made
a world wide reputation, and his half-brother. Carlo
(I'attl, gained many laurelaaa a violinist and orcbtmtrnl
idirector. A more remarkable example of mwonl
talent it t family baa never boon known.
IPPLEMENT.
Ti Mhmidl '
piati + l a?pi a t)-.-..^.1 r*- a
uuutnuu iiuuD ui iuo x cupie xux but)
Proposed Monument.
SUGGESTION OF AID TO MRS. CUSTER
The Survivors of ihe Michignn Brigade Mourning
for Their Leader.
"NOW FOR THE WIDOWS AND CHILDREN;
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS FROM JUDOE HILTON.
New York, July 13, 187ft.
To the Editor of the Herald:?
You aro rlgbt. Tho heroism of tho gallant General
Custer auil his bravo comrades deserves to ho recorded
upon something more enduring than memory.
1 enclose $1,000 toward the proposed monument.
Very truly yours, HENKY HILTON.
TWENTI-F1VE DOLLARS AND EXCELLENT ADVICE
FROM LLOYD A SPIN WALL.
New York, July 11, 187ft.
To the Editor of the Herald:?
This is no tinio for criticism. Tho enclosed ($35) In
memory of the gallaut Cuater and his faithful olllcers
and men?right or wrong?nnd In accordance with the
idea ol a popular subscription.
Let us hope that wo havo heard tho last of cutting
down pay of army and navy, abolition of music and
involuntary leave or aMsonco 01 "Ulcers. Anil now ror
tlio widows and children?prompt adjustment of pension
list and prompt payment or pensions. Yours re pocttully,
LLOYD AS PIN WALL.
TWO DOLLARS AND ADMIRATION THAT IS DDK.
N'kw Brdxswick, N. J., July 11, 1870.
l'o tkk Editor or tuk Herald:?
I regret that 1 can only respond so feebly to your
nohlo appeal; however, I shall bo ono of tho boys
whose lovo aud admiration for that brave man cannot
bo measured by tho moro amount of their contributions.
I oncloso $2.
Very respectfully, yours, LOVELL HILL.
A CONTRIBUTION TO THB FUND.
New York, July 12, 1876.
To thk Editor or tub Herald:?
Enclosed nleaso find tllty cents, a contribution toward
tho Custer Monument fund. L. G. W.
FROM A SCHOOL OntL.
To Tin: Editor or the IIkkald:?
I enclose ten cents (all I can spare), for a monument
to the noblo General Custor. 1 am a school girl, but
can read tho nowRpapers. nod my heart was flllod with
pltj when I read the other ntgbt lor mother tbo uccount
In yonr paper or tho awtul slaughter done
by tbo Iudtsns on Gonoral Coster and his army.
Wo girls admire bravo mon, because, I suppose,
and as mother says, wo are such cowards ourselves.
1 would givo the world to havo had ouo Iook
at tho foarless General Custor; and then he was so
young and, as tho papers gay, so handsome. I could
cry tearsovor bis sad into. All tbo girls and women, I
fancy, must feel as I do, for Bueh' heroes as General
Custer are what (hey most admire, and tbcu, you
know, they aro scare o. I.eavo It to tbe schoolgirls
and a monument will soon ho raised to the gallant
General Custer, for bo wus a man. SCHOOL GIRL.
FROM A POOR ENTRY CLERK.
ilrooki.yxr.Jul7 12, 1878.
To thu Editor op tub Hkrai.d:?
Pleaso accept this small gift of ton cents from a poor
entry clerk toward erecting a monument to General
Custer. IlopiDg you success,
GEORGE A. HAMILTON.
RECAPITULATION.
Ileury nilton $1,000 00
Lloyd Aston wail 00
IxjvcII Hill 2 00
L. G. W 50
George A. Hamilton 10
A school girl 10
Total $1,027 70
rrovlo isly acknowledged 1,241 35
Grand total $2,269 05
GENERAL CUSTER'S "WIDOW.
To Tins Editor or rnic Hkiiald:?
Will you permit an old officer lo make a suggestion ^
liasod upon your recommendation that a monument
should Iks eroctod to the Custom? Instead ol erecting
a monument to (Joncral Custor would It not be better
to make a collection among oar married mon to assure
Mrs. Custor a competency for life f She is now rsdured
to beggary and will baro to await tho tardy actiou of
tbo Ponsion Ofllco to tnsuro her |30 per month I I)o
you not think that if Custer himself could speak he
would profcr broad for his widow to a stono for him
self?
During our Into war so many officer* were oomplimentod
with swords, when iheir children needed shoe*,
tbnt I hare often thought how nmch better It would
have been to havo presented their lainilies with * p.ildup
policy lor a reasonable amount, rather than giving
them a sword lor which they had no uao, the one they
already owned bolng quite sufficient to answer all practical
purposes.
When Custer went into battlo be was a woll man.
What would be tbo pecuniary condition of his wife If
hefellf Ilut be, no doubt, thought that an appreciative,
generous people would tako care of bis widow.
If you will tako hold of this matter with your usual
spirit and vigor, and raako Mrs. Custer's cauao your
own, sho will bo qalokly placed above want Yours
truly, N. a
MICHIGAN'S LOVE FOB HER DEAD
HEUO.
Detroit, July 11, 1871, '
To rnr. Editor or tiir Herald:?
Tbo pro|>osltfon of the IIkrald to donate $1,000
toward a monumont to General Cuaier will gratHy
many beans In Michigan. Tharo ars at least 2,000
men scatterod over this State who followed the gnllaui
Custer Irotn the Potomac to Five Forks, echoing his
wild shout as the c targe was made; feeling such a love
for him as sons feel for lathers, and grieving now as
sons grieve wbon father's hearts, beating proudly
In the prime of llfo, have been suddenly stilled.
Few knew his great heart, cool mind, aud his desperate
daring as did his Michigan cavalry brigade. They
followed him on the skirmish line; they rode after him
across tlelds and marshes and along the highways; and
when his golden looks streamed out henind in tho
mad charge thoy were a battle flag lor men to rally on.
Wo wanted him for oar hero. He lived here with us;
be moved among us, nnd be folk that he was one of us.
To-day thoro Is mourning in almost every village In
Michigan as somo old soldier wipes a tear from bis eye
and in a low rolco tells his bearers that General Caster
was as tender hearted as a mother, as bravo as a lion,
and as dashing and as daring as any cavalier ol old.
Men sorrow to-day and they wilt grieve to-morrow
and next week and next year, and the gray hairs will
come and turn to snow white belore those who rode
after " our little general" can think of him wllbou
the heart growing Inrger.
We wanted his memory to ourselves, hat we will
share it. The ltKKAf.i> is a great and Influential newspaper.
it has led oil, and let It go luriber. Michigan
will contribute to a national monument for General
Custer, other Hialea will contribute, and wo will rear
to his memory something that cannot perish by fire or
flood, something that shall mako each heart beat laster
with prtdo even whilo It grieves over tho dnst ol the
man whose inspiring shout nerved men to desperation
and whose soft voice would bring tears to their eyes.
M. QUAD.
VOICE OF TIIE PRESS.
[From the Philadelphia Inquirer.)
A mni'ntnonl nri.'inatitxr Ih. l-.l
companions to arms, aaecinbled at AVaalnngton, propdioa
ilio erection ol a monument to bia memory and
bdnor, and took the preliminary abape of a Cuater
Monumental Atanelatlon. Nothing could be IB better
uau>, aud no object could be worthier of nueh a memorial
Hut experience will loach tbeee gallant fellow*
that to arotd a humiliating fail urn ol the achrme they
mutt net energetically, while the tragic fate of tbe here
la fteeh In tbe public memory and srmpetby nt rarer
beet. Any delay wlU ran nit n Indifference and dlawb- i
8
potniment. and Custer will hive no nobler monnmont
iban hi* deed*. No nobler, perhaps, Is needed.
[From the Toledo (Ohio) Commercial.]
The Nkw York 11kkai.ii proposes the crecilon of n
nsiiona! monument to tbo brave Custer family, whoso
heroic deeds have won the admiration of iho American
people and who l.uvo attested lueir devotion lo the
roiinirv with their lives on the held ol honor. It Is
suggested that the lung ho tnadn up ol small subscriptions,
so that as many as posohio ran participate in
this tribulc to valor and heroism. The IIkrald heads
tho movement with $1,000, and for the present will
receive und report coiitribulions until ail association is
formed and a responsible treasurer lo this Monument
Association is appointed. Tho proposition I* a worlhjr
one and will receive substantial response* from thoso
who loved the dead hero.
11' rum iiiu .m-w i ui k r.veiling .nail. j
The Hkuami has rotnincucd tho collect ion of a fund
to purchase a monument to thu mentor; of General
Custer, the heroic cavalry leader, whose iinlormnulo
lute itutl that of hi* command lias thrown the nation
Into mourning. The UsiiAi.n. with its accuatomcd
liberality, has subscribed $1,000, and quito a nutnlier
of other subsciplious have been received. tVe hope a
generous lund will be subcribed. for It is well that we,
iu ibis utilitariun age, should recognize and pay
tribute to heroic deeds, to valor, end to that exempliIlea
lion of truo manhood which leads men
to certain death in tho performance of
duty. Let ns by all means erect a monument
to tbo memory of the gallant General Custer, but let
tliat monument ulso do what ho would havedono bad h?
returned ulivo Irom that bloody Held?givo due honor
uiul credit to the oltlcers ami men of his command whq
unfalteringly followed him to death. No man wai
more generous than Custer In tho bestowal of crudil 1M
meritorious service, or more liberal in sharing the
honors ol hie campaign with Ills subordinates. A monument
erected lo commemorate his liero.c death, which
should omli to mention tho names of Yates, Keogb,
Cooke, Colonel Custor. and the oilier bravo olDccrs and
tnen who foil with hint, would do less than justice to
Custer himself and would bring tho blush
of shame and mortification to his laco
were ho permitted to gazo upon il. Tho monument
erected to Custer's memory should givo a true and Impartial
account ot the engagement wherein he tell ami
award that uegrco of credit to Ills subordinates thai it
would have been his pleusuro to do had ho been alive.
The proposition of the Army and Navy Club to rnise a
fund for tho licoellt ol tho widows and orphans ol th?
men who fell with Getioral Custer is a most
admirable one, and ono which should moel
Willi a generous response. Soldiers are but too
seldom possessed of an abundanco of this world's
goods, and their sudden taking oir Is generally
tho occasion of much sufloring, through pocunlary
embarrassments, to tholr loved onea We presume llis
galluul men of Custor's command were no exception to
the rule that soldiers are Improvident In no better
way can the public testify Us regard for them than by
providing for those who wore dear lo (hem. A monument
will testify to future generations our admiration
of the heroic deeds these men performed, wlnle a fund
for tho benefit of the widows and orphans they leavo
will prove to the living that tho people or this country
are not ungrateful for a patriotic perlormanco of duty
which leads to death.
THE STATE SURVEY.
APPOINTMENT OP A DIRECTOR BY THE COMMIS*
BIONKRS.
The Board appointed by the act of tho last Legislature
to mako a trigonometrical survey of the State
havo adopted the following resolutions:?
Resolved, That an officer slmll he appointed with the title
of Director, whnao duty it shall lie to prepare end submit to
the consideration of the commission plans for conducting
tito surrey, witli estlmutes theroot. und. under tho direction
of this Board, to organise, superintend nud manage tne
work roipilred lor carrying out such of these pi tins as shall
bo approved.
Resolved. That tho Director shall nominate suitable assistants
lor tho required duties of the survey, and that none
shall he appointed unless nominated hv him.
Resolved. That the Dlroetor and nil other officers shall
hold office during the pleasure of the Hoard.
Resolved, That the salary o! the Director shall he $4,<XlO
per annum, including expenses.
Under tho first resolution tho Roard proceeded to
cbooao n Director, and l'rolossor Jaines T. Gardner, at
present Secretary ot tho American Geographical Society,
was elected.
HOTEL AKKIVALS.
Senator WilllAro H. Woodln, of Auburn, N. V., is at
tho Metropolitan Hotel. Alexander I'IctucIT, of the
Russian Centennial Commission, la slaying nt the Hotel
Brunswick. Bishop John Ireland, of Nebraska, la at
tho Astor House. Rov. Dr. 8. R. Wilson, of Louisville,
has arrived at tho Grand IIoteL Ex-Governor
Alexander II. Bollock, ol Massachusetts, end ex*
Govornor Andrew G. Cnrtln, of Pennsylvania, aro al
the Fifth Avenue Hotel. General John Lovo and General
Charles Cruft, of Indiana, are quartered at the
Gllscy House. I)r. Dcinbard and Julius Wegcler, ol
the Intornntlonnl Centennial Jury, oro at the Hoffman
Houro. General lADcdon C. Haston, of iho Quartermusters'
Department, United States Army, is at U19
Metropolitan Hotel. Judgo James Noxon, ot tha New
York Supremo Court for the Fifth district, is residing &!
the Grand Central Hotel.
A FA lit I.ADY BECOMES STILE FAIRER BY
using that saluiary boautifler, Glkkk's Sulphur Soap.
"II ill's It air ash Whisxkr I)tk," black or brown. OOe. A
HAPPY RELIEF?THE COMFORTABLE SILK
Elastic Tri'ah. Sold uuly by ELASTIC TRUSS COMPAN
V, OSS Broadway.
DIAMONDS AND ^EARlX^KYES BRIGHT AS
diamonds should ho supplemented by teeth wbilo aa pearls, t
mid tliis latter oloinent of beauty cau be secured by using
Hozopoxt. If brushed in night and morninir tliit fragrant
vegetable preparation is guaranteed to preserve the soundness
of the teeth and prevent their turning yellow.
KEEP'S CUSTOM SHIRTS MADE TO MEASURE?.
The vsrv best, six for (! ; not tlio slightest obligation to
take or keen any of Keep's Shirts unless perfectly satiaa?-ory.
.'>71 Broadway and 'JJ1 Arch sL. I'lilladelphia.
U POLITICAL BANNERS, KLAUS AND PORTRAITS
on hand end to order. IIOJElt A GRAHAM, 07 Dunne si.
SODA WATER-APPARATUS FOR MAKING ALL
Aerated Beverages. JOHN MATTHEWS, 1st ev. and Aim
St.. city.
WIC.3, TOUPEER??. RAUCHFUSS. PRACTICAL
Wlcmaker and Importer of Utttuau Hair. No. 44 Keel
12th it.
mE w PVBLilO ATlOft k. ? '
CHANCERS-NEW TREATISE KXPLAINING^TIIKlfl
J aucceaafiil treatment tent free. Or*. BROWN k STOIh
HARD. No. S Went 14th it
D~ ISEASKS HITHERTO INCURABLE, AM BRIOIIT'S
dlabetoa, dropey, caurrh, calcnla*, gracel, gout. rhetn
malisin, dyapepsia; those of the heart, lilood. .'leer, kid*
ney?, bladder, prostate gland, preioalnre deollity, Ac.
Trentiee free, explnlniog their ancceaa.il treatment, be
ASAllKL (tranilation. Healer. Piiyeteiau, made of GoiL
an pc reeding the word Ilolheadn, he inndecelebrated). World
l'eerteaa Mineral Spring Water, and Or. HKATtl. Recap.
Hon roiimi and only depot 2(10 Broadway, New York. Prlc*
25e. a gallon per barrel.
HARPER'S *
NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE
lor Amruat. 1S7H,
contain.:
WELLEBLEY COLLEGE. Br Edward Abbott. With 11
llluatratlona.
T1IK BATTLE OE LONG ISLAND. By John W. Chad*
wick. With nine illoatretloiii.
A SENTIMENTAL JOURNEY TO THE JORDAN. A
Story. By Albert Itbodea. With three llluatratlona.
ON A PORTRAIT OP TIIK AI'THOR OF "KAB ANU
HIS FRIENDS." A Poem. ByJameiT. Flelda With
Portrait ol John Brown.
MODERN DWELLINGS: THEIR CONSTRUCTION,
DECORATION AND FURNITURE.?(Fourth Papei a
lly II. lludaon Holly. With 23 llluetrationr.
TIIK LAUREL BUSH: AN OLD.FASHIONED LOV1
STORY. Part I1L By the author of "John llalifat '
ueuueiusa.
ASHES OF ROSES. A Story. By Little W. Champney.
OARTtl. A novel. By Julian Hawthorn*.
HYMN TO FRET A. A poem. By William Olbaon.
SARATOGA SP1UN08. By William L. Stona. With 3}
ill oatra tlona.
REAR ADMIRAL WILLIAM BRANFORD 8HUBRIC?
By Susan F. Cooper. With portrait. .
A WOMAN IIATKR.-Fart if.
THE JUDGE'S FLIRTATION. A etory. By Sara L. Bo*
ton.
DANIEL DERONDA By Ueortre Eliot. Book YL?Re*V
latlons.
EDITOR'S EASY CHAIR.
EDITOR'S LITERARY RECORD.
EDITOR'S SCIENTIFIC RECORD.
EDITOR S HISTORICAL RECORD,
EDITOR'S DRAWER.
In the department of Action and In Ulnitrated desrrlpvl*
fiapers, stories nnd poama. Harper's Mugasine ' approarhat
n excellence l>r no other prlodical
The August nnrnher contains the entire sixth book 4
Genres Eliot's "Daniel Derunda;" the third part ol Mr*
Dinah Mnlock Cralk 's old fashioned lore story. "The Lnnrif
Husb;" the second part of an anon) mrm? serial story, eta .
titled ''A Woman Hater;" another Instalment of Julia* 5
Hawlhnrna'i 'Garth," and threa short sterlet of nuusual .
Interest. J
Mr. Holly's fnnrth paper en Modern Dwelling treats el
Fnrnlture, Draperies, Ac . and la accompanied by twenty*?,
three teslefnl illustrations.
Among tho other attractions of this beantlful numhesare"
An Interesting Illustrated paper on Wollr?ley College;
An lllustrateu deacttptlve article, lull of renilnlaceuco "odgji
anecdote, on ."arstoK* springs ;
A biographical sketch of Rear Admiral Hhnbrlck. recounts _
Int soma of tho most thrilling incltlontt of our aaral 1
history; 1
A poem by James T. Fialdt on a portrait of the anther at
"Rao and his Friends," arcompaniad by tho portrait:
Astorllllng and etlactivaly Illustrated account of the Rafr
tie of Look Island, and
Fire Editorial Departments, e iTorlng all matters of enr*
and Anecdote.
IIARi'RK'S M AO A/.INF. WKKKI.Y nnd BAZAR.
fr?? to MiliwxiheM In the (rilled -tatoe
end Canada.
IIAKI'Elt'S MAUAZ1NK, HAKi'RR'A WRKfCLT. ?
IIAKI'KK'H BAZAK will be aent for ona year to any ftafr
?. rile-r in the I 'lilted Ntatea or Cunli. POMTAOK PKB
I'All) by tli* Pnblltbarn. on riMlrl nf Four Dollars.
IIAKI'RK'S MM.AZINK, IIAKPKK8 WKKKL.Y eat
IIAKPRR'B HAZAK. for on# year, $10 00; tr My two far
f7 (A); I'otta/e free.
A Compirlr Analytical Iniltt to th? Ortit Fifty Volume) at
IIAKI'KK'* M Aii AZI.NK h?? Jn?i been published. render
Inz available lor ralurrnea the raatand enrted wealth oi
Information which mnket thta porloillenl a perfect 11 leetrated
literary cyclopedia, Hro, cloth, ft 00: Holt Catf.
It *>. Bent pntlotre prepaid.
AUnm UAWtl * ItinilUL In Took.

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