From All Parts of the
ENGLAND AND THE POWERS.
All Europe Looking Forward to tbe
RELIGION IN SPAIN.
[BT CAJBLB TO TBB HEBiLD.]
London, Noy. 27,1876.
Notwithstanding the fact that an English com
missioner Is now en route for Constantinople to
arrange and settle this vexed question of the Turk
in Europe, the feeling of conQdeuce becomes no
stronger. Even now the chances of the failure of
the conference are set down as about equal to its
success by the most sanguine. Wlieu the members
of that august assemblage get their feet
nndcr the same table there will be grave
doubts whether they will separate on friendly terms
The truth is that the burden of tbe diplomatic set.
tlement must rest with England anil Russia. The
three great empires, Germany, Austria and Russia,
might readily settle this question among themselves,
possibly, by throwing some sop to Italy. Therefore,
England cannot bat be regarded by them aa an
outsider. Germany has undoubtedly come
to some understanding with Russia in re
gard to Roumanla. The same power that
put the HohcnzoUcrn prince, Charles, at the head
or that State will take care of him Jnst as long as
It pays to do so, and no longer. Indeed, there are
those who iDslst that the whole question is to be
worked out by Russia and Germany at the expense
of Austria, but there Beems to be no excuse for
lucli au unwarrantable outrage upon one ol the
most non-aggressive of the European l'owers, and
war, In these days, requires an excuse. Therefore,
mtil Austria's course is understood, the coinpen
mtlon which Germany is to receive for herlrlendly
,111crest in Roumanla cannot lie foretold. On one
point there can be little doubt, however; Germany's
satisfaction must come from Austria. Whatever
compensation Francis Joseph may receive in return,
such as Bosnia or Herzegovina or a part of Servla
lie may be thankful for and must accept. If the final
hour of the Turk In Europe has come England's
Commissioner will insist upon Egypt as
Ucr Majesty's share of the spoils in addition
to the creation of an independent State, having
Constantinople as its capital and havlug its exist
tnce guaranteed by the great Powers. As will be
leen, the situation is neither pcacetul nor warlike,
tt such a state of political uncertainty can be under
stood in the United States, where twenty days
have failed to disclose how many votes wore oast in
three States for the Presidential candidates
Bl'SSIA AND BCLOAR1A.
The three Russian war vssaels at Naples have sailed
trom that port for an unknown destination. Le
Temp* (of Paris) says England and Rnssla are agreed as
to the character of the guarantees required, a trifling
difference only existing on the subject of the occupa
tion of Bulgaria
ENGLAND'S rOSITION AT THE CONFERENCE.
The Marquis of Salisbury is reported to have de
clared, In conversation with members ol the diplomatic
oorps in Vienna, that England would not appear at the
Conference as the opponent In principle of Russia It
would depend whether Russia drew up her demands in
? form to guarantee tbe rights ot the Christian subjects
In Turkey without destroying the sovereignty of the
Porte. He would not regard it as a violation of tbat
Sovereignty if tbe Porte were to enter into certain
engagements with Europe regarding tbe Porte's sub
jects and the Powers were to co-operate in the intro
duction of guaranteed reforms.
While Russia docs not Interlero with German Inter
ests Germany feels morally obliged to support Russia's
claims at tho coming conference. Should war be una
voidable Germany would not object to tho Invasion of
Bulgaria by Russia.
iikyond arm's i.kxoth.
Hinlineof demarcation between the Turkish and
M> nicuegrtn armies is settled. The zone between the
bfiiig'TeDts is two kilometres wide.
X I ItKLIOlOUS TOLERATION IK 8PAIW.
Aii i in port ant debate took place In the Spanish Con
ire-s on Saturday in regard to the question of religious
o iTuiion. The discussion lasted eight hours and re
filled in u vote by which a majority ot the House de
2iured us approval ol the government measures.
THE BOARD OF ADMIRALS AT PORT ROYAL.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.]
Bracfort, S. C., Nov. 28, 187&
Tho Tallapoosa, flying Admiral Porter's flag, arrived
Saturday evening at Port RoysL She brings the
Board ot Admirals which Is to seloet and report a place
for a naval station on the Southern coast. The Board
consists of Admiral Porter, Vice Admiral Rowan, Rear
Admiral Davie, Chief Engineer King and Naval Con
structor Eaaby. Alter examining Port Royal they will
go to Tybc*. and probably Bruoswtek, Ga. Tliey will
return to Washington the latter part ot the week.
MOVEMENT OF WAR VESSELS UNDER PEREMP
TORY ORDERS FROM WASHINGTON.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.]
Norfolk, Va., Nov. 28, 1878.
Tho aloop-of-wsr Essex, commander Schloy, unex
pectedly sailed from the Navy Yard to-day under per
emptory orders from Washington. Tho Huron, Com
mauder Ryan, and the Plymouth, Captain Edward
Barrett, follow her lo Hampton Kocda to-morrow.
Their orders arc not known here, and will probably l>u
received through Admiral Trencbard, on the Uarttord.
ARREST OF A SCOUNDREL.
Hartford, Conn., Nov. 2C, 1S78.
On the 13th Inst. Charles William entered the houre
Of s widow, named Marsh, at Peabody, ilass., and,
after gagging and binding her, attempted an outrage,
bm was prevented by her struggles. He then robbed
bor oi $?'><>, part of it In ancient silver pieces, which
were subsequently discovered in his trunk, which be
bad ordered to be iorwarded to Meridon, where be wis
arrested yesterday and sent to Peabody.
SUICIDE IN PRISON.
Concord, N. H., Nov. 28, 1878.
David Mngoon, who was committed to the State
Priaon a lew weeks since for thirty years for wife
poisoning, committed suicide this morning by Im
mersing bis boad In a bucket of water.
Watrrtowx, N. Y., Nor. 2C, 1878.
On Saturday night, about eight o'cloek, while re
turning home from this city, and about three miles
out, Horace N. Campbell was robbed ol $8,200. ,hc Pro
ceed* ol a sal* ot cheese. There Is no clew lo the
BURNED TO DEATH.
TEBBIBLB FATB OP A TOUNO AMD BEAUTIFUL
LADY?BBB rOBM ENVELOPED IB A SHEET
or rum?the obigik of the fibe im
DOUBT?HOBB1BLB StFFEBlMQ AMD DEATH
OF THE VICTIM.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THE HEBALD.]
Poiobkszpsii, Nor. 16, 1878.
Profound sorrow proraila in Pougbkeepsl* society
over tbe terrible denib of M:*s Sarah D. Van Wagoner,
niece of William A. Danea, President of the Parmer*
and Manufacturer*' Banlc.
details or ran accidbxt.
At balf-paat flee yesterday alfernooa Ml** Tan
Wegener proceeded to her room and bad been absent
bat a abort time, when ber annt heard
piercing shrieks emanating Irotn tb* apart
ment. Berrying to the spot, wttb a visitor
who was making a call, they toand Miss Van Wagener
enveloped In a sheet of flame. As qntekly as possible
tboy wrapped woollen blankets about ber and extin
guisbed tb* Ore. Wben physicians were summoned
and her clothing removed she waa found to be
from her feet to her chin. In some places the flesh
seemed to be cooked. Anodynes were admiu.
Istored and she waa covered with cotton
saturated with glycerine, Itme water and
linseed oil. At three o'cloek this morning
her relative* arrived from Mew York, wben she was
still consclons, bat was continually aaklng for some
thing to put bor to sleep. She suffered tbe most in
tense agony, and lingered until ten o'cloek tbtt morn
ing, when ebe died.
omnia or mi nun.
Statements are conflicting as to tbe origin of the
Are. One is that tbe was partly undressed, and waa
burning some letters over the gaslight, wben a burning
fragment, which fell upou the floor. Ignited ber clothing.
Another ta that as soon as she lighted the gas sho threw
tbe remainder of the buruing match upon the floor
and theu sat down on a ebalr to read, her dress cover
ing the match and tbo Arc stealing on ber unawares.
When asked as to the cause she replied that sbo
caught Are from the gat.
About two years ago ber brother was shot. She
was an orpbau, eighteen years of age, and a beautiful
and aceomplltbed glrL
FUNERAL OF MRS. R. S. HONE.
THE CBBEMONIES OF INTEBMBKT AT KEW
POBT? DESCRIPTION OF THE 8BBVICBS?NEW
YORKERS IM ATTENDANCE.
[BY TELEOnAPH TO THE HEBALD.]
Newport, It L, Nov. 26, 1876.
Tbe funeral of tbe wile of Robert S. Iloue, 1'residont
of tbe Republic Fire Insurance Company of New York,
and daughter of Cbarles H. Russell, a orominent Now
York summer resident bere, who died suddenly In
New York on Wednesday, was solemnized (bis after
noon from Trinity church, the remains having arrived
from New York lit a special car, with about twenty
members ol tbe family. The floral tributes of Irieuds,
principally In New York, were tbe most elaborate of
anything ever seen here before. Rev. G. J. Magill
officiated, tbe burial service being of the Episcopal
Church. Alter reading a portion of I. Corinthians, xv.,
the choir sang:?
Jeit as I am, without one plea.
This was followod by prayer and singing of a hymn,
tbs first verso being:?
Abide with me, fast fades tbe even tide.
The darkneux deepen*, i-ord with iiim abide;
Wben other helper* fail nud comforts flee,
llelp of tho helpless, ob, abide with me I
The remains ware enclosed In an elegant rosewcod
casket, with raised top plate bearing the following In
EM/A RUSSELL HONE, J
J Died November 22, 1876. ?
Among tbe large number of sympathizing friends
prosent were ,'ohn Carey, Jr., and wife, George R.
Fearing, Mrs. William K. Trovers, Richard M. Hunt
and wtie, Hamilton Hoppln, George Tiffany and wile.
Horace Fuller and wile, William Edgar and wile, and
Mrs. K. M. Ulatchford, all ol New Yoro.
NEW YORK'S WAR CLAIMS.
AMOUNTS COLLECTED BT ADJUTANT OEMEBAL
TOWN SEND FROM THE GENBBAL GOVERNMENT.
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HEBALD. 1
Albany, N. Y.t Nov. 26, 1876.
Adjutant General Townsend has recently received
t<?7,047 80 from the United States government, balance
due on one of the war claims of tho State. He lias
prosecuted and eolleeted doting Lis present term of
office claime against tne government to tbe amount or
$162,614 85 on the same uoconnt.
RUNNING A MUCK.
DE8PEBATB ONSLAUGHT BY A BAILBOAD STO
MAL MAM?A MAM AMD BOY 8ERIOU8I.Y
[BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.]
Poconx Bursts, N. Y., Nov. 26, 1876.
John Kcefe, s signal man on the Hudson River Rail
road, whose station is Just north of Tlvoll, came down
to that station this morning and got Into a quarrel
with Starr Cole, tho telegraph operator, because the
latter asked him where he was going. During the
quarrel Kcefe drew n knlfo, and, rushing at Cole,
slabbed him in tho breast, the wonnd being about an
Inch deep. He then made
A (iKXKRAL OXSLACtiHT
on everybody near him, nod stabbed a boy named Pe
ter Martey In the stomach. The doctor believes that
Hurley will die and tbat Cole will recover. At a late
hour to-night Keels bad not been arrested.
EXTRADITION OF A DEFAULTER.
HIS SURRENDER PREVENTED BY A UNITED
STATES CONSUL?SERIOUS CHARGES AGAINST
THE OFFICIAL?THE PRESIDENT APPLIED TO
FOB A REQUISITION.
Sax Fraxcisco, Cal., Nov. 26. 1876.
Some weeks ago Alfred Von Mchr, a olerk ot Purrott
k Co., bankers, absconded, being a defaulter to tho
amount of $40,000, and went to MaxatFin, Mexico.
Letters received here from Doteotive Keyscr, wbo
went to Mazatlsn by tbe last steamer to arrest the
fugitive, provided with a requisition from Governor
Irwin to obtain his extradition, slate that by the nr.
?(stance of General Arcl, Military Governor of Sinuloa,
ho I'fFscted tbe arrest, and was about to place tbo pris
oner on a steamer for San Francisco, when United
Stales Consul McHnltan interposed objections and
frustrated tbe defective's purpose, alleging (bat tbe
Governor of Catttornla was not the proper authority to
demand the surrender of tho fugitive, and other tech
I'HAHOKS AOAiasT TOR roXSrL.
Dciecllvo Kcy?er intimates strongly mat the Vice
Consul is in league with tho criminal to cllecl the
letter's escape, and stales that iho mailer is being
used in Mazatlsn lor political capital against Governor
Arel, who bss shown every disposition to luriher tho
extradition, and tbat tbe Vice Consul has heeu made
a cAt'spaw by iho opposition party. It is known by
lolegrams reoelved here from Secretary Fish, Hut he
knows no cause for consular interference iu tbo mat
ter. Now papers have beon sent to President Grunt
with a request tbat he make a requisition on President
Lerdo lor ibe extradition. Additional documents
have bosn sent to Keyser to cnublo h m to bold Von
Mchr until an order froin President Lerdo for the ex
THE OAKS STAKES.
.-ax t raxcisco, Nov. 26, 1876.
The California Oaks Slakes, four mllos and repeat,
for mares and fillies, for a purse of $16,COO, Is set lor
December 9, at iho Bay District track. Tbe lollowlng
entries have hoen m ole:?Mattie A., Josie C., Kmina
Sksggs, Solo, I.odi, Boliinetie and Mollis Molarthy.
SERIOUSLY INJURED BY AN ENGINE.
Ijaktford, Conn., Nov. 26,1876.
Mr. A. D. Davidson, lather of C. A Davidson, super
intendent of the Hartford division of ths New Haven
and Hartford Railroad, was seriously Injured on Satur
day by an engine In this city. He was taken to big
homo in New Haven and bit foot ampalated. He la
seventy-two years old.
RUN OVER AND KILLED.
Proviozxcb, R. I., Nov. 26, 1876.
John Henry, aged seventeen years, was killed by a
Steamboat train this morning between this city and
PawtuokcL He lost his way while intoxicated and fell
helpless on tho railroad track.
LEG CUT OFF BY THE CARS.
Hartpoho, Conn., Nov. 26, 1876.
A. C. Ptnekney, of Mertden, (ell from the depot
platlorm on Saturday evening and had one ol his lag*
cut off bv tbe can. lie will probably die.
Application of Governor Chamberlain
for Federal Interference.
PROMPT RESPONSE OF THE PRESIDENT.
General Roger Ordered to Proteet the State
Against Domestic Tiolenee.
TROUBLE ANTICIPATED THE COMING WEEK.
Startling Rumors Current at the
THE CONTEST OVER THE SPEAKERSHIP.
Washington, Not. 28, 1876.
TROUBLE IN SOUTH CAROLINA ANTICIPATED
DUBINO THE WEEK?ALL EMERGENCIES PRO
TIDED FOB IN ORDERS TO THE COMMAND
There Is a promise of (rouble this week In South
Carolina. While ibo subject of or ertng troops to
Columbia was not directly discussed lu Cabinet day
before yesterday, It wus not dwelt npon only because
It Is (elt that no necessity exists for giving orders trom
Washington for the protection of the legislature at Its
moetinc next week. It will be remembered that Pres
ident Grant, In his interview with your correspondent
on the 12th Inst, said, with rolerence to the alleged im
practicability ot Governor Chamberlain's convening the
Legislature, that there would be great danger attend
ant upon its reassembling. Front this It ia Inferred
that tbc administration has long slnoo signified through
instructions given to the propor military officers, that
the mooting oftho Legislature would doubtless require
the protection of the troops. Tho officer In command,
fbercforc, will, it Is lurther Inferred, exercise his dis
cretion and bo on band to provsnt violence should any
be threatened or contemplated.
Secretary Chandler saya the troops are atrendy !u
South Carolina, and henco thero Is no need ot giving
any orders from Washington tor their disposition.
Tho commanding officer will comprehend best what
the emorgoncy may require. Officers who are in com
mand of some of the companies which have just
returnod here from South Carolina say that every
man, woman and child In South Carolina will
resist the inauguration of Governor Chamberlain.
Senator Robertson, of South Carolina, who
was his quandom friend and supporter, has latterly
withdrawn bis adherence trom the causo and official
actions of Cbamberlalo, which is said to be In defer
ence to the overwhelming conservative opposition to
him by the native white citizens of the State. To tins
end be has purposely absented himself throughout tho
whole of the recent campaign aud remained almost
steadily In Washington.
THE DIBKCT INTERFERENCE OF THE PRESI
DENT REQUESTED BZ GOVERNOR CHAMBER
LAIN?DON CAMERON AND GENERAL SHER
MAN CAIXED TO A CONSULTATION?DISPOSI
TION OF TROOPS IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE
Since the writing ot tho matter above on the aubject
of tho altitudo of the Govornor with refcrenco to tho
complications In Soutn Carolina tho direct In
terference of the President has been
solicited by Governor Chamberlain, whose
telegraphic request camo st a late hour to-night. The
President immediately rent lor Don Cameron, the
Secretary ol War, and lor General Sherman and other
military advisers of high rank, with whom he was in
olose conference at the White House until nearly mid
night. He laid before the meeting the tntormntlon
and petition received from Sooth Carolina. The con
sultation lasted several hoara and resulted in the
sending ol Immediate instructions to General Ruger,
commanding the troops In South Carolina. One of the
gentlemen present characterized the nature ol the news
received and disenrsod as "something which would
make one's hair curl." Beyond this nothing
could bo dclloltely gleaned, but npon seek
ing Socretrfry Camoron later, who bad just rotired,
it was ascertained that instructions had been sent
to General Kuger In rogard to the disposition ol troops,
at the request of Governor Chamberlain. The Sec
retary ol' War was then imked If there was not some
thing of a startling character received. Ho replied;?
"Ob, no; nothing particularly startling, only Governor
Chamberlain has made a special request for a certain
disposition ol troops, and|tho orders have been gtvon."
Outside of this the information received by the Pres
ident may be set down as having justly or otherwise
excited serious apprehensions on tho part of Governor
Wbatevor the nature of the news accompanying
tho request of Governor Chamberlain It was evident,
from the impression It mode upon thoso who were iu
the secret ol It, that It was regarded as of tho gravest
importance. Allownnco is to be made lor excessivo
alarm and cxtravngnnt representation on the
part ol Govornor Chamberlain, but, despite
this, he has probably been thrown luto a stale ol great
excitement by reports that the (rlonds of Hampton
will support bia claim with arms in their bnnds. The
Importance ol tho conference held to-ulght may be
aeon In the lact that among those prcsont to adviso
with the President, in addition to See rotary Cameron
and General Sherman, wero Generals Meigs, Bsrnard
i||J Van Vllet.
ORDER PROM PRESIDENT C.RAKT.
The following was sent from tnis city lo-nlgbt;?
Wasiiixotox. Nov. 26, 1S7G.
General Thomas H. Root* or Colonol H. 11. Black,
Columbia, 8. C.
Tho following has been received from the Presi
Exbcctive Mansion. Nov. 20, 1876,
Hon. J. D. Camkrox, Secretary of War:?
mr?D. H. Chamberlain Is now Governor of the
Htaio of South Carolina beyond any controversy, and
remains so until a new Governor shall be duly und
legally Inaugurated under tba constitution. Tbo gov
ernment lias been called npon to aid with
the military and naval forces ol tho United
Stales to maintain republican government In
the Stato against resistance too formidable
to bo overcome by I bo .State authorities.
You are directed therefore to sustain Governor
Chamberlain in his antnorlty against domestic violence
until otherwise directod. U. rt. GRANT.
In obeying these Instructions you will advise with
the Governor and dispose your tmops In such a man
ner as may be deemed best in ordor to carry out the
spirit ol tbo above order ol tho President. Acknowl
edge receipt. J. D. CAMKRON, Secretary ol War.
A NRW BKFT7RT.ICAN PI.AN RAID TO BP. ON THE
TAPIS?THE ERECTIONS IN THE SOUTHERN
DEMOCRATIC STATES TO BE INVESTIGATED BT
A SENATE COMMITTEE.
A shrewd bit of polioy is said to be contemplated by
tbe republicans?namoly, tbtt immediately upon the
reassemhlinc ol Coogrtts the first business of the
Senate aball be to appoint investigating com
mittees to examine into tna manner ol conducting
the recent electioos in Missl.-sippt, Georgia, South
Carolina and I?outsiana, and to report promptly, with a
view to deciding what action shai.l be taken at tbe
counting and announcement ?f tbc elector .1 votes. It
ia predicted that atepa wilt be taken to bavo tbe rntra
of the Stale of Mississippi thruwu out. The 'mpreaalon
prevails tbst the whole subject will be referred to tba
Senate Committee of Privileges eud Elections, of which
Senator Morton ts chairman, ana that ample materiel
In the way of affidavits and oral testimony will be lur
nlshed at once to enable it to report without leaving
Washington. Tbo case of Mississippi is now being
made np by Colonel I. Fisher, to bo presented as soon
as Congress meets. From this and otber indications
it la evident that tbe time of tbe Senate will bo taken
np In n second edition of tho debate heretofore bad
upon tbe outragea end political disorders of Lcuislaoa
QUIET AT TUB NATIONAL CAPITAL?THE CON
TEST OVEIl THE 8PKAKER8HIP.
Washington is quiet and dull considering tbst the
session ol Congress Is only s week away, and that tbe
flancus ol the majority for tbe speakership which, at
usual, la held tho Saturday ntght before the opening
of tho session Is only six days away. Hardly
n dozen members are In town. Tbo conspicuous
absence of the reat Is attributed to the Intones* of
Thanksgiving Day this year, the New England ami
Northern Congressmen not wishing to omit the obser
vance of tho festival at Ihelr homes.
The only topic discussed by the few members here Is
the Spcakcrnhip, lor which seven candidates are
named, as lollowsMessrs. Randall, Savler,
Cox, Morrisson, Fernando Wood, Springer and
Blackburn. It is rumored to-night that the National
Executive Commiilee havo written, through their
chairman, Mr. Abram 8. Hewitt, advising the demo
crttic caucus to select Sunset Cox. As tbe reputed re
cipient of tho lotter cannot ho lonud at this late hour
the report lacks verification and Is given for what It Is
MOVEMENTS OF TROOPS.
PART OF THE TWENTY-THIRD INFANTRY
ORDERED TO FORT X SAVIN WORTH.
St. Loci*, Nov. 2d, 1870.
A special despatch to the Olobe-Democrat Irom
j Leavenworth, Kan., savs a part of the Twenty-third
! Infantry, now in the Department of the 1'iaito. will ho
| ordered to report to General Pope nl Fort Leaven
I worth. One company ol the same regiment is now
| here, having arrived Irom Omaha some days ago.
KO TROCBI.K ANTICIPATED.
| Tbe officers at Fort Leavenworth scout (ho idea that
i tho gnvi'Mineiii is conccuiratiug troops at New York
I and Washington tomceta possible political emergency,
; and say there has been no unusual movement of
| troops in that direction lately. Tbe East has
; now no more troops than It has had for
! several years past, and It Is not likely
to have, even alter the close of tbe Indian war and tbo
troublos In tho South. The troops now In tho North
west and South will lie distributed in the dei>arlmcnl.s
of Missouri, Platto and Dakota, *nnd very few sent
East. Tbe Indian troubles which havo threatened tho
peaco In Southorn Colorado and Now Mexico are annul
ended, the prompt nctlon of tho military having bad a
decided effect; and mutters ic Arizona havo quieted
down, tbe majority of tho Indians there having gone
upon tho reservations set apart lor them by tho gov
THE REPUBLICAN MAJORITY IN THE COUNCIL.
8a* Fiancisco, Cal., Nov. 26, 1876.
Washington Territory gives Jacobs (republican), dol
egnio to Congress, at least 300 majority. Tho Terri
torial Council will stand six republicans to thr<-e demo
crats, nud the lower Uouto eighteen republicans to
THE ABSCQND1NG TELLER, ELLIS.
NEW BRUNSWICK AUTHORITIES DECIDE HE
CANNOT RE SENT BACK?ATTEMPT AT AN
St. Joiix, N. B., Nor. 26, 1876.
James C. Petit, who Is connectod with the Park Na
tional Bank of New York, and Detective Sampson
nave arrived here lo take lurtbcr steps In tbo matter
of Thomas Ellis, tbe absconding bank teller, who is
now In Jail here.
Tho polleo magistrate and Judge Wallers bavo
decided that Ellis cannot bo soot oack, there boing no
extradition treaty in existence.
It Is said tho dotcctivos and Ellis' friends are in
consultation, and somo result satisfactory to both
parties msy be reached.
FIRE IN PHILADELPHIA.
THE EXHIBITION OROUKD8 IN DAXOEB.
[by telegraph to the herald. ]
PniLADBLruiA, Nov. 20. 1870.
A fire has just broken out In a frame building near
the Centennial Exhibition grounds In tbo locality
called Sliantytown. where about 100 intlammnblc framo
structures are situated, just In the boundaries of the
Exhibition enclosure. Tbo placo whero the flro has
originated is In a small building In Belmoul
avsntio Just above the crosalng ol the Pennsylvania
Railroad, used as one of the numerous Centennial side
shows, several fnt oxen and other similar curiosities
being on exhibition there. The llum-i aro i-piealing
to otner structures, and tho Exhibition buildings are
In danger. It is hoped, however, that iho conflagra
tion will bo checkod before it reaches tlio Centennial
grouuds, aa tbe previous Ore in .Shantyville was.
OKIOIX AXD t'ROCRKHS OP THE FIRE
The Are, we learn, originated at Nos. 1,029 and 1,031
Belmont avenue, tbe Keystone House, owned by Seho
flcld a Dryfoiis, und communicated to iher premises
of Hershey and Diller, and to un adjoining unoccupied
bunding. The Keystone House and the lust named
structure were completely gutted. All tbe buildings
were of Intlamalile iramca
A COAL MINE DESTROYED.
PoTTSVILtB, Pa., Nov. 2d, 1876.
John R. Davis* colliery, at Newcastle, Schuylkill
rounty, wts destroyed by 11 ro tills morning. Tho flro
I was l lie work ol lut-eudlarlcs. Loss, $15,000.
PORK PACKING ESTABLISHMENT
Nkw Havf.b, Conn., Nov. 26, 18711
About half past nine o'clock this morning Arc was
discovered Issuing from the extensive buildings of
Sperrv A Barnes, pork packers, situated on Long Wharf.
Before the flamea were under control the building was
almost entirely consumed, and, with most of tbe con
tents, Is a total loss. The building was of brick, three
stories, and 115 by 150 fee?, the renr resting on piles in
the harbor. One hundred men were employed in it,
and tbo business done by the Arm was probably tho
largest of the kind In (he rity. They exported largely
bacon and lard to England and tho Won Indies
and were well known in Eastern and Western
markets ns pork puckers. Tho stock mi band was
largo. Including about 160 lire hogs, most of which
perished, and large quantities ol bacon, ham, lard. & ?.,
whlcb were destroyed. The flro started acoldouia.lv
and originated In the smoko house. Tho losa on tho
building I* |75,000, on slock and fixtures $75,000, nnd
on biifinoss, which is interrupted in its busiest
season, $50,000. The tnsuranco is $125,000,
ol winch $30,000 Is on the main building,
$55,000 on stork. $7,000 on machinery. $n,ooo
on cattle pen, $22,Ooo on stock in same, yi.uoo
on pacicnge storehouse, $1,000 on slock flit tubs, Aa,
and $1,000 on coo|>er shop. Ol the insurance $82,500
w a - placed ny resident agencies and in the fol'owlng
companiesQueen's, ol laindon, $7,600; At Ins, ol
llnrtlord; lilrard, of Philadelphia; Lorillard, ol New
York; Commercial, ol New York; Safeguard, ol
New York; Rtugewood, ol New York, uml
1'aciOc, of New York, each $5,000; Hamburg,
ol Bremen; Security, of New Haven; City, of New
Haven; Firemen's Fund, ol Now York; Sun, ol Phila
delphia; Rochester German, ol Rochester; Merchants',
I of Providence; Lycominv, ol Pennsylvania; Derma
nla. ol Newark; People's, ol Trenton; Puterson, of
Peterson; American, ol Newark; Standard, of Treti
ton; Mercbanta', or Newark; Fame, of Philadelphia,
and (Slobe, of Boston, flflCh $2,500 . TIip remaining
Insurance of $42,600 Is plsced in N<-w York and Boston
agencies and cannot he specilled bore today. The
firm announce that they will robuild the establish moot
MURDER ANJ) SUICIDE.
Pittsbpro. Pa., Nov. 26, 187 >.
A horrible tragedy occurred In lles'tvc lowndiip, , n
the outskirts of Alleghany City, this afternoon.
Charles dppermann, aged flily-ono years, murdered
his wife Barbara with an axe, rutting her terribly
about the head and lace. He then rut li a own throat
with a knlfb. Both died almost instantly.
BEITHOVEX HAIJs?COXCEBT B* MARTEB DAVID
BIUUKRO AND IIIH JfVKMI.B ORCHESTRA.
Beethoven Hall. Kant Fiftn ureal, near tbo Bowery,
was respoctably UUcil last evening by an audience con
gregated to listen to the music of Master David Him
berg and bis orchestra of Juvenile perfnrnjers. Master
ILtnbcrg bus been some ti ree rears gathering the
muierial of abicb ibis orcbesira Is com
posed, the nges of tbe performers ranging
Irom twelve to eighteen, and, perhaps, twenty years.
It waa curious to witness last night a llttio fellow
baadling a big bass viol twice bis sue, and handling It
well, too. Ho did tbe little cbap wbo lingered the
piano during almost tbo entire performance. Tbese
young artists may now be called "n.aslers," but Ibera
seems to be tbe making of a number ol first class
professional tnaestroos among th<-m, wbo will distin
guish themselves in tbe tuiure in the realms of music.
Among the solo perlormors last evening were Masier
V. Faivcliu on ibe liulo. giving u selection witb varia
tions irom "LuciaMaster Charles llauser on the
piano and again on I be violin ; Master C. Cnrti on mo
wood and straw instrument, in solos, which were rap
lurously received. "The Bird on the Tree' is a very
pretty original, conception of Masier Bimberg, who,
with bis orebestro, make good music on tbe theme,
which, we ibtuk, might boa little more elaborated in
ilio vioiin touches representing tbe rhirping ol
birds and rendered with much arnsiir skill
by voung IJimberg. Tbe overture by MiIIh ("Without
a Name," as ihe Germans phrase 11) showed a mas
terly distribution of ihe siring and wind instruments,
ami waa pvrlorraeu without a halt or bl<-in sli that
could be detacti-d by ibe closest critic. Levy's cele
brated cornet solo, "Young America," was given by
j Mr. K. Bent In a manner that waa appreciated t<y the
I audience, producing two decided curorcr. Hot the
crowning effort ol the evening was Yieuxtemps'
violin solo, "Ballade ci 1'oloiiatee dc Concert,"
I as given by Master David Bimberg. It
j was a finished pr iductioii, well meriting tbo
tumultuous npplauxo It received, lb a call lor a repe
tition Muster Bimberg played "Home. Sweet Home,"
with variations of much originality and taste. A pof
jHittrri by the orchestra, led by tbe young Mneairo
Bimberg, concluded ? very pleasant evening's enter
luiiimenu Young Bimberg and Ills orchestra should
he heard in some hall where ihere would be less bus
tling among me audience than was to be obeervod at
Beethoven Hull last evening.
Last night tbo first concort of the season was given
i In tbo spacious halt of tbo Llederkranz. Notwith
j standing the unlavornblo state ol (he weather tbo
members of the society attended in largo numbers,
filling the large hull, whoso brightness contrasted
favorably with the damp chilliness 01 the night out
side. Indeed, everything inside was redolent of cotn
lort nud enjoyment, Irom the gayly dressed choristers,
who watched tho conductor's baton lor i he signal to
pour lortli a Hood of song, lo their more sedate ad
mirer*, who, in faultless white ties, drank iu the
measures of melody ihey poured forih. The concert
was worthy of the r pninuon ol the I.tederkranz
| and won irom the large and critical nudleiico
| warui marks ol appreciation and approval. The inllow
. lug is the programme ol tho eveniug's entertain
in.mlOverture, "Mclusine," Mendelssohn ; cuntatc,
"Das Murcben von der tiehniion Mclusine," HnlTmanu;
Murchen atis Uugnrn, a. AbsuineU, b. Mursch, Boseo
vliz; arte uus "Borneo uud Julie," -Sin Ion lac lie Dich
) long, Berlioz; introduction r.um b. act, Itruutgi
sung una Maisch ens "Lohengrin," Wagner. Theo
dore Thomas' orchestra perlormed with Its ac> ustomed
excellence tho instrumental music, while Messrs. llo?
eovltz, Sohsl aod Bremer, and Misses llenno aud Leli
mitu interpreted tlio vocal music very suceesslully.
Tho members of the I.tederkranz may compliment
themselves on Ihc brilliant success of the first concert
of the seuson.
A GRAND MUSICAL BERTICE.
I.ast evening, at tbo Church of the Holy Apostles,
corner of Ninth avenuo and Twenty-third street, there
was a special musical servico under tho direction of
tho cho.rmnstcr of the church, Mr. Charles 8. Fischer,
Jr., a well known musical amateur. The choir on this
occasion consisted of about sixty voices, nod tho fol
lowing works wcro sung:?Cantato In F, by Baylcy;
Hons In F, by the same; "Oh, Lord, How Mnnllold !"
J. Barnby, and the "Oloria In F.xcelsis," Irom Mozart's
Twelfth*Mass. Tue voices ol the men and boys that
composed the choir told with an cllect in the different
choral works that showed will and enoruy as well aa
careful training. Mr. Fiscbor seems-lo ho a careful,
hard working director ot music, us tho eminently sntts
luciory results last night showed, llev. Dr. Patter,
rector ot draco ohureh, preached an eloquent Borman
on "The Unknown God," Acts, chapter li, verses 22,
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
Another of the series ol Sunday evening concerts,
under tbe direction of Mr. P. S. Gilmore, was given at
tbe Grand Opera llonso last night. Tbe weatber, no
doubt, bad tho effect of causing a moderate attendance.
The programme was prepared with much care, and em
braced selections from Rossini, Liszt, Flotow, Gounod,
llolhnl, Handel and otners. Tho cornet eoloofAr
liucklo, tro "lollainuttia," was excellently rendered,
and tho plcolo solo, "The Nightingale," by Signer do
Curio, received tbo hoariest encores ol tho evening,
line of the selections clioton for tho lull band waa "Ibo
geins Irom Martha." Jt was tbo opening ol tho second
part ol tbe night's programme and proved the most
popular and pleasing ol the entertainment. Miss
Lilian U. Norton's "Ave Maria" waa (airly given, and
the violin solo, "FantasiaOriginal," by Mr. Carl Lau/.er,
which followed immediately alter, waa executed with
good effect. Gl.morc's band guvo tho chorus Irom Itto
Messiah "Hnllelu)utt" as tho closing selection lor tho
MUSIC! I, AND DRAMATIC KOT18.
Mmp. Kssipofl playsaCboptn programme at Steln
wa.v llall to-night.
Mr. Keinhard Schraolz announces that bis second
symphony concort will lake place id 8 loin way Hall on
8lgnor Tnmberllk bus relumed to Madrid, and ap
peared iu the opera of "Polinto." He reneired an en
'?The Fool's Revenge," at tho Lyceum Theatre to
night. will introduce K-Jwln Dootb In ono of bis most
Mozart's octet lor wind instruments and Huinmel's
septet will be icaturcs ol tho concert ol tho Now York
Mozart Club at Stoinway Hall on Tnesday.
Mr. Robert lleller. In addition to nis remarkable
feats ol legerdemain, gives a very interesting musical
programme. He ranks very btgli as a pianist,
i Mr. Theodoro Thomas' second symphony concert
will tako plsec at Rteinway llall on Saturday nisht,
and wilt be preceded by a public rohearaal on Wednes
At one of the theatres In tba suburbs ol Munich a
piece is now being performed Willi Alio promising title
of "Tho Trumpets ol llaireutlT; or, the Musical Mas
sacre of the Masses "
"Miss Mellon" d-ews splendid house* at the Union
Square Theatre, and Miss Clara Morris produces a pro
found effect as tho heroine. Tho performance is ad
mitted 10 be one of her best.
Tho Thanksgiving Musical Festival will begin this
evening at the Academy Of Music. Theodore Thomas,
with his complcto orcbostra, will perform a One selec
tion, ntid the programme will bo made additionally
Attractive by a vocal cniertaiumcnt.
A roncert wl I bo given at the Acidemy of Music to
morrow evening by tho New York Ilallnd and Glee
(Tub, nasistod by a chorus of 1,00(1 children. In aid of
the Children's Kduratlonal Relief Association. The
work of ibis society is s good one?namoly, "to
clothe, feed, watch over and keep In the public schools
tho detinue children of Now York city." Tho attrac
tions and ibo object should secure n lull honse.
The Detroit I'oit thus relcrs to a recent perform,
anceot ??Faust," given by the Kelk>g< English Opera
Company In that oily:?"Miss Kellogg, as Marguerlto,
achieved one ol the brightest ot her many gratilylng
local snreopsos. She was in saperb voice, and her do
lighted audieuce paid hor due honiago with unstinted
applause and floral trilmtoa. It Is perhaps not gen
eral y known thai Miss Kellogg was tho original Mar
guerite in this country. Iter conception of the char
scierol Ooetho's unfortunate heroine Is an original
and Intelligent one, and viewed simply from a dramatic
standpoint last night's performance wan unquestion
ably ibe best ol the week. The entire cast wee e
HIIIKESPEAB'T AND THB NEW YORK BTAOS.
To thk F.niTon or tiik Hkrai.d:?
?'Hamlet's Father's Ghost'' appeared In print yester
day, in tho I!srai.i>, calling attention (o the growing
appreciation or Shakespenro's plays in this great city,
'flioso interested ir. tho lnteilecii.il, moral and (esthetic
improvement of tho public must rejoice at this avidonce
ol a wholesome appetite for braln dovoloping and soul
expanding food. The influence of tho stage upon the
mind mid character of the community la little short of
that of tho pulpit and press, and It is or vital Impor
tance Hist it be exerted In the right direction. Think
of the probable Influence i lie witnessing and studying
ol Shakei|M"ire's pluya during the last century has had
upon our notional llle and culture! Who caa doubt
that while the aggregate Influence ol the r>hakesperian
drains Is to e:evnin and purify, like s breath Irom
heaven, that of tho seni>ai>tts or "leg" drama Is
to corrupt and besot like a blast from belli
There Is great came lor caagratillation to all who
are interested In the drama ana desire to see It exert
lis logitimnte influence, that the second century ot our
national Ine Is ?o be worthily inaugurated in tnla city.
m far u the stage It concerned, by the almost ant ver
sa I dedication of oar bait theatres to tbe plays of
Mhake?pe?rc, viz. Lyceum, "Richard II.;" Daly'a,
"As Vou Like It;" (tooth's "Lenr;" Viblo's, "Antony
and Cleopatra " What a storehouse ot wit an*
poetry (or i'o public brain to teed on ' Now let ibt
press do lis part and rannncud to timorous support
the managers who oiler these splendid opportunities to
oimily the works ot the raifrhuesi intellect and sub
lltneat moral Icacber that ever grated humanity, and
ao contribute to tbe interests of our city's < nit urn and
gent Ionian Hood AMERICAN.
Nkw York, Nov 16. 1*78.
MB. BOUCICAL'LT DEFEATED ON HI8 MOTION
TO PREVENT THE PRODUCTION OF Till
[From tbe Dublin Irish Times.)
Mr Bmnelcaull has tailed to obtain an injunction to
restrain Mr. Chatterion from playing the "S ho ugh
raun. " Vice-chancellor Malina considers It has been
already laid down. In the case of Boucicoult vs. Dcla
field, that the -plaintiff, having played ihe 'Hollecn
Bawn" in New York before It was registered In this
country, has no copyright in the piece. That de
cision, be thought, was a right one. and, as Mr. Bou
eioault was aware ot tbo law on the mailer through
the llrst case, lie must pav the coats ..f the present
motion. subsequently tin application m? made to
aerre Mr. Chatlcrtou witn a short uoticc of appeal,
but Lord Jus* ice James refused It. and said that the
play cnold be performed on .Saturday.
THE RIOHT HON. JAMES WHITESIDE, IX. D
The cable brings the announcement of t he
death yesterday, at the ngo of sixty-eight years
of the Itighi Hon. James Whiteside, Lord
Chief Justice of the Court of Queen's Bench
in Ireland He was the son of I be
late Rev. William Whiteside. Ho wns born In the
county of Wicklow. in 1806. and educated at Trinity
College, Dublin, wliero no graduated in honors;
wa? called to tlio Irish liar in 1830, ami
rapidly rose in Ills profession. lie w.g coun
sel lor the defence of Mr. D. O'Conooll tr
1-4-1, on winch occasion he delivered it most powerful
oration, undertook the de'ence of Mr. .Smith O'Brien
and Ills fellow conspirators In 1,848, and acquired
great popularity in Ireland In as the success
ful advocate o'r Teresa Lungwort li In the trial to
establish ilio validity of her innrriago with Major Yel
vorton. He was returned to the 11 ouso of Com mo > a
In August, 1851, lor Fnnlskillcn, which borough bo
continued to represent till April, 1H5U, when ne wis
elected one of the members tor the ('Diversity
ot Dublin. Uo was Solicitor General tor Ireland iu
Lord Derby's first administration in 185'J, At
torney General In I.ord Derby's second ad
ministration in 185.s~">(*, when lie was swore
a member of the I'nvy Council in Ireland,
wus reappointed Attorney Goueral tor Ireland In Lord
Derby's third administration, In July, 1805. and was
soon nt'er made Lord Clue! Justice of the Court oI
Queen's Bench In Ireland, when he retired from
the House of Commons. Ho bus written "Ancient
Home," "Italy in the Nineteenth Century," and
"Vicissitudes 'of the Eternal City," published In 1849:
"Lifeand Death of the lr.sh Parliament, '? In 1883, and
' Church la Irelnnd, Two Lectures," lu 1805.
SIR W. W. EMERSON TENNENT, IIART,
Tha de.-ilh of Mir William William Emerson Tennent,
Bark, took place on November 14, at tbo family man'
alon, Tompo Manor, Fermanagh, Ireland. Tbo do
censed, who had been In dellcntc health for some time,
was only son of Ilio lute Sir William James Emerson
TenueuL Bart., and leave* io the core of his widowed
lady a lamily ol two daughters, very young. Tlio de
ceased getitlein.au wus only lorty-tw-o years of age, and
his demise will bo regrotlod by a large circle of friends
of bis father In HelluaL Sir William was a D. L. of
Eermnnagh, and some years ago served as High Sheriff
of Ihat county.
REV. J. D. WILLIAMSON, D. D.
The Rev. J. I). Williamson, I). D., the distinguished
Unlversallsl author and divine and one of tbe lathers
of OiiU Fellowship In America, died at Cincinnati
yesterday altoruoon, aged seventy years.
JOSEPH n. KNOWLEH.
A despatch from Providence, R. I., under date of the
tOlb, announces the death In Ihat city of Josoph B.
Knowlcg. a prominent citizen ol Nashville, Tonn.
Mr. On Boil, a pupil ol the French school, bus at
tempted to paint the Palls* lc.*, aud made a lair suc
cess, notwithstanding the unpromising nature of the
suhiect The black mass of rock shoots out into tbo
river only relieved by o patch of wood down by the
rlvor's odge which the artist has skilfully used to
light up tbo composition. The plcturo is painted wltb
that dryness and rigor which bolongs to French ark
Professor O. C. Marsh, of Yale College, Is at tbo HolT.
man House. Judge Atna-a J. Parker, of Albany, Is at
the St. Nicholas Hotel. Major Georgo H. Elliot, ot the
Eng'noer Corps, U. S. A., and Chaplain John D. Uoug
less, United States Navy, are at the Metropolitan
Hotel. H. 11 Hurlbut, Vice President of the Cleveland,
Columbus, Cincinnati and Indianapolis Railroad Com
pany, Is at the Windsor Hotel. Colonel George S.
Hangs, of Chicago, is at tho St. James Hotel. I). Ma
gone, Jr., chairman of tho Democratic Stale Commtttoo,
and Slgnor P. llrignoll, arc at tbo Everett House.
Matthew Hale, of Albany, and Miss I.otla, the actress,
sre st the (lllsey House.
PUBLIC SPEAKERS. WITH BROKEN-DOWN
roleea. should nan Hats'* Hosier or Unit., not;.* n ajiii Tan
.A. ?BENNETT BITILDINM.
LOCATED ON NASSAU, a NX AND FULTON STH,
HANDSOMELY AND WELL IIKATED OFFICES
TO LET ON VERY REASONABLE TERMS.
LAWYERS'. BANKERS' AND INSURANCE OFFICES.
APPLY O.N TilK PREMISES.
A.?GENTLEMEN WILL FIND THE MOST STYIw
lull and elugant drrt? Hat* nt ESPKNSCIIKIDV, lISMu
A.?PARKER'S-GI NGER'TOXltf STRENGTHENS
the appetite niiil inn*-? digettlnu ea?y. It in the only
efTrctlve remedy for d.r>pe|ii>in and oilier III* common to the
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A.?FOR DEBILITY, ARISING FROM OVER
exertion, alckiiea*. or From ?rr cante whatever, Sen axes'*
SRAWKAn Tomi' i. a valuable renipdr. containing tTie
nuuriahing and life *ii|>n >rliug prnpertie* of tnmiy natural
nrodiicllon*; Itn atrengthening prnpertie* are truly wonder
nil, n alngle hot lie will demon* irate lla value. Prepared hy
Dr. J. II. SUHKNUK A SON, Plilladelpliia, Pa. For aale by
DR. FITLERT5-BHKUMATIC REMEDY CURE)
rhetiniall-m and gout. Why aulfer any longer f Depot, fit
GRADUATElTcHEST AND LUNG~PROTECTORS
are the nuly kind that really licnelit and linnun tradeamen
recommend: a >t.1 every* here ; mulled. S- SIXGKR. Man
ufartiirer, 7iH Broadway.
KEEP'S ENGLISH SOCK8. SIX PAIR FOR $1 .so
2.V, a pair, heat unalhy : Kicks'* Ltkax Uaaaaic Haxdkkr
ciiiKra. for gentlemen. f I SO per hoc, J.'tc. each, very fine;
Kiar'a SlilNTS. N7I Broadway.
LEA A PERKINS' "
Ii the original and only Wnreeaterahlre aanee,
MRS. M. (L It Ro W.N'8 CELEBRATED POOR
Ru-iiARn's Era Watkr, beat in the world. Sold by drug
<8*1 ?? ____
SODA WATFTk APPARATUS FOR MAKING ALU
MATTHEWS, lat ay. and Jllth at., city.
WIGS, TOUPEES ? G. RAUUHFUSS, PRACTICAL
vigmaker switch a*. I'UNint. IxriaiatR*. Bankiacx. Ao.
41 r.aat Ifith at.. Naw York.
IfKW PUIIMIATIDVS. ~
on rnralde dlaeaaea and bow to treat them at home:
mailed tree to anv ad.lre*. NEW YOltk tlllRMICAL
MANUF.M TI RING COMPANY. 7:?l Broadway.
CVvNOKU-NhW TREATISE; IIGW CURED WITHOUT
./knife or polaonoua mineral*. Dr. STODDARD, No. H
Wnl 14th at.. New York.
CONSTITUTIONAL DIsEASKS FROM IILOOD POIK
.'on*, polliitiuii, taint or abaorptlon of Inlertlon* dl*ea*e*,
all treated ap?n in Dr. HEATH'S tsmk, tree. OtHre J<k>
Broadwar. New York.
ASM K EDWARD.*'
now ready 1
A POINT OF "HONOR.
It i* a mo?t charming atory by the author of "Archla
Lovell," "Ought We to Vlalt Her?" "Leah, a Woman of
Fail!Ion," "Stevan Lawrence. Yeoman." The Ordeal Tor
Wlvea," and other brilliant novel* one vol , lf/mo. hound
In fancy cloth and black atamplng, price, SI SIX Bound with
paper rover*. SI.
"Mr*. Kdwnrda I* one of the liriglite*t and Tracheal of thn
novel writer* nl the day." - llmion Journal
"Mr*. F.dward* I* >>ne ?f the heat novellati, and the ban
few annate of either ae*."?Journal, Cni.-ago.
"Mr*. Edward* ha* n.> Aiiperior anion.- the living femnln
nnveliataol England,"? Pre**, Plilladelpliia
"Mr*. Annie Edward* ha* many admirer*, and rank*
among novelist* with Wllkie Collin*, t'harle* Itend* and
George Eliot."?Time*. St. le>ul*.
Novel* reeentlv publlahed.
Bv Mr* Annie Edward*.
I. OUGHT WE Hi Vie IT DEBT Hvo, SI or St TA
?J. ARCHIE IjOYE.LL, *vn, I ?r I 7A
?. STEVEN '.AWRnNC'E. YEOMAN. Svn, J or t n
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A LEAH, A WOMAN OK FASHION. Sv.., 1 ?r j n
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ft. DEAR LADY DISDAIN,' Mv?, I or 1 75
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ft. PAUL MAHSIR, limn, I or 1 ;?
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Either of the above aent by mall. |>u*tpald, on reeelpt nf
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H Mnrray at. New York.
The coinage or the world, ancient anc
Modern, dm. Soft page*; 477 llln*traii<<n*. Prtcn
$?-' SO, Sent, poat ft*#, by the pnhtlaher*, 8UOTT A L'u.
144 Fallon et Per ?*?? he all henkanllnr*.
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