Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 4, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 4, 1873 Page 7
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CHINA. Imperialist Army Slaughter of Thirty Thousand Mohammedans. Terrible Scenes at and After the Capture of the City of Talifoo. Suicide of a Sultan in Order to Escape from the Torturing Celestials. History of the Campaign?Trade with Western Ohinese Provinces. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALD. London, June 3, 1873. A telegram dated tn Shanghae, China, has been received in this metropolis reporting some of tho circumstances which preceded and followed the capture of the city of Talifoo, capital of a Moham medan State in the provlnco of Yunnan, South western China, by the army of Ills Majesty the Emporor of China. FBlQQTlrt'L CRUELTIES BY THE CONQUEROKS. Tlie Shanghae despatch says tho most frightful scenes were witnessed in the conquered city upon the entry of the Emperor's army. The victorious forces fell upon their captives and massacred 00,000 of them. SUICIDE OF A SULTAN. Th? Sultan of the territory poisoned himself, pre ferring death by his own hands to the alternative of falling into the power of the triumphant impe rialists. History of the Campaign. The imperialist foroes that commenced their march against Talifoo about eight months since have succeeded in capturing that place, and, it appears, signalized their success by a wholesale slaughter of the inhabitants and such portion of the rebel army as fell Into their hands. Yunnan has long stood out against the authority of the Pekin gov ernment, and endeavored to open commercial rela tions, through its neighbor, Burmah, with Great Britain. It is known that many of the provinces and dependencies of China are merely ti Unitary, and not a few so independent as to do little more than acknowledge a sovereignty amounting to a mere matter of form. The Northern provinces have long been in revolt and Yunnan, which 1b largely populated by Mohammedans, entirely re nounced allegiance to the Imperial authorities. It has been a favorite prolect with English capitalists to undertake the survey of the country between Rangoon, the great commercial depot in Burmah, and Yunnan, with the view of constructing a rail road. Trade with Western China has long been de Hired, but the exclusive policy of tho Empire has so far proved almost an Insuperable obstacle. The country, particularly Yunnan, is rich in gold and silver mines, and its manufactures, mentioned fur ther on, are of the rarest and most valuable description. Tho favorite route to these re gions is through Burmah, and it will bo re membered that the ruler of that country was recently on a visit to England, where he was received with the highest honors. The Chinese government, fully alive to the policy of exclusion, put lorth its strongest eiforts to counteract the designs It suspected were entertained, and the barbarous and bloody conduct at Taliloo may be ae ,aa,,?.n lutllcatlon of its determination to Keep out, if it can, European trade with the South western provinces. DESCRIPTION OP YUNNAN. ?rI5I,%P 18 bounded on the north by the province or Sze-Chuan, ?n the southeast by Owang-Se, on the B*uth by An am and Slain, on the southwest by Burman, and on the northwest by Thibet. It is wius surrounded on three sides by foreign tern 1no natural lines of demarcation sepa rating it from them. Yuunan forms a plateau, ele vated on the north and. oovered with mountains. 01 which rise above the snow limit, but subsiding towards the south into undulating plains. It has extensive iorests and jungles, which are Inhabited by the wild beasts com mon to that part of Asia. The capital, Yunnan, or Ynnnan-fu, is a large and ohPw^h P'1?*-.1'16 ^habitants are remark able for their industry, and excel In the manufac ture of carpets and silk goods. The proximity of Yunnan to uurmah and the British East Indies as remarked above, has invested the place with con Hlderable interest. Tho province has an area of 107,6U9 miles; the population is about six millions. THE INSURRECTION. The lnsniTectlon In the horthern and Western provinces of China assumed serious proportions in 1866. The causes that led to it are not clear I v un derstood, save that discontent with the central authority at Pekin was general and outspoken. Many Mussulmans have been attracted to that part of the empire, but no good iceling has existed be i,11?"1 and the natives. It would appear, however, that they succeeded tn gaining a large fi?r1ti0? of the common people to Join the revolt, and obtained many important advantages over the Imperialist forces. In 1867 the government troopH had to sustain a severe struggle against the rebels. On several occasions they suffered severe defeats, and even Pekin was threatened. Several other large cities and the treaty ports, Cheeloo and ?ra*h?0?; ,n ('ftn8er of falling into the hands or the renels, though none were actually captured. 7HE CHIEF OP TI1E REBELS DECLARED UI11SELF EMPEROR. lie claimed to be one of the descendants of the Dango, who were Mohammedans, and gathered under his banner all the elements opposed to the existing order 01 things. It is the custom in China to despatch viceroys or lieutenants to the provinces, wtio are Instructed to collect the revenue and administer the laws. They are not accompanied with any great military force. The people of Yunnan retused to recognize the viceroy sent to them, and being powerless to maintain his authority had to return to Pekin. A period of anarchy lollowed, and the adjoining provinces being already in revolt, they united m a common cause of hostility to the government. The rebols in is68 consisted of three oitlerent factions which hail united. The Taiping?, from Ho-nan; the Neufl, ironi Shantung, and trie Mohammedans, trom different other provinces J'1?* *e'? able to make remarkable headway! The attempts to suppress the Insurrection were badly planned, and the imperial troops louglit with 'c or murage, in January, 1808, they were again beaten at shantung, and in the month ol May lollowing the rebels captured and burned several villages near Taku and gained a great victory, capturing 10,000 of the enemy. *XWENTY TllOL'SAND RKDEI.S PIT TO TI1E SWOKD I\ T ... 188a were almost^ H![!5'8e9 ,UlC Northern provinces rebels A to.,?,1U(ler tne 01 the reoeis. At one time tliey were on tiie murr-h fnr the great city of Tien-tsin (memoraUe tor tl e lior rlble massacre ol Freneh and K^lau sub ecu u.? year lollowing) after winning many vie tones Th# Mohammedans formed a large naitot rh* ing army but the lien-W ^tiiorltles enrXd the militia and put the ramparts m a ntato nf iio lence, and having tr.e aid 01 gome British shlus-or" war. no attack was made. This asnstanee wm given to protect British Interests. But n w lortune favored the imperialist arms, a great vo tory was gained and 20.000 rebels put to the swor?V This had a disheartening eifect on the insurrJ'. tlon, and In July, 18<o, tiie Imperialists were once more successful in a sanguinary battle. Mllit rv uperati.ns were now suspended, but the central uuthorlty was not established In Yunnan. ? THE KKI1KL ARMY. The rebel army Is described as being admlrablv organized. It is divided into fifty larve Manners each banner numbering fifty men, but under the command of each large banner is fifty small stan dards, with fifty men each, mo that tiie" whole army tner1, No Information Is com municated to the common soldiers. They do not auow where tliey are to march and where tliev are .i k 0 cnc,l,J'. Each soldier lias to look to Ins banner: when that is put down he has ' il. lowered he has to retire, and ? o lip a,,JttnCP' The rebels are well armed and s.ippliea with provisions, which arc supplied them?^J?!i8 !"ilnu 4u,,nt,t'e8 'l!i receive Blffering totally from their Imperial ?fri. rt?'r,..C7 reat t,ie,r cal??ves with humanltv, them to t0 ">,ced labor or subject number^ 'n,lttrnlt>' Th"e are a considerable who U Chi,rnu/2Sti^ offlceM ln t,lu forces, wuo act chiefly as oitlcers ol artillery. e advance ok tali poo. M'ha f ml W,r . z" "" ' ALIrOO. siinnress me Mol, i.r?. t,hl,ieSL' government to i<k!i about imp . i Insurrection was set on t.irongh a beautilnliy varied, but deVoiate^and^ie vastatcd country. Ceneral Uoo with ih? !?.??" right wing of the army, was engaged in bSsleglm? the P'sc?! hut his troops had sutiered very mueii Jrom Che tiro from a ' UiUU' u .u ? i,nk or towers, which the Mohammedaus had erected within t./> J?indrc(jjmidg V[ th? .tocUde*, cording to the usual moder of wa? carrying forward the operation* 01 * . ? : The city, which waa ?mall, wait strong ^ /rrowH protracted defence in the days of bow* few ""r" and even of inferior artillery; bot It la coinw "rf1" " on all sldea by a range of hills not more tliav. ?P? thousand yards distant, and consequently qiiv" within range of modern practloe. In a short time about thirty yards of the city wall, which was built ol rough stone, leli down, lormlng a HKKAI'H FOR A 8TOKMINO l'AHTY; but so Intense id their dread ol the Mahommedans that neither the Chinese commander or soldiers could be got to make ud such a party. The gen erals consequently derided to male a simultaneous attack 011 all the towers, so that the various at tacking parties might keep each other in counten ance. All the Mahommedaits, to the number of seven or eight thousaud, found In Shln-yeu-loo WKUB MASSACRED IN 001.1) BLOOD by the Yunnan troops threo or lour days after they had surrendered, a cruelty which was expected would tlud Its (It retribution In the murderous desperation with which the deleuders of Slu-chen will sell their lives, on the 8th ol July, 1872, about one hour Uelore daylight, the imperial troops car ried into effect their combined movement by at tacking all the enemy's towers simultaneously; but the attack was conducted with so little skill l>y the commanders, and with so much fear and cowardice by the troops, that the result was almost no loss or danger to the robela, while the imperialists lost '200 killed and in prisoners and some lour huudred wounded, some of the troops got fixed In such awkward positions that they had to stand on the defensive all day, and only suc ceeded IN ftnUUNO A RETREAT AFTER DARK. The Mahommodaus, on the other hand, showed the greatest courage and dexterity In the use of their weapons, which consisted of guns and spears. Sometimes a party ol a dozen or so would attack a whole battalion or imperial troops, llrst firing tholr "Yukan forks." as their spears are called, on ac count of their three prongs. The generals thus llnding close quarters too hot for them, decided on trusting for the iuture to the safe long ranges ol their artillery, bin-chen subsequently had to sur render, and the same cruel massacre of prisoners took place as at Shlu-yee-foo and Talifoo. With the fall of the latter place It will only remain a question of time before the capital baB to sur render, and order will then bo restored In Yunnan, no doubt a particularly gratifying event at the commencement of the young Emperor's reign. TRADE WITH WESTERN CHINA. A late English paper saysMr. T. T. Cooper has proceeded to Calcutta with the Panthay envoys, at the request or our government, visiting Vienna and Constantinople en route. On arriving at Cal cutta he will report to the Governor General, and will subsequently proceod on to Talifoo, their final destination. Mr. Cooper has the support of some Manchester firms to push his exploration as to the best route for introducing our manufactures into Western China. The following is an extract lrom a letter from Mr. Cooper Olio of the roost erroneous and prejudicial statements, which nag been ireely ttxpresMd, in thai llio annexation of Burinuli proper Ualono requisite to enable us to trude with Western China. Thin opinion Is not only based oil unsound reasoning, hat has operated most fatally against the realization ot our object, inasmuch as Ills Malustv the King of Burmah, Although fully alive to the ad vantages of a transit trade through his territory, is not likely to countenance a scheme the promoters ol which advocate tlie anaexatlon ol his kingdom. Another and mure prevalent impression Lh that which leads many commercial representatives to unite in prowl ing the government to undertake the survey of a country between Rangoon and Yunnan, with a view of construct ing a railway. The promoters ol this scheme assume that Yunnan is ready to receive and reciprocate a profitable trade, and that nothing is needed but an outlay of capital to secure communication, but I contend that tnis asHump tion rests onlv on conjectures based on the past history of the province, tor we are at present in Ignorance ol the social and commercial slate of Yunnan undor those altered conditions of its population and government which have resulted from the political changes of the past twenty years Until, therefore we aro possessed of trustworthy infor mation, the advocacy of this scheme Is premature aud obstructive of private enterprise. S HIP W BEC K. The Steamship Drummond Castle Lost Thirty Persons Drowned. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. London, June 3, 1873. The steamship Drummond Castle, while on a voyage from llan-Kow lor this city, went ashore on Chusan Island, off the east coast of China, and became a total wreck. Thirty persons were drowned. FRANCE. Pirnddent MacMahon'* Compliment to the Army?Legislative Confldenoe in the Mili tary as Loyalist*?The Commands at IJaris and Versailles. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALD. Paris, June 3, 1873. President MacMahon has issued a proclamation to the army, in which he says:?"The choice of a President of the Republic from your ranks snows the confidence of the National Assembly in your loyalty." TBK COMMAND AT VERSAILLES. The President bos also issued an order appoint ing General Ladmirault, now Military Governor of Paris, to the command of the Army of Versailles. SPAIN. Citizen Congratulation to the Cabinet?The Ministry at War?Railway Corporate Convention with the Carlists. TELECRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Madrid, June 3, 1873. The Spanish government has received numerous despatches from the provinces congratulating It on the speech made by President Klgucras at the opening of the Constitutional Assembly. TUB WAR OFFICE PORTFOLIO. ScBor Plerrad has resigned the Ministry of War, to which he was appointed ad interim. Curl Ism Commencing to Pay. Bayonne, Juue 3. 1873. The Carlists, who hold a portion of the Northern Railway in Spain, have signed a convention by which the resumption of railroad trafilc will be permitted, the Spanish authorities agreeing to the neutralization of the line from Miranda del Ebro to the frontier. For tills concession the railway com pany pays the Carlists $uoo per day. THE HAN SKELETON OF MEXICO. Liberation of One of Lozada'* Prisoner* After Fourteen Years' Captivity?An Underground C hamber of Torture?Ola entombment of a Living llody, Un kempt, Unwaihrd and Idiotic?The Victim of Prnonal Revenge. Mexico City, May 18, 1873. A fearful story Is told of the Indian chief and rob ber of Tepic?Lozada?which has but recently been brought beiore the public, and which for cruelty cannot find a parallel. In the small village of San Luis, near Tcplc, there has been discovered a subterraneous apartment, constructed especially for the prosecution of hor Ubie crlmcs, aud in this was round, not long since, a man who for fourteen years lial not seen the light of day. Unshaven and unwashed, and doubled by leeblencss, and withal berelt of sense when dis covered, he Is said to have had more the appear ance of a wild animal than of humanity. From motives or revenge Lozada had him Incar cerated in the sepulchre, and formerly would seem to have taken cspecial pleasure in witnessing the tortures or this unhappy man, visiting him dally lor that purpose, and taunting and mocking him in his helpless misery. T11E WRETCHED MAN was placed on nis release in charge of a physician, who Is oldltred to use the utmost prudence In bringing htm lorth from his living tornb to enjoy once more the liberty of life; and, even with the greatest, care, it Is thought his enfeebled system will not sustain the shock such a change may bring to It. THE ALLEGED MURDERESS OF DR. BAKER. Portland, Me., June 3, 1873. Lncy Ann Mink, the a'leged murderess or Dr. liaker, was arraigned yesterday at Uockport. She leaded not guilty aud was taken to Wiscaaset Jail OFF THE TRACK. A Great Western Night Express Train Suddenly I Leaves the Track at Capetown, Ontario Twenty-flve Passjngeri Injured? "-'j Kames of the Victims. Hamilton, Out., June 3,1873. The nlcrht express train ou tho Great Western Railroad rau oir the track at the switch at Cape town about two o'clock this morning. Twcutj live passengers wero Injured; seventeen took other trains on tlieir Journey, and eight are leit here at tne hotel. The railway people are doing everything for the oomfort ol tUu injured passen gers. The following are the names of those iqjurod at the railroad acci.teut this moraiug: James McNamara, Wisconsin. W. Daltoff, Clllord, Me. Henry Ness, Hay City, Mich. J. Hall, Michigan. V. Colo, Michigan. John Hush, Ann Arbor, Mich. S. Smith, Alcoa, Mich. E. Hoyie, London, Out. F. Mum, Detroit, Mich. Miss Lambert, New York city. Miss Tolan, New York city, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wilson and MIbs Whipple, Ful ton, Oswego county, N. Y. Miss Laura Amos, Detroit, Mich. Mrs. Credsley, Cornlnp, Steuben county, N. Y. Mr. F. H. Hyland, Oil City, Peun. Mrs. Emma Thompson, Lock port, N. Y. Miss Georgia Adams, Caledonia, N. Y. Mrs. Northrnp, of Minnesota. J. W. Fancher. All the above proceeded on their Journey except Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, who go on to-morrow. Mrs. Hannah Butler, of Charlotte, Mich., burnod, but not severely; returned home. C. M. John, Chicago, hand badly burned and arm injured. ? Mrs. Joe Denton, of White Pigeon, Mich., burned, but not seriously. Mrs. Hunt, of Texas, bone or log near ankle sup posed to be fractured. Master Frank Miller and Miss Minnie Clark also injured, but not seriously. The temporary delay to trains on the Toronto branch or tho Great Western Hallway will ccase on Thursday, and on Friday next the usual time table will be resumed. WE8T POINT. The Plebes Still Uncertain of Their Fatc^Salnto and Review In Honor pf the Board of Visitor*?Distinguished Guests at the Hotels. Wbst Point, June 3, 1873. The Board of Examiners were engaged to-day in taking uotcs of the examinations already had, and withheld their decision in the caso of the riebes, of whom there are one hundred and forty-two on the anxious seat. The list of the accepted and rejected will probably be promulgated to morrow. Tho commencement of the examination of the senior or graduating class was also deferred for a day. A salute of fifteen guns was tired by the cadets, under the direction of General Bugor, the Superintendent, In the forenoon, and In the after noon a review was held for tho special benefit of the Board of Visitors and army officers here as lookers on. Among the latter, who arrived to-day, were General O. D. Wilcox, Geueral I'iper and Colouel J. C. Audenreid, of General Sherman's stair. General Belknap, Secretary of War, will have extraordinary honors paid iilm to-morrow. THE REVIEW this evening was very fine, and elicited warm ex pressions or admiration from all who witnessed It. Hut as the cadets are noted for the excellence or their marching and precision in the manual, it is scarcely necessary to describe tho movements In cetall. The march past in double time was, how ever, notably good, and more than anythiu* else showed the careiul truining of the lads. A large crowd of visitors, mostly ladies, were present, and assisted In "reviewing'' the darlings in gray jack ets and white pantaloons. The Hebes looked on in great admiration, two of whom, Henrv o. Flip per, of Georgia, and John W. Williams, or Virginia, colored officers and gentlemen, in futuro, were particularly astonished at the automatic move ments of the cadets. Their fate Is still in the bal ance, as they have not yet beeu notified or their acceptance in the ranks of the fledglings. DISTINGUISHED VISITORS. The prespnee of the Secretary of War and of Colon<4 Audenrled, representing General Sherman at this early date seems to warrant the inierence that unusual attention is to b" given to West point matters this Summer. And now it is announced that the President will come here earlier than he intended. Booms have been taken lor him ut the West I'olnt Hotel for the 10th Inst. He will proba bly be accompanied by the Secretary ot the Nary. As Bear Admiral ltobeson has had experience as Secretary oi W ar, It is proper that he should be consulted by the Board of Visitors, if they intend to consult any one, beiorc making up their report. At all events, tho naval interests oi the Point, repre sented by the lerryboat, require attention from the Secretary or the Navy, or somebody, and It is to be hoped he will come. INEI.ITX OP STRANGERS. Visitors are arriving to-day in large numbers, ! and it Is expected that the ceremonies of to-mor row will attract large crowds iroin the metropolis. The rollowing is the roster or the graduating class or cadets whoso examination will commence to morrow:? Bailey, T. N. lieacotu. Birney. his hop, F. C. Ittslx.p, II. o. Bixfoy. Bloom. Hrant. Brown, E. T. Carter. C's scv. Clark, D. H. Cotttn. Cornish. Coriituau. GRADUATING CI.ASS. Cowles. Cummins, A. S. DorHt. Dyer. httlon. Fuller. P.. H. Gardener. (.arrard Ulllinore. Harrison. Holmes. Howard, E. T. Hoyle, O. b. IiUMtOU. Knanp. I'ii l'olnt. London. I'Unileen. Myers. O'Connor. Paddock. Beed, II. T. Iteynol Is, H. Rossell. Smith, K. A. Tuber. Tot ten. Tyler, A. C. AMUSEMENTS. Opening of the Rummer Season at Wal lark't?"Mora; or. The Golden Fetters." The Summer season at Wallack's opened last evening very auspiciously, the assemblage being n large one and the audience comprising many or the most prominent people or New York. The play was Mr. Boucicauit's new drama or metropolitan lire, entitled "Mora; or, The Golden Fetters." Mr. Boucicauit's work will not add to his reputation as a dramatic author, the development or tho plot being olten weak and sometimes puerile. The leading character in the play Is Mora Vaneycke, a young and beautiful actress, who is as good and virtuous as she is young and beautiful. Paul Schuyler, a bciou of an old New York family, has secretly married Mora, but is at tho same time making love to Bella Guppy, the daughter of a newly-made mllllonnalre. As Schuyler is to marry Bella, her father places several million dollars' j worth of bonds in the keeping of Paul's business firm. These Paul "lends" to a ring of operators on I Hall street, by whom the money is lost and the I mllllonnaire Impoverished, and who attempt to , murder him. The first act closes with a musical i matinee at Guppy's house on Murray Hill, at winch Paul's marriage with Mora is avowed, i lie second act ends wltn the supposed murder or Guppy at Licklold's office in Broad street. Then come scenes at tho Tombs, at the Special Sessions, and in tho low dens of the city, the Wall street operators being handsomely punished in tho I end through the intervention or the golden letters, ' and the repentant Paul is -saved'" by his wlie. < Tnore is, of course, an underplot in which Hella I Guppy is happy with her true love Lisha Hoyd. Lisha fortunately has a mother, Ophelia Hoyd, at one time an actress at the Bowery Theatre, thus making another part for the play and Miss Mary i Wells. Llck'old must have coulederates, and thus Mr. On truths, as Larry Stiydam, and Mr. Fawcett, i ns Judge Cutis, flitd places. There arc, besides, a number or minor characters, out or such ma- i terlal anil with situations like these Mr. I Bouctcault might, wo tlunk, have made a much better play, but as It Is, its success depends more upon the stage mountings anil the acting | than upon tho skill of the dramatist. Fortunately the scenery is excellent and the cast as strong as any we have seen in a local drama. Miss Bogers, as Mora, plays a thoroughly devoted and unselfish woman, indeed, we might go much further, and say that she aoems to i>e playing her ideal lor the people beiorc the lootllghts of tho actual women behind tnem, teaching the world how true and good and pure actresses often are. Miss Effie Gertnon, as Bella Guppy, gives another example ot the strong and impeiuous women she delights to i portray. Miss Mary Wells, as Ophelia Hoyd, is also characteristic. With the exception of the young gentleman who plays Paul Schuyler the male parts are well represented. Mr. Whcelock as Lisha Bo vd shows m.inv sweet and exquisite touches of natural simplicity an I earnestness, and only errs in being a little too line and i.oetlc tor a fireman. Mr. Hrailioy, as Phllo Guppy, plays a very good part, and, though a man suddenly rloh, he does no violence to his part^ti being the real gentleman cett give (rood examples at the s?a*e riDnins n'i i?l 8 0,1 Hroad street. The acting last m ? JV tJiort>u?l,|l enjoyed throughout, ami the ^ aw , ,.whlch tl,e p4ice ?bouurfa helped to lighten Its dnlh r features. The play win prob. ably have a good r en, and it certataly will IX a iew "?SIS *M86l,'ru

A "HUB" SCANDAL. Bacy Developments in the Barry Divorce Snit ihe Chanteuso and the Eraaghtsman Le gally Separated-The Latter Gets Bid of His Wife at a Cost of 91,000 a Year and $150 Costs. Boston, Juue 3, 1ST! Tlicre was an Interesting divorce case, and one which lias created much scandal in musical circles, in the Supreme Judicial Court, to-day, the parties concerned being Mr. CliarlOB A. liarry, a well known artist, and Mrs. Flora E. Harry, contralto, hia wife. The grounds of Mr. Barrj's libel were based upon charges of adultery with divers per sons. He was represented by 0. A. Somerby, and the defeudant by General B. P. Butler aud E u. Barney. MIW. UAKKY'S TESTIMONY. Mrs. Barry testified 1 live at 124 Chandler street; married Mr. Barry lour years ago last November; before marriage 1 was a music teacher; I was a public singer; Mr. Harry bad no business; we ceasod to live together last November; Mr. Barry once called me iuto the drawing room and said we lived unhappily, and ashed for a separation; I refused; he showod me a written agreoment to live apart, which I refused to sign; ho made no charge of misconduct on my part; shortly aiter wards, when l returned irom a Journey, I found a letter, In which lie stated he had loft my house and could be louud at the Creighton House, and to for ward any letters to his address; lie gave as a reason for leaving that the expenses were too great; I paid most of them myself; I went one uight with a lady friend to hear Bellew read at Music Hall; about nine o'clock some person passed me a letter; I wished to know who it was, and we went down to see who it was; we went out, but could not ascertain who it was; thought we saw Mr. Barry; wo were alrald, so wo Joined In with the crowd coming out of Music Hall, and went to Park Btreet; there was a gentleman near us; he was Captain Cary; Mr, Barry followed us; my friend said to Captain Cary, "voir Ml!ST PROTECT U3J" Mr. Cary then came up and 1 took his arm; when we got up to Chandler street we met Mr. Barry again, who came up and struck Mr. Cary aud struck me; the only conversation I had that evenlug with Mr. Cary was when he camo up to protect us at tho solicitation of uiy friend. The witness was cross-examined by Mr. Somerby and testified as loUows:?I was a singer before I married Mr. Barry; I was FORMERLY TUB WIFK OF THIS MR. CARY J he was divorced from me In 1868; I marriod Mr. Barry eight weeks afterward; I now llvo with my father in chandler street; I don't remember how much I have paid for household expenses; perhaps J,K!aei't un*i 1 have borrowed about $ A sou of my father; Mr. Barry told me before wo married that he could earn *250 a week: he was a draughtsman; I earned about $2,500 a year: l paid the servants #7 a week; Mr. Barry paid lor the provisions; he once accused me of wavinir my handkerchief out of the window to C.ptain Cary; this was during the Jubilee; he accused me of writing and corresponding witn Mr. Torrens, ol Bangor; Mr. I'orrens was a musician; when I was ill Bangor, singing, Mr. Torrens paid the bills; I had several letters from Mr. Torrens in ray pocket aud Mr. Ilarry found them; at the time 1 made an engagement ro sing at the Old South, Mr. Barrv went to the committee and MAUK FALSE STATKMENT8 ?. to get the place; 1 had a quartet and Mr. Barry told the husbaud of the soprano sluuer that I was untrue to him, aud the gentleman re fused to allow Ins wife to sing with me, aud I thus lost several engagements; it was the 14th of March I was at the Music llall to hear Mr. Bellew read; Mr. liarry never offered me personal violence belnre; 1 have lived lu Boston twenty-ttve years: sometimes ride m tho horse cars; that night i walked to the concert; when we came out wo saw Mr. Barry; we were afraid; we didn't get on the car because we were afraid Mr. Barry might get on the car and assault us; I don't know as it was safer to walk up 1'ark street than to get on a car; we happened to meet Mr. Cary; he happened to be on 1 ark street; 1 can't live wliu Mr. Barrv, for ho Interferes with my business; ho has made public statements In regard to my iufldelity. THE OTHER HIDE OF TUB STORY. Charles A. Barry testified that he received about twenty-live hundred dollars per year; 1 have paid all the bills except two servants; 1 paid one ser vant, but she wanted two, and agreed to pay tuetn; I gave Mrs. Barry two hundred and tlfty or three hundred dollars out of my own pocket to pay for the furniture; I wrote a letter to Dr. Potter, In quiring It Mrs. Barry needed money; having learned an effort, was being made to get money from me, last November I went to the Creighton House to live; I complained ol her correspondence with Mr. Cary, HER KI8NINO MR. WHITE and other parties, and her going to balls and stay intf out all ui^tit; the.se fttatemeutM or accusations were made six months before I loit her; I never made any accusations as to her Iufldelity; never had anything to do with Mrs. Barry's discharge irom the Old South choir. Cross-examined?I think very likely I stated my grlevauce to Mr. Kimball, of the Old South church; in fact 1 know I did; I stated that my wile was Komg with Mr. ( ary; I believe she had been going 1 adultorously with Mr. Cary; can't pay I meant to 1 convey sucli an Impression to Mr. Kimball; am In- i cllned to believe that I stated the same thing to Mr. Osgood; asked him if lie knew whether Mr. ! Cary was at Bridgcwater; wrote a letter to Graco ! church, New York, inquiring If Mrs. liarry had an I engagement there; irom und alier last June I , began to 'jK,',KV? MY WIFE WAS OOINVI AI>tTI,TKHOC8f.Y i with Mr. Cary; in and alter September, 1872, I be gan to think she was going adiilterously with Mr. i lorrens; never employed a detective a day or a ' night, excepting that one time; think I gave him $5 lor delivering that letter: I don't know now that she was adulterous, but believe It. Miss Sallie Joy was called by (Jeneral Butler, and 1 tesiltled:- Mrs. Barry went with me to Winches ter, N. Ii., the Wednesday beiore Thanksgiving, and we stayed with my parents till the next Satur day. THE QUESTION OF ALIMONY. General Butler then addressed the Court on the question of alimony. Mrs. Barry, he said, was making $2,600 a year, and the fact cannot be sworn out ol sight that her husband went to places where she had engagements and caul that she was living in adultery, which was utterly lalsc, causing her to i , L>.. '-'"Kagements. Mr. Harry also wrote to I Dr. I Otter, 01 Grace church. New Vork, telling his story. Iheeffect 01 his actions*has been that sue I -'i F? deprived ol her means oi support. The Court decided that the hustmnd should make weekly payments, at the rate of fl.ooo a vear, lor the Hiipport of Mih. Barry, and should alwo pay her $130 ior counsel lee. J CASHIER SAVAGE SENT UP F0K FIVE TEARS. Boston, June 3, 1873. In the I lilted Slates District Court this morning J. I,. Savage, who lately pleaded guilty to making false and fraudulent entries as cashier of the Lechmere Hank, at East Cambridge, was sentenced to Ave years in the Lowell Jail. BOSTON, HARTFORD AND ERIE. MoMing of tlie Old lionrd of Directors, flic Boston, Hartford and Erie director*, under '.he old and supposed defunct corporation, uavo renewed evi dence of their vitality yesterday. The stockholders, it w III bo remembered, about six months aito clccted a new Hoard of Directors, with Frederick A. Lane as President It was expected that the known bad terms existing be tween Mr. Lane and the Erie Board would destroy the influence for bad, as many thought, exerted by Lrle in the affairs of tho Boston, Hartford and F.rle Road. 1 his expectation was wholly unfulfilled, as Mr. Lane immediately formed an alliance with Erie in fighting the foreclosure ol the Berdcll mortgage*. Since the defeat of that coalition a stmnK movement has been excited amoiiK the stockholders to force Mr. Lane to re " '""f'T" ,0 Procure a quorum of tho Board Of 1> rectors, coupled with the illness ol Mr. Lane, have deli ated this object. Yesterday, however, the necessary quorum Was obtained, and u meeting was held at the ^ r ,m.i ar-JfV' Forty-second street. Alter much persuasion Mr. Lam> resigned, and John Kooney whs hp poinicd III nis stead. The remaining business ol the meet ing was principally the declaration by the directors ot their the sKsets ?f thl nlT *"lr claim* to certain portions of 1 err.U n, <'.c''rp"rat,,,n- 11 claimed, tho r un lev-7uduu^1S!r>^iliw?2i?'' ?'r,,e assignees in bank M ? irnsnl i. ? fii y' Vi5"lr." R ' hapnian and George ilVntnr .eriv wTr. the directors, are of the opinion . l severul millions is thus still the prop h \- A'"1 l"lcrl"r creditors. The leases of inii rk.?m L^ C?t'r' ",?d "artford, Providence t; J a1 weJ as Ulfi Boston docks, ThB ne w C r.u r?.i Ul1" category, although tlic new t 'rponition urn in of, ,tn l I 'lUTi onti/.o," r,tnit,?'i?rlRht 10 ">om- A"*''iit tie -e i i ol,tu'ned, only tlJU.m.0 of debts have been nroven i"! fen"Umri?\I'!!' U e?'?naied at from eight LtlSnl' (i wV.ll #i ^ .J1'41 itockholdiwcompUln i JX Lii iii"1?Vri?5i,der ,h" or tho ttfMiKm'64 ?!.! t- ? .\m . Vu. tierotofore. Wanlol J ..!111/?. l,,w ri-ftson, Sl'M.iXM Imvo !lilL?incv ISJL? '"o'lf' tcd Uy them Olwof thn srtu at the .. 11 L ^ ri iiy towihorln Uio new Pre*id<?nt to #h ItomeflUloljr an I hriiitf the cue before a i- M pinottcittlt, ft hoi??*(1 lu thin WiV *n *,,v n dividend mn larrn aa tixj prei?cut immmuiwmluatmmvm. ? 4 TRYING TAMMANY TOT. ? X A Bold Stroke by "Creeit" Conspirators. Magnificent Scheme to Plunder the Publio Funds. Trying to Make Charley Sutton a Bnrglar?He Bays He I* Too "Old" to Begin Now?Five Par Cent on Three or Foar Millions?Another Letter Writer Come to Grief?"Not To Be Mentioned to a Living Sour Mayor Havemeyer Indignant An exposure of an attempted brilwry of a pntalic official, which will call to recollectlou very vivldty the tact that no one has over been convicted of stealing and destroying "the vouchers" from Comptroller Connolly 'a oillce, was made yesterday under the Instruction of Mayor Havemeyer. In this case no one stolo any vouchers, nor did they mean to steal any, but an attempt was made to Inaugurate a system of collusion which should facilitate the perpetration of an act of burglary In order that public records might be used to aid in an ingenious plan to fllch from the public treasury by a sort of legal "shysterlng" operation. The case, probably, stands alone for choek in the ono phase and for greenness tn the other. In the room known as the "Governor's Room," on f? the second iloor in the rotunda or the City Hall, la temporarily located a bureau oi the Department of Klnan ce, known as the Hureau of Assessments. It is un der the control of Commissioner John A. Ken nedy, formerly Superintendent of Police. In this bureau is kept tho complete record of city assess, ments on real estate, and the books aro numerous, cumbrous aud complicated. Mr. Charles Sutton, formerly Warden of tho City Prison, Is now Keeper or the City Hall, and on Wed nesday, a week ago to-day, he was sitting In his parlor in his resiuence within the City Hall building when TWO GRNTT.SMKN (?) VISITORS were announced. Mr. Sutton mot the gentlemen, and was informed that they desired to speak with him privately. Neither of the gentlemen were - over tlilrty-flvc yearn of age, and one was consid erably younger. "Do you want to make some money, Mr. Sutton?" asked the elder of the visitors. "Well, 1 am not a proud man in such a case, and wouldn't mind making some," replied Sutton. "1 haven't made a great deal so far, and us I'm getting old I think It's time I commenced, ir 1 over mean to make much." Ills visitor then proceeded, with much detail, to disclose a plan that was "worked" Huccess lully on some occasions when Tammany's rotten ntytmft ruled the roust. He explained that he do sired to obtain access to numerous books In the Hureau of Assessments for the purpose of ob_ talnlng extracts, transcripts or copies of entries and records therefrom. The officluls of the Hureau would not permit these extracts to be made. The visitor proceeded:?"Vou, Mr. Sutton, have keys which unlock the doors of the offices or tills bureau. I am a lawyer, and want you to use those keys In partnership with us. We propose to ob tain certutu records or copies or thcin, aud we know In what set or books ALL THAT WE REQl'IRE are kept. Having obtained these records we shall be enabled to go to the courts and have the assess ments vac ited In ravor or such persons as employ us. There Is no doubt or our ubillty to do tills, us there are numerous precedents for It In this and other cities of the State. Now, If you can assist us ln this matter we can make It pay you very hand somely. The amount which we can recover or set usldo ln favor of the assessed property owners Is three or four millions of dollars, at the least, and on this we will stipulate to (rive you u good percentage. It you can conlrlvu to admit us to the hall, and tret us into the rooms occupied by this Hureau or Assessments, we will do the rest, us we know exactly where to look for the Information we seek when once we get in there. Wecun doltall ln the mtriit time, und ir one night ts insufficient we can do It in two or three, us we shall leave everything apparently un disturbed. We propose to give you sutisiactory guarantees or secrecy and for your share or the remuneration. Of course we shall, when wo be come possessed or the Information we are after, go to all the people assessed, convince them of our utdlity to have their assessments set aside, and receive from them a pro rata commission on the amount recorded In their behalf. There is not the shadow or a doubt as to the success or the plan. Mr. Sutton heard them uli the way tlironelu and sat rubbing his chin ami was considerably llushed. Alter a brief pause THE "BOSS" CONSPIRATOR SAID, "Well, Mr. Sutton, what do you suy r Will you help us In this thing f" The keeper scratched his head, played with his beard, shuffied around a little on his chair, and j said:? "Well, I'll just tell you how It Is, gentlemen. I am getting along pretty well In lite, and ubout all I've got Hi the world is a good reputatiou, and I'd like to Keep that mwh anuliotn as long us i can. I'm u little ufrald or this thing (shutting one eye) ; I don't quite like to go into this business." "Vou need have no leur," urged the 'lawyer, ' consolingly. "Vou will not be doing any Wrong such as might be Involved in robbery, and you can make a huudsomu sum out ol it." Sutton's lingers went creeping through his beard, and lie smiled u dubious smile, bringing down both hands in a good-natured way on his knees, he said "Gentlemen, this Is a serious piece or business, and I'd like to have a couple or da^s to thltiK or it. I'd like to sleep on it. IT'S A LITTLE TICKI.ISU, nnd I shouldn't like to be pushed for un immediute reply on such a subject." Alter a little lurtner conversation In this vein his visitors went away, and the Jolly keeper went "to thinking." About noon of Tnursduy HE RECEIVED A LETTER, or wlilcn the fol.owing is a copy:? Orrics or Jon* M. Ui.ovrk, Conjoin,!,or at I,aw, ) 34 Wall Stkkkt, Nkw Youk, Muy TJ, 1873. ( ClIAIlLKA St'TTOH, Esq Dkah mk?The innftor of which I spoke lo you last evening will, I trust, be held as in the strlctent confidence between us?not lo be mentioned I>y either party lo a living soul. Mv office 1?. a* you see, M Wall street, room 10. My uncle, J. T. (Hover, has been for twenty years the lawyer oi the Archbishop of New York and of liic Catholic clergy, winch is in Itself a guarantee of respectability. The in itier in riueitlon involves a law bum oi money, and I wilt make In writing an agreement to give you a lulr proportion of the receipts ol' the specula tion -say five tier cent on the gross receipt* -wheh will, ll 1 succeed, lie a very large compensation lor your ven ture or .hare in the preliminary labor. I trust that you will consider the matter in Its most favorable light, and soon make up your mind as to the course >ou Intend lo pursue?(hat is, whether you will In vest or not. "Nothing venture nothing get' is an obi proverb, uud the venture in this case is nothing. Yours, truly, J. M. ULOVKK. Alter receiving this MUetAoux the Keener kept on thinking, and In a short time made up tils mind to communicate with the Mayor and the heads of departments about it. He accordingly Informed Miuor Havemeyer or the (acts, commissioner Van Nort and Commissioner Kennedy, and through the latter gentleman Comptroller Green was also lu lormcd of the game that was being broached. "Decoration I)uy," Friday last, was a quiet day about the Hull, all the public offices being closed. Keeper Sntton stayed ut home thai day. ABOI'T THE MIDDLE OP THE AKTEltNOON the younger ol the two gentlemen who hud waited u .on him on Wednesday called again to see hliu, u.id inquired' ol liliu if lie was preparod to co o lerate with them. "I've come to the conclusion tha' I'm a little too old to pluy in such a guineas that." replied Sut ton, "nut I guess yon can get some ono else to help you. I think vou'd better goto some of tho young men. There's plenty ol men open to make a stake, but I don't thiuK it would be quite safe lor me to venture into it, lor you see If anything went wrong It would bo very rough on me. Hut I guess you can do well enongh without me.'' THE YOI'NO MAN WAS A I.ITTLE "I'PSET" nnd embarrassed , and us lie left took the opportu nity to say? "Well, I'm very sorry, Mr. Sutton, that you don't feel Inclined to go in. It's a big thing and there's a pile in II, and you could help the affair oelter than any one else. However, us you say, there are others who will do It. We've go? to have the thing li ved and we shall make the point yet. Uuo<l day, good day." Mayor Havemeyer felt extremely Indignant when he b urned of the affair, and determined to make A PUBLIC EXl'IISK of it, as the easiest as well as most effective way of crushing it and all other such scenes. He is highly incensed that men should undertake In this wav to I tamper with a public otllcer, and said, la i evening, i When speaking of the subject to a Herald re- ' porters? "It's about as much a< a man can do In these ! days to leel assured oi hl? own honesty. It makes 1 me leel ugly to think that scoundrels prowl around in every direction as thev do, looking lor a chance to plunder the public, treasury, as though it were no offenoe at all to steal from the muulcipal money bags." law under WWcli tfoeae asHessnirntH are nntfe, hf which the* csa be readily set asid.*. lu the old Tawuiauy (laya tt *u no infrequent thiug lor i tio KBIIWM or TIIB "RING* to have their asseMunents vacated, l>at It court only be done through eellusluti with *ome on hr.' ing access to tlie hooks 1 the Bureau. lu at: c where this wan duue tlie Courts oruered >uiiga>v<?t In favor of the plaintiff, a* tt is said theiu *??< no alternative; and tin* enterprising P?rt) de.irvii to absorb the whole buslooM and ratine "uu?.t square divvy all around." It wan not a little peculiar t*tat the "{truer joti.'* should select as the scene of his operatuvi* nil ofllce presided over by au ex*tuperinlender t (?< Police, and that he should watt to "rtiiftiu" *t.d ?'whack up" with an ex-Warden of tlie citi Prison. He will probably l>e out to-day Hokiug u?r oue ot the "young iueu'" rocomuiended to Utui by tolim. CHOLERA. The Disease Prevalent in Wost P'rtusia and Ru&iian Poland. TELECRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Bkrmn. June 3', IH7X Asiatic cholera has appeared in two vlHtegea in West Prussia, having been communicated from Husslan Poland. A rigid quarantine of;me infected districts lias been established. HAILS FOR EUROPB. The steamship Minnesota will leave th&- port on Wednesday lor Queenstown and Liverpool* The malls for Europe will clone at the Pi* it O.lloo at nine o'clock A. M. Tim Nkw York IlKtUT.n? FMItton for Ea ropo wtll be ready at haU-paat seven o'clock in the* tnorti Iny. aingle coplcs, In wrappers for mailing, si c a Jiit-J. The Manwr* Has Bexunl In the hotnl* and hoarding bouses the animal tiaiivlift r <*' roaches and bedbugs ban heguiL KNOWLKS' 1N.\ CV DESTKOYKK kllU them whole niSTo. Now lor the prt . a to dwellings. A^-U?f K?srnvy'g llurhn tor ail )I>k? eases of Blnddur. Kidney a and kindred eomiUaluts. Hold by druggist*. The Weekly Heralit Contains all the news. Only $2 per year. Tlio ouly Weekly Newspaper in America. Published every Thursday morning; Contains tlie must reliable reports C. ? AURIC DLTURK. SPORTING, ARTSL UOSSIP, "fashions, MARKETS, CATTLE, ~UORHE, "financial* dkyuoodh RE 1,1010(7%. lir. Aa Also THE BEST 8TOBV PAPER. ~ Liberal arrangements to clubs of teu or twenty or moro subscribe!*. Address NKW YORK HERALD, New York City A .?For an Elegant Summer Mat of superior duality go direct to tbe manufacturer*E3PEM SCIJEID, 118 Nassau street A?Who Wants a Half Mn to Dougan, 1U2 Nassau, corner of Ann street A.?The Handsomest I'roduetton* of the season are those inimitable MATS Introduced by KNOX? tlie elegant "Heaver Casslnaero" and tbe picfrnesqior "Drab FulL" Buy your hats at KNOX'S, lu the Prescott House. A Whltnev Sewing Maehlne Will Olvs unequalled satisfaction to all who aso it. 613 ltroadwuW Attention, Iiaillrsl ?Thr Celebrated FRENCH I'ANSY CORSET Is made expressly tor J. O. DEVIN, 1,193 Broadway, near Twenty ninth street. A.?Dr. Sherman to the Huptarrrt. Dr. Sherman respectfully informs ins patients au l the public that he has returned from California, and may be eon suited daily at hi* office, 697 Broadway, eoriiHr ot Fourth street, by those wishing tOobtain the lieuefltot' Ills method of relieving and curing rupture without incoiivenieuco or hindrnrice trom business. It is well established that trusses Increase rather than rtire rupture, and not untre> quentl.v produce InibeeiUty of the organ*. paralysis and other uppaliiug results. A.?Ilurhu.?The Curative Proprrtlei of this shrub In eases of dropsy, gravel, kldncv disease* nn<f nliscure disorders are now well known to physicians. l>r. Ilelmliold originally popularized this meillcinc, un I no other chemist has Ih en able to extract Its virtues wills ei|Uai skill hELMBOLH'S BL'Clli: ii still the slnmlard uiul genuine Extract. Patients and physician* prefer it. Tbe genuine hears II. T. Helmbold's signature. Allupoth# wan<m8a A Siire Cure for Drunkenness.? Is Harm less und enn tie given wltliout detection. Call on or write to J. WELLINGTON, 41 East Twenty eighth street, near Fourth avenue. A.?lijon'M Insert Poxvrter Is the Only article in the world that will kill insluutcr fleas, Inig^ worms and ittsecu ot all kinds. Batehelor's Ilalr I)ye Is the Best In the world, the only true and perfect hair dye; instan'.am ous, harmless ; at all druggist*. Corns Cured, AOc, to 91. Bunions, Nall*? Ac., treateil hy tliu oldest practitioner. "K Broadwnv Ur. WESTEitVELT, Chiropodist Corns, Bunions, Nails, Am-., Cured vslth? out t ain; CORN (THE hy mall, 3Uc. Dr. RICE, Broadway, corner Fulton. Corns Removed Without Pain, 23e. each. I>r. LCHEL8KI A I/O., Chiropodists, t><:'. Hroadway, corner Bleecker nireuL Dyspepsia.?Dr. Sharp's JSpecltlc, a sr>eec1y, safe and effectual cure for lndiuestton. It lit superredlnn the Inattleient lorniula employed hy tlie laeuity, ami eminent physician* prescribe it Sold at IIARTNETT'S Pharmacy, Itiblu House, fourth avcuuu and Astor place. OauT.e Merino tlndershlrts aad DRAW ERS, a large variety, nt UNION ADAMS A CO.fi', Ki7 Broadway. ?lames' Silver bray ('aislmere Venlilst* INU HAT. For delicious coolness ot tint and h ippy ailap tntlon to complexion, there is no hat that sar()as.ses tlie oue sold hy JAME.S, St Nicholas Hotel. Mosquito Nets?Patent Adjustable, frona S'! St) upwards. Dealers supplied. " E. KhLTY A CO., 72t Broadway. Our Summer Hats are IlKht, cool and comfortable, modest, dashing and aunty, for proinunsde, ueslige or travelling. Quality and .style unquestionable. WARNOCK A CO., 61'J Broadwsv. Peerless Mhlrt><, Collars, Cuffs mid DRAWERS, to order UNION ADAMS .1 Co., ii37 Broadway. Rupture and Pliysleiil Deformltlee succcsntully treated at MAK>II .t C0.'.:, No 2 Ve.scjr street. Also silk ELASTIC BELTS and STOCKINiii ANKLET-, KNEECAPS. Lady attendant lloynl Havana lottery.?Prlxes Cashed, orders tilled. Intormstion furnished. Iligtiest rates paid tor spunisli Bank hill*, governments Ac., sc. TAYLOlt A i'i?., iSaukur.s U Wail street, lat; ot IV Royal Havana lottery .?Prices lie* dueed, circulars s<>rit and information given. Wo *>i? tiio s:?m, h*j prize in the drawing oi April Ii. J. li. M MtTINEZ A <"ii , Bankers. 1) Wall siroet. Post olti e box 4.H-0, New York. Nnininer Nhoes and Ualters?A Great variety at BUOKNB FERRIS ,t SON'S, l.'sj t ult-.ii ulreot, six door.s east ot Broadway. 1 hornhlll Nplniiing Factory.?The Co partnery ot COATS. N hi I,SON A CO., cotton spinners, i'horiihill, Johnstone. Scotland, liaa ju-t iieen dissolved t y mutual consent, the Messrs Coais retiring and ?ll? posing oi their shares in the mill to Mr. Msc eroyNed Nin, the rmnaimiiK partner, who, in conlunction with Messr-. Stori-r. ot Olasvow', will carry on tlie concern under tlie tlrtn Ot NElESuN STuKt-.K A SuNS. The niilA Is a very ext-.nsive one, having recently been greatly en larged. 'I lie whole inaehiuurv Is ot the tiest aisl unwt liiolern character, un I we understand is enp?li i .it' splmiinir a wi ier range of vams ttian most ot the tn.lls u? t.ie wi s; of Scotland. We believe the yarns made by this mill are well known for their sir erior quality, ami ratigo llimi 4's up to Hie tlnest quality made. Mi. Nuilsoll hits been so long connected with Johnstone thnt tiU tnende are glad he has a\ ailed hint-' It ot ihe upi>oi'tunlly ol c.iu tInning hl? Intcreu In the place and with tin-inill that has grown up under his superintendence.? Ulau^.iw Da..y Mail. Weildlny; and Visiting Cards?!.;itext Paria htyles?Monograms, Crests and French Note I'sp r. J. iiv'l-.UKELd., Mi Broadway; establisliod I8*?. ; ? \K\V Pt'Bl.lf'ATIONM. IIUW TO PAINT.?NKW HAND ItoOK?COMI'LEl K J 1 Instruction to do vour own Painting, $l How in Write. How to Talk, Behave and I>o Hu.slnos*. JS. ito^v to swim, wi'h Illustrations, In the Bath, its History, At , Xir., muslin, fiOr. Ho?v to Kead Chsraeter bv Kill, s, ?( Bctence, *1 -4. Sent first po t tiy s. K WKI.L.i, VU Hr. ad way, New Yo k For sptcial list ot JW but medical wo(a.? for personal use send fie. as above. "rflHK AMERICAN BUILDKK," PLANS, LLEVA. A tiop'i in I details s resr

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