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THE NATIONAL THIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. C, NOVEMBER 26, 1881.
GENERAL MEIGS'S REPORT.
The annual report of Quartermaster-General
Meigs has been transmitted to the Secretary of
"War. The report is a voluminous one, and shows
in detail the operations of the Department dur
ing the fiscal year ended June "0, 1881. It con
tains a number of recommendations regarding
the service of the Department, including a re
newal of past recommendation for the erection of
a building for the safe-keeping of records of the
Executive Departments not in frequent use. In
reviewing his recommendation for a Hall of Rec
ords, General Meigs says: "There can be no doubt
as to the value and economy of such a building.
An appropriation therefor has passed the Senate
unanimously, but in the last hours of the late
Congress it failed in conference. General Meigs
then refers to the proposed new building for the
Pension Office, and says that owing to a verbal
defect in the law providing for the erection of
this building, it lias been and till is impossible
to begin the work. Jle therefore recommends
further legislative action.
THE SURGEON-GENERAL'S REPORT.
General J. K. arncs, Surgeon-General United
States Army, in his annual report, to the Secre
tary of War, gives a detailed statement of the fi
nancial operations of the medical department of
the army for the fiscal year ending June oO, last,
showing disbursements as follows: On account of
the medical and hospital department, of 142,
894.57 leaving a balance of 57,105.4:, which
amount will be required to meet prior obligations;
on account of artificial limbs, 8420,041. 2,0 leav
ing a balance of $299,958.71 j for appliances for
disabled soldiers, S524 leaving a balance of 52,
47G; for medical and surgical history, S2,9G3
leaving a balance of S13,l88.15; for museum and
library, S9J-U14 leaving a balance of 61 9.86;
for trusses, $5,o33.50. The number of persons al
lowed artificial limbs or commutation up to June
30 last is 14,501, of which there are now not over
10,000 remaining. Attention is called to the ne
cessity for an increased appropriation to meet the
actual expenses of the medical department, and
an estimate of 250,000 is given as necessary for
use during the next fiscal year.
THE CLERK'S ARMY RECORD.
It is understood that a roll has been prepared
for Congress in the Treasury Department, show
ing the names of employees, the places from
whence they were appointed, and their services
in the army. In this connection it is learned
that many of the clerks who were in the Depart
ment during the entire war have taken the credit
as army bervice of their connection with the
Treasury guards and other organizations that
were formed here during the excitement inci
dent to Early's raid. If this is so the roll will
not furnish the information which Congress de
sired to obtain. Xo clerk is entitled to record
for services unless he can show an honorable dis
charge from the army, navy, or marine.
THE STAR ROUTE,
Postmaster-General James left for the South
this week, accompanied by Mrs. James, Assistant
Postmaster-General Elmer and wife, Mr. Frank
James, Mrs. Pierson (the Postmaster-General's
daughter), Col. Thompson, superintendent of the
railway mail service; Mr. Jamison, assistant su
perintendent, and Mr. Yan Wormer, chief clerk
of the Post-Office Department. The party will
proceed to Jacksonville, Fla., by way of Charles
ton, S. C, and return via Atlanta, Ga. The trip
will occupy ten days.
A STINGY STEWARD.
A committee of the inmates of the United
States Naval Asylum in Philadelphia waited
upon Vice-Admiral Ho wan, the governor, the
other da and entered a complaint regarding the
food with which the are furnished. It was claimed
that potatoes are the only vegetables they ever
see: that the bread and meat are too stale for
their toothless gums; that the only dessert pro
vided is rice, and that but once a week, and that
the ten and coffee are lacking in quality. This
condition of affairs is attributed to the parsi
mony of the steward. The complaints will be
A NEW WAY TO DO IT,
In Exeter, England, the other day a trades
man, becoming tired of life adopted a novel
method of getting rid of it. He inserted a tube
filled with gunpowder into his mouth, applied a
light to the other end, and blew his head to
John R. Morris, of Flat Rock, Ky., died re
cently, leaving an estate valued at 10,000. His
will, just probated in Paris, Ky., leaves every
thing to Harriet Morris, a negro woman who was
born and brought up on the farm. Mrs. Morris
inherited the farm from Jesse Shumate, her
father, and at her death it passed to Mr. Morris.
In 1S50 Mr. Shumate died, leaving a will freeing
all his slaves, the only surviving one of whom is
the colored woman, Harriet, and providing that
in case his daughter and her husband died child
less, the farm should go to his ex-slaves. Mr.
Morris's will carries out the provisions of his
father-in-law. The relatives will try to break
Probably the only person now living who ever
saw Cornwallis is Charles Branigan, of Water
town, Wis., who is ninety-seven years old, and
who remembers when the soldier passed through
the County Monaghan, in Ireland, in 1798, with
his flying camp, as it was called.
General Rufus IngalLs, Colonel and Assistant
Quartermaster-General, arrived at the Arlington
yesterday afternoon. General Ingalls is "on the
list" to succeed General Meigs as Quartermaster
General of the army. Ho was the chief quarter
master of the Army of the Potomac during almost
the whole of the war of the rebellion, and is now
chief quartermaster on the staff of Lieuteuaut
The members of Company K, One Hundred
and Seventy-seventh New York Volunteers, have
formed an association, by electing officers. The
object is to have annual Reunions, aid each other
when sick or injured, and look after the families
of deceased members. The association comprises
about thirty veterans. The company was ode of
the best in the regiment.
GRAND ARMY MATTERS.
Last week Commander C. U. Ballon, of Van
deveer Post, Xo. 57, G. A. R., of Fonda, N. Y.,
with his staff, visited Gloversville, and organized
Colonel Simeon Summons Post, No. 242. After
the ceremonies of mustering were over, the
following were chosen as officers of the new Post:
Commander, A. B. Pearce: Senior Vice-Commander,
John Lee; Junior Vice-Commander, E.
C.Morgan; Quartermaster, Joseph Bailey: Sur
geon, A. J. Amenta: Chaplain, Peter J. Keck;
Officer of the Day, M. E. Soulcs; Officer of the
Guard, Win. IFawley: Adjutant, II. J. Anthony;
Sergeant-Major, Jas. A. Swartwout; Quartermaster-Sergeant,
Wm. J. Griffis.
Then followed addresses and the relation of
incidents of the war by various comrades, singing
of songs, &c, and an attempt to clean out the Post
Commissary, which failed on account of the
bountiful supply of eatables provided.
The Hall of the new Post is very neatly fur
nished, the altar, desks, and officers' stations
being made of solid black walnut. Depending
from a chandelier over the altar in the centre of
the Hall is a bronze eagle with out-spread pinions,
holding in its beak the regulation badge of the
Grand Army of the Republic. About the walls
are hung a large number of mottos, paintings and
engravings, including portraits of Presidents,
Generals of the Army of the Rebellion, battle
scenes, and others indicative of soldier taste. At
the front of the Hall, and back of the commander's
station, is a lithograph engraving of Col. Sammons'
residence. Handsome curtains, bearing in gilt
letters" the name and number of the Post, are
hung at the front windows. The boys are evi
dently getting ready to enjoy themselves this
Commander Hawley, of 1 I. A. Paton Post, No.
13, G. A. R., of Reedsburg, Wisconsion, writes as
H. A. Paton Post, No. 13, Department of Wis
consin, G. A. R., have organized a series of camp
fires on 1st and 3d Friday evenings of each month.
We are now on our second year, and for a young
Post in a country village, meeting with good suc
cess. A short time ago a theatrical company came
along and we accepted their offer to play for us,
and the result was a financial success. Our Post
numbers now about fifty, with a number of appli
cations on hand. We called a special meeting
and held the memorial services of our late Presi
dent and comrade James A. Garfield on the pub
lic square, Joe Hooker Post, No. 9, being pres
ent as invited guests, and it was estimated 2,500
people were in attendance. We have rented a
commodious hall and are moving in. Although
but few of our citizens seem to be public-spirited
enough to aid us on special occasions, the boys
are full of soldier grit and success attends our
efforts. It is not strange, however, that fifteen
years should wipe out to a greater or lesser ex
tent the patriotic feeling our citizens had in 1865.
Heckethorne Post, No. 47, of Tecumseh, Neb.,
which was organized May 11, 18S0, by Col. John
S. Wood, A. A. G., with thirty-two charter mem
bers, has a present membershipof fifty-nine, and
is officered as follows: William Bier Bower, Com
mander; F. A. Gue, Senior Vice Commander;
Jacob Kiler, Junior Vice Commander ; S. C. War
riner, Adjutant: G. G. Jones, Quartermaster;
Chas. Holstead, Officer, of the Day; H. Miles, Of
ficer of the Guard; Dr. D. W. Lyle, Surgeon; W.
L. Dunlop, Chaplain; Jasper Stone, Quartermaster-Sergeant;
J. T. Bigg, Sergeant-Major.
Lincoln Post No. 3, Grand Army of the Re
public, of this city, have taken the large hall
formerly occupied by the Spencerian Business
College, and recently held a camp-fire which was
of much interest on account of the presentation
to the Post, for safe keeping, of the colors of the
Second Regiment, District of Columbia Volun
teers. These colors were presented to the regi
iment by the ladies of the District.
New Posts have been added to the Grand Army
of the Republic in the State of Ohio during the
last seven months to the number of 122. There
are now in the State 1G2 Posts, and the work is
being pushed vigorously in every town in the
State. The Alliance Pioneer.
Post Sixty-three, G. A. R., of Natick, Mass.,
gave a pleasant entertainment last week, the
chief features of which were readings and music.
Sedgwick Post, G. A. R., of Norwich, Conn.,
will hold a fair the first week in December.
There will be no lack of attractions, among
which may be noted, an amateur minstrel troupe
and theatrical performance.
The object is to raise funds for needy members
of the organization and their families, and the
project has many warm patrons among the citizens
composing the business community. May the
efforts made bring success.
LADIES AUXILIARY CORPS, G. A, R,
Over a year ago it began to be a matter of con
sideration in Lyon Post, N. J., to concoct some
measure whereby the wives, sisters, and daughters
of comrades could actively engage in assisting in
the Order. The Camp-fires of Lyon Post were
noted for their efficiency in get-up, and were so
attractive that all outsiders strove to get invita
tions to them.
To facilitate and systematize this work, the
Ladies' Auxiliary Corps of Lyon Post was organ
ized Last spring. The result supprised even the
most sanguine, and now they can boast a most effi
cient corps ready for any work.
The matter has been brought before the State
DepartmentG.A.R., which has promulgated from
Headquarters the following:
" The subject of a State organization of Ladies'
Auxiliary Corps in this Department has received
deserved attention at these Headquarters, and in
view of its great value to the Posts in particular i
and the G. A. R.in general, it is deemed advisable
to authorize the formation of a Ladies' Commit
tee, which by conference may facilitate the insti
tution of Post Auxiliaries and subsequently the
State organization. The following-named ladies
are requested by the Department committee to
serve as such committee: Mrs. C. M. Burge, of
Vineland; Mrs. J. R. Grubb, of Camden; Miss M.
Flaacke, of Elizabeth; Mrs. Alfred Hansbeck, of
Jersey City; Mrs. James Hard, of Manasquan.
- iv t nr !
JAN'Y 1, SECURES THE NATIONAL
TRIBUNE FOR ONE YEAR,
Sample Copies Free.-Send For One.
P, O. D. RULINGS.
The following letter from First Assistant
Postmaster-General Hatton, addressed to a firm
of lawyers who represent the interests of mer
cantile firms, when it is considered in connection
with the ruling authorising the inclosure of
printed matter with merchandize, is believed to
cover the vexed question of what may be written
or printed on tags attached to merchandise:
"Washington, D. C, November 18, 1881.
Gentlemen: Your favor of the 10th instant
has been duly considered by the Department,
with those of many merchants who have com
plained of the past rulings as restricting their
business enterprise. The result of such consider
ation has been the ruling herewith inclosed. It
is intended that the matter printed shall be
treated as third-class matter, and, being inclosed
with merchandise, subject to the higher rate, and
that the merchant may also write upon the
'package" ''his own name and address, preceded
by the Avord 'from,' and there may also be
written or printed the number and names of the
articles inclosed; and the sender thereof may
write or print upon or attach to any such articles,
by tag or label, a mark, number, name, or letter,
for purposes of identification."
You will observe that what may be written
upon the tag is simply "a mark, number, name,
or letter," not to tell the width or price, but to
identify the article. If the full liberty to inclose
printed matter with the samples, will not enable
merchants to avail themselves of the mails when
they can thus identify the articles described in
print, by a mark, number, &c, the Department
can only regret that further aid cannot be afforded
under the law as it now stands.
First Ass't P. M. General.
The First Assistant Postmaster-General has"
decided that in addition to the name and address
of the person to whom matter of the second-class
shall be sent, and index figures of subscription
book, the printed title of publication, the printed
name and address of the publisher or sender of
the same, and writfen or printed Words or figures,
or both, indicating le date on which the sub
scription to such loiter will end, publishers may
also print upon tlurwrapper of such matter, a
request, that if the same be not called for in a
limited time, it may be delivered to any one of a
class of persons named.
This ruling is believed to be in aid of the
purpose contemplated by the statute permitting
the sending of sample copies to secure subscribers,
and is also a matter of convenience to postmas
ters. The Postmaster-General has issued the follow
"It is hereby ordered that section 171 of the
Postal Regulations, providing for the redemption
of postal cards that may be spoiled while in the
hands of private parties, by printing, or otherwise,
be revoked, to take effect on the 1st of February,
18S2. After that date postmasters must not
redeem postal cards under any circumstances
whatever. In order to obtain credit for cards
redeemed up to the date named, postmasters
should forward them to the Department before
the 31st of March, 1882, after which no allowance
of credit for the redemption of postal cards will
It has been decided by Acting Postmaster
General Hatton that matter produced by the
hand-stamp, the type writer, or the copy-press,
are all prima-facie within the intent of section
219, Postal Laws and Regulations, 1879, provid
ing that reproductions upon paper having the
character of an "actual personal correspondence"
shall not be included in the term "printed mat
ter." It is reasonable to assume, when the matter is
produced by one not engaged in the business of
printing, and but one copy can be produced by
the process adopted, that the matter is intended
for use only between two persons upon subjects
personal to themselves.
This presumption may be removed by an ex
amination of the subject-matter produced by the
The presumption against the matter produced
by the hand-stamp, is less violent than against
matter produced by the other methods, because
the reproduction is much more readily accom
plished, and withont any resetting of the type,
and its use in general business transactions cov
ering interests common to many persons is recog
nized. No rule of absolute universal application can
be stated with regard to the matter thus produced,
but the following suggestion is made: When the
hand-stamp is used upon the matter inclosed, or
upon a tag or circular accompanying the matter,
and it refers to the matter itself its nrW width.
weight, or quality it will usually appear that
the reproduction by the hand-stamp may properly
be classed as printed matter, the reference to the
thing inclosed generally excluding the idea of
personality. But when the reproduction refers
to something not accompanying it and furnishes
information regarding the same, it will probably
consist of matter personal to the party usim or
receiving it. Thus the use of a hand-stamp upon
merchandise consisting of paper or upon tags
attached to other merchandise, will be held to
relate to the article itself and be intended that
all into whose hands the merchandise may come
shall receive the information conveyed, and such
information will therefore constitute printed
matter. On the other hand, where the thing to
which the reproduction relates is not inclosed,
but information is given regarding its contents,
as when the maker or endorser of a note is advised
by the holder of the date when the note tails due,
by stamping the date on the printed notice, the
matter will be held personal.
These illustrations are given as tests by which
cases of like character, but differing in detail,
may be determined.
ATTENTION 1 1
-GBSA'&eSSS- t vvA'.
QiLJlVOSc AS BSaftSQ A
fZ-7 J.Vit 11 'J ,
- T"ir"",'"i - r"' w&psssw r
THE MISSISSIPPI AND TRIBUTARIES.
A pamphlet on the Mississippi River and its
Tributaries gives the following statement of the
mileage of the navigable portion of each of the
! following-named rivers above its mouth : Mis
souri, 8,129: Mississippi, 2.1 Gl: Ohio, 1,021 ; Red,
93G; Arkansas. 884; "White, 779; Tennessee, 889;
Cumberland, 900; Yellowstone, 474: Ouachita,
.')83: "Wabash, ,,65; Allegheny, 323; Osage, 363:
Minnesota, 295; Sunflower, 271; Illinois, 270;
Yazoo, 226: Black (Ark.,) 112; Green, 200; St.
Francis, ISO: Tallahatchie, 175; Wisconsin, 1G0;
Deer Creek, 1 10; Tensas, 119; Manongahela,110;
Kentucky, 105; Bartholomew, 100; Kanawha,
94; Muskingum, 94; Chippewa, 90; Iowa, SO;
Big Hatch ie, 75; St. Croix, G5 ; Rock, G5; Black
(La.), Gl; Macon, GO; Bomi!, 53: Big Horn, 50;
Clinton, 50; Little Red, 49; Big Cypress and
Lake, 41; Big Black, 35; Dauchitte, 33. Total
number of rivers, 33; total number of miles of
navigation at present, 15,710.
It was a North Carolinian at last who weeded
the row at York town. There he stood as senti
nel, in his butternut clothing, with orders to let
no one pass without giving the countersign. One
fellow approached and sought to pass, but the
tar-heel came down with his bayonet and demand
ed the countersign. The fellow handed out two
or three old countersigns, but they would not do,
and then he showed fight and said to the tar-heel
hi be dinned if he didn't pass anyway. Then
showed the grit in the old Tar State. The sen
tinel threw down his gun and began to shuck his
coat, saying as he did so, " I won't shoot you nor
I won't stick you, but you ainter passin' here
without me to whip ! " and at him he went with
his fists clinched and in his shirt sleeves, and the
I sir Auger retired in good order. "Who was he?
Beidscille (JV. C.) Times.
GEORGE E. LEMON
WASHINGTON, D. C,
Attorney -at -Law and Solicitor of
United States and Foreign
Established in 1865.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT?
Send a rough sketch or (if you can) a model of your
invention to George E. Lemok, Washington, D. C,
and a Preliminary Examination will be made of all
United States Patents of the same class of inventions,
and you will be advised whether or not a patent can be
For this Preliminary Examination Xo Charge is Made.
WHAT WILL A PATENT COST?
If you are advised that your invention is patentable,
send $20, to pay Government application fee of S15, and
So for the drawings required by the Government. This
amount is preyable when the application is made. This
is all of the expense, unless a patent is allowed. "When
allowed the attorney's fee ($25) and the final Government
fee ($20) is payable.
By these terms you know beforehand, for nothing,
whether you are going to get a patent or not, and no
attorney's fee is charged unless you do get a patent.
An attorney whose fee depends on his success in obtain
ing the patent will not advise voh that your invention
is patentable, unless it really is patentable, so far as his
best judgment can aid in determining the question;
hence, you can rely on theadvice given after a prelimi
nary examination is had.
DESIGN PATENTS and the REGISTRATION OF
LABELS and TRADE-MARKS secured.
CAVEATS prepared and filed.
Applications for the REISSUE OF PATENTS care
fully and skillfully prepared and promptly prosecuted.
Applications in revivor of rejected, abandoned, or for
feited cases made. Very often valuable inventions are
saved in these classes of cases.
If you have undertaken to secure your own patent
and failed, a skillful handling of the case may lead to
success. Send me a written request addressed to the
Commissroner of Patents that he recognize George E.
Lemon, of Washington, D. C, as your attorney in the
case, giving the title of the invention and about the date
of filing your application. An examination will be made
of the case, and you will be informed whether or not a
patent can be obtained. This examination and report
will cost you nothing.
Interference Contests arising within the Patent
Office between two or more rival claimants to the same
subject-matter of invention, attended to.
Appeal Remedies pursued in relief from adverse
Searches made for title to inventions.
Copies of Patents furnished at the regular Govern
ment rates, (25 cents each, if subsequent to 18G6. Pre
vious patents, not printed, at cost of making copies.)
Copies of Official. Records furnished.
Opinions rendered as to scope, validity, and infringe
ment of Patents.
In fact, any information relating to Patents and to
property rights in inventions promptly furnished on the
most reasonable terms.
Remember this office has been in successful operation
since 1865, and you therefore reap tho benefits of experi
ence. Address, with stamp for reply,
GEORGE E, LEMON,
WASHINGTON, I. C.
4SST Reference given to actual clients in almost every
eounty in the United States.
Answers to Correspondents.
"We are obliged to answer certain inquiries of the same
nature in cacli issue of our paper. "While we cheerfully
furnish information to subscribers in this column we
suggest that much labor, time, and expense may he saved
both to ourselves and to our correspondents, if the latter
and other subscribers would keep a file of the paper.
They could then, at any time, turn to the file and proba
bly find the very inquiry answered about which they
would have written to us. "We trust that each and every
subscriber will profit by this suggestion.
A SunncRinER, Canto.v, X. J. is informed that
it is impossible to state the highest number of claims
now bcinsf adjudicated in the Pension Office, for
the reason that cases are not necessarilv taken up
by number, but according to condition as to evi
dence. If the testimony is all in, the claim will be
considered irrespective of its number.
Soldiers' Widow. Kastixgp, Mich. Widow of
deceased soldier whose death was a result of his mil
itary service, is entitled to pension upon application
and proper proofs submitted to the Department.
L. L., Palmer, Kan. 1. In neither pension nor
bounty cases do agents have any control over the
money to bo found due to the claimant. 2. We are
not acquainted with the person to whom you refer.
3. Nor can we tell the reason of delay. You should
ask your agent. 1. An agent can forward final set
tlement by promptly furnishing the proofs and com
plying with the Departmental requirements.
S. D. ?., Vinton", Towa. Pension money depos
ited in bank or invested in any manner is liable the
same as other funds. When converted to use it
loses its distinctive character.
C. D., Madison, Ixd. General Hancock is the
ranking Major-General in the Regular army his
superiors are Shermau, General, and Sheridan, Lieutenant-General.
W. W.. Newark, N. J. The Delegates represent
ing Territories in the House of Representatives have
no right to vote on any question, but they do have
the right to discuss matters adeeting the interests of
Eureka. Pension money invested is liable for
debts the same as other funds.
G. B., Wooster, Ohio. No land warrants are
granted for service during the war of the rebellion.
The exact terms of an equalization of bounty bill
cannot he given. The proposition is to pay $Si per
month for the time actually served. Whether sub
stitutes will be included we cannot say.
The present post-office addresses of the following
named persons are desired by subscribers to The
National Tribune. Any one able to give infor
mation touching their whereabouts will confer a
favor by corresponding with us :
1. Thomas Coyle and Charles Forman, Co. K, Thirty
second New York or First California (Colonel
2. Lieutenant-Colonel Hosick. of Mercer county, Pa.,
militia, war 1812, if living, or any of the officers or
surviving men of said company.
3. Captain Stebbins, Co. C, Second New York Mount
ed Rilles, or Sergeant Murphy, of the same com
pany. 4. Edwin Finch, company I, Fifteenth Now York
cavalry, or Lieutenant Richmond Finch, of same
company and regiment.
5. The address of any member of company D, Second
battalion, Pioneer brigade, Army of the Cumber
laud. 6. Of Chandler Judd Ncttleton, who was in a New
Jersey regiment during the war, by his son.
Remaining answers next week.
J5 SEXD FOR IT !
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Box S2, Washington, D. C.
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STORY OF THE SEWING MACHINE,
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lit' " )$K HFff