Newspaper Page Text
THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, D. 0. THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1884.
Pension Bill Killed Desorlion and
Solta's Home Bills Passed.
In flic T7. S. Senate, on Wednesday, the 2a
inst., another conference committoo was or
dered ou the naval appropriation bill. Consid
eration of tlie stfliilry civil b,Ul was then pro-
cecded with. On tho araaudlnent proposed by
the Senate committee- to strikeout the clause
providing compensation by salaries instead of
fees for United States marshals, after consid
erable debate the committee's amendment was
agreed to, and tho provision for salaries was
(struck out. Tho appropriation for the Govern
ment exhibit at Now Orleans was reduced from
SjS00,O0D to $250,000, and the bill was then
The desertion bill, previously passed, was
recalled frie the House and a conference or
dered. The same action was talcen on the bill
to establish a Western Soldiers' Home.
In the Senate, on Thursday, tho President's J
veto message on the Iutz-Jonn Porter bill was
taken up, And the question bems, "Shall thcbiil
pass notwithstanding the objections of the Pros
idontV" the yeas and nays were taken without
debate, aul jesulted in a tie vote yeas 27, nays
2. Two-H'irds not voting in the affirmative,
the bill failed to pass. Tho vote in detail is as
Yeas Messrs. Bayard, Beck, Brown, Butler,
CM1. Cchhwjmi of Vb.., CockrcH, Coke. Fair. Par
lor, Gartawd, Giorgc Grooap, Hampton, Harris,
Hoar, Jotwfe, Jonos of Flo., Msucoy, Morjran. PJkc,
Pucti, ltousotu, stowoil, Vanae, Vest and Yboriiees
Nays Hws, Aldricli. Allison. Blair, Bowcn,
Camuron at Wis.. Conger, Dawes. Dolpli, Kd
niuuda, HmSc Harrison. Haw ley. Hill, Jngulls,
Laphaw. iugiin, BicMlttin. Miller of N. Y.,
Mitohofll, Korriil. Palmer. Plstl, Plumb, Sawyer,
Sherman. Van "Wyek and Wilson 27.
The negative votes were all Republican, and
Uiexfilrsiflave all Democratic with the excep
tion of BfvrM (N. J.), Oamoron (Pa.), Hoar
(Mass.) and Pike 2f. H.). Jones (Nev.) and
Sabia tMian.) would have voted for the bill
Lad they been present
Mr. Miller (CuL) then called up the anti
!Mr. Piatt moved to strike out tho clanse ex
cluding Chinese who are subjects of govern
ments other than that of China.
Mr. Hoar reaffirmed bis disapprobation of
Ms class of legislation.
Mr. Piatt's motion was not sjrreed to, and the
bill was passed without amendment yeas 43,
The negative -vote was as follows: Aldricli
(Hep., 31. 1.), Brown (Dem., Ga.), Dawes (Rep.,
Mass.), Edmunds (Ecp., VL), Hawley (Bep.,
Conn.), Hoar (Rep., Mass.), Lapham (Rep., X.
Y4,McMiHin (Rep., Wis.), Mitchell (Rep., Pa,),
luorrili (Rep., Vt), Piatt (Rep., Conn.) and
Wilson (Rep., la.). Mr. Logan (HI.) voted in
in the affirmative.
The Atlantic and Pacific Railroad Company
forfeiture bill was then taken up, and by a voto
of 31 yeas to 11 nays Mr. Morgan's amendment
providing for a reference to the United States
Circuit Court of the question of the title to the
laud after forfeiture was adopted.
Mr. Sherman moved an amendment, which
was agreed to. providing for resumption of
tide by the United States, and declaring the
lands part of the public domain, bat not sub
jectto disposal nnder the general laws nntil
after the termination of the legal proceedings
prescribod by This act.
The bHl was then read a third time and
In tho Senate, on Friday, the following reso
lutions were agreed to:
By Mr. Miller (Cal.), directing the Commit
tee on Indian Affairs to extend its inquiries
in the iuveetagstion recently ordered to the
condition of the Indians of California.
By Mr. Sewell (N. X), authorizing the Com
mittee on Fish and Fisheries to sit during tho
recess of Congress.
The conference committees' reports on the
Soldiers' Homes and desertion bills were then
agreed to. The bills passed.
Bills were passed granting pensions to the
widows of Commodoro James M. Watson, Gen.
E. O. G. Oril ; increasing the pension of Gen.
Frank P. Blair's widow, and authorizing the
President 1 appoint Gen. W. W. Averill to the
position of colonel in the army, and then place
lilm on the retired list as of that rank.
Consideration of the postal telegraph l)ill was
postponed Tiatll December, and the bill to estab
lish a Bureau of Navigation in the Treasury
Department, nuder a commissioner of naviga
tion, was passed.
The Senate then took a recess until 10 a. el
Saturday, at which time it resumed its session,
and Mr. Lagan (IJL), in ariugingspeech, made
a complete and detailed denial of the charge
that he was a land grabber" and involved in
the alleged Zuni land swindle.
In the Senate, on Saturday, the bill to estab
lish, a commission to regulate inter-State com
merce wa postponed until Dec. 4.
The xefct of the session was occupied in the
consideration of conference reports on appro
priation li8,and frequent recesses were taken,
the Senate remaining in Ecssion until 11.20 p.
in. Snnday night, at which time it adjourned
to IS oVnot& Moad&y morning. The practical
roBult of it deliberations was that the Senate
rocoded from its amendment appropriating
250,009 to jrarchase the franchise of the Nica
xauguan Canal, thus defeating that measure.
The Bua receded from its position refusingto
make an aftpropriaticn to pay for private clerks
of Senators ly having it stated in the bill ex
actly what it was for, instead of saying that it
was for miscellaneous expenses, as the Senate
In the Senate, on Monday, on motion of Mr.
Hale Me.) that body receded from its amend
ments to the naval bill appropriating 50 per
cent, of the amount of tho appropriations of
the last fiscal year for the next sis months. A
vote of thanks was then given to Senator Ed
munds as presiding officer, and Messrs. Sher
man (O.) and Bayard (DeLj were named as the
committee t notify the President that the
Senate was ready to adjourn.
Mr. Allison (la.) then made a statement
sninmarhstng the work of Congress on appro
At 1 o'clock the Senate went Into executive
ecsaion, and at 2:45 Mr. Edmunds delivered his
farewell addrcst, after which tho Senate ad
journed sine die.
In the House of Representatives, on Wednes
day, the d inst., a voto was taken on the
motion to feulwtitute the minority fortidcaiiou
bill for tiie bill rejKirtcd by tho majority of the
CommitUte on Appropriations. The motion
Avas agreed to yeas 159, nays 91, tho Democrats
votiug for the substitute. Mr. Findlay (Md.)
and six other Democrats voted with the Re
publicans in the negative. Tho bill, as amend
ed by the adaption of the substitute, was then
passed yeas 193, nays 46. It appropriates
A now conference was ordered on the river
and h arbor bill.
Mr. Forney (Ala.) submitted tho conference
committee' report on the army appropriation
bill, showing that the House conferees had ro
coded from the disagreement to the Senate
amendment striking out the clause reducing
rate of compensation to subsidized railroads for
army transportation. The report was agreed
to without discussion.
The House then took up the Mexican pension
bill as amended by the Senate, after concurring
in. Senate amendments to the bill to provide
two additional Justices of the Supremo Court
of Dakota. The first amendment t the Mexi
can pension bill was then read. It is to make
the enacting clause read: "Who, being duly
enlisted, actually served fourteen days with tho
Jtnny and navy of tho United States in Mexico,
or ou the coasts or frontier thereof, or cu route
thereto, in the war with that nation."
2Ir. Warner (Dem., Ohio) opposed it on tho
ground that it embodied tho principle of serv
ice pensions, to which he was opposed. His
theory of pension, he said, was this: In the
first place, all good citizens, if their country
calls them into service, aro bound to tako up
Erms and fight for its defense. Patriotism bids
s all do that. If ia the common service one
as is wounded and another is not, the
trottuded man has a claim for compensation
which the other m&n does not have. He ad
mitted that the act of 1671 pensioning all sur
vivors of the war of 1612 was a precedent, but
ckiaaed it was a bad precedent. The principlo
ef service pensions, in his opinion, encourages
war. If "by a few days' or a fevr meatus' serv
ice at tho end of a war a life pension can bo
claimed, then war becomes an object mid not
merely an end; and the motivo for enlistment,
instead of being patriotic devotion to country,
becomes mere mercenary gain.
Mr. Woolford (Dem., Ky.) replied. Ho said :
1 believe the time will come when the people of
this country will comblno together and that spirit
of justice will dawn upon the Jtfation that will pen
sion not only Uio Mexican soldiers, but, as I have
said, every soldier of our wars, and that we will
not be bankrupt, either, by it. This great Nation,
with all of its vast resources, will be able to
iwy the pensions. You ask me how. There will
nc a thousand ways discovered to pay it. This
pension bill will be passed, vou may vote u aown
to-day, I bopo you will not, but it will bo passed
and every Union soldier will be nensioned in time:
erv Union soldier win be nensionea
and then the Government instead of being broken
and bankrupt will prosper and grow under tho
of a good action and an honest and just perform
ance on our part of the duties of legislators. Un
der these conditions tbis land in place of becoming
poor will grow richer and richer. There is no Ubo
to talk to me about the doing of an act of justice to
the gallant soidiery of IhN country making paupers
of yon. Doca the distinguished gentleman from
Ohio believe that this Nation will be thereby pau
perized? Look at its vast resources ; look at this
magnificent country with its 50,000.000 of people,
and tell me it will be impoverished and broken be
cause of tbis pitiful sum that you allow to the gal
lant defendors of our country. Mr. Speaker, I
never can be brought to believe anything of that
Ou a voto being taken there were ayes 177,
nays 55, not a single Itcpublican voting against
At this point tho proceedings were inter-,
rupted by the presentation of the President's
voto message on the Fitz-John Porter bill. Tho
question being should the bill be passed, tho
President's objections to tho contrary notwith
standing, the vote was, ayes 1CS, nays 73. The
following Republican members voted with the
Democrats in favor of tho bill: Bayne (Pa.),
Belford (Col.), Laird (Neb.), Long (Mass.), Po
land (Vt.l, Itannev (Mass.), Bay QS. Y.), Kay
(N. H.1, Smith (Pa.), Jeffords (Miss.), Lyman
(Mass.), and Rockwell (Mass.)
The House, without further action on the
Mexican pension bill, adjourned.
In the House on Thursday, when the Mexi
can pension bill came up, Mr. Hewitt (Dem.,
Ala.) made the point of order that the Senate
amendments must bo considered In Committee
of the Whole, and tho Speaker sustained the
point; the effect of which was, of courso, to
jeopardize tho passage of tho bill. On reach
ing tho Senate amendment, providing
That everjT such officer, enlisted man. or widow
who is or may become 62 ycara of nge, or who is or
maj become subject to any disability or depend
ency equivalent to some cause prescribed or recog
nized by the pension laws of the United States as a
sufficient rcibon for the allowance of a pension,
fchall be entitled to the benefits of this act; but it
shall not be held to include any person not within
the rule of nge or disability or dependency herein
defined, or wlio incurred such disability while in
any manner voluntarily engaged in or aiding or
abetting the rebellion against the authority of the
Mr. Towusond (Dem.), in charge of tho bill,
moved to concur, and demanded tho previous
Mr. Stockslager ( Dem. Ind. ) hoped the
House would not concur.
On a vote being taken there were ayes, 134;
pays, 26; not voting, 164. Tho point of " no
quorum" was at once made, and the House
adjourned without further action.
In the House, on Friday, a conference report
on the bill to consolidate thcBureau of Military
Justice and the corps of judge advocates was
presented by Mr. Rosecraus (Cal.) and agreed
The Honso then resumed the consideration
of the Senate amendments to the Mexican pen
sion bill, but the absence of a quorum was dis
closed, and, after several roll-calls, a call of the
House was ordered, out to no effect.
The conference committees' reports on the
Soldiers' Home and desertion hills were then
adopted, and tho bills passed.
Mr. McMillin (Tenn.) submitted the confer
ence report on the bill introduced by him lim
iting the time within which prosecutions may
be instituted against persons charged with vio
lating internal revenue laws, and it was agreed
to. As agreed to, tho bill reduces the time
within which offenders may bo prosecuted from
five to three years, when tho penalty is impris
onment in the penitentiary, and to two years
in all other cases. s
The filibustering against the "Mexican pen
sion bill then continued until 4:45, when the
Honsetook a recess until 9 o'clock in the even
ing. At the evening session tho House resumed
the consideration of the Mexican pension bill,
and in view of tho strong opposition to the
measure, both on the part of those who thought
that the granting of a service pension was in
advisable and of those who were opposed to
the restrictions placed npon it by the Senate,
Mr. Townshend (HI.), who had charge of the
bill, proposed that the Senate amendments be
non-concurred in. and a conference ordered.
3Ir. Hewitt (Dem., Ala.) objected.
Jlr. Shelley (Ala.) suggested that the bill be
laid aside and the Honse proceed to the consid
eration of private pension bills.
Mr. Calkins (Ind.) asked Mr. Townshend to
comply with that suggestion, at the same time
complimenting him on the gallant fight he had
made for the Mexican pension bilL
Mr. Townshend, however, refused to accede
to the request, and tho question recurred on
ordering the previous question on concurring
in the sixth amendment of the Senate, but the
yea and nay vote again disclosed the absence
of a quorum, and no action could bo reached.
In the House, on Saturday, the session was
occupied with the consideration of reports from
conference committees on the appropriation
bills not yet agreed to, and in filibustering on
the part of the Democrats against a vote on the
sixth Senate amendment to tho Mexican pen
On a motion by Mr.Burnes (Mo.) to postpone
tho further consideration of the bill until the
second Tuesday in December, there were yeas
55 all Democrats, including 35 ex-Confederates
and 135 nays, but although several efforts
were made to secure a voto on the bill itself,
on a call of tho yeas and nays tho Democrats,
by abstaining from voting, left the House with
out a quorum. The session was continued over
Sunday, and nntil 10:30 p. m.,just prior to
which the usual resolution of thanks to tho
Speaker was adopted.
In the House, on Monday, Saturday's session
was resumed, and Mr. Randall (Pa.) offered a
resolution appointing J. C. S. Blackburn (Ky.)
as Speaker pro tern, dur 3g tho temporary
absence of the Speaker; and it was adopted
Mr. Blackburn, on taking the chair, thanked
the House for this mark of confidence, and said
that he would endeavor to deservo it.
At 10:15 the House took a farther recess until
llJO. At 11:55 the House adjourned, and tho
session of Saturday closed.
On motion of Mr. Randall the House con
curred in the Senate amendments to tho ad
journment resolution fixing tho hour of final
adjournment at 2 o'clock.
Messrs. Randall, Turner (Ga.) and Hiscock
(N. Y.) were appointed a committeo to wait
upon the President and ascertain whether he
had any farther communication to make to tho
Tho Speaker pro tempore announced the ap
pointment of Messrs. Lowry (Ind.), Herbert
(Ala.), and Lyman (Mass.) as members of tho
commission on tho part of tho House to con
sider tho present organization of the Signal
Service, tho Geological, Geodetic, and Coast
Surveys and the Hydrographic Office.
On motion of Mr. Wolford (Ky.) a bill was
passed increasing the pension of soldiers who
have lost an arm at the shoulder joint to the
amount received by those who have lost a leg
at tho hip joint. It did not reach the Senate.
On motion of Mr. Young (Tenn.) the House
ozcused all tho Democratic members " who aro
in Chicago engaged in tho patriotic duty of
nominating a man for tho Presidency who
would beat the Republican candidate."
The hour agreed upon having arrived the
Speaker pro tern., wishing each aud every mem
ber a safe return to his home, declared tho
House adjourned without day.
E. Kason & Co., 120 Fnlton St. .Now York,
whoso offer for badges, uniforms, torches, etc.,
will be found clsowhero, are, we are advised, an
old established house of cxcclleut reputation,
and can bo relied upon.
Children slow in development, puny, scraw
ny and delicate, use " Wcll3' Health Renewer."
"Rongk on Dentist" Tooth Powder. Try
Nervous Weakness, Dyspepsia, Sexual De
bility, cured by " Wells' Health Renewcr." $1.
PITH OF THE NEWS.
Capital Topics-Crimes and Casualties.
Personal and Political.
Tho Secret Service Division of tho Treasury
Department has received advices that a now
counterfeit $10 silver certificate has appeared
in tho West. It is supposed to havo been print
ed from a wood cut, but it is likely to deceive
an ordinary judge of money. It is of the scries
of 180, G. W. Scofiold, register; Jas. Gilfillan,
treasurer. Tho note is one-quarter of an inch
shorler than the genuine; the papor is com
posed of two thin layers with tho silk parallel
lines, and fiber placed between thum. In tho
story on tho back, whore it should read " and
all public dues, and when so received," tho
word "all" is entirely omitted, and the words
"when so" are tied together as ono word.
There are numerous other defects which judges
of paper money will readily discover.
The Secretary of the Treasury has issued a
circular to customs officials in regard to tho
prevention of cholera, of which the following
is a copy: It has been brought to the attention
of the Department that persons from tho in
fected districts of Prancearo leaving in consid
erable numbers by other than French lines.
You will therefore require evidence that nono
of tho baggage of immigrants or returning trav
elers has been shipped from tho infected dis
tricts since .Tunc 20, 18S4. A certificate of tho
local quarantine officer to the effect that no
danger to the public health need be appre
hended from allowing tho landing of any pas
senger's baggage may bo accepted as entitling
such traveler or immigrant to laud his effects.
At tho executivo session of tho Senate Satur
day afternoon a resolution was offered from
tho Committee on Foreign Rolatioug; advising
tho President to enter into negotiations for an
extension of tho Hawaiian reciprocity treaty
for a period of seven years. This was in com
pliance with a request of the President for tho
advico of the Senate in regard to the matter.
The resolution met with somo opposition, aud
as it promised to give riso to extended debate
tho further consideration of the subject was
posponed until next December.
Tho Senate has confirmed tho following
nominations: Lewis Richmond, of Rhode
Island, to be Minister Resident and Consul
Gencral of the United States to Portugal; Al
pbouso Taft, of Ohio, to bo Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary of tho United
States to Russia ; John A. Kassou, of Iowa, to
bo Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipo
tentiary of the United States to Germany;
John M. Francis, to be Envoy Extraordinary
and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United
States to Austria-Hungary.
The Senate, in executivo session Monday,
confirmed the nominations of G. H. Sharpo, of
.New York; T. C. Reynolds, of Missouri, and S.
O. Tiiatcher, of Kansas, to be commissioners to
ascertain the best mode3 of securing more inti
mate international and commercial relations
between the United Slates and the several
countries of Central and South America, and H.
L. Thomas, of the District of Columbia, to be
secretary to the said commissioners.
Ths President has issued a proclamation
warning the settlers upon the Oklahoma lands
in the Indian Territory to remove or they will
be forcibly ejected by the proper officers of tho
Interior Department, aud if necessary the mili
tary forces of the United States will be em
ployed to remove tho intruders from the Indian
F. W. Sanborn, of New York, was arrested
and brought here Monday night on charges
connected with the frauds in the Navy Depart
ment. CRIMES AND CASUALTIES.
An exciting state of things exists in Colorado.
Carlisle's aud Johnson's cattle camp, in La Plato
county, near tho Utah line, wa3 attacked by
Ute Indians on July 3. Chas. Cook and Adolph
Lusk, employees of tho cattle company were
badly wounded. Five Indians were killed
and a number wounded. Tho whites had 11
horses killed and 100 stolen. The cowboys
were driven off their camp, their outfits burned,
and their provisions carried away by the In
dians. Two Wilson boys, eight and 10 years
old, rode 29 hours, without food or rest, and
arrived at Durango Saturday night in an ex
hausted condition. The Utes have, for some
time, been causing troublo to the cattle men,
killing cattle and stealing horses. One of
Wilson's men found several of the latter's horses
in possession of the Indians, and undertook to
secure the same. An Indian attacked him
with a knife, and was killed. This precipitat
ed the fight. Seventeen thousand head of cattle
are left at the mercy of tho Indians. Col. Hall,
commandant at Fort Lewis, has dispatched a
company of cavalry to drive the Indians hack
to their reservation. The Indians will probably
reach their reservation well supplied with
horses and cattle before the soldiers can reach
A regular Mexican bull fight took place at
Fort Dodge, Iowa, on the 4th of July. A large
number of visitors by tho trains east and west,
and 500 cowboys were present. Tho fight oc
curred at the fair grounds in an arena 100 feet
in diameter, inclosed by a fence eight feet high,
provided with eight escapes and two ladders.
There were five bull fighters and four animals.
Tho first bull ushered into the ring made only
a fair fight, furnishing over a half hour's
amusement. The second was too quietr and,
showing no spirit, was withdrawn. The third
pranced into tho ring, throwing up clouds of
dust. After being angered by several spear,
thrusts he made matters vpw UvoItt ,-iwi i,n
he was exhausted was lassoed and dragged from
the ring. The fourth proved a failure, and the
crowd demanded the first bull, which was re
turned to tho ring. After a brisk fight and much
charging the picador gave him a fatal thrust
with his lance and he fell dead. Ono of the
matadors was severely injured about tho ribs
in the final encounter and may not recover.
Tho crowd was greatly excited during the
progress of the exhibition. There were between
3,000 and 4,000 people present.
A severe windstorm visited eastern Nebraska
on the 2d inst. Two soldiers on their way to
the fort were struck by a falling tree, and ono
of them, Henry Gardner, was killed. The other,
a private named Wamestaff, had both legs
broken. Numerous fences and trees wore
blown down. At Fremont, 40 miles west of
here, the court-house and tho Eno3 Hotel were
unroofed. Kittlo's largo warehouse was de
molished, and a number of other buildings were
damaged. Samuel Anderson dropped dead
from fright. At Stuart a school-house was
blown down and other buildings were iu jurcd
A small boy was blown nearly half a mile, but
Anthony Arnonx, treasurer of the Arnoux
and Hochhansscn Electric Company andbrother
of ex- Judge Arnoux, shot himself through tho
heart m his office about noon on tho 2d inst
As be fired tho shot the revolver fell into the
open drawer before him, and when ho sank
from the chair i u which ho was evidently sitting
tho chair fell across his body. Thus ho was
found 20 minutes afterward. He left a letter to
Frederick A. Potts, president of the company
saying that lie despaired of bringiug tho affairs
of tho company to a successful issue and thought
it best to make way for somo ono else.
In New York, on tho 2d inst., John Van
Deure, a crippled Boldior who is janitor of the
Gramercy fiats, collected somo $300 in rent3
At night, while closing the door of the cellar
leading te tho street, two young men struck
him on the head with a sand-bag, threw red
pepper in, his face, robbed him of tho moncv
and successfully escaped. '
The Revere rubber factory at Chelsea, Mass..
was destroped on the 2d inst. The loss on build
ings and stock is estimated at $500,000 Be
tween 400 and 500 hands were employed in tho
The Hiinois Democratic convention com
pleted the State ticket by nominating Robert
:V W. for Attmey general, and adjourned
at 2:30 this morning. Tho tariff plank in tho
platform adopted is tho same as that which was
adopted by tho National Democratic Conven
tion of 1876, at St. Louis, when Tilden was
nominated for President.
The Democratic National Committeo met at
Chicago, Monday, and nominated Gov. Robort
B. Hubbard, of Texas, as chairman of tho con
vention. Gov. Robinson, of Massachusetts, has issued
a requisition on tho governor of Illinois for the
delivery of Franklin J. Moses, onco governor
of South Carolina, who, it is charged, by pcr
souatiug one Geo. D. Bryan, obtained from
Thoa. W. Higgitisoniib'f Cambridge, the sum of
$34, and thus rendered himself liable to pen
alties for false personation.
Nomimations for Congress: 17th Ohio district,
July 1, Jos. D.Taylor, renominated by accla
mation. W. B. Robert'?, of Titusvillo, has been
nominated at Greenville for Bopresoutativo to
Congress from tho2(5th congressional district of
Pennsylvania by oner faction of tho Republican
party. He accepts, o
Gen. A.M. WestHolly Springs, Miss., ha3
accepted tho Greenback nomination to tho Vico
Presidency. l ' '"
Dr. Jesso Hawes, of GreelSy, Col., has been
elected President of the State Medical Associa
tion an honor well-deserved. Tho Doctor,
who is ono of The Tribune's subscribers, is
ardently devoted to his profession. After a
three-years' courso at the University of Michi
gan, from which place he was regularly gradu
ated, ho practiced thrco years, then entered a
New York medical collego and hospital, and after
completing tho courso ho spent a year in
Europe Ho then came to Greeley and has
practiced medicine there for tho last oight
Gen. McClellan presided at the Bowen cele
bration at Woodstock, Conn., on the 4th inst.
People from nearly every town in tho country
wcro present, somo driving 20 miles and more
to sea him. After a short reply from tho
visitor, the crowd, headed by a baud, proceeded
to South Woodstock, and continued speech
making under tho elms sot out by the great
grandmother of Gen. McClellan on the day
whou sho heard of tho battle of Lexington.
It is proposed to erect a monument toFrancis
Scott Key, tho author of " Tho Star Spangled
Banner." At Baltimore, Md., on July 4th, tho
monument association held a meeting at Pat
terson Park. Addresses were delivered by
Judge Turner, of California, and others. Tho
site of the park commands a full view of Fort
McHenry and the Patapsco Rivor, in which tho
British licet lay when the fort was bombarded.
Capt. V. P. Twombly, of Keosauqua, Iowa, is
a candidate for the Republican nomination for
State Treasurer. Capt. Twombly went out as a
private in Co. F, 2d Iowa, and by dint of good
soldiership roso to bo its captain. Ho was
elected Treasurer of his county twice, but de
clined a third nomination.
Gen. Beauregard's daughter, Mrs. Chas. A.
Larendon, died in New Orleans on the 4th
Sol Smith, the well-known actor, died in
New York last week.
FINANCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL,
It is understood that at tho meeting of the
Postnl, Baltimore and Ohio and Bankers and
Merchant's Telegraph Companies held at New
York on Monday arrangements were completed
to perfect tho consolidation of tho three com
panies. Negotiations looking to this result
havo been ponding for some weeks past. The
details have not been made public, but it is
inliinated that the agreement will bo based
upon the business of tho different companies
up to July 1.
The certificate of tho incorporation of the
Drawbaugk Telephone and Telegraph Com
pany of Canada was filed in Now York on the
2d inst. The capital stock is fixed at $1,000,000.
Tiie certificate of incorporation of the North
America Insulated Cable Company was also
filed. Incorporators are the same as those of
the Drawbaugh Company. The capital stock
of the company is $1,000,000.
Assigneo Davies, of Grant & Ward, has filed
an inventory and schedule of the firm, show
ing the liabilities to- be $16,792,647; nominal
assests, $27,139,93 ;. actual assets, $07,174. The
creditors will receive about a quarter of a cent
or a dollar. '
A VILE SCOUNDREL.
ne Slakes a Soldier's Ylilow His Prey, and Fright-
cna Her Oat of $100.
IFlora (111.) Joumal.1
On Friday last a middle-aged man visited
the residence of Mrs. Henry Cash, a widow
lady of our town, and, after some preliminaries,
informed herthat ho was called upon to put her
under arrest. In answer to her question as to
tho cause ho replied that it was for drawing
double pensions. Mrs. Cash is the widow of
two soldiers, and was drawing a pension for tho
first husband when she married tho 6econd.
Then tho pension, .under the. law, was drawn
by the children. Her second husband had ap
plied for a pension, and after his death she was
successful in her effort to get the arrearage.
The man was fully conversant with these facts,
also as to who her attorneys were, and other
minutaj which gave his words much influence
with her. Besides this ho showed great dis
tress at the necessity of doing his duty, told her
ho know she meant no wrong, laid tho whole
blamo upon her attorneys and advisers, but as
sured her that her drawing the last pension
was a crime which the Government could not
coudone, and henco she must get ready and
immediately proceed with him to Springfield.
She protested that she must see her friends, but
this he would not allow, stating that if she
undertook to do so he would handcuff her and
tako her away in irons, which threat and the
dread of the penitentiary ho kept constantly
before her eyes. Besides this he warned her
to tell nobody why she was nnder arrest, and
added other threats to keep her silent. He ad
vised her to take at least $100 along to pay
costs; and after trying to get money on somo
notes here in Flora without avail, she con
cluded to try her brother-in-law, Josoph Stur
tevant. The officer (?) took a carriage and ho
aud Mrs. Cash visited her relative, where she
was successful in raising tho required sum.
They returned to Flora just before tho night
train passed east over tho O. & M., at which
time tho man pretended to have received a dis
patch to take her to Washington, instead of
Springfield, and informed her that they would
goto Vinccnnes that night. Upon reaching
Vincennes ho locked her in a room at a hotel,
after threatening for a while to put her in jail,
pretending to do this against orders and out of
regard for her. Early tho next morning he ap
peared at her room and pretended he had re
ceived a dispatch that tho costs in her case
would be $165, and that he was empowered to
settle tho matter for tho Government. After
getting all her money and a note for $65 he
released her, boughther a ticket, and sho is now
at homo. From the fright aud nervous shock
received sho is now sick in bed and under tho
treatment of Dr. Wilson.
It ought to ho said that beforo her release he
swore her to secrecy, on the ground that it
must not bo known that he interceded in lior
behalf to make the settlement.
It is needless to add that this brute is tho
vilest kind of thief, plying his well-learned
trade upon thewidows of dead soldiers. A more
dastardly outrage wo havo not been called upon
to record for a long time, and wo hope that the
pranks of this villain will soon bo permanently
closed. The indignant people of Vinccnnes
hung ono fellow tho other day and wo hope
they will look up our chap aud hold a jubileo
An Obstinate, lot of Jurors.
"Yes, sir," he said, "I was on a jury onco
out in Indiana, and wo were in tho jury room
" What was tho case ? "
" What was tho troublo ? Couldn't you agree
on a verdict?" ' v
"Naw, I wanted tho man hung, and tho
others didn't. And do you know I argued
with them 'leven men' ton straight days, and
then I couldn't mako-em agree with me. Men
who wont listen to reason ain't fit to serve on
Making it night,
From the Philadelphia Call.
Railroad Magnate See hero sir ! this won't do.
You sell ine that.'sugrfr at ten cents a pound,
and I have justifoundjout that you have been
charging my son fifteen cents for tho samo
Grocer But you see, sir, your son lives in the
next square, close by, while you reside a mile
away, aud I have been afraid that if I did not
sell to j'ou at a low prico you would prefer to
buy at somo grocery near homo.
R. R. Magnate I can't help that. You have
no right to discriminate against my son iu that
way just because holives near you.
Grocer Well, I will stop it.
R. R. Magnate And let him havo his sugar
at ten cents?
Grocer No, I will charge you fifteon cents.
At the archery tournament at Saratoga, thte past
Summer, one of tho ladles excelled all others In her
steadiness ami precision. After the contest she told a
friend that for ycar.s she had been so atlllottxi with nerv
oii3iiesf and weakness that she was unlit for any exer
cise whatever; but.after taking a few bottles of Graefen
berg Catliullcon, alio had become well and stronp, and
fully able to tako all thu exercise aue needed without
experiencing any sense of fatigue.
Opening of the National Convention in
Chicago Preliminary Skirmishin
Special to Tho National Tribune.
Chicago. July 8. The National Democratic
Convention formally opened its session here this
afternoon, but tho gathering of delogates and of
workors, of managers of booms and their assist
ants, and of mero lookers-on, has been going on
for nearly two weeks. Naturally, tho influx
increased in geometrical ratio as "tho time of
opening of tho Convention drew near, and
Friday, Saturday, Sunday aud yesterday were
very busy and exciting days around tho Chi
Naturally, the qncstion of candidates over
topped everything else. It was felt that no
combinations could bo made, or would bo of
any value when made, as long as there was a
possibility of Tilden becoming a candidate
under any contingency. Therefore, all tho
gentlemen who were standing whero the light
ning might strike them, as well as their friends
and adherents, were greatly relieved by tho
reception of a lettor from Mr. Tilden, dated
July 5, saying that he would not accept tho
nomination, even if unanimously tendered
him. Tho stock of tho other candidates im
mediately became choico investment.
An invoice of these showed Grovor Cleve
land, of Now York, to bo strongly in tho lead.
Ho had nearly tho whole of tho Now York,
delegation actually in his favor, "pushing him
for all he was worth." Besides this he had all
the Now England votes, except those of Massa
chusetts, and. a large part of the delegations
from Georgia, South Carolina, Missouri, Kan
sas, Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, Nobraska, Illi
nois, and Minnesota, as also scattering votes
all over tho country, whero no booms were be
ing worked up. Of his competitors, Gov.
Hoadly had a strong following in Ohio, Thur
mau a weaker one, but a solid vote from Cali
fornia ; Bayard the votes of Delaware, Mary
land, North Carolinia, and Mississippi, with
some from South Carolina and Georgia, and a
fair sprinkling of votes all over the South;
Randall was found to be very strong in Penn
sylvania and West Virginia.
Tho most important event next to Mr. Til
don's declination prior to the Convention
was tho caucus of the New York delegation,
held yesterday at the Palmer House. The
first informal ballot for candidates resulted in
Cleveland's receiving 46 votes; Flower, 25;
Thurman, 1; Tilden, 1; Bayaid, 1. A very
excited discussion followed on the Cleveland
managers endeavoring to force the unit rule,
which John Kelly aud Tammany resisted
strenuously. The result of tho struggle was in
Cleveland's favor, though not decisively so.
Opening tho Convention.
Special to The National Tribune
Chicago, July 8, 4 p. m. Hon. W. H. Bar
num, phairman of the Democratic National
Committee, called the convention to order at
noon, and Gov. R. B. Hubbard, of Texas, was
elected temporary chairman. Ho is a very
largo man, with a sonorous voice, and in sten
torian tones eulogized the Democratic and de
nounced the Republican parties.
Hon. P. O. Prince, of Massachusetts, was
A motion by Mr. Smalley, of Vermont, to
adopt the rules governing the last National
Convention precipitated a fight on the unit
rule, led off by Senator Grady, of New York, a
Tammany delegate, protesting against the
adoption of the rule, while the Clevelaud dele
gates were earnest for ite adoption. The con
test became general, delegates from all parts of
the country making speeches for and. against
the rule. John Kelly gained, tho floor and
made a forcible speech begging the convention
not to disfranchise a part of our people and gag
them by adopting the rule. Senator Grady
offered an amendment permitting every dele
gate to vote as he pleased. A ballot was taken
amid much excitement, and resulted in the de
feat of the amendment 350 for, 440 against.
THE OLD WORLD.
Presentation of ths Bartholin Statue General
The formal presentation of tho Bartholdt
statue of "Liberty Enlightening the World"
by the French Government to the Fnited States
took place in Paris in tho Gauthier workshop
on July 4th, Mr. L. P. Morton, United States
Minister to France, wa3 present, and received
tho statue in the name of hi3 Government.
Prime Minister Ferry sent a letter, statingthat
he regretted that illness prevented him from
assisting at a scene of fraternity between two
great republics. In heart and soul he would
participate, if. deXesseps made a speech. Ho
said France, under all governments, had always
been a friend and ally of America. America
now realized that tho Panama Canal was
a work of universal interest. The statue
would forever pledge the bonds of unity be
tween France and the great American people.
Mr. Morton, replying, thanked Frauce in the
name of President Arthur and the American
people for the statue. He said ho was charged
to assure M. de Lesseps, M. Ferry, and the
French nation that the American people re
sponded with all their hearts to the sentiments
of friendship. Tho noblo gift which the friend
ship had dictated would render the gratitude
of the American people still more profound and
stronger. Ho hoped the statue would Temain
forall'time an emblem of tho imperishable
sympathy uniting both countries. The
cholera is still raging at Toulon, and the city
is nearly deserted. With the exception of the
dealings in tho actual necessities of life, trade
is at a standstill and many tradesmen havo been
ruined. Five of them committed suicide
during the past week. Doctor Koch, the
head of the Berlin cholera commission, who Is
investigating tho disease in France, reports
that the cholera here is Asiatic from the ex
treme East. He found the same microbes here
as wero found in Egypt and India. The in
testines being tho seat of danger, fumigation
is needless. He says: The cholera will reach
Germany. It will go everywhere. Having a
center liko Toulon it must spread. There
were nine deaths at Toulon and 16 at Marseil
les on Sunday.
Cheats ! ! !
"It has become so common to begin an arti
cle, in an elegant, interesting style,
"Then run it into some advertisement that
we avoid all such,
"And simply call attention to the merits of
Hop Bitters in as plain, honest terms as possi
blo, "To induce people
"To give them one trial, which so proves
their value that they will never use anything
"Tins Remedy so favorably noticed in all the
Itelifjious and secular, is
"Havinpr a largo sale, and 13 supplanting all
"There is no denying: the virtues of the Hop
plant, and tho proprietors of Hop Bitters have
shown great shrewdness and ability
"In compounding a medicine whose virtues ore
so palpable to every one's observation."
Did Slie Die?
"Sho lingered and suffered alon
away all the time for years,"
"Tho doctors doing her no good;"
"And at last was cured by this Hop Bitters
the papers say so much about."
" How thankful wo should he for that medi
cine." A Daughter's Misery.
"Eleven years our daughter suffered on a
bed of misery,
"From a complication of kidney, liver, rheu
matic troublo and Nervous debility,
"Under the care of tho best physicians,
" Who gavo her disease various names,
"But no relief,
"And now sho is restored to us in good health
by as simple aTomedy as Hop Bitters, that we
had shunned for years buforo using it." Tile
Father is Getting "Well.
"My daughters say:
"How much bettor father is since ho used
"He is getting well after his long suffering
from a disease declared incurable."
"And wo are so glad that ho used your Bit
tors." A Lady of Utica, N. Y.
None genuine without a bunch of green
Hops on tho white label. Shun all tho vile, poison
ous stuff with "Hop" or "Hops" in their name.
RMammtndcd hjr Iai!!o PHYSI
CIANS tbronghoat Ui I'aHed States
Vor general Me aad especially for la
fanl until tiaa period of Bftilltloa.
Cocoa and Milk
CcSee and MiJJc
CCSTE5IE.VT nU EC0S03ICAI
33 Million Tins sold in 1G33.
SOLD 3Y BRSOeiSTS & QP.DCIES.
rSP a r
SFentitu liio Kationnt Iriutioe.
W 33 hSli
KW W t
aosa ftl 111 '
fens dj. gj'-a.
Wick. Erfcryyonncrinaa wUl wantoneofthe9sjarf rinTorcles.
Prc3 25Ca.,toAfT3nts,93rapo bymall f 5ft.,pritn2et .CO. IlJtncraJiS
nndlarsoaCiasortaionsof jjo'tl platrtf Ca.'cesla tho ciamou. inr. 3 i,udtli.J
E-iicon kj, stilts ilia Blue ;iDtwn
Mention The National Jrt u.,e.
lUnnv. Br Clara AustlSta. All of lh abore Htorie. nrtiiie.1
v r v jioi v i.m niunrii iiiiri
J aend5s3mpIe3OTrtedbymaHfor23et.w.i'Renrtars.50 pasrtjCauiji.caf Cua-
f-IS.HAGO.. & CO.ManuPcf CamDilaaCooQ'a, i20?ititr.rSirr. m-.
A WONDERFUL OFFER! $8.00 Worth for 30 Cental
OGILlr.V POPoLAJlREAMJH;, Number errn, contain the following tliaht Stories, all cw". enck
one of which trou.d cuc ?l ir. 00.1 wm- "Isiz. Uuks-,es or a B.vim.t. 31 s,n by lee (!ur .f : t Boy's
DL-irj-; "0 xIku Wzdoiso Mors." lv Berth 3T. 1!kv; "Boruowju Pumim.'' by nni S. Aleut: fcotp's
Bio Bi:orai:u." by Mttry ctl Hav; "Lovk Letters of Cex.ewivted Pkomjs." "HHT'itY or B.vrri t Wo-
and chromo fronti9pic. When erderwg state what uumfcer yoa want Sol t by alt newsdealers, or maflcd to aar
address, on receipt of 30 eta., by
r n-, .- .- , , J- s- OGH.VJE & CO., Pnblisners, 31 Rose St., New York.
ifcntlon The National Tribune.
TO SEM. OUK
Jnst the tiling for TTaslung' THndows, Car
riages, SprinlUing T-awns, Gardens, etc.
Any Child can Iiamile it. Agents mftJie ?5 to 3 per
day selling them. Address
OHIO FORCE PUMP MF'G CO.,
171 S. Iarket St.. Canton, O.
Jfention The National Tribune.
TITE FOOD PSJSEIiVATTTE,
sras thoroughly tested by thousands of people last year,
and Is noiv well lor.wn as a simple, safr, cheap, reliable
and wholesome preservative of all kinds of animal
food. Send for circular and testimonials.
THJ2 HtnilSTON COSEPAXT,
259 antl 2G1 State-St., New-Haven, Conn.
Mention The National Tribune.
Of 1884. HEW Issued from
Headquarters in this country for
BAHD& ORCHESTRA MU
SIC. Instruments and Husieal
Goods of every description at
Wholesale Prices. BEST
T.nlinn TT4.ll.. Cw4nn 1Ka ...TA
for 25ct all ether sroeds enuallv
low. 30 Tear's experience in every branch en tea
music business. 'Wearodoinp'buslnessno'wfor the
PEOPI-E.andno nonsense. Try us. E.T. ROOi
&. SOWS, Music Dealers &: eeneral Music Sup
ply House, 236 State St., Chicago, HU
Mention The national Tribune.
G. L R. Rags and Handkerchiefs.
Field of Handkerchiefs in Blue ; Badge
in Bronze and Red, White and Blue.
TTAKRA2JTED POLE SuX
nofG.A.R.Ea&IieTch!ai;21x2iiii3. Pma, 75 eats eaci.
SbcfCA.E.Fbg, 15x24isdai - - Pnca, 75 caas cadi.
NATIONAL SILK FLAGS.
i2xl3im&:s, eafc,50nt3. 24x3$iacte3, csdiISI33
16x24 " " 75aats. 30x43 " " 2X0
.C3Samples seat by mail on receipt of nrice.
Address K03HA1T h. HOPS,
Sole Agent, Hartford, Conn.
Mention Xhc Iatlonal Tribune.
Prepare for Campaign of ISS4
cry &tD shouia scna ror our HEW
1LLUSTBATED CATALOGUE of
Uniforms. Equipments, etc., and
GAfVflPAJGft BAHD NIUSiG.
GHUHCH & LEE,
Hznnzen. Boot A Soa Jluslc Co.
2CO to 206 Wabash Av. Chicago, IU.
Mention The Kational Tribune.
U. S. Army Clothing ia perfect order makes a
superior "Uniform, and cheap enough.
0ver-coat3, Frock-coats, Pants, Plain Blouses. Pleated
Elouses. Cavalry, Artillery and Plain Jackets, Caps and
One party writes: "Our Post are delighted with the
fitting of the Frock-coats, and tre have never seen finer
Caps." Guns. Swords and everything needed for Grand
Army, Sons of Vetrrans, or Military Companies
Descriptive Circular and Price List sent ou application.
PITIUN & TH03IAS,
4j South Second Street. Philadelphia, Pa.
Mention The Xational Tribune.
EADQUARTERSfor G.A-lt. Goods, Charles ?Tay-
lor, No. 54 Jorth Firth Street, PliiJadel-
phiu, Pennsylvania. (Post ieo.) Send for catalogue.
Mention Tho Kational Tribune.
BLAINE AND LOGAN CAMPAIGN.
"WE'LL FOLLOW WHERE THE 1TIIITF:
PLUME "WAVES." V.'ords by E. M. Tabor : music
ly J. P. Sousa, Director V. P. Marina Band. A beau
tiful song and chorus. Price 30 cents.
Also arranged as a march for plauo. Price SO cents.
Also for military band. Price 50 cents neti.
"BLAINE'S QUICK MARCH TO TIIE IITE
HOUSE." Piano, By Steven IL Jecko. Price 40
Arranged for military band by J. P.Sousa. Pries
50 cents nett.
A liberal discount to clubs on quantities.
Send price in postage stamps for sample copy.
JOHX F. ELLIS & CO.,
037 Pa. Ave., AVashiugton, D. C
Mention The National Tribune.
The Old Reliable
CAMPAIGN FURNISHING HOUSE
Thp PlTimpfl TTnfrrrif TTinTopm
XJ1U illUUUU iUUJUl UllUUllUj
Nobbiest, Boldest and Most Appropriate.
Torches, Banners and Badges.
Send for Catalogue.
G. P. FOSTER, SONS & CO., Chicago, IU.
Mention The National Tribune.
Every five years while you live.
Hie national Life ana Maturity Assoolatioii
of Washington. D. C.
Composed of leading business men of Washington City
See local mention. For free circulars, address
P. S. RIDDELLE, Secretary;
1215 F street northwest, Washington, D. G.
ANTED Agents for the beautiful book, "Mother.
T ilome and Heaven." The wort of best authors. A
choice volume, elegantly illustrated. Worth Its weight
in gold for home. K. C TREAT. 1S9 Clarkst.. Chicago.
Mention The Natiouiu Tribune. .vuxwia.
rate -sa" rrtfu -M
FnU assortment of abore as well a eCthe cclebwtal
STOilSKA. KISXTT1I STXX. EXBROIBKS
IKS,i"J.OS3E8, Aa.ior sale t7 all Iwvttnx dealers. J
tme ILTXSTRATBD PAMPII f.KT.wttanUf for EXTP
TtNCiaajRO f DKRY-, CUOCII ITT. Jtc rent Iqz ID cenm
la stow. 22U2S122&X &iXSZ CO., Boston, 2hm.
AleJiUuH llicNiHiuuut Inbuilt.
MAH1C TAVS C UJ1MST.- tnstnc'Iotwaftdapns
rains for 10 best magic ir c w knowu to th profes
sion. "Hr lul- b-widj entertainment. By mail.. Wi
YtoT. X0U4 a. l Imriton. lowtu
JteutJon Die Kationnt Trigone.
At Taral.-Jl S. ., STrcmaHn Co Ey-slx iniTcs
Iromir.injkr..rt. Hm, th mtn he.it &t? ini hroutifB! (o
catioit in the Slat tjthv jcaia5wrU ; fcenied by sinnr.
A fall and abli CoUjgf? Tun tv Expt s m modern. as
anv nrs:-c!3Mcml-r. fortieth re rbesrini Jivptrm
bcr la. for cauuuv. iv- : , ,n,ve
-i iu a. .axLJi:i,,3aiJt.
ER EMEU ESAPS
E IH THE UNITED STATES. Jg$
All c!i Vi wear tloi.
onl7 IOc. If Tm wrtH acta t -co -trfll
twrt j rki i .1 1 kUiiu .-. .-k 1 ici-h nir m i:.ut -- i- uwv
in Inr-p- true, xiih hnniuim pntnnul HiliAenvmN mnu
Dr. O. Phelpi Brown's Remedies Amp
Epilepsy or Fits, have cured thousands of cases j
many of which were pronounced incurable: by
Physicians. For Treatise on tins disease ami par
ticulars, address, J. Gnaos Brows, 47 Grand St,
Jeraey City, N. J.
Mention The National Tribune.
"How We Won the Battle."
" Home on a Furlough."
"The Soldier's Home."
"Thinking of Horns.1
Engraved oa Steel by
Size, ISxCL Send for circular fsee.
50 PEK CE5T. DISCOUNT TO 6. A. X.
"WM. M. BRADLEY & BEO., HfiS Arch; St, Phlla.
Mention The National Tribune.
"7 CC. only for the Veteran's Package. 100 G. A. X,
I U card, fcadge in colon, with name. Post aaC
auuresa. a ac suuue or ine v ic030nrglr Dally liUxe
of July 4. 'AS, (wall paper edition), 10 Fas Sumles of
Confederate money, all for 73c. Club of five names $3M,
10 names 35. Send at oncp.
-., .. n. .USIOJPTO. CO.r 17133X20. COSJT.
Mention The National Tribune.
Somethtnsr entirely NEW. Sa-
n-,-r -cr . pen'or 10 all other fine confection
KRANZ. SO State street, Chicago, HL
Mention The National Tribune.
OQ Don't despair of permanent cure of RHEUIWA-
TiSUI or Neuralgia until you have tried tfee
g newly discovered specific, ATHLOPHOKOS.
S never fails. Send for free treatise and re&rea
p to scores of persona who have been, cured by it.
j3 athloptxoxos cotkpant,
-J 112 "Wall Street,
4 Ttcw Tbrfc City,
Mention The National Tribune.
Irwnna Psrtnnt RptfinuJ
) Dr FUSE'S GSSAT
g atre fir- Xtrse jf&rciui irfx. ECfsy tic.
-". ..ui.i m mii . uualcu. 41 fits ajicr
r" ttrxt day't tt;e. Treatise aati $1 teat bcKlc ties to
Fil paiats. they paytay eroress chargss oa box wiea
j.-ecorct. Scad names. P". O aai express aildicssaf
Mention "Xhu National Tribune.
C f New Chromo Cards, name on. 10c., IS packs 1 List
OU free. CENTRAL CARD CO.. Centeriiroofc, Cons.
3Iention The National Tribune.
Adrerttsements for addresaa iaaerini vtmUr this head
tht rate Of jifiy cmtror three tuici. AtUirtts rtpiUl 1
"TTTANTED By Han'?. Anderson. 93 Hall St.. Bnxric
T Y lyn, N. Y. The address ofay of ihs crew of ta
Monitor -Catskill," stationed off Charleston, O, ia.
"TTTANTED By Hu-h McCle.Sey, Brn. Pa. T
T T address of any officers or members of the IT. SL 3.
"TTrANTED By Isaac Kear. Streator. IH. The ad
Y V dresses of William. Btewett. W. H. IL M.-Cbtvan
Patrick Hardy or any member of Co. E4th N. Y Car.
"TTTANTED By Paul Eooney, Lincoln, Neb. The ad
t f dress of any comrades of Co. D, 6th. N. Y., and Co.
A, 42d N. Y. Vols. 13I-3t.
'ANTED By the Editor of Thx T1ur.fr.T2 The flrsfe
names of the followine officers 1 HosDlial Chan-
Iain D. D. Van Antwerp, of North Carolina; Medical
inspectors. a. Aownsena, of unto; upt.aaa Assistant
Quartermaster C D. Lincoln, unltnown ; Capt. and Ass't
Quartermaster J. Robinson, of Iowa; A33E Surgeon C
L. Randall, of Michigan; Cap:, and Ass't tiuarterrnaster
M. Pinner, of New York; Capt. and Ass't Quartermaster
A-M.GarouUe.of Ohio; Capt. and Aaa'i viunnpnnaster
"W.J.Eountz, of Pennsylvania; Hospital Chaplain Z.
K. Hawley. of Illinois; Major J. O. Culver, paymaster,
of Wisconsin; Major A. J. Tavlor, hste list Ohio in;
Colonel A. IL Grimshaw, late 4tlv Delaware inf.
"TTrANTED-By J.W. Shindledecker. HiIIsviIle.Pa.
fT The address of officer or members of 76th. Pa.
Inf who Jcnew of my bams sent to Hilton Head ho
pital ia Spring of 1&33.
"TTTANTED By Wm. H Kattpp, AltHna, Ore The
T V address of Capt. Wai. E. Towaseads, of Co. I, -CA
"TTTANTED By Mrs. Annie G. Burnbam. Elgin, ill
The address of Capt. James E. Mulligan, of oik
rr ANTED By James "Wood. Rlverton, Neb. Tha
V address of Serb's Watkin Corp'l Sinedley, Pri
vate Henry Lowd, of Co. H, !7th Pa. Vols.
ANTED By Russell Tomlinson.Etimeston.Iowa
vine naaress or capt. w. a. iioyat and UanM.
Bryant, of Co. C. Sth. U. 3. Cav.
TTTANTED By Mrs. Sarah Barnes, Big: Iiapids,
T V MIcli. The address of Dr. Gillmore or any soldlac
in hospitals at Grand Rapid3or Jackson, in ISC-ui, wite
knew Henry L. Barnes.
ANTED By Samuel H. Showers, Union Star. 31.
xne aauresses or t. w. 3fari!i ana Joha S.
Cooper, or any member of Co. E. 13th Pa. Ctv.
"TTTANTED By Mrs. Mary Peneion. Dnndas. III.
Y V The addressof any memberof Co. E, H2dOhtoInf.
-rTTANTEB By E. McCoy. Pittsburg, Kan. The ad
T V Ureases of Jcsepa Kirkhaiu and Gcorse Want, of
Co. ,42dlnd., or Eegimental Surgeon Dr. Taylor.
ANTED By George E. J. Hasson. Tuna. C-sV
The address of anv officer or comrade whs
served . the Marine Guard, or any sailorswhoserretton
the U. S. steam fngate Niagara, of Gulf Blockading
-TTTANTED-By Daniel Kemwatt, Ateda, 111. Tl
? addresses of Lieut. B. P. Atwater, G. N. Prico.
Capt. G. W. Kettle, or any member of Co. C, 55th HL
"TTTANTED By GustaveH. Haiur. Lands Ford. thw
T ter Co.. S. C The address of Caluin Schaffer, late
captain Co. P. 15tn N. Y. Heavy Art.
WANTED By Jamei Gleason. Avoca, N. Y Tl
address of Wm. S. Duryea. late captain Co. E.M.
N. Y. Cav. ; also, any comrade of Co. E, loth. N. Y. Cav
WANTED By Hubert Leascher. Alaska, Wis. Tia
addressof any officer or comradeof Co. t ,1st Wis.,
who was at Chattanooga, Tenn., in tall of 1S6S.
ANTED By Ed. McCready, Mt. Morris, HI.-Ta
addressof Edward Patterson. B-Fouke. nnd Al
bert Martin, of Co. I. Uth HI. Cav,
J. HOWAJSD FOOTK,
31 aud 33 Maiden Lane, New York,
.n,l inT ouil 3(l Vl'nli-ii ,ln..n t.i
... .. ..T.. "-im;r uuciin.
Headquarter for Dm
Drums, Fifes. Bufaa,
and all fittings far
Grand Array Fcntte,
etc. Sends cent uteimp
for elegant UlaMMtei
iicutiuu The atluital Tribute.
...-- - m - .-.vv www
"" ' 1 .. mmwm
5 "O T- "Cv;,
,!LfcrJSUiriJfai Sji ,T
rfgaMaMga6a":v--"1"-"--'- -' J " rLL&,v, . .(kiC:. S.l.KatiUi.iwva