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PATABLK IX ADVAHOS.
Gold declined in New York vester-
sdayfiom 112 to 112, reaefcod and
closed at 112f .
Tknnwsseb Bois wgrre qaoted firm
THAew xork yesterday at 50 for tiie old
nxjttok vjsb steady in New York yes-
" It is believed that the total loss of
life as the result of the floods the
, LOHth of Pranee does not exceed 800.
Pkop.W. K. Somas, formerly Prest
dent of Martin College, at Pulaski, has
beoome connected with the editora). and
basineas HiRjssgemeiit of the Puheld
t. "T 17" 7. rrr
tjopy- an interesting summary of the re-
porfc ok ebolera, made by Dr. Ely Sic
CleSan, TJ. S. Scrgeon, soon to be pub-
liebed by the government. The epi
demk of 1873 in this oity and vicinity
-was very caretully investigated by Dr.
XeClelian, and his deductions -will
prove of almost as great interest to the
general public as the medical profes-sio-H.
"W-e notice, by the way, that the
first authenticated case of the season
Las occurred in St." Louis, Mr. John
Knpferle, a prominent business man,
having died of the disease on Tuesday
iasu Tbe JSepubltcaK says :
Mr. Jupferle was not taken with se
xtons illness until 11 o'clock Saturdav
nignt, the symptoms being those of
chnlera. He, however, declined to call
a physician, but took some home romo.
dies. They failed to produce any good
effect, and at 4 o'clock Sundav after-
soon Dr. Kuhn was called for the first
xmie. wnen he entered the patient
gave mm a plain description of his
symptoms. Upon hearing this, the
xioctor inquired if he knew what that
'refi,'" aerepKea, "it means cholera.'
un Monday he h.-d a relapse and
aisa tne Xoiiuwu'.g afternoon.
xo ouiec cases are reported in St.
THE TREASURY RING.
tilow They Ilurnss the Importing
' V:itiBgton Cerreepowtenee of tfee New York
When Poland. Butler & Go.
laled the revenue laws under pretence
vi luiiKiiig a compilation since styled
mm uaeonscious.irony the "itevised
Ol 1.- X 5 9 . 1 -
tsuKHiss cney assured the country
caw, cuimges were oeing made ex
cept oonoensation. On the faith of
toeee assurances, Congress passed the
tning in a lump without proper scru
tiny; and as those who watched tho
Matter knewandforelold, the "revision"
was no sooner enacted than the
Treasury put it forth as the sole stand
d of revenue law, and it was soon
lonnu to be full of surprises and sharp
tricks on merchants. Among other
things the provision was left out which
allows one member of a firm to sign
bands for payment of duties, and bind
Ibis fir m by so doing. The Ring now
insists that every bondof which there
are many to be signed by every large
importing house mutt be sign d by
s parmers io a nrm; wno number
wraetunes eight or ten, and some of
Twaom usnahy reside on the other side.
attending to the foreign transactions
the bouse. The mforcement of this
ewskn wiil cause incalculable trouble
hu useless expense.
A Kl-ieb About Knihiu;; the Extra
S) ew York Sun, July 27.
-there would seem to he some difficulty
wtn, raising ine iu,uuu extra- lor Mr.
ojaecaer. ttere is tiie way tlie case is pat
uy tu; ueepiy siirituai writer, ex-Brother
"I'iymouth Society not Plym nh
USareli votwl lopay Mr. Beecbe.- $100,
O00 sslary for the year 1875. That meant
an increase of 580,000. Sundry men in
ana oui oi uie society Have subscribed to
Tvard the fund sums ranging from $3,0C0
to $25. We shou id regard it a- absurd and
puerile to attempt to raife $50,000 bysub
soriiAiori. The nroner course won Id
to he to borrow the money on the society's
property, hand it over to Mr. Beecber, and
pay tuc loan in two years."
The property of Plymouth Church, as we
umiersuiiw, consists in the land and
Clmreii huiidinc and in the Bethel. No
4lonht litis would be ;ood security for the
sum ot $3U,ixw; but we are sunirised that
the brethren should he obliged to mort
gage it and expose it to Die danger of a pos-
iuie loreciosure ami sate at auction.
Neither can we a:rree with tlte sniritual
x-bro her in his advice as to tlte best way
raising tue money. If Plymouth Society
agreca to raise it, wby don't thev nut it un
out of their own pockets like men? It looks
as utougn tne brethren were going back on
iseediw. They ought to be more ready
with their cash.
Tlio Uncstfou or Orcrlloir.
Memphis July at. The outlook in re
gard to overflow is gloomy this evening.
'Contrary to all expectation the river here
rose orp inch to day, and this afternoon a
heavy rain storm swept over tlie city aud
adjacet't country, while news of heavy rains
and freshets in'tlie Missouri and Obio val
leys indicate still further advance, with
liKle prospects of snmiy decline.
The jury in the Waddy Thompson case
are still out.
The Utile Hock Head.
Jndg.-Trigg, of the I'nitwl Stales Dis
trict Couit, has appointed It. K. Dow Ile
ceTcret the Little ltock Itailroail, lie hav
ing ateo appointed bv the United
States District Court for the Western Dis
trict of Arkansas.
A I'reiulBHt:Cilizeu Khet.
David C. Slaughter, a ircminent citizen
of Tipton county, Term., while returning
home from Crvinctop yesterday, was shot
and dangerously wounded by some person
concealed on the roadside. It is supposed
to have been done by a negro, as Mr.
Slaughter recently shot and killed a wgro
whom he was attempt ing to arrest for horse
A'ineteca DcrMih ont ol Sbtty-ftiup
Waphixgtos, D. C , July 29. The fol
lowing dispatches have been received :
Fort Burremcae, JulgZS. Lieutenant
Desbiei died at 4:40 P. M., to-day.
Nary Yard, Patzacola, July :!. Mrs.
LI jurenant Ingalls died last night. Nine
teen d Alhs at Barrancas, out of 61 cases.
All well in the yard.
A Temporary Suspension.
ToR-tNTO,. Ont, July 2ft. (Janiithcll
& Cass Is banktn and brokers, suspeiHled
USUI advices can he received from
England, as to tl: fate of sterling bills of
Duncan, tibennsn & Co., ou ioi eign
agoflts, on which Oatnj-'iell & Co., aw en
detsen. An l iifOHHdcd Kepozt.
Sr. Lone, July 29. A dispatch from
rell-We s-jurces in tlte Indian Territory
say tfee rejKKts circulated yesterday that
Cli e Iiojs hatl been assassinated, are un
true, lie is at liotne, is well, and bevn in
no dlfiicalty. His re-doctioB next Monday
is considered certain.
ESTABLISHED MAECH 30,
Settlement of Spinner's Accounts
Contraction ot the Currency.
Hptuaer'h Acconuta CorrcfcL
"VVAfcHiNGTON, duly 26. The First Au
ditor aud First Comptroller of the Treas
ury completed a Settlement of the accounts
of "Treasurer Spidner for the quarter end
ing December 31 last, and report them en
The Work of Contrarticn
The Comptroller of Currency advised
the Secretary of the Treasury of thn is
of $1,20,580 additional National Bank
circulation for the month ending July 28,
SO per cent, of which is to be retired in
legal ender notes, making the whole
amount of legal tender notes retired since
the nassaee of the a:t of .Tannanr 9J- irts
$7,2-14,862. The amount of legal tender
notes deposited since Jul v 1. Lv National
Banks for retiring circulation, is $18,0SQ,
180. The whole amount of legal tender
i.otes retired since June 20, 1874. is S27.-
3b0,97. The total additional National
Bank circulation issued Since June 20,
1874, is S12,S71,4o2; since January 14,
1875, $0,050,115; total National Bank cir
culation outstanding January 14, 1875,
$351,861,450: on July 28. 1875. S305.012.-
An Interview on the IJqaor Question.
A deleeation comDosed of J. AV. Rafft r
CindnnaU: Thomas, of Louisville
burc, of Cincinnati: Francis, of PoH.a nm!
Boyd and Mass, of New York City, repre
sentlnga convention of distillers, which
recently assembled at Cincinnati lo con
sider the best interests of honest traders,
were at the Treasury Denartment trwW
and had a lone interview with the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue. All made
suggestions with regard to a modification of
regulations governing the trade in spirits,
and especially requested a more stringent
rule as to transfer of gausflrs and store
keepers, arguing that these officers shnnlit
he transferred from one district to anothpr
as often as once in thirtv davs instead of
sixty days. The committee also wanted a
HKKlincation of the nile0verninff transnor-
tation of old spirits. The matter of seiz
ures upon technical grounds was also dis
cussed, the committee averring that very
often seizures were made bv trovemmenf
officers upon purely technical grounds and
without proper examination, thus pulling
uisuuers anU recti tiara to much unneces
sary annoyance. The Commissioner will
give the subject discussed careful atten
tion. After the interview with Commis
sioner Pratt, the committee naid their
apects to the Secretary of the Treasury.
The President ana the Indlnu. Coui-
Losg Bhaxcii, July 20 The Board of
Indian Commissioners called ou President
Grant this morning, and remained with
him u- til noon. The administration of
Indian affairs w.i3 earnestly discussed.
The President announced his unfaltering
confidence in the human, and christian
policj- by him adopted. The subjsct of
ctiargesmaue by Prof, ilarsh, W3S discussed
and "a niott thoroush invest cation of them
demanded. Prof. Geo. Atherton
and Senator Howe, of Wiscon
sin, nave already gone forward
to the lied Cloud agency to serve on the
commission. The President wis earnest
in pledging the full power of the Executive
in reforming any branch of service, and
pledged his co-operation with the Board
with whom he is in entire accord. Neither
the Secretary of the Interior nor the Com
missioner of Indian Atuirs were present
at tlie conference. The gradual removal of
ail Indians to the Indian territory south
of Kansas was discussed, and measures
adopted loofeing to the carrying
out of the plan. Tlie Board of Indian
Commissioners have issued an address to
the christian public asking their support of
a humane policy. They say that this pol
icy, despite the assaults upon it, has been
eminently successful. The Indians are
taking on manners and oc tipatioDS of civ
ilised life. In xtgard to Indian ag?nts,
while tbeyadniit that perhaps a tea- mav
have been corrupt, they feel confident that
the government was never so faith
fully served iu this respect ' as now.
Neither tle Board nor the govern
ment could bo justified in accept
ing loud-mouthed accusations as evidences
ot guilt, as most of the cuarges come from
disoripointed contractors and traders whose
hope of gain, under more careful letting of
contracts and rigid inspection of supplies,
is gone; nor, on tue other hand, would tuey
be justified in withholding tlie most rigid
investigation when, as in some cases, the
charges are made by respjctable and respon
sible rarties, they appeal to the Missionary
Hoard to nominate none but the best men
for agents, and state that in all measures oi
reform they lave the cordial support of the
THE INDIAN TERRITORY.
I'roclnmntion from Chief Boss.
Fokt Scott, Kb., July 20. Dispatches
of yesterday statin;? tliat Wm. I'. Boss,
assassinaieu, are unirue. tne louowing
proclamation from him will be published
in the Daily JJonilor oi this city to-mor
To tlie Cherokee Nation, Indian Terri
tory: A meeting of tlie Executive Council-
was held at iallequah on the 14th aud loth
lusts., to lake into consideration tlte dis
turbed state of afiairs growim; out of the
painfully large number of murders and acts
of violence which have been recently com
mitted. These deeds demoralize the coun
try, spread more or less apprehension
among the people, endanger our
most valuable rights aud brine
shame upon our name and character.
believing it is largely within the power of
onicersoi tue JSation to suppress tnese
crimes by the exercise of energetic efforts in
bringing the perpetrator to punishment
under the law, A was deemed . advisable
that your attention should be directly
brought to tlie subject, and such instruction
given as would seem most calculated to ac
complish the object in view.
1. You are therelore urged to increased
diligence in youroirorts to prevent the intro
duction of ardent spirits into the country,
as it is the most fruitful source of the
2. To enforce fully tlie provisions of the
act again&t carrying unlawful weapons.
C. Not to place on guard any person
hitherto charged with crime, or of known
intemperate habits, or overbearing or dis
4. Especially to assise ami co-op?raie in
anesting every person at larg to lie found
iu your "district, who may be known to be
charsred with tlie enme of murder. For
this last purpose you should summou
a suitable posse to hunt up such persons
and continue in their pursuit till arrested.
In view ot tlie near approach of the gen
eral elections, your attention is also called
to the imnortjinp nf nrrtservineorderdurinc
tlie entire time of its continuance and of
affording ample protection for a quiet,
peaceable and free expression of the elec
tive franchise by the oters of the Nation,
regardless of party, color or race.
In appointing guards for the different
precincts on election day and tlie day fol
lowing you win comply with the third in
struction given above, respecting guards.
Any drunkenness or lawless deportment on
the- part of any person acting as guard dur
ing the period of election referred to, will
he promptly and impartially cliarged to
your account, and you will be held respon
sible lor its reeurren-e uy immediate sus-j
pension from office, or such other
proceedings as the law and cir
cumstance of- the case may warrant.
You will also cause this circular which
has been addressed to all otlier officers in
tlie Nation to be properly posted at the
court-lKHise in your dislricf for the infor
mation of ilt public, and wlwse co-opera
tion in securimr tlie ends smHm, to be ac-
oumplisbed by it is earnestly solicited.
Will P. Boss, Principal Chief.
Washlngtox, July 21). Bishop Ames,
of Georgia, declined membership of the
Skmx Commissioners, church duties claim
ing all lite time.
Incendiarism In Jtnnrjr County Flvfe
ilorsen una Two Kales Eurm d to
Special to the Union acd American.
COLUMuiA, July 29. Some one set fire
lo a bam belonging to James P. Moore, on
Rutherford creek, near here,about 9 o'clock
last night, burning to death five horses and
two mules belonging to IL Keville, whose
loss will foot up a thousand dollars.
Air. ii oo re's loss on bam and contents
amounts to about two thousand dollars.
Strong suspicion rests upon a negro.
Suspension of the Trenton Bank
Duncan, Sherman & Co.'s Rail
Suspension ot the Publishing
Firm of J. B. Ford & Co.
on a Firm
"Wm. B. Duncan Explaining His
Real Estate Transfers.
An Unfortunate Bank.
Ne' York, July 20-The Trenton
Banking Company, of Trenton, N. J.,
which lost $150,000 by Jay Cook's failure,
loses $100,000 by the suspension of Dun
can, kjuerman k u.o.
Depreciated Ballroad and State Bonds
A responsible officer of one of the largest
banks iu this city, yesterday stated that
Duncan, Sherman & Co. had nearly $700,
000 tied up in securities of the Mobile &
Ohio Railroad Company, of which Dun
can is President, and a small amount in
the Selma & Gulf road. It Is understood,
also, In one of their settlements, Duncan,
Sherman & Co. had been obliged to take
$300,000 in Alabama State bonds, which
are now quoted at uiirty-U7e cents on the
Bccchcr' Christian Union."
J. B. lord & Co. in a card states that
the depression in their book business con
tinued since the panic of 1873, and acgra
vated by the fire in their bindery in Feb
ruary last, which paralyzed spring sales.
They claim that their assets at bare cost ex
ceeu ineir iiaouities oy over 5su.wo. Tuc
Christian Union, they say, is sustained bv
ample capital, its condition is sound, and
its prospects bright. The statement that it
lias lost ground since the trial is not true.
Ford & Co's connection with it is simply
tnat, nesiues being stockholders in tue
company, they have been employed as pub
lishers of the paper. They have resigned
that charge, and after the loth of August
the business of the paper will be tiansacted
by their successors. At a meeting of the
creditors of J. B. Ford & Co., it was stated
that their assets were $SS,000 in excess of
liabilities. The business will be continued
subject to the action of creditors. Pay
ments were temporarily .suspended.
It appears that transfers of real estate
have been recorded at the register's office
mis wees on tne part of m. Butfet Dun
can and other members of the firm, to the
amount of a million and a quarter of dol
lars, the deeds just recorded date from
1SS to li74. The name of the grantee is
freshly inserted in a different handwriting
from the body of the deed.
Duncan Hbes to Explain.
Wm. B. Duncan, of Duncan, Sherman &
uo., explains tne transfers of real estate as
follows: The bank building was sold to his
Hither, Alexander Duncan, JuneO, 1S6S.
for $:JO0,00O, subject toa mortgage of S200,-
uuu on .aiay 20, 1&07. tuc prooerty, Ao,
13 Pine street, was sold to Alexan
der Duncan for $5S,tvl2, subject to
a mortgage of $i0,000. Consideration
for both these transfers was paid at
the time in cash. Otlier deeds, etc.,
including the deed of thj Fourteenth street
property, now put on record, was long ago
lodged wim tne aient ot Alexander Dun
can to secure certaiu credits granted to
Duncan, Sherman & Co., by parties in
London, under guarantee of Alexander
Duncan, for which the firm placed deeds
with the agent to be recorded at the
pleasure of Alexander Duncan; in case
the credit was not used, the agent was to
return the deeds to Duncan, Sherman &
Co. Under this credit a certain amount
has been drawn, and the agent therefore
recorded the security in accordance with
Alexaitder Duncan's instructions. Mr.
Duncan said that other deeds made by oth
er members ot tlie linn in previous years,
a list of which has been published cover
old transactions in real estate which have
no connection with tlie present failure.
On application of Receiver Jewett, of the
tne Kailway Company, Judge Donahue
to-day granted an order empowering him
to settle the suit of the Jeflefsou Car Com
pany to compel the payment of $10,500 per
month for use of rolling stock. The Judge
permits a settlement on these conditions:
The Erie Company to pay the Car Compa
ny $300,000 in twelve monthly install
ments, costs of suits and to surrender the
stock of the Car Company. The receiver
is also allowed to cancel the contract be
tween the Erie and National Stock-Yard
Company, the Erie to purchase all out
standing siock of the Stock Yard Com
pany iu the hands of one Robinson, at
the rate of $50,000 worth of first mortgage
bonds of the Company for 3,623 shares,
and buying 1,822 shares of the stock of the
Company Leh' by Mrs. James Fisk, Jr.,
for $5,000 of first mortgage bonus of that
Company. The contract is also to be
completed with Robinson, whereby the
Erie Company is to obtain property at
Eleventh avenue and Fortieth street subject
to rent of $21,370, and paying one-fifth of
tlie profits of the business to Robinson.
The petition is on suits against the Erie
by the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company,
J. C. Bancroft Davis, and trustees of fifty
eight mortgage bondholders.
WIND AND WEATHER.
Bcstrnclivo Storm In Marietta, O.
Maiiistta, O., July 29. A severe storm
of rain and wind passed over us last night,
causing a heavy loss of property. The live
story warehouse of tlie Marietta Chair
Company, filled with furniture, was blown
down aud, with its contents, destroyed.
Loss estimated at $75,000. No insurance.
The whole country is submerged and crops
greatly injured. Great havoc among shade
trees and chimneys.
Jfeavy Rain in Missouri.
St. Long, .July 20. Accounts have
reached here of another very heavy rain
storm iu ceutral Missouri. Rain fell from
twelve to twenty-four hours in different
locaii'ies, and did great damage to crops
and railroads. Large sections of flat coun
try were submerged, and creeks and streams
of all kinds overflowed their banks. Trains
were stopped ou some of tlie roads by
washouts of the track and culverts, and by
land-slides, and on others trains were badly
delayed by high wjter or uusafe track or
bridges. The stoun is said to be the sever
est of tlie season.
Important Decisions by the Supreme
New Okleans, July 21). Tlie Supreme
Court of Louisiana, sitting at Monroe, yes
terday passed on some of tlie important
cases submitted to them in connection with
the funding law. They decided acts Xos.
32 and 115, under which bonds known as
tlie four million and three million levee
issues were made, to be constitutional.
Most of these bonds are held in Europe,
over one million of dollars of which have
lenreeeived in this city for funding. The
Funding Board are mandamuscd to fund
theui. There remains one other levee
issue to be passed upon.
An ExcitlnglDayiatijLong Branch.
A Dead Heat Between Preak-
ness and Spriugbok.
The Fastest Time on Record.
Saratoga, July id. Flash stakes for
two-year-olds, half mile, was wouby Faith-
fess. ihere wcro eleven starters, with
Loril lard's Parole aud Faithless as favorites
in the pools. Time 49 seconds. Faithless
won by six lengths, McDanleFs War
Dance filly second and Puryear & Co.'s
Pastor third. Lady Clipper and Warlock
re thrown at the ? pole and a claim of
foul-riding was put in against Faithless
by lady Clippers jockey, but disallowed
As the time for the cun race approached.
the interest of spectators culminated, and
when the horses appeared on the track they
were greeted with applause. .aioney
flowed into the pool box as fast as it could
00 laxen; betting in tue louowing aver
age: Springbok $1,000; Aaron Pennington
5boU, Unnstead and lluthenord $760,
Preakncss $2S0, Olitipa $253, Wild Idle
yjuu. numeriord and wild toie were
leading passing the grand stand the first
time: at the furlong, Wild Idle went out.
ttumenord second, wild luie leu tor a
mile and a quarter, when Preakness went
up and took the lead. Coming up the
home stretch Springbok took issue with
the leader and a most exciting race took
place to the stand, both horses running
neck and neck. A dead heat was an
nounced, amid cheers, Grinstead third.
Time 3:56i, the fastest on record.
Aaron Pcnuington was fourth, Outipa
htth, Kutueriord sixth, and Wild Idle last.
The dead heat will be run off after the last
In the selling race, mile and a quarter,
for all ages, McDaniels'Leamington-Naptha
hllywon in 2nrJ, Caroline second, and
McDaniels and Sanford have agreed to
divide the stake in the Saratoga Cup race,
and the race will not be run ou.
CLEVEi.Ahu, O., July 29. The attend
ance was the largest of the season, hem:
estimated at lo.OOO. The day was magnif
icent, but owing to rain in the morning,
tlie track was somewhat heavy and several
seconds slower than on Wednesday. The
sport was excellent and very exciting,
Grafton showing wonderful bursts of speed,
and proving himself the fastest horse in the
country. Much dissatisfaction was mani
fested by the crowd in regard to the laxity
of the judges in allowing the rules to be in
fringed upon by the drivers in scoring, it
being plain to all that an immense amount
of useless scoring in the 252 race was for
the purpose 01 wearing out the favorite,
The first race was for the 231 class for
$2,500; $1,250 to first horse, $025 to sec
ond, $250 to third, and had six starters.
the first heat was an easy victory for Idol,
sue taking the lead after a bad send ou, on
the first turn, and gradually drawing away
to the wire, passing under it two lengths
ahfad of Jeremiah, lewinsky third, the
rest just inside. Iime2:20j. Again were
the judges obliged to change drivers, put
ting Budd Doble behind Lady lurpm.
Idol took the lead at the start and was
never headed, although it was sharp work
between her and Turpin, a length only
separating them; Jeremiah third. Time,
Idol again had best of send off but went
up at tlie turn and fell back Jeremiah in
the lead, Lewinski next- Turpin over
hauled the leaders at the one-half, passed
them and retained the lead to the wire,
although Idol at the third quarter looked a
good winner, but again left her feet and
came m third, LiewinsKi second, lime
In the fourth heat Turpin led, but went
up at the first turn, Anglo Saxon to the
fore, but in the second quarter loot pushed
to the front and led to the distance stand,
where she was passed by lurpm and Lew.
inski, Turpin taking the heat in 2."26.
Turpin had the lead iu the tilth heat but
Lewinski at tlie turn shot ahead and led tto
the score, Idol second, Turpin,acting badly
throughout the heat ,a oad third. Time 2."2 (
Turpin, Idol and Lowinski only started for
the sixth heat, which was won by the fat
ter after a very close and exciting struggle,
Idol second. lime 2:2 ij. uwmg lo
darkness the race was carried over until
Friday, with each horse having two heats
to their credit.
The next race was 2r22 class, purse
$5,000; $3,000 to lust, $1,250 to the second,
$750 to the third; six entries; Lady Star
drawn and fire started. Great interest in
this race, and a large amount of money was
laid on Grafton against the field. The
start was a bad one for the favorite, he
leaving his feet at the first turn, and losing
loO yards. Cozette and Golddust lapped
in the lead at the Lead of the stretch. Co
zelte was leading Golddust by a length,
Bella and loung seven and nine leng
away, and Grafton a distance ofil but the
favorite heie displayed wonderful speed,
passing Bella and Young like an arrow,
trotting the last quarter in 31 seconds,
taking the third place a length behind Gold
dust, who was two lengths bchfnd Cozette.
The send off for the secoud heat was very
straggling, Bella having the best of it,
Cozette second, (jrralton third, but he lelt
his feet and lost fifty yards before getting
down. At the half, Golddust took the lead
and came in a length ahead of Bella, Young
third, Grafton a close fourth, lime, 2:31 i.
The horses got off well together on the
first attempt, Bella at the turn going to the
fore, Oration again dancing and falling far
in the rear. In the second quarter Gold-
dust came to the front, and maintained it
until within 100 feet- of the wire, wiwn
Grafton shot aheadhaving in'the last half
mile closed up loO yards, trotting the last
half in l:CCi, Cozette third. Time, 2:241.
An hour was spent in scoring for the
fou:th heat, during which Cozette collided
with Bella, upsetting his sulky, throwing
her driver and the mare running away. She
was caught at the turn, another sulky pro
cured, and with a second attempt the
horses got away, Grafton in the lead.
Another collision occurred on the first turn,
Golddust fouling Grafton's sulky,
and causing the horse to leave his
feet, but before he was steadied
Cozette. and Golddust bad passed him.
Grafton again passed the horses like a
whirlwind, and coming in twenty lengths
ahead of Golddust, Cozette third, Bella
fourth, Young distanced. Time, 2:25.
1 he drivers ot trolddust and uratton at
the end of the heat indulged in a fisticuff
in the Judges' stand, which did not result
seriously, but made the crowd very impa
tient and delayed the decision.
1 he hfth heat was a good one, Grafton
again (.showing wonderful bursts of speed,
breaking at the send off and dropping far
in the rear, hut regaining his feet, he went
up to, and issed his horses, and came
home winner of the heat and race. Gold
dust second, Cozette third, Bella last.
Grafton 3 4 111
Lucille Golddust 2 12 2 2
Cozette 1 5 3 3 3
Bella 4 2 4 4 4
Thos. L. Young 5 3 5 dis.
The running race announced for to-day
had to be postponed ou account of dark
ness. ST. LOUIS .
Proceedings in the Whisky Cases.
St. Louis, Julv 29. The proceeding in
the United States District Court to-day
against parties indicted for violation of the
revenue laws; iiouis h.euennan, ior irau-
dulently executing documents required by
tlie revenue law; Simon Kay, same charge;
Qumlan Bros., Simon Kay, John McDon
ald and Rudolph W. Ulrica, for conspiracy
to defraud the Government. All parties
waived formal arraignmeut and entered in
to bonds ot one thousand dollars to appear
from day to day.
The Carbondale Assassination.
Geo. W. Sisney, who was assassinated at
Carbondale last night, was a prominent
business man of that place. I3e,wa3 shot
with a double-barrelled shotgun loaded
with bucksliot, the discharge making a hole
iu ui3 aiuc uuub 111 cues in uiaiuuier.
FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1875.
The Lord Mayor's Banquet.
Plimpsoll Reads an Apology.
Tribulations of American
Progress ot tiie cariist War.
London. Julv 30. The Post's financial
article says shares of the Anglo American
Telepraph Company advanced yesterday,
while those of the direct United States
cable declined. There Is an unconfirmed
rumor that the steamer Faraday abandoned
the attempt to repair the injury to the
direct cable and is- returning to England.
The direct cable shares are now quoted at
A grand banquet will be given this even
ing at Guild Hall by the Lord Mayor of
London to various municipal heads of
British and foreign cities and towns,
Preparations are very elaborate. It is said
decorations alone cost $50,000. A ball iu
honor of visitors will take place in the
building to-morrow night.
Six hundred and tiny persons attended
the banquet of the Lord Mayor at Guild
Hall to-night. No member Of the Govern
ment was present except Lord Tenterdon,
Undersecretary of the Interior Depart
ment, lhe Prefect ot seine and the
French Ambassador sat respectively on tlte
right and left cf the Lord Mayor. The
Lord Mayor. In proposing the toast, "The
Municipalities of Europe and America,"
announced that he had received a telegram
from the Mayor of Philadelphia, sending
greeting, regretting his absenceand inviting
an to attend the uentenniaf celebration
next year in Philadelphia. Letters of re
gret were also received from other coun
tries. The Prefect of Seine and the Mayor
of Quebec responded to toasts. The
French representatives were much ap
plauded. In addition to the municipal
guests, there were present foreign ministers
resident in .London and others.
In the House of Commons this evening
Plimpsoll read an apology for his conduct
last Thursday, lie said he retracted the
unparliamentary expressions with reluc
tance, but not his statements of facts. He
then submitted to the judgment of the
Disraeli asked that the order movinir for
a reprimand of Plimpsoll be discharged.
Bentick aud .Newdegate objected, but the
order was discharged by an overwhelming
majority, amid vocnerous cheering. 1
in the race lor the troodwood cup to-day
Aventiviere won, Scamp second and Trent
lojtdox, Jniy m, lawiM.-it is re
ported in Manchester that arrangements
liavi been completed for placing twelve
steamers in the city of Dublin Steamship
company's service, to convey passengers
from Liverpool to Ireland during the
O'Connell centenary week. It is expected
ten thousand persons will go to Dublin
fiom various home rule centers in Great
Britain. The Fenian Amnesty Associa
tion announce that a great mourning
demonstration win do nem m imoun, con
current with the O'Connell procession of
Paris, July 29. Many telegrams have
leen rcceceived here from Americans in
various parts of the Continent, holding
letters of credit issued by Duncan, Sher
man & Co., which have been dishonored.
It was rumored here to-day that English
and American baukers would accept Dun
can, Sherman & Co 's circular notes, and
there was much disappointment when the
report was found untrue.
in the Assembly to-day M. Kaoul Duval
asked tlie Government why the United
States, had not paid to French citizens in
demnity due for losses sustained during
the civil war, while claims of other
foreigners have been settled. Duke de
Cozes in reply, said the indemnity due to
other foreigners was likewise unpaid.
President Grant in his last message to
Congress, recommended it to take legisla
tive action on tins matter. Congress, bow-
ever, had not moved yet. The Duke said
he had full confidence in the good faith of
the American Government.
Maubju, July 29. Au official dispatch
has been received at the Ministry of War,
announcing that Uie main body of the Car-
lists is concentrated in Catelonia. Ger.
Martinez Campos has taken the town of
Zes de Ursel by assault. The citadel still
holds out, but must yield to the heavy ar
tillery of the Alfonsist troops.
Beuxe, July 29.-2,200 workmen em
ployed on the St. Gothard tunnel, struck
work to-day and gathered at the northern
entrance of the tunnel and blocked it. The
Swiss Government sent a body of troops to
the spot, who dispersed the rioters, killing
two and wounding several.
CRDIRS AND CASUALTIES.
Killed by an Unknown Assassin.
Cairo, July 29. Capt. Sidney was shot
and killed last night while sitting in his
bouse at Carbondale. The perpetrator is
unknown, but is suspected to be one of the
Williamson county band, as Sidney had
been threatened by them.
Nrw York, July 29. A son of R. A.
Butler, of Cincmnati, aged eleven years,
was drowned last evening by falling from
the ordnance dock at Governor's Island.
A Stranscr Drugged.
Omaua, Neb., July 29. A stranger
uameu toward aturpuy was drugged and
severely beaten by a man named Mac-
ilaliou last night. Doubts are entertained
of bis recovery. MacMahon was bounl
over to await the result.
Buracd to Death.
St. Paul, Mijcn-., July 29. A dispatch
from Rash City gives an account of the
burning of a lumberman's stopping place
on Monday, when John Aldersdan was
bumed to death. Nothing was .eft of him
but the buttons of his coat and charred
1'our Men Drowned.
Cincinnati, Jnly 29. The Gazette's
Iluntington, cstern Virginia, dispatch re
ports that tlie steamer My Clioice, upward
bound, ran over a skin containing four un
known men last night. All were drowned.
Fatal AUTray Two Men Killed.
special to tlie same paper from Cvn-
luiana, i.y., says ur. v. li. iionatiy, a
demist of that place, approached Dr. Peck-
over, another dentist, saying he (Peckover)
had called him a liar, and shot Peckover
through the heart, killing him instantlv.
Donally surrendered himself to officers and
jvhile being conveyed to the lock up was
shot and killed by li. U. Kldgly, brother-
in-law 01 I'ecKover. itiociy is now in
Suicide of a Spiritualist.
Toledo, O., July 20. Dr. P. B. Ran
dolph, a well known Spiritualist, commit
ted suicide this morning by shooting him
self through the bead. Cause unknown.
Frauds In Indian Snpplles.
Omaua, July 29. Tlie Indian Com
missioner while here made several im
portant discoveries as to tlie way supplies
have been furnished the Indians. One
miller testifies to liaring put up S7 pounds
of flour in sacks that he knows were turned
in at 100 pounds. A beef contractor lost
by freezing seven hundred head of cattle
that the Indian Agent gave receipts for.
The people in this section back Prof
Mtrsh up, many from personal knowledge
Trial of ItlNbop lVblttlnEbam.
Baltimokk, July 20. Proceedings of
tlie court of inquiry into the presentment
of Bishop Wbittingham commenced its se
STUDENT LIFE IN GERMANY.
Two Adverse Votos that I-cd to
a Sanguinary Duel.
A Brniai Murder at Sunrise and a
Torchlight Fnncral Parade at Night.
Hetdelbarg Oorreepesdesefi of Ue St. Loais
A week ago a brilliant young fellow
from Frankfort, Hirschel by name, havine
enjoyed the xAaee and privilege of "fox"
for a year or more, sent to the Corps CoCTt
to bo admitted lo the "Burscn." ills ease
was weighed solemnly by the combined
presidents, and two dissenting members
were found in the seven. These gentle
men, the presidents of tlte two aristocratic
corps, declared that Hirschel had not borne
himself bravely in Uie initial duels, and
that he was not worthy the companionship
of braves like himself and his comrades.
The ddcisioh was communicated to the
young fellow, and the result was au In
stantaneous challenge to the two dissen
tients a challenge which was instantly ac
cepted, the weapons named pistols, the
hour set, and the preparations pushed
promptly forward, so that the affray came
off the next day. So serious an event of
course leaked out, ami some elfcrts were
made to have the polka interfere, as they
refused to obey the college authorities. It
was useless. The corps rule the coueees
and the college towns, and there was
nothing for it but to trust to lack of skill
lor a harmless encounter.
At 0 o'clock in the morning the party.
principals and seconds, took carnages and
utuvb rapiuiy 10 we uoiKuoonuc mils.
The trees were heavy with dew, the groves
fully, and the yellow sunlight breaking
tnrougti tne branches as the murderous
work was begun. There were few spec
tators, snort wo.-k was made ot the pre
liminaries, when the two enemies placed
themselves before each other. They were
mere boys. The responsible person, the
leader of the Saxe-Banasaln corps, who
bad voted against the admission of the
other, was a fine specimen of the average
noDie-born uerman. lall, rather more
than usually shapely, with the colors of
his corps over his shoulders and across his
breast to his left hip, be made a striking
picture. His challenger was slighter of
build and more comely, a boy of perhaps
nineteen neither 01 them over twenty-one.
The seconds made a last effort to settle the
affair amicably, even when the two were
standing ready for the signal. The
younger and tlie aggrieved bad shaken his
head impatiently. He declared life
unbearable under such a stigma as his
enemy had put upon him. He refused to
live to be obliged to meet a man peacefully
who had so grossly wronged him, and in a
perfect frenzy be demanded that the work
should go on. With some misgivings the
young fellows consented, for they could see
that it was
to let a man in such a nervous state of
mind and body attempt to defend himself
against the coo and rather scornful antag
onist, who showed no symptoms ot undue
agitation. The method of duelling with
pistols here to load one weapon only,
aud give both to the combatants. .Neither
knows which be has, of course, the loaded
or the unloaded pistol, the man receiving
the hrst choice to whom the lot falls. 1 he
details ended at ten minutes past six, the
words one, two, were sposeo, and two re
ports were heard. The challenger bad
drawn the empty pistol, the work of bis
antagonist's ball being plainly visible io
the body of a tree behind htm. The lad
bad proved his willingness to stand Are,
and it the other had only the presumption
ot his lace of bravery to guide him in vot
ing against bis admission, this ouclit to
convince him of bis mistake. But to the
surprise of everybody the young mman de
manded the three sboU to which by the
code he was entitled, lhe seconds
could only demur, they could no re
fuse. "You cant escape now,1
said the murderer. "1 don t want to
escape, you cowardly slanderer," responded
his victim, promptly. Another shot hfsed
through the intervening space. No Harm
was doue, however, and the seconds
breathed freer. One more, and the evil
Work might yet end happily. Again the
young savase was pleaded with. He was
reminded that it was he who was now act
ing the coward. He responded with wrath
that any man asserting it would have to
meet him after he bad finished "that fel
low." He demanded his third shot, and it
was given. He raised the weapon delib
erately; a beam of sunshine glistened on
the barrel; he lowered the point, waited,
raised it slowly, took careful aim, and at
the word "two ' bred. He Iiad kept his
promise; his victim could trouble hint no
more. The w. etched boy lay on his back
on the soft, wet grass, blood pouring from
his body in streams. Tlie ball bad entered
the stomach just below the navel, and death
iu a short time was inevitable.
calmly replaced bis coat aud ,'loves, entered
his carriage, ami witlw.it a glance at his
victim drove back into town. A police
man was ou duty at the "carkber," the
eastern gate of the town, as the cortege re
turned. He wished Uie procession "well
to do," and so the murdered ia one vehicle,
and the murderer in the other, drove dawn
the long mam street of Heidelberg as the
bus stir of tlie day began in the quaint old
town, toward atternoon the result was
known, and au intense excitement resulted.
The physician who had been called in re
ported the last scene; the boy was dead.
The warden was attending to his accus
tomed pleasures, for, being a "noble bora,"
this class of university youth does very
little study, wasting the time mainly in
pleasure, private gambline, and other ex
cesses, carried on in indecorous discretion,
as becoming the aristocratic classes! Com
mon dissipation would be out ot place in
superior creatures ot this breed. lhe
friends of the murdered boy were sent fey
after he died; but before, not even a notifi
cation, and as they drove from the station
to the body of tlieir son, the murderer, wiUi
an escort of four companions, passed them
in high revel.
On the next day the morning print of
this city published a garbled account of
the tragedy. It isn't policy, you see, lo
ollend the students, lhey support Uie
trade of the town, without theni Heidel
berg would relapse into swift decline.
However, if any wrong bad been done, it
was to be righted. The dead body was to
be treated with unwonted honor, lhe
coffin was to be conducted to the depot by
all the corps in regalia. Uerr von Manck-
el, the murderer, at the solicitation if his
friends, graciously consented to walk next
the bier, iu token of reconciliation.
When tlie funeral cortege passed through
LTaupstrom to the depot, all Heidelberg,
25,000 to 30,000 people, lined the windows
and curbstones, with lieaus uncovered and
in repectfully sympathetic attitudes, that
not being considered reflect inc upon tue
university or the authorities. The specta
cle itself was unique- Elevated far above
the heads of the crowd, tlie coffin stood
upon a heaped pyramid of funeral furni
ture and college insignia. Immorrelleaand
grave Wessons of many kinds covered the-
coffin, the catafalque, and the bearers.
Flaring torches glared smokiiv through tlie
feeble darkness of an early June dusk. The
town lav buried in the black shadows of
the oveitowering hills, the streets in sni-
blackness where the shades lay thickest.
Through the packed thousands the cortege
wound its wav s'owly, the band playing
the dismalest sort of dirge. Behind the
hearse were a group of the dead boys
corns comrades. After these, groups of ail
the other corps. Hut the most remarkable
spectacle of all was the murderer in white
knee-breeches, low shoes with siver buckles,
and sword, -with a plumed hat under bis
arm, and a naming torch in one hand, just
back and next to the hearse, as lliough lie
wished to assure Inmself tnat ins. victim
was finished, and that no 6! nsion had been
practiced. Behind these were the friends
of the dead in carriages, and behind these
all Heidelberg solemnly falling into line as
the cortege passed. There were fully two
miles of torches, tne stuuenu- corps pre
senting a very bnlltant spactaete, iiwtr
swords and accouiremeuts flashing under
the daring pine torches which they all car
ried. At the depot the body was pot on
the train, and the parents were left alone
with the dead. The procession iaceaaueut,
jr. .a., jr.
holesale & HetailDealer in Glothin
No. 18 SOUTH SIDE PUBLIC SQUARE.
The atteatiea of fee Trade is calkd to oar asappreMtaBle coneeMea of
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HATS,
WHICH WE OFFER AT THE LOWEST POSSBLE FIGURES.
Orders Kcspectfully Solicited, and will Ileceive Prompt Attention.
mAW eedly Istp
WHOLESALE WHITE GOODS, NOTIONS, ETC.,
ABE AGAIN JK THE MARKET WITH
WHITE GOODS, NOTIONS, HOSIERY, GLOYES
WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY.
CALL AND EXAMINE
No. 37 Public Square and 17 Cedar Street, Nashville.
iepU eod ly ljrp
WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS AND BAKERS.
SUCCESSORS TO A. 1IAXXIS,
WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS AND BAKERS,
Foreign Fruits, Xufs, Toys, and Fancy Groceries,
Xo. 24 BROAD STEEET, XASHYILLE, TES2T.
00SS &&Uy ffan,wed,frl
JOB PRINTING. .
THB UNION AND AMERICAN
IS PKEi'AKED TO EXECUTE EVERY DESCRIPTION OT
JO 33 FEINTING!
IN THE BB8T STYLE AND ON FIRST-CLASS MATBRTAL.
Tlio Public make a grave mistake when tney KO or nend AORTJHC and EAST
iur nviK iinn can oc an wen alio ax oncnniy uone ill Aaau
vllle by the VSIOS ASH AJXEktCIA-.
tUerefclBte wilt And, upon coraparteoa of work and price, that ttey eaado better In tao
JOB ROOMS OP THE
THAN THEY 'WILL
Aadttat it is a great mistake to aBQt that work
they or ofctaiR at Home. They should remember that the more work tfeay bar per
ftraed by their neighbors, tUe better able will their neighbors he to ae flser
week; ait the more they do abroad, thev more they will have to do
ft broad, beeaae there will be nothing to iaduce trst-elow
I'rintera to eome and remote amesg vs.
Devotes hb attention
3rcdical aud Surgical Teatmont ef
OFFICE OUI FellonV Kew Temple,
STOVES, TINWARE, ETC.
FOR BEST FSUIT CANS & COOK STOVES!
Oar word mr it, you wiil save time al mosey
tlie band struck up a lively march, anil the
crowd falling into the quickstep, accompa
nied the torches back to the university
lding, where a characteristic ceremony
was enacted, tiroumng themselves iu a
vast circle, the corps struck up "Gaudea
iniis," and after the glorious sounds had
died away their torches were flanc whirl
ing in the air, tlie ceremony being sum in
cant of the termination of the career cf cne
of tlwir number.
I bear of steps being taken to bring the
murderer to justice. The penalty, accord
ine to the colleee c de, is two years' deten
tion in some semi-prison, generally at large
in some small town. A member of the
German Parliament has set to work to
"frame a law making duelling a capital of
fence m college towns; but since tne Jaw of
tke empire recognizes a court or Honor tor
anairs ot tuts sort, 1 don't see bow tins is
to be brought about.
THE MARQUIS DcBELLOY.
Strange vicissitude of Fortune What
a Chicago Bootblack has Inherited.
Chicago Times, July 28.
About a year and a half ago a French
man, who bad lived for some time in Chi
cago and operated on the Board of Trade,
committed suieiue. tie was a memoer 01
one of the oldest and most noble families
in France, that of de Bwtoy, and was by
right a Marquis Being depressed in spirits,
lie went, one evening, in company with
some friends, into a wine-cellar ou Clark
street, and, after drinking several times,
drew a small pistol ami fired a bullet into
bis body. There was, ot course, a coninsioii
at once, whereupon oe lienor wanceu
up to the counter, where the owner
of the place presided, asked bis
pardon in the most Maml terms
for creating any undue disturbance, fell
back upon the floor and died. The strange
man bad a strange, eventful and romantic
history. In brie'f it was that be left France
about twenty yean ago ami came to
tVmeriea. In Northern Michigan lie mar
ried a fisherman's daughter, and main
tained himself and family for some lime ly
teaching. Sis children grew out of the.
uuion. Several years ago 1m came to Chi
cago and began operating on 'Change, his
business career proving a ettecKetw one.
After his death bis widow found it a dif
ficult matter to get along. Her oldest t oy
engaged in boot-blacking and selling news
papers upon the streets, becoming rapidly
as dirtv, saucy and shiftless a boy as is to
he fruiiMl amonest the gamin of Chicico.
The widow subsequently removed to Gene
seo, in this State, where she now resides
with her family. The strangest part ot
this story remains o 1 tobl.
Information Las just oeen receiveu nere
that the mother of Marquis de Belloy, the
father of this boot-black, lias just died in
France. The Chicago boy is tlie oldest
son, and by right inherits the title of mar
quis, while bis mother becomes the Mar
cbJosess de Balk.y. The boy ' will here
after be the head of this proud family,
wMh traces Ms lineage back behind the
Crusader. All that now remains is to
prove the legality of his mother's marriage
and hts own l.gmmaey to secure tbe titles
and the right to all the lands, estates,
hereditaments of the family of which they
o omb ik the omr OS BTJBTJBBS
SHOULD BE WITHOUT thk
DAILY HMOS ARBAME1ICAA
"WHEN IT "WILL BE DELIVERED AT THB
DOOR PROMPTLY EVERY MOBH
XNO AT TWEHTV-FIVE
UtIS rX.cS. WEEK.
AND FURNISHING GOODS.
-A.. JT- ROSE,
18 SOUTH SIDE SQUASE.
THE LARGEST STOCK THEY HAVE ETXB
UNION & AMERICAN
DO BY GOING ABROAD,
doae at a dfetaace b neMfearHr better tha
exclusively to the
tke Diseases of the EYE AND EAR:
corner Cbnrcli and lllfjli Streets,
if yen oe to Trepimrd & Ce.'n fer yew goods.
both quality and priee.
are tlie representative heirs. Good for tbe
boot-Mack; good for the fisherman's daugh
ter. Now, then, won't some American girl
please keep her eye on tlie young morqoia
aud gather him in matrimonially as soon as
he gets old enough?
HYDROPHOBIA. IN FRUIT.
PoMonott-H Peaches in India A Won- ,
derfal Occurrence at lackaow.
Laekaow Correspondence of the Iadms Daily
Two native gardeners and a HUle boy
having been suddenly seiaed with alarm
ing spasms, accompanied by fbaaisg at the
moutb, after eating a quantity of peaches,
tbe Englishman to whom tbe peaeh orch
ard belonged forthwith proceeded to ana
lyze the fruit. To his horror,tbe juke was
found to contain a considerable proportion
of poisonous virus, a discovery wMeh nat
urally led to a close examination of the
tree from which the fruit bad been gather
ed. After inspecting tbe leaves tlie
branches, even tbe bark, with so scientific
results, one of the examining party sug
gest ed that tbe roots should be aaaovered.
This being done, tbe origin of the poison
at once came to light. Be log anxious to
enrich tbe soil of the orchard, the garden
ers bad buried dead dogs under maay of
the trees, including the one on which tbe
deadly peaches had grown. Under its
roots lay the carcass of a defunct pariah,
proved by appearances to nave died of hy
drophobia. After this discovery there
could be no doubt about tbe source from
which tbe fruit dewed its poisououa qual
ities Tbe virus of hydrophobia had first
impregtiated the soil, next the sap of the
tree, and subsequently transmitted itself
to the fruit. Yet the poison appears to
have lost some of its power in traaett, since
it is related that tbe three pat'eots "were
successfully treated and all recoviMwd."
REMEDIES FOR T1XC ItHKUMATIC.
A medical eorresfcoudeflt of an English
journal says that the advantages of aspara
gus are not suiucieutly apprectatcti. Those
wno sutler witn rneumatum am cared In a
few days by feeding on this delicious escu
leulj'and more cbrouic cases are maeh reliev
ed, especially if the patient avoids all aeids,
whether in food or beverage. The Jerusa
lem artichoke has a similar effect in retfov-
ing rheumatism It may be well to rework
that most plants which grow natural lv
near the soaeoasi contain more or less
iodine, and in all rheumatic complaints
iodine lias long been a favorite remedy.
One -who has been iu tbe drug bwlnoaa
told the writer some years ago that many
of the popular patent nostraas which some
disinterested people "fo- tbe good ef their
fellow creatures" sold at two dollars a
bottle, consisted simply of a few eeots
worth of iodine in soiuuott. Ioduie is dan
gerous, however; io overdoses, aUteting es
pecially the eye.
The ftraow French swgesa Ekd.
recently had a corn extracted bv an eee-
rator in the neighborhood. After the ope
ration the sreat snrgren 4kw fw Mi
pocket a 50 franc pie -e. "OS, -.if," rto I
tne chiropodist with enwUee. wMie 4-
cliHiug the money, "there k ne chaiga be
tween professional brothers."