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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 15, 1903, Image 3

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Sea*** of "■"'■ Likely to lictire
v ,. Assistant for His Place.
, ,™ July 14 —it seems to be a gen
£J among officials of the War
erS ' Z who ought to know that the name
pppartrr^t «ho > rt Sha-.v Oliver, who has just
C{ 2£|£2sSl£t Secretary of War. will
been a^;" ied rO^ derPd for Secretary of War
n faV^ an „„, ires from the Cabinet.
Wh Zn known for some time that on the
11 "Tt^Tof certain important matters which
rO!Tr X Root has in hand he intends to re
666 ♦ v-r-Yort to resume the practice of law.
16111 !?h*en this will happen is still Indefinite.
£!1 Root will sail for England the last
/T^ut to take his place as chairman of the
° f Tri% -commission in the Alaska bounda*
A Tt is expected that he will continue as
raS6 ' n- cf War during the time he is abroad.
Secretary affalrg which have been under his
ln Srf charge and in which he is much inter
*sP^'are still unsettled when he returns to this
Titi it 1« expected that he will continue as
6 SereTre other considerations which may pro
hie <tay as a member of the Cabinet until
« r the' nest session of Congress adjourns.
«*fact that be is familiar with everything
naiafcs w the P klli PP ines ' with the admin-
I> ttat!on*ln Cuba, and with the management of
Si two** affairs since the Spanish war. all
f which subjects may be considered by the
£ttt Congress, may cau^e him to continue until
lb«i ln bis present place.
Agcjstant Secretary Sanger. who is to be suc
ceeded by General Oliver, intends to relinquish
jjjj position as soon as possible, and it is proba
tls ttflt he will depart before General Oliver
comes to WsaMngton. Colonel Banger has been
ft popular assistant Pecretery, especially with
the hie" officers and heads of bureaus in the
department. He tendered his resignation last
March, asking to be relieved solely on account
of the health of Mrs. Sanger. -which compels
fcf>r to be away from (Washington much of the
tjjne. President Roosevelt and Secretary Root
vfre reluctant to part with Colonel Sanger. but
they reroprJzed tlie ritinnnd upon him as Im
perative, and finally made the selection of his
ftcretary Hoot Tells Them to Economize —
One Dismissed.
Wa*hi :.-•!■>■•!. July It— The President has approved
[Hal in the case of Bec
er.i 1 ■ bn P. McCarthy, 19th Infantry.
rt Leaven worth. Kan. Up
wis c ,. ; 'ing his pay accounts and
wi: t e _r . ! from the army. In an
a action. Secretary Foot
added ft memorandum. In which he said:
rs are reminded 0 \i the avoidance
ture and a
: ■ blig itlons
ptanding in the mili
the stand;.
■ be lightly i
TVasMngton, July 14.— Adjutant General Corbin
lias approved tits recoranjf-ndatlon of General Bates
!r. th« ca?e of Lieutenant William K. McCue, Ist
Ir-factry. and the officer is now on bis way to St.
E&zabeth'l Hospital for the insane in this city.
The p&peri in the case have been received at the
War Department, and show that surgeons who
examinxl MeCue pronounce him insane. Among
1):* papers is on* tendering his resignation as an
<iScw while la tot Philippines, and another written
tti'out the ssma time Baying that he was insane.
Tiiis letter describes bis rife 1 in the Interior of
Samar, and says that existence there makes men
lssase. McCue is the afnoar who was married La
W*hose fiesta under the caxe of "Dr." J. D. "Woods Is now under investigation.
rt having a wife m Clndn-
Er^e and a Coach Leave the Track and
Passengers Are Frightened.
ftaaJw^b *l V - July - The train from
the Chateam y on of the
o-^l A -■son ltall«»<I. due here at 1215
UlroWn Cff the track brads.
a , point midway between Loon
«Itch »v '°° m!ngdale ' £bout soon to-day. The
** -a, not fastened " usual, flew open!
***- T^f "! •■•ncer and first coach left the
a -^oS d rw,r on a curve - «• the
-yon Mountain, the tireman.
• cab, and was
-s injured. The pa*.
f »*er. *r'oL. N. V, July 14. -John Cherry a
Tfcat «i ZV- ***** he years old. He l^fi hi«
r*?; «*■ iZ&'jsr eum of money "■
Bishop FOWIBR, Buffalo.
B. UEELEY. Li,, .Dl.
rh<^ Rev. Dr. DAVTD O.
pnwN'EY. Brooklyn.
Starts Himself to Look for the
Discouraged by the lack of success attending
the efforts of the local authorities to find the
Woods couple, Sumner Best, son of the late
Colonel William J. Best, last night started for
Philllpsburg, N. J., to make an effort to locate
the missing pair. lie is still convinced that
the Woodses are in that neighborhood, and, with
their trunks as an objective clew, hopes to fol
low them and cause their arrest. The announce
ment made exclusively in The Tribune yes
terday of the arrival of County Physician Mac
kenzie's letter In San Rafael, Cal., drew the
following comment from Alfred M. Best:
"I look for developments at once; we shall
have definite Information from Ban Rafael and
possibly warrant* charging: murder, now. The
let 'or of Mrs. Woods to my mother, published In
a local paper this morning, was really written
on April VI, and printed In San Francisco
papers, from which, I presume, it was copied
here. It was Included In affidavits made in the
case out there. The letter was much longer
and differed espentially from the copy as printed
yesterday. M> brother is sanguine of success
in his search, and clings firmly to the belief
that the couple will be discovered round Eas
°Cuunty Physician Mackenzie declared yester
day that his letter to District Attorney Boyd, at
San Kafael intimated that the absence of cer
tain organs was suspicious, but insisted that he
made no positive statement. Whether traces of
poison exist in the organs found in the grave at
Caldwell can only be determined by expert
chemical analysis, and this will not be made un
til v is ordered either by the authorities at San
Rafael or the Heat brothers. There is some rea
son to conjecture, however, that what remains
of the organs will not be adequate to furnish
any satisfactory evidence of poison, as the larg
er portion was thrown into the sewer In San
Kafael after the body was placed In the under
taker's establishment there.
li is therefore, possible that no solution will
'.■ found for the mystery attending Colonel
h At the same time, the proceed
gt thr- Woo,ises for grand larceny may
lit. as the Best brothers are de
,,i to pr.-^s this .harge and recover the
property in the possession of the \Voodses
which they allege, belonged to their father and
which the Woodses say Colonel Best fipa,ve them.
The Her. Dr.
Missionary Secretary.
The Rev. Dr. J. W.
BASHFORD. President
Ohio Wealeyaa University
X>ela.wai«, Ohio.
Tie Raw. V?. F. OLDHAM,
Mlaakaaary Secretary.
HERBEN, Lit. D.. Assistant
Editor "Christian Advocate,"
New- York.
The R«v. Dr. JOHN
lIANDLEY. LonK Branch
John M. Mast en Accused — Impor
tant Disclosures Expected Soon.
Washington, July 14. — The postofflce Inspectors are
investigating charges made against John M. Mas
ten, now assistant superintendent of the Railway
Mail Service, and formerly chief clerk of the First
Assistant Postmaster General's office. A man
named Terry, now In the government service, has
made an affidavit before the Inspectors alleging
that Masten, while chief clerk to the First Assist
ant Postmaster General, proposed that Terry pay
him $50 down and ii or &0 a month to secure rein
statement in a former position in Masten's bureau.
Terry charges that he was originally a $600 em
ploye in the Dead Letter Office, that he was re
moved under an order of Masten and put into tha
city postofflce, that he protested, and. finally, that
Masten suggested his getting an outside party, a
close friend of Masten and a former employe of the
postal service, to help him. The affidavit alleges
that Masten gave Terry assurance that if he paid
the amount mentioned he could get back; that he
went to Masten's house about the matter, but did
not pay the money. Terry charges further that
subsequently he made an affidavit of these charges
and handed it to Masten to present to First Assist
ant Postmaster General Johnson, and that the affi
davit did not reach Mr. Johnson. According to the
charges. Masten subsequently wai. asked by Terry
for the affidavit and refused to return it, and Terry
thereupon placed the information before the Civil
Service Commission, which took up the matter
with the President.
The Federal Grand Jury In this city is consider
ing several important postoffice cases, which are
expected to prove of widespread interest. Postmas
ter General Payne said this afternoon that he ex
pected there would be some Important news during
his absence on his trip along the coast, and that
he expected the grand Jury would furnish some in
teresting developments. There is no definite In
formation available as to the identity of the cases,
but the jury has been working on them for some
An agreement has been reached between the
Postoffice Department and the Civil Service Com
mission regarding the transfer of employes from
other departments to the postofflce department.
The new regulation provides that In such transfers
it must be shown that the person to be transferred
will be employed on work similar to that previously
performed by him. and has qualifications which will ,
enable him to perform such work better than a \
person selected from the eligible register of tha
commission. The ponding: investigation has dis
closed a number .if irregular transfers.
The resignation of George A. C. Chrlstlancy, to
whom was granted a leave of abse.nce as law clerk
of the department shortly after the sensational
rifling of the Assistant Attorney General's safe
by Mrs. Tyner. has been under discussion at tr.f»
department, but there will be no final action before
Postmaster General Payne's return to the city. Mr.
Payne will leave here to-morrow -morning, and will
be aboard the revenue cutter while it makes its
regular cruise, which will extend as far as Boston,
and possibly up to the Maine coast.
He said to-night that he had not made his vaca
tion plans yet, but that he would like to revisit j
Poland Springs, Me., if possible. He expects to be
away most of August.
The report of the inspectors In the case of the
General Manifolding Company, of Franklin, Perm..
which employs a son of William H. Landvolgt, for
merly chief of the registry division; with which the
company had dealings, and now chief of tho classi
fication division, has not yet been submitted to the i
Postmaster General. ,
Paul Herman, of Rutherford. X. J.. who has ob
tained the money order contract, will be here to
morrow to sign the contract and make the final
arrangements. The first delivery under the con
tract will be In September.
Washington, July 14.— Strong and healthy chick
ens hatched from eggs which had been preserved
for a whole year is the proof of the efficacy of a
new method of keeping eggs fresh for any length of
time, which is reported to the State Department by
United States Consul General Richard Guenther at
Frankfort, Germany. This remarkable result is ob
tained simply immersing the eggs in a 10 per
cent solution of silicate of soda, commonly called
"liquid glass." Thlß process produces the formation
of a coating which renders the eggs perfectly air
tight, and so treated the eggs retain their #eesh
taste for many months, if not indefinitely.
The preserving solution la best prepared by dis
solving one pound of liquid glass in four quarts of
cold water. - are then immersed for a
short time in this solution, which should be kept in
a giazed earthenware vessel. If one of these pre-
Mrved eggs is to be boiled the shell must be first
perforated in order to prevent cracking.
Washington. July —A circular of instructions
to internal revenue officers and all others con
cerned has been issued by the Commissioner of In
ternal Revenue, calling attention to irregularities
and violations of law that now exist In the hand
ling and sale of manufactured tobacco, snuff, cigars
and cigarettes by Jobbers and dealers. A practice
generally prevails of exposing these taxable articles
for sale separated from the package* bearing the
stamps denoting the payment of the internal
revenue tax. This, it is said. Is a serious violation
of the law and regulations which It is the pur
pose of the commissioner to remedy.
Jobbers arid dealers must get their stock on hana
in order before November 1 next, after whicn
date all manufactured tobacco snuff, cigars
and cigarettes found on the market exposed ror
sale not protected by stamps will be seized ana
the holders proceeded against In accordant wiu»
Governor BUSS,
The Rer. Dr. WILLIAM I.
HAVEN. Secretary
American Bible Bodet7,
<Photocr«j>ii by P&oh BreO
Th* Eer. Dr. T. N. BOTLE,
Presldlnc ELSer. JPittsbur*.
The Ber. Dr. A. C CREWS,
General Secretary
Bpworth League. Canada.
The Rev. Dr.
Pacific Grove, Cal.
New-York Farmers Read// to Lynch
the Man for Assaulting Child.
Albany, July 14. — The deputy sheriff at Cox
packie prevented this afternoon the lynching of
James Little, a negro, nineteen years old, from
Summprhnrst, N. J. Early this morning, n*»ar
New-Baltimore, he assaulted Emma Cole, eleven
years old, the daughter of Joseph Cole, a farmer,
living a mile back of New-Baltimore. She is
seriously injured.
The child, her five-year-old sister, and Maud
Lobdell, age tv^lve, were picking berries by the
roadside in the long woods between New-Balti
morf and Coxsarkie, a mile from home, when
Litl»f accosted them, asking for something to
eat. The j_iobdell girl went to her home, but her
mother was not there. Returning to her
companions, she found the negro dragging
Photographed as it lay on the dock yesterday at the foot of West One-hundred-and-Thlrty-flfth-st.
Kmma Cole into the woods. She ran to her aid.
and the negro pulled out a handful of her hair.
She then ran away with the little Cole girl,
screaming for help. Little threatened the child
with death if she moved, and then he disap
The child's father and neighbors met her on
the way home, and at once organized a party to
search the woods. A description of the negro
was sent to neighboring towns, and an hour
later Little was captured on the railroad track
near Coxsackie by Roy Cutler. Little confessed,
and was locked up.
News of the capture reached New-Baltimore,
and one hundred and fifty angry farmers start
ed for Coxsackie. augmented by moulders on
strike and river men. all frankly vowing their
intention to lynch the negro. To-day was the
strikers' "benefit day" In Coxsackie, and the
town was crowded.
Deputy Sheriff Stunner Van Loon, realizing
that the coming of darkness would mean the
breaking of the flimsy local lockup and the vio
lent death of the prisoner, smuggled the negro
out and took him down the river on the boat to
Catskill. where there Is a well built Jail.
Little says he had been living in Albany, and
yesterday started to walk to his home In New-
Muskogee, Ind. T.. July 14.— A decision has been
handed down by Judge C. "W. Raymond, United
States judge for the Western District of Indian
Territory, which will Invalidate leases on two
million acres of Creek Indian lands. Judge Ray
mond holds that the parent of an Indian has no
right to leas* the land of his minor children un
less he has by due course of legal procedure been
made the legal guardian.
In the Creek Nation there are 8.072.513 acres of
land; of this 2.600,000 acres have been leased to out
siders. It is roughly estimated that only about
five hundred thousand acres have been leased le
gally, and that the remainder is now held by per
sons who can be removed by minors going before
the Indian. a«anx and demanding j>o**««*iou of their
President Epvrorth L*acj«.
M Inn pell*.
'Mayor of Detroit.
The Rev. Dr. JOSEPH T.
BERRY, Editor of
"Epwortii Herald," O«neraJ
Baantary Epworth Lea^a*.
The Her. Dr. OL B.
SPENCER, Etfitor of
"Central Christian Advo
eats." Kin»ai City. Mo.
Th« Rwr, Dr. JAMBS M.
"Christian A<lvfwraf»."
Th» R«v. Dr. A. CAR^f A?».
General Superintendent
Mfthodist Church, Canada
Another Stage of Their Journey to New
Cathedral Completed.
The two big columns for the cathedral of St.
John the Divine, which arrived at the pier at West
One-hundred-and-thirty-nfth-sr. last week, were
safely landed yesterday. The first was rolled off
the big barge Benjamin Franklin at 10 o'clock,
when the tide hac*. risen just enough to bring the
deck of the barge on a level with tho skids which
had been In id from the boat to terra flrma. By the
time the first great stone was on solid ground the
deck of the Franklin had risen above the wharf,
and the huge skida lay at an angle rendering the
unloading of the second Impossible. The workmen
then settled down to a long wait for the tide to fall
to the requisite level, which it did about 4 o'clock,
when the si-_ond> column was rolled ashore.
The unloading was accomplished, as far as force
was required, by the strong derrick of the Frank
lin. A heavy steel cable was passed several times
around the three-inch sheathing of pine that en.
cased the monolith, and the engine was started.
This set the big stone rolling, and the services of
the men were required only to guide it and to re
tard Its progress with 12-inch blocks. The skids,
of which there were about a dozen, were 12x12
timbers, In pairs, one timber of each pair resting
on the other.
The engineer of the Franklin, who is something
of a wit, said there had been some disposition to
swear at the trouble encountered in handling the
columns, but that the men were easily restrained
by the mere hint that it was a church Job. He
also criticised a bystander tor calling the sections
of the two great shafts monoliths. "They're in
two pieces," said he. "If a column of one stone is
a monolith, half of It can't be more than a semi
11th. or a hemlllth, or a halpsteln. or. perhaps,
since they're for the cathedral, a demi-John." The
same authority declared that a careful examina
tion of the first stone after It had been rolled off
the Franklin shewed that the time honored as
sertion that "a rolling stone gathers no moss" was
no idle dream."
Tbe two smaller sections of the two big shafts,
which are below decks, will be hoisted ashore to
day, as will the bases, also. A special truck Is
building to be used In hauling the big sections;
weighing nearly ninety tons each, up the hill to
the cathedral site. Nobody about the dock yester
day could say when this truck would be ready,
but it was said that It would be drawn by forty
horses, assisted by a steam engine at the top of
the bill and connected with the team by a steel
cable and a powerful winch.
United States Gunboat in Hot Pursuit of
Chinese Robber Bands.
San Francisco. July 14. — Information has been
received from the Orient that the United States
gunboat Callao is In hot pursuit cf a band of
pirates which captured a Chinese member of the
Callao' a crew. The pirates threatened to kill
their prisoner unless a ransom of $9,000 was
paid. The Callao had several skirmishes with
the robber bands, and found six parties.
The Chinese Government has sent a gunboat
to the vicinity of Canton, with soldiers, mad .
an attempt will be mad* to exterminate La* |
KrwoßTii n:\iirKnniF.F.T
Preparations for Sixth Convention
at Detroit.
The sixth international Epworth League con
vention will be hei.l at IVtroit. beginning to-mor
row and lasting until Sunday. In all parts of th«
United States and Canada The members of th*
Epworth League ar> anticipating th*- pleasure and
profit of the Detroit convention. Great prepara
tions are in progress, and earnest efforts are be
ing put forth to make it the most successful con
vention of the league. The statistician has been
active, and gives these comparisons of attendance
at the league conventions: At the ;ir.st there were
5.<XX> delegates, at the second lO.iVO. at the third
15.000. at the fourth IS.OOO. at the fifth mo-e than
21.000. and now they cherish the expectation that
from 25,000 to 30.000 will gather at the City by the
The programme is said to surpass all othf-rs; it
is not so crowded as the one two years ago at
San Francisco, but the speakers are able .in.l
most of them well known. The difficulty of selec
tion Is perceptible when there ar« so many and
capable representatives from the several drr.oml
nations-th,- Methodist Episcopal Church, the
Methodist Episcopal Church South! the Africai
Methodist Episcopal Church and th Methodisl
Church of Canad.i. Bishops Joyce, Mal!ali«vi.
Oooclsell. Cranston. Hamilton. Thohurn. Galloway.
Hoss and Williams will deliver ■rtiliiiiuia Th-i
motto for the convention Is "Forward." and the
watchwords are "Waiting." "Tarry Te." "Ynt
nessinc." "Ye Shall r.e Witnesses Unto Me"
"Working." and "Created in Christ Jesus Unto
Good Works "
Many church officials, such aa secretari*^. ed
itors ana book agents, are prominent as speakers.
Among the editors are Dr. James M. Buckley. Dr.
Stephen J. Herben and Dr. Thorr.as R. Xeeley. of
New-York: Dr. James H. Potts, of Detroit, an.l
Dr. C. B. Spencer, of Kansas City. Mo. Well
known secretaries to be th.-r<* are Dr. H. M. Pi
Hose, of Nashville, Term.: Dr. A. C. Crews, of
Toronto; S. Earl Taylor and Drs. A B. I>>onir.l
and W. F. McDowell, of York, and Dr. W.
F. Oldham. of Chicago. Prominent pastors who
will represent various phases of Epworth L*agna
work are Drs. A. Carman. John MrDougal and J.
S. Ross, of Canada; Drs. D. G. Downey. J. 0.
Wilson and W. H. Brook?, el New-York; Drs.
Henry Spellmeyer an.l William H. Morgan, of
Newark, N. J.. and John Handler, of Lmif Ennrh.
N. J. Amotisr the presiding eMers to Be present.
who have done much toward the success of th»
Epworth Leaguft. are D.-s T. N. Boyle, of Pitts
burg, and K. M. Mills, of Elmira. N T. Book
agents who will a. li Interest to th© occasion are*
Drs. H. C. Jennings, of Cincinnati, and O P.
Mains, of New-York. Laymen also who will sr^alc
and preside, are Governor J. H. Mickey of Nebras
ka, W. W. Cooper, of Kenosha, Wis. ; J. A. Patten,
of Chattanooga. Term.: A. Roselle Path- \rx.
Thomas S. Marshall, of Salem, 111.; A. J. Wallace,
of Los Angeles; B. F. Dtefendorf. of C-inajoharie.
N. I.; Dr. R. R. Doherty. of New- York; C. R.
Magee. of Boston: F. "W. Tunnell. of Philadelphia;
W. O. Gantz. of New- York: Thomas H. Murray,
of Clearneld. Perm.. and D. D. Woessßaasas, of
Cincinnati. John G. Woolley. of Chicago, will
speak on "The Church and th* Liquor Problem."
and John Mitchell, chairman of the Unite ' Mlno
Workers' Union, on "The Church an.l the In<iti3
trial Masses." Some col!ep« presidents who will
be prominent are Dr. John F. Goucher, of the
Woman's College. Baltimore; Dr. Samuel Dickie,
of Albion College, Michigan, and Dr. J. W. Max
shall, of Pennlngton. N. J. Men who were lead
ers in young peoples societies before the Epworth
League was founded will add to the convention
interest, among thera Dr. William I. Haven, ens
of the secretaries of the American Bible Society,
and Dr. Thomas B. Neeley, editor of the Sunday
school literature of the Methodist Episcopal Church
and founder of the Church Lyceum.
Street meetings will be conducted in different
parts of the city, and evangelistic cervices in
factories an<l warehouses, by D. W. Potter of
Chicago; Dr. Boswell. of Philadelphia, and Dr.
W. H. Morgan, of Newark. N. J. A. T. Bliss.
Governor of Michigan, and William Maybury.
Mayor of Detroit, will give addresses of welcome.
On Sunday morning at 9:30 o'clock love feasts
will be held in the Methodist churches of the cay.
In the afternoon a men's meeting will be con
ducted in the tent "Ontario." and in the Epworth
Auditorium a women's meeting will be held. Sirs.
Jennie M. Binghara. of Herklmer. N. V., presiding.
At the same hour there will be a children's meet
ing in the Central Methodist Church. The con
vention will close on Sunday night. The principal
topics diFcusseO that day will he "Christ Our
King." "ills Conquering Kingdom," and M -.-
Place In the Army." Provision haa been mai<»
for the conduct of singing, and among tho l»a<1
era are Harry Heard, of Detroit; J. M. Black, of
"Willlamsport. Perm.: H. R. McDonald, of Toronto.
and Mr. Hillis. of Greeneastle, Ind. Th* North
Indiana Conference Quartet an<l the Claflln Uni
versity Colored Quintet will al3o ho attractions.
The railroads making special provision for dele
gates are the Erie. Lehlgh Valley and West Shore.
A large delegation started yesterday on the Erie
to spend a night and a day at Niagara Fa!:* on
the way to Detroit.
Thousand Island Park. K. V., July 14.— The State
Teachers" Institute, under the auspices of the De
partment of Public Instruction, opened its session
here to-day with 376 teachers present. It is In charge
of State Institute Conductor Charles A. Shaver.
Washinsrton, July 14. —The following army and
navy orders have been Issued:
I Majors FRANCIS J. IVE3. •urteon. and WILLIAM T.
WOOD and JAMES S. ROGERS. 20th Infantry: r*^
taln CHARLES C SMITH. 20th Infantry, and Flr«t
Lieutenants JAMBS BOI'RKD. assistant surgeon. and
THOMAS J. POWERS 3Uth Infantry, detailed board
to meet at Fort Sheridan far examination of persons
tor chaplain*.
Captain FRANK B. M'COT. from 3d to Iltn Infantry.
Company B.
CSaptaln HORACE M. REEVE, from I7th to Id Infantry.
Company F.
CkptaJa HARTS. enctMar corps, to Ban malio» to r»
]£*• Captain KOBCStT P. JOIIXBTON.
Captain MORROW. en#ta««r corps, to WashlasSßSi Bar
rack*. Company O. 23 Battalion.
Contract Dental Bur»eon &AMUHL. W. HUBBBT. fin—
Deportment of California to Department of Dakota.
First Lieutenants GEORGE C. MARTIN, from Company
I to A. and FRANK W. ROWELU from Company A
to I. 23 Infantry.
First Lieutenant FRANK R. LANG, »th infantry, to
Portland. Ma,, as ■— Mint rffultlnt officer.
Captain JOHN K. PARKHR. JB*n Infantry. <*> Fort
ttrr* —A. BRONSON. Jr.. detached th* CoasteSatkm;
to Mar* lalaad for examination for promotion; these*
to tbe Wheeltn*.
Lieutenant J. I* BTICHT. detached th* Wheeling:; home*
Surgeon H. L. LAW (retired), additional duty at marina
recruiting sut^o. Providence.
Paymaster W. B. I7.ARD. detached th* Detroit: to the
Pajmaiur B. K. WOODS. d»taca*l Cl» -IftiSiiji • to •*>
I>t— l,

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