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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 01, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-08-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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I ik Mdligtmiij
pa re: >"? ?fi?nd ?7 Kourfeoth MtrocU
trrmum bating the city during the Summtr
iic?tW fan Aore To ltnmi*n*a* mailed to
H a** rtffvlarlf, and the addrm tha*i)td at qftat at
iairtd, of the rote of ti emit j*r month.
K Tbs "chum" hu been bridged in the
H dentil of Grant.
Tun cold wave is coming. Every per.
ton ia waiting lor it
tn >vo thnmiitrhiv
(TiiE Ma&ui w reputeu w ?o- m,
asd effectually dead. Wolseley's triumph
j complete!
Sit Ciuw.?a Uilkk is tile Kcucoe Conk*
ling of British Politics. Everyone who
not ma; reaJ.
The pall-bearers of Grant were selected
b; Cleveland. We have ss yet to hear
tie Urat objection to the personnel of the
UifDS. has lowered her record, but
Vice-President Hendricks strives to get
stUi lower. Ask Aqnilla Jonee, of Indianapolis,
for facta in tkia case.
Tur mawbert ol the Cabinet have shot
(their doors against importunate officeseekers.
It is now in order for the officeI
seekers to hick against those doors.
I Tdat "cold wave" recently advertised
through the medium of the Signal Office
I can't come to us any too soon. The corn
taxels are betting it won't show up.
U'-iosiH, the Ohio murderer who expiated
his crime yesterday, charges his
misfortune up to hard cider. It is a fair
| supposition that the cider has been maE
ligatd in Ibis instance.
VasnsoTuX wauta Grant's body,
j Seven cities wanted Homer's body dead,
bat they tamed the cold shoulder on him
; while in the flesh. New York city gave
E Gnat a fond?a substantial testimonial
ofregardand gratitu 'e. Why should not
. Gnat be buried there ?
Toe nowiuauon ui mz uu|u .?.c
Democratic candidate for Governor will
rtiae some opposition in the Democratic
pirtjr of tliat Sute, which, for some reason,
Bhu no particular love for him. He was
nominated on the first ballot, it ia true,
bat enough sore-heads are without the |
pali of the convention to defeat Lee and
elect Wise. We hope they will do it
Da Leon ?la hi* rrlwut ?j> ;ecb, cracked the,
whip ortr hta <uthodiflt brethren, a-jlns **Jio i
, XcutidUtcaii vote tbe Republican ticket and be
true to hi* church " The lioetor vru mistaken.? i
CM Mali tmmcelal Uauttc. . . . " v
Toe Doctor certainly was. We do not
think the Metbodists of Ohio are very
< much different from their brethren on this
[ side of the river, and if they follow the
?*wi AT?mhln of Wflat Viraifia Metho
diats, Dr. Leonard will be treated to a der
L served rebuke.
, ' Tnt lUtpu limn c*ud liai-? for Ouvenior h?
mw?il esei?pwct>e<iJncebJs uouiinaUou. TM
i vMtfU i. Li;I'll wa tae Ust one, mtde at Newark
: Un S tartajr. Foraker wwaa to be gradually Va ;
geriag dowujo notiunf ?Cincinnati BHgitUtr.
| Mr. For&ker's apeechon the occaalon the
! v Enquirer refers to was mainly devoted to
a eulogy oi General Grant, and the atart'
ling remissness of Governor Hoadly in
i not writing a proclamation annoandng
! that fact If the poorest speech was made
I' at Newark the old soldiers of Ohio will remember
it and vote accordingly.
Ton summary of the platform adopted
by the Virginia Democrats is as fallows:
j It pledges opposition to any increase o!
taxation; opposes all farther agitation of
i the debt question, and reiterates the acceptance
of a final settlement of the "RidS
dleberger bill;" renews the pledge
; ?f cod tinned support of the public
(chooi avatem; endorse' the appropriation
of the surplus federal revenues to
theaurooeesof common school education;
lavoia laws compelling the Government
; contact service to be performed by free
i iivora the eight-hour law; advocates
cothplete and unconditional abolition of
' . the laternal revenne system'.reaffirms the
declaration of the National Democratic
: pmyiniw last convention onlhe subject
Olurili; and especially maintains mat
necwmuy reductions in taxation can and
maitlwmade without depriving Amentia
Ubor o( the ability to compete auccetatally
with ioreign labor.
TluSta e debt, which fa of peculiar in.
toest to tta, the platform treats in the foiloving
' "The question haa ceased to be one of
dolto and cents. It haa become one of
SUfeiuvereignty. The uneitionts whether
Un Suto of V irglnia shall be arraigned before
the Federal conrta controlled by ReDnbllcan
indifAS?ailiuilieatintr unon the
i nrtreitn riuhui ol S'ate in the interest
1; of bond lioldera?in dcdance of one of the
>. pllintlt provisions ol the Federal constitution.
We appeal upon this question to
all m?i, irrespective of party, and Invite
them to unite with as In de.'ending the
; imperiled rights of the Commonwealth."
Oa Civil Service Reform the plattorm la
peculiarly happy?(or the Democracy.
Listen to the mocking bird:
' r We reiterate oar advocacy of sach Civil
Mrvice reform aa will make character and
ntacH testa o( official preference and ex!
exclude the loatbaome systems of the Re|
publican party, which have become the
: "andal of tbe country; but we hold at the
ape time that an Atlminiatratiou charged
with tbe solemn responsibilities of governBsatandaeedlng
the relations of confidence
aid harmony between it and its
nbordiuatas to secure efficiency should
f Mt be unduly hampered by having ob'
aoxtoos oili:ials forced into or continued
ultanrvice. So efflcacioua ayatera can
nwMllsbed Out doea not work in ac'
end with the wilt awl aapitatione of the
people und?r to executive hesd untratn:
Meu in the exeroiae of official petitions,
i ?al the fundamental principles of free
; government exact that the poweia of the
: tncntire thai! not be ahackled by the
nrpuionofacommiaaion or other off!
6?1 power unknown to the Constitution.
M?u4 ? *?! laJSUic.
. Cuvtuxn, 0-, July SI.?Darld BonMr,
brother ol the owner of Maud 8.,
Jnsenled Bair, the driver, with a amij
Package of caah to-day and gave John
Splan, who drove the runner two criai
Hoobilia. Mr. Edmuads, Preaident ol
? Awdation, telegraphed W. H
Jwdorbilt laat night thatbe toiler^
N. V., July 31.
ITm rj 1- nt i ,j. n . Z.
WhatOMMdth* Cauc?r to Form?Th? flmok
Th? Symptumt ol tbi l>linu?-Uow
tb? nilul'i End vu PalnlMi.
' ? - I '
New Yobk, Jaly 31.?An article by Dr.
Shrady on the surgical and pathological
aspect of General U rant's caae will appear
In the Medical Journal Saturday. Dr.
Douglas will hereafter describe the treatment
more elaborately. Extracts from
Dr. Shrady's article are subjoined:
It la not definitely known when the
throat trooble commenctd, bat probably
It waa early in Jane, 1884, as at that time
General Grant firstcomplained of sorenear
in the right. tonailar region. On March
7th, when I firstsaw the patient, In consaltation
with Dra. Birker, Doaglaa and
Sands, it waa foand that the perforation
at the base of the anterior pillar had extended
ao that its internal edge was adverted
into a mere bridle of tissue. The
entire aoft falate was uniformly reddened
and swollen from inflammatory infiltration,
and the surfaces of the right tonailar
region and adjoining portion ol the vault
ol the pharynx cere covered with a thick
consistent yellowish exndatioff resembling
aiongbiug tiasue. This deposit was evi
denlly Uia result 01 ?a acuta process engrafted
upon the original disease, and partook
in us clinical as well as physical
features 01 many of the character* uf a
diphtheritic membrane. Xhe enlarged
and hardened viand under the angle oi the
jaw was then freely movable.
This view of the complication explain.)
many of the grave symptoms which were
subsequently associated with great prostration,
bnt which were not directly ti actable
to the progress of the epithelionmatoos
degeneration; The expediency of
a radical surgical operation for the removal
of the growth was discussed early
in the case, it was cooaldered that such
a measure would have involved the division'
of the lower jay in front of the
nunas, the extirpation of the entire tongue
and tbe greater part of the s it palate, together
with the removal of the ulcerated
and infiltrated fauces and the endurated
glandular structures uuder the right angle
of the lower jaw.
This was considered mechanically possible.
deaaite the close proximity and
probable involvement of the tissues adjoining
the large arteries and veins in the
neighborhood of the ulcerations, but in
the best interests of the distinguished
patient the surgeons did not (eel inclined
to recommend procedure. Even by such
means there could be no guarantee in
view of the extensive surrounding infiltration
that the limits of the disease could
be reached without immediate risk to life
by the severe shock to a constitution
already much enfeebled.
On April 7 hemorrhage from the throat
occurred about midnight- which ceased
spontaneously after four ounces of blood
had been lost The occasion for the
bleeding was the detachment of a portion
of slough from the right side of the
pharynx. Mo large vessel was implicated.
During the twenty-four hours succeeding
the hemorrhage the poise became more
feeble, frequent and intermittent and the
temperature at one time roso to 102 degrees.
In order to relieve pain ana procure
sleep, the patient wu kept mildly under
the influence ot morphine, the latter being
injicted hypodernutiealiy to the amonnt
ol aii misuna every six hours. The morphine
wu afterward decreased to six minims
in the twenty-lour hours, and but
slightly exceeded that, save on one or two
occasions, op to the time ot his death.
The separation o( theslongli was anxiously
awaited, and when it occurred the patient,
as was expected, became milch relieved of
many of his more distressing local symptoms
and of his depressed bodily condition.
Then it was announced by the
press that because the General bad rallied
the physicians had erred in diagnosing the
case, and consequently the patient's
chances of recovery were good.
The temporary rally of the patient's
strength wai taken advantage ol in every
possible way to conserve his vital forces
and make bis last days as comfortable as
possible. The taccess attending these
edorts wss manifested in msajr ways.
his nasoio roKTiiuog.
He, however, possessed in a remarkable
dan?Hi tha fienltr of reoressing his feet
inn taring Mi pain and maintaining hit
mental composure, all ol which was calcuUted
to deceive a casual observer u to
the real extent of suffering. In the midst
of this, and witb'ft constant reminder ol
approaching death, he *toipalIy gave himatjM
tip to the composition ol his lifo story,
anxious only that be should live long
enough to finish it The progress ol the
local disease was a steady one from tho
beginning. The Ion ot tuo palate and
adjacent soft parts, with tbe consequent
lack ol perfect control of the tongue, occasioned
great difficulty in swallowing.
Just belore he was transferred to .Mount
McUregor be rather suddenly lost bit
voice, never to regain it This was due
partly to tuic&eoiag oi mo iwm wi?s wj
the mtUmmatory infiltration and partly
to a relaxation oI the parte tram general
A brief summary of
ia all that will be necaeaary to give now.
Early in the diaeaae, in order to eliminate
every poaslble chance of error in dlaj,'
noaia, the patient waa placed under the
peciBc treatment, although th?-'clin!ca
hiitory of the caao gave only negative in'
dicationa for Ita neceasity. Thia treatment,
although continued foraaufficient
period, produced no effect in healing the
ulcerations or in arresting tljo progress 01
the disease.
The cause o( the disease in this cast ii
largely conjectural. Epthelioms, aa a
rute.aurta from local irritation, and, unlike
other forma at cancer, in not depend'
ent npon hereditary predlapoaition to the
disease. There moat, however, aside
from this, be a latent tendency toward
cancerous troubles, which Is more pro
! nouncod in. some ? individuals. than ,ii
; others, otherwise we should bj un.Vjlo tc
explain why simple and continued irritation
would induce the ditews in oue cut
. and not in another. It U, however, Quite
, prahable Uj?t
Tua laaiTATio* or sxocno
Wat the active ciuse of cancer in Q?nen
' Grant's case, or at least it is lair to pre
i. slime that he would not havehadthe dia
I ease if this hahit bad not been carried t<
1 excess. This assumption is made in thi
foce of the (act that of the thousands wh<
t amoke but a very small proportion sttffei
. from the disease.
[ As far it flth
r commenced only nine months befon
death. The appearance in the throat of i
aloofhlaf procen during the regular pro
worthy of^note1(and J^nt^UlSig'oni
" lor this Kiilental complication the cpl
- mistake"ho'wWMion oTthe inOammi
lory proceu lor that o( umcer, and ^
riot have beienreadyi to believe that the
Original' disease was; disappearing wher
the sloughly depotit, was discharged.
The patient at the time w?a better ol the
complication, bat
The latter never changed bat lor the
worso. The occurrence ol hemorrhage
from the erosion of tho valla of the larger
veaaela in the neighborhood vaa believed
to be eventually possible, but was at no
time seriously feared, at nature had
thrown out her safeguards In the shape ol
dense deposits around the branches of the
carotid artery and jugular vein.
Althounb there was more or lets constant
nain of a crowing character, the pa
tient in happily spared tout agony ol
suffering which la otien associated with
invasion of the deeper puts of the
tongue by cancerous disease. Had the
latter occurred it waa propxed to divide
the sensitive serve ot the tongue' (gustatory)
through the month, which operation
oftantimea gives absolute relief. Such
pain as existed, however, waa kept under
control by cocoaine and morphine, so that
the laai wiah ol the patient that hia death
ahonld be a peaceublo one waj fully realiied.
Lait I>* j at alt. alcQragor.
Mt. MctiitxcoR, July 31.?A considerable
number of people came to the mountain
to-day to view the remains of the
dead General. The expression oi the lace
of the remains is very natural.
A magnificent memorial was received
| at the cottage this evening from ex-Gov
ernor Leland Stanford, 01 uamornis, ana
Mrs. Stanford, representing "The Gates
Ajir," composed of two gates six feet
high by five feet wide, composed of white
and purple immortelles, spanned by an
areh inscribed with the name V 8. Grant
and with a flight of steps ascending to the
half open gites.
The programme of services for Tnesday
is as follows: Scripture reading of the
niniietb Psalm. Prayer by Rev. Bishop
Harris, of the Methodist Episcopal Church
of New York. Hymn, "My Faith I<oolu
Up to Thee." Discourse by Key. J. P,
Newman,D. ILL D.
Hymn, "Nearer My God to Thee."
Benediction. Contralto solo, "Beyond the
Smiling and tho Weepinsr.
An Autograph.
N*w York, July 31.?Capt. George M
Brown, of tha Maritime Exchange, pr&
sented to the Exchange the following an to
graph letter of General Grant:
Department oktiib Tb^nessbe,
Muieuts, Miss, Jan. 28,1863.
Commanding G. B. Prairie..
Rote, Captain.
X snail ne goinig uowu wo mer wj uiui
row to join the fleet near Vicksbnrg an(
will be glad to have yon to conve;
the steamer in which I go. J
hall be on the steamer Magnolia
Officers jnst np from the fleet report
having been filed into by artillery and
masketry from the rast bank of the rivei
at Island 32. Respectfully,
U. 8. Ubaict,
llrjor General.
A Deaeltful I'hutofratibsr.
' Mt. SIcSbsook, s. Y., Jaly 31.?A few
days before Grant's death a photographer
by the name of F. G. Howe came here
and asked permission to take some photographs
cf Gjnoral Grant, lie iffis a very
ekiUull photographer.' He falsely repress
tfd'ffiVthe-had been sent here by the
Century company. Permission was finally
given mm to mare mow pnoiograpus, uui
on coodition that he should surrender the
negatives to the Grant family sad should
not put them on sale. H? signed a writ
ten agreement to this effect. This vat
done by the friends of the Grant family,
Those friends knew that a large revenue
might be obtained for tlja fam ly from the
sale o! these pictures, and felt that they
should have the money aud not some en.
terprisiag speculator. It has been learned
here that Howe has not adhered to hit
agreement, and and that he took of one
or two copies, which heia using in preparing
pictures for the market It ia alsc
learned that.while he took ostensibly foui
negatives and surrendered these, he yel
took one or two for himself at the sami
time. Steps have been taken to prevenl
hi- profiting by bis attempt to break tbi
conditions of his written agreement.
cor 11 urnui Anuiimniik.
Chicago, July 31.?it a meeting of thi
committee in charge of the work of erect
lag & Grant memorial statue in this dl;
to- ay, subscriptions to the amount o
$22,000 and other ptajgep swelling thf
total figure to {32,000 #'eremade.
President CUveland tu U? floored la th? In
dJasapulM Cmmm.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 81.?It begins to loo]
as if the investigation of the charge
against Postmaster Jones would prove, a
' Vice President Hendricks privately de
clans, aimply a lares. Tbepommissiohei
are taking only such testimony as is gfvei
voluntary in relation to theaseensation
aominst thi Postmaster, but are exerciaini
their foil judicial power ol investigatioi
into the charge that the examinationa o
i the local civil service board were (mud
! ulently conducted. From the genera
character ol the proceedings U looM as i
the investigation was being diverted tub
an inquiry into the conduct of the loca
board solely. The only charges againa
the Postmaster upon which they bay
taken any testimony relate to the dji
miesial of two of the registry clerUa, who#
placea were filled by Democrats appolntei
i under the Civil Service rules.
Commissioner Thoman has stated the
. be does not believe that it ia a violatioi
of the lettpr of the law to remove em
1 pioyea appointed under the proviaioos o
the Civil Servlco act if their positions ar
. ftllrti In the mme wav: vet be admits toft
it may be a violation of the spirit of th.
' law. The Mugwumps are somewhat du
1 meted ovor the character of the investiga
i Hon, and prominent Democrats, who havi
been rather attentive to Jadge Thomai
i since bis arrival lathis cfy.declvetb
i whole thing will mult 1? nothing, whi!
the Postmaster himself saya Unlay tha
i "bin6removal. The commissioner
' etpect to complete the work of taking te.
t tlmflpy to-morrow.'
| Strike ?t Cl?f ??nd Holt Ifork?.
, Cluvklxnd, 0., July 31.?Three hun
reaucuou miti *? T^r T Jj - 'i*.
und the men decided tb?y woijlu BOiitMi
l it, u th.'V had accepted a 10 percent re
Option jaa ?go. Only the bolt work
> ksd th?rf?iih?d.to idoiRUttrifcNtblg
p ptoyee
1 Sr. JonamciT, Vt., Jaly 3l.-Fot
: -WlSBIKfiM NEffs: I
' in uii sniBAL1! tbafWI
Ba OuBl BaWFIi Bto MUlttrr Clothaa
' ul FumpharullMC tlw ramUjr Wlih It,
I A roMUto.tMHIHl ta tlM lofem* v.
ana lllf jloa-C?plial Kawa Notaa.
Wuhqiotok, July 31.?Keierringto tne
[ regrets that have been expressed in tone
< quarters that General Grant Is not to be
buried in hit uniform with one of hie
swords by his side, and to the supposition
that none of his uniforms or
swords are available for that purpose
because they were all turned over to
the Government with his other military
relics, Adjutant General Drum said to au
Associated Press reporter that any or all
of them are at the disposal of lira. Grant
while they remain in the War Department
awaiting the action of Oiwgress..
Gone rat Grant'* l'uN-b.*rtr?r??Touching
Stories Told.
' WisniaoTos, Jttly 3li-jThe selection of
the piU-bearen is a very happy one. The
i army is represented by Generals Sherman
i and Sheridan, the two officers who were
most intimately associated with General
Grant during the war and in whom be
had the greatest confidence. The nary is
represented by Admirals Porter and Rowan,
both of whom rendered distinguished
services during the war. Of the ex-Confederate
officers, General Johnston was
held in high esteem by the Union com- <
minder, who regarded his military ablli- <
ties as equal, if not superior, to those of
Lee. General BucknerwasGeneralGrant's i
classmate at West Point, and the first Confederate
officer who surrendered to him
during the war. He was also the last who
bad an extended interview with General ,
' Grant before his death, and he told the ,
pathetic narrative of the General's thankfulness
that full reconciliation between the *
Confederate and Union soldiers had been i
accomplished^ 1
A touching story is told of General ]
Buckner's friendship for General Grant, i
which has not yet been in print, Soon i
' after thefiilareof Grant Jc Ward, General 1
' Buckner, who is a very rich man, sent his i
. i 1- /? I- /: ) ?I ,
VlltbK IWI ?J.U|UWV l>V vnueiai MiOUb BUU 1
begged that bia "old WeM. Point eoinrada
and friend" would accept it as a loin, to i
be paid when the circumstances would 1
permit. Hon. Hamilton Fish and exSenator
Boutwell were both members of
General Grant's Cabinet when he was
President, and Senator John A. Logan
was one of the General'* moat trusted
I officers during the wir and one of his
' most valued personal friends. Besides,
t be is a Senator from General Grant's
State, Illinois. Mr. George W. Child* was
' one of General Grant's nearest and dearI
est friends.
keh'IM. UUAItU,
The Cabinet Members Keftulng to See the
1 * Office Seckere#
Washixotok, July "81.?There are only
about thirty Congressmen in the city at
' present, and consequently the pressure for
i office on the heads of departments is
slackening. The clamor for place has not
' ceased, by any means, for there are at least
two thousand omre Beexera now domiciled
in .Washington waiting to be appointed,
bnt the importtjnltiea of the place men
are gradually lessening. Postm?|ter Villi,
who ahut ont the crowd for two week*, la
now to be seen three days in the week,
from 10 to 12. The visitors parley with
the colored doorkeeper, and, after admittance
to Colonel Vilas' room, they
aland around the large square room and
await an opportunity of ipeaking with the
boyish-acting man who u at the head of
the seventy-three thourand employes in
the postal service of the United Statei.
Vifassnapaotfin interview in a minnte,
and the most dignified visitor can scarcely
hold him more than two minutes. He is
not very popular with Congressmen and
influential Democrats, although he seems
to be a great cham of the President, but
Cleveland always had a knack cf getting 1
along smoothly with all sorts of queer
people. Secretary Manning s not at all
acsMsibls and has a colqred gi^nt at the
entrance to bis ohufc'cierlt's room,-who
keeps the door locked and scares all visitors
with an ugly eye.
- Thij room leads into' the Secretary's
roqm, and a long time is consumed (a
reaching Mr. Manning,if indeed, aatran got
can reacn aim at an. secretary Laaur is
nextia exetasivensss, visitors being compelled
to ran the gauntlet of a colored
usher, ex-Private Secretary llanna and
young Lamar, but the great Southerner ia
? a liable and mild wh?n seen. Garland,
5 Bayard, Whitney and Endicottcan usqailv
beneen without much difficulty. You nan
drop into Garland's big room almost an;
* day and find him alone. S
8 Tha ObJ??tloD?bl*~ appointment Clerk
? WauU to be Hoove J?oorkeeper.
a WasutsoioK, Jnly 31.?George W. Ai
bright, ot Albany, was io-uay appointed
assistant chief of the appointment division
in the secretary's offlce inithe Treaatiry
Department- Thersliognsiderahle ipe'p^
ulation in regard to this appointment, [t
is aaid that Albright ii -an outtider.ud'
that ))ia appointment ia in violation oi the
civil wraim role*. -If that la so the Co?,
mlstfon will speedily inqiire into the case.
> It ia understood that HUglns denies that
, the civil service rales have been violated,
. and states that Alliriclit was already in
? auwu lb 10 SMKU IUMV AiUIUUt "III UIT
? llraately sncceed Hignina, and that bit
. present designation ia to enaSlehlm
. to become familiar with the rontine duties
? of the office, bat, unless Secretary Man,1
ninghaa ohangedhla mind very recently,,
t Mr.Hig^na will not leave hlapreeentpo-1
k dtlon^iatll alter the meeting of Conirees,
! unless he does ao voluntarily. H|ggin?
has annouacod himself as a caudidate for
a the vacant position of doorkeeper of the
h HotujKaml will tue every eSort to
y \Tfff p>TWiSATIONAI. MAIl.S.
J AMitamD Steamship OompiuUs Bef&ii (S>
' ? V"TVh'r,^'\ ?
a WaanwoTOJi, D. C? Joly 31.-Five
8 frrriorican
. Bad "D," (New York to VeDe.oela), the
- Clyde (Sow York to TirkMUij;and New
" York, Havana and Mexico, and New York
! and Cuban linea hue declined to carry
I the United Statea maiia alter to-diy. In
t commenting upon thia action Poatmutar
I General Vilaa uld certain American
of the Pacific Mail Company entered into
I- Some of them wrote the Pcatofflce Departat
ment dtairing to know what t?rma would
it be given. 1 proposed to each company to
. go to the full limit that the law woaUl
1 allow and award to them both aaa
d. and inland poatage. Thia ia about
e- three timea what tbey had been receiving
for the tame icrvico during the put
twelve yean. It 1* three timet.what la
paid far carrying acroaa the Atlantic, and
>ni tt ia probably la mort'eiew alt that
tbould bo paid for carrying the mailt.
The eompnuei were (till acting in concert
and in convequence their combination re?a
niuur.? ihnaa (arma vhlp'n UOM
ao liberal as compared with thoso they
bad received.
(They lelt, I suppose, that they could
draw the government out of the position
itxad,taken by rotating to carry the mall
fojr the compensation offered. The companies
seemed to think that U they refused
to carry the mails there would be
no other coone left to the government,
bat to make contracts -with them and distribute
the money, that is $100,000. Accordingly
a complete (chedule for the
transportation ot mails ban been arranged,
and tney all go with very little difference
in them to the place* of Distribution.
A statement has been made in the
papers to the eflect that the United
States Government is not as liberal as
Giteat Britain in compensating steamship
lin?*.. In point of fact the rate offered to
oaf lines very much exceeds the rate
"" 'I Ho Pfllnlr Tho Hht U-j?
offer U about ?4 percent more than
the British lines receive from their
government. It mil rataunjustifiably
Urge, more than enough to be paid, but
the government deemed It fair to go to the
utmost length which law and reason
allowed in order to avoid any difference
with -. American steamship companies.'
Until Cougreea meetathe Department haa
made such arrangements thit the public
will sutler no inconvenience worthy of
mention in respect to carrying the mails,
nd in some cues, notably the Cuban
service, the mails will be expedited.
The Superintendent of Foreign Mails
gsid that the American companies had refused
an offer of $160 psr pound for
earning wails. This is wtiat is'known as
combined 8e? and ioland poitago, and la
Equivalent to $3,200 per ion. They receive
u present the international rates, or 44
centa par pound.
* > ?'
Chandler an the tjCJiud.
Wisinsoro.t, D. 0., July 3L?Ex-Secretary
Chandler was a witness before the
Smith courtmartial to-day. Ue testified
that Paymaster General Smith knew of
:ha correspondence between himself and
ihevlate Secretary Folger relating to the
Illegality of payments out of an annual
ippropriatlou lor supplies contracted for
during another year. He also said that
lie had not been consulted by the Paymeater
General as tpthe enlargement of a,
certain contract for beef. Mr. Chandler
was also called by the defense, and testified
tbat he authorised tlw purchase of the
batter for the Greely relief expedition.
Waloi tfouad Guilt j?
Washikoio.*, D. 0; July 81.?The
Unkings of the Naval Court Martial before
which ex-Surgeon General Wales
was recently tried were made public today.
The court sentences him to a tuspession
from rank and dnty for five years
on furlough pay, and to retain bis present
Dumber during that period. Dr. Wales
ws? tried for culpable inefficiency and for
neglect of duty. He was found guilty on
both charges.
The River Still Hold! tha Mjtterj.
Bostos, July 31.?George Bntohins,
who had been missing, and who, it was
thought, might be the man whose bruised
body was found in the Charles river on
the 4th of Jnly, baa turned up alive and
wgjjjjo thojiyp?.stUy?fl ^juuaHderooa
secrets. Several persons, who were passInn
A?n> ?l>a liriiliHl f?im whiflh thtt K.ulr
<raa titrowq.eay'they saw a ganjrt of
twenty roughs pursue a man, knock mm
dowa, beat him bruully ana throw him
Into tberiver. They were all geared and
ran lor their Jivea. As there ia no one
misaing the dead man la supposed to have
been a stranger in the city.
tiswa IX BBXEr.
Burglar* are doing some lively work at
Lebinon, o.
Graaahoppera are devaatating the country
near Tiffin, 0.
A man ot little reverence o(fired to pay
> large aum of money lor a lock of General
Urani'd hair.
Very Rev. Patrick Heilly, Vicar General
ot the Koman Catholic Church dioceae of
Wilmington, Del., ia dead.
At New Hadison, Q-, a man and hone
were prostrated at once by heat The
horse died but the man ia still' alive.
The Gould railaoad system in Texas ia
threatened with a strike on August 1, an.
less the present working honra are reduced
to ten,
? i-.? ik. ?r n.?-,o
A irnmp, gituig tug urnuo wt ucuiqg
Dalla, ?u arrested at Sidney, 0., and
grovcil to be the .murderer of Henry
Tbe petroleum market ia In a very J4defiDite
and unsettled conditjqn. The
beat authorities ure at variance regarding
(he production.
. A cine hai.-been obtained at Boston to
the whereabout* of tbe robbera who rifled
theYotina Bank of Hamburg, Germany,
Oharle* H. Borpnan, a real eitate dealer
of Detroit^ rests under the suspicion of
faning gorged"-deedi to'tha amount ot
thouiand* of doliara.
Tbe exp'cutlon of Valentine Wagner, the
murderer of his brotherdn-Uw, wan the
ft ret hanginj *t the Ohio Penitentiary
pnder the new law.
The draoina of the car that will cany
the remains of General Grant down the
mountain is being doneby two men (torn
the firm tb|t WWe tbo caaket.
> Secretary Mahn(n^h?ii?ned a drcnlar
letterdeclining to reopenariy daimrdecided
under previona Adtnmintralioni,
nnleea new and material evidence ia pro(faced,
f >
- Several hundred neWibon, jocdrapat
nifd by Colonel Alexander Hogsland,
marohed to the City Hall, Cblcajo, to expreas
their respect lor the memory of General
The lata Dr. Ford, o( Richmond, Ind.,
an excentrio old note ahaver, it hu ben
ascertained, arrangea au* prop^iu mm inserai
expenua to the amaUeat detalli, be(ore
bi? death.
Tbe headquarter! ol tbe Loyal Legion ol
the United Stated, on tbe day of (ieneral
monicoV, Fifth'avesqe and T?renty-?l?th
. ,
The Civil Service Oommiaaionera, who
mvejwjjjBj|MtigaUng foeuaaater Jnnea,
with their papen and evidence. ^
Mr*. It-even. living on a (arm near Mecbanictbarg,
Obio, vae attacked by two
clothes almost torn from hsrbody. ^
which the w?* harntod i telegriim announcing
tba death of har father.
Elwanl anil B)bert, Hawkina, btotlwra,
ami * third brother, wereiliot by a ruUUtj
hr tlte name of Horace Mullen, who bad
grievously insulted their sister. The firal
two mentioned wero killed; the latter waj
aerionaly wounded. They were respected
citiitna of Andereon ooonty, Kjr.
wn.it Aa Old Prohlbttloala* Wita * It'
Whan Lon'4 labor U loit-rorikw
"Will XotLotefcy the Laonrd Crank :
Campaign?The l??rty Strength.
Cincinnati, July SI.?A Washington
C. II., 0., correspondent telegraphs to the
Commercial Gaztttt; "Two miles from the
village of Greenfield, in Ron county, on
the Greenfield turnpike, ia the extensive
/rait farm of General 8. H. Hnnt. His
brother, and some of bis neighbors, have
also large orchards in the neighborhood,
so that there are in the immediate vicinity
scarcely less than three hundred scree of
commercial orchards, containing at least
forty thousand trees.
General Hunt's reputation, not as a
uoiucumirillfc euureiy, uui as u lenumg
temperaocs ftdvocato aad earnest and
courageous moral reformer, an well as
stalwart Republican, led oar correspondent
on a bright July morning to span the
twenty miles oi beantilnl country between
Washington, C. H., and the General's
orchard home, that we might talk with
him abont the political situation and get
bis opinion on (be Third Party movement
It will be remembered that four years
ago thia summer the General took part in
a little ''picnic" at Loveland camp ground,
where Ludlow, the cider aud wine press
man, was nominated for Governor by the
Prohibitionists. The efforts of Or. Leonard
and othera to sit down on bim were
not at all successful.
The Loveland meeting had been called
by a committee appointed bya State convention
at Columbus early iu the spring.
xu viuw ui buc uriiuu ui. wo tnu uiuiij
State conventions olthat year. the Lovelaud
meeting irii called "to consider the
duty ot temperance men," as the invitation
declared. Whether to select a ticket
at ol the two already nominated, to nominate
anew third party ticket or to take no
action at all were mutters to be considered.
General Hunt then, sa now, opposed
the third party movemept, and though
roaghly sssailea by Sr. Leonard and nia
friends, stood his ground manfully, and
gave bis opinions with such torce as to seriously
damage the spinal arrangements
of the whole Loveland movement,*ud tome
of the epithets applied ;to General Hunt
by Dr. Leonard and others would not look
ws'l in print.
We found the General at home, earnestly
engaged In the work of bis hay
harvest. Democratic and unpretentious
in his life and manners, he is a real
school, lie believes that labor is honorable,
and readily tikes a hand in whatever
seeds to be done on bis turn. He
rave as a farmer's welcome, and talked
irwly on the political situation, making
oar visit at once a pleasure and success.
"X have been too busy this year,'? he
said, "to take much part in politics. Oar
business of fruitgrowing has been very
unprofitable for the laat ten yean, and we
are compelled to do tome general farming,
hence you see I have been kept In constant
employment. However, I have
watched quietly the current of political
sentiment, and believe the tide runs
strougly toward Republican success."
"Do yon not thtat-" Or: Leonard irill
drew a good many votes from Judge Foraker
tivr_ ni.., ?f?m.~ iwa*
?W( UOauonoiBU. ?uo mwvwi nui
get only the regular vote of the old-line
Prohibitionists?ten to fifteen thousand
votes perhaps, bat no more. Hence
his nomination has very little significance,
Theee old-liners are bound to nominate
and rnn a ticket, and it makes little
difference who they put in. There ii a
vast array of temperance menlnOhiowho
stand ready to help the cause whenever
the; can do to with hops of success. But
they will not abandon or defeat the party
to which they belong for what Governor
Allen weald have called 'a d?d barren
"In the army wo hqd eqmo men who
were always banging away at the supposed
enemy. On the skirmish line, on the
picket line, in the foraging party?anywhere
and everywhere, they were banging
away with their muskets. They could
not bo suppressed. It made uo difference
if the foe waa not within twenty milea.
Still their eternal fasilade went
on. ioey wbib uuucbi. ouiuicn,
they thought tho thing to do was to
shoot, and so they kept at it. Bnt they
were not the men who won oar battles.
Bather the men who held their fire and
waited for the time when they oonid deliver
(t etTectivtly?these were tue men
who won. Ami ao to-day there are more
than three hundred thousand men in Ohio
standing by their guns and waiting for the
time when they candeliverefifecttye Src,'1
"Bat then," the repqrter suggested.
"Dr. lleoDnrct thinks that that time will
never eo^&ntU the Republican party Is
defeated, and so hopelessly defeated that
it will bednven to seek alliance with the
Prohibitionists in order to succeed."
"I know lhat," said the Qeneral. ''?ohr
years ago in the J(adlow campaign that
was tnett W-ory. yinip in# nepuouoan
party, Sod then you will compel
them to adopt the doctrine of the
Prohibitionists,' That was what Mr.
Foster and Doctor J,?Hwrd and ail ol
thoso e^trjqiitU wid at Lovtiand,
and they fought the campaign upon
that war-cry. Bot. the result
was a sweeping Republican victory,
ami a Prohibition vote of, I think, 18,0W|.
Tws yean , later, when'we Toted on'the
second amendment, that war-cry was
abandoned, and it was undexatoo.1 that no
war should be made on either of tbe old
parties. Then we got 322:000 volts far'prohiklttrm
opftiallv i nnntuJ. That Adtrhtt/1
have been leoon enoogh m to the road by.
which victory inuit come to the Win per,
ance cause. But noma man will
never learn, aa4 ? MHSg go on
W(tl> the war err, 'Whip the
Republican party.' 1 have no allopathy
witntUla melh'oa ot 'retorm,1!^. believe
in the'Kepublican-party, and e^pect'tfl
vote aadwortlortta ??mb. baada.
llkawt* and ntilrnt on/1 ma/la fhlo
$nded, aad'l.wiil maks no war awmjt
Iw^^wwarto m my
loyalty. I am not afraid that Dr. toward
wDllhurttljaJ ItepabUoanparty.^tfam
odjalnld he.irlU'bart theeatue ol t?mpcranta
by his moulded earnestneaj.
upon the heels of this came the Presidential
election ?aJ the defeat of Sir. Elaine
bat they tloritud orer it and
p-joiced in it. Then tbouaanda of Ohio
K-pnblicans who have voted for prohibi:
tion two jeaw ajjo awora they would nevor
i vote with Dr. Lwnard'a party again, and
I thoa tbeee rxlreme men did more to^hwrl
than they, can?m^y In brantor yaam of
labor.!} thesa'men would' quit fighting
the Scott Uw and the Republican party
and would go to fighting their common
enemy it would be well for the canae they
are idTOcwag," ' v""
And so I may gay you (eel ante o( BeDublican
success thU v?ir?"
"Oar majority last (all was large, and the
spirit of our party is so earnest, united
and hoseful that I feel we must succeed."
i General Hurst is a man of principle and
la regarded inV$ia. neighborhood aa a
superior man' in' 'every reapeci. Be baa
faith in the party (or the supremtcyof
vhoee principles he fought, and which
has raised oar country from weakness and
internal diatnrbance to the head of the
globe. Such menasGeneral Hnrst ?re a
blessing to any comonnity and State, and
exert a marked influence over thbee with
whom they commingle.
The O. A. B. Pleele?iwoletiena Peseed.
roaimaatera K'mmd,
fytrial Dirpatc\ to t/M MtlUtmar.
SricBOrvuta, July Si.?About 3,000
people atteqdhd j ibe G. A.'R. picnic at
Bowling Gjreen,.;tms county, yesterday.
BepnsantattYM^ofvxPMtiSwere present
tLi r 1.? ..l
iruui uiu Ciijr, ?iww>uw, ??ab ijivcrpuvi,
Toronto mil Richmond. Short addressee
were mads be etGo^ernor Richards, OoL
T.B. Coulter, A^M.Bonre, B. N. LinduST
end others. All of the speakers rpoke In
nbg&tic. tenns o( General Grant, and
the following resolution was unanimously
Whkrbas, We have heard with deepest
sorrow of the death, of-General Uiysaes 8.
Grant, our old commander, who, . upon
many a field, all the way from Donation
to Appomattox, lad najto victory and ulti-.
mate triumph; therefore be it
Sttohxil, That while we mourn the loss
of our distinguished hero and chieftain,
thai weaball hold hia memory meet sacred,
and can commend his life and patriotism
aa examples worthy the emulation of
every Americaiicitiien.
,j John D. Thompson has been removed
as postmaster at. New. Alexandria, thia
county, and Is succeeded by J. J, Chisaell.
John ?. Deter, postmaster at Wintersville,
is succeeded by Valentine Priest.
The new postmasters are Democrata. . .
AtkhuiuVK SCI..NE
On the Gftllow*?A. Uunuemstd Mm Btfga
lor Illi Uft.
Colcubob, 0.; July3i:?Valentine Wigner,
German, of Morrow county, wis executed
at the Ohio penitentiary this morning
for the killing of. bia brother-in-law,
Daniel Sheehan, on December 18,1882.
Thia Was the flrsthanging to Win place in
theObio Penitentiary under the now lawrequiring"
that all executions In the Stvte
ahall take place a? the prison. The trouble
between Wagner and Sheehaa in ot
long standing and of a family nature, and
on the date named Wagner went lo gheehan'a
house, and told him he had come to
kill him. He then Immediately drew a
revolver and shot lilm.and fired again
when he tried to escape. The trials were
long and tediou9, the Supreme Court
affirming the judgment of the lower court,
aud the Circuit Court also affirming the
judgment of the Common Pleas and fixing
the dayofexecuUiraforJaTyai.
The Governor has been nought to interfere
,on all mannerof grounds, tint refused
to do^o after^making a comitate
wonldnot interfere. Wagner leaves a
lather and mother, earn uver SO years ot
age,'and a wife and seven children. They
took their, final leave front bisk yesterday
forenoon, and the scene was a moat affectInjj
The execution took place within the
prison, in a place prepared for all exeootlocs
and' in the presence of not more
than twelve or flltoen witnesses. Shortly
alter s o'clock, the Sheriff's party entered
the reception room and waited while the
ministers wero with Wagner.
When thetirae came f or the, march to
the galiows, Wagoer' was entirely overcome.
He begged plteposljr tobe aaved.
Ha hud ilmnut tn hn mmmI (a thn trto.
and. when then,'Med to lie down, beg-'
ging ell the time to be spired. It was
with the greiieet difficulty that the offieeii
could prepare him and adjust the noose,
lie struggled like a maniac.
The trap (ell at 2:18, and the man died
instantly. Four fttinutea later'the body
was cutdown. ,
The guppotcd Sluv<l?rcr of D#pu1y U. S.
Marshal Miller Giro Hltna*if Up.
. NitayiLta, Tiax. July SI.?Jehn H.
Bradley, a notorious moonshiner, charged
with the assassination of Deputy TJ. S
Marshal W. Lse Miller, went into Qaliatin
this morning and surrendered himself to
SheriffCandrell. of Sqmner county, rather
than put himself into custody of Special
Florin fv If R Marn)i-iU ftri?r ji-iIandliitiuL
and gavebond before U.8.0ommlesioner
Gathrie for a preliminary examination
next Wednesday. He alio test lor his
two'sons and " Henry Moore, who are to
come to Gallatia and also give bond for
appearance at the tame time.
Bradley claims to know nothing of Miller,
and saya be avoided the officers because
ho thought they were Miller's
iriends, and would mabbini. Nothing i?
yet>nown of MiUerfe whereabouts. Bradley
saya he ? willing to abide by the laws
onus oountry. There is no little excitement
in Gallatin on account of the amst
of Allen Brown, yesterday, and the Bartender
of Bradley, to-day. It ia evident
that the accused recogniaed the fact thut
the' authorities are determined to probe
4ha!:.MaHov .(n fliA knitrnn- a?il. tka> iha
?>*W lUHtltl iu kiw WIIUW) WU lUDII IUV
(lightest rcaUtaocj of erreewui their part
would result in a most unpleaaant way to
them.' '< 2"^*,
It was desired to try delendante In X aihville,bat
the U. S. Marshal taya that, aa they
have rtuagated it. it ia right to Iry them
at Qallano, 80 tbey may without great exneqaitnodOM
irUntMunftheir detente.
Brown, now in jail here, will alao b? aect
to Gallatin tfaia .evening, ot Vwnorrow, to
he may have hi? irieuda make bond for
The Marahal aaya that while it might bo
better to arrive at tiie truth to uave a
hearis* W yet^tbeVdofendanU ben
rights Whioh oan not be disregarded. The
Oomtoinioner at Qallatln, G. H. Gothrfe,
declines to sit In the case, so aome CoramiedoMr.froil'He^hvUle,
Baxter, will go to .Gallatin to bear the
"in*'an interview with United Statu
n ni._t* n m..L v u ?n
i/cpiliv viruuiv ugurt viera iiowi una
afternoon concerning illicit dUtillatiua o!
whibky in Tennewoe. tie said that there
id oniv ihow *ou tbia
ttaylabttl^t&teaferttl bafiaatha awte
ingofthe Waited SUt^(?^att^thti;
will b? added from aevontytlve to one
hundred mare. Tbe Custom house will
tben fairly swarm with moouahinera and
that time, and ..DO l^W'tino
^ M?e leTID* remB'n
T?? Btaitnuid Marchauu Una Sold.
N*W You, July 31.-Th? property ol
the B*nken) and Merchant! Telegraph
ohaaeJ by EJwanl S. titoken oil behall ol
, ft\Km >r>'
A UaQalo Bask Looks Over XU Books ud
Find, th? Iu?Ut?tlon H?TeDlj.four u,,
and Dollar* Out?The SooadaoM of
tko Book, Bowovar, Uaaffected.
Bdpfalo, N. Y., July 31.?Many rumors
ha,.* ?i ?'ti- JI91
>m<h muu viivuiaiviu uunug mc jiuai lOW
days ol? deficiency In the acooonts ol the
Ute Henry Conorer, assistant cashier of
the Manufacturers' and Traders' Bant, ol
this city, who died auddenly on Friday
last The bank officials to-day famished
till following statement: Mr. Conover
bad charge of a responsible do- Q
partment in the bank, in which
department the errors appear. Bis
death deprived the bank of his assistance
in examining the books or reconciling
the errors. The officers .ol the bank
hare been obliged to make aoexaminaI
tioil ritlfW WrV lliMlttffltlttMnni
stances, but it develop* the fact that g '
at*tractions ol the bank's property S
have been made bom time to
time, dating back Severn years.
*74,000ofwhi<;h iaprobably H
examination justifies ua in uym that tho
soundness ol the bank is unaffected anil ??sliia'capitai
of {700,000' is unimpaired, aud
that there is considerable surplus in aJdi0D*
Pascal P. PbAtt, President,
Faascta it, iterr, Viee-President,
. J. 11. MastsoH, Cashier.
H?ftt*o|ht?raallien Cattleman atdau 014
Foot Sxith, Ark., July 31.?James
Wasson, one of the worst desperadoes of
the Indian Territory, was convicted of Sgjj&IM
mttrder in the United Stites Court yestt.'- '
day. Wasson's crime was very brutal and
cowardly. He and a comrade i ,
John McLaughlin were - living in the
(Jhiekaaaw nation near I w VaUwu
ani^n^Uy aentacross the i:exwline?or
s keg of whisky. They got drunk, and SJ-.
having an old grudge sgvajt Henry
Martin, a neighbor, they want to
hia house to kill nim about sunget;
. but Jevni^^toM^eVhad pursuit.
Venting Martin on the way.
Doth opened die without giving him any >~*8B
chance lor bin life. They ahot him five
times, and after leaving him lor dead Wis- SjH
son returned in s few moments and fired
a ballet throagkhis head, to make sure ol
him. Both men escaped and left the
r iuntrv. Eight months afterward Wesson
returned to the vicinity, and during a
religions revival was prevailed on to join
the church and reform,'bathe said there
was no salvation tor him on account of the
craelway ia which he had killed Henry
Shortly after this he and Jerry Lewis,
another outlew,attempted to'take a prisoner
whom they wanied 'ttRkilt, from Almarine
Welkins, a rich cattle king, who
was in charge of a poise with the prisoner.
Watkins relnsed to give the man to them, ;
whereupon a qu>rrel followed, and Watkins
was kilklL. W?Mnn a,.?in
Mrs. Watkino offered' J10,05d rewarif tor
hie capture, lie was captured about nix
months ago, by tbeatrategy ol? detective^
acquitted'on the'flrat cliargH, he would
toubtieai^hava been convicted ol Watts
gflTK Qp'oPyPalTIOH.
Fobt Worth, Tki., July 31.?The midnight
mat bound train We neaday night
some looking lady of al An
tbe alighted at the Union Depot she stood
on the platform nnder the glaring gaallght
slowly Manning tbHew passers-by at that
hour. Suddenly a gentleman parted with
_ ? BW-Ou mo mm. At ,T
sight o! him the lady ran, teiied him and
repaired with him to the ladies' waiting : i
room in the depot. They were married
then by .the Kev. Thonas:5UB.':*Th6'iS1
bridegroom at thia strange wedding was
Dr. U. C. Lane, well known throughout
Teiaa aa a heavy cattle dealer and ranchman.
The bride was Miss Alice Towsley,
of Port Washington, Wis., daughter of one
prthe mo^'^^aniL
Dr. Lane/whoaa firttwifa'was tbenllving.
acquaintance wiJJi the lady, alaovldieMing
her father on the (object of marriage.
He recelved.abiuntiiotiiM that Mr. Tows!ey
would never consent tb a daughter of '
his wedding a rebel soldier. At this rebuff
Dr. Lane took to the prairlm and gave ail
his attention to stock farming, adding
constantly to his fortnne. U cently ha
reopenisdthe. eowee^Saaenco willi hia
lady love audurgidherto flee from home.
The midnlpht marriage the s.^'lranch
in the womasioss land of cowboys
and rattlesnakes. -Jjyy |phmgl
A u..truL'.r. nurm.
Famo, "V*k.\ 'Jnlj
storm yesterday an electric tower here,
160 {get high, *11 Iron, was blown down
and twisted oat of any teinblscca to. it*
original appwranoe. ,SUhy;?n root, anil
trees In the city were carried away, and
gnat' damage was dondiAthaoptmlry ea?i,
near Qlyndoh. '-sffl
Captain Flint, of Carlinville. Ids, had
a larne barn destroyed, six cows killed, and
several thousand acres ol wheat damaged S3
20 to 40 percent
He Killed 1111 !Uli.
Sak Frakcibcq, Joly 3l.-WhUe toatl- a
mony was being taken today in the office '!
of the Master ol Chancery Hoajtiton, i
In tho caao" of Shiron~T?.' IIIU. Juduw - vasH
ride. > ?nil
At Botton?Booton, 2; Detralta, 3. Er- '. "
tool, 7; Delroitu, 0. Pitcbera, Whitney
and W.idm*n. - <
J^wtorl^KOT'rorMi.lOif B.:. :

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