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Chicago daily tribune. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1872-1963, January 28, 1879, Image 2

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for the reason* given "In the decision of the
Union Pacific ease, and cause remanded for a
new trial.
No. 128. Union National Dank of Bt. Louis et
til. vs, Elizabeth A. Matthews. In error to the
Supremo Court of Missouri. This ease Involves
a question under the National-Banking law
which has not heretofore been mused upon by
this Court, namely, whether ft
under Secs. n,l3d and MB7 of the Revised Stat
utes, can enforce ft deed of trail or mortgage
taken by It as collateral security upon a loan.
This Court holds, in accordance with the decision
of Chancellor Kent In a similar case, thaillt the
bank passed the exact line of Its powers In tak
ing euch security, It ta for the Government to
exact a forfeiture, nnd not for this Court to act
aside ft just ana bona (Me contract by enjoining
the enforcement of a deed of trust or mortgage.
A judgment of onster nnd dissolution la the
punishment which hat always been prescribed
for wanton violation of a charter, and a private
person cannot directly or Indirectly usurp this
function of Government. , t
The decree of the Supremo Court of Missouri
I* reversed, with Instructions to dismiss the hill.
Tim noNoim buii/ding.
gpttial mnxvch to nt Tribnnt.
Washington, D. C., Jan. 27.—Robert Lin
coln to-day submitted an argument to Mr. Free
man, Assistant Attorney-General for the Post-
OlTlce Department, on behalf of the Connecticut
Mutual Life-Insurance Company, respecting the
llonore Building. The following are the most
important points: Ho briefly recites the hlstorf
of the transaction* between Hie Government
and tho Insurance Company. It Is admitted
that of the alleged lease little or nothing appears
Ih writing. Bpedal-Agedl Bangs, however, did
telegraph to the Department from Chicago rec
ommending the acceptance of ihequarlers In Uio
Honofo Building at
laying that If tho Department authorized the
acceptance ho would send a description of the
premises so that Judge Spence might draw tho
proper papers, nnd tho Department approved
the selection with Uio provision that they can bo
retained until tho new building Is completed,
and directing plans to he sent. It Is claimed
that these transactions and the occupancy of the
building constitute a lease. The Mutual Insur
ance Company, by foreclosure, entered Into all
the rights which Honoro bad. The contract was
recognized—lndeed It could not have been for
feited—and tho rent was paid. Lincoln claims
that both parties had to bo bound by tho origi
nal Honoro contract, so that
it is now in. rones,
or it mode tbo Government a tenant from year
to year, beginning Oct. 1,1974, a tenancy which
can only bo terminated by either party hy sixty
days* notice in writing, given within four
months preceding tho last sixty days of the
year. Tho rooms taken for tho Registry
Department, tho latter In October, 1877,
were’taken in pursuance Of a proposition in
writing, under seal of the Company, made at tho
rpqueat of tho officers of tho Department.
That proposition contained these words: “ From
Oct. 1,16177, until the removal of the Post-Office
into the Government building.” This proposi
tion was accepted, and these rooms were not in
jured In Uie slightest degree by fire. Neither
Were tho rooms Injured on tho fourth floor,
where tho mall-bag repairs arc made. Lincoln
claims that tho whole tfotibie is tho result of
carelessness or negligence on the part of an
employe of tho Post-Ofllco In Chicago.
yiAunnno DUTLIIt BAPK IN 1118 BEAT.
fiperlat /Htpaieh to The TVJfrtms.
Washington, D. 0., Jan. 37.—-TheDemocrats,
In defending tbo rights ol Gen. Uutter, of South
Carolina, to bis scat, will claim that tho Issues
bare all been settled, and that the cose cannot
again be opened. These will bo the views of
Den Hill, of the minority of the Committee,
who, doubtless, will draft tho minority report.
Hill claims that the entire question is one of
law and not of fact; that tho Election Commit
tee was discharged of the subject when Duller
was seated, and that there Is no precedent lor
reopening tbo cose. No now facts ore pre
sented, and It is not claimed that opportunity
was not given to present all tho old facts, nor
any new questions of law raised. Tbo Democrats
will undoubtedly ail take tills position, ami
assume tho case to bo settled. Thu Republic
ans are understood to have indicated their pur
pose of voting to keeping Butler in Ids scat.
Corbin's prospects do not appear favorable.
Indeed, it la said that, Blaino will not vote
to unseat Duller, and that Edmunds is of tho
samo opinion. The Democrats' opinion Is that
tho Republicans have come to this determina
tion from tho generally-conceded fact that It
will not bo possible to got Butler out between
now and tbo 4tb of MAirch, and It tho leading
Republicans countenance theattemnt, they will
'set a precedent by which the Democrats may
unseat Kellogg alter the 4th of March.
Borne curious revelations are being made as
to the manner in which a few Democrats of thu
'investigating Committee attempted to make
out a cose of fraud against the Hon. John D.
Defroos, Public Printer. Tbo usual number of
experts were employed. The export witnesses
ap]>esred before the Committee for croaa-uxam
nation. It Is sold tho cross-examination by
Mr. Burdick ot an expert developed tbo fact
that, tu preparing tbo statements, bo (the ex
pert) had used a method which bo knew to bo
fallacious; that tho result attained was a false
showing; that bis exhibits reported cosh on
baud by tho Public Printer us a dcllcloncy;
that ho had reported a lawful ex
penditure of over 9103,000 for thu
‘agricultural reports for tbu years 1574
nud 1875 as a dclldency, uud tliat this expend
iture was Included In bis sum of 9110,000 which
-ho bod represented ss a detldcLjy, uud which
Mr. Finley proposed to report io tho House us
• deficiency. This startling revelation of tho
character of the testimony In which It was pro
posed to rest ao grave a charge, uud thu direct
admission of Iheoxpert uu his cross-examina
tion that. In hts search of weeks and mouths, ho
had discovered no deficiency, uud Hut whsl was
shown by the statements os a dclldency was not
a deficiency, led tbo Committee to recall tho
authority given to make such report to thu
The Wisconsin men residing Id tbii city aro
preparing to give llio lion. Mutt 11. Carpenter a
suitable reception uu his arrival in this city next
Thursday, in honor of his election to the Sen
ate. Thu demonstration will toko the form of a
reception at the depot, whence the Senator
etect will be escorted to one of the hotels and
In the event of the death of Judge Hunt, or
his cortslo retirement from the Supreme Court,
the names of two New Yorkers sro already sug
goeted, Circuit-Judge Blatcblord und Mr. Bouth
raayd, one of Secretary Evarl*' law partners.
Stanley Matthews would be opposed.
llepreseatatlvc Uorchard, of Illinois, seeks to
abolish the distinction between gold und silver
tertiUcalus by the authorisation ul a new coin
eerlilleato in ucu of gold terDQcalea for depos
its In the United Buies Treasury, accurdlmr to
the provisions of the following bill: “That
hereafter, upon Dm deposit of gold cola or gold
bullion, or silver dollars, with the 'treasurer or
Assistant Treasurers of the United Btatcs, the
Secretary of Dm Treasury, In Hcu of gold ecr
titlcates or silver certitieutcs authorized by ex
isting laws, shall Issue coin cerlillcates, which
ahull he payable lu any full legal-tender coin of
Dm Culled btates, und shall be receivable fur
customs, luxes, und all public dues, to the same
extent as gold ceruUcuie* or silver cerlitlcules
are now receivable.’*
ItcpreicnlaDve Btralt. of Minnesota, has a
Scheme to reduce the price of uublle lauds with
in railroad-limits. He proposes to ellcd this br
the passage ol the following bill: “That all tho
public lands within railroad limits which huva
trrutofure been subject to ore-empllou entry at
3‘i.SO j*cr acre sro hereby reduced to $1.35 per
acre; uml all boms-hde settlers under tho home
stead laws uu said lands ahull he allowed lo
cuter IU) acres thereof."
Ucu. Banning has Introduced a bill to place
upon the psmiou-rull A. H. von Lueliwllz, a
Piot-l.iculciittul in the Third Ueeimcut of
Cavalry, wuu on Die Utb of Bvplembcr, 1870,
w tide lu command of a battalion ol his regiment
u*i.ii«)acd ol detachments from live of 1U com
panies, and while attacking and capturing a
tillage of hostile Slant Indiana was dangerous-
Iv wounded, neccssllletlng amputation of the
right leg above the knee.
fost-officN nbbds.
TV, fht Wntfm AtmHatM PruM.
Washington, D. C., Jan. 37.—A communica
tion from the Postmaster-General asking appro
priations to supply deficiencies in hit Depart
ment was '.aid before the Senate to-dar. I«1 low
ing are the prlnclpalltcms: .For compensation
of Postmasters for the fiscal rear ending June
80, 1878, $341,031, to bo paid out of
the postal revenues of that year; for
printing nnd blurting for thefiscftl .™ r
ending June 80, 1970, $10,000: to pay
balances due for the transportation of malls bv
railroad during the fiscal year ending Juno 80,
1870, and the previous year, $019,700.
The I'ostmaslcr-Gchcral accompanies the re
quest with explanations, saying that In his last
annual report attention was called to the Insuf
ficiency of the appropriations tor compensation
to Postmasters, ami for transportotloo of malls
hr railroads, to enable him to meet the positive
requirement* of law In regard to them.
The bill Introduced by Mr. Ferrv to-dar pro
vides that all able-bodied mate citizens between
the ages of 19 and 4S years, resident wttbln the
respective Slates nnd Territories, except
suen as roav be exempt by law,
shall constitute* the militia. The militia
are to bo divided Into two classes, the Active to
lie known as National or State Guard as the
Legislature of each State may prescribe,
nnd tho Inactive to bo known as tho
reserve militia. The bill proooscs to appro
priate $1,000,000 for the purpose of providing
arms, ammunition, and otl»er ordinary and
Quartermaster stores for the active militia.
Wastiinotoh, D. o.,Jan. 27.—Subscription*
totlic4 por cent loan alticn Saturday's report
aggregate 15,128,230.
Washington, D. C., Jan. 27.— Tlie creden
tials of Senator Shields, of Missouri, were pro*
eented In Urn Senate to-day. lie then took the
oath of oOlc-e.
A large number of bills were referred, In
cluding one by Mr. Ferry to reorganize and dis
cipline the militia of the United States.
The bill reported from the Committee on
Naval Affairs, on Thursday Inst, to abolish the
volunteer navyof the United States, was passed.
Mr. Edmunds, from the Judiciary Committee,
reported back the House Joint resolution pro
posing an amendment to the Constitution pro
hibiting the payment of claims of disloyal per
sons for property injured or destroyed In the
War of tbo Rebellion, with an amendment In
tbo nature of a substitute. Placed on the cal
Mr. Edmunds said that the Judiciary Commit
tee thought tho resolution, as it passed tho
House, was totally inadequate for the purposes
indicated by its title, lie gave notice that ho
would call up tho bill for consideration at an
early day.
The Bonnie bill appropriating $40,000 for tho
purchase of a site and erection thereon of a mil
itary post at El Paso, Tex., passed.
The House hill authorizing tho Secretary of
tho Interior to pay Catherine and Sophia Ger
main $2,000 out of Uio annuities duo the Chey
enne Indians, they having been captmod hy said
Indians white cn routo from Georgia to Col
orado, passed without discussion.
Thu Senate went into executive session.
When the doors reopened a message was re
ceived from the House of Representatives In
answer to the request of the bouate, transmit
ting tho testimony taken before the Committee
of that body in regard to Stanley .Matthews,
Senator from Ohio. It was not lam before the
Semite to-day.
Mr. Wright’s bill loaning SSOO to every man
who la not worth S3OO, who desires to take ad
vantage of thu provisions of the Homestead law,
was tukenup.
After discussion, Uio bill was defeated—yets,
22; nays, 212.
Tho following I* the affirmative vote:
UUss. Illncr, Robertson,
bridges, KHky,
liutler, Ktlhuger,
Collins, Llimreli,
Cox iN. Y.), Mackey,
Krrett. Muller,
Franklin, Phelps,
Hills were introduced and referred:
By Mr. Young—Providing lor a treaty with
By Mr. Fenn—Proposing an amendment to
the Constitution providing that the term of
Judges ol thu Supreme and Inferior courts of
the united Hiatts ahull bo limited to twelve
ears, uml Umt the olllccs of those now on thu
1 kmii'li who Imvo served twelve years Ikj vacated.
liy Mr. Urldues—Uranting a medal to each of
thu survivors of llvo companies of Pennsylvania
volunteers who were the tlrst trooos to cornu to
Washington at thu call of thu President at the
beginning of the latu War.
By Mr. Uunucll (from thu Committee on
Commerce)— Declaring the jurisdiction of thu
United Hiatus over Urn harbors and navigable
waters of thu United Status. Ordered printed
and recommitted.
MV. Haskell moved to suspend the rules and
pass the bill authorizing thu Secretary of War to
erect headstones ovur the graves of Union sol
diers interred lu private, village, or city ceme
teries. Agreed to.
Mr. Whllthorue moved to suspend the rules
and pass a bill fur thu erection ot the following
buildings, the amount opposite Uic rts|>tcilvu
places to bo thu limit ot thu total cost, one-half
of which amount is herewith appropriated!
Custom-Homo, Augusta, Oa 9100,000
Conn-House, Oxford, ills* 00,000
Court-House, Key West, Fls 11)0,01)0
Court-House, Lynchburg, Va 75,U00
I'uet-OMce, Montgomery, Ala 150.000
I'oal-Oflice, Brooklyn, ft. Y *,*50,000
Court-House, latUrossc, Wls 05,000
Court-House, Kris, Pa lf*o,UiK)
Court-House, Greensboro, N. C WJ.UOO
Court-House, Council lllufb, la 75,000
In thu ease of Oxford, tho whole amount re
quired is appropriated. ,
Mr. Mills Inquired why there was not an
appropriation for the building In Texas, and
moved to adjourn. Agreed to—yeas, 152; nays,
A Democratic caucus was announced for this
The Poetical Language Into which the Hoys
llavu Translated Ills tirunU.
Kv/ridt IHtvtUh to The Tribune.
Bismarck, 1). T., Jan. 27.—Sitting Dull has
scut to his Utu-pupa relatives at Standing Buck
Agency tho following: Ho wants to locate on
Uiut reservation, U tho Great Father will per
mit him. "uuee 1 was strong and brave, and
my people bail hearts of Iron, but now 1 am a
coward and will fight no mure forever. My peo
ple are cold and hungry. My women are »U-k
und my children aro freezing, I will do as thu
Great Father wishes. 1 will give my guns and
ponies Into his Imiuls. My arrows are broken,
and my war-puhit tliruwn to thu winds."
Bt. Paul, Minn., Jan. 27.—News from Fort
Lincoln buys runners from Bitting Bull have
arrived at the Bunding Hock Agency hearing a
distinct proposition from thu Chief to return
and surrender his guns ami (Minies. He says his
peoplu are hungry and told, und his spirit
U'asiiinotom, l>. C.. Jan. 27.—Thu Depart
ment oMUc Interior has received Information
tunalng to cunlirm the reports lhat Bluing hull
has crossed the Canadian line, uml ihut there la
apt to be a large gathering of hostile Indiana
in hla vicinity. Iminuc'laio hostilitica are, how
ever, nut (cured, but tho mutter Is deemed of
great Importance, and will l*o the subject of
consideration at to-morrow's Cabinet session.
Hfinfttt Pttuvtch lo Tit Tribune
Dktuoit, Midi., Jan. 37.—bond pullticnl cir
cles uru terribly excited over charges of cor
ruption against taa Democratic Aldermen,
Gross und Herrick. The latter has demanded
Investigation, uml a committee will meet to
morrow. A Urge numUr of witnesses hare
been suhpa-naed, and there Is much feur und
trembling among Die persons recently ap
pointed to city ulllcss, who are alleged to have
paid liberally for Herrick’s vote uml tnlluence.
Thu Common Council being almost evenly
divided politically, there Is a rich held (or
speculation, and astounding developments uro
promised. _
D. & U. WHEAT.
Toi.bdo,o., Jan. 27.— The Committee repre
senting the Insurance companies und owners of
grain In the D. & M. Elevator *• 13," lately de
stroyed by Ore, passed a resolution 10-nUiut In
viting inspection and sealed proposals fur si*,(kJo
bushels of corn and 17,500 bushels of wheal,
elevator count, initially buraedimul damaged,
Irom operators lu grain, ail bids bo be opened
Thursday, Jan. 3L.
Opposition In the Bulgarian Cham
bers to the Election of a
An Effort to Prolong tlio Term of
the Kussliui Occupation*
The Much-Dreaded Asiatic Plague Said
to fie Advancing Westward,
Cases of the Disease Reported In tho
Vicinity of Moscow*
A British Claim for Salvage Against Oar
Frigate Constitution.
Bopm.i, .lan. 87. —lb is bolieved the group of
influential Bulgarian Deputies to the Assent*
blj of Notables for tho election of a ruler
oter Bulgarin will propose an adjournment
of tho election for Prince aud prolognatlon
of llnssian military occupation and civil ad.
Inislratlon for two years on account of tho
difficulty of finding Bulgarians competent to
assume civil administration nod because of
tho dangers arising from weak government
at the onteot.
Reports have been drawn tip by the ma
jority of the foreign Consols for their Gov
ernments, In which they express the opinion
that it will bo impossible for the Turkish
troops to rotnm to Roumdio and tho Bal
kans, and that there is every prospect that
the future Governor of Roumolla will most
with general passive resistance,
London, Jnn. 27. —lu the Admiralty di
vision of tbo High Court of Justice nd action
has boon brought by the owners of the steam
ing Admiral against tho United States ship
Constitution to recover £1,500 for salvage.
Tbo sum of £2OO bad boon tendered to tbo
owners of tho tug, but was rojoctod. Plaint
iffs asked leave to servo notice of o motion
upon tbo Captain of tho Constitution and
United-States Consul at Portsmouth. Tho
application was granted, but tbo Judgo stated
be oonhl not allow any order to Isauo upon
tho Captain. Ho would bo prepared to boar
an argument on tbo question Wednesday
next. lu the meantime ho would oomumni.
cate with tho Qovcrnmeut.
Plaintiff's couusol undertook on bis own
responsibility to serve tbo Captain of tbo
Constitution with notice of a motion for
salvage. The Judgo impressed him with tbo
necessity of notifying Minister Welsh and
Lord Salisbury of tho present proceedings.
London, Jan. 27. —Tho Dntish gunboat
Goshawk loft Cork on - Saturday, seeking the
alleged piratical steamer. Tho Goshawk
overhauled many vessels, but learned noth
London, Jan. 27.— The Edinburg Scotsman
publishes tho following from its London cor
respondent: "If 1 am rightly informed
Cardinal Manning has bad that opportunity
offered him of explaining personally to Lord
litiAconsfiuld bis views respecting tbo Oath
olio education difficulty in Ireland. Tho
question will probably bo brought forward
very prominently next session under tbo
auspices of tbo Government.”
London, Jnn. 27.—1 t Is estimated that ono
sovonth of the looms and *pimllo(t in Black
bnm aro stopped, and that from 4,000 to
C,OOO operatives arc idlo nud destitute.
IE presents iiih portrait to the loud
Bttictal Dlepmch to The ZVfOiins,
New York, Jnn. 27.—The following la an
extract from the Dublin Irieh Timti: The
excellent oruyou portrait drawn by llarto
borne, the American artist, at present stay
ing in Dublin, won presented this morning
by Gon. Grant to tbo Lord Mayor with an
accompanying letter:
Jan. 4. Mr Dean Loud Matou: Tho artist
(HarUhorno) who drew tho portrait of ms which
was hunt: in the banquet-bull last evening has pru-
Muted It lu me tu bo presented again to such per
son as 1 may choose. As lam now an Irish citizen
of good standing, I do not wish to curry it away
with me May 1 ask you to accept UT Very truly
yours, U. 8. On ant.
To Sir Johu Barrington.
Tho Lord Mayor replied as follows
Tub Mission Hoiibi. Deni.in, Jan. 4.—Mr
Dead Gin. Ghaut: I accept with pleasure tho
portrait of your own good self which you have so
kindly presented me. Tho artist (Hartshorns) has
produced a must striking likeness, and 1 shall keep
It as a pleasing souvenir of your becoming a free
man of llio sucicnt and loyal City of Dublin. Yours
truly, John lUuumittD*, Lord Mayor.
Tu Gen. Qranl, ex-l'rosideiil United States.
Sr. PcTettHDUBO, Jau. 27.—Tho plngno is
reported lu or near Moscow. Tho press boro
approve tho proposed International Medical
Commission, declaring that thu matter con
cerns humanity at largo. Special Health
Commissions aro Doing appointed, and mili
tary pickets invest tho towns affected.
London, Jou. 27«—Itusula charges that tho
Austrian and German mua-mrcH to prevent
the spread of the plague ere unnecessary,
and threaten materially to cripple Itassinn
Lombok, Jan. 27.- A Berlin correspondent
reports that Italy has unexpectedly objected
to hindering intercourse with ilusqla by Aus
tria and Germany.
Lomdom, Jan. 27. — A Daria dispatch states
that tho rebellious natives of Dolor, In
Guinea, have defeated the Portuguese troops,
A private telegram states that the Portuguese
lose 300 men, including fifty Europeans, and
two olHcors. Tho Governor of Guinea has
been superseded. A corvetto with 200 men
has been dispatched from Lisbon.
Bz&nb, Jan. 27.—The Old Catholic Bynod
in (hla canton, by a vote of 27 to 17, has
condemned the amnesty to the Catholic
priests of tho Bernese Jura as undemocratic
and injurious to OhrUUauity. Bishop Her
zug voted with the minority.
Bzauw, Jon. 27.-1110 National Qautt a
learns on good authority that the Prussian
Ministry has pronounced against the tobacco
monopoly and in favor of taxation according
to weight, uud has charged tho Minister of
Finance to prepare a bill giving effect to its
Baden-Baden, Jan. 27.—Adolf Jensen,
the author, la dead.
London, Jon. 27. —A dispatch from Kehlnt
al-Qhllzar, Jan. 20, nays the cavalry occupied
this place to-day unopposed. Gen. Stewart
with the whole of the Second Brigade will
arrive to-morrow.
A dispatch dated Matooml, Jan. 2(1, rots
God. Roberts, previous to his temporarily
quitting Khost, assembled the Chiefs and
warned them that the British would ho al
ways near, and would return instantly to,
quell any disturbance. It would be idle
for them to entertain any hope of Russian
aid, as Russia was impoverished In men and
money. .
Alexandria, Jon. 27.—The Egyptian. Kh*
tioual Bank, with a capital of Xt,000,000,
baa been formed under the auspices of tho
Minister of Finance. Robert Lowe, the
member of Parliament'for tho London Uni
versity, has accepted the Chairmanship of
the English Board of Directors.
Madrid, Jon. 27.—Oastelar will pnbliaU a
manifesto to-morrow urging bis political
friends tb take on active part in the electoral
Vienna, Jan. 27.—Tho Lower House of the
Reiohrath has approved tho Treaty of Berlin
by a vote of 151 to 112.
Indianapolis, Jan. 27.—John 11. Billon died
to-night of exhaustion ami old age. lie was a
bachelor, and lor years had lived in an upper
room In a business block, the life of a
perfect recluse. Of his early history his more
intimate friends know nothing, lie came
to Cincinnati from the Bast in
1825, when he followed the business of printer.
In 1653 ho went to Logansport, and, in con
nection with old Judge LaSalle, started the
UahiiA Telegraph, the first paper In that part of
the State. In 1843 ho was elected State Libra
rian, and again In 1845. Ho was the lirst Secre
tary of the State Board of Agricul
ture, and In later years Librarian of
the Interior Deportment and Clerk of
tbu Bouse Committee ou Military Allairs. In
1850 he published “The History of Indiana,”
and In 1858 Issued a revised edition. Be recently
completed "The History of Colonial Times,”
which will probably be pnbllshcd soon. In mat
ters of Colonial amt Indian history ho was well
versed, probably hotter thau any man in tha
State, If not in the West, lie was about 71
years old.
Jacksonville, 111., Jun. 27.—There bos been
of lato-an unusual fatality among prominent
citizens or their families, although u> particular
disease Is epidemic. On Friday the Bon.
Samuel French, au old nod prominent
citizen of this county, passed away after
a week’s illness of pneumonia. The same
day Beacon Klclmrd Hocking, sged 77,
one of thu most exemplary men of the city,
died. On Saturday,Mrs. Bedford Brown, aged
74, drooped dead at her homo In the country.
To-day, Elizabeth, wife, of Col. James Dunlap,
died at thu iJunlap House. Shu was widely
known and esteemed. The family connections
are numerous hero and In'Springfield. Gen.
McCloruaod is a son-lmlaw.
Special Dlsoalch to Th* Tribune,
Special Dinpateh to The Tribune.
Bpeeiat Dltpnteh to The TrtbuM.
Oalbaol'iio, 111., Jan. 27.—Job Swift, one of
Galesburg's oldest und most respected citizens,
died this morning of pueumouln, being in the
03lh year of his age. Air. Swift was one of the
pioneers of this city, having come hero in 1630.
[o was at one time a member of the Cltr Coun-
cil, and at Uie time of bis death was a Director
if the Farmers’ and Mechanics’ Bank. lie
caves a wife aud two daughters.
NptePil Dispatch to Tht ’/Whims.
Milwaukee, Wls., Jan. 37.— The death of 0.
W. Gunnison, a former wealthy business man
of this city, is announced from Newport, Ky
Charles Corbett, ouo of the oldest printers In
the United States, died at the County Poor-
House in the Town of Wauwatosa a day or two
since. Deceased graduated in Albany, and had
been a resident of,Milwaukee since the establish
ment of the lint newspaper here.
He was a graduate of Harvard, of the class
of IiKB, was admitted to the Boston Oar in
1333, and was for several years the law partner
of Charles Sumner.
lie Has hold many prominent ofllccs lu the
State Legislature alul the City Government,
uud was so great a favorite during the old days
of the Whig party that the way seemed open to
him to the attainment ol tho highest political
honors, liut, apart from tho fact that he was
too refined ami sensitive to enter with nccdftyl
zest upon the political arena, be wastoocolft
■ervative to swerve, mid too touseleu
lluus to pretend to swerve, from
the principles which had guided his political
action. With the dissolution* ol the old Whig
parly his public life, came to an end, and, at*
though ho continued fearlessly to assert tho
principles to wulch he adhered upon all proper
occasions, he did so with tho knowledge that
every such declaration was a direct blow at his
own chances of political preferment.
A striking evidence ut the universal recogni
tion of the purity and integrity u( Ids character
la afforded by the tone of tender affection and
respect widen pervades Hie obituary notices of
Idm with which the Eastern papers of all shades
of political opinion are ludou. The sterling
qualities which cndeqrvd him to all classes ut
people were so conspicuous that even political
rancor is hushed by the conviction that no act
of his life could* have resulted from any
hut a conscientious sense of duly, and no
word was ever spoken or written by him on
questions of public policy which was not in
spired by the purest sentiment of patriotism,
lu the language of Urn resolutions of the liar
Association of Boston, “ lie did not know how
to vlulato or tum|H*r with his own convictions of
right.*' He never concealed or disguised Ids
real sentiments, and few incu have possessed
the power of expressing them lu more beautiful
or appropriate language. Jllsoruttuna were dis
tinguished as much by their polish and literary
perfection as by the depth and rlciiucss of their
thought, and the secret of their power lay in
the tact iliat they were always based upon a
fonudailou of sound common seu»o, and were
consistent In all Ihu furled ami beautiful forma
In which they were Illustrated, with the trans
parent sincerity and earnestness which Inspired
their utterance.
lu social intercourse he was one of the most
gifted men whom our country has produced, and
one of a dais whose example mid lullueuce is
surely needed lu this ago us an illustration of
Hie value of Intellectual culture, ami a genial,
sympathetic nature, iu comparison with the ma
terial wealth, lor the attainment of which they
are to olid sacrificed. Thu i>ott Longfellow
mice said of him that he was absolutely Utffftalcd
iu llueuey of speech, beauty of diction, and sug
gesiivcm-ss of thought.
He was most emphatically a scholar and
a gentleman. Literature was his first interest,
and he gave it Ida molt' devoted and
constant attention. His tastes ami accomplish
ments brought him into relations of intimacy
hud friendship with Webster, Everett, Frcaevtl,
Tteknor, Choate, Quincy, Felton, bparks, Haw
thorne, and ihelr congeners, the mention of
whose names serves fitly to illustrate the Influ
ence which Boston has exerted on literary taste
at homu uud literary reputation abroad. Ho
was almost the last of the brilliant list whose
names were once ,k familiar iu the vsras house
hold words," uud no memoir of eUher one of
thorn would be complete without acknowledg
ment of the high value they placed upounis
friendship, ant the esteem and admiration with
which they tenanted him. Ills ** Six Months In
Italy,” written thirty yearn ago. La still » won
derful book, perhaps more widely appreciated
In England even than in this country,—
n necessity.' to every traveler and almost
a substitute for travel to those who
are denied, the actual experience. Some
live years Vince Mr. Hillard was stricken with
paralysis, since which time ho has disappeared
from his old familiar haunts In Boston, and,
althoiurn tip. regained such a electro of health
as to he abjr to walk with the aid of a crutch,
be never ifocovered the use of his richt arm,
and was'compelled to abandon literary exor
cises except as they could bo performed by an
Tiils.allHtUon was especially poignant to tho
sufferei* front the fact that It compelled him to
give uu the preparation ot the tnemolrnf George
Tickaor, on which he was at the time encaged
with characteristic earnestness, lie had already
completed thu first ton chapters, and it was a
severe trial to him to forego the pleasure lie
had anticipated from , paying this tribute to
(lie memory of his mend. Fortunately,
hts mind soon regained Its octlve power and ho
was able to exercise a general supervision of the
remainder, giving UoaTlv to the world one of
Uu* most instructive nndbnterlalnlng biographies
which has ever been Issued from the American
nross. Since then his life lias been passed quiet
ly at Longwood, without Incident, but happy In
the keen enjoyment of the beauties of Nathro
and grateful lor tho alTcclluu of tho friends who
were permitted to minister to his necessities.
We should be ungrateful for the blessing which
such a life has been to tho world If wu wore sel
fish enough to mourn that In the tilllucssof
time It haa come to a peaceful cud.
11. W. 8. 0.
St. Loots, Mo., Jan. 37.—The harbor-boat E.
0. Smith came back from her lee-breaking trip
this ulternoon, amt her' officers report an open
river to Caroudelet uml below, except a ninit of
Ice along the Illinois shore from llio Pittsburg
coal-dyke io a paint opposite the Dryan street
dyke on tho Missouri shore, where it extended
nearly across the river, leaving only a narrow
unnavleable channel. Later lu the evening the
gorge above the bridge moved between 11W and
200 feet, and projected a huge mass between the
middle uml eastern piers of that structure,
which now extends nearly to Pino street. Con*
sldmblo Ice was broken oil the main gorge,
which, together with part of the shore lee
Mow tho. Pittsburg dyke, floated down
uiul closed the channel at the "Bryan
street dyke, so that there is
non' another gorgo between hero and the arse*
nal. This is not very strong, however, and it is
not unlikely that the weight of the back-water
Will burst it within twenty-four hours mid give
an open channel to Carondclet* Considerable
rain fell Unlay, and the temperature has been
very mild. A low more such days will give us
an open river south.
Special Dispatch to Thr TVifruas,
Milwaukee, ‘Jan. 27.—Private advices from
Manistee report that Capl. John Thorsen, of
this city* President of the Strouacb Lumbering
Company, met with ft serious accident yester
day.' ills shoulder-blade and one hip are
broken. Mrs. Thorsen and son left for Manis
tee this afternoon. Cupt. Thorsen Is well known
lo Culeeso lumber circles.
Bradford, Pa., Jan. 27.— At 7 o’clock this
evening the boiler of a locomotive, making a
trial trip over the elevated railway, exploded
between Fosterbrook and Babcock Station, four
miles from Bradford, Inatautly killing John
Vaughn, engineer; John Adda, laborer; and
fatally Injuring (luorue Grogan, conductor; C.
L. A. Sheppard, Assistant Superintendent; and
Mike Hollcrln, lircmnn. Thu seriously inlurcd
are Thomas l.ubv, Oscar Schult, Al Garsldo,
and Uoorga Peterson.
Dbadwood, D. T., Jan. 27.—A destructive
prairie tiro yesterday swept over the valley
twenty miles north of this place, burning 600
tons of hay and leveling several ranches to the
ground. A heavy gale of wind prevailed yester
day, doing much damage In Dcadwood Gulch,
uuroollng houses, uprooting trees, and blowing
down fences.
Galveston, Tci., Jso. UT.—A AVics special
says a tornado struck the Town of Lockport on
fauuduy evening) demolishing forty bouses, In*
eluding cburches, Court-House, and Masonic
Hall. A child was killed, and several persons
bft'Uy hurt. _____
Cincinnati, Jan. 27.—Ben Krumpclrnsn and
Jack Crowley, aged 13 and 14 years, were
drowncd.tn the river at the foot of Uussoll
street, Covington, Ky., yesterday, by Hie upset*
ting of their skiff through • collision with a coal
Omen op tub Ciiibf Signal Officer,
Wasuincton, D. C., Jan. 23—1 at m.—lndica
tions—For Tennessee und the Ohio Valley, areas
of rain, followed by clearing, colder weather,
soothwest to northwest winds, and stationary or
slowly rising barometer.
For-Uio Lower Laku region, ruin or suow,
with southerly winds shifting to westerly and
northerly, slowly rising barometer, and lower
For Uie Upper Lake region, Upper Mississippi
and Lower Missouri Valleys, rams followed by
parti v colder weather, slight rise, followed by
(ailing barometer, and variable winds.
gwial lUiuotch to Tht /Whims.
MilwauksE' Wl*., Jnc. 2T.—A heavy thaw,
with an occasional sprinkling of rain, has pro*
vailed since last night. Thu mow la nearly all
tome, and sloiglmuf destroyed. the roads being
bare on well-worn thoroughfares. Another
void wavo Is sweeping down upon ua from the
Cllioaqo. Jsa. 3T.
- Tun*. /Ur . j Thr
WtnJ. r
a. 111. .-.'.Tia 44 no
Itiltt «. m. ye,711 4it i-»
3;(ii p. in. »■.»■* 44 irj
H:44 p. in. ami;m <tu tO i
w:«Oti, 111. r.«.7*l 41 lit
Knisp. ni iii.ttii 40 Kl
'Maximum. 4m mlnlrnun
ÜB.NaitXL. at
iitnn. Jan. 37->o:lB p.m.
rttatt■•ni?^Hnr. , J*r.
lioany ao.«l| »)
Alwna ‘.iMKt 4J
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DolpcCliy...'Ji.iir 3*l 1
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knc..., W.7J; 40
Kx aimi**.... a>».7«, 84
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ImJUuauolU. an.7o, &0
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ktnwAUAce... ai.Hil ht
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North i'UUc.l-.ulUt UJ
Omutu ao
luwvau a i. 70 44
I'KOiiilu* ao.utt :i
i , i0vb0........ai.. , i0. an
i , Uuitui‘a ..-..!au.Ki ftj
I’wrt 11m0u..aa.71 iui
Kudtutcr.... an. 7.1 41
bifrAllUulU.. Ut.l4) 44
fcAU.lilskf la>*.77 4!l
feauk'raucUoo ao.un 47
bbrDY«i>urt...,au.uii .67
hi. l.ouli sh
si. i'Aul.... ttkui it
Toh-.U a 0.77 47
Vlek»l«uni...Jaao4 04
Virginia CUV 'J '.4» 8
ttluuemucc*. 'Ju.ml ts
s Yankton .Uauil au
?y t
IVHid. ,/yaiu, irintner,
8., brlak.... .OJ,Cloudy.
W.. fn-ah... 1 ciomiy.
8. K., aiMillo Cl«ar.
W.,1re»1>... Clear.
8. iv., gen.. .4U l.t. rain.
8., freili.... 1 Cloudy.
8., sentlo,. 1 TnrcatV.
N.KV, ligUt) .i/J U, r»iu.
8, \V,, Iri'ili . I4M. ram.
8.K., fioli.i .’J4 1.1. f*ln.
N, »V.,gcii..i .<<» Cloudy.-
S.AV..Jr«n..' near.
x. ir.,fienUoj......Tßir. ‘
ic.nvuiiu... .14, Funny.
rrcCt... 1 . ..'Ciomly,
8. \v.. fmioi Clear.
8., .41 Hr. rain.
W. ~1...... clear.
N.W., llgbl Fair.
S.W.,Keu..j .(UL'loudf.
8. W,,lre*>i| .udilireaCg.
X. ..i .««Inn-al'g.
N.. frc*1i...i...... Cloudy.
H.W., rteiti! .til Cloudy.
K.W.. fre»li Fair.
|N.It., Lrlik Clear.
,8.,fre«1i...; Clear.
;B, W,, freati* Clumlr>
jfW.fv*wli....| Clear.
8., senile.. .ui l.t. rain.
N.W., Hrali Clear.
a., gentle.. .ft» cloudy.
H.Wr.rrvib.l .ui l.t. rain.
8. W. f frcall Cloudy,
8. W., (rvali .UI 1.1. rain.
8.K., Ireab ‘Cloudy.
Calm j UrvaCtf.
ft. W.,brl»W. .»»l.t. rala.
W., gentle ifalr.
K.grjiUe Clear.
N. w. .froth 'l.t. rats.
W., freali i Clear.
W,, iceiule. .3ul-i. rain.
8., freah I Clear.
N. K., light 'Clear.
K..(rctb 'Fair.
Calm Clear.
) grteial PUjmtcb to fli Tribunt,
NmvpYobk, Jan. 27.-1116 Her. Dr. Jusllo
D. Fulton, the widely-known nrtacber, was to*
day suspended* from fellowshlo In the liapMst
Conference, which , Include* New
York, Brooklyn, and New Jcnojf pastors. Dr.
Fulton's dffeuia wu in saying puplKrlyuf thu
Key. Dr.'tiantpsou, a brother minister, that,
duribg t£e be had never been known to
utter a word or perform a single act In
the cause of liberty. These words
Dr. Pultod rc'uscd to withdraw or apoloirUo
for, and, a)ter a stormy discussion, lu which Dr.
Fultou took part, it Wji* voted, by 53 to 13, to
suspend* Dr. Fultou said, ou leaving the room:
"1 thank you all for whatyou have done, and
may God Silas you nil.” This action will nob
affect his pastorate, bi he .has long been Inde
pendent* ,
ftveidl IXrpaleh to Tht Tribun*.
Prrrmcao, Pa., Jan. 27.—A lire broka lo Tur
key Cltv, Clarion County, Pa., about 9 o’clock
this morning, and toon assumed alarming pro*
oortlons. The building In which It originated—
Hathaway’s dry goods storo-'-was & mass of
flames In ten minutes. The Are then spread
along both aides of Main street east and west,
destroying everything as it Advanced. At the
end of an hour and a half, when the flames he*
gan to subside, the town was a scene of desola
tion, charred and smoking ruins appearing
where hut an hour or two before bad
stood handsome, substantial buildings. The
Water-Works were out of order, and
could not bo made available until just before
the fire subsided for want of material. A lady
named Mrs. Rrowa was badly ln|ored. The fol
lowing la a list of losses : M. D. Hathaway, dry
goods and groceries, $16,000; Walt A McEl
valno, building and hardware, $3,900; J. C.
Swan, building and drugs, $9,000$ A. N. Hoard,
household goods, $300; E. Stephens) building
and tinware, $1,900$ J, Kraft, building and
groceries, $1,1201); J. W. Btvnhtm,
office, $1,000; Nichols A Wright, bunding and
groceries, $1,600: O. J. French, restaurant, $800;
J. A. Boslwlek, office, $300; W. 13. South, blit
lard-rootn, $500; George Waterman, $600; J.C.
Gault, house, $200; L. J. Lilly, house, $600; J.
M. Dollon, building and groceries, $4,C00; H.
W. Rumpus, bouse, $200; M. Mackln,
office, S6O; George Hancock, Jewelry,
SSO; R. Moyer, meat-market and dwelling,
s4oos A. E. Smith, household goods, SSO; An
cient Order of United Wotklhgmen, building
and hall, with fixtures, $1,900; Knights of
Pythias, building, $300; Spencer A Ruckhold,
S3OO. Estimate of total loss, $33,000; partly In
sured In Pittsburg and Eastern companies.
PiTTSDcno, Pa., Jan. 37.—A special to the
ChrvnUU from Turkey City, Clarion County,
says a fire broke ont there early this morning,
and, the Water-Works being frozen -np, Uie fire
spread rapidly in all directions, and In an hour
amt a Half the best portion of the town was Id
ruins. The losses are as follows: M. B. Hatha-
wot, drv goods, $15,000: Watt A McElwalnc,
hardware, $3,600; J. M. Bollan, $4,000: Nicholas
A Wright, grocery, $1,500; J. Kraft, grocery
nhd dwelling, $1,200; E. Stephens, hardware,
*1,500: J.C. Swan, W. B. Roush, L. J, Lilly,
oath $500; 11. Meyer, S4OO, and a number of
other dwellings, etc., destroyed, whose loss Is
under SIOO. If the water had not been frozen,
the town could probably bars been saved.
Tho alarm from Bn* 881 at 8:56 last evening
was caused by smoko Issuing from Uio basement
of No. Sill West Madison street, owned and oc
cupied by John Miller. Damage nominal.
in his report yesterday, Dullwlnkle sura Uto
total insurance oo the contents of Armour &
Co.’s warehouse is $198,500, instead of #200,000.
The loss on building will probably reach 75 per
rent of the Insurance, which was a small sum.
The loss on contents will nut exceed 15 per
cent of the Insurance, principally on fresh meals
lying on the floor and pickled meats In Tits.
Cincinnati, 0., Jan. 27.—A Are to-night Id
Centre Square, bounded by Sixth, Seventh,
Main, and Sycamore streets, damaged Wuttsh Jt
Stuhbrayer’s furniture factory, the rooms of
Duchlcr & Michelle, cabiucWriakers, Joe Grap
fiorhaus, piano mincer, and smothered two
lorsus. Tim aggregate of the losses, which are
Individually smalt, is estimated at #3,000 to
$0,000; partially insured.
Spfctnl Dttpntth to TM TVlfrunS.
Msnasiia, Wls., Jan. 27.—Ucury Mitchell’s
dwelling-house on tho Island was totally de
stroyed by tiro this ovoutng at 7- o’clock.
Amount of Insurance not known; loss, #1,500.
Dbtkoit, Jon. 27.—8. J./Urior’s saw-mill at
Charlotte was destroyed by lire early Sunday.
Lose, $3,000. No insurance.
Ills Lordship at the Whirlpool aud Other
Points—lla Agrees with Oor. Itoblnsun
Concerning the Internotlonnl Parle—The
IHttho Princess.
Jh»pal«h to y*w Tnrk UtraM.
Nu&uu Falls, Jqo. 23.—This morolog wa*
all that could bo wished for, nice and mild, but
cloudy, and* the tun was much missed. Tho
Princess rose earltur than usual, and, accom
panied by Lady MacNaraare, the Marquis, and
Col. Littleton, went out for a stroll around tho
Palls,' returning to breakfast at hglf-past 0
o'clock. .After dressing for tho morning drlro,
the Princess and party first visited Cot. b.
Davis' Tsblo flock House, ascended to .tbe
observatory, nml there viewed the fulls. Boras
sleighs and drivers were ordered to meet the
partv hero. Descending from tho observatory tbe
parly proceeded as on yesterday, excepting that
iu tho first sleigh, with his Excellency and her
Koyal Highness, Laay MseNamar* and Lieut,
liarbord hud honored positions In'ulaco of
Caot. Cbatcr, who occupied a seat to the second
sleigh. Thu party being all comfortably seated,
Mr. Isaacs acting as guide, they made a fluu
brisk start for whirlpool Hapldi. Keeping the
river road straight to the railway suspension
bridge, they halted several times and were
pointed out the different places of Interest on
the route. Aheavy freight-train was Just pass
ing over the brldgo from the Canadian to tho
American side as the party arrived, and they
were much interested In viewing it. Shortly
after a train loaded with snow followed mid
dumped its ley cargo Into the river. The fall
ing of snow from so great a bight burst to tho
breeze, and drew forth exclamations of delight
from the Hof a) pair. Thu route was now re
sumed over the bridge, and the strange forma
tions of the banks on both sides of the river,
and the blnlseye view of the Falls mi thu right,
with the Whirlpool Hock in the distance on (he
left, drew forth many exclamations of delight
and praUe from tho distinguished visitors.
His Excellency asked your correspondent a
few nuestlunsconccrniiig the Falls, whlcu led to
a brief general conversation. Tho proverbial
frankness and modesty of the new Governor-■
General were especially noticeable during the
trip to-day. Iu tho course of tho Interview Ida
Lordship spoke lo high terms of Uie cordial re
cuptiou which had been accorded him by thu
Canadian people, and of the kindly words which
had been expressed through the various ' news
papers of the United Stales.
To tho question, “ Are you here for sight
seeing or officially I" be replied, •• BlgUt-scelug
exclusively. We desired to see tho grandeur of
these waters Iu tbe winter time, uud with u
little ceremony at possible came ullbcr."
“ You have ncard the suggestions made by
tho Governor of Now York Slate fur an Inter
national psrkl" I said. . ‘
“Ob, yes," said his Lordship, “and 1 deem
them of the utmost Importance. Ao Interna
tional pork Is must desirable, and should bo
s matter of consideration by both the United
hiatus and Canadian Governments. Itwlllucod
considerable money lo carry the matter to a
successful completion; but 1 believe lhatwould
be forthcoming."
“Hare von auy plan whereby this park can be
established I" 1 Inquired.
“ Well, really, i have non*. I bsvo pot given
tho subject much consideration, having other
and more Important duties to claim my at
tention since my arrival iu tho Dotululou of
Hesching the American side a turn was made
to the left lor tho whirlpool rapids. Descend
ing tiie double elevator the rapids were thor
oughly viewed, tiie party expressing them
selves highly pleased. Here they ascend
ed, . thanking the proprietor of die
same for his klodness and atloutloo,
and proceeded on their way again to tbe bridge.
AUgliUng sud ascending the narrow, winding
stairs leading to tho railway track on toe top of
the bridge, me party walked across, adaiiriog
w ith curiosity tho uoblo structure. Many ques
tions were asked concerning Jt and promptly
answered by Mr. Isaacs, tho guide.
Here another inspiring view met tbclr eye.
Leaulug over tho edge of the bridge and look
ing down a depth of 900 feet at tbe bolllug,
surging river running at a tremendous rate,
makes a sensation sucu as to make one fed like
holding fait to thu railing to prevent falling be
low. On reaching the Canadian side the sleighs
again cornu Into requisition, and the party pro
ceeded at a rapid gait up sud through tho
Village of Clifton to thu back road running
straight for tbe falls.
The snow on the hscg road befog much drifted,
It was lull of pitch-holes, and the sleighs Jumped
and hounded over them at s furious gmt, much
to the amusement of thu I'rlnccss, who highly
enjoyed the thumping und rolling of tig! ilelgii.
Thu object of the fust drive was Mr. Isaau%wuo,
Vtl. an. t
l‘J . ./Cloud)
fl . .iLuiral
4 l.t. rtl
1 U.4U.ral
it U. ral
1 o/dIU. ral
while at the rapids, was, as usual, on th- *-
slant lookout for the comfort of the n a rt» ■
anxious lo show them interesting tmiiiu
advantage. Observing a change in the iiVrf h
▼lew was to make a bald rush f ur thet ,•
Rock, so that the parly might get the vlr»Vl
beneath the great Horseshoe Falls t»i*i on *
being Interfered with by the sprtr, nn"l h ( i„ o,,t
successfully made ft. Arriving it the
Rock Rouse the party donned stunt tnmJl!.
era furnished trv Mf. Davis, and de*reniiM .V 1 "
spiral stairway lo tho Ic.rtul rtaam S, U| '
Making the descent In live minutes.
the bottom, thev pushed boldlv lorwanl
here, turning her face lo the awe-in*!**,
light, her Royal Highness gave vent to
prcsslon of delight, saving, “ Don’t speak- i.*»
tno drink In the whole scene.” v 1 w
The scene bore was really very bcamir„t
there being millions of the most plctnS.
Icicles, large and small, In aU Imaginable ihVl.*
and mountains of ico plied up in .vert ik.!?
lion. The party proceeded some distance
Mf. Istsca remarked that to priced Co?,
was dangerous; but the view beingHran.i„.i
this point, her Royal Highness, nothing(uLV
ed, said: ‘‘Push on, 1 will follow; wbvn.i
view audi o grand scene thoroughly!"
they Went, ' Wondlbg thelf way throuah irl
mentions icicles, climbing with great ellort 1,5
Olffiedlty the-rough boulders ot fee, UU thc*»
tretne point was reached. Hero her hunt
Highness turned and beckoned to hlsiirM.
lency and suite to follow, expressing
that the sight was grand. They followed ȣ!
•were well repaid, for It is from hire ih«
Niagara In winter has to be seen to be fullr ,1!
prvclnled. Fen cannot begin to describe
scene. Ills Excellency expressed himself b»
saying that it. was far beyond bis expeiutlonL
nml her Koval Highness the Princes* exclaimed!
“ I never have tor never shall nee suvb a grtivi
sight again. What 1 wonld have mls>cd hill
not seen it I” The wind was blowing from Ui*
northwest, taking the spray away from the
tv, and consequently giving them an unohstruit
cil view. The whole party were loud In tbeir
praises, and gave vent to loud exclamation!of
delight, remarking that they were well recall
for their perilous Journey.
It was now naif-past 1, and, being lunch hour
the pariv proceeded direct to the I’roseed
House. The sleighs were again ordered tt
half-past 8, the appointed hour, and the mo,
party as In the morning, uml his EiicKciht
umlncr Royal Highness Blurted ut n brisk gift!
being cheered enthusiastically by the tnulip
tudeof people Who hAd gatheredatlhobuhl
Theciowd of ouxluus spectators were soua
left Ja oblivion. The routo was over Uiente
Suspension Bridge and through Prospect ft*
to Goat Island, then around the island, sum.
ping at'Lana Point. Terrapin Tower Point,and
then to thO'Thhee dialer islands lirlrluus, when
the vice-regal party, delighted with tln-ir trip,
dismissed the sleighs, intending to return m
foot, which thdy did.
Before returning to the house they madeadr*
cult via Ihc ravine across (ho Chippewa run] to
Street’s Hill, and descended to the river biot
through the reed trees, arriving ut a quarter iV
fore Oat the Prospect House, where they ho*
mediately retired to llicir rooms, her Royal
Highness taking a cup of tea, as is her custom
after hcrwalks.
l'i the evening the party dressed as on theflnt
night. Dinner was served at hall-past 7, »nj
lasted till baU-pust U, niter which ttie Milo*
gnlshed guests reitrod to the parlor, ami agaait
•of cards was enjoyed until 11 d. m., when n*»
retired to their ansn menu thoroughly fatigue/,
To-morrow will be epeut m taking u quiet ram
ble around till bolf-past Bp. m. t when the vice
regal gueala wlll.roturn to Ottawa.
Tba Attempt to. Pay Off the Debt of
• . Church. <
A«ts York JVorlJ, Jan. 31.
la the course of the testimony for the ds
fonso lu the Brooklyn City Court In the salt
William 11. Oolstoiii et-Trustco and Tremrtr
of the Brooklyn Tsocrnaclo, td recover s bal
ance of f 1.513 which ho dolma la duo him trots
tho church,-Ur. Hamblin, Uio present Chorrti
Treasurer, testlflcd yesterday that on the Son
of May the Hey. D. 1. Ives, of Auburn, solldU
subscriptions to pay the church debt, eml tint
Ho gaVe him a check , for S3OO for Lis aerrim
oil that day*. John F. Tolmage, a oepftir
of • the pastor, -was called lor the plalnilll to!
testlfldd iliat ho was a Trustee of the Tubcmak
oh the 17th of February. The Tabernacle urd
his llrm #1,200 and Interest since lastUlL U,
had subscribed #I,OOO on thu condition thatti;
whole oidouht of tne debt should be subjcriW.
lie had' not paid his subscription. Tne plaia
tiff’s counsel, Mr. Pearsall, then offered to iter
. that the debt on the 17th of Fcbruarf wn,n
.eluding ths delft on tho Lay Coilpae Buildn*,
so7,bUb. alid-ln proof thereof offered tbclollw*
lag letter suit telegrams, which were exclude:
UnoOKtiK, Feb. 4, 1878.— Vtar llrtlhrcnoflii
floor it of 2'rußlttti Mr. Hobbs etiggcatcdat jeir
annual meeting that I could raise the momytt
pay oar church debt. I feel like muli-niktaiti
now,-if lean set a strong subscription from U«
Board to start with. Unices 1 can got a Dipt;
impulse by a subscription, wnich Is Hie nlrao*lf«
can do, I dare wot undertake it. May 1 barely
Wednesday ‘ evening Uni nihiitnuin df unaljuuai
do personally and all togotherr Maks it out Id t«
form of a pledged subscription in case all c«
mousy is- raisedr otherwise nothing to be pci
Now, brethren, will you Ukc oil your coat* ardor
hold and lid till everything tracks? It will be in
porhumsa work to ruiio |»;l, uou. but (iod nuiu
will help ui. Trustees und pastor will tire ua
years longer, our church wiff be quadrupled liu*
doence. and It will do something to bo glad ibwi
through all eternity. If the work is ever done u
must do dons now, ami without any daisy, H-w
tobavoßtmy Uousoby Wednesday mtibtsletin
which shall decide this question. \our* affectlos
aiely. , T. Uk WtTrTsLJUst.
'lluooKtrN, Jan. tlO. 1878. —To John F. Id
v%agt, /J.ilau> J/oim. JJaUlmore: Whole comoi*
rrity agitated about forccloiuro. Fever tut 'disi
raisins hljrb. If yuur house will subscribe f’.WJ
and Ur. Hobba tne same, three others will do u*
same, and the thing Is done, if you cannot, iu
matter will nut-bo undertaken. It Is tu-olfM tt
never. Nothing.unless alldebt, churchaud *»*•
luge. Fur tho Lord s sako say yes. Tvlc-griptai
luiraedlately, T. HeWitt Tauu^
UnooKtrx, Jao. 80, IH7B.— John f l . TatM*
Jfataw 'Jloute, JlalthnorU Will you snd *•
llubhs . allow nie to pledge you c-uen fur
provided 1 mage up to each of you Dfh*t«d
difference between your suuaerlptlon* nuJ JJ.w
Tnlcgrapu Immediately. T. DxvVitt 't’st-*****-
lI&LTIM6UI. J,O. 30,1878.- Vu IM. T.
Taimaat/ Csnout permit course
Frankness. earnestness, and faith. w|,l *", B ‘“j
espthiD, will command success. i>o nut
again, as Hobbs ana self are used ui> nuw totsuw
sud talking over It. John F.
The dufuhdaul had sot up au offset to th»*
tiff’s claim. This offset, ho says, wm s suwef?*
tlou oblalnod from him on condition uwiu*
whole amuuut of thu debt was ■»
subscription list made up hu cluims
with fictitious names. Albert Latham, »ta*<
name la down on the subscription hook
testified that ho neither subscribed tlwUin unB ‘
nor authorized any one else to do It lur him. **
offer to prove that the church debt
present SOO,OOO was oxduucd. T'lu- ItvV. n •
Talmago was called for the plaintiff
asked whether or not he anuouncud tlic w®
subscription of $5,000 beforn tlm general n>£>
lug Without stating the conditions. Hh **
roagu said ho merely sunounccd Uie s'*h*;r>P‘
as ho received It from Mr. Elmore. Mr.
summed up ihc case for the dcleiisc, and «*• t
■l*. lisruurd lor the plaintiff, and “her cb*
from Judge Ncllsoii Uiu |ury retired .d a-*
consider their Verdict They failed to a* rf?
weru discharged.
Ban Fkancisco, Jan. a?.—Mrs. Sc,l,<nt J
•o old lady of Wooilltoiru, Oregon,
braina out with a shotgun this mortilug
bad been partially deranged fur tomo time.
SiMdal JHtitMfh M Tkt ir.jun*- ,
' Lincoln, Neb., Jan. S7.—Steuben U
well-known Herman cltUeu of Hut
hinucU in tlio month this alicruwm wbiloj
lu iruulo( Uia Farmer*’ Homo Hole*. [U
1* assigned for the act beyoml Hie luct “ .
ba* been .drinking freely of late, i|* (1
passed upward into tbv brain, and ‘‘■'v-,
though still aim*-, ranuoi hvo nil ,u .
Lies Is a laboring man about 40 years 01 '
Niw You*, Jau. Iff.-Tlie aie»-H-blt»
nfr, arrived tu-jay, report* pa*»in- •*'' J* j
llcanier.buuud. ww»T-prolubly Cuy ol Me
—with her rudder disabled. ■ t fto6
New Yokk, Jao. JHi-Arrived,
Liverpool. • . ......
Baltimokn, Jan. N»' 4k
from Liverpool ■ um»
LivEbpool. dan. 97.-*Arrivnd, l ’ n . t ‘| V °' lr& j
Portland, oud Victoria, Boston, and Ha j>
New York. 1
Chief Joaopb ainl ««*d. Upward*
Cbfef Joseph created' much auuwe'O l eu
lug bW recent et»«ecb la Wi*sbloeio» by ‘ f ,u
bow, when the Nea-l’crccswere rctl , l « uAt***
Howard very cluae lu Ibclr rear, ami» M jr
Imminent. a council was bcld, am*, ‘ k .u»ifc
cldea •* to lake Howard'* ionic* * IM *i 1 J M niUi
We took tbeui," Mid be, wltb Kf** v
“ and tbe pursuit was interrupted.
Avoid a coatlre habit of body, not ° n ,. T tl ) 4 taJd
of lb* .atiuadiug discomfort, but tc*‘.
more serious conscc|uoocoi. i)r. u
HUs are either Lozstlre or Cathartic, a®
lit* fliwu, and way bo depended^ 0 ®
hesltoy secretions of tbe Lives sud s>.u

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