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, . ' DKMOCBATIC IJV POLITlCSi I'UHE IN LITKllATUREi AND PItOGUKSSIVE IN SOUTHERN INTKHKSTS.
BY A. M. EURNEY & CO. McMINNViIlE, TENNESSEE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1881. VOL. II.-NO. 17. o o O NEWS AND NOTES. 9 A Summary of Important Events, The following proclamation, calling for a special session of the Senate, has been l-sueil: lly the President of tho United Stiitos A Proclamation: Whereas, objects of interest to the United .etntcs require Mint the Semite shotnl be eon , Cncd at un early date, to receive and act up in'i such coiniiiiniii ntions as niny he made to It on tho part, ol lie Incentive, now, therefore, 1, Cho-trr A. Arthur, Presi dent of the, United Mates, havo eon-t-idurod It to ho my duty to U-uie this my Jiiurlmnntion declaring that au cxtruordina )y oecaHion requires the Senate of tho lulled Mates to convene for the transaction of busi ness at the Capitol in the City of Washington, on Monday, tho loth day of October next, at noon on that dnv, of which nil who shall ' at that time be entitled to net as members of flint body are hereby required to take notice, (liven under my hand and seal of the United Mate nt Washington tho 1(1 day of September, in tho year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and eighty-one, and of the independence of the United Mates the one hundred and sixth. (Signed CifUSTEk A. AllTlIUlt. By tho President. J.vs, G. Blaine, Secretary of Stato. (Joveknou l'lLLSitLKY.of Minnesota, lias called an extra session of tho Legisla ture to consider the State debt question. The marriage of Gustavtis, Crown Vrlnc'e of Sweden, with the Princess Vic toria, only (laughter of theGraml Duke of B.idcn, was solciiini.cd at C'arlsruhe on the 20tli. The King of Sweden and the Em peror of (icrmany coiuluctcd tho bride, and 1 lie Duchess of Saxe and Queen Sophia of Sweden the bridegroom. The Crown 1'rlnces of Denmark oud Germany were present. Governor Sheldon, of New Mexico, lias Just returned from a trip through the country recently traversed by Chief Nana mid band. Ho says the people responded promptly to the call for volunteers to stand Milijecllo his call in the event of future raids, and that with the comlial co-operation of the military there will be no difficulty in protecting the Territory against further In dian raids. Indians from New Mexico are reported to be moving in tiro direction of the Texas frontier, and serious trouble Is anticipated. The Methodist Kcuuienical Council tit London closed on tho 21st with the adop tion of an address to all Methodists, read by ISishop Peck, and signed by the representa tives of every Wesloynn body, recommend ing Hie views favored at the various sittings, calling upon all to co-operate In the work of Christ, to maintain the traditional Metho dist means for the promotion of earnest ness, and declaring that a call should go forth for a great spiritual awakening. The meeting of the Council in America in 1SS1 Was authorized. The Massachusetts Keptibliean State Convention was held at Worcester on the '.Mat. Mrs. Mary C. Livermore was a duly appointed delegate to the Convention, and was finally admitted to a seat after her claim had been twico rejected by the State Central Committee. The present State of ficers were renominated without opposition. Tho platform favors a gold basis exclusively for our currency; a revision of the Tariff laws; a reform In the Civil Service; national aid, where needed, in support of common schools; a just and humane Indian policy; the suppression of poligamy, etc., etc. A resolution of sympathy with the family of the late President Oartield and e-xtollins his brief administration, together with tin ex pression of confidence in President Arthur, Was unanimously adopted. A dispatch from Cheyenne, '2;hl, says, from the best Information obtainable, it is learned that the White liiver Ulcs went to I'intah, but remained only long enough to obtain their money, retui nlng to White Phcr "lo trade." Meacliain, the I'te Commissioner, allowed them to remain three days, but Ihey refuse to leave, having been at White ltiver oyer two weeks Many Utes are returning to Uintah and hiding in tho mountains uliotit the post. Mcacham offered them wagons, plows and horses to work, which they refused. Chief lack, who commanded the I'tes in the light against Tbornbiirg, September, IST'.l, said to Meaeham: " Utes no want arms; I'tes go back to Colorado; While Kivcr bukiii heap trade; ltuskin on White ltiver; I'tes no want wagons; wagons no good; hunt lni-kin." lieporls also came that several ranches on White liiver have been burned, their occupants being driven to military posts. A number of Uneoinpnligre Ulcs are now trading at White ltiver. Governor Jekome, of Michigan, has issued an appeal to the people of the I'nited States for aid for the sufferers by the recent disastrous conflagration in that State. He says: "'llio lire district covers territory about I, SOO square miles, about one-half of Widen .'CM.iml llir. Oiin uml Uit tdl.i.y 1...1I is a blackened waste, tho destruction of property being pretty evenly distributed I'ver the whole territory. This is an agricul ttir.il country, with occasionally a village or small business center, at which were flour- ing-inllls, saw-mills, stores, churches, et etc. Many of these place and their indus tries wero wholly destroyed, and In the farming portions in the track of the fire nothing was left for man's use but the land. 1 have visited the burned district and trav ersed a large portion thereof, driving through the ruins. The knowledge thus obtained satisfies me that the former esti mate that over "JOO persons perished in the tires w as correct, and that further estimates that there arc l."i,iKX) of theso sufferers now dependent upon the generosity of tho public wero not exaggerated. They were dependent upon the productions of their farms for support. There are few, if any, manufacturing Industries near thetn to give employnitGR. Tho aid extended to the unfortunate by those whose homuwcre saved will soon exhaust the surplus of the latter. What Ihese people require is aid to procure such necessities as will enable them to live until ttfr lands yield. They must have food until the harvests of ISS'J are gath ered. Anything short of this will fall to ac complish the undertaking. The first effect of this disaster was to stupefy ami paralyze the energies of the people. The prompt aid and encouragement received have stimula ted thetn to help themselves. With the !tre land and their labor only left they begin to hiii'Aancw The necovsity for continued o rs assistance to enable I no swierers to go through flie coming winter and to become self-sustaining is In no wise abated. The well-known generosity of the American p pie has never been invoked in a more imft-lork'ii- ausc.' q o PERSONAL iXD GENERAL. Thk boiler of a Missouri Pacific freight locomotivo exploded near Chetopa, Kansas, on tho 21st, killing instantly (ieorge (J. Adams, engineer; Simon Bailey, fire man; Jack Denny, a conductor on tho San Francisco Itoad, and O'Nell a stranger, looking for a job. They were all seated In the cab of the engino at the time. Their bodies wero picked up nt a distance of 200 feet from tho railroad track In a horribly mangled condition. The head of Bailey, the fireman, was entirely blown off, and nowhere, to bo found. Frank Nicholas. head brakeman, had an arm broken and his body badly bruised. The cause of the acci dent is supposed to have been a shortago of water, together with a defective boiler. The Chinese quarter of Chico, Cal., , has been destroyed by tire. Three China men lost their lives. A heavy stom visited Danville, Va., on the 11th. Trees and fences were blown down, also tho Confederate Military Hospi tal, injuring several eolored people. At Anoka, Minn., Charles E. Stud- ley, while insane from drink, stabbed his wife several times, but not fatally, and then cut himself up in a shocking manner, so that lie can not recover. Five desperate men confined in jail at Las Vegas, New Mexico, having secured a pistol and burst the locks off their cells, made a bloody charge on three of their guards. One of the officers blew out the brains of Thomas Duffy, and the others wero soon secured. Tho leader of the re volt was Dave Iludcnhaugh, of tho gang of Billy tho Kid. La n or troubles at Savannah, Ga., have become serious. The Coventor has or dered twenty companies of State troops to report to the municipal authorities. A pri vate telegram puts the strength of tho strik ers at 1,000, and all well-armed and defiant. The police were repulsed twice while at tempting to take a bridge held "by the strik ers. Ouito a number were killed and wounded. A riot occurred at Tubercurry, Ire land, on the occasion of rejoicings at the re lease of Sheridan. The police were stoned and the Chief Constable severely injured. The police fired upon tho crowd and wound ed several persons. A duel took place near 'Warrcnton, on the 20:h, between two well known Vir ginians, Capt. Peyton Wise and T. T. Lew is, U. S. District Attorney, both of liich mond. Gen. Wise is a brother of Hon. George 1). Wise, Congressman-elect, and Mr. Lewis a younger brother of John F. Lewis, candidate on the ileadjuMcr ticket. The meeting was tho result of a challenge from Lewis to Wise, on account of some alleged libelous personal re marks uttered during the heat of the political canvass. The parties fought with dueling pistols, ten paces apart. Two shola-were exchanged. Lewis Bad UNTOm tire and missed. Wise fired into the air. The second round was a repetition of the first.' Wiso is said to bo a dead shot and could easily have killed his adversary, but merci fully spared him, as lie had become con vinced before the nicetingtook place that he had acted hastily in the matter, but had gone too far to retreat. The combatants shook hand and parted friends. Henry C. Cole, Mayor of Kokomo, Ind., was shot dead a few nights ago while surreptitiously conveying some Hour from a mill. The owners of the mill had for some timo been aware of the loss of Hour, and on the night in question the Sheriff with a posse had been concealed near by for the purpose of nabbing tho thief should he put in an appearance. At a little before 11 o'clock, as tho Sheriff state, a figure was seen stealthily approaching the mill from the rear. The man entered the mill and had carried out four sacks of flour and de posited them near by, wlien'he was ordered to halt. At this he ran and a volley of shots were fired at him. He ran ubout 100 yards from the mill and dropped on the ground. The Sheriff's posse followed him, and when they arrived at the spot in which he fell they found Mayor H.C.Cole stark dead, with a revolver in each hand. Cole's previous reputation had not been altogether unstnirched, but ho possessed certain ele ments of popularity which enabled him to achieve political preferment at the hands of his fellow citizens. He was elected Mayor last spring as an Independent Democratic candidate, owing to a split in the Republican party of the city. Cole's friends allege that the whole affair is a damnable conspiracy, in which he met his death ut tho hands of bit ter foes. At New York City, on the 221, Fred erick Lathamer, aged 2(1, made an attempt to murder his wife and her father. Pauline Lathnmcris 2(1 years old, and her father, Henry Miller, 56 years. The enraged man shot both in tho head with his revolver, and then turned tho weapon on himself. All three were taken to the hospital dangerously wounded. fLIl l lU, lilt! coloied LdulUciittuL, li.is secured from tho Court-martial in Texas continuance until November, to give him time to employ counsel. Clare Countv, Mich., has been vis- ited bv a terrific hurricane, accompanied by violent thunder and lightning. It did great damage to property in a wide extent of country. In the vicinity of Atwood Station, on the Harrison branch of the Flint & Pero Marquette Railway, over 2,000,000 feet of timber were blown down, and two men Wm. Delaine, of Canada, nnd Joseph Pep per, of l!ay City were struck by falling trees and Instantly killed. Trees were snap ped like pipe-stems, and tho work of de struetion was awful in Its suddenness and completeness. Tho men who were killed were in a tent, with about twenty others who tied to the swamps and thus escaped uninjured. Geokoe Howard, a planter living near Little Rock, Ark., whose crop was re cently sold under attachment, has sworn to kill every one connected witlrttt case. He has left home and is hiding in the wood preparatory to carrying out his threat Three men whom he singled out as the first victims have sworn out warrants agains' him, and a posse, Including nearly every man In the township, is hunting for him A bloodv encounter Is expected. A dispatch from Ronibay says there has been serious rioting between Hindoos and Mussulmans at Mooltan, in the Pun Jaub, owing to the latter slaughtering cat tie. Military quelled the riots. Temples mosques and shops were much damaged. A special from Omaha to the Chica go Inii r-Oi C'tn says: M.ij. John B. Furay Post-otlicc Inspector, received a written confession from rosUnasV5"5 jt nt Dead about tho arrival and departure of mails, showing they were on schedulo time. The purpose was to accommodate contractors, who thus escaped lines for delays, and no had represented they were carrying ie mails in fifty hour, white really they were not. By this misrepresenta tion they got their route expedited nd their pay tripled. Furay tried to get the United States Grand Jury there to Indict Starr, but they refused. A similar uifesMon has been made to Furay by Post master Clary at Sidney. E. E. Corbln, agent of the stage line, and Cuas. F. Id dings, his assistant, have been arrested for conspiring in inducing OTtry to make falso returns. They were examined before U. S. Commissioner Allen, who discharged them, although evidenca of the Postmaster and his confession was against them. They will robably be indicted by tho V. S. Grand ury ut Omaha, Near Elgin, 111., Christian Seimmcr- man, wife and s n. were drivinir over tho dlioad track and were struck by the train. cimmerman, his boy and the team were killed, and his wife fatally injured. In tho trial, at Independence, Mo., of AVllliam Ryun, for participation in the robbery of tho Chicago & Alton express train at Glendale, on October H, 18T'.,Tucker asham testified in substance : " About the middle of April, 1870, Ryan came tome and proposed robbing a train. 1 refused to lis- cn to him, nnd he let me alone until the (ith of October, when ho nnd Ed. Miller came to me and said that Jesse James had commanded me to assist them in robbing tho Chicago & Alton express train at Glendale. On the night of October 8 I finally consented o go, and on that evening I met Jesse James, Miller, Dick Little, Win. Ryan nnd a man timed Boh. They furnished me arms, and e went to Glendale, took possession of tho epot, and made prisoners of everybody hero. We compelled the agent to stop the ain,and Jesse and Miller robbed the express ar, whilo the rest of us stood guard over the engineer and passengers. In tho melee Jesse James was shot In the leg. After we nished the robbery we went to an old house about one mile from the depot and divided tho booty. We got altogether over 10,000, ut they only gave me Jesse and Mil- rand Littlo took the lion's share. After the division wc separated, Jesse telling van and I to go home and stay there and ono would ever suspect us, nnd to be careful how we spent our money. We went onic, and would never havo been discov ered had I not let something out while rinking." The witness, Basham, pleaded uilty to complicity In the robbery about a ear ago, and received a sentence of ten ears, but has been pardoned. A dispatch from Rawlins, Wyoming, says: Atnail-carr.er from White River re ports the finding of the dead bodies of Tom Malony and part ner. They were building a n.n,.., iw.i..,.. n.n . . t ii-i. ii hfefnrif " ,, . 1 .. urned. Indian signs are numerous ver. ere bn Ijout the place, nnd It is thought to be tho ork of the Whito River I'tes. Col. A an Hot has gone out with a company of caval- y to investigate, and bury the men. A negro burglar named Dillups, the only Inmate of the Jail at Dawsonville, Ga., set fire to the building in hopes of making his escape, and burned to death. Joseph Laniek, Sheriff of Scullyville ounty, Choctaw Nation, was killed nt Ibbets's store, near Fort Smith, Ark., by William Hughes, a white man, who had re cently beeu ordered out of the Choctaw Na- lon by Governor McCurtain. Tom Williams, a young neyro mur derer, was hanged nt Henderson, Tcxa, on the 23 J. Hon. Solomon Spink, formerly Sec retary of Dakota and afterward Delegate to Congress, died at Yankton, on the 23d, in the 01st year of his age. LATE NEWS ITEMS. Memorial seniors in honor of tho fate President Garfield wero held on Mon day, the 2Glh, In probably nearly every city, town and hamlet throughout tho united States, and also by the American residents of tho European capitals. A Washington dispatch says: Tho opinion prevails lint tho Cabinet will bo changed throughout, with tho exception of Lincoln. Kirkwood and Windoin, who re igned Senatorships to accept Cabinet places, It Is thought could succeed to themselves, as neither Iowa or Minueota has yet elected a Senator to fill the vacancy. It Is said that both have already Intimated their readiness to enter for tho race. I'rksident Arthur, on the 24th, ap pointed several Postmasters In various parts of the country who had been selected by President Garfield previous to his prostra tion. The special train bearing newspaper correspondents, etc., accompanying the Gar tinl.l f,,Mi-n tv.U W.kli.jt(m, otriTel.- hand-cnr containing a number of track hands while crossing the Beaver Creek bridge, near Fallston, Pa. Three of the men were killed outright, a fourth was hurled upon the pilot and fatally injured, and a fifth was sent flying through space to the creek bed sixtv feet below. Two others were mortally wounded, and have since died Two men Jumped from the car to tho creek bed, and, Incredible as it may appear, es caped with but trillng injuries. The men were duly notified of tho approach or the train, but evidently believed they had time to get across the bridge before it reached there. Qcincv, 111., was struck by a death deallncr tornado about i o'clock on the evening of the 24lh. A number of build ings were demolished. Tho molding-room of Bennett, Duffy & Co.'s stove foundry was crushed Into ruins. George Rowland. aged 3t, a molder, was Instantly killed Henry Kllcrbrook, aged IS, was fatally in lured and died soon after being tak en from tho ruins: Frank Smith was also probably fatally Injured The molding-room of Comstock, Cortle A Co.'s foundrv. near bv. shared the same fate, and one man, "Doc" Miller, was serf ouslv hurt, Joel Harris's Sons' tobacco factory was partially demolished and sevcra of the inmates were injured. A number o other buildings suffered to a greater or less extent. Tho total loss bv the storm is esti mated ot $100,000. The Mohr & Mohr Distillery at 1-a-fayette, lnd., one of the largest in the coun try, was entirely destroyed by fire on the 24th. Loss, J12.",000; Insured for about SJU.noO. Two hundred head of cattle in the pens, belonging to Henry Klopper, of St Louis, were cremated, ltievt.wry woolen Mi' were also destroyed. Loss, $13,000. A XATI0X IN MOl'KMXG. Final OhM'tpi'i-H of tlio I.ato President tiiir(k-ld ut Cleveland Solemn anil Im pressive Ceremonies The Itody Laid lo Itest in I.nkevlew Ccuieteiy Countle-g Thousands, with Jfarert Heads 1 ny Ilomnso to tb Illustrious Dead A Wliolo l'cople in Mourning. Cl.KVK!.ANI, O., Sept. 24. Tho funeral train arrived nt Euclid Avenue Station at 1:17 p. in., and was met by nn Im mense concourse of people. Police arrange ments were ndinlrublo; no a crush was pre vented. The locomotive nnd Bll tho cars wero elaborately draped. Tho ladies having boon cared for, tho body of tho Into President was taken from its enr by n detachment of tho regular army, under Lieut. Weaver fourteen men, attired in uni forms, with white .hclmuts and borno on their shoulders to a spculnl hearso in waiting, followed by the distinguished guard of honor marching two by two, an Army and a Naval officer abreast, Cien. Sherman and Renf Admiral Nichols first, then Gen. Sheridan nnd Admiral Rogers. Gon. Hancock nnd Admiral Porter, Gen. Drum and Meigs paired with Naval offi cers. Then followed Chief-Justlco Walto and other Supremo Court Justices, members of the Cabinet, Governor Foster and staff and tho Escort Committee. At 1:30 tho colli n, on which wero palms nnd a largo wreath fragrant with tubo roses, was placed in the hearse, and tho cortege moved very slowly down Kuclid Avenuo, bells tolling and pooplo standing with uncovered hearts. All houses on tho route of tho march wore elaborately decorated. LVINO IN STATE. Arriving at the park, tho remains wero con veyed through n lino of guards to tho pavil ion prepared for the lying in state until Interment. Tho caskut wus placed by the pull-bcarcrs on a dais undcinciith u canopy supported, by four gilt Egytian col- IMUtt. On account of the feeliiiL's of the widow tbn faco was not exposed, but instead was placed an adiniiiiblo copy of a likeness taken on nrueio. it return irom the ciucazo conven tion a most natural portrait. J me pavilion on either side were a ninlti ule of lioral otleriiiL's. iiianv of thetn of ex ceeding beauty and very elaborate design. an cany nour in the evening soliliors around the park were instructed to admit no lie except ollicia snish et he 1 men. vet tin into hour the great crowd remained outside and KHzed at the stately pavilion w ith its pre cious deposit. Four electric lamps, beside gas lamps, Hlied a light on the casket resting on the (lain. The L'uiird of the Cleveland Gravs nd Knights Teintiliir mttrolled the vicluiiiro of the ensket all night. The otllcera who accompanied the train re port there was one continuous demonstration all along the line. At the larger towns great numbers of people assembled, nnd ut tho res idences between tho stations lights wero dis- in.vcu in me nanus oi the occupants. CLEVELAND, Sopt. 25. According to tho statements of old dtizens there never boforo was so great nnd orderly n rowdinthocityas there bus been to-day. Ml the railways ran every available carlo no (iniinouato the unnieeeucnted rimli toCleve- and. As nn illustration ot this the inoniiii'' iiin from Cincinnati was divided in twelve sections, with from twelve to fourteen cars in lien section. VIEWINU THE l.LM.UNS. Whon the (fates enterinir tho Public Sutinre were opened this niorninir. those in the line- "i"cii mow ly, nun ninny suit scenes occtim u mn-rvurs-vas .u--- ciiledlv touching. As (lav advanced the guard ha(, , ,, ..laced along" the llnu for several moved slowly, nnd until y sail scenes occtim d blocks down Superior .street, in order to keep he thousands ol persons inortlerantl lnquieu lotion, i lie city wears tne same iiriiuam ap- pcurnnco to-uiglit that it tul lust night, iinu he scone aiioitt the cattitaiipie is soineiiiing grand, i-ighteen electric lights, two powcnui alemm lights and over one nunurett cm lamps illuminate the park. All night the long line of people passing through I lie pavilion was unbroken. Hundreds who went through by day took their places at tho end of tne line, nt times over a mile long, to obtain un opportunity to witness the pavilion as it was iitmutiy uiiiiiiinaieii alter uarx. Tho raiii which commenced falling about ft p. m. coiHiniied about halt an nour. The lino oi persons who were inareiuiig to mo cain falo was broken somewhat, but thousands braved the shower, which was quite severe for a time, and continued on their journey, deter mined upon viewing the casket and Mural of lorings. Just bef. ire the rain ceased a mng nilicciit and unusually bright rainbow became isible, its pei tect lines being unbrokoii. Cl.EVELAXl), Sept. 26. Tho obscimies of late 1'ieudcnt Garfield wero concluded to day in the most impress ive manner. Except the invited guests and members of niiiiiittees, no one w as allowed in tho Park ttirinu the ceremonies, but othor spectators were ranged around outside of the grounds thus giving iiianv more a chaueo to witness the scene than could otherwise havo been nossiblc. THE Fl .SI.ltAL COllTKGE. Tho procession formed at U:30 a. m, in tho following order: First division Military Companies. Second liivisioH I'uiforined Societies. Third Division Veteran and other Societies. Fourth iMvi-uon Civic Societies. F'ittli division Cat nolle Societies. Sixth Division lleleations of Citizens. Seventh Division Funeral Escort. Kinhtli Division Guard of Honor. Ninth Division Ohio National Guards. At the conclusion of the services nt the pa iliou the casket was placed upon the funeral car by n detachment of artillerymen under Lieut. Weaver, nnd, followed bv the pall-bear-ers, guards of honor, family, iiumediato friends, and distinguished men in carriages, tlio procession inarched to tho cemetery. When tho head of the column reached tho entrain e, the funeral car, and what was des ignated as tho luncral procession proper, passed within, while the rest ol tlio proces sion halted, open order, and awaited the con clusion of tho ceremonies. AT THE CEMETERV. Iii front of tlio vault, from tour black polos thirty feet high, was suspended a canopy of black clot II, urooping uown on 1111 tines, mm looped up with heavy black cord aHd tassels. 1 lie imsuhu , a nrv.i viiiiiL were carperud. riiderneath tho canopy and the width ot the drive way wero strewn with evergreens, ami upon them a thick layer of cut-Powers, j no interior oi tne vauu was limped in deep black, and tlao worth ol cut Mowers, contiibnted by the lady teachers of the public schools, were strewn everywhere. In the opening of the center inch hung n cross sixteen feet ill length and thirty-four in width, trimmed with evergreens. Across the summit of the center arch four simple but most eloquent words greet the eye: "COME HOME TO Itl-.ST." Upon the two center columns were two oth er sentences of equally suitable significance " Lay him to sleep whom we have learned to love," and "Lav him to sleep whom we have, learned to trust." Suspended in the renter of the inch was n large, haiel'ioiiie let ter "G" worked in evergreens upon a frame of wood, tin tho cast side were the words, "He lies in all our hearts: ileal h can not touch him there." I'D on the west side the inscription, "Iaivo the source, duty the law of his life." Tho wliolo structure was beautifully decorated with the emblems of woe. The bier upon which the casket lay was two and a half feet high, ten leet long mill four wide, the sides covered ith black velvet and a heavy pull looped with silver fringe thrown over all. At (he conclusion ot the services at the leiiieterv, the column countermarched and returned er the same route to the Public Sioiio-e. where it was dismissed. Minute guns were tired, during the progress of the column, by the. Ashtabula Light Ar tilleiy. It has beeu discovered that tho drainn"e pipes of a school-house in Taunton. Mass., were run into the 'round six inches inside the eellai walls by n rascally contractor ten years n;o, and since that time the sewage has emptied directly iuto the ccjiir, causing liiuMi sickness to pupila. tt CnLiol James U. Waddell is the omvTivinar man who ean real Hon. Aleck Stephens' writius with assured accuracy. After it once jrets cold Mr. fctcphi'tis himself staggers ojj.r it. 0 THE DEAD PRESIDENT. Closing Scenes ai. KlberonThe Journey Hack to Washington The Uody Lying in fctnte nt the National Capitol. Lono UltANCK, Sept. 21. Tho President is laid out in the suit of clothes w hich he wore on inauguration dav. His left hand is laid across his breast after the manner he had in life. This was done in order to make his resemblance as near to life as possible. Tho body is so greatly shrunken that itrtiticial means hod to lie resortod to to give tlio clothes the appearance of fitting. In addition to tlio natural shrinking from his illness the operation connected w ith tho au topsy has lelt tho body in an even more emaciated state. A plaster cast was taken of his faco yesterday, as well as of his light hand. In taking tho cast of tho hand It was somewhat discolored, so that his hand will not be seen. The President bad a massive head and the largo bones show verv iiromlnentlv. Ills cheeks are Inllen in. The beard has been so arranged about tlio parotid pland as to con ceal Unit scar, and such arrangements have ocen inane about the pillow as stliuurther conceal tho swellings which sapped away his me. j Muiuocr oi journalists wno nuve oeen so closely watching tho President's easo nil these weary weeks wero given an opportunity for the first view of the body. Tho sentries stood at either sidcof theontrance. The colli n lay In the hallway of the lower floor, with a soldier at the head nnd foot of it. The eollln was black, with silver handles. Illack rods ran along tlio Hide, and noon the ton was a bilvor plato with the following inscription: JAMKS AHUAM GAItF'.F.LD. Horn, November 0, 1831. Died, President of tho Cnited States, September 19, 1881. Tlio cuMln was lined with white satin. Across the top and crossing each other wero two long leaves of palm. Only the faco and shoulders wero vlsiblo. Tho face, to those who knew Gen. Gnrtiod only from his por traits, could not have boon recognized. The involuntary whispered remark of all as they gazed upon the loved form with a shudder was, "I never should have recognized him. How he must have suffered." The shrunken, earthly form told how much. It is most mar velous how he lived so long. At half-past nine o'clock Chlof Justice Wuite, Secretary and Mrs. Itlaine, Secretary and Mrs. Wlndom, Secretary and Mrs. Hunt, Postmaster-General James and Secretaries Lincoln and Kirkwood and Attorney-General MacVeagh arrived at Francklvn Cottago and the, doors were closed to visitors. Religious services wero conducted by tho Kev. Charles J. Voting, of Long Branch, at tho request ot Mm. Gurlicld. There wero present, ocsides the family and attendants, members of tho Cabinet, their wives and a few personal friends, numbering in all not more than fifty. When the moment (or services wasnnnotineed tlio windows nnd doors were closed and tho most solemn silence prevailed. Ho then read from llovelations, xlv., 13 "Blessed are the dead which die in tho Lord from henceforth. Vea, saith the Spirit, that they iiiuv rest from their labors; and their works do follow them." Next he turned to the 15th chapter of First Corinthians and read from tho beginning of tlio ftlst verso to tho end of theiMh verso, concluding w ith a prayer. At the conclusion of tho brief services tho remains were borno to tho car prepared for their removal to Washington, and in a few moments the t'-ain, heavily draped in mourn ing, was speoding on its way. A Mournful Journey. Washington, Sept. 21. Tho special train bearing the remains of Iresident Garfield, which lelt Klberon at 10 a. in., reached Washington at 4:3.1 p. m. Tho passage from Klberon to Washington was a continued manifestation of sympathy and sorrow. In populous cities, in smaller vil lages, and even tho country through which the mournful train passed, demonstrations of svnmalliv and sorrow were even-where nres- nsswhroiea ana stooa aosoimeiy Silelir, Ttficu heads uncovered, as the train passed uy, while the tolling of bells, flags at half -mast, and funeral drapery which covered many buildings, all added to tho solemnity of the scene. At numerous points along the route beautiful floral offerings were strewed, and In several places the tracks wero literally cov ered for more than lot) yards with ferns nnd Mowers. Kvon In tlje country, along the route of tho railroad, there was no lack of evidence of affection, regard, sympathy and sorrow, Men, w omen und children collected on the porticos of residences nearthe track, at cross ings and embankments commanding a near view of the passing train, and with bowed and uncovered heads, for the Booting instant that the train rushed past, gave evidence of their sorrow. Laborers in fields watched the coming of the train bearing tho dead Presi dent, and with bowed and uncovered heads stood niuto and sorrowful whilo tho funeral passed. AT THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. At the railway depot the military were drawn up against the cast side of Sixth street, Willi the right resting on Pennsylvania ave nue. I'pon the opposito side of the street, nearest the denot. was a long line of car riages, preceded by a hearse,' which was drawn up directly at tho main gate on the sixth street side. The hotrso was diapodin bbick nf rich and heavy material, wholly un relieved by any other color, nnd was drawn by six iron-grav horses, whose trappings were also d rimed in somber black. Just before the train entered tho depot the platform was cleared by the police, ana onicers oi me Army and Navv to tho number of 130 formed in single rank iipon the left, facing the train. An tlin train slowlvrolled into the depot every head upon the platform win uncovered and a stillness as of tho grave pervaded tho vast throng, which formore than an hour had been patiently waiting by the roadside. Soon Mrs. Garfield, assisted by Secretary Illuino, descended from the enr, and taking bis arm nnon her right and that of her son Harry upon her left, she walked directly to a carriage in waiting. Her face was completely concealed by a heavy black veil which hung nearly to the ground, and whatever emotion she may have experienced were sacred from thesiglitof thoscwhogazeduponlier. Sheen tored the state carriage and wai followed by ner aaugiiier, aiouiij uiu ucio, m-i dwihiwij, Mrs. Rockwell and Miss Kockwcll. Others of tlin Presidential nartv wero President Arthur, who leaned upon tho arm of Senator Jones, of Nevada, Gen. Grant and Gen. Itcale, Gen. Swalm and Mrs. Swaim, Col. Kockwcll, Col. fVit-liln. lr. in ins nnd daughter. Dr. Itovnton, lr. Agnew, lr. Hamilton, Attorney-General MacVeagh, wife and two sons. Secretary and Mrs. liuna, (secretary anu jura. i,iiieuiu su son. Postmaster-General and Mrs. James, and sncroturv Kirkwood. Thelirst three carriages received the ladies of tho pai ty, who did not accompany- the procession to me iapnoi. After they had moved a short distance from ihn entrance the eollln armnared. borne upon tho shoulders of eight soldiers of the Second mimm ,ueiuneu iroiu wm aitschui oiiiihcks. On tho'right, in single file, and headed by Adjutant-General Drum, were omce in me N avy miner tne leau oi near Aumirni jiuuoi, Ah the eonin won borne to the hearse the Ma- rinn lliiml. stationed across the street, played " Nearer, my God, to Thee," while every head was noweu anu many eyes wero mimm-u rrni strninH oi me sweeuv lauiiiiur iimuu, im bush that had fallen upon the scene, and the grief mirrored on thousands of faces marked a picturo with shadings that years can not efface from the memory of those who stood about the bicrot the ueau rresiueni. TUB COltTRGB. Alter tho eoflin had been placed in tho bourse tho remainder of the party entered their carriages and took place in the proces sion. President Arthur s followed liinnedi ntely after the hearso, and in it were I'resi d nut. Arthur. Secretary Itlaine. Chlef-Justlci Waite nnd Secretary Wlndom. The carriaso containing Mrs. Garfield and daughter was driven down ronnsyivaniti Avenue n rum mill. a-Half Street, and thence to tho resi dence Of Attorney-General MacVeagh, whose guest she will be during her stay In the city. AS soon as ine iasi oi me i-tohiuihuiih !" y had entered carriages, tho signal was given by bugle, and tlio military escort forme4 in line, nnd the tnoiirnlul procession started on its way to the Capitol in tho following order: Platoon of mounted police. Gen. Avers nnd mounted staff. Washington Light Infantry and band. I'nlon Veteran Corps. National Kitlea. Washington Light Guard. Capital Citv Guards. United States marine hand and drum corps, fifty men. T)etcbment United States marines. Four companies heavy artillery and one light bntterv. Washington and Columbia Commanderies Knights Tciuplnr Then followed the hearse, flanked on either side by a single lino of Army and Navy offi cers, ntnong them being Gen. Sherman and Generals Drum, Meigs, Jsackctt, Poo, Dodge. McKcever, Ituggles, Brrck, Col. llarr and about fifty others, and Rear Admiral Nichols, H'ommoilores Knglish and Sickard, Pay Di rector Tookcr, Capt. DcKraft and Cant. C. H. Wells. Commanders How ell, Manly, llowison, J-aw, Lieutenants Schraeder, Ilclden, Wain wH,rht. Rartttt. Stockton and Sebreo, and about llftv others of the Navy. After the bears and (he carriage of President Arthur, with mounted policemen on cither side, followed half a dozen othor carriages, with members of the Cabinet and others w ho had accompanied the remains from Klberon. A platoon of mounted police brought up the rear. WltU muffled drums and solemn funeral dirge tho procession moved slowly up tho avenue. A denso mam lined the sidewalks all tho way from Sixth Street to the east front of no capitoi, anil along this portion of the route he crowd was apmircntlv as great as iioou the occasion of the President's liiiiinriiinl oro- cessfon. As tho procession moved un tlio avenue scarcely a sound was heard, savo that fram the feet of moving men and horses. Hats were removed and heads bowed as bv a common impulse of deep and onteigned grief no tun j w:i-soiuii imivuii luwnm lliu i npuui, Hero at the east front a vast assemblage hud congregnted to view tlio funeral cortege. At the foot of the stons there was a double tile of Senators and Iteprcsentatives, headed by their respective otllcvrs, waiting in respectful silence to escort tho remains into tho rotunda. At precisely 6:10 tho head of tho procusston, moving around tho south side, arrived at the east front of the Capitol, the anus of the mili tary being reversed and bands playing tho dead march. An order whs then given to carry nnns, ami ine troops rauie loiront laee, wmio to the mutlled beat of drums the hearse iiuH its attendant train of carriages drew slowly up in front of the escort. AT thk cai-itol. A hush enme over the multitude, and heads were reverently uncovered. As the eollln was carefully lifted from the hearse, officers of tho anny and navy deployed In parallel Hues on either side ot the hearse, and the Marine Rand played again with much sentiment, "Nenrer, Sly God, to Thoe," na with solemn tread the remains of President Garfield wero borne into the rotunda and placed upon tho catafalque. senators anu itepreaentativcs preceding and ranging themselves on each sldn of the dais. lose behind the cortln w alked President Ar thur and Secretary Hlttine, who were followed by Chief Justice aite and Secretary Windoin, en. i.rani anil necreuiry mint, secretory incoln and Attorney-General MacVeagh. Secretary Kirkwood and Postmaster-General nines, t in. tioi'Eweii anu lien. Bwuitil, anil oi. Corbett and Pnvato Secretary llrown. At 6:25 the lid of the eollln was opened and the face of tne late President was exposed. Noiselessly President Arthur nnd Secretary ltlnino approached and gazed upon the fsco of the dead and then slowly and sadly passed out of the hall. A line was formed by Ser- geant at-Arms Hrlght and ono bv ono thoso present advanced and glanced at thoeinacl- aiea anu aiscoiorou nice. The public at largo was then admitted and hundreds of oersons testified by thoir reverential conduct and mournful countenances tint sorrow which they experienced in looking upon thefcatures of their murdered President. Remain Lying in Stat. Washington-, Sept. 23. Tho remains of President Garfield have, to this hour (10 a. m.) been viewed by over 25,000 persons. During the enlire night a steady stream of humanity poured through the Capi tol building to tuke a last look. F'rom .1,000 to 8,000 people are now in two lines from the east to the front of the Capitol, for a long distance up Fast Capitol street, and are passing through the east door of the rotunda, on eith er Blue oi tun remains, ana out through tho west door Ht the late of about 4,000 per hour. Kvery incoming train upon the several rail roads is heavily freighted with those coming to testify their piofoiind sorrow at the Na tion's bereavement, l our verv elaborate and exquisitely beautiful flower pieces, received Irom the vt lute House, Havo been placed at the head ot the bier. Other Moral tributes lave also been received and placed about tho atufalquo. THK QUEEN'S TRIBUTE. Oucen Victoria cabled this morning to tho llritish Minister to have a floral tribute pre- Hired ami presented in ner name, it mis ust been received at the Capitol, and placed at the head of the bier ol the President. It is very large, and is an cxmiisito specimen of the florist's art, composed of white roses, actlptlon: yueen Victonil to tne moinory oi um no-o resident, linrdelcl. an expression of her sor row and sympathy with Mrs. Garfield and the Ameriean"nation.'' TUB COFFIN CLOSKP. During this afternoon there were signs thnt tho body of President Garllelil had com menced to decompose, and it being under stood In such an event it was tlio wisli of Mrs. Garfield tho features of her lnu-band should be free from public gaze, tho lid ot the coinii was closed by order ol Secretary lllaine at about tt : 30 this evening. The funeral services will tuke placo to-morrow at 3 p. in. in tho rotunda, where the body will remain until taken to the train, Kev. Mr. Powers, of tho Christian Church, officiating. Tho Philhar monic Society oi tills city, nnuer ine uirecuoii of Prof. Gloetzner, will render tho following Belcetions: Anthem, "To Thee, O Lord, I yield mv spirit," ti-ointlic oratorio oi m. nun, and thofiiniillar hymns, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul" and "Asleep in Jesus, lllrssed Sleep." At the conclusion of the services the remains will be borne to the hearse and theneo to the ltiiltimorn Potomac Uailt'oad Depot, where the same tialn which brought them to this city from Long Branch will convey them to Clcveiana, o., ior nuai uuniu. TUB OFFICIAL I'HIKIHAMME. The following is tho official programme for the order of tho procession which will escort the remains from the Capitol to the depot: Funeral escort in column ot march, under CommandfT llrev. Mal.-Gen. it. m. Avers. Battalion District Columbia Volunteers, Battalion Marines, llattalion foot Artillery. Ilntnni-v l.tidit Artillery. Civic procession, under Command of Chief jnarsnai joi. notion, imyu. Clerirvmen in attendance. rhysicians who uttemled tho late President. Ullliru Ol llimui. Hearers. Hearse. Hearers. Guard of Honor. fniw-ei-H of the Armv. Navvand MnrinoCorps in the city, nnd not on duty with troops.form ing tho escort in full dress, will form right in front on either aide of tho henrse ; the Army on tho right, and Navy and Marine Corps on the lelt, ana compose a gtiaru oi minor. Xliu iHiuiiy oi ino iiiui i rcsiuciii. Helutives of the late President. Ex-Presidents of the United States. The President. The Cabinet Ministers. The Diplomatic Corps. The Chief Justice and Associate Justices. The Supreme Court of tho United States. Krantiira nf tlin United States. Members of the United States House of Hep- resentotives. Governors of States and Territories and Com missioners ot tne District oi uoiuiiiuiu. Judges of the court oi cinims. Tho Judiciary of the District of Columbia and Assistant Secretaries of tho State, Treasury and Interior Departments. Assistant Postmasters Genera), Solicitor Gen eral and Assistant Attorneys General. Organized Societies. Citizens and Strangers. Tho troops designated to form the escort will assemble on the cast side of tlio Capitol, and form a line fronting the eastern portico. Precisely at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon, tlio 2;ld i'nst., the procession will move. On too conclusion of religious services nt tho Capitol (appointed to commence at3 o'clock), minute guns will bo llred at the Navy Yard by the vessels of war which may be in port, at Kort My er, and by a battery of artil lery stationed near the Capitol for that pur pose. At the snino hour tlio bells of the sev eral churches, lire-engine houses and school houses will bo tolled. Officers of the Army and Navy selected to compose tho guard of honor and accompany tho remains to thoir final resting-place will assemble at 4 p. in. at ! llnltimore A I'ntoinne Itailroad Depot. where tboy will receive tho bodv of tho late President and deposit it in a car prepared for tho nurnose. llOIIKHl 1 . I..ISI in..-, Secretary ol War. Wm. A. Hi nt, Secretary of the Navy. S. Dknt, President Board of Commissioners, District of Colombia. on arriving at the depot, the remains will be placed on a car attached to tlio luncral train. This car will be opened nt the side, ad mitting a view of the eoflin an the train pass es along. The other three car will be occu pied by Mrs. Garllcld and members of tho family and personal friends; tho President and members of the Cabinet, physicians who attended the President; ex-Presidents Grant and Hayes, and the committee appointed by the Senate and House. Another train will Immediately follow th funeral train, upon which will bo senators, Aiemncra of Congres", Justices of the Supreme Court and other distinguished persons who have bced invited to attend the funeral. Sat urday morning the train will bo met at the Ohio Slate line by Gov. Foster and his staff. Two train wilt take the funeral cortege to Cleveland. The first will carry the corpse, the family of the deceased, the Cabinet and their families, and escort committees and pall bearer. Another train will follow this, car rving members and officers of Congress, ex iSi'jiident Uratit and Hayea, cx-Spcakcr Banks and ex-Cablnct Ministers. THE SEW TKESIDEST. Arthur Formally Takes the Oatli. Washington, Sept. 2.'. President Arthur took tho oath of ollleo in tho Marble Room at tho Capitol in tho rcs enco of the members of the Cabinet, tho Jus tices of the Supremo Court, a few Senators and members of tho House of Hcpresenta Uvea (all who could bo notified this morning to bo present), Gen. Sherman, Gon. Grant, Rear Admiral Nichols, Hon. Hnnntbal Ham- in, Gon. llealo nnd a few others. This step was taken after a conference between tho President, Secretary lllaine an 1 the Attorney General. Very few persons knew tho ou'tli was to bo administered until the ceremony was over. The President and members ot Urn Cabinet hnd assembled in tho Mnrblo Room shortly before 12 o'clock. Chief-Justlco Walto, In his full robes of ollleo, accompanied by tho Assncinto Justices, proceeded irom tho Supremo Court room to the Marble Room. 'tne floors were Immediately closed, anil without any formality President Arthur arose, and standing upon one side of tho cuu- ter-tablo, Chief Justice Waite on the other, took the oath of ollleo. The President's man ner was calm and composed, and his re sponse, " so help mo God," was in a firm tone, without a tremor. Tho President then rend from manuscript notes the following: l'ltKSIPKNT ARTIILIt'S AIHIltBSS. "For tho fourth time in the history of this Republic its Chief Magistrate has been removed by death. All hearts nro filled with grief and horror nt tho hideous crime which has darkened our land, nnd tho memory of tho mur dered President, his protracted sufferings, his) unyielding lortltnde, tlin example, and achievements ot his lilo and the pathos of his death will forever illumine the pages of histo ry. For the fourth time the officer olectod by the people and ordained by the Constit ution to fill a vacancy so created is called to assume the executive chair. The wisdom of our fathers foreseeing even the most dire possibilities, made sure that the Government should never be imperiled because of tho uncertainty of human life. Men may die, hut thn fabric of ourfreo institutions remains unshaken. No higher or more assuring proof could exit t. of the strength nnd permanency of a popular government than tho fact thnt, though tho chosen of the people be struck down, his con stitutional successor is peacfully installed without a shock or strain, except tho sorrow which mourns the bereavement. All the no bio aspirations of my lamented predecessor which found expression in bis lilo, tho meas ures devised and suggested during his brief administration to correct abuse and enforco economy, to advance tho prosporty and pro mote the general welfare, to insure douiestio security and maintain friendly nnd honorable relations with tlio nations of the earth, will bo garnered in tho hearts of the people, nnd It will be my earn est endeavor to profit and to seo that tlio Mil lion Bhall profit by his example and expe rience. Prosperity blesses our country. Our fiscal policy is fixed by law, Is well grounded and generally approved. No threatening is sue mars our foreign intercourse, and the wis dom, integrity nnd thrift of our people may bo trusted to continue undisturbed. Tho present assures a career of ponce, tranquillity and welfare. Tho gloom nnd anxiety which have enshrouded the country must mako re pose especially welcomo now. No demand for speedy legislation has been hoard; no ad equate occasion is apparent for an unusual session of Congress. Tlie Constitution defines the functions and powers of tho Kxeeutive as clearly as those of either ol the other depart ments nt government, and no must answerior tho just exercise of the tli.-cretlon It penults and tho performance of tlie duties It imposes. Summoned to these high duties and responst bilitiesnnd profoundly cons uousof their mag nitude and gravity, I assume tho trust Im posed bv the Constitution, reiving for aid on the divine guidance and the virtue, patriot- ill. A,.... a V. 1. . . 1 After tho reading of tho ndilrcss by tho President, Secret arv lllaino stepped forward nnd grasped tho President's hniul, After him the othor members of the Cabinet and all present shook hands with tho President. Fx President Haves arrived nt the Capitol soon niter tlin ceremony of taking the oath wus concluded, and in company with Gen. Grant shortly alterwaru icit too uiipuoi. CAIIINKT MKKTINO. A meeting of tho Cabinet was held Immedi ately alter the ceremony of administering tho onth was concluded, and continued until 1 : o'clock. PROCLAMATION nV TUB I'ltKSIPENT. Tho following proclamation bus Just been issued by President Arthur: llyth Prtndentofthe Utiited Statu of America A Proclamation: WiiEtiEAs. In ills inserutablo wisdom it has J noosed God to remove from us tho Illustrious lead of the Nation, James A. Garfield, lato President of the United States; and whereas. It Is fitting that tho deep grief which fills all i,...i,-ta oimnld manifest itself with one accord "toward the throne of infinite grace, and that we should bow betore tno Almighty aim sock from Him that consolation in our nllllctloii and that sanctifleation of our loss which Ho is able and willing to vouchsafe: Now. therefore, in obedience to a sacred duty and in accordance with the desire of the poop, j, I, Chester A. Arthur. President of tho United Stutes of Ainorion, do hereby ap point Monday next, the 2(11 h day of September, on which dav tho remains of our honored nnd beloved den'd will be consigned to their last, resting place on earth, to be observed throughout tho United States as a day of humiliation and mourning, and I earnestly recommend all peonlo to assemble on that dav in their respective places of dlvino wor ship, there to render alike their Iributo of sorrowful submission to tlio will of the Al mighty God, and to lvverenco and lovo tho memory and character of our Into Chief Magistrate. In witness whereof I have hereunto sot my nanu unu '"""i of tho I'nited States to bo affixed. Done at the City of Washington, the 22d day of Sep tember, in tho year ot our Lord, lssl.aud of the Independence of tho United States tho one hundred und sixth. Signed ClIBSTER A. AuTHUll. L. 8.1 By the President. J as. G. Blaine, Scc'y of State. The Freslilcnt and the Cabinet. Washington, Sopt. 22. The Cabinet to-day, through Secretary Blaine, tendered their resignations to Presi dent Arthur at the Cabinet meeting at tlie Capitol after the President was sworn in. Tho act was aecompmuuu uy an uiiim-.,. ... ..... warmest sentiments of personal regard, and tho Proaldont wna given to understand u. ....... -k-". oi,i.... only to roliove him of all embarrassment without rt'gard to past political events. Tlio President, without formality, said that ho did not desire to accept thetendereil resignation nnd would esteem it a personal favor if tliev would continue in tho discharge of their duties. The condition of pub lic business and sensitiveness of the public mind, in view of the present great national bereavement, warranted hun In ask ing this Indulgence at their hands. Secretary lllaine assured tho President that he could depend upon them to use their best efforts to trannuiliae the country and to aid him in tho performance of his duties in the present try ing ciren instances. In decliningto accept the resignations of the Cabinet, President Arthur did not commit himself to anything definite. Ho remarked that under the present distressing circum stances ho could not bo expected to glvo bis attention to national affairs, except such as demand consideration, and, therefore, bad given no thought to selecting his advis ers His request was that tho presentCnbinet continue in tlie discharge of their duties, i. .,...., i, nm.HiInn of resignation until such time as he can determine what is best for him "it may safely ho said that before tho close of lU'Xt'week a proclamation will bo Issued bv the President calling the Senate in exocutivo session. The timo fixed will bo not later than the IHth of October. It Is understood i that tho President was averse to the culling of the boh ion. but has yielded to weight of Senatorial opinion, which has been freely expressed during yesterday and to-day. a Dr. Bliss stated the autopsy had been a very tedious one, and that the timo occupied in searching for the ball alone wai nearly three-fourth of an hour. The Doctor stated further tho point of the bnll.was in a some what blunt or battered condition, caused by the force with which it atruek the rib, while in other respects its 4rlglnal 3hape was not altered. Dr. Bliss took charge of the bullet and lealed it for preservation until tho court should require Its produtien. The manager of the Equitable Jmmrani Company of New Yorlr tayi President Usr field had $23,000 life injuian.ee, i l ;;