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mm f / SUN. THE / ONE CENT WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, DECEMBER 19,1898. i. II. NO. 55. imains in Conference Over mday With Very Few Ballots. ,NT SEEMS CONFIDENT iphs Dover That Eleven ten Favor Acquittal. ter, the Most Prevalent Report Ich Originated in the Federal landing Corridors Is That Eleven Jurors Voted to Convict. , The ey jury, gbout t hi ^^■word from the Kenne men who sat throu fg^Hwe yet prisoners in the ffi^Kng and locked in the room with the fate of Richard R. Kenney. ■. '>jury has now deliberated over ■ jMW e ight hours and despite the rumors r tBSt and the statements given out by I j^Htfendant and his friends, the result long conference is unknown. II^Kjge Edward G. Bradford spent a ifHK part of yesterday in his room at the I^Kral Building. However be received Kj^Eommunications from the jury and no ■Bests for further instructions. At 9K o'clock last night Judge Bradford HI the Federal Building stating that he ^Euld "be on the scene" at 10 o'clock ^■b morning. Until that time nothing ( KKn the jury is expected. Hlenator Kenney appears to be the jnmst confident man in the town relative klSthe outcome of the jury's long deliber- Hpon. His private secretary, General Hint, lias given it out that the jury Hands eleven to one in favor of acquittal. K No eflD-S.'se has been able to glean the ■slightest information as to how the bal- loting among the jurors stands,but Sena- f tor Kenney Beems to have received in- [ formation of a character that aimitsof f no doubt in his mind that eleven men I on the jury have voted to acquit him. \ Late Saturday night he sent a telegram f to Dover stating that the vote stood a eleven to one for acquittal. - The unusual friendliness of Mr. Ken- ' ney with some of the jurors prior to tiie i close of the trial, has the effect of causing some people to believe that the defend- ant i/in possession of the exact standing he long Federal urv Hots taken by the jury yester y were very few, not any being taken »r four o'clock in the afternoon. The ■Vtvetve gentlemen dined at 7 o'clock last ■evening, and, judging from the mirth Kind laughter coming from the jury room, Kibe dinner was enjoyed immensely. 1 At :0.30 o'clock last evening the jurors E- were allowed to come out of their room | and for an hour they walked around the corridor on the second floor, enjoyed a r nnoke and at 11 o'clock retired. ■ The general impression is that tiie ■ry will not reach a verdict, and that 1 JfDe second trial of Senator Kenney for Mmtoplicity in defrauding the First Na | tionikl Bank will result in a disagree fHjkiinc surprise is expressed that in °f tiie character of the evidence jwjjgh as adduced by the Government MH| by the defense, the jury should in Hny way reconcile it. ■^Perhaps no report lias gained as sub Pstantial a hold on the public as tiie one | which claims that the jury stands eleven 1 to one for conviction. This report was first heard in the cor ridors of the Federal Building Saturday evening and lias since been the most prevalent. It is considered credibly more generally than any other report. Senator Kenney remained in the city yesterday, a guest at the Hotel Wilming ton. He will be notified by telephone immediately as developments at the Federal Building take place. District Attorney Vandegrift and Mr. Kenney's I counsel are also in telephone communi > cation with the Federal Building at all k hours. he KICK OVER A SALE. 5 Minority Stookholders of Wilmington Electric Company Allege They f Were ^Defrauded. . The murmur of discontent from the ^minority stockholders of Wilmington jfGRy Electric Company has grown to a life-sized growl. They allege that the directors have I sacrificed them and claim that tiie deal I was made in order that certain directors ' might unload at a good price. It is said that the prices received for tiie stock ranged from $55 to $75 per share. The Pennsylvania Manufacturing Com 8 any, with the Pennsylvania Globe bmpany and others, are the purchasers and have now secured all the stock they i wish, which is the controlling interest, I and tbe minority holders are practically f out in the cold. The feeling against the directors of the local company is extremely bitter and their actions are branded as a big scheme to defraud the minority holders and make a neat sum for themselves. It is understood that one of the direc tor8 wa « opposed to tbe deal and fought | it bitterly. He fa credited with saying that he would lose every dollar that he f f la( j i n it before he would become a party to such an outrageous deal, the consummation of which meant destruc k tion to the minority stockholders. | He remained true to his words and I remained out of the transaction,although I he lost money by lih action. I It is said that the deal was consum I mated about two weeks ago and that the ■ stock was hypothecated at the First ^ThTfu'Jk'brokers of the city look on the deal in the same light that the sale of the Wilmington & Northern railroad Bock was looked upon *nd contend it ns an ot h er scheme to do away with the (pinorfty stockholder. aa ROUND ABOUT TOWN Harry D. Boyer, of Smyrna, it visiting friend* here. Mias Addie Lingo of Philadelphia it visiting here. Miss Emma Sheldon of Millville, N. J., is visiting here. J. Norris Rqbinton is on a business trip to New York. Mrs. Mary G. Soard bas returned to her home near Elkton. Henry Lee Fulenwider is confined to his home with la grippe. Thomas Johnson has returned to his home at Read's Wharf, Va. Miss Rose Maguire, of Philadelphia, is visiting friends in this city. The Itevi W. L. 8. Murray, D. D., bas returned from Deal's Island. Mr. and Mrs. E. Tatnall Warner enter tained at dinner on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Jarman of Berlin, Md., are the guests of friends here. Miss Mabel Cappelle is expected home from Smith College next Wednesday. Thomas Kelley, a well-known resident of Wilmington, is confined to his home by illness. J. F. Crew has returned from a trip of three weeks to Florida and other South ern States. a Howard E. Staats won the piano chanced off by Osceola Lodge, K. of P., at Newark. The number of cases of diphtheria in the city remains in the neighborhood ef fifteen. There were two deaths within tbe week. W. L. Pettingill, of the Pennsylvania Bible Institution, will give a special talk to the Bible class at the Y. M. C. A. this evening. Mr. and Mrs. Henry P. Scott will en tertain a house party at their home, "Lexington," near Delaware City, over Christmas. hall Mrs. Sheffield Phelps is the guest of her father, Mr. Preston Lea. Mrs. Phelps will not return to New York until after the holidays. The estimated value of buildings for which permits were issued during the week by Building Inspector John J. Cas sidy, was $8,983.50. The Opera House Orchestra will play for the Christmas services at St. Peters R. C. Church, under the direction of Samuel T. Compton. On Saturday Mrs. La Motte du Pont and Miss Louise A. I. du Pont gave their second german of their series of six. I believe Mr. Harlan G. Scott is to lead. The properties of Sarah A. Reynolds and Leah J. Bird sold on Saturday to John K. Bradford for $1,725, and Wil lard Saulsbury for $5,950, respectively. James Scott was charged by bis wife, Bessie Scott, with non-Bnpport, Satur day, but Magistrate Kelley deemed the evidence insufficient and dismissed the case. The New Century Club women are quite elated over their tenth birthday, which is nearing. They are arranging for a banquet and program of literary merit. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Sellers will, after the first of the year, live in Phila delphia, returning to their beautiful country home at "Cliff" Station, early in April. The second annual reception of Di vision No. 4, A. 0. H., will be given in Turn Hall on Wednesday evening, Jan uary 18. Albert's Orchestra has been engaged for the occasion. The last lecture of the advent course, now being held in St. Mary's R. C. Church, will be given on Wednesday night next, when Father James Tim mins, of Chester, will preach. Rev. M. B. Sice, late pastor of St. Joseph's home, Wilmington, Del., now of St. Joseph's Industrial School, Clay ton, Del., is quite ill at the latter place, threatened with pneumonia. M. J. Roach, a well-known singer and of the firm of Keenan & Roach, proprie tors'of the National Laundry, is ill. He is threatened with typhoid fever. Dr. J. C. Fahey is attending him. Wilmington merchants should have all the patronage of local residents, as all articles are marked as cheap as can be secured in larger cities of the country. The goods are also fine in texture. All the belles and matrons are on the qui vive about the fancy dress dance at St. Armour, Airs. La Motte du Pont's bouse on the 28th. It promises to be a brilliant affair. On the 30th the first Friday night dance occurs. Mrs. Arthur Wallace Ciiasi is the guest of her mother, Mrs. William Lea. Lieutenant and Mrs. Chase will go to South Carolina early this week and in January they go to Havana. Mrs. Chase has been making a name for her self in the world of letters and has had several clever darky dialect stories in a western newspaper. Colonel Holland's Dewey Guards were mustered out of service on Saturday. When the war broke out Colonel Hol land, Lieutenant Colonel James Haili day and Captain Robert McKenzie formed a company of volunteers with headquarters at No. 517 East Fourth street. The company was not called upon so all the members were honorably discharged._ a he a Junior Order Minstrels. on Preparations are being made by the Jr. O. U. A. M., of Wilmington in ge eral,. i give a mammoth minstrel show it on February 20. The performers will *11 be home talent and tbe costumes of the Municipal Court Cases. For being drunk, .G. Barkus, W. Whinning and Charles Rossue, were fined $1 and costs at yesterday's Muni cipal Court. Patrick Ryan was arraigned charged with being drunk and disorderly and fined $5 and costs. Thomas Bakey and Thomas McMoney were each fined $10 for disorderly con duct. John Greer, for fighting on the street, was fined $1 and costs. n players will be elaborate. on NO CAUCUS WILL BE HELD .. A Regular Republican leader who sprang into more than the usual promi nence at the beginning of the last cam paign made the assertion yesterday . afternoon that it is more than probable of that the next General Assembly will elect a dark horse to represent the party in the United States Senate. In speaking of the situation he said that he was fully aware that J. Edward Addicks will have eighteen of the thirty Republican votes in that body. e further stated that the question a Views of a Regular Republican Leader on tbe United States Senatorsbip. Says That "Conferences" Will Take Place Between tbe Union an4 Reg ular Republicans—Would Not Trust Anthony Higgins and Others. one He was whether or no Mr. Addicks could retain this following when the General Assembly met, and secure the other nine votes required to elect him. He said that the indications were that Regulars will refuse to go into caucus with the Union Republicans, but that they would agree to hold and discuss the tails. If Mr. Addicks, he continued, is elected United States Senator to succeed Hon. George Gray, well and good, but if ho is not then he considered that Col. Henry A. du Pont might be given tbe honor. He also stated that it was highly probable that either of these would se cure the election and the mantle woulfl then fall on a dark horse. He scouted the idea that either of the other candidates named—Rev. Jonathan 8. Willis, ex-Senator Anthony Higgins, William S. Hilles, Benjamin NieTds— had a chance of becoming United States Senator and reiterated bis previous state ment the conferences" situation in all its de im inga "dark horse." Who this would be he refused to di vulge, but he said his name would be given to the public when the proper time arrived. HeJurther designated Anthony Hig gins as treacherous to the core and inti mated that neither of the candidates could afford to deal with him, as by so doing they would not only wreck their but defeat tbe Republican own party of the State. He paid a similar "compliment" to Rev. Jonathan S. Willis, Fred Eden Bach and Henry C. McLear, he claiming that they had been instrumental in al most wrecking tiie party during the re cent campaign. He intimated that these men were only awaiting a chance to gain revenge for the failure of their many schemes, and anyone who depended on the sup port of this quartette were taking a snake to their breasts. that would eventually ruin them. In conclusion he stated that a Repub lican United States Senator would be elected, but who he was not at liberty to state. When asked in reference to the bomb thrown in the Regular Republican and Democratic ranks by Willard Saulsbury he refused to say anything, but left the impression that had not Mr. Saulsbury taken this step, Hon. George Gray would have been returned to the United States Senate in order to satisfy the Adminis tration. EIGHTH ANNIVERSARY. Ladies' Aid Society of St. Stephen's Lutheran Church Celebrated the Event Last Evening. The eighth anniversary of tbe Ladies' Aid Society of the St. Stephen's Lutheran Church was observed last evening in that edifice, on Tatnall street above Seventh. Rev. C. Elvin Haupt, Lancaster, Pa., made tiie address of the evening. He commented favorably on the good work being done by the Aid and congratulated them on-their financial oondition. The church was well filled and the audience was attentive to the speaker. Rev. Frederick Doerr, pastor of the church, preached an able sermon on "Earth Not Our Home." GRAND ARMY MEMORIALS. The Services Will be Held in (the du Font Post Room In This City. Wilmington Posts G. A. R. will hold joint memorial services at the rooms of dn Pont Post this evening. Several prom inent speakers will be present and music will be furnished by the choir of Mt. Salem Church. Tbe following officers were appointed to look after the arrangements: Com mander, Robert Liddell, of Post No. 1; senior vice-commander, L. L. Pierce, Post No. 2; junior vice-commander, W. S. Byron, Post No. 23; chaplain, B. D. Bogia, Post No. 2; ushers, Walter Morti mer and O. H. Baker, of the Sons of Veterans. Claims $10,000 Damages. In the Superior Court today the case of Julia Beecher vs. Wilmington Manufac turing Company will commence. The ilaintiff claims $10,000 for the loss of the Jngers on her left hand, about a year ago in alleged defective machinery of the company's. Harmon & Knowles will represent the plaintiff snd Lewis C. Vandegrift the defendant company. Mrs. Margaret Long, mother of Officer John Iking, died on Saturday afternoon. She bad been a sufferer from asthma and heart trouble for years. Y'LiiiA VIEWS OF SENATOR GRAY. What Ha Think, of the Acquisition of the Philippines by the United fttates. A dimatch from Southampton, Eng., gays: Tne onlv vital fact connected with the sailing of the Peace Commissioners on the St. Louis on Saturday was Sena tor Gray's frank admission that he be lieved it to be a grave blunder for the United States to annex the Philippines, and that he believed the Democratic S ' ad a right to charge President Me and his Administration with re lility for the blunder. 'The Senator spoke boldly and with out equivocation, but declined to con sent to anything like a formal inter view. The Senator regards the action of the United States in forcing Spain to give up -the Philippines as simple ruthleseness. He believes that we have exchanged the moral leadership of nations for the mere vulgar instinct of acquisition, The Senator signed the treaty in spite of his serious objections because the treaty put an end to war, and not to have signed The commission, he said, acted almost entirely in obedience to instructions from Washington, and the responsibility belongs to McKinley and his Cabinet. Senator-Gray thinks the treaty will be confirmed by the Senate, because not to confirm it would be to leave the situation in chaos. After the Senate has con firmed the treaty he favors either the giving back of the Philippines to Spain under proper guarantees or absolute in dependence for the people of the aichi pelago. The Senator makes no secret of his firm conviction that annexation of the Philippines means the abandoment of the path of national safety. Senator Davis, on the contrary, de clared that the Administration bad a great a victory in the terms of peace, ana had opened out a glorious path, through which the American Republic would enter powerfully into the supreme council of nations, and through which her trade would thrive and multiply and her flag be carried into all seas. Senator Davis was confident that the Senate would confirm the treaty. Not to do so, he said, would be a crime against his tory. it would have meant chaos. won RESOLUTION8 PASSED. Action Taken by Encampment No. 34, Union Veteran Legion, on the Death of .General Garcia. At a recent meeting of Encampment No. 34, Union Veteran Legion, tbe fol lowing resolutions were passed: ■ Whereas, It lias pleased the Al mighty Supreme Ruler of the universe, to remove from the midst of his people one of our beloved heroes of liberty and patriotism, General Calixto Garcia, thereby demonstrating that his will be done without respect to person; and Whereas, This grand and noble man, like Washington and the immortal Lin coln, has been called from among his people at a time when he had attained tiie very zenitli of his earthly glory to a higher and better home in heaven, where endeth all strife, to receive his reward; and Whereas, His long and eventful life was devoted to the caus3 of humanity, liberty and freedom, for his oppressed race, his name and good deeds will live after him and be pointed to as a fitting example for futnre generations. Therefore, We, members of Encamp ment No. 31, of tne Union Veteran le gion, of Wilmington, Delaware, being an organization composed of old veteran soldiers, who, like our departed hero, have seen long service, sharing a com mon feeling as such, who deeply sympa thize with his bereaved family and friends, and also on account of the ties which recent circumstances in our na tional affairs have created between the people of his Country and those of the United States, that we feel the loss of one so useful in this life, at this particular time. Resoi-ved, That the members of our organization can more readily under stand the sad and irreparable loss the people of Cuba will suffer by the death of so faithful and zealous a friend as General Gircia, as we have all shared alike in the struggle for freedom and in dependence. lved, That while we know it will be difficult, indeed, to find a successor so well suited for his position in life at this time, yet this encampment, in their sym pathy for the cause of suffering human ity, trust that his place may be filled by one who will at leaeVbe acceptable to his host of friends and admirers as well as his entire race, . Resolved, That while nations mourn his loss, they are comforted with tiie fact that he died, as lie had lived, a Christian, a soldier, a friend and patriot. Resolved, That a co lutions be sent to tiie ceased,- a copy to the National Com mander of the Union Veteran Legion, and that they be recorded on the min utes of our order as part of our official proceedings. ipy of these reso family of the de Arranging a Program. The colored residents, of this city, are arranging an interesting program for the celebration of the thirty-sixth anniver sary of tiie proclamation of emancipation Monday, January 2. Exercises will be held in the morning at Ezion Church, in the afternoon at the A- U. M. P. Church, and in the evening at Bethel Church. A large number of colored people are expected to visit the city that day. on Y. M. C. A. Services. At the meeting of tbe Young Men's Christian Association yesterday after noon a sacred concert was given on the phonograph. The address of the meeting was de livered by T. T. Hazlewood, secretary of the International Committee of tbe Y. M. C. A. He is a bright and interesting talker. Tbe Y. M.C.A. Hall was crowded. Case of Representative-elect Jas. C. Conaway Develops Re markable Symptoms. MEDICAL SCIENCE AT FAULT Physleans Unable to Stop tbe Cease less Hiccoughing and his Death is Momentarily Expected—Singu; lar Fatality That Over takes the Family. Special to The Sun. Georgetown, Del., Dec. 18.—The con dition of Representative-elect James C. Conawey, of Broad Creek hundred at an early hour this evening was most critical and his death is now expected at almost anv minute. s ver since Friday evening when Mr. Conawav was attacked with hiccoughs he lias been growing gradually weaker and althongb the physicians in attend-1 ance have been doing ail that medical science could suggest for his relief their efforts thus far have proved unvailing and they state that his case is hopeless. The hiccough were superinduced by dropsy of tne heart which compelled him to take to bis bed a week ago and his weakened condition together with his ceaseless hiccoughing is more than any human being can stand. A singular misfortune appears to fol low the Conaway family. During the eession of the Legislature Representative Minos Conaway was taken ill with heart and died, and his sonj Dr. W. S. Conaway, who waB elected to succeed him has since died. Mr. Conaway, who was elected on the Union-Regular Republican ticket from the Fourth Representative district, Sus sex county, contested the election of William J. West, Democrat, before the Superior Court while it was canvassing the vote. In this district 21 votes had been thrown out by the inspector and out of these 9 were ordered counted by the court. The counting of these votes showed that Mr. Conaway had been elected by a majority vote, it standing 273 to 272. Prior to this count the Democrats had claimed the district by a majority of 6. of the MUSTERING OUT, Third Battalion to be Paid Off Today. Many Delawareans Joining First Artillery at Delaware City. The Third Battalion, First Delaware Volunteers, will be mustered out of ser vice at 12.30 o'clock this afternoon. While many of the men are overjoyed at being discharged, they are disap pointed because of the little money they will receive from the Government. Not one of them will receive over $40. This amount is about one half that received by some members of the first and second battalions, which were mustered out six weeks ago. The men who are to be dis charged have all their winter clothing, which accounts for the Bmall pay which is coming to them. Sergeant W. H. Mattison of Battery M, First Artillery, which was stationed at Fort Delaware and is now at Fort Constitution, Portsmouth, N. H,, writes to a friend in this city that several of the Delaware volunteers have joined the bat tery and they make first class soldiers. Sergeant Mattison has been promoted to quartermaster sergeant since leaving here. . COMMENCED TO DIG. The First Mud Was Taken From the Christiana River Saturday Alter noon by Dredges. The work of dredging the Christiana river was commenced Saturday afternoon and the first mud was run through the hydraulic pipes. The beginning was more an experiment than anything else and for the purpose of testing the ma chinery. The pip.'S which carry off the mnd are two feet in diameter and the machine is powerful enough to force tiie stream of mud and water about six miles. The mud thrown from the bed of the stream will be spread on the low marsh lands along the river. The mud taken out Saturday was placed on Lobdeli'B marsh, as it is un derstood that the contractors have made a bargain with the car wheel company to fill tiie piece of marsh land ten or fifteen feet. Dcdlcated New Organ. Many members of the German Lutli Cnurch were present yesterday to eran witness the dedication of the new pipe organ. • , John Brown, the builder, played the introduction, and P. T. E. Fuekel, the church organist, rendered special music. Rev. Paul Ischensmidt preached a special sermon. The organ is a large one and is encased in quartered oak to cor respond witli the church furniture. Pilot Rowland's Celebration. Lewes, Del., Dec. 18.—James Row land, the popular Delaware river pilot, entertained a large company of friends at his home here Thursday night, tiie occa sion being the celebration of his forty second birthday. Mr. Rowland's ac quaintances from all over the peninsula were present, and dancing and other social pleasures were indulged in until a late hour. Pilot Harry C. Long, who had just returned from taking the new fruit Bteamer Admiral Schley down tbe river on her trial' trip, managed to reach Lewes in time to participate in the good cheer. He returned to Philadel phia yesterday. Read The Sun, ODR REIT UNITED STATES SENATOR December 19,1898 ONE VOTE FOR NAMEt ADDRESS! £ any S ipportunities of the public at large lor the man of their choice for The o to vote United States Senator are conspicuous for their absence. The Scn offers an opportunity for everybody to express an opinion as to who is the best man to represent the interests of tbe Diamond State in the councils of the nation. This is an opportunity that has never before been accorded to the peop' State within the history of the le of nation. The plan is simple. Fill oat the coupon at the head of this column and send it to The Sun. We pub lish the number of votes received by each candidate every day in order to keep the voters posted. The Sun also makes this offer: The winner in this contest has the privilege of naming any charity in the State to be the recipient of one hundred dollars, which will be paid to the said charity by The Sun. The contest will continue until tbe first ballot is taken in tbe Legislature. There is no law or requirement whfch makes it necessary for you to sign your name to your ballot, though we would rather you would. They will be counted just the same, however, if you do not wish your opinions known. Send in your ballot and help win that $103 for some deserving charity. All votes credited to each contestant do not necessarily represent all the votes received for each contestant They merelv represent those that are counted up to 12 midnight of the day preceding The vote in The Sun's senatorial contest at 12 midnight stood as fol lows: J. Edward Addicks. J. Frank Allee. Hon. George Gray.. Hon. Levin Irving Hundy William du Pont. William Michael Byrne .... Rev. Jonathan S. Willis— Col. Henry A. du Pont. Willard Saulsbury. Gen. James H. Wilson. Lewis C. Vandegrift. John G. Gray. Hen. Anthony Higgins. Benjamin A. Hazell. H. H. Ward... John Biggs. George W. Marshall M. D-.. John T. Dickey. Horace Greeley Knowles.. John P. Donahoe... Caleb R. Layton, M. D. Hugh C. Browne.. George Massey Jones. H. C. Moore, M. D. J. William Wagner. Howell S. England. Rt. Rev. Leighton Coleman A. L. Ainscow.. Jeff Butler.. Victor H. Bacon. Victor de Kan, Jr. Charles F. Rickards. R.McCadden...,. Anton Hail her.. Rev. M. X. Fallon. William T. Records. Hiram R. Burton. Mifflin D. Wilson. Daniel F. Stewart. Rev. W. J. Birmingham. Andrew C. Gray. i 14364 12645 12483 11916 11820 11815 11723 11680 10835 10671 .$■ 9711 9556 9122 8792 7367 7185 6895 <>422 6418 5116 5068 . 4853 4183 3709 3080 . 3598 . 3106 2702 2274 2136 2097 1875 1816 1799 1785 1764 1751 1727 1583 1535 1501 Organ Recital. An opportunity will be given the le here to hear the organist, David D. 'Wood, and the well-known tenor, Wil liam K. Houpt, both of Philadelphia, this evening at the Rodney Street Pres byterian Church organ recital. Mr r Wood has been organist of two of the largest churches in Philadelphia for many years, and Mr. Houpt is a member of the Orpheus Club of the same city. Both of these gentlemen are well worth hearing and such an opportunity is sel dom offered to tiie people of Wilming ton. Miss VVeldin, Miss Miller, Mr. Ayers and Mr. Wales, composing the quartet choir of the church, will also give some selections. The program is an nsusally attractive one. Discharged at Last. After chasing Arthur Sullivan through several spells of typhoid fever and camp hospitals, General John P. Donohoe has at last secured a discharge for him. This makes the third discharge that General Donohoe has secured for Sullivan and could not locate him before. music lovin celebrated "The Farmers' Bank at Georgetown is holding worthless paper,upon which money was raised to buy Democratic votes tor the last ten years."—Jerome B. Bell, in the Sunday Star.