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THE DAILY EViNG TELSGKA FIT PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1871.
tu institute of Homoeopathy Sscomd
DoysSeoslon Important Proceeding".
At the close of the business session- yesterday
afternoon ft Urge nnmber Of the delegates, ac
companied by their ladies, accepted the lnvita
tatlon of Commodore Emmons, and left the
Navy Yard in the United States tn& Pint. Fort
Mifllin and League Island were visited. At the
latter place a fine view ol the iron-clads was
bad. Returning, the excursionists reached
Chesnut street wharf at 7 P. M.
In the evening Dr. T. P. Wilson, of Cleveland,
Ohio, delivered the annual address at the Aca
demy of Music, which met with hut little favor,
owing to the peculiar theories advanced by the
orator. A resolution was adopted thanking
him for the address and at the same time con
demnine the ideas advanced in the same.
At 9 aclock this morning the Committee of
Arrangements, with their guests and ladies, paid
a visit to Independence Hall, where some time
was passed in inspecting: the Revolutionary
relics there deposited. Mayor Fox was ex
pected to have addressed the delegates, wel
coming them to the city, but, owing to pressing
public business, he was prevented from being
At 10 o'clock the convention reassembled at
the hall of the Mercantile Library, President
Beckwlth in the Chair.
Dr. T. 8. Verdi, from the Committee on Le
gislation, offered the following resolutions in
lieu of those offered by the committee yester
day: Ursolved, That the Interests of the cause of truth
and the Interests of humanity rise higher than the
distinctive lines of medical schools, and we hold it
to be the duty of medical men to disregard sacti dis
tinctive lines where these higher Interests can be
fteeolved, That the exclusion of medical men from
positions of honor and trust In the public institu
tions of the country or in the Government service,
on account of medical opinions, is aa abuse of
power, and ought no longer to be tolerated.
Hciuilvtd, That the censure and ostracism with
which some medical organizations are pursuing the
more liberal-minded of their members, are an in
vasion ef the rights of American citizens, subversive
of the freedom of thought and action which should
characterize all scientific bodies.
The resolutions were unanimously adopted.
Dr. Conrad YVesselhoeft, of Boston, chairman
of the Burean of Materia Medlca, Pharmacy,
and Provings, presented several papers by Drs.
P. Dake, of Nashville, Tnn.; T. 8. Ilayne, of
Chicago; Carroll Dunham, of New York; 8. 8.
Swann, of New York.
Dr. Carroll Dunham presented an able paper
on "Diarrhoea accompanied by pain," at the
request of its author, Dr. J. J. Mitchell, of
Newburg, New York. This paper presents
a plan for simplifying the method of making an
' Dr. Dunham also exhlbitad a specimen of
Cnndnrango wood, from Ecuador, the newly
discovered remedy for cancer.
Dr. VTesselhoeft then read a paper from Dr.
Theodore BacmeUter, of Toulon, 111., upon the
eubjectof Ustllago Madls."
Also, a letter from Dr. J. T. Gilchrist, of Min
nesota, In reference to a new repertory which
he and thirty-six others were preparing.
The (chairman of the Committee of Arrange
ments suggested that the members of the con
vention visit the Hahnemann Medical College
without waiting for a formal invitation.
The papers just read were then discussed at
Dr. Thayer offered ft resolution instructing
the Committee on Publication to have the re
ports of the Bureau of Materia Medica, Phar
macy, and Provings printed at once, and sup
plied to the members in slips.
Several delegates objected, owing to the ex
penditure of money it would require.
Dr. Wesselhoeft begged leave to differ. lie
thought that if there was anything that should
be published and laid before the members it
was certainly the reports of the Bureau of Ma
Dr. Verdi explained that the expense would
be very small Indeed.
Dr. Baker did not think it at all necessary to
pnblish the reports, but, on the contrary, they
should lie with the committee for another year.
The resolution then passed.
A discussion here followed on the use of
cimicifuga in cases of heart disease and partu
rition. At the suggestion of Dr. Ilaeslor arrange
ments were made for furnishing members with
fhotographs of the original founders of the
netitute, as also a group of all the present
members of the Institute.
Dr. McManus, chairman of the Board of
Censors, reported ft number of names for mem
bership. On motion all the names presented by the board
were accepted and elected members, with the ex
ception of Alonzo Potter Bowers, of Unlontown,
Fayette county, Pa., owing to some doubt as to the
college from which he received his diploma.
Dr. Qray moved that the rejected candidate have
permission to go before the Board of Censors for
Dr. Beebe moved ft substitute, that thelastltute
did not recognize a diploma granted by the Phila
The Chair Do you oiler that as ft substitute?
Sr. Beeba I do. ST.
Tie Chair Then I will not accept it It shosld
be offered as an amendment.
Dr. Tnaver moved to recommit the matter to the
Board of Censors, which was carried.
Dr. Beebe then renewed his motion.
Dr. Gray trusted that Dr. Beebe would not press
His motion, as tney were not present to censure cer
Dr. Beck then amended his resolution that here
after the institute dees not recognize, etc.
Dr. Morgan raised a point of order that the dis
cussion was out of place, as according to the rules
St should only be brought up at the close of the ses
sion. He was sustained oy tne unair.
Dr. Beebe annealed from the decision of the Chair.
but his appeal was not sustained, and the applica
tion was referred bacK to the Board of Censors for
The report of the Committee on Nomenclature
and Pharmacy was read, and the bureau closed.
The report of the Bureau of Obstetrics being next
In order, Dr. H. N. Guernsey, of Philadelphia, read
a caoer unon the subject.
Dr. J. H. Woodbury, of BostoB, commenced to
read ft paper upon "Topical Application in Uterine
Diseases," when ft motion to adjourn was made and
Hotel Accommobations in thb Park.
Having obtained permission from the Commla
doners, Mr. George Kohl has converted one of
the mansions on Belmont avenue, in the West
Park, into a hotel, where he proposes to keep
the most refreshing of vlaids and delectables
for the visitors to that charming section of
Fairmount. To-morrow afternoon he will open
this new resort, and will thenceforward be
constantly prepared to relieve mirsty ana
hungry humanity. He will make arrangements,
as bis patrons may wish, for private suppers,
and wm co "his level cest - to merit tne pa
tronage oi uie public.
Oxb of the most distinguished of the pulpit
orators of Scotland. Rev. William M. Tavlor.
may be beard this evening in the Second Pres
byterian Church of Germantown, and to-morrow
evening in Dr. Wv lie's church, on Broad street.
below Spruce. Mr. Tavlor is the delegate from
the U. P. Church of Scotland to the sister
American churches, and is preaching to the
; most cultivated congregation in Brooklyn (Kev.
Dr. Storrs') with great acceptance, filling the
house to overflowing.
Scbfkcted of Poisoning. A colored man
who cractises medicine in the lower sertinn of
the city, by name Charles Davis, was placed
unaer arrest m ci. .aiarYeiroev, auuve tsixth, by
Offleer Blegrlst, of the Third dlstrist, last night,
. on the charge of having administered a dose to
colored child of that vicinity, from the effects
of which the infant died almost instantly. The
Doctor will be detained to await the result of
the Coroner f inquest.
Caftain of a Bchoonbb Arrested One
vestetdav wrested Daniel U. Cae. the captain
of the schooner Jesse Allen, for running Into
and upsetting a batteau containing number of
lva on the Delaware. OUDObite the Kensington
Water Works, on Saturday last. The captain
was taken teiore Alderman i amu, ana wa re
quired to eater bonds in liOOQ to Answer ft mis-
The First Dny'l Business
Session of the
The National Photographic Association held
its first regular business meeting of the annnat
series this morning, in the basement of Horti
The meeting was called to order by Mr. Ah.
Begardns, the President, who introduced
Mr. W. II. Rhodes, the Local Secretary of the
Association, who made a short address. The
following Is an abstract:
we can r.ow say inat in national rnoiograpntc
Association is a kucccbs. When we first met in tne
Franklin Institute of Philadelphia, we had great
doubts of its success. We hope that the present
anniversary will be as effective as the last one in
the city of Cleveloud. It. is hoped ttit none of those
who visit our cliy on this occasion will regret the
lime spent. In the name of our city and State we
welcome you heartily."
The President, Mr. Bogardus, then replied as
'The exhibition of the workmanship of the mem
bers of this aseoclat'on now displayed In the hall
shows w hat good has been done by the formation of
our society. I remember when we used to fight
each other. I remember when I was afraid to trust
you In my dark room and you were afraid to trust
me. Bat now all is changed through the associa
tion. We now all poll together, and la union there
The minutes of the last annual meeting were
then read by Mr. E. L. Wilson, Permanent
Secretary, and approved.
ine calling ot the rou wan, on motion, post
poned until later in the morning.
several communications were then read bv
several or these were irom members who were
unable to be present. One was an invitation to
the association to meet in San-Francisco, Oal.
A note irom Mayor n ox was read expressine
great regret that on account of an entrapment
out of the city he would be unable to read the
address of welcome this afternoon.
A letter from Dr. Voirel. a noted DhotosTanher
of Berlin, Germany, and an' honorary member
of the association, was also read, expressing re
gret for compelled absence.
A he report of the treasurer. Albert Moore.
was read, showlug that the receipts durlntr the
year had been $2445-56 And the expenditures
$1058 53, leaving a balance In the treasury of
$1380-98. The report was received and an audit
ing committee appointed.
l he report of the Executive Committee was
presented by W. Irving Adams, chairman. It
was read, accepted, and ordered to be placed
upon the file.
ir. j. w. Black, of Boston, took the floor
previous to the reading of the report on the pro
gress of photography, which was the next thing
in order, who described a novel kind of sliver
bach which he bad been in the habit of using.
Air. Biacs was tormally thanked by the Presi
dent in the name of the Association.
Mr. Henry Anthony read the report of the Com
mittee on the Belief Fund. The report stated that
the committee had not yet fully organized. The
members signing the report recommended that the
commlttse be reduced to three members, all of
whom shall reside In the same locality. The report
After discussion the recommendation of the com
mittee was oa motion adopted.
Mr. O. Y. Bell, solicitor and counsellor of the as
sociation, made a report. He spoke of several patent
cases and their infringements which had Interested
the association, and gave the history of the cases
and their Issues. One of these was what was known
as the Shaw A Wilcox paunt; another was the Bo-
gardus esse. Mr. Bell stated that when thesfe cases
were finally decided he thought the result would be
la favor ol the association.
Mr. Bendann, ot Baltimore, moved that the elec
tion of officers be made the special order of the dav
for 8 P. M. of Thursday, and that the Committee on
Nominations be appointed by the president. This
was amended so as to allow the association to ap
point the committee. Lost. The original resolution
was men agreed to. ;
A resolution asking tne Executive committee to
prepare business for the association, and to hold
meetings aaiiy irom v to iu a. iu.., was ouerea ana
A motion was made that all resolutions relating
to general business or appropriations of money be
referred to the Executive Committee, who will re
port at the following day's session, so that the time
may be preserved for practical experiments In pho
tography, the most Important object of the meetings
of the association. This was amended so as to In
clude the appropriations of money only, and was
then adopted as amended.
The President appointed Messrs. Lorn 1 8, of Bos
ton ; Rider, of Cleveland ; Anderson, of New York ;
Corbett, of Philadelphia, and Butler, of Baffalo, as
members of the Committee on Nominations. Tkls
committee was afterwards altered by the omission
of Mr. Lomls' name, and the addition of A. Hall, of
on motion a committee was appointed to nx a
time and place for the taking of the photograph of
the members of the association, according to gene
ral custom, the picture at this meeting to be taken
by Mr. uutexunst, or rniiaaeipma.
The hours of 10 A. M. and 8 P. M. were Ixed for
the business meetings of the association.
The arrangements rer tne reception in tne Aca
demy of Music in the afternoon were then an
nounced by the Secretary. The members were to
occupy the parquet in a body.
Messrs. ansycie ana r emmore, oi rnuaaeipnia,
and Mr. Scholten, of St. Louis, were appointed the
committee to cenfer with Mr. Outekunst eonsern
lBg the taking of the picture o; the members of the
Several notices were given of proposed amend
ments to the by-laws, which were to be acted on at ft
Adjourned unm ai teruoun.
The Coal Tonnage of the Philadelphia and
Reading Railroad and branches for the woek
ending Saturday, June 3, 1871, was as fol
PMSinc ver ljla"
and IjOO. Vl. Drauuu. .
For ahipment by Canal.. .
Bfaippad Westward Tia K.
1.M0 0U 8.B7715
Shipped Wt or Mouth
Imm Pina Urova
Consumed on Laterals...
'lotal aninraoue i'"
14,ao W 9,174 U
170.477 09 fci.SHfOl
Total all Kinaa paying
Drill fnr UnmDUll'l use.
Total UnnK ior weea.
Fretionslj ttiis year.
t.6UO,l7U-19 l,4,t;4 06
Total to aave.
From Sohnylkdl Havon..
from Fort Ulinton
Total tonnage for week.
Previously this year
Total to aaie
The Agricultural Society. The stated
meeting of the above society was held this morn
ing in the rooms at Ninth ana wamut streets,
William II. Drayton, President, In the chair;
Thomas M. uoieman, csecretary.
Mr. Ineersoii prougnt from nis larm a nne
specimen of oats, which bad been grown under
his superintenaence. ine gram was in a very
vigorous and nourishing condition, and the gen
tleman attributed the rapidity of its growth and
its strength to tne use oi salt, l nose portions
where no salt was applied have not succeeded in
nrodncinsr as good oats.
7 , i m i-l l.
A general luiercuaua oi upiuiuu kjuh piace
on ploughing, harrowing, pulverization of sods,
etc., and after the election of a new member the
Disaster to a Philadelphia Vessel. The
bark Guiseppe Prata, Captain Mozelia, from
Philadelphia, March 31, is reported per cable as
havlner bhlpved a sea which carried overboard
her master, one mate, and several sailors, au oi
whom were orowned.
TTunnAfAWVtv ft A I1T m 1? A rt 1 d fParA
who, together with others, made an unprovoked
assault and battery noon a colored man named
Louis Le Blanc, was arrested at Broad and
Kater streets last night. He was committed in
default of t500 ball by Alderman Dallas.
Wife Beateu Alexander! McKee, lot No.
10159 Linizo street, beat bis wife yesterday, for
which assault be has been placed under $000
bail by Alderman Dallas.
Mad Doa Siier Officer llaggerty, of the
Second district, despatched with his pistol a
mad dog at bLxlQ and Bainbridne streets tills
The New Branch. The Columbia avenue
branch of the Viion Passenger Railway will be
opened to-mo rrow amrB'xm.
llov .Many It Senrla to Prison Poisons
Mixed with It.
Prise ftpent Mallen is dewa on drunkenness,
and that particular agent of misery and destruc
tion whuky; for he derotei ft very lare por
tion of his last repert (whlca we could just ad
vert to yesterday for want of space) to an exhi
bition of its alarming effects. lie says:
' "There are in our city 86 churches, ss school
houses, and about 8000 ram shops, or the latter,
there are bnt 41B9 that are licensed. The fruit of
'these licensed and unlicensed dens of Iniquity are
to be found In the annals of the police and the
prison records, where It win be seen tnat dorlnR the
year 170 ttere have been 81,634 arrests made by the
police : of which 16,288 persons were sent to prison,
to be disposed of by tne i-'ouru and other authori
ties. Of this uamber, there were 83 arrested for
uiurdetl and 18 for au assault, with latent to com
mit murder. For assault and battery, 1876 ; disor
derly conduct and breach of the peace, 6398 ; Intox
ication, 8983; and vacancy, 187T. Thus, of the
entire number of commitments, 16,237, about four
nrths, or 1B.2CR, are traceable to Intemperance ; alco
holic stimulants belnir, with few exceptions, the ex
citing caueea of all the offenses In the foregoing list.
Of the nnmber committed to prison within the year,
there were !8 who died from manla-a-potu. Tne
whole number committed to onr prison for drunken
ness, since January 1, 1S4T, Is 190,112a, The suffering
and misery consequent upon the use of Intoxicating
liquors, eternity alone can reveal."
E. R. Hntcjiins, M. D., comes to the aid of
Agent Mullen and fclves to the public several
analyses of the whisky it drinks, adding:
"In ft large amount of liquors there la a gallon ef
strychnia solution, belladonna solution or stramo
nium solution to every four of the liquor. Tobacco
Is added; digitalis: is added; oil of vitriol Is added;
aoonlteia added; Indian nemp is added; opium,
etc., etc., are aided. To give color, calomel or burnt
sugar or molasses, or red saunders or oil ef almond,
Is added. To give It the taste of age, grape stones
or oax BawauBh"
ALLEGED CRCELTT ON THB LTlOH SEA9.
United States Commissioner Clark had before
hint to-day at noon Captain James Field and
First Mate John Field, of the brig James Baker,
who were charged with cruelty on the high
seas to a seaman named Maurice Laflin. The
following is the testimony:
Maurice Laflin sworn I was a seaman on board
the brig James Baker: shipped on the 19ta of April
last for a voyage to Cardenas, and return; on ear
way back I was hit and kicked by both the mate and
captain : the assault occurred when we were three
days out from Cardenas ; I was making the main
sheet fast, having been ordered to do so by both
captain ana mate ; tne captain struck me in tne nose
with bis closed list, and then kicked me In the side;
the mate did the same thing; this was not the first
time that l was struck ; the mate had assaulted me
three or four times before; the assault brought
blood ; the captain gave nothing to pat on the woand.
Crofcs-examiied The captain never Ill-treated me
before or after the time when I was fastening the
main sheet; be ordered me to haul It aft; did not
let go of It until he told me, and he then took hold
himself; It was at that time that he struck me, and
the male came around from the side ef the vessel
and also struck me.
John Osborne, another of the crew, saw the
assault and corroborated the testimony of the pre
vious witness The witness was subjected to a long
cross-examination, after which the hearing was
postponed until to-morrow, the defendants being re
quired to give Dan umu tnat time.
A Lively Row in Gaskill Street. Be
tween twelve and one o'clock this morning, as
Mr. John Hurst, who lives at the tenement
house Ho. 805 Gaskill street, was entering his
bouse, be was attacked by a gang of men, of
whom the notorious "Juncn Mclaughlin" was
one. Hurst bad got partially within the door,
when he was assaulted, dragged out, and beaten.
He screamed, and a number of the inmates of
the house, both male and female, came to the
rescue, when one of the crowd, named George
liar ton, drew a pistol ana tnreatenea to snoot
Mary Morris. He did not shoot, however, but
struck the woman in the mouth with the butt
end of the weapen. Ross Patterson, another of
the crowd, drew a knife and made numerous
warlike threats and demonstrations. The above-
named assailants, together with Alfred Booz,
who had knocked Hurst down in the first place.
were arrested by a number of policemen of the
Third district, and they will be arraigned before
the sitting magistrate at the central this alter
noon. No Quorum of the Building Commission.
The regular meeting of the Public Building
Commission was called for yesterday at o4
o'clock, but a querum failed to attend, and it
was agreed to meet again to-day at 1)4 o'clock,
or everv day hereafter until a quorum could De
obtained. There were in attendance to-aay at
the hour aDDointed. Messrs. Cvttell, ixray.
Huhn, Perkins, and WetherilL These gentlemen
waited about balf an hour, and none of the
other members putting in an appearance, the
members resolved to meet to-morrow at 12,
Messrs. Fox. Cuvler. and Rice are out of town,
and it remained to-day between Messrs. Cassldy,
Btokley, and Phillips for one of these gentlemen
)o make up a quorum, the presence oi eix mem
bers oeing necessary ior mat purpose. ;
Swimmers Arrested The Schuylkillllarbor
police yesterday arrested a hall dozen men lor
swimming in tne river opposite vvooaiana
Cemetery. This place is a favorite resort for
the bathers, but as a large number of people,
including many ladles, visit the cemetery dally
the officers intend to breaK the practice up,
Each of the swimmers was fined for the
A Fatal Fall At 12 o'clock to-day, Barney
O'Neill, aged thirty-five years, fell from a ladder
at the new school-house on Frankford rod,near
Clearfield street, and was killed. The Coroner
was notified that the body lies at deceased's late
residence on Pink street, near Master.
Another Robbery On Tuesday night
thieves entered the coal office of Snowdon A
Ran. Dlllwyn and Willow streets, and stole
evervthine movable that they conld carry off.
This is the third time within fifteen months that
this office has been entered.
PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALK3.
Reported by De Haven Bro., No. 40 8. Third street.
11000 Cltv Si. New
loo sh Read R..bS0.63-8l
a D1U....1UO BUS
IshCam Am...ivi 100
4 do lt 800
60 do ...129 100 Bh
do 860 . 69V
do 830. 5Sk'
dO 860. 6S?i
t'ata rn.... 4x
190 sh 13th & ICth R iH
fmnoesch N 6s 82. . so;;
a sh reniu R..... 63
I'i&ooLen uoiaij... vox
7 do eV
MBhAiecn ex. so.
S do S3. 83
a sn u au iro
40 do 129
lo sh Leh NSt....
800 Sh Sen N Pf 18 V
100 do b3. m.'i
BOO Sh Read R . . b0 . 58 81
Ho. 1033 CnESNTJT BTRHET.
s is tmnsSSn
J) LAIN AND
Prices very low.
WM, H. H or 8 K I N
Bteam-Power Printer and Stationer,
No. 913 Alien STREET,
5 SO Bmw5 PHILADSLPHIA.
OPTICIANS. ! i
SPEC TA C L EO.
MICROSCOPES, TELESCOPES, THKU
MOMETEllS, MATHEMATICAL, SUR
VEYING?. PIIILOSOPHIOAXi AND
AT REDUCE) PRICES.
JAMCa YV. QUEEN & CO.,
1 80 mwiup No. m CKESNUT Street, PhUa,
THE BOWEII MUTINY CASE!
Free Masonry In New York.
X&ceting cf tho drand lodgo.
MATTERS AT WASHINGTON.
Movements of tha President.
Ktc, Etc., Etc. Etc., Eto.
BROM NEW YORK.
BT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
E-rclvtivtly tn The Svening TtUgravh.
The Mutiny an the Brig Bowen.
New York, June 7. The mutineers of the
brig J. Bowen were brought here this morn
ing;, ineir names are Manuel Antolne, Thomas
lioocbe, alike An tolne, and James 1 nomas, all
colored. When the officer and assistants went
on board all was quiet, the villains evidently not
expecting a surprise.
un the decs forwar were louna two. who
were immediately handcuffed, the other two
being found in their bunks. Themas admitted
that he struck the captain, but added that he
was driven to it. The others lay all blame on
Thomas. The formality of handing the prison
ers over to United States Commissioner Daven
port was gone through at once, after being
brought to the city, and the investigation will
proceed without delay.
Buffalo, June 7. Hon. John B. 8klnner,
one oi the most distinguished lawyers ol
Western New York, and a prominent citizen of
Buffalo for,many years, died early this morning.
Tbe Erie Rioters Dispersed.
Captain Donohue, of the Buffalo city police,
who for several days past has been engaged with
a detachment of police protecting property at
Portage and Hornellsville, la anticipation of ft
riot against the Erie Railway strikers, returned
this morning na reports the strike at an end
and the rioters dispersed.
The President at West Point.
West Point. June 7 The President's visit
here is more for pleasure than business, and to
witness the examination of the graduating class.
bis son being one of the members. Mrs. Grant
and daughter and the President left Cozzens'
hotel at 11 A. M. for a carriage drive. They will
be at tbe artillery drill this afternoon, and the
mortar firing to-night.
Meeting ot the Masonic Grand Lodge.
New York, June 7. The Grand Lodge of
Masons wed went inte session this morning at
9 o clock. John M. Anthon, Grand Master, pre
sided. All the officers and representatives were
The proceedings were opened wun prayer.
A resolution to amend the law of 1804 so as
to have the corporators of the ball and asylum
to consist of the (. M., Deputy 8. M., Senior
and Junior Grand Wardens, Secretary and five
Representatives, to be annually elected, was
referred to the Committee on Jurisprudence and
Condition ot Masonry.
Kesolutlons to appropriate nve nnnarea dol
lars to the widow and children of a deceased
brother, and six hundred dollars to the Roches
ter Board of Relief, were referred to the Fi
Grand Representatives from Oregon and
Minnesota and Ohio were received with grand
Grand Lecturer Raymond reported tbe
standard work as very popular among all
Tbe Board of Relief reported the receipts at
$ 6621; disbursements (charlly.purchase of burial
lots, salaries, rent, incidentals;, voioo; Daiance
on band, f two.
The American. Seal Lock Company.
The efforts to have the order of Secretary
Boutwell in relation to the adoption by the
Government of the locks of the American Seal
Lock Company rescinded, are, it is stated, sus
tained by parties Interested in smuggling across
the Canadian border.
FROM W ASH IJVQIOJr.
I IT ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Exclusively for Th Evening Telegraph.
Business at the Treasury.
Wi.DTvaipnu .Tuna T Thft Printing Pnr.an
to-day delivered to the Secretary of the Trea
sury iwenty-nve millions oi tne iunoea loan
bonds, in ntties. nun areas, inousanas, nve
thousands, and ten thousands. A large amount
of coupon bonds are being exchanged daily for
Maval Officer Lamn is nere on a Dusmess
leaves for West Point this evening to attend the
annual examination. lie will be absent about a
will probably return here on the 15th Instant,
when a Cabinet meeting will be neia.
The Mew Mexico Governorship.
Hon. Willard Warner, of Alabama, has for
mally declined the appointment of Governor of
FROM NEW FNQLAJVD:
BT ASSOCIATED FBES9.J
Exclusively to The Evening lelegraph.
Portland. Me.. June 7. The Supreme Court
has granted an Injunction in favor of the Boston
and Maine Kailroad against tne rortsmoutn,
Saco and Portland Railroad, restraining it from
running by South Berwick without stopping.
and taking the Boston ana Maine cars, ana irom
leaving Portland with their afternoon express
without taking tbe Boston ana Maine cars.
New Hampshire Pelltlcs.
Concord. N. H.. June 7. The Democrats are
confident this morning oi carrying tne organi
zation ol the House and electing weston trover-
nor. The Republicans are despondent. At the
Senatorial caucus this morning, the Democrats
nominated G. W. N. Pittman, of Bartlett, as
President, and Wm.Chase. of Concord, aa Clerk.
The ReDublicans nominated Chas. II. Campbell.
of Nashua, as President, and L. Z. Morrill, of
Concord, for Clerk.
New York Money and Stock Market.
Ksw Yoai. June T. Stocks steady. Monej easy
at 8 per oenu Oold, 113. e-aos, lses, coupons, ll ;
do. 1S64, cp., 112; ao. itwo, cp., us; aa. lwn,
new, mv; do. imi, ii4: do. 1868, imv; nmos,
110; Virginia es, new, n; AiiaBoun es. t&v : J1U1
ton Co.. feas Cumberland preferred. 40 : N. t. Cen
tral and Hudson River, 08 v; Erie, S'Jtf ; Reading,
111H; Adams Express, 60 X; Michigan Central,
it a t ist ni twa n ntnn n r- n 1 irj' i m a tmfi r.r hi
136: Cleveland and Pittsburg, 117x; Chicago and
Bock Island, vrss i Pittsburg and Fort Wayne, ;
Western Union Teiegrapn.
' Baltimore Produce Market.
Baltimore, Jane T. Cotton vsry strong; low
middling, 18c.; middling uplands, l9koe. Flour
steady, with an Improved demand. Wheat steady;
Ohio and Indiana, tl-CSl-eo. Corn quiet and
stead : southern white. TTuiTtf&: Southern yelloi
and mixed Western, 7uT4c. Oats flruier at 6V4TO0.
Mesa l'ork weak at f 17. Bacon firmer, and more
activa; shoulders. TVo.: rib sides, sc.: clear rib
sides. ; sugar-cared hams. 16 17c. Lard
aim. s nisxy swsauj ai vo.
Chicago Flour and Wheat Market.
Bptciai DeepnUh U The Evening ZWefrapA.
Chicago. June 7 10-89 A. M. Wheat steady.
tl-7tittX cas lant ball; 1k7(41Ui4, seller
July; ii-vi ia auq aaaeu, scuar iiuj ana
August; fl-K bid, seller year.
uorn suadj ; oi;,Mc., seuer j aue ; Na,
Seller J ulj.
Flour, bbla. 4,6u
b,m oats, Dus....Bi,ixm loi.ooe
Corn, bus. ,117,000
ii.uuu Kye, dub .... a,oo none.
How) VaiIvj, bui . . none.1,000
A Clergyman af TltuSTille Knocks His
Klec e PtwB with a Heavy Cane and Drn
tally Misuses Her.
The following facts are fathered from the
Titnsvllie Herald, which paper disclaims any
sectarian feeling in the matter, and says it
merely performs a public duty in publishing its
account of the affair: On Saturday last the
community, and especially the Catholic portion
of it, were excited by a report, which spread
rapidly througn tne cuy, tnat the Key. mpoieon
Mlgnault, pastor of St. Titus' Church, had, a lit
tle after 12 o'clock the previous night, com
mitted an aggravated assault upon his niece,
Miss Ida Menard. The facts in the case
are briefly as follows: Miss Msnard is a comely
young woman about 23 years of age, who is said
to nave Been educatea Dy Mr. Aiignauu, ana nas
been in his custody for several years. The
young lady is accused of having a will of her
own.wbich has been the canse of frequent alter
cations with her reverend uncle. Upon this occa
sion she was desirous of going to Canada to
visit her grandmother, along with her brother.
About 12 o'clock on Friday night Miss Menard
slipped out of the house and went down to the
residence of Mr. John McGraw, Intending clan
destinely to leave with her brother for Canada
on Saturday morning. Mr. Mlgnault followed
his niece, and after searching the house
found Miss Menard secreted under
the bed. He immediately seized her by tha hair
and dragged her into the front room. He then
knocked her down upon the floor with his
heavy walking cane, and beat her indiscrlml-
. r j , 1 1 1 ,1. . . .
nateiy over iue uouy wuiie saw iy urosirute uu
be floor, ana otnerwise Druiauy maureaieu ner.
William Mctiraw, the son of Mr. McGraw,
stepped between the infuriated man and the
girl during tbe assault, but was immediately
thrown aeainst tne wail wun sucn iorce aB to
render his Interference useless. The walking
stick was broken over Miss Menard s body, and
she was beaten until she consented to go home
with him. Upon reaching the pavement Mlg
nault was immediately con iron tea Dy several
respectable citizens, who had witnessed the
assault througn tne aoors ana winaows, ana was
given to understand that such a scene was a dis
grace to the unurcn ana tne community.
Upon the wav home, however, Miguault again
attacked his niece and beat her severely. There
were so many people who witnessed the ailair
that the particulars spread rapidly through the
city during the day, and in the evening Mlgnault
was arrested and brought before Justice Strouss
upon a charge of aggravated assault and bat
tery. Mlgnault brought his nleee with him to
the omce 01 tne justice, ana pieaaea not guuty
The charge was . then withdrawn, as the young
woman was there and declined to substantiate It
She appeared very much disconcerted, and wept
bitterly m the court-room.
Court of Quarter fSetsione Allison, P. J.
Prison cases occupied the court to-day.
John Keller, alias King, and Samuel Wills, over
grown good-ior-notnings, pieaaea guuiy 10 me
charge of stealing a quantity of clothing from tbe
Insane department of the Almshouse. The goads
were found in their possession and were ldentinea
Ferdinand fuck pieaaea guuiy 10 me cnarge 01
stealing two wagon springs from Mr. Frederick
Fisher. He was employed in Mr. Fisher's black'
smith shop, bnt not giving satisfaction was dls-
I. n a 11. mna hn.irn.DV m f Ilia AOTfl 1UM HDBt
allowed to stay at on, r lsaer nouse one mgni aiier
his discharge, ana getting up very eariy next morn
ing he stole the wagon springs and went a way,
wnen arrested ne nan tne springs m nis posses
sion, which were recovered ana returnea to tne
Charles Stewart, aa lacornginio laier, pieaaea
guilty to a charge or stealing lead pipe, it was
- testified that he was known In his neighborhood as
a lazy fellow, wno coma not do inoucea to work.
Heveral days ago he got Into a newly nnished house
at Seventeenth and Sout h streets, and cut about
twenty pounds of pipe from various parts of the
wans, nooning tne Dunamg; ana wnen leaving ne
fastened the doors and filled the key. holes with
rags, so as to prevent persons Irom entering to stop
Thomas Hill was convtccea or tne cnarge or beat
ing his wife. Cause, whisky.
John Mall owned up to the offense of putting a
live snake In Timothy Congo's face, and then beat
ing him in a mean ana cowaraiy manner Decause
Congo refused to Indulge him In such sport.
Thomas Mcvsy, a dot, pieaaea guuiy to tua cnarge
of stealing about $75 in small coins from Mr. John
Simmons. Early one morning, before any of the
employes had arrived at Mr. Simmons' store, the
prisoner went in, openea tne saie witn a Key, toox
the money and started to run away; but he was de
tected by a gentleman doing business near by, and.
being captured, confessed his guilt and gave up the
John Adams pleaded guilty to the charge of steal
ing a shawl ana sliver watch from the house in
which be boarded, lie was detected while pawning
in the case ef John w. Murpny, contractor ror tie
building of the South Street Bridge, who, for mak
ing an excavation In the bank of the river, was
arrested by the tenant of the land for forcible entry
and detainer, the prosecution was abandoned, the
Indictment submitted without evidence, and a ver
dict of not guuty renaerea.
Judas Allisen to-day about 13 o'clock directed the
roll of court officers to be called, tn order to see who
of them were in attendance, and about one-third of
the enUre number answered to their names. He
said that while some of the officers proved very
faithful to their duties, yet he had observed that
many of them seemed to consider their time their
own, and that they could come and go just when It
suited their convenience.
He ordered the clerk to disallow tne pay or those
who failed to answer, and said he Intended to have
the roll called every day, and not enly to discontinue
the pay of the delinquents, nut, 11 ne iouna them
persistent In their neglect, to suspend them from
their positions as officers of the court.
Wasn't there a flutter and a rattling among the
dry bones 1
WEDDINO AND KNGAGEMENT KINO?
of solid 18-karat fine gold. QUALITY WAR
RANT). A full assortment of sizes always on
hand. fakk & BKurnut, maters.
no. sn uataMUT street, peiow f ourta.
fry MASTER'S PEREMPTORY SALE.
fcjjji Thomas & Sons, Auctioneers. Two three-story
btwt stores, Mo. 11 '28 and 1130 Passynnk road, north
west corner of Ellsworth street, with two three-
story brick dwellings in the rear, iron ting on Ells
worth 'street. In pursuance of a Decree of the
Conrt of Common Pleas, sitting In Equity, December
Term, 1870, No. 9, will be sola at public sale, witnout
reserve, on Tuesday, June 7, 1871, at 19 o'clock
noon, at the Philadelphia Exchange, the following
described property, viz. :
No. 1. All those two three-story brick dwellings
and lots of ground, north side ef Ellsworth street,
Nos. 60S and 807 ; each about IS feet 6 laches front,
and 88 feet 8 inches deep. They will be sold
No. a. All that three-story brick dwelling and let
of ground, west side of Passynnk road, above Ells
worth street, being No. 1128; about 13 feet front, and
66 feet 7 Inches in depth.
No. 8. All that tcree-story dhck store ana iot 01
ground, situate at the northwest corner of Pas-irunk
road and Ellsworth street; containing In front on
Passynnk road about 14 feet 4 Inches, and extending
In depth en BUsworth street 45 feet. Sale absolute.
By order of W. W. WUtbank, Master, No, 621
Walnut street. .
M. THOMAS k BO INS, Auctioneer,
6 7 17 S4 Nos. 139 and 141 8. FOURTH Btreet.
TO LET, SUBURBAN DWELLINGS.
t.:.i Twa aiiinminir lurire three-storv brick eight.
nu.mad hnnaaa with front and side yards, hot and
cold water, heaters, range, bath, piazzas in frent.
Corner of FIFTY-FOURTH and VINE Streets-
West Philadelphia. Passenger cars every niteeo
minutes. joisicr u k. khoaus,
f 1 gt no. tin liUui Bi oirtreu
CHESNUT HILL. A HANDSOME TLAUJi.
Lil well located, near the depot, with Stable aad
rr.ir nD with or without cse of horses and
carriages to be let for thesumrasrto careful small
n,mtr Andreas C. U . CARL. Evening Ttl.
.wn .t .n-n nMin . r nvt. T
J CIf!s OF INSURANCE, Issued by the Trustees
of the Fire Association 01 ruuumimui mj
15 Vft Tl4y-ao, and one to MAKY QUINN for
15o6, dated July 34, 1604, No. -lot. lnformaUoa
WW Wtfuil KNIGHT SHHYOCK,
Administrator Estate of John Donohue,
let flo. i Nona fcVNTJi Btreet, Pium;
DR.SCHENOK'S PULMONIC 8 YHUP
J)tt. 0 ci 1 uric it's
P u ir.i ON IC
DR. SChtACK'S "
DR. SCDENCK 3
on. scnnrjcit's PULLionia
This great medicine cared Dr. J. JJ.
Schenck, the proprietor, of pulmonary con
sumption, when it had assumed ita moat for
midable aspeot, and when speedy death
appeared to be inevitable. His physicians
pronounced his ease incurable, when he com
menced the use of this simple bat powerful
remedy. Ilia health was restored in a very
short time, and no return of the disease has
been apprehended, for all the symptoms
quickly disappeared, and his present weight
is more than two hundred ponnds. Dr.
Schenck has been equally successful in tho
treatment of others similarly affected. Sin 00
his recovery he has devoted his attention ex
clusively to the core of consumption and tha
diseases which are usually complicated with
it, and the cures effected by his medicines
have been very numerous and truly wonder
ful. The Syrup is a safe remedy. It ob
tains no mineral poison and no violent
drug of any kind; hence it cannot possiblj
injure the system. Its healing effects oa
the lungs are most remarkable; it permeates
those organs and carries its salutary In
fluences to every part; it soothes the inflamed1
surfaoe of the bronchial tubes; it promotes
expectoration, and thus enables the system to
throw eff the disease. In short, It Is the true
remedy and the only one for the most fatal
of all maladies, as many persons of the high
est respectability who have experienced its
benefits can testify. Numerous certificates
to this effect, and full directions in English,
French, Spanish, and German, aocompany
Dr. Schenck is professionally at his Princi
pal Offioe, No. 15 N. Sixth street, corner of
Commerce street, Philadelphia, every Satur
day, where all letters for advice must bo
Frioa of the Pulmonio Syrup and Seaweed
Tonio, each $150 per bottle, or $7-50 per
half dozen. Mandrake Pills, 25 cents ft box.
For sale by all druggists and dealers.