Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, 17 Mayıs 1876, Page 1

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated 17 Mayıs 1876 Page 1
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VOLUME 30. DIAMONDS! DIAMONDS! -A.. H. MTLIjIER^S GRAND DIAMOND SALE! At 61 WASHINGTON-ST., THIS MORNING, $50,000 Worth of Gems To he sold by Catalogue. Seats for Ladies. Sale Peremptory. ELTSON, POMEROY & CO«, Auctioneers. Mr. J. H. FRENCH will conduct the sale, FINANCIAL. TUB STATE SAVINGS INSTITUTION. $500,000 CAPITA!,, SIIO,OOO SURPLUS. The OlQeak and liargesl Savings Bonk fn (be Northwest. Faya u per cent Interest per annum, on deposits, semi-annually, on the DtofJanuary andlstof July. All deposits made during the Ist three days of a month draw interest for the month. THE SAFETY DEPOSIT VAULTS Of the State Savings Institution were built for the accommodation of the Business Men and Bankers of Chicago and tho Northwest. They are Fire-Proof and Burglar-Proof. Honey, Diamonds, Bonds, Deeds, Coin, Bullion, BQverwarq, Wills, and other valua. bias taken on special deposit, and guaranteed security. Safes In thoso Vaults for rent-at reasonable rates. D. D. BFBNOBB, ProSV A. D. Qtttt.p Oash’r. GEO. C. COOK, Mau’gr Safely Vaults. (nrcoaroß&m). 121 & 123 Dcarborn-sk, Chicago,. Loans negcrtlatedwlth dispatch on Real Estate In Chicago, sod Improved suburbs, at lowest current Ittea. 8. CORNING JUDD, President. B. P. HOLLISTER, Qcn’l Manager. 1 HENRY J. GOODRICH, Secretary. 7 PER CENT. We offer 8100,000, In one or four loam, on flrat elus business property, at SEVEN por cent. Bmiller loose mode ot 8 and 0. SCUODBR A MASON, __ 107*100 Dcnrbom-st. MONEY TO LOAN" On real estate in Chicago or Hyde Park In sums of 1500,8000. 8700. 81,000. 81.600. and larger sums to&ulL Money here. Can close at once. TURNER A BOND, 102 Woshlngton-st. CIGARS* HIGH LIFE. BSOAUA PAVOUHITA PLOE PINA Just received, $lB PER HUNDRED. w, will also sell lh«m at HHTAIL In fntnro. Genome Vox do Cuba Conchas, 80,60. Genuine wW do Regalia do la F c i ua, SO. W. P.. DEMIS & CO., Importers of Havana Cigars, , Corner Clark and Washlngton-ste. GENERAL NOTICES* 3STOTXCEI. CITY TO DISCOUNTS. J£nL SAFEST INVESTMENT FOR TOUR fOSET 18 IN YOUR OWN TAXES, especially *t«a yon can got a HANDSOME DISCOUNT. Tbo Qty of Chicago will, at any time' before May 80, borrow from persons owing City Real Estate *us« for tbe year 1875 tbe amount of such taxes. •UowlDg two (lh per cent discount, and will Issue v.?, therefor which may bo used at once, or **>d until tbo owner is prepared to pay bis other .prordefof (lie Mayor «nd Finance Committee. *pply to a a UAYBB, Comptroller. _ lloom a, City mil. * PROPOSALS. •JjMofth. Coonlj Tmiuir. Cook Co.olr, IU. °®«on North Dcarbora-eL, betwooa Michigan _ and llllnoia-ata. CmoAoo.May 6,1876. -Sealed bids wUI b«v received «toe CouotyTrcasnror’a Office until 114 o'clock ft IvS?E?k& the 18tb lost, tor tbo aal* of fifty fJjwO Fire Bonds, due May 1, 1803, bearing In* oJ*?* 1 }" I* p cent, payable »cml*annually, on Situ 4?*..°* May and November, at the Metro* IftUonal "Onk of New York and tffila office. ISfT.S •«cruod Interest from May 1, 1870, {£*, most be made accordingly. Bids will bo Snl*- toror OQ y portion of the bonds, the rtserrlng the right to accept ouch as may ° r reject all bids. Envelopes bids most be marked “JOlda for, •oohCouaty Bonds." L. O. DUCK. County Troamet, .;j O. a P. HOLDEN, * , THOB, LONKHGAN', JOHN ÜBRTINO. . JOHN TABOR. A. B. JOHNSON. Oomrolttee on Finance. HOTEL, gf® HOUSE, OHIOAGO. I? an®*® . best aceommoaatlona at is ana Liberal discount to portion. One* Wf block from O. St A., P. St Ft. W., 0.. bL & lY"Jhd three blocks from C. AN. W„ 0., D. d» p « P. W. GATB9. Proprietor. 1 Cul m.TLi * Mill make and furnish toe best engine*! u ,!?*!? - u the Week bend tor circular. QATBfl' SONS A CO.. Bsgle Works.' ff hapu: sugar. maple shgae, ; MAPLE SYEUP, c -TAlDM446EastMadiSQji!Bt, ®l)c C[)icaao Pailn ®fibtine. diaihond*. at ill o'clock. SILKS. Field, Letter & Co. STATE & WASHINGTON-STS., Have This Hay placed on sale a Choice Hot of Colored tiros I Grain Sis AT $1 PER YARD! Richly worth at present rates $1.25, embracing the most FASHIONABLE SHADES In Navy, Steel, Napoleon, and. Plain Blues, Harlt Greens, Drabs, Slate, Seal Browns, Plums, Ac., Ac,, to wlticb they invite EAELY INSPECTION. BUSINESS CHANCES. Easiness Ouportunity. The Subscriber invites proposals for tho entire Stock of Dry Goods of the late Firm of Shay. French Go., 84 and 86 Stato-st. The Stock is mostly of recent purchase, is well selected, now styles, and clean, and the location A 1 for a first-class trade. ! A rare opportunity is olferod to anyymo desiring to purchase. J. IRVTNIt PEARCE. Assignee. PIANOS* ¥e Beg to Call tie Attention of Masers to ourpresent extensive assortment of Pianos, which la addition to our usual stock of the ever mstoliloss STEIN WAY I'lctades a large variety of Instruments from Qw fsu „ J. * O. FIMCHEIt. Our exceptionally favorable arrangements with tbe manufacturers whose lustrumcnts we represent enables us to oiler Pianos during tbe present season at figures so low as to bo absolutely without precedent In this market. upon tonus to suit the purchaser. 1 « . LYON ftUEALY. General N. W. Agents (or Stelnwsys* Pianos, State and Meoroe-sts. PAPER CARPETING* Paper Carpeting Ornamental, Durable, and coats 00)7 One-Half ae much as cheap 01l Clotb, Also BilfflEH, ARNOLD HiHBJIL 104 Bako-at., Chicago. ZOLINE. ZOIINE. Ladles seeking Information bow to starch and bow to USB ZOLIfIB will receive instructions and can seo samples of work by calling at retail depot for Zollno. P. M. WOOD. 230 Wabash-av. BUSINESS CARDS. A. XX. PEREXNS. AHPQALT, COKCBCTB. AND For Alleys, Sidewalks, and Basement Floors. No. S Reaper Block, cor. Clark and Wosblngtoa-sts. DESKS, Qieap, at me on mi Ho. 100 laifcMt, near Madtscn. JETTING. ! RMlini’fSaS ■ Bil l I I 11 Hi chlldren'ssbocstban villi 1 Lilli jaMBSi: and do per. jinTeriwarticle. Sold by afl DxnJgtiSsJ Bboe t ßWie? CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY. MAY 17, 1876, REHM. He Appears on the Stand at Last, And Reveals tlio Inner Se crets of the Whisky- King. How Hesing Tempted Him, and He Fell from Grace. What He Paid Irvin, Ward, Wads worth, Mann, and Bridges. Col. Ingorsoll Subjects the Wit ness to a Rigorous Cross- Examination. His Conferences with Unnn at His Office and at Burke’s Hotel. Relim’s Resolution to Plead Guilty—The Alleged Immunity. Shaking-Up the Crooked Craft in San Francisco. MUNN’S TRIAL. TUB SHAM, PRY. ADOLPH MDBLLBn. The Mann trial was resumed yesterday morn* Ing shortly after 10 o'clock, after a few civil mo tions had boon taken np and disposed of. Adolph Mueller first took the stand. lie had on a new summer suit of light gray stuff, his hair bad received the finishing touches, and his general appearance betokened cose and sang frotd. lie testified as follows; I have been a Gauger since 1869; first gauged for Covert and rqhlman; was then at other houses; about all the crooked whisky was mode at all of them from Nov. 1, 1873. While I was at Miller & Reed's they got away with the surplus, and ran some extra maabes. They took spirits from the cistern-room, without the tax being paid, about twice a week, taking perhaps 40 barrels a week. They were removed la the daytime. At the Chicago Alcohol Works the same thing was done, ami duplicate stomps wore used. At Russell's they got out 80 barrels a week. At tbo Illinois they took out ICO barrels tn twe months, by means of dupli cate stamps. I was at Mcrccrau's two or three times. About 23 barrels of crooked were made a week. I was at the Lake Shore three months; 40 or CO barrels of lllldt whisky a week were mode there. Was also at the South Branch; wo didn't do .mndi there. Powell saw before the rest that some one was coming from Wash ington. Before ho got scared he took out 80 or 40 barrels a week. lam acquainted with Maim; be came hero In the winter ,of 1874, 1 think. CROSB-BZAMIMATION. lam familiarly called Bummel Miller. I com menced- being crooked at Covert & Pahlman’a; wo did some little business there. Maybe I got down tlicro 810 a week; we only did a little business tbero. On an average, I didn’t make vorv much a month; didn't have to divide with Mr. Rohm. At eomo bouses I got $3 and at others s2£o a barrel; they paid what they agreed. 1 suppose I got 8300 a month some times, botvery often wo lay Idle for a few months. 1 went to Supervisor Matthews when I found out I was going to bo caught, and I told him all I knew abont IL 1 saw the distillers wore gtv* log the Gangers and Storekeepers sway, and 1 thought I’d tell all I know. Rehra told me Pd be bronchi berore the Grand Jury In November, but! wasn't, and I’m glad of It. We fixed ap Urn house when we got notice that some body was coming from Washington. The places then looked all right, and wo wouldn't say they were croaked; thu books showed everything au right. If the officer looked*at the barrels pretty close bo could perhaps And out that they bad been used again; if no had found it out and accused me, I would have told him he was right. I am sorry I ever commenced this business. We made reports every month, but wo did not swear to the pay-rolls for the last year and a half. I swore to thu best of my knowledge that the pay-roll was correct. Wo had to swear In the monthly report that that was all wehadgauged; maybe I did swear to a Ho. Amnn would have hard work to find oat this crookedness, whore the distillers, Gaugers, Store keepers, Collector, and everybody was in partner ship. iam not Indicted. I am In tbo Govern ment's bands, and I only say tbe.trutb. PUIL A. 110THB, United States Qjmmlealouer, woa next called. lie had known Mann for eight or ten years. Most of the tlmo Munn's office was No. 71 In the Custom- Homo. Ho used to come here before be removed to Chicago, and would stay two or three weeks at a time. Bridges and Col. Almond were bis subordi nates. Col. Inguraotl—Did you ever conspire with Mr. Munn to defraud tbo Government? . Mr. lioyno—Not that I know of. Cot Ingenol—That's sill. 1 PATRICK DORKS, clerk at Bnrke's Hotel, was called to prove tbo time of Munn’e removal to Chicago and his visits before that tlouw When here, Munn stopped at tbe hotet for four or five days. Jake Ream called once or twice; be went Into bis room. On tbe cross-examination witness slated that tbe books would show when Muon was there and all about U. He only recollected seeing Rohm there twice; Mhna had a good many callent. JOUlf p. PATHS, an employe at Police Headquarters, was then called. lie said Jake Ilebm bad boon Kuperin* tondont of Police, and wa* there from January. 1874, to August, 1875. Wltuceh| know Munn. and had seen Muun at Headquarter* in Jake’s office a few times, bnt could not liu positive as to any dates. Uo bad not seen Mann there since Rohm loft. Munn came to see Rohm. OncroM-oxamlnatlon witness said that saw Munn (hero, but the number of limes wiw uul uis* Unct In his mind. R. H. WATSON testified (hat be wu o United States Ganger from Oct. C 2, 1878, until May 16. 187 a. Feb. i, 1875, ho was at QoUcn St Eastman's (stub-book shown). Witness said the figures wore In his handwriting, and be bad gauged the spirit*. Hood made the report. Noilbcr Mann nor anybody else ever sent tor him or called his attention to these three pack* ages. By Col. Ingonotl: Witness said there would be do occasion to go to him for Information about these stubs and Ibis transaction, because Hood’s name, and no this own. appeared on the stubs. COL. MATTUUWS was recalled, and testified that Uunn bad five sub ordinates when be relieved him. THE BIG nsn. RBSU'a DIB EOT EXAMINATION. When Mr. Ayer called out u Jacob Rehm ” a bush fell on the audience In tbo court-room. Ills appearance was the feature of tho trial, and bo seemed to bo awaro of Ik lie woa as cool as anybody oyer saw him, and without tbo least trace of nervousness or excitement. Ills exami nation was conducted as follows: Q.—Mr. Rohm, bow long have you lived In Chicago! A.—About thlrly-flvo years. Q.—How old were you when you came to the dlyl A.—About’ll, 1 guess. BIOGRAPHICAL. Q.—ln what business were you engaged up to 18571 A.—l caiuo hero first; then we moved to DuFage County; bad a farm there, and then came back. Idrove team'out there. Q.—When did you first become connected with tbo police force of this dtyl A.—ln 185 L i n&"*«WhAt wu your position I A.—Polkcm&a. Q.—How long dhl von servo as a policeman! A.—l served ttotll 1855, ami was elected Street Commissioner. Q.—How long did yon aervo aa Street Com missioner! A.—One year. Q.—Wliot position did yon them occupy! A. “I waa appointed foreman of tho Board of Public WorU Q.—llow long did ytra aervo them! A.—Till my term expired* 1 wan then marie City Mar shal. Q.-How long did yon aervo aa City Marshal! A.—Until my term expired. Q.—When were you elected City Marshal—ln What year! A.—l&7. Q.—When vonr term expired, whnUlld yon go to doing? A.—X went to work lu Lill*b brewery. ,<l*— flow long did yoo remain there! A.—lwaa there until (bey organised the Police Board, under tbe Metropolitan law In 1801. Q.—Did you Join the force at that timet A.—l was appointed Deputy Superintendent. <i- How long did you remain Deputy Superin tendent? A. —1 did not remain very long. I went back to work for Ltll. Q.—Did you resign? A.—Yea, sir; I resigned. U.— Uow long did yon coutlnoe working for UII after your resignation? A.—l remained there for eome time, and be get me back—cot me appointed Superintendent of Police. (&—Who appointed yvnt A.—Tbe Police Com missioners. Q.—tV ben wore yon appointed Superintendent? A.—lt must have been In 18U2. Q.—How long did you servo as Superintendent of Police? A.—l served six months. 1 guess that was all. Q.—What did yon then do? A.—l resigned, and went back to work for Lilt. Qf —How long did yoo remain with MU? A.—ln 18(13 Iwaa elected County Treoaurer, and served two years. tjb— After yoar term expired, what then! A.—l •till remained with Mr. LIU until 1805. Then 1 started a brewery br myself on Ibe West Side. Q.-lIOW long did yoa operate that brewery? A.—lt must have been about two years. , Q.—Did you afterwards go back to Che police forcel A.—l did In 1800,—in February. Q,.—Who appointed yon? A.—Tbe Commis sioners. Q.—To what placet A.—Superintendent. CL—How long did yon aerve then os Supcrln* (endent of Police! A.—Up to (be summer or fall of 1808. Q.—Whatdld yon thendo? A.—l resigned. Q.—What did you go to doing! A.—Didn't do anything fora while. Q*—Were you afterwards connected with (ho police force! A.—Yes. sir. CL—When? A.—InIBTO. Q.— I Then, from the time yon resigned In 1808. you were not connected with the police force until 1873! A.—No, sir. Q.—Dy whom were yon appointed to the police force In 1873! A.—Dy the Mayor. Q. —Wlinl Mayor I A.—Mayor Colrln. CL —What time In 1873! A.—December. O.—llow long did you serve as Superintendent of Police? A.—l think I resigned <5cU 1. Ire* signed first. and the Mayor wanted mo to stay in longer, and I staid two or three months. I resigned the ilrst part of the summer, but remained a while.. This was In 1876. Q.—Then you remained Superintendent nearly two years,—from December, 1873, to October, 1876, and then resigned ! Did you bold any pub* lie ofllcc In this city from the Ist of Jannory, 1672, to the time you were appointed Superintend* ent of Police in December, 18»3 ! A.—No, sir. Q.—Have you held any public office since you ro* signed in October, 1876 r A.—No, sir. MALT. Q.— Are you engaged In the malt business !□ this city! A.—Yes, sir. Q.—'When did you establish the business—how long have yon been engaged lu it! A.—Since 1800. Q.— How large a business have you carried on? A.— Pretty largo business, about ae large os any In the city. Q.—Where Is yonr place of boslncsst A.—Near Clybourn avenne bridge. Q.—Will you state to Che Court end Jury what knowledge you hove to regard to the UANVPACTtUIB 07 ILLICIT WHISKY In this city sinco the year 1872; what connection Jon have had with that business, and how yoa ret became connected with IL and all the circum stances attending It! A.—l don't know anything about the manufacture. Borne time in (be fall or 1872. some of the distillers—l don't remember just which one—complained that certain distillers were running crookca—stealing whisky—and wanted me to se« Irvin If 1 could not get the officer changed. They an said, “You know Irvin well, aud you ought to do it." I went to Mr. Irvin, who was then Collector, and told him, and be did ebauge this man from that distillery, Q.— Prom what distillery! A. —The Blackhawt, —Miller A Heed's. Q.—Who was tbs man! A.—Adolph Moeller. After that was dono. MR- BUSING CAME TO MB and wanted to know why I did that. I told him that I understood there woe stealing sod it ought to be stooped. lie sold to me I ought fo let it go on, as be bad nis notes out forsomes3o.oo() snd wanted to n;t out of lu 1 soldi didn't think It canid be done. Ho sold: "You'd better ace Inrla about It and tell him.'* I bow Irvin and told Vm... lie said to me If be should do anything wrong bo mast bo paid for it. I went bock and told Hesing it was oil right if wo fold nlm, and wo agreed to pay him SSOO a month, went back and told Irvin, and bo said it was all right. They put another man In the place, and went right on, as I learned afterwards. Q. —Who paid this money f A. Hesing. (/.—How much a montbf A.— SSOO. Q.—' What did you do with the money? A.—l cave it to Mr. Irvin. Q.—Just proceed and state in order all the facts, Mr. Echm, within your knowledge In relation to this whole subject. A.—After gcttingthls money, others come in; Oeorgo Miller paid him some money and fleeing gave It to me. How much did they begin with? A.—8500. Irvin spoke to me ;one day ana said "Ton ought to OUT BRIDGES AND MUNN INTO THIS THING. I am afraid to do it alone.” 1 said, 41 1 don’t want to sneak to Munn; you’d better do It your self.” lie said it would not look welt for him to do It, and 4 4 You bad better speak to btm. ” 1 saw Uridgevand be camo right In. <l.—Where did you ecu him ? A.—l saw him—bo used to come up in Irvin’s office most of the time. Q.—When was It you am spoke to Bridges? A.—ln 1872; In tho fall. Q.—What did you say to him ? I told him that these men were willing to pay something. O.—Anything said about Munn? A.—Yes. sir. ({.—dust state it. A.—l asked about Mnnn. and he said bo would speak to him. Afterwards he said it was all right. Q.—Then what? A.—Tho thing ran along that way until tho fall of 1673. Bridges came one day and said MUNN WAS COMPLAINING, and that Munn acted as if he dldn’tjgct enough, or smoothing ot that kind, and wnatciTmo to go and sec him. I said I didn't want to go and see him myself, hut bo said, 44 Ycs; this Hail right," Sol went and suw him. I asked Mnnn wbat the trou ble was, and bo told me bo thought Bridges was net treating btm fairly. I said I didn’t know anything about it. I told him about how much money Bridges got,—as near as I could re member. lie thought it over awhile, and it seem ed to him as If Bridges played square with him, be cause he seemed to bo satisfied, and said, 4> Qo on ” afterwards. Q.—When did ht toll yon that? A—At the same Interview. Q.—Ue told you togo oo and pay Bridges? A.— Yes, sir. ({.—Wbat did bo say? A. —I asked him what tho trouble was.—whether Bridges bad not played fair, lie said be didn’t know, built seemed to him that ho was not acting fair. I told him bow much Bridges got. and be seemed to be satisfied. It seemed to him thill Bridges got mow than bis share. 1 don’t know, but I suppose that Bridges "knocked down.” lie seemed to be satisfied, and eaiii, 4 ‘Go right on.” ({.—Yon (old him what payments yon had made to Bridges? A.—l told him as near at 1 could recollect I know I told him bow much I paid him the last month or so, bnt 1 don’t recollect now bow much It was. THE MEN WHO RLVD. Q.— From what other distillers did you receive money besides Miller 6 Heed and George Mlllerf A.—l)lckrn*on, Leach & Co., Union Conner Die* tilling Company, Parker U. Uaion, ranimtn A Hindi. Cj. —Did poo ever rocclvo anything from the Northwestern! A.—No, sir. Q. —Anybody connected with It* A.—l received some money from a man named Stubbing in tbo fall of 1872, about election lima I don't know whether it woa In connection with the North* wuMi'rn. 6.—Wbaldld yon do with Ills money, Ur. Renro! A.—l divided it between the officer*. w Q,— flow did yoa divide It! A.—l gave UrlSgc* half—Just m much a# 1 gave the Collector. I gave the Collector (1.000 and Bridge SI,OOO. The agreement waa that the Collecur woj to get Just as much as the other two. Q.—What portion did yon retail I A—l didn’t retain anything excepting what I SI’BNT IN POLITICS. Q.—How tnnch ! ■ A, —I couldn’. say exactly how much. From SB,OOO to SIO,OOO p-obabiy. O. Dow much were these payucula ordinarily that you paid the Colloctorand DrQgee. A—They ran from 8000 to $2, TOO a month. Q,—To each of thorn t A—Yei, sir. (& —How often wore yon In the habit of seeing Hr. Muon when bu cumw to Chicago! A—Not so often as 1 would Urfdgua. Uunuvouldn’t be run* nlng after me. 1 auw him occaalmally. TUB INTBUVIB* Q.—Did you ever have any talk with Mnnn per* tonally on this subject until tbo tine you mol idm at BurWs Hotel! A.—No, str. Q. —When was the meeting at lirrko’sQotel? A. I think It was between the Island 6lh of Uocem* ber. 1873. q,—Are you able to fix the late in any way! A.—Only In this way,—by a buehcaaman fa this city. Toe same day Mann sold hi wanted to buy a set of crockery for hit wife, ant wanted to know where to go. 1 took him around D Ur. Jaeger on Wabash avenue on that day. ,Tbt dale shows on their books. - . I Q.—Where was this Interview m that day! A— At Burke’s. . <i,—What room! A—Nofl. • Q-—Was It In* private room? A.—lt iu bis twin that he occupied. Q.—What time In the day, abontT A.—ld the afternoon. Q.—Before or after von had been down to the crockery store! A.—Before. Q.—Did yoo go from Burke’# to the crockery floret A.—Yea, air Q.—Did yon afterward# continue to divide thin money between tbe Collector and Bridges? A.—l kepi right on. —tame aa 1 did before. . Q.—old yoo ever hear any further complaint from Mr. Monnt A.—No, air. o.—Did ho at anytime give yoo nnydtroctiona •a to whom yon should nay? A.—Only in thla way, naltold you before: ileoatd “Goon,"—Mmom I did before. Q.—How long did yon continue to make these payment# to Bridges? A.-Night along when they came to me up to of May, 1870. Q.—What was the amount of the last payment you mode to Bridge*? A.—The (net payment wo# for two mont he, —s2, COO to 12,700. were they m> much larger at that period than they had been before? A.—Because the dls tiller* paid more during tbe lent half. Q.—How long did you continue to make thcae payment* to Irvin? A.—During bis life. Sf.—llow often, while yon were Huperlntend* entof Police, between September. 1873 sod Octo ber, 1870, did Mr. MCKN CAU. ON TOO at yonr headquarters? A.—l couldn’t atnte the number of times Miinnmd Bridges came together and Mnim came alone. I talked more with Bridges than with Mnun. Q.—Can you teH how moch money yotualtd Bridges In tali woyt A.—Not exactly, I caffnot. It must be 001 rough estimate between $40,000 end $45,000, more or less; I can't swear. H>— Did yon ever pay any money directly to Mr. fltunnl A.--^)nce. ft.—Stale the circumstances. A.—-That was along In 1H75. Mr. Bridges lint camo to me to my office; said they were over to Junker's, and they found some barrels without any stomps on them. Mono was very excited about It for fear the man would talk about It In the rcctlfylng-bouse, and he wanted me to go and soc him. I said there wasn't any aso of my going to see him. Ileeald "yon'd better tell Junker to come over and see me." Finally I now Mann himself In bis ofllce up-stairs hero, and told him aboot It, lie sairt "It looks bacLandlara afraid they will talk about It" I told Mr. J tinker and he said we'd better giro him some money. I think I told him he conld give rWO. .Tanker said, "Yon'd better give nlm 1,000." lecntfor Mann and gavoit toblmln my office. Q.—What talk did yon have when you cave it to him! A- He asked me If he was to tell Bridges of It. I said. ’‘You can do as yon want to about that." lie said be guessed be wouldn’t tell Bridges about that. ’ Q. —Did you have any talk In regard to the Janitor matter! A.—No, sir. lie was satisfied with the matter. Q.—DW yon tell him.where the money came from!—any explanation about the matter! A.—l told him (he money came from Junker, of coarse. ; Q. —That Is the only money yon ever paid him ■ directly! A.—The only money. : O.—wben was lit A.—ln 3876, the latter part • of March or the find part of April. Q.—Do you know when be came to Chicago to live! A.—l conldn'l tell (hat. <L—IjM ho ever make any application to you to ' ASSIST HIM IN DtnriNO A IIODSD anything of the sort! A.—Yes; I took him over to the North Side In or buggy, one morning. I said I knew of a bouse, uc went over but didn't buy It. He bought on the West Side. Q.—When was that! A.—l couldn't tell the date. 6.-How were these payments made to Irvin and Bridges—la checks or currency! A.—lncur* rency. Q.—'Wa« It the same money paid to you by the distillers, or different! Question objected to on the ground of Irrelevan cy. Objection overruled. ' A.— It was not the same money. I deposited the money sometimes, and drew it ont when Bridges wasn't here. Q. About what period were these moneys paid! A.—When be was here, be was paid right away: from the Ist to the Cth of the month. Q.—Regularly! A. —Sometimes the distilleries stopped; regularly when any money was paid. Q. What connection did yon have, ether than this. If any? A.—l used TO BELL THEM MALT. O.—What was the extent of your transactions with them in malt! A.—Wo sold most of them mall for years before that. Q.—Were you in the habit of procuring assign* tnrnls of Storekeepers and Gaugers for these dls* Cilleries! A.—l was. Q.—How did yon do that! A.—l done that with Hhe Collector. Q.—Were you In the habit of sending aronnd In formation to the distillers if any visit of a revenue official from abroad was expected! A.—l did when wo waa notified of It Q.— Dy whom wore yon notified of those intend ed visits! A.—Sometimes by the Collector: mostly by bridges. „ Q.—Do yon know whether Vnnn and Bridge* oc cupied the same ofllcot A.—They wore together always hero. Q, —Do you know whether they were very Inti mate? A*—l look It to be.that they were. , Q.—Row often was Mr. Mono in the habit of vis- Kins Chicago before ho came here to reside? A Well, I couldn’t tell exactly;. I guess sometimes he staid here for weeks, and sometimes a few days. Q.—Where did you sec him? A.—Before he came here to live I taw him at bis office lu (lie Col lector’s office. , Mr. Ayer—That 1s oil. THE CROSS-EXAMINATION. INOBttfIOU. GETS AT DIM. By Mr. Ingcreoll—When did you say yon came to Chlcngo! A.—ln 1841. H Q.—When did you first pot on the police I A. —ln 1651, Q.—What did yon get a month I A.—Thirty two dollars a month. Q.—How much were you worth nt that time f A.—l whs not worth much at that time. Q.—Uow long did you stay on the police 1 A. —Until I was elected a Street Commissioner. Q.—Wbat salary did you get as Street Com missioner? A.—None; I was paid on commis sion. Q.—About how machl A.—Two thousand five hundred to |3,000 a year. Q.—llow long were you In that place I A.— A year. Q.—And then what place did yon get I A.— A place under the city as Superintendent. Q.—Of what ? A.—Works on the street. Q.—How much did you get from that a year I A.—Fifteen dollars a week. Q.—How long did you hold that place 1 A.— Sometime about a year and a half, I guess. (J.— I Then what place did you get 1 A.—Then I was elected Marshal. Q.—What salary did you then get f A.—83,- 000. Q.—How long did you hold that ofllccl A.— Two years. Q.— I Then wbat did you get? A.—l worked for Mr. Llll. Q.—What did yon get from him? A.—81,500. Q.—Uow long did you work for him I A—l worked for him right along, but I had another position besides. Q.—Welt, about how much were yon worth when you went to work for him? A—l cannot tell; 1 hod some little property. Q.—TTov much? A—l cannot tell you. I had some property at that time which I had bought cheap. Q.—From what you saved out of your salary] A.—Yea. Q.— How long did you work for Lilli A.— About live years olf ami on. Q.—Did your salary ever get raised I A.— Yes, sir. Q.—How much did you got at lost! A.—s 3, Q.—When did yon first commence helnlncr steal whisky! A.-In 1873. • * 8 Q.—What day I A.—l cannot- Kill what dav. It was sometime In Uie fall of 1873. RELATIONS WITH OAMINO-nOUSBa. ever lu partnership with a gam- Q —Did you ever get any pay from gambllng hottscsl A.—No, sir. Q.—Did you ever get any pay from houses of prostitution! A.—No, sir. Q.—Did Mlko McDonald ever pay you anv* thing! A.—Not a cent. * J * * Q.-Did he ever give yoa a check for $30,000! A.—Never in bis life. Q.-Bid be aver give yoa a check for anything! A.—No, air. % • Q- Bid ho over glvn yon any money! A—No, 7°®, flTe f help any counterfeiters for money! A.—Ho. sir. . *i* rp M , Jo * in °* Haines got the papers now! A.-I don't know anything about that . did yoa commence helping steal whisky •® 1 received money from the distillers and paid it to the officers. tL—Ur. Ayer told you to toll all yon knew about It, nave yon done oat A—To the beat of my recol* lection. (L—You now tel) the Jury you have told all you know-now recollect of 11! A —Yes, sir. Q.—Have you told to the Jury the conversation you had with Ur. Irvin! A—l have. Q.—All bod with him! A.—l bad often conversations with him. —But at the time you first booght him! A. Q. —Ton told all the conversation you bod with Aim! A—Yea. „ rna srdoctios. j i; Q.—now yon pot into the business? at yon were seduced or rnrlshod, whatever ye. / It, by Mr. Hcsjng? A.—l hu. /1- . , Q»—Up to that time too wcrepcrf/cL* honest? A---Ym, as far as whinny was eoncer £ : . A* far as whisky wssconoef “ yon worn bonpslt A. —Yea, and anything elae/'w < Q- — yon first to gel jof © pot • man on at the Dlackhawk Distillery? A J a. Q.—Because there wan stealing tf on. Who told yoo that? A—lt «u co ©• n talk on 'Change. * Q- —1 don’t care about Mr. Cij ;e; 1 don't know him. Who told von th- -* *aa stealing going on at a certain distiller ' A.—l don't know bat that Itwaa Umber' oogha,—eome of these men. Q.—Yon cannot tell who It was? A.—No, but it waa some of the distiller*. Q.—What did they tell yont A.—They told mo Chat stealing waa going on. Q. —What did yon aay then? A.— 1 told them! didn't know. Q.—Were yon shocked iboalit? A.—lwaa not; I supposed they were all stealing at tbe time. O.—Von have no doubt of that? A.—No. O. —They asked you to oo to Irvin U> put a stop toftl A.—Yea, elr. Q.—What time lt> 1872 was that? A.—lt mast have been in the fail; I cannot tel) exactly. Q. —llow much did bo tell you he would give you to stop it? A. —He did not make any offer. Ttlß TALK WITH UIVtN. Q.— Ho did not offer a cent? A.—No, sir. tj.—Then you went to Irvin's office? A.—Yea. O.—Did you find him at borne? A.—l found him In ids office. Q.— I What did yon tell him? A.—l told him what I had heard. q.—Well, what was that; do you recollect the conversation? A.—l toldyou once before. q.—Well, tell me now. A.—l told him a com* plaint was made that they were atealiog. q.—What did Mr. Irvin say? A.—lie did not •ay much. He told me ho baa better change the Ganger, sod he did so. q.—Then what did you do? A.—l don’t know anything. q,—No? Dl<k yoo go back and ny yon had stopped It, and that there would bo no more steal* Ing? A.— No; 1 had no business to tell that. q.~Did you agree with those men to try and stopit? A.—l told them I would flee what I could do. q.—About when did the tempter come to you In the form of Mr. Ilcsingt A,—ln the fall of 1873. 0-—Where were you when this assault on your virtue was made by Mr. llcalng? A.—Ho sent for me, and I MET IUM IK A nBETI-fIAT.OON. Mi*.. ... n Q.—Wsj anybody there except you two? A.— Other people were there. q.—You oat down In a comer at one side? A.— Tea. ft.—flow did he commence putting his hand* Into the bosom of four honesty? A.—lie said that he bad signed paper* for Miller. Q.-Wm that the first thing? A.—Yea, sir; and he mild If Miller was stopped he coaid not pay. Q.—lie didn’t say anything about Miller haring been stopped? A.—l understood ft.—'Tell us what Uoslngsald; I want to know how be got round yon; yon arc a bard man to get round ? A.—That was all. ft.—tie said bo had put bis name on somo nates ? A.—Yes. ft,—What else did he say ? A.—tie wanted mo to let Miller pt> along. ft.—Uow did he want yon to do U? A.—lie wanted tne to 11s the Collector. ft,—What nest ? You had helped Irvin ? A.—l hod, a good deal. ft.—Did yon got him appointed? A.—l don't know thatl did. ft.—Yon did all yea could to get him appointed ? A.—Yes, air. Q.—Did you think he waa an honest man? A.— I thought so at the time. ft.—when you went up there and asked him to stop the stealing, you thought bo was an honest mflu? A.—l did. ft.—Then, lining told yon be wanted this steal ing to go out A.—Yes; he wanted it to go on, so as Miller wonld be oblo to pay bis Indebtedness. ft.—About that time you were suduced, were you? A.—Yes. ft. —When did yon go and see Inrta after Eloelag seduced you? A.—flight sway. rni ft.—'What did yon say to Inin when yon went In? A.—l told him what bad bappenod. Q.—But tell the Jury. We want to know how you approached a man whom you thought waa honest. A.—l told him what Ileslng had said. ft.—What did you first say to him? A.—l toM him just what Mr. Ileslng bad sold. ft.—Well, tell It. What was llEeslngsaldT A.— That this man wanted the Gaugers to do something, and they would pay something for It. ft. —Did yon toll him him bow much they would pay? A.—Not that time. ft.—But the first time yon went to brlbo him? A.—The first time I went to him was to change the Gaugers. ■ ft.—Did you tell him then they woold give SSOO a .month? A.—Yea. ■ Q.—What did he say! A—Qe sold, “All right”,.- ». . . • . g— Have yon toW «U the conversation snhslan- Hally.that ypn bad with him that time? A.—Yea. . Q. —Tell the Jury that about the time you went In to bribe him you supposed him to be an honest man. A.— Ithought! sbonld tell what had taken place, and he mlghtdo what be bad a mind to— g— No, no; tall the Jury wbatyoa supposed— uroEßsott and ton count. Mr. Ayer objected to the question. . The Court said the witness need not answer the question; It was not material. Col. Ingursoll thought it woe. Here was a man who believed so-and-so to be honest. It seemed to him tbat be had a right to oak how the witness ap proached thin honest mao. The Court—Na douht yon have a right to know that, bnt the state of bis mind—what ho thought at the time as to whether Mr. Irvin was an honest man, or whether £o could be bribed—is imma terial. Col. Innrsoll—Dc baa told the Jury he believed Irvin an honest man, and here la the way, accord ing to his statement, he approached an honest man: • *i will give you S3OO a month. ” Tho Court—That Is all right for argument. Col. Ingcrsoll—But I want a basis for the argu ment. The Court—Well, X think the basla Is broad enough. Tho cross-examination then proceeded. Q.— Have you told all you said lohlra? A.—Yes. g.—Then when did you see tho tempter next? A.—Who do you mean by that? g.—The man who seduced yon? A.—l saw him two or three days afterwards and told him. Q.—Where did you see him? A.—l saw him at his office, I think. g.—Well, who next came to von In the false of tempter? A.—l think it was cither nEonoß ucnnouon.s on junker. Q.—Well, what did bo say? A—Ho wanted to pay something. 6.—But tell what he said? liy the Court—Who was It? A.—lt was either George Burroughs or Junker. * By Col. Ingersoll—Who was it? Give the best of your Judgment. A.—l cannot say, Q.—Whoever it was, what did he do? Ar—Ho wanted to pay— Q.—Tell all he said? A—l wasgolngto tell yon. If you will only let me alone. Hu wanted to know If ho could not do something In the line of—whisky stealing,—l might as well speak It out. (Laugh ter.! I told him tbat 1 did not know, but tbat 1 wonld sou about It. W.—What did yon dot A.—l went to see Irvin, ami that was the time when Bridges and the others came in, and they agreed to take It. Q.—What talk did you have with Bridges! A I told him abont the same that I told Irvin, g—And ho said “All right”! A—Yes, sir. TIIII PATMBNTB. Q-—notr mnch did the next pay yon a month or week! The Orel—the Dlackhawk-pnid you bow mncb? A.—Five hundred dollar* a month. tj.-Who camo next? A.—Three came right awiiy,—George Miller. Durroogbs, and Junker. 1 did not got money from George Miller, but from Honing. A&ut&Vo0 mDCh PV for blml A,— Q- How xnnch did Junker pay? A. Ho did not pay by the month, neither did Dickenson A Leacb. They agreed to pay whenever them was a surplus; sometimes It came to £>o9, and sometimes SOOO. ~Q*"~What proportion of wbut they were stealing dltf they n») A. —I don't know. Q.—Dlu they pay so much a barret? A.—That was the agreement. O.—How much a barrel? A.—Leach paid 810. . *nybody clm bare the same agreement? A.—Tba Chicago Alcohol Works. . Q.—Who else? A. —I guess that Is all 5 thereat of them paid by the month. Q.—Did any of the Gaugers pay yon anything? A.—No, sir. O, —Not one of them ? A. —No, sir. liusuro ? A.—l am sure. They only paid ASSESSMENT AT ELECTIONS. O.—How much was the assessment ? A.—Fifty dollars for some. Some of this was paid In the ©nice of the Collector. How many paid It to you f A.—Two or three. G-—What do yon think the amonntwas? A.— They did not pay It to me. Miller paid forsome. <J.—Uow much did he pay you? A.—l cannot say the amount. Q.—About how much do you guess? A.—He might have paid me 8700 or |BOO for the three of them. Q.-Who else paid von besides Miller I A.—l think Porto, th« tUorokccper. Q.-Whal other Storekeeper ever paid anything ? A.—l cannot tell you now. I know there were soma who came over there and paid the assess ment, and some paid to the Collector. Q.— Uow much did Dickenson & Leach pay you In all? A.—They did not .pay mo any such amount as was told here. 6.-Then tin I;.. Ijart A.-TW, In that rtipect Q.— Uow much did he pa. you! A.—l cannot •ay how much; but 1 know this much: This thing only lasted two years and a half, and I know that for a long llmo they only paid about SSOO or 8800. Betides, ta they wore stopped for three months, end lnlß7il did not got a cent from them (or several months. Q.—Well, bow much, In your Judgment, did they pay yog? A--I don’t thlqk U would be ova* PRICE FIVE CENTS. jHMWOtotSS.OOO. | tu, TOrB didn’t pty ' .* f heiworehe paM SIO,OOO. ft wM $15,000 too high? A.-Yen, itr; IlhlnW. r «•—AreyouMmaof that, now, m too bare bora > to the real yoo bare sworn lor A.—l ant only «nro oy figuring op tha time they were running tod the » amount they paJd a month. Q.-*now much did Jnnker pay for hie house? ' A-—I eennot tell yon exactly. , 4 ?*T-^? nl how much, in yoor Judgment? A.— . About $23,000, probably. A. C.*9 OORTRIOtTnOKS. T WBrocbdldUeelngpayyooln all? A.- ; I don’t know; ho can tell yon. Ji*—s?t I want yon totcll. A.—l cannot y* -gl»« oa an Idea. A. —I hare no Idea. ■ q;—Will yoo ewnar to the Jary yon bare no Idea •tallf Do yon hesitate became yon are afraid to ,■ *. wca *. p ?fflelhlng that may not be exactly right?. A-—No, elr; Ido not, •> Q.—IIOW much do yon think bo paid yonf A.— lie might bare paid me SIO,OOO or »15,(K)0. Q» t *“Do yon ttdnk ho paid yon over $15,000? A. * -I don’t think bo did. Miller paid altogether, I think, for the Lake Shore Distillery Company name eight or ten months. He paid roe all tbo > money for (he Blockhawk In 1874. q.—State In your Judgment the fall amount yon • got from him. A.— I don’t know how much. beat Judgment A —lt might bo r q.—Twcnty*flve thousand dollars? A.—l can* ioi state. . Q*—Win yon awear ho did not giro yon $25,000. A.— No. sir; I won’t swear at all. '>’lll you swear that be did not give yon SSO,- > 000? A.—Yes, sir. *..9'^i’ on . w,l ‘ swear that ho did not giro you: g^^OOand won’t awenr that bo did notglve you A.—No; I think I ran awear to that. » >. -That ho did not? A.—Yes. * an BWMr that he did not giro you $-0,000? A.— He might bare given mo $20,000. , . q*—Thatli what yon .think now? A.—l don’t know that he did; he might have given me $25,000. q.—How much did George Burroughs give? A. 7" 1 to l‘! while ago that I Ihnnghtl got* from SIB,OOO to 8-.*.000 from that dletlllcry. q.-N\JII you swear yon did not gel $30,000 from that distillery. A.—l will awear that ilur roughs did not pay me that amount. Q.—Willlyon awear the bouse did not? A.-Uo , was the only mao who paid me from the bouse. q.—Will you swear that you did-not got that amount? A.—No, sir; 1 will not. Q.—Who else paid you anything? A.—Bush & Pablman. •AooSsmw? < " a th ' ,p " r yon ’ A - Abont 6.—Didn't they pay yon more? A.—No, sir. .h* - Will von awear tbo; did not pay you over* that? A.—Yea, sir. q.—What other honso paid you? A.—Powell's. q.-*llow much did he pay? A.—54,000 or -53.000. * ..q.— Will yoo awear It waa not over that? A.— Yes sir. ft.—What did ho pay yon in, currency or checks? A.—Currency. ft.—Who else paid yon? A.—l don't know any more. ft.—Did Gbolsco O. Russell? A.—Parker It. Mason did. ft.—Uow much? A.—Seven or eight tboasand dollars. ft.—Will yon swear he did not pay yon over $8,000? A.— lie did not pay me over SIO,OOO. ft.—Who else f>ald you anything? A.—l think that Is all. ft.—You hare told all that you can think of? A.—Yes. GOVERNMENT OFFICERS, AND WHAT IUBT GOT. Q.—Whom did you say you paid this money out to? Give ua a Hat of the ones you paid It to. A.—l paldjt to the Collector, and Bridges, - and-^— Q.—Mmra,—don't forget Mann? A.—l did not pay any to Mann. Q.—You didn't? A.—No. Q.—Well, who else, leaving him out? A.—l paid it to the Collectors. Q.—Yea; that Is what you said to Mr. Ayer. What Collectors? A.—lrvin and Wadsworth. Q.—How muc h did you pay Irvin I A.—About' $30,000 or $35,000. Q.—ls Irvin dead? A.—Yes. Q.—When did he die 1 A.—ln the fall of 1874. Q.—Were you his executor! A.—l was. Q.—Who succeeded him in the Collector's office I A.— wADswonrn. Q.—Did you pay him something! A.—Tea, sir. Q.—How much did yon pay Philip* Wads* worth! A.—Ten or twelve thousand dollars. Q.—Did you pay him la currency or checks! A.—Currency, Q.—What conversation did you have with hlmt It Is laughable, isn't itt (Jake was smiling at this question.] A.—l told him what was going on, and (grinning] asked him if he wanted to make any money, lie said * * Yes, ” and went right In. Q.—Did yon pay him anything to bind tho bar galnT A.—No, sir; I gave the money to him on the first of the month. g—Well, after Irvin died the office ran along for a month before-his successor was appointed. Who got the money then? A.—l gave It to non*, t and the balance I spent at election times. leave Hoyt SI,OOO. b g.—Then how much did yon give Wadsworth at* first? A.—The first payment .0 him was the small est amount—about S7OO. Q.—Where were you when yon gave him that?' A.—ln a backroom at his otiicc. Q.—Was anybody In there at the time? A.—l' didn’t notice anybody. Ills clerk was in tho front, office, and when 1 went In I.took him into the back room. Q.—Did be const It! A.—No; ho pat It In bis pocket. .* Q.—Was anybody Collector abont tboso days? A.—Phil Wadsworth. Q.—Didn’t he go oat? A.—Not until after Tho seizures. Q.—Were those yon havo mentioned tho only two Collectors you paid? A.—Yes, sir. g—Hoyt,—you don’t call him a Collector,—ho was deputy? A.—Yes, sir. o. Did yon boy any clerks In tho office? A— Mo. sir. g—Did yon bay any Gangers outside! A—No. Q.—Tho distillers made bargains with them? A—Yes, sir. . <t~Wlwn yon entered Into this business and took this money did yon know that all the Gaugers had to make returns? A.—Yes, sir; 1 supposed they bad to make returns. Q.—Did you suppose they had to swear to them f A.—l don t know: 1 never was In the business. I suppose they had. Q.—Did von suppose at the time that this boat-, ness could not he carried out except by all the tlnugera and Storekeepers swearing lies ? A.— That Is * NOT JTT nnSINRSS. Q.—Bnt I ask yon. Did you understand thoy all had to swear flee ? A.—l supposed Q. —Plump tt out. Yon supposed 'when you were making the arrangement of S3OO a month) from each house that all tho Gangers and Store keepers would have to go Into the perjnrybuil ? (A pause. 1 Did you underatand that ? A.— I did not go Into tho perjury business. Q.—Did yon understand they had to swear lies when they tnado their returns ? 1 No answer, Jake shifting abont uneasily, g—Did yon understand the business conldnot be carried out except by having the Gangers and Storekeepers swear lies? A—l bad nothing to do* with that. 6.— 1 didn’t ask yon that. Did yon believe they bad lo do tbatl A.— I ■appose no. , tj.—Did von at that time think that every distil ler who entered Into the arrangement would have to swear lies every time ho made his report? A.—. 1 suppose I did; Q.~Did yon suppose (be bookkeeper would bar© to swear licit A.—No. air: I did not Q.—Did yon anppoio the rcctldcrs who took crooked whisky and sold It would awcar Heat A.— 1 suppose bo. O.—Did yon aoppoto at that time that the Col-' lector and Ida deputy would have to make reports to Washington ami swear lies? A.—l didn't know L Q.—Yon didn't know how that wait A.—l didn't know what reports they had to make. , Q.—Dld yon suppose at that time, and hare full confluence that If any suit arose In which It wonld become necessary for the Gaugers, Storekeepers, distillers, and yourself to appear as witnesses, that tboy would all swear Uoet A.—No. air; IdidnoU Q.—You did not suppose they would keep the secret If there was a case? A.— 7 THAT WAS THEIR BUSINESS. Q.—What did you expect. A.—l told you. tj,—Listen lo me. Did you at that time expect that If a rase was commenced by the United Slates against one of the distillers that the Gaugers and. Storekeepers would go on the stand and swear Hess A.—l bad no reason to suppose that, because I did not know. Q.—Did you suppose they would swear lies to protect you? A.—l don't know. O.— Did you expect It? A.—No, sir; I did not. Q.—Did you expect the distillers would tell lies to save you? Mr. Ayer objected to the witness answering. Col. InKcrsoll—l want to show what kina of a 1 contract this man entered into. The Court—Ask him that question. PBTBUUINKD TO BE TRUTHFUL. ‘ Q.—Did you expect at that lime if acaso came op to swear aHe to aave yourself I A. —No. sir. Q. —\ pu always ezpeetod to tell the truth? A. —Yes, sir. Q. —You made op your mind when yon went Into this arrangement that, if you were called as a wit ness, you would swear the whole truth? A.—l made up my mind— S. —Did you ?—yes or no. r. Dangs—Let him answer the question.' Col. Ingeraoll—l insist npoa him swearing yka or. , Wo Court-Top ms .moot Uut queilios, 0,4

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