Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1876, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1876 Page 5
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BELKNAP. The Articles of Impeachment Again Before the Senate. HIOH 01 THE JUnCTIOH flUBTlOI. Technical Questions Intersposed by Defendant's Counsel. ANOTHER PLEA FOR DELAY. Wmwttoii, Jim 1, UTI At ?m o'otock Mij legislative buiiMH was ana. pended and the Btoii* resumed the consideration of tba articles of impeacniaeat against William W. Belknap, late Secretary of War. Tbe accused, with Mr. Carpenter, of bis counsel, being prevent, aa well u I! ? managers oa the part of tbe House of Representatives, proclamation waa msils by tbe Sergeant-at-Arms ta tbe usual lorm. and lbs Journal of tbs session ol Monday last waa read. The President prv tem. then announced the decision of ths Senate on the question of Jurisdiction as fol* lows:? DICIMOS or THS SIN ATS. It Is ordered by tho Senate, aitting for tbe trial of tbe arnclea ol impeacbmentnrelerred by tbe House of Representatives against W. W. Belknap, late Secretary ot War, that the demurrer ol said William W. Beikoap to the replication of the House of Representa tives to the plea to tbe Jurisdiction filed by said Belknsp be and tbe same hereby Is overruled. And it being tbo opinion ol the senate that aaid p ea is insufficient in law und that saiu articles of impeach ?tent are aufflcient In law It is therefore fnrtber ordered and adjudged that said plea be and tho same is hereby overruled and held for naught. Mr. Whytb, ol Maryland, submitted the following:? Ordered, That W. W. Belknap Is hereby ordered to plead further or answer artioles of impeachment within ten days irom this date. ABocnmrr or mr. a&anurrn. Mr. Cabfsxtbk, ot counsel for the aocuaed, said he regarded tho order submitted by the Senator from Maryland as in tbe naturo of a mandamus. This court gave counsol two days to prepare tor the argument of a question which It bad taken tbe court three weeks to decide^ Considering the infallibility of tbe Senate, like all Judicial tribunals, and that they muet know all law, ?nd that counsel only knew a little, he had no doubt the court would give counsel a little time for reflection. Tbe order Just read by tbo President pro tem., and entered upon tbo record as tbo judgment, was so unlike any order which would be entered by a court of law tbat be was at a lots to know what to do. One ol bis associates (Mr. Blsir) was necessnriiy sbBect Irom the city and the other (Judge Black) was necessarily on bis back wnh rheumatism und could not get uo, and ho (Mr. Carpenter) desired to have time to consult ihem. He then commented on ibe ord-T overruling the plea as to Jurisdiction and sa'd it was a good order tor the Senate but not a good order for a court, and nt tbo proper time he would claim that it "-as n?t valid, not having been concurred In by tho constitutional majority of two-thirds, and therefore it could not hurt the defence; Mr. Carpen ter then argued that the accused could now demur to the articles of impeachment, although his plea to the Jurisdiction had beeu overruled, utid said It it was him *ell who was ou trial ho would nc.er open his mouth to plead agalt, but would stand upon tho law, without any lurtber pleadiugs, und let the honorable managers move lor Judgment. Wbon ihey moved lor Judgment be would declare he was ready lor it. No power ver'ed in tbe Senate to order the defenco to do anything more. Tho defence had been sum moned here and had pleaded. Tlicy could Bland on plcis already filed. 01 course, there waa no court to review tbe findiuns of this court; its Jurisdiction was IliyU. But tbo defenco bad a right to stop here, snd an order ol the Sonate ordering them to plead further eould not bo valid, and lio protested against it being mnJe. He desired to contuft with hi* colleagues ss to whether tncy would ask permission to plead any more or whether tbey would stop at the point now reached. Ho claimed tnat tho defence, instead ol answering the articles of impeachment, had the right to demur to mem. Tbe second time he c*me tn the Senate chamber to plead id this case he came witb a demurrer to the arti cle! of impeachment In bin pocket bat preferred to plead aa to Jurisdiction. At the proper time he woald call the aitentiaii of the Senate to the fact that no crime was let forth In any one ol these articles. The facta as slated in those articles, if so slatod in an In dlctment before a court of law. would result In it beinc qusahed. The flrsi question was ax to whether the arti cles of impeachment were aultlclent and the nest m to whether i her wero true. The mere rhetoric of the articles would not do. The thing uacll and every clement which constituted the high crime mutt be set out as ? fact. He contended that the articles of impeachment would uot stand the test which the court ol law wouid apply to them. He assumed that the Senate would vacate so much of the order adopted on Mouday kh assumes that the articles ol impcacbment are sufficient in law. He (Mr. Car penter) asserted, as a lawyer, his honest bolief that not one of the articles wouid stand the test put upon them by tho court ol law, snd he wan entitled to be benrd upon this question before the Senate said they wero sufficient, it would be policy for the defendant to let the Judgment come with the certainty lie hail that he would be acquitted. Th"se Senators who be lieved the senate bad no jurisdiction to try the accused must voio "not guilty" on the Una! Judgment, TBI ONLY RISK the defendant would run by slopping here would be that some senator who thought tbero was no Juris diction might chango hut mind, ,bui he (Carpenter) saaumtd thai the opinion of Senators wouid not bs saslly changed. He thought that any Senator r>rJudge, who believed ho had not jurisdiction In a cue, would hold to the opinion that he had no right to convict. The Sonata had derided that Iho trial must go on, but it was lor his cltont to say whether bo would stand upon his legal rigbia, or whether he would go tbrou^j the trial ou the mat tern ol lact set lorth in the articles ol Impeachment Counsel ought to htvo reasonabio time for solemn reflection. They wan tod It anJ asked for it. ARUCMXXT OK MANAUKR LORD. Manager Lt>n>. aid the plea of the drfendant had been overruled and the articles or impeachment were held to be sufficient. He apprehended that tbe Senalo in making the order understood ail the tacts. Tbe mana gers did not feel called upon to diacuss the order until some motion was made to chango it, or question raised by counsel for the delence thai a two-thirds vote was secoetary on the question of Jurisdiction and that the Senators who voted against Jurisdiction must vote "not guilty" on tho .final question. The managers would at the proper time iiave something to say. They would show that tbe wbolo practice ol courts of Impeachment bad been in contradiction of tbat argu ment. The defendant had not put in bis answer to the articles, and all tbe managers could do was to move to proceed to trial. Tbe counsel for the defence now pro posed another dilatory plea. Here stood tms defendant accused of high crimes, and by a dilatory plea bad oc cupied all tbe timo ol tbe Court Now, when the Court held his plea amounted to naught and tbe articles of Im peachment were sufficient, learned counsel wanted the Court to go back and vacate a part of its order. It would be a most extraordinary proceeding in the judg ment of tbe managers for the Court to open tbe pro ceedings again Instead of compelling the defendant to go to trial. MR. M MAHAJl'a AROt'MRHT. Mr. Manager McMamas argued thai the counsel for the defence bad Invited the ruling of tbe Senato in the very shape It was given and read iron the argument of Mr. Carpenter on tne question of jurisdiction to show that be contended tben that tbe Senato must make such ruling in the case. It took Jurisdiction. Mr. Cart<enter rose to reply. Mr. TnvRMA* said be would like to know what the rule ol tbe Senate was in regard to discussion. He did not think there should be unlimited discussion by the counsel and managers upon every order submitted by a Senator. In his judgment It was all wrong Tbe CiiAiR replied tbat the discission bad been al towed under tbe rule al!ow:ng one hour to eaoh side. RCM.Y or MR. CARMRTBR. Mr. CARriXTBR said tho Honorable Managers had argued that this court wsn not bound by rules ol practice. He (Carpenter) thought every rule in force in a ertmlnsl court had been derived trom experience and was binding here as much as in any court. He claimod that In bis former argument be bad never tlluded to tbe sufficiency ol the articles of impeach aient and be denied tbat the articles could be declared lufllcieai by ihe-Seaaie in delermiuing the quostion ?f Jurisdiction. He knew how ibe senate was pressed By legislative business, and a short time ago he sought lo relieve that pressure by moving to have tbe trial eontlnue until September next, but the senate unani mously re. used to grant tuo motion, t he Senate bad mid tbe trial mubt go on, but they were all honorable men, and certainly the/ meant to give the counaei a cbauce to discuss 'all questions freely. He asked tbat tbe counsel be allowed until Mon day next to determine what tbey would do' They could by tbat time determine whether they would aak to have the order vacated liecause it bad uot been passed by tbe constitutional two-thirds vote, or wnether they would demur to tne articles of Impeach ment. Aa one of his colleagues was out ol towu aud the other was sick In bed ho thought tho request was lot unreasonable. Mr. Wright, of Iowa, moved that the Senate, sitting as a court of impeachment, adjourn until Monday next, at one o'clock P. M. Mr. Kbrmam, of New York, moved an amendment as follow*:? ??And tbat in default of aa aaswsr within ten days by tbe respondent to tbe articles of Impeachment tne trial sbali proceed aa on a plea of not guilty. '? Mr. Cabpb?tbs said ho hoped ibe .Senator offering that amendment did not mean to exclude the delence Iron demurring lo tbe articles of impeachment. Manager Lord said the prosecution hat a large num her ol witneases in attendanoo during tbia protracted period, and lie hoped some time would be fixed lor the iria.eo ibct the wliaoeses might ?e alio Wed lo go home and be directed to return at tbe time fixed. Mr. Vrobmax said ha hoped that J?y unanimous con sent lbs motions submitted by the Senators trom town u< New York (Messrs Wright aad Itnii) wnM be discoaeed in open session. Mr. lovnriu nM ha Ml mIM opoa i* aak that tbe rale t? eaioreed. Mr. Tluui Mid ha asked that they be dtoiwri ? ?MB iiiiIii Hcmii be bad heard (pointing toward Mr. Carpenter) tbe daemon or me Senate mated with scent reapesi and the law with lata. The n-A? runlaM the Sea a tar that debate waa out of order. Mr. tMUUI submitted the following as a aubetitote tar tbe motion of Mr. Wright:? ??Ordered that tbirCuurt adjourn until Tuesday next, aad in the meantime the defendant hare tea re to plead aaiwer or demur." Mr. Kwii withdrew hie amendment aad aooaplid that ogerad by Mr. Sherman. The Cun ruled that tba motion or Mr. Bhei n waa a diatiaet proposition aad could not bo rated uloo aa an amendment to tbat of Mr. Wright. Mr. Wright I ben modified hie motion ao that the Senate sitting aa a aourt or impeaehmoat adjourn until Tuesday next, at one o'clock, instead ol Monday, and It waa agreed to. The Hnata then at twenty mlnatoa paat two e'cloak Bluing aa a court, he., adjourned. THE ARMY. DMBATO Olf TOM BULL BEVOMM TOM HOUSE? Dwotmoa or the colored iboops? raui* PAHSAOE or TOM XEASCBB. WaaaixoTOK, June 1, 1878. The Hotfaa to-day proceed ea to coo aider the bill to promote the efficiency of the army, to provide (or ita gradual redaction and to consolidate certain el Ita staff departments. Mr. Sitxixa, (rep.) of 8. 01, offered aa amendment providing In the enltatment or merging of enllated men Into other organisations no distinction shall be made oa account of race or oolor. Mr. Raeoall, (dem.) or Pa., objected. Mr. Macesy, (Ind.) of S. C., moved to amend by striking ont the section which provides for the repeal ing of the law which requires tbat the enllated men of oerialn regiment! shall be colored men. Mr. O'Bniss, (dem.) of Md., objected. Mr. Macxkt said that aa Ins amendment waa ob jected to tbe practical effect ot th < bill would be to dis continue the enltatment of colored men In the army nntll another war broke ont It was an tndireet way of getting rid or the eolored troops, Mr. Hvuntrr, (rep.) of 111., offered ? substitute for the bill, directing the President to appoint a commis sion of seven officers ol tbe army of distinguished ser vice and knowledge, who shall report to the President their oplniona ol the best method of reorganising the army, and especially on tbe best method ot reor ganising the staff department, with a view to eeonomy and efficiency. erases or its. scslsct. He aald tbat ever aince tbe organisation of the army there bad been those who deaireil to cripple ita effi ciency aad to overthrow the great sentiment ol honor for political effect, He thought tbat II tbe army must be reduced through a mistaken idea of economy tbe reduction ougbt to tall on the arttllqry force, which is largely disproportionate to the sise of tbe army, but not on the imaniry ?nd cavalry.* The striking down ol tboae historical regiments was the striking down of the sentiuieot of honor ubich is so dear to every sol. dler. He called attention to the (act tbat one law pro posed to be repealed by ibis act was one providing tbat no pcrnon who bad served in the Confederate service should be appointed to the array ol tho United States. That claose bad boen inserted becauso a similar act bad been passed by the Bouse. In conclusion he quoted from tbe testimony of General Hancock to tbe effect that one of the things which most contributes to tbe efliclency of tbe mtlitary.organlsatlon is the perma nency ol the officers. Mr. Banking, (deiri.) ol Ohio, chairman ol tbe Military Committee, spoke In advocacy ol tbe bill. He waa uoabio to Bee ia tbe bill anything but what demanded of men on both sides of the House an honest, just aud fall oonalderation, tn order that the army might be re organised; In order that it might ho made efficient, tbat the regiments might ho strengthened and that the shame and dlcgracewhiob have been broughton tbe army by its late administration aud bead mtgbt bo pot a stop to. He disagreed with the gentleman from Illinois (Mr. Hurlbut) in saying that attacks were made on the army tor political purpose*. Wben be aaw the gentle man standing hero and attacking a bill which prevents any promotlou in tho army hereafter, save Irom tho lines, he could not but tee in him a gentleman who was trying to get up a political issne to defeat a bill before a Presidential election. He quoted a resolution of the Ohio Kepubiloan Convention in 1889 approving the de termination of Congress to retrench expenditures in the government, and urging on tbe national Congress the necessity of a reduction of tbe army and navy. An objection bad been made by tbo gentleman Irom Illinois tbat this was going to let tbe Conlederate soldiers como into tbo army. And wbv notf Wero they not allowed on the floor of tbo House? Wero tbe people of tbe North so embittered against tbs South that tbey could not forgive the Southern men wbo desired to come back lo serve the old flag? in relerehce to tbe clause repealing the law providing that two regiments shall be composed exclusively of colored men. he said it wiped out an insult against every colorod man in the land. Mr. Hurlbut's substitute was then rejected?yeas 88, nays Hi. Tbe bill was then^assed?yeas 120, nays 82. CANADIAN TRADE AMD FINANCE. INCBE1SE Of THE DOMINION DEBT?INTERNAL IMFBOYEMENTB AND IMMIQBATIOK. Tobosto, Obi, June 1, 1874 Sir Alexander Gait delivered an address in Neslo Ball last night to a large audlonce OB the commercial and financial condition ot the Dominion. He aitribu ted the present depreeaion to extravagance, govern mental and personal, and abowed tbat the tonaage of the Dominion haa actually fallen off alnoe 1807; while daring tho last four years the imports exceeded the ex ports by $140,030,000. He said Mr. Cartwrigbt's last ostlmate or revenue would not be realised, and pointed out taat the public debt had oeea increased $63,000 000 under the confederation system. He recommended tbat no further money be expended on the canals, ex cept it might be under a Joint arrangemont with the Dulled States. He condemned the expenditure of money on the Georgian Bay branch, and on the rail way between take Superior and Fort Harry, and rec ommended reaching tho Northwest by the way of Pombtna, making a railway only to further, or, It might be, immediately to precede settlements In the prairie country. He strongly favored a vigorous Im migration policy. Ho said protection was not neces sary or desirable in a country of 4,000,000 of people, but be would impose special duties upon srtiolea enter ing from the United Htatea, which bad been so illiberal la their dealings with Canada. Ho pointed out tho ad vantages of re lining augar in Canada. SALE OP PAINTINGS. The following Is the result of tbe artists* sale or paintings at Miner's Art Gallery last evening. Among the bidders wero Messrs. Parker, Harper, Moore, Pem broke, Waite, Smith, Williams, Terkins, Stanton and otherv. "Kicked Out, No Money, No friends," by W. H. Beard, brought $23$; "Early Autumn." J. W. Caallear, $110; "Polemltea of Titian's Country," George lanesa, $100; "Sunday Morning In the Country," Thomas Lo Clar, $465; "Tho In dian Lovers," W. H. Heard, $320; "Lais Autumn,", J. M. Hart, $81$; "Appe Time," Kastmau Johnson, $300: "Owl's Head, Lake Mcmpbre raagog, Canada," J. B. Bristol, $336; "Tbe Oread Mother," E. W. Perry, $206; "San Rafael, California," A. Bieretadt, $2,010; "A Breesy Morning.''J. G. Brown, $200; "The Wreckers," W. H. Board, $236; "Tbe Mountain Brook,"-!). Huntington, $110; "A Tangle of Roses," G. C. Lam bill ii. $42 60; "San Giorgio, Ven ice," 8. Cnlnoan, $100; "The Hall-Breed," W. H. Braril, $206; "The Letter," Wmslow Homer.$176; ?A Misty nay la England," A F. Bellows, $80$; "A Gray Day on l<ong Island," Charles H. Miller. $110; "The First of Mav," J. H. Beard. $650; 'Mother and Child," a. H Story, $62 60; "A Story of the Sea," A. Thompson, |8$; "Wild Roee*," J. Laisrgo, $110; "After tbe Shower," W. H. Heard. $106; "fog on Hie Prairie. '' W. H. Board, $110; "Remiuiaeenr.es." E. W. Perry. $70; "Threaten ing Weather In Gloneor," Arthur Parton, $220; "i and acape?tbe Mountain Lake," J. W. Caallear, $126; "Pish Found, Orient Bay, 1. 1.." E. Moran, $200; "A Forest Path?Haxy Afternoon In September," J. L. Fitcb, $166; "The First Man Preferred," W. H ? Beard. $220; "Landscape," J. Kolilneun, $00; "Jaquemlnot Rose," M. J. Hesde, $70; "The Csmp: A View In Western Xsw York." W. L. Sonntag, $72 60; "Arlcia," G. Iuness. $140; "t'ncls Ned at Home," Wmslow Homer, $190; "Tbe Mornlag Stage," W. Whittredge. $140; "Tho Motherless Fawn," W. H. Beard. $200; "Sabbath Afternoon: A Rclic of Old Virglma," G. H. Story, $80; "Autumn Morning." Jervis McEntee, $126; "Vaseol Flowers," G. C Lamb din, $00; 'The Swollen Stream." W. H. Board, $300; '?Ob tbe Platto River. Nebraska." A. Bier st.idt, $700; "A Talo of tbe OMea Time," Edward Ferry, $36; "The Enemv la Sigh*," W. H. Beard. $106; "Fog on the Lake," W. H. Beard, $106: "Twllisht,'* Charles H. Miller, NO: "The Horae Market," A. W. Thompson, $42 60; "Tbe Approach of Spring," W. H. Beard, $126; "Landscape and Cattle." J. W. Caalloar, $160; "Tbe Young Student," G. A. Baker, $130: "Sunset at Sea," M. F. H DeHaaa, $320; "Tom Thumb's Flglit with tbe Spider," W. H. Beard, $06; "High Tide on tbe Meadewa," M. J. Heade, $06; "Stuay of a Head," O. A Story, S2$; "Hark," W. tt Beard, $100; "Cow's Head," T. Rohlnaon. passed; '?Gill Brook, " J. L. Fitch, $47 60; "Landscape," W. Hunt, $76: "Tho Brigand's Daughter," Louis Lang, $40; "Sabbath Night," C. G. Koseaburg, $22 Ml THE PACIFIC RAILBOAD COMPANY. A number of promlaeat capitalists aad bank oflrials of this olty have beoa subpoenaed by United States MarsUal Dow ley to |lvs evidence ta the United Slates Circuit Court at St. I.'>uis la tho suit of Fraaola A. Brooks vs. The Bondholders of the Tgciflo Railroad Company Aradhg tba witnesses are Andrew N. Stout, President of the Shoe and Leather Bank; Henrv F. Vail, cashier or the Bank of Commerce: Jamee D. Flab; Preeidentof tho Marine Bank, No. 78 Wall street; Uoorge E. KetcMhm, of Yonkera; Joseph SeligaiaB. banker, Wall street. .It la reported that alhor sub poenas will bo served upon Mr. Aator, Mr. U. F. Stone, of Morrlstowa; Mr. Billing*, ot Chicago; Mr. 0. Bergen, of Brooklyn, and others. The com will probably bo sailed lor bearing on tho $th ibsl DANIEL DREW. HI EXAMINATION IX ItWWFTCI A* HI Ml tMXCI YEBTKRD4Y MOKN1NO. After bmdjt M|)omii*iii the nuitiiitoi of Daniel Drew It bankruptcy look place yesterday morning, at hi* residence, No. 41 Union square. It waa contact** la the bedroom *1 the venerable gentleman. Only eon one I oa both aid en. Dr. Llatejr, bta pbjftwia, and the registrar's stenographer were present. la aaswer to the opening question, by Mr. Sisaoo II. Stera, counaol lor the assignee, Mr. Drew atated that be had don* no bualnese lor n little over a year any where ; did not operate at ail for a year previous to HI ing the petition In bankruptcy; bo did frequent tbo offices of Boyd, Vincent, Rohtasoa, Cbase It Co., Dlok> eraoa k Co., aad Whitby k Nelaon daring that yoar; bad no person In bio employ; aiwaya did bit own busl neaa; bad qo bookkeeper in aay buaineaa transactions he bad with broken; ha generally received a statement of tbatr account, to which atatements be aiwaya truated without making aay oxamlniaatloa, aa bo ooaaidorad tbo brokera bonoat men j he bad collatarala with tbo broker* which tb*y "uaed up" to a "mere nothing; be did not know where the account! are; thought they might be in Wall street, bat tbey might be la hi* ho***. ram *u*imtioe Mr. 8tern said:?I would like to know Mr. Drew?1 don't know; I can't tell; I waa not la the habit o( putting these aiatementa away, but looked then orer and trusted to their honeety; 1 don't know that anybody could Uod them now. "If you wanted to Ind them bow would you go to work to do lit" "1 don't know myself; 1 aiwaya trie led to their boueaty; tbey made up the atatement; I looked the tblug over, and that wa* the last of It." "1 would lik* to gut tuoae ataiementa. If you oould tell me bow, 1 abould be very much obligid." "1 don't know that I can." Mr. Hurt said:?If anybody could find them could not your son William t "Yea: there i* a lot of ibose things; I don't know where the collateral are; wheu fie craab came they wire u>ed up; I waa well enough off a year ago." "Is your son living in town ?" "Yes, sir." ?'Will you hare theta looked up aad aead them to me?" "Yea, air."' "Did vou bare any chock books ?" "No. 1 never kept any. The way I did It was?'' "Did you have * bank account?" "A small oue. It is ail settled up loag ago." "With what bank?" "Manhattan." "Did you have any other bask account?" "Mo, sir." Jta. DBSW'S SAUK ACCOVHT. . "You w*r* going to say something. You said the way you did it was " "1 nover had any bank account at alt that amounted to much." "How dl<l you mak* payments ?" "These men would charge me. In thes* transac tions, if anything went against me tbey would charg* It and 1 aiwaya truated to their honesty." "Once in a whil* was not tber* a balance that you paid oil ?" "I don't remember. It ran along until the crash eame." "You did sometime* mike payments to various peo ple. Did you pay in check* ?" "I don't remember whether 1 paid 4ny:hlng the last year or two la cheeks. If I did 1 can flud it out some way." "How did you pay?" "I inlgnt huve paid a small bill of my own or some thing ot that kind. 1 never gave any checks to my broker. To tbe?c men that I mentioned I would give an order to buy so and so or sell so and so; if It went against me ihey would charge it against mo and use up my collateral in that way." "Did you not buy securities out end out?" "No, sir." "Whore did you draw tbe Hinds to pay for your or dluary expenses?say household expenses?" "1 have not done anythiog tor a year and a quar ter." "Before that?" "I niigbi have paid It out of my bank account.' "Which bank acoount?" "Manhattan." "I understood you to say that you had no account wltb any banker where you deposited money aed drew cbrcks?'' "I don't think 1 did." |"Can you atate positively whether you did?" "I can't." "You werwtn the habit of giving promissory Botes?" "No, sir." , "Have you given notea?" "1 uaed to gite some, and pay theaa." "How did you pay tbem?" "1 might have paid them la that way." "In what way?" "By drawing checks." "II you paid them by drawing checks on whom were tb* checks drawn r" "They might have been drawn on torn* of tb*se mw." "They wero not drawn on the Manhattan Bank?" "No, air; unlet* they were drawn on aomo of vhoae mm l have named." "Where did you keep the record of thoao note* you made V "I didn't keep any." "How did you know when the nolo waa duct" "I didn't know; I generally carried what little I did that way in my head.'' "What book would oontaln the entries of securities aa collaterals in the hands 01 other dealera ?" "I bad no book." "How did yon keep a memorandum of securities that were outstanding ?" "They kept it?tbeae men." "Did they give receipts lor them f" "I don't kuow that tbey did." "Iftbey did give such receipts, where an they f" ??they didn't give any receipt*; 1 don't remember any receipt*; 1 trusted to tbelr bone?ty." ??No memorandum* or evidence of inelr having ool* laterals in their hands ??' "I don't remember thai tbey did." now us. oakw ntn susurssa "Prior to a year and a quarter before your bank ruptcy did you bavo anybody in your employ aa book keeper ot confidential clerk, or in any capacity what ever!" "No, air." "When last did you employ any aach person ?" "I never employed theiu." ?'Did yon ever have an office of yonr own ?" "Never, except wben I was In partnership with E. T. Stanton and kvnyon, Cos h Co when they broke." "Did yoa bave an office in their places?" "1 had a desk is the office ol Kenvou, Cox t Co." whksb as nmit mm mmovmmmm. "Yoa had at times large amounta of aecuritles in your possession?" "Certainly." "Where dm you keep them ?" "1 bad them on hand a good many times and kept putting them up and putting them up antll they were all used up." "Where did yon koep them wben they were in your possession?did you have a safe?" "I don't know. No; I never bad a safe. I need to have i hem here. 1 bad a great deal of property, and 1 can't toll where I lout it all." "Can yoa toll what property yoa had ?" "I bad several million* at one time." ??Can yoa tell what It consisted of?" "I can by making out a statement." ?'If you made oat a statement Irom what won Id yoa make it?" ??1 would mako it up from wbere I pat thoao things and wbere I lost them." ?Would yoa bo aaeistod la that by any papers or writinga?" "No; I always carry theae thing* in my bead." "Could you be aa^isted by any papera or writings ?" "I don't know that I could." "Supposo yoa wanted to sit down and make ap a list of what you liatf, how you lost it and what became of It, how woaM yoa go to work to do it?*' "1 would go to work by making up a statement that I lost ao and so in 1878, 1*74 and 187ft and find oat where tboso tnings were pat ap in theae offices and different placet I kept putting them up nntil it was all gone." "Yoo could not stake It oat from your memory olono?" '?Yes, pretty much what I lost and when I lost It." "Wlmt yoa had, how yoa loot It and when yoa lost It?" "I think so." "Csn you state It now?" "1 don't think I could." "Will yon state it aa nearly aa yoa can?" "How I lost it?" "First, what yea had*" "I bad ae\oral millions." The examination had now laated orer three-quarters of aa boar, and as it was evident that Mr. Drew was becoming exhausted the farther examination was postponed until this morning. A DPEP BOBK. An artesian wall, which has already attained n depth of ssore than 1,300 feet, is being sank by tho proprie tor* of an oxtoasive lager beer brewery noar the Thirty-third precinct police station, at Morrleaula. Tho work of boring was began la November, 18TS, and has proceeded constantly atace, with the exception of oeeaeisast Mart intermissions required for the repair ing and adjustment of machinery, the excavating being doae by a ateam engine worktnK on tbe waiKtng-be.im Bnclple. (lood water for brewing purposes is tbe ob. t sought, ani this, it waa at first believed, would bo louad not very remote irom the surface. A five inch bore waa commcnoed nt the bottom ol an ordinary well thirty that docp; bat, alter pen-trating MX) feet, tbe aperture bsaame choked, neoeef Hating a recom mencement of the work with a seven end a quarter inch drill, which still soa<toueo to be u?ed. Daring tho process of boring tbe first noticeable obstacle en countered was a strata of wnat i* known ?s West Chesteroounty matble, nearly 400 feet in thicanesa. At MO feet the drill passed through a layer ol quarts some thirty loot in density, and when a depth of POO feet had been reached a rich vein of Oliver was struck, regarding the extent of which, however, little Is kaown. Since tbe depth of 1,000 leet h?s been at tained tbe stool fens boea deeoending through success ive beds oi One marble, tho qualli? or wntcn, it I* said, will compare favorably with aay broagat to this country from Italy or elsewhere. The work, which it is understood has already coot over lift,(MB, will be coaUaaod M?M * ?Wfr *f water hM boea sbtataed, BOOOKLYN'S BOURBON BRIBERY. ?ram'* miiTWi amoko urani om CUU-Wil FTTH HUNDRED DOUjAU FEB vm PAID THEM BT THK ILUOR DIBTU/ XJEB8??A SIMILAR ACCUSATION MAD* TWO TUBS AGO. Tbe publication ib lb* Hibalo of yesterday of ths Intention ol United Statos District Attorney A. W. Tenney to proceed against certain offic ial* of the In ternal Revenue Department and cx-Assistant Diatrlct Attorney William IX Hughes for alleged malfeaaance In office canaed considerable excitement In public clr cloa. The revenue officers said to be Implicated? Deputy Collectors Daniel Gtllen and Samuel Giberson? are widely known, and have long been regarded as the most efficient rnd trustworthy men la tbo First Internal Revenue Collection district. Yesterday forenoon District Attorney Tenney was early In his office and was visited by lbs uccusod parties and also by Sllaa Boone, cashier of the First lntornal Revenue Collection district. Mr. Boone's interview was a protracted rne. As he wss tearing be waa ac costed by a reporter wbo questioned him as to whether he bad read the ststements published reflecting on the panics named above. Mr. Boone'a reply waa, "There Is nothing in it, gentlemen, hothing at all?at least 1 don't believe there is anything in It." District Attor ney Tenney, teeing that several members of tbo press were wailing in the sdJoioing office, requested his clerk to close the door botween them. Alter waiting a tew moments the reporters entered Mr. Tenney's room only to Ond that it was vaeant Tbo District Attorney, dreading, doubtless, the batteries of the Inquisitorial party, bad retreated by a side door leadlag to tho cor ridor, and thence down stairs snd out iuto the street. , The District Attorney, in reply to questions, said that be "nad positively taken no part In soy mannor whatever in giving publicity to the ariiclea that had been published. It would be wrong tor blm to have done so if he were to prosecute theso cases The movement against the officers did not emanate from him or from hl.< office." a lew months ago it was stated by oue of the ?t. Louis meu thai much of the reveuae robbing w?s done in Brooklyn. This led the writer to make inquiry in official circles, in the office of Collector Kreeland, and the result, published in tbo HsnALi> at the umo. was that so strict Lad been the inspection of lute years, aud so close was the surveil lance exercised at the present time, that it would be utter'y Impossible to Udfraud the Revenue Department In the manufacture of spirits to sny considerable ex tent. To be suro there were a few small stills running hero snd there, but theso were broken up a* soou aa found. Tbejr were unanimous in the exi ression of tho opinion that no "ring" bsd er could exist in Brooklyn while the officers of the Revenue Depart, meat were honest snd capable, aa they bad ulwaya proved to be. The present revelations come upon thia vaunteo puiity and care for tho public welfaro like a "thunderbolt Iroin a clear sky." roLi.KTToa pbbblako. when spoken to on the suoject of Stein's revelations yostcrday, said that aome two or threo weeks ago he recoived a letter irom tho department at Washington, tho contents of which he would not make public, but it had a bearing on this esse He replied to it that he should investlgste the matter, and tbut he thought any overt action against these officers pending his investi gation would be uitjusL He has since been engaged in investigBting the matter as regards Atessrs. Olileii snd Giberson. Thus far everything has been lound cor rect Tho amuunt alleged to have boen paid as a bribe to threo men waa too much money, the Collector thought, and no Brooklyn distiller could afford to pay It. He could uot say whence the attack against his subordiuaiea proceeded, but ha was free to say that ha did not believe anything of Ik Chief Deputy Collector Boono, the cashier of the office, said it was hard enough to make straight whis key and pay the tax. It would be Impossible, he said, to run any length of time with the connivence of two deputy assessors. There were forty or Hfty assistant sasessors at the time Stein ran these stills and when be alleges be paid the money. Besides there wero twelve or flltei-n deputy collectors, any one of whom bad power to make a seizure saywbero that tbey lound a wroug. Neither ol these officers will bo suspended dtiriog the inves:igstion. Eveu should they be In dicted nnd tried, the most extreme measure would be suspending them durlug trial. tub roucr or silbhcb. Mr. William D. Hughes, formerly Assistant District Attorney In Mr. Tenney's offlec, who is at present prac tising law iu New York, declined to say anything what ever about the case until it shall have been brought properly before tbe Courts, when he will be fully pre pared to refute the base accusation. UKPUTT COLLKCTOB gillex. one of the accused deputy collectors, said that the first time Stein's esfblUbment, in Kurraau street, wss seised by bin was in tbo spring ol 1872. "Tbo story that he had ever paid me money," said Mr. Gtllen, "is simply absurd. 1 am snre It will be so shown when ever this matter comes to be investigsted. 1 was tbe first peraon wbo gave inlormatlon to tbe government officers which resulted In exposing tho operations of Sanborn, Haw ley and Vanderwerken. it was the in formation supplied by me that led to their indictment for conspiracy to defraud the government Tbo par tloa atthe back of tins cbargo have evidently adopted tikis plan lor tbe purpose of manufacturing public opin ion and creating a prejudice aolnst mo In advance. I shall be able to show, if the i mo is brought to trial, that there is not one word ot truth in It." mrCTT COLLKCTOK UinKSSOIC ? uid that thoro wa? do truth In the matter; that be never received one dollar Irora Stoin, and bo had alreedy taken an affidavit to that effect before the Col lector. "Had there been any good ground for making eucb a charge It wonld have been brought to tbo notice ol Collector Frecland in the usual way, and not havo come irom the Supervisor's office In New York lor toe purpoie of creatine * prejudlco against us In advance of the Oraad Jury taking action.'' Mr. Glborson said that two years ago Stein tnndo a similar complaint against Olllen and himself, and It was relcrred to the authontlM at Washington. There waa no truth In It, and they were retained in their present positions. am mmidu ornctAL orimox or thb casb. A Hbkald reporter had a conversation yesterday alternoon with Untied States Deputy Marshal Do Clue, who la one of tbe most expcrleored officials in that department of the government service in Brooklyn, touching the merits ol tbe accusations made by Chris tian A. Stein, tbe Indicted diatiller, ngalost Memri. Hughes, Glllen and Uiberson. Tbo Deputy Marshal said that there m?y bo a ease acainst them, but that all the allegattona published could not be true by anv possibility. For Instance, u waa stated that StelD b id, during a period extending over two yearn, paid to Kx Amnstant District Attorney Hughes, and 10 Deputy Collectors Uiberson and Glllen, the sum ol $600 weekly aa tbe price ol tbeir silence with regard to the existence of the illicit whiskey stills that he waa engaged in running at that time. Five hundred dol lars per week lor two years would amount to about 960.0001 Mr. Hugbes waa appointed as Assistant District Attorney about tbe Bering ol 1873 and be held tbe offico not more tbau twelve months. He camn to Brooklyn Irom Washington and held no other position here. It, tberelore, follows that aa Mr. Hugbea was not in nffioe more I ban one year he could not have met Stein ss Assistant District Attorney and received that money Irom mm "weekly for tbe period of two years, aa the pnee ol silence." "This whole matter," aald Deputy Marshal De Clue, "comes, in my Judgment, from tho office of the Supervisor of Internal Revenue In Mew York. You aoe when Hughes came into office he was full of energy and mude a raid upon Sanborn k Co., who had been auspected ol defrauding tbe United Ststes Internal revenue. He Anally procured tbeir In dictment. la tbe preparation of tbe cute, in obtaining tbe necessary evidence and witnesees, he was aided onlefly by Deputy Collectors Uiberson and Glllen. In that way he incurred the enmity of the people In the Supervisor's office la New Yora who were friendly to Sanborn, I believe, and Hughes, Olllen and Uiberson think so, too, and that the atory, aa publiahed, emanated Irom that quarter, from the friends of Mr. Hawley, and that it proceeds from an eld grudge against them. It ih a bad looking caae, however, as itstands, provided tbia man Stein tain produce wltneescs. aa be pretends to bo ablo to do. to show that tbeae officials visited bis illicit stills while t hey were In operation, and were seen there by wo. kmou. But, on the other band, It muat be borne in mind that Stein w a prisoner. He Is in a very tight box, and, of coui'o, wants to get out aa best he may. Wby, when Hughe* was Assistant District Attorney he had Chris tian A. Stem ladictod once or twice lor illicit distillling. A man named Arthur Smith weut ball once lor Stein In tbo amount of several thousand dollars, and .subsequent inquiry revealed the fact that tbe bond given - by Smith was worthies. It was straw balL Smith was arrested and tried and narrrowly escaped upon a legal technicality raiaed by hia lawyer ia his bcbalC Smith lell out with siein and they are not now on very good terms. Stein told me tbe other day that be had boon served with a bill liy the government for 126,000 taxes due on whis key. There are three Indictments against him. The Grand Jury, before whom tbe papers in tbe caae will be brought, wHl meet on Wodneaday next, and sum mons lor tbe Jurors are now being issued. No wit nesses have yet been summoned mat I know of There sre tea eases, sucb aa couatsrfelting and defrauding tbe revenue ia be disposed of A PSKDAVT TO TH1 ABOVE. Dsooklys, June i, 18T& To in Earroa of m Hssald:? la your paper of this morning I am charged with having reeetvsd frees 0. A. stein, aa Illicit distiller, while I was Assistant United States Attorney la Brook* lyn, $48,000 la two years. This is aa error. 1 make It by a rough sstimste $6.04& Please make tbe cor rection aad oblige. WM. I>. Hl tiUKS ltoem IS, Evening Poet Budding. FOUND AT LAHT. Captain Thomas JL Hamlin, wbe left his home la New Haven, Conn., last fall, lor the oatensiblo purpose ef visiting PMlndelpbta, there to purchase a veeeel, baa beea heard from aad Is sow in 0aa Francisoa Some time ago tbe body ef a drowned man. in an ad vanced stage oi decomposition, waa found in the waler off Hay Ridge, I. 1., aad was sent to the M org no. A luo insurance agent, who had known Captala Hamlin, went te Brooklyn aad, viewing tbe body, gave it aa his sytaioa that it was thst of Hamlin, other parties came oa from New Havea, however, and were not ' punitive la their IrientiUcaiton of tbe remain*. The captain's life is In unfed lor $7,60* The Coroner would net nairender tan body unless the identlAraiion waa eomplete aad beyond all doubt Tbe remains wore laalty interred m rotter's Field. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR. The Grand Centennial Reunion in Philadelphia. The Largest Street Parade Ever Held by the Order ia This Country. An Hour and a Half Passing a Given Point 4 * GRAND REVIEW. Philadelphia, Judo 1. 1878. Tbe grand reunion oi Knights Templar, under the ?uaplcea of the R. K. Grind Commandery of Pennsyl vania, in commemoration oi the bundredih anniver sary of American Independence, of which thla oily baa been the acene lor two days peat, culminated to-day iu the moat imposing demonstration ever made by the Order in this country. Laat year It was determined by the Grand Com mandery of Pennsylvania, in view of the Important poaltion Philadelphia was about to aaaurne aa the scone of the Centennial Kxliib.tion, to cclebrate the annual reunion with the most elaborate ceremonies. It was resolved to have the must' imposing turn out of lbs Order ever before bad here, and to Invite not only the commanderles of tbe oountry bat lbo?e of foreign nations as welL Tbe idea was no looner broached iban tbe Grand Commanderri assisted by the subordinate com ma nderiea of tbe Slate, began the work of arranging for tbe display. Tbe Philadelphia coinniandcrie* went into the work with especial enthnajaam. Tbe s< reel display ol to-day bos lully proved tbe auccess ol their endeavor, although tbe numbers of visiting knights present, large as it was, would have been still larger had not the solflsbues and greed of Hie railroad compunles In refusing to mako the anticipated and promised reductions to Centennial visitors kopl away msny of those from far distant sections. For the past three days tbe city lias been flooded with sir knights from other parts, and thousands of people who have accompanied tbe subordinate com. munderles to witness the ceremonies Incident to the reunion. Philadelphia, with her centennial reoord, of which she is very proud, with ber Centennial Exhibition and with her cetiUnmal flags waving from every public Institution and private residence, is eminently tilted for these Masonic events, and extending, as sue does in her accustomed good grace, the hospitalities o! tbe city to tho visiting femplsrs, tbe festivities of tbe dsy will not socfa bo lorgottun. Since lust evening tbe streets of Philadelphia have becti crowded as ibey never wero uelore with moving throngs ot knights in military uniform, ladies and gen tlemeu in civilian attire and all the motley personages ol a oily crowd. Bauds ot .music by the doseu, accom pany ing the visiting comtnandcrics, paraded the stroets, making the sir Joylul witb stirring stratus, occasion ally pausing lo compliment by a serenade some head quarter* ol their Orucr or some nolablo knigbi. Brill iant with llatts and decorations, bright with calcium lights, vocal with martial music, tbe streets oi this staid cily surely never presented such a sight as they have witnessed last night and to-day, <or tbe spectacle of to-day, without tbe calcium lights and illuminations, was a still mors Impresslvo military pigeant. roKxixo Tim raocicssiox As early as eight o'clock this morning the various commanderles began to assemble ant assume ibe places sssigned them, preparatory lo Joining iu tbe line. The Grand Commander of Pennsylvania, R. R. Sir Charles If. Kingston, with his mounted escort iroui Philadel phia Commandery, No. 2, of thirty-two men; tbo grand and past ofllcers of the Grsnd Commandery of Pennsylvania, accredited representatives ol comuian deries, prrcentorfes, kc.; grand odlcers of grand com manderles not otherwise represented, and members of the Grund Commsudery of Pennsylvania, assembled an Broad street, below Chestnut, where a forcoof police men kept tbe streets clear of tbe crowds, thus prevent ing accidents and tnterferenc Tbe grand comman derles ol Massachusetts and Rhode Island, with their es cort, Sutton Commandery, of New Bedford, Mass.. took a position on Spruce street, cast ol Broad, while the Grand Cotnmandory of New York and subordinates occupied tbe same street west ot Broad. Along Broad siroei, on east and west sides, were tbe various subordinate commandcries. Tbe grand commandcrles of Connecti cut, Oblo, Kentncky and Maine were on thecast sl<io of Broad, south ol Spruce; grand coinmandorlos ol Indi ans, Texas and Tennessee, west side of the street; Grand Commandery ot New Jersey, north sid*ot Piue, cast of Broud; grand oommanderies of Georgis. Mis sissippi, Alabama, Louisiana and Kansas, south side of Klue. west of Broad; grand commanderles of Mary land and Washington, D. C., oast side of Broad, south of Pine, with Wilmington, Del., on the west side. The csrriages, with knights in full Tempisr uniform, wbo were unable to marcb, occupied Broad street, south of Lombard. From eight o'clock till nine thero was a stream of knights passing to and fro to lako their positions, and as tuey.passed i hose already assembled on the street they were saluted, while the crowd vainly endeavored to securo places as near the curb as possible, past which line stalwart mlnlona of tho law forbade them trespsssing. Iben housetops, windows, verandas-and awning posts were resorted to, which soon Uccanio so crowded with mon and boys that the/ were often in danger of falling. As the various commanderles marched and oountermarobed they were greeted wltn enthusiastic applause and waving of handkerchiefs by those who had been fortunate enough to secure ele vated positions The appearance of the Marine Band, ol Washington, was a signal lor aa outburst of ap plause. As they marched down tbo street, their gala uniforms and instruments shining resplendent in lbs rays of tbe morning sun, and followed by Washing ton Commandery, the soens presented was a grand one. QrainiU's Band was also greoted with applause. Tbo Northwestsrn Commandery, of Meodville, had with them a hand which attracted oonsldersble atten tion from tbe beauty of their uniform. McClurg's Band had on tbeir new uniform aad presented a tine appearnnoo. TRR PAORAXT. At ball-pact nine tbe algoal to sUrt ?u given and the procevslon moved In tbe following order:? Grand Captain Ceneral, Colonel John P. *. Uobln. Chief of Staff. Cbarlei W, bacbalar. Aide. Hon. John P. Hart ran ft, George V. Mane, Hon. John Latta. Sullivan 8. Child, Tliomai K. Paiton, Jamee B. titer en eon, John C. lletchine, Job* L. Tm*|, Jem Drr, John J. Carter, E. P. Klni<?bury. Cbarlei W. Meeker, Urorire W. Ileigee, William W. Allen. John W. flare. Konben Willtauiion, Kobert A. I'xcker, John Rneaell, Grent Weldman, Theo, U tiockernaa. Marine Bead of Waebiagtou. WaehlDKion Commandery, ho. I, DUtrlct of Columbia, K. G. Devi*. K. C., ninety men at eacort. Um. Jam?e It. Honkine. M. E., (Jrand Master of the Grand Encampment of tbe United Btatet, In a barouche draws by tour linreee. Grand Offlcen. Greed Encampment. United State?, Vincent L. Hnrlbut. Illlnoli. D. H. M.i John W. Sim nont, New Vnrk. U. T. t E. T. Nhulti, Maryland, O. C. G.; C. R. Wood ruff. J. W.. In carriage!. Bonn led compeny of Philadelphia Oommeadery, No. 3, Sir Jo*hua bmn? commending. B. E. Sir Charles H. Kln**ton. (Irand Commander el Penn ?ylvanle, in a fonr keree baroncbe. Drum Corp*. Hamburg Band. Part Oflcere of tbe lirend Commandery of Poantylva at a. Grand Oflleen of the Grand Commandery of Pennsylvania? A.J. Konffasaun, D. (i. O.; William d. Eaglr. m. 1). u. O.; Hev.'Daniel Waehbnra, 1). D.; Do Witt 0. Car roll, G. J. W.; M. Mlcbardi JMnekle. G. Treaau rer: Chariot B. Meyer, G. Recorder; Jamei Ueuston, O. Standerd Bearer: Wtlllem H. Eerie O. Sword Beerer: George W. Kendrick, Jr.. G. Warden, ana Jacob K (juillmai, G Cap tain ill the Guard. Accredited Bepreeentatlvee of Cotnmandence, Preceptorlei, Ac. Grand Offleere of Orend Commanderlee, net etherwiee re pre tented., Membere of the Grand Commandery ??f Penneylveala. Rand. Pltteberg Commandery, No. I, ef Pennsylvania, W. B. Meredith, (ieneralltelmo. Drum Corpa. McClarg'a Liberty Comet Bend. Philadelphia Commandery, No. 2, Pehreon B. Calrert, B. 0. Ogleaby Band, Cheater, fa Hi. Joha'e Commandery, No. 4, Cbarlee Lalag, B. C. Da MoUy Commandery, No. 4, Waablngton, mounted, Charlea A Appel, GenereUeeimu. Hand. St Jonn'l Commandery. No. H, ef CarMeie, Henry Man ning, V. C. Do Motor Commandery, *a U. ef Reading, William H. Clone. E. C. Mountain Commander*. No. HI of Altoone, Cbarlei E. Hoover, B. C, Pilgrim Commandery. No. Il, ef Ifarriaburg, Joaeph H. Nieloy, B. C. Crueade Commandery. N?. 12, ef Bloomebarg, S. L Prench, B. 0, Laneeeter Cemmander^^Xo^ lS^oM.ee center. William J. Jerusalem Commandery. No. 11, of Pbcenlavtllo, Joeeph IJubwt, K. C. Cmurde Lion Commandery. No. IT, of Seranton, Jamea Buihvnn, E. C. Alloa Coamaadory, No. 90, of Allentowa, Benjamin P. Wondorly, B. 0. York Commandery, No. 21, rf York, Samuel J. Boaee, E. C. Baldwin II. Commaadery, So. 21, of Wiiliameport, Addli NoVelgh. E. C. . Hermit Commandery, No. 24, l^benoo, David i. Hammond. Conetene Commandery, No. si, Bollefoute, Hem moo Booh lor, jL C. Northeroetern Commandery, No. 2A, MoadvtTle, Phiaeas B. Carpenter, B. C. Lewtetowa Common dery, No. -je, (Mwleeowa, John A. Me Koe, bTCL Plate aad Drum Corpe. Pint Kegimeal (Beck'e. Band. Kadoeh Commander*, No. 29, Philadelphia, Sam a el W. Wray. k. C Ivaahoo Commaadery. Xo. (I.Tamea, Prank MeOovern, llatchleaoa Commaadery^Mo TJ^Nerrtetowa, frank ll a T Cyrene Commandery. No. 84. Columbia, Daniel T. Or1?tk. E. C. Allegheny Command rr. No. 35, Lewie W. Hmith. B. a _ Peraeveranoe Band. Mary Commandery. No 3K. Philadelphia. Wm. C. Ham llton, K. C. L>rum Corpa. Crack Commanderv. No. 3.', Aahland. AlexU B. Day. K. O Kuapp Commandery, No. 40. Kidgeway. Bufua Lucore, E C. Conatantine Commander). So. 41, PuiutIIIi, Abraham K. Whttaer. K. C. Illiiexold Hand. Beading Commandery. -No 42, Heading, Wm. T. Bard. K. c. Talbol Commandery, So. 43. (Ml City, Tbomia B. CrowalL R. C. Diou la Vent Commandery. No. 45. Wilkabarre, Harry A. l.aycock, K C. Hi AlUaa Commandery. No. 47, Philadelphia, Addlaon V. U. Scbenck. K V. Tanered Commandery, No. 4M. Clutbari. Chat. C. linr. K. C. Blark Hueaara Mounted Hand. Corinthian Commandery. * o. M, "Cliumn," Pbiladel delphia, Charts* Carr. 0.. mounted. Keuelugton Commandery, No. 54, Philadelphia, John W. Ld. B. C. Sutton Commandery, New Bedford, Mann Qraad Commandery of M.iaaachuaetla and Kliode I aland Uenry W Itngg. Gr.mu toinnnui.'er, aad John Dean. Grand GeneralUaimo. Grand Commandery of New York, in carriagee; Sir Bobert Black. Deputy i<rand C'lmmauder: Mr Charlea Bosme, lirand Commander: Kir Towuaend Fonda, Qraad Oenerallaaimo; Sir Charlea II. Holden; Grand Captain (leaerai: Kir John rt. Petry. Grand Treaaurer; tflr Bober Macoy, Grand Beeorder. Band. Calumblaa Commandery. No. 1, Maw York. Qralulla'a Band. Grlre Commanderv, So. I*. Norfolk, Va. Morton Commandery. No. 4, New York. Hand. Clinton Commandery, No. 14. Brooklyn. Peleaiiua Commandery, No. 14, New York. Grafnlla'ii Band. Coeur de Lion Commandery. No. 23. New York. Fortv-eighth regiment band. Central City Commandery, No. 35, of Sjracaea. Seventy-tlrat regiment band. Manhattan Commandery, No 31 ol New York. Severs band. Commandery No. 4H New York City. Thirteenth regiment band. York Commandery No. 53. of New York City. Band. Toledo Commanderv. So. 7, of Ohio. Drum Corna. Detroit ritv hand. Detroit Comnianitrry, No. I. of Michigan. Qraad Coinmandery nf New Jeraey, Mounted?Sir W.I.. Newell, Grand Commander; Mir Tliomaa J. Coraoa, Grand Recorder, and II Graad Officer a and 22 I'aat Grand Oftcera. Band. Hugh da Payeaa Commandery. So. 1, Jereey City Washington Band. Halone Commandery,No. 3. Burlington, N. J. Band. PaleetinaComiaaadery. No. 4. Trenton, N.J. Kirat regiment Rand. Damascus Commandery No. 5, ot Newark, N. J. Band. Cyrano Commandery, No. 7, of Camden. N. J. Band. Cour da Uon Commandery, No. 0. of New Brunawick. N. J M. .Inlin'a Commandery. No. ft, of Ellaaboth, N. J. Olivet Commandery, No. 10, of Millville, N. J. Ivanhoe CoiuniaiMiery. No 11. Bordentown, N. J. Wilmington Band. St. John'a Commandery, No. 1. of Wilmington, Dal. Palealine Commandery, No. 2, of Martiiiahurg, Weat Va Grand Comranndery ot Maryland. Rand. Columbia Commandery. No. 2, of Waahlngtoa, D. C., J. L. Waugh. E. C. Carriagea containinx Knights. Toe procession occupied one hoar and ? half In pan intra given point. This gives abetter idea of IU immense ki rongtli than any mere figures can. The marching nui aplondid ami Hie different evolution! peculiar to tbo KulghU Templars drill, such aa forming erossea, trl angles, Acc., were executed vrith a precision that evoked the frequent applause of the spectator* along the route. THE HKVIKW. The procession marched up Broad street to Colombia avenue, nuil then counu-rmarcned to Filbert, where ihe line wna reviewed bv the oRlcera of the Grand Encamp mi nt or the I'niied Stales, and the Grand Commandery of Pennsylvania. Tbo parade wns then dismissed. INSTALLATION OF OFFICII ML The installation ot the Grand Otllivirs of the Gran4 Commandery of Pennsylvania took place at the Academy of Music this afternoon at half-past two o'clock. The house was crowded, the auditorium being reserved lor ladies, who seemed to tske a deep Interest in tbo beauillul, Imposing and Impressive cerempnles. The following wits tho programme for the Installa tion:? Entrance of the Grand Commandery. "Hallelujah Chorus," from "The Meaalah" O. F. Gaadel Handel and Hay'n Society of Philadelphia, K. T. S. Darley. Conductor. Presentation and Inatallation of B. E. Grand Commandos elect by the B. E. Grand < Commander, Kir Charles H. Klngaton. Proclamation by tirard Warden. "O Blng untn the Lord a New Bong" from Cantata ot Maichua P. T. 8. Darley Handel and Haydn Society. Addreaa by the K. E. Grand Commander el est. Installation of remaining Grand Odtoera. "Gloria In Excelaia." from Twelltli Maaa Mosart Handel and Haydn society. Charire to Grand OBIcera. ProclamaJon by Grand Warden. To De Laadamua. C. Goano* Handel and Haydn Soeiety. Benediction. Mualc by llarahnrg Band. OKASn RKCSITI0*. A grand reception and promenade concert waa given at the American Academy of Music and horticultural Hall this evening at eight o'clock. The two buildlngi were couneciou by a bridge. At eight o'clock an ad dress of weicomo wax delivered by the Most Emlneul Grand Master of the Unitnd Suites, Hon. Jsmes Herrnn Hopkins, at the closc of which the promenade com menced. THE EXHIBITION. A. DISTINGUISHED ATTENDANCE OF ENIOHTS TEMPLAB AN1) THBIB FRIENDS?PBBPABINQ MEDALS FOB THB EXHIBITORS?THE F1BS1 EXCURSIONISTS FBOH EUROPE. PniLADBLPMiA, Jano 1, 1870. With the termination of the great street pageant of the Knights Templar at noon to-day, the multitude of dally visitor* to the Centennial grounds received rery considerable accessions to tbetr rank! iron: tbe numer ous t)osts balling from poiuta wltbin a radlna of 101 mtlea or tbe city, who bad been attracted tbltber by tbo momentarily more important apectacle of tb? morning In tbe streets ot tbe city. Large numbers of tbe visiting Knlghta and their fsmlliee attended tb? Exhibition In the afternoon. With tbe opening of tbe gatea to-day, the regulation requiring tho presentation of tbe photograph of each holder upon every exhibitor's, employe's, or news paper mau'a tickct ol free admission, was rigidly en farced so tar aa could be ascertained, no exceptions to tbo requirement bemg made In favor of any ooe. In many instances the now photographs wers the subject or good uaturod crttlciam, tbe ongtnala of the portrait! protesting tbat their pictures did not look enough like them to be genuine, tbst they had tbought tbemselvot "iieitcr looking.'' Ac. Since tbo opening day the whole number of ea> ioads ol loreigu and domestio gooda arriving on th< grounds amounta to 501. Kitty loada, of wblob forty tour were Amertcnn, arrived on Wednesday, consigned to Machinery Hall. asoALa ran sxniniToaa. An approprlste design lor iho medal to be awarded to exhibitor* upon the announcement of awards by tbe Centennial Commission bss been the subject of a oou lerenco between Director Ltnderman, or tbo Mint, and Chairman MoCormlck, of tbe Execu tive Committee, who was constituted a sub. committee on tbo subject. The medals will bo due bronze, of uniform rise (some Ore or six inchea in diameter, and of rery bandaome work manship. Xo distinction will bo made in the slse ot style ol medals awarded as premiums, as has been ths custom at other international exhibitions; bat ths relative grades of merit of articles or difforeot exhi bttors will be shown in the reports ol the group Juris*. No awards will be made until near ths close of ths Ex hibition. It is proposed to direct two or three of tbe artists soon to be employed at the Mint in n change of tbe designs ol some of ths coin* nowln circulation, to prepare tbo design lor tbe Exhibition medal. THS nVMSOLDT STATUS. Tbe unveiling of tbe Humboldt statue bos bora ap pointed to taksplace on July 4, the ceremonies to com mence at eight o'clock A. M. Over Oily singing and benevolent societies will participate. Including tb? Turnveretn, Scbuetzen Versin and others. The soeieliot will asnemb.e ai tlie Kairmount avenne entrance to th? Park, aud proceed directly to tbs sits of tbo monument st tho corner or Park drtro un1 Girard avenue, lavita> lions to be present will bo extended io tbe city authorities and to tbe Park and Centennial Com missioners. Mr. George K. /io*ler, President of the Humboldt Monument Organisation, will prwsnt tbe monument to tbe Park Commiasionors In aa ap propriate address. .Short addresses will also bo mad* in English and German, and loetlval soaiis snag bv a cbdtus or over 100 voices. Tbs principal address' la Gsraiaa will probably be n ade by l>r. Ksllner, of tho (itrman Democrat It Is tho intention of tbo orgsalsa tlon to make this dedication a part of tba general aala bration of the fourth of July. Kxrtaaio.xN raoa scaors. The first In what may prove to b* a *arl** of cheap European excursions of working men lo tba Exhibition has been arranged to leave Southampton on tbo 9th ilist. Tbe entiru cost to Philadelphia and bank for a first cla?s psssage, the living from Southampton and back, and lirst class railway tickets from Mow York t? Philadelphia and back, has been tlxed at ?ML or tlOf gold cb*tkxxial idtk Ths public temperance fountain of tbo Rons of Tem perance, at Belmont and Fountain a von see, has been supplied with loo water sad is visited daily by thirsty thousands. Protection gales at tho Belmont avenuo crossing of tbs stesm narrow gaugo railway woro placed In posi tion to-day. Tbe Music Pavilioa In Lsasdowno Ravlae was for mally inaugurated to-day with morning and afternoon concerts by Gilmore'a band .franca or viarroa* in cash asrsirra. Tbo total number of visitor* at tho Exhibition to day was Tne cash receipts for to-day w?r* 113.124 60 THE CEX1EKN1AL ALBUM. Tba raffle and parlor entertainment aanonacad ffc? yesterday afternoon at Mrs. Ksraaabaa's restdeaoa, ea i'llth avenue, was posipoaod UU ive F. M. to-day, IB oonseqnenco of many of the ladles wbo were ta bo preiont being nnsvoldably engaged. Tbe ladles of tba Centennial l moo and others wbo ore ta aay way eon. nected with the aflhir have Aeotared their intaattea of positively alteading lb* alteraeoa gathering.

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