Newspaper Page Text
DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.
1 L. 1 tail S
VOL. 2 NO. 152. MAYSVILLE, KY., FRIDAY, MAY 18, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT.1
CITY AND COUNTY MUECTOul.
C'otirlH Circuit Conrt.
Commonwealth's Attorney T. A. Uurran,
Clerk II. D. Parry.
Blierltf Perry Jefferson.
f Dun Perrlne.
Deputies: Clmn Jellerson,
( J. W. Alexander.
Jnller Dennis Fitzgerald.
Tuesday niter soconu Monday In Jnnunr ,
April, July and October in each year.
Con my court.
Judge Win. P. Coons.
County Attorney J. L. Whltaker.
Clerk-W. W. Ball.
Second Mindny c: each month.
4mirt rly Court.
Tnesdny niter seconu Monday In Mnrcli.
Juno, September and Decemberln eachyenr.
Mnysvllle, No. l.-W. IJ. Pollltt and J. L.
Grant, first and third Tuesdays In March,
June, September and December.
Maysvllle, No. i!. M. F. Mnrsh and W. L.
Holton, llrst Saturday and fourth Tuesday,
Dover, No. 3 A. A. Gibbon nnd A. F.
IJobynn, first nnd third Wednesday, same
Mlnervn, No. 4 O. N. Weaver nnd J. H.
'Watson, first nnd third Tuesdays, same
Germnntown,No,5 S. F. Pollock nnd Jnf.
Fegon, first and third Sntuidnys, same
Sarrtis, No. C-J. M. Bnll nnd J. W. Tilton,
second nnd fourth Snturdnys, snmo months.
Mayslick, No. 7 C. W.llllnmsand J. D.
Raymond, Becond nnd fourth Fridays, same
Lewlsburg, No. 8 J. M. Alexander nud
Abuer Hord, second and fourth Thursduys,
Bnmo months. . .
Orangeburtf, No. 0 "W. D. Coryell and W.J.
Tully. first Saturday and Inst Monday.snme
Washington, No. 10 John Rynn nnd Jnmes
Smithers, fourth Tuesday nnd third Wednesday,
Murphysvllle, No. 11 Lewis Jefferson and
E. L. Gnult, fourth Monday nud third Thursday,
Fern Leaf, No. 12-S. E. Mnstln nnd J. B.
Burgess, second nnd fourth Saturdays, sumi
Mnysvllle, No. 1 J. P. Wnllnce.
Mnysvllle, No. 2 W. L. Mnmn.
Dover, B. McMillan.
Minerva, No. 4 James Rnnyon.
Germuntown, No. 5 Isaac Woodward.
Hardin, Ko 0 J. A. Collins.
Maysllck, No. 7 Thomas Murphy,
Lowlsburg, No. 8 S. M. Strode;
Orangeburg, No. 0- Thomas H Ise.
Washington, No. 10 Jnmes Gnult.
Murphysvlllu. No. 11-W. It. Prnther.
Fern Leaf, No. 12-B. W. Wood.
Society Meeting SI imonle.
Confidence Lodge, No. 52. first Monday o
Mason Lodge, No. 342, third Moudnyof each
Mnysvlllu, Chapter, No.9,second Monday ol
Mnysvllle Commandory, No. 10, fourth
Monday of each month.
I. O. O. F.
Plegah Encampment, No. 0, second anc
fourth Mondnys In each months at 7 o'clock.
DeKnlb Lodge. No. 12, Tuesday night, end
week, nt 7 o'clock.
Ringgold. No. 27, Wednesday night, each
week, at 7 o'clock.
Knights of Honor.
The first nnd third Tuesday of ench month
Lodge room on Sutton stieH.
ii. oi r.
Limestono Lodge, No. 30, Friday night ol
I. O. W. M.
Wednesday night ench week.nt their hnll on
Mortality It. .M.
Second nnd fourth Sundays In encli month,
nt their hall on Limestone street.
Father Jlathow T. A. H.
First Sunday in each month, at their hall on
St. l'ntrlclt'N Jlencvolent Society.
Second Sunday In ench month, at their Hull
on Limestone street.
Cigar Jlnhcrit' Union.
Fhst Tuesday night in each month.
I. O. G,T.
Monday night oi each week.
K. C. R. R., arrives nt 0:30 n. m. and 8:16 p.
m. Depnitsat 5:45 a. in. and 12 m.
Bonanza, down Alrmauy, Wednesday nm.
Fridays nt 0 p. in. Up Tuesday .Thursday and
Satuiduy ate p. m.
The Board ol Council meets the flrot Thursday
evening In each month.
Mayor Horace January.
President L. Ed. Peaico.
First Ward-Fred. Beudel, A. A.
L. Ed. fenrce.
Second V ard Dr. G. W. Mnrtln, TbomasJ.
Chenoweth, M.O. Hutchlns.
Third Wnrd Matt. Peuice.E. W. Fltzgbrald
Fourth Waid-Dr. J. P.Phlster.B. A.
Fifth Ward-Win. B.Muthows, James Hall,
Treasurer and Collector E. E. Pcarce.
Clerk Harry Taylor.
Marshal James Redmond.
uoputles. i Robert Browning,
Wharfraaster Robert Flcklln.
Wood nnd Coal Inspector Peter Parker.
City Physician Dr. J. T. Strode.
Keeper of AlmB House Mrs.S. Mills.
Of the Kentucky Central Ilnilrond.
STATIONS. EX. AC.
A.M. 1 M
Lve.Maysvllle. 0 00 12 1 1
Hum'ltt 0 14 12 6.)
" Clurk's.. 0 20 1 00
" Mars'll.. U 27 1 01
" Helona. 0 38 1 15
" John'n.. 0 47 1 23
" Eliz'llo 0 ftl 1 .)
" Ewlng... 0 C8 1 !
" Cowan.. 7 04 1 30
" P.Vnl'y. 7 11 1 18
' Meyers.. 7 V2 1 60
Carlisle. 7 37 2 10
Mil'lm'g 8 00 2 30
Arr. Paris 8 25 2 65
Arr.Lox'ton 0 25 0 3j
Arr.Cov'ton 11 65 0 15
A.M. I. M
A.M 1 M
Lvo Lcx'ton 5 00
Lve.Cov'ton 2 so
Lve.Pnrls 0 20 5 65
' P Ju'o'n
" Mll'b'g.. 0 45 (120
" Carlisle 7 07 0 40
" Meyers. 7 22 0 57
" P.Vul'y 7 29 7 03
" Cowan.. 7 30 7 12
" Ewlng.. 7 45 7 18
" Ellz'lfe. 7 60 7 21
" John'n. 7 57 7 27
" Helena. 8 05 7 81
" Mars'll.. 8 17 7 15
" Clark's 8 23 7 60
Sum'ltt 8 30 7 50
Arr.Maysvillo 8 45 8 10
A.M. 1'. M
Connects at Lexington with tho C. fcO. R.
R. for Ashland, Huntington nnd nil points
in tho East nnd Southeast with tho O. N. O.
&. T. P. R. R for Chnttnnogn and tho South,
with, tho L. & N. R. R, lor Franklort and
' Muysvlllo, Ky.
Covington, FlomlngBbnrg nnd Pound
Connecting with Trnius on K, C. R. R.
Loavo FLEMiNOSuuua for Johnson Stntlon:
6:45 n. m, Cincinnati Express.
0:18 n. in. Mnysvllle Accommodation
3:25 p. in. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Mnysvllle Express.
LeaveJoiiNSoN Station for Flomingsburgon
tho arrival of Trains ou tho K. O. R. R.:
0:23 a. m. 4:00 p. m.
0:48 a. in. 7:37 p. m.
nnd Mnysvllle Dully l'neliet,
HANDY Bkuck Redden; Cnpt.
R. L. Buuok, Clerk.
Loves Vnncoburc daily nt
5 o'clock a.m. forMaysvillo.
tT.'nvps Mnvsvilln l:i!0 n. in.
Connects at Manchester witli stago for west
Union. For freight or pnssago npplyon hoard.
OVER TOE OCEAN
King Ootowayo Ib Defeated With
Six More Irish;
Pope'a Clrculnr Raise in Excite
nicnt Parnell'M Opinion of It.
Duniu.v, May 17. News has been
that King Cetewayo, haying advanced
to attack Oham and Usibopu, tho
latter chief combined their forces and
utterly routed Cotowayo. Tho first account
of the engagement put tho loss at
0,000 men, but tbia is probably exaggerated.
London, May 17. Mr. Pnrnoll is
ported to have expressed himself as satisfied
that the Government party wcro endeavoring
to produce & spirit of disorganization
in the New National League by
making false uso of tho Popo's letter forbidding
actlvo political agitation against
tho Government by tho Irish clergy. Mr.
Parnell says tbat tho Papal letter is more
advisory than mandatory, tho Catholic
Church not being a State Church. If such
a letter should be addressod by the Church
of England to tho clergy of tho Established
Church, it would unquestionably be
mandatory, but there boing no such a political
relation between tho Church of
Homo and the Irish people, tho utterance of
the Popo would be properly appreciated
and obeyed by tho Irish Catholic clergy,
without in any senso interfering with their
real political freedom of action.
DunuN, May 17. James Mttllctt, Edward
O'Brien, Edward McCaffrey, Daniel
Dolaney, William Moroncy and Thomas
Doyle, all of whom pleaded guilty to a
charge of conspiracy to murder, wore arraigned
for sentence this morning. Tho
first four mentioned woro ench' sentenced
to ten years penal servitude nnd Doyle to
five years penal servitude. Tho Crown decided
a removal charge against .McCaffrey
of having participated in tho murdor of
Judge O'Brien, in pnssing sentence upon
James Mullctt, said : " There is more known
concerning you than was mndo public. I
believe you were present during tho attack
on Juror Field?"
Mullott replied, I was not."
The Judge then adverted to the principal
Hnn ,ltA vniunnAM l.n.l 1 ! ! .
ouuiu mo jiiiauuui uuu iiiM.ii in organizing i
tho conspiracy to murder Matthias Brady, I
charged with threatening tho foreman of
the jury which convicted his brother.
Joo Brady pleaded guilty to tho charge,
but tho Crown and the persons threatened
assented to his discharge.
Dublin, May 17. The press of Iroland,
to-day, is unanimous in opposition to the
sentiments expressed in the circular from
tho Vatican. Tho Nation conoludcs a
strong leader on the subject as follows:
" If Home enters into an unholy alliance
with England against us, we shall stand
for tho rights and liberties of Ireland
against Rome and England combined."
The trial of Peter Doylo on a charge of
conspiracy to murdor was postponed on
account of sickness. He was in court this
morning, but was so weak ho had to be
supported in the dock by a warden.
St. PETFnsnuua, May 17. Reports have
been received of an extensive and disastrous
conflagration at Samara, the capital
of the province of that name, which lies
at the junction of the Samara and Volga
rivers, in Southeastern Russia.
Paius, May 17. M. Ferry, in reply to a
deputation of American and Ficnch gentlemen,
interested in American affairs,
headed by .Minister Morton, who presented
a request that France should take an interest
in the Boston exhibition, said that
ho would do nil in his power. He regretted,
howover, that so many exhibitions
in which Franco was interested would be
held at about the time fixed for that at
Boston, so that ho would probably be unable
to mako so successful a display as he
would liko to do.
M. E. Duclcrc, Senator, President of the
Council and Minister of Foreign Affairs, is
reported as boing seriously ill.
A dispatch telegraphed from London
says that tho English Ministry shares the
already reported viow of Lord Dufferin on
affairs in Egypt. The Government is informed
that Egypt has no longer any interest
in regaining the provinces of Duffeer
and Kordafan, now held by El Mohdi. If
tho Khedive is disposed to acquiesce in the
suggestion, England will endeavor to negotiate
a settlement of differences and
tho positions of Egypt and Mahdul to
each other in the Soudan.
Brussels, May 17. While King Leopold
II. wns riding with hia snito in tho suburbs
this afternoon, his horeo was accidentally
struck by a bicyclist pnssing in tho opposite
direction. Ilia Majesty was thrown to
the ground, but, fortunately, did not
any soriotis injury.
Rome, May 17. M. DoProtis, President
of tho Council of Ministors, announced
that unless the Chamber passed
an explicit vote of confulonce in the Government,
tho existing Ministry would at
on co resign.
London, May 17. It is reported that the
Sultan has agreed to call a Parliament in
which all tho religious oloments of the
Empiro shall bo represented as soon as an
outline basis of propositions to be submitted
can bo agroed upon.
AtEXANDniA, May 17. There has been
a torriblo outbroak of small-pox on board
of an American ship in tho roads at Arab!
Koval. Thero wore twenty doaths on tho
Toyago and tho Captain has boon fined 800
crowns for attempting to cntor tho harbor.
Lisbon, May 17. During a popular fete
and lire-works in an adjaoont vlllago a
dynamito bomb exploded, killing four persons
and wounding twenty.
The Plucky Prootor Pluoks the
lie Is Nclcctcil by the Democrat
After a Hard Fight on the Eleventh
Ballot, By Nix Voten Over Jones.
LouisviLMc, Ky., May 17. Tho wholo of
yosterday afternoon was consumed in organizing
and nominating speeches. Mr.
Knott, who was recently in Congress, was
placed in nomination by Hon. Jamos A.
McKcnzic, whoso tariff speech causod so
much commont. Thore wero 8,000 persons
present. Tho first ballot resulted: Chas.
D. Jacob, 90; Miko H. Owesly, 110;
Buckner, 243J; Knott, 189; Jones, 205 ;
Up to midnight six ballots had boon taken,
varying little from the above. At the end
of the fourth ballot Mr. Jacob was withdrawn
and his strength was thrown to
Buckner and Owsley. Tho sixth ballot resulted
Knott 281, Jones 227, Bucknor 171,
Owsley 101. Tho Convention then adjourned
Tho Convention this morning at 10
o'clock renewed tho balloting for Governor,
amid grent noiso and excitement.
Tho gamo evidently was
to freozo out Buckner or Owsley
on tho seventh ballot, after which
tho lowest candidate was to bo dropped.
No sooner bad tho gavel dropped than
Owsley's name was withdrawn, nnd pandemonium
hold sway for a minute. Then
tho seventh ballot commenced ; a crisis
was reached which would soon close
the contest. Jones and Knott gained
slowly from Owsley's men ; likewiee
Buckner. Tho interest culminated
when Owsley's counties swung to Buckner,
and tho vote stood in this order: Jones,
Knott, Buckner. Belbro the voto was announced
Jessamine county changed two
votes from Buckner to Knott, amid great
confusion. Pulaski clmnged two to Jones.
Buckner's backers turned to Knott.
The changing of votes from Buckner to
Knott and Jones went on with tremendous
enthusiasm. First Knott, then Jones
led, nnd tho result wavered. Then the
ballot was retaken by counties.
namo was withdrawn. Whilo tho
ballot proceeded tho fight was fierce
Knott and Jones Greek meet
Greek, and tho suspense was at fever
At 12:12 Proctor Knott was nominated
on tho eleventh ballot, by six majority
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
I'repnriuc for the Grand Dlnplay ut
the Grand Lodge NcnnIoii.
Cincinnati, May 17. Mr. Honry Hoin-
millor, Grand Commnndcr of tho Knights
of Pythias, has issued the following official
General Order No. 2.
IlEADQUARTEnS OF THE GnAND DIVIS
ION or Ohio, Uniform Rank, K. or :1
P., Coujiibi'1, May 12, 1683.
To Offleersf the Grand Division, Regimental
CommiMidors and Subordimito Divisions In
Since tho issuing of General Order No,
1, convening tho Grand Division on the 23d .
inst, tho Grand Commander has been j
fied by tho Supremo Chancollor that his j
resignation, previously forwnrdqd, had
been accepted. Prior to the receipt of such
notification tho Grand Commander recon- j
sidered his resignation and withdrew tho
same. The Supromo Chancellor I
atoly rconlled his acceptance, and directed ,
tho undersigned to again assumo charge of t
the Grand Division of Ohio. In accordance I
therewith, the undersigned again assumes
command and promulgates the following i
general order :
The Grand Commander will assume I
charge of and diroot the grand parade of
tho Uniform Bank, at Cincinnati, on Tuesday
afternoon, May 22, 1888. Divisions
Nos. 1 to 11 inolusive will report to Colonel
Frederiok Horman, Commander of tho First
Regiment; Divisions Nos. 12 to 21 inclusive
will report to Colonol Peter Weid-nor,
Commander of the Second Roglment;
tho remaining divisions will report to the
Colonel of the First Regiment. Grand Commanders
of other State Grand Divisions, and
Commanders of Divisions ouUside of
Ohio, expecting to participate in
the parado, will report to tho Grand Commander,
at his headquarters at the Gibson
House, previous to 1 o'clock p. m., on tho
day of parade. The Colonels of the respective
regiments will nlso report to tho
Grand Commandor at his headquarters, at
.the hour indicated above, and recoivo instructions.
Fraternally, in II, and P. By
order of Hkniiy IlEiNMiiiLEn,
EdWAUI) J. DOWDALL,
A I'rorlnnintloii by tho Mulull.
London, May 17. The following is a
translation of a proclamation recontly issued
by tho Malidi : " In tho name of tho
compassionato God, praiso bo rendered to
Him, the all-powerful and generous, and
prayers to our Lord Mahomed and to all
His descondants. From tho servant of tho
Lord, 'Mahomed ol Mahdi, son of Sayed
Abdallah, to all his faithful proselytos.
Wo havo named as prinoo our beloved
Sheikh Mansom, son of Abd el Hakim.
Exeouto his orders nnd commands, and follow
him in combat. Do all that ho orders
you, and avoid all that ho forbids. Whosoever
Bubmits to him submits to us, who
disoboys him disobeys us, and God Himself
and His prophot. Mako allpcnitonco boforo
God, and abandon all bad and
habits, tuoh as shameful works of
tho flesh, use of wine, tobacco, lying, forced
(sio) witness, disobedionce to parouts, brigandage,
non-restitution of goods bolongiug
to others, beating of hands, dancing, ovil
signs of tho oyes, weeping nnd lamontation
of tho dond, calumny, and tho
company of strange womon. Coyor your
women in a dooont mannor that'thoy do
not speak to unknown persons. All those
wjjo. ollftvy themjojves to ignoro theso
cipTcrdTsobey God and Ills prophet, and
will be punished according to tho law,
Mako your prayers at the appointed hours,
give the tltho of your goods, paying it to
tho Prince Sheikh ManBom, so that he may
remit it to tho treasury of Islamism. Adore
God; do not hato ono another, but aid eaoh
other to do good. We have named Shoikh
Adrisi, son of the Light, to govern you. Do
not disobey him. Who dlsoboys him disobeys
H'lui t n Government Agent Dlacov.
ercd Anioiit; the Navajo Indiana.
Washington, May 17. D. M. Riordan,
of tho Navajo Indian Agency, writes to
the Commissioner of Indian Affairs under
date of Kort Defiance, Arizona, May 6, that
he was recently informed that a boy hnd
been killed by a member of "Francisco
Captain's " band. An investigation followed,
and it wns ascertained that the boy
was a slave of the murderer. Tho agent
The owners of slaves have already held
that they had absolute power over them,
and thought as little of killing ono of them
as they woulu a dug. They beat and starved
them as the mood possessed, and, in short,
noted toward them ns slave drivers
ally do. Conse tiently they seemed unable
to comprehend why I took so much
in a dead slave, or why I should
bother my head about such a trifle. I
learned from Krnncisco Cnp'tain that the
entire family of the murdered boy and
five oilier persons, wcio held us slave; that
the original slaves were two Moqui girls
who were Ixiught for corn four generations
as;o; that all their descendants were considered
slaves, and eo treated, all of which
he considered a perfectly natural tiling to
Some time ago the father of the murdered
boy nscorted his right to befice. Tho
killing of the boy was 'thought to bo the
right thing to remind him of his dependent
condition. Knowing the tedious, expensive
and unce t in process of
a conviction under our laws, especially
in tho Territorial courts, the difficulty in
procuring witnesses, etc., I determined to
nt least, secure the liberation of all tho
slaves, and demanded that all
those now amongst the Indians, who are
held in bondage, Bhould be set free. They
said it would completely upset them, etc.
Ono villain wanted to know who will
tako caro of mo if my slaves oro takei,
Agent Riordan, according to tho report.,
insisted that all of the slaves should o
freed, and the Indians finally acccdod to
his demand. He estimates that thero aro
about 300 persons hold in slavery by this
tribe, some of whom nro war captives,
while others are tho results of trades or
purchases. Tho descendants of these, he
says, are always considered slaves. The
Indian Bureau has approved the stand
taken by Riordan, nnd will render him
every assistance possible in carrying out
r.nrope Sending Increased Xnmlicm
Washington, May 17. Those who are
watching tho tide of emigration as it flows
to tho shores of this ono great country, predict
that it will rise higher this year than
ever before. The number of arrivals in
May will doubtless run over 100,000. In
April they were 82,000, and of that number
78,000 wero persons who hnd turned their
backs upon their homes and country to
seek new and better ones on this side the
globe. The United Kingdom furnished last
mouth n larger number of these thnn any
other, tho totnl from I'ngland, Ireland, and
Wales, being 20,01)0, and from Canada.
7,0'.1, against 25,170 lroin Germany. This
is quite a change as compared with the
relative arrivals during the past two or
thieo years. Since 1880, until now, Germany
has furnished a larger number of
immigrants thnn nuy other country.
Now the United Kingdom comes agnin to
tho front, taking first rank in this regard
as contributor to the population ol the
Suited Stntcs. In the months of April,
May and Juno of Inst year England, he-laud,
Scotlnnd, and Wnles sent loss
80,000 immigrants, while Germany sont
morn than 100,000. In tho preceding three
mouths the number of arrivals fiom Germany
was seventy-five per cent, in excess
of that from the bViiish Isles. In the calendar
year of 1881 the number from
Germany was over fifty per cent, greater
than the number from tho British Isles,
Now the situation is reversed, the number
from the United Kingdom excocding that
trom Germany. These figures aro at tho
service of those who desire to philosophize
upon the present state of a Hairs abroad.
A VncI"ii1 XJn patented Ie Ice.
Washington, May 17. Necessity is said
to have been a maternal relation to invention,
but nn exception to this rulo is
noted in tho fact that a gentleman residing
in Washington, whero tho sight ol
black smoke is a novelty, has invented a
system of smoke consuming which, for
its simplicity nnd effectiveness, scorns
likoly to meet with general favor. As it
is not patented I givo a description of it for
tho benefit of your city, whioh needs
it. Tho plan is simply to couvey tho exhaust
steam from tho cngino in all largo
establishments whero the engine is used,
to tho oLinlnoy, forolng it in the form of
spray diagonally upward and acioss the
chimney. This is accomplished by a perforated
pipo running round tho insido of
the ohimnoy, with the perforators so set as
to throw the spray upward to a common
center. This sheet of spray, with whioh
tho smoke constantly comos in oontaot, it is
said, causes tho carbon and other matter
arising from imporfoot combustion to fall
baok into the furnaco, where it is consumed,
only a colorloss gas finally escaping
from tho mouth of the ohimnoy. Tho
it is claimed, also aids in rogulatlng
the draught of tho furnaoo, andprovosja fuel
savor as woll as a smoke consumor. As
tho ostablishmontB whioh are provided with
team engines aro praotically ho smoke
produoers it would appear that this simple
plan may prove really valuable, both as a
smoko consumer and a fuel saver.
Thompson "Not Guilty."
Tho Jury Acquits Him on the Plea
of Emotional Insanity.
Great Excitement an Well an
with the Verdict.
Haiirodsbuxo, Kt., May 17. Wednesday
made an end of tho trial of Congressman'
Phil Thompson, jr. Commonwealth's Attorney
Shuok closed the argument for the,
prosecution and the caso, in a speech of an
hour's length, in which he argued to prove
that Jessie Buckner was not only the cause
of tho killing, but sho it was who concooted
tho entire scheme, in pursuance of her
avowed purpose of having revenge
upon them, and to get Walter Davis and his
wifo separated. Tho investigation and the
argument on both sides havo been very exhaustive,
and while almost every point was
gone over ropoatcdly, nothing of advantago
escaped the vigilant eyes of tho attorneys.
At 2:40 tho caso was given to the jury,
who, taking tho indictment and instructions,
retired to their room to agree upon a
a verdict. The court-room remained
crowded, and thero was much speculation
in-regard to tho verdict, though tho scale
was heaviest on tho sido of acquittal.
This has been a famous trial.' The awful
crimo alleged against tho deceased, his
swift punishment, the high standing of all
tho parties concorncd, and tho great array
of legal talent employed on both sides, will
all tond to make it ono of the most
cases on record. It is an old proverb
that a woman in a caso makes it a bad one,
but in this there are two women, whisky
and also Apolliuarls water, all conducing
to rendor it a terrible affair. Popular
opinion bore has swayed as tho trial has
progressed. Sober thinking men have
changed as tho evidenco was brought out.
So great has been tho interest manifested
that farmers, mechanics and business men
of nil clnsses havo loft their work to attend
tho trial, and gray heads that seldom
leave their fire-sides wore observable interspersed
through the immense throng that
waited the return of tho jury.
Ono hour passed sinco tho jury retired,
the audienco lingered, and overy sound of
footsteps coming from the direction of their
room, caused breathless silenco in the
room. Tho accused still looked confident
and conversed with his counsel and tho
friends that surrounded him. His brothers
and father looked anxiously toward
the door at every sound.
At last, when eighty minutes had
elapsed, the jury came. " Here they como I"
is whispered, and Phil Thompson's friends
crowd around him. Colonel Jacobs has
him pressed closely in his great, strong
right arm, whilo on the other side sits his
father, ashen palo with emotion and
Tho jury answer to their names,
and when the Judge asks, " Have tho jury
agreed upon a verdict?" Smith Mover
Street responds " We havo."
'What is your verdict?"
" We of the jury find Philip B. Thompson,
jr., not guilty as charged in tho indictment."
Then there went up such a shout as hns
not been heard in that old court-house
since the days before the war. Men rushed
forward to congra'tulato Thompson, and a
hundred stood waiting to shake his hand.
During the confusion tho voice of old Phil
rang out, " Thank God I Kentucky wives
can now be protected I" When order was
restored, the Judge discharged tho prisoner
and adjourned court till Monday next, and
the crowd dispersed, many with tears in
TRACK OF THE CYCLONE.
Ntlll Come In the Iteportnof Its I'ear.
Connersvillk, Ind May 17. A correspondent
visited the path of the
cyclone which swept through
tho northern part of this county Monday
evening about 0 o'clock. A terrible hailstorm
prevailed for about fifteen miuutes,
after which the first signs of a cyclone
wero visible. As the storm subsided persons
who were in position to view saw tho
formation of a cyclone in the West. At
first it appeared liko small spirals of
smoke, two in number, which gradually
approached nnd blended. A funnel-shaped
cloud immediately formed and rose into
the heavens until joined with other clouds.
Tho body grew larger nnd larger, and appeared
to bo in great commotion. It passed
rapidly East, and its path was about
eight rods wide.
Houses were blown down, barns unroofed,
trees and fences wero blown down,
nnd in fact everything in its course was
demolished. It passed through tho small
town of Waterloo, nboutfour miles north of
here, completely demolishing tho little
village. The largo iron bridge nt this
placo, lately erected over Whitewater
rivor by the county at an expense of 40,-000,
was picked up from its foundation
nnd hurled to the bed of tho
river below. Also a large wooden
bridge over a smnll stieam was
picked up and carrlod away. Luckily in
our entire drive oer its courso not a man,
woman or child was killed or injured.
Stock also escaped.
Nashvillk, May 10. Particulars aro
just received of tho oyclono which wlpca
out tho mining town of Kmpiro, Ky., Monday
ovoning. A largo gonorul atoro, kept
by tho coal company, was swept away entirely,
not a plank or a stone boing loft.
Tho goods woro scattered in tho woods in
overy direction. Hardly a houso in tho
placo remains. Trees of tho largest sizsd
woro uprooted and carried aomo distance.
Sovon troes woro lodged across tho railroad
track. Tho'entiro tswn was swept away
in a twinkling, leaving only ono small
houso standing. Tho destruction was complete;
treos and foncos wcro lifted from
thoir places and carried sovoral huudrod
As soon aa tho storm abated tho
pcoplo bogan to orawl out from
tho wrook and ruins of their houses, and
a sceno of fearful desolation met thoir
startled gazo. All around them ware tho
dismantled houses and housohold goods
in torriblo confusion i bonoath hoavv tim
els rcio pinioned women and children,
solll dead, others dying. Two men and a
ioy weie killed outright, a woman and
child fatally injured, and a great many
people sevciely hurt, but not dangerously.
The destruction at Umpire is fearful and
complete; it was a plnce of about 400 inhabitants,
mostly colliers and their families.
The distress will be great.
ARMY OF THE POTOMAC.
Grand Rennlon nud Onenlnr (Vr.
Washington, May 17. Wednesday
witnessed tho opening coromonics of the
reunion of tho Army of the Potomac.
Shortly before 12 o'clock tho President
wns notified of the approach of tho profession,
and, with the members of his Cabinet
and other invited guests, proceeded across
the lawn to the stand, which was approached
by a flight of steps from within
tho White Houso grounds. Upon the stand
weio the President, SccrctariesJLincoln, Teller,
Attorney General Browstor, Postmaster)
General Grcsham, Justice Fiold, Senators!
Miller (of California) Jnnd Butler (of Southt
Carolina). ox-Senator Windom, Representatives
McKlnley and S. S. Cox, the English,
French, Spanish, Brazilian and Chinese
Ministers and ladies of their familios; W,,
W. Corcoran, General Sherman and staff,
General Hazcn, General B. S. Califf, Gen-'
crnl Livermorc, Gonoral Ingalls, General
Schofiold, Admiral Nichols, Admiral
Rowan; the Commissioners of tho District,
Generals Horatio King, J.
J. Crcsswoll, Marshal McMichaol, and1
others. Tho bead of tho procession
readied tho stand at 112:10 o'clock,
and tho last of tho carriages which brought
up tho rear passed at 12:60 p. m.
Of tho society of tho Army of the Potomac
thore wero about 700 various organizations
comprising tho oscort; about 2,500,
men passed in roriew. Along tho lino of
march was a liberal display of bunting and'
much enthusiasm. It was tho first representative
gathering of the Army of the Potomac
in Washington sinco tho war, and as
tho soldiers of twonty years ago marched,
past the stand, many of them gray-haired'
and bearded, and bowed witli tho weight
of years, it recalled tho review
of 18(55, when the Array of
tho Potomao marched up the avenue and
passed in review beforo tho President, 100,-000
strong. In the procossion wore many
well known and familiar facos, and thoro
wns a constant intcrclinngo of recognition
botween tho passing veterans and thoso
upon tlio stand.
At 1 o'clock tho escort wns dismissed at.
tho Itiggs House, tho point from which tho
procession started, nnd tho Society of tho
Army of tho Potomac marched to tho
White Houso nnd paid their respects to the
Picsideut, who received them in tho East
Room, und greeted each member ns ho was
presented to him.
Favorable IlenortN of tho Cattle IluaN
Chicago, May 17. The Droveis' Journal
hns received reports in detail from the
ranching regions of Colorado, Kansas,
Texas, Nebraska, Idaho, Wyoming, the Indian
Territory, Montana, and Nevada,
showing tho range cattle business to be in
a very thrifty condition. The percentngo
of loss in nil tho States and Territories
ranges from 1 to 20 per cent., or n goneral
average of 3J per cent. Stock for tho
rango is reported entirely free from disease,
save in a few ensos of blackleg,
which is incident to the oertattening of
Cincinnati, M,y 17. Ulvor Hi IVt't ll uiclio;on
l.ui'iioiii.r.Muv 17. ltior xintiimnry. "itli 0
fei s Ini'h' s in i"tial, I ten jni'iu .- mi il,
I'tlTdiritii, 1'A., Jlny t7. Hiver 7 feet mid 9
tneliee nud Mutlonur. and plcifiint.
MARKI5TH KY Tlil.ICOltAIMI.
Cincinnati, May 17 1 p. in. Apples scarce:
ehoici' to fiiin y ooy I '.a per i.rli fair to
common nt SJ b'Qf.t no. Menu. Jlurroua ell nt
oo; I'liiiiinon mixed nt SJ ', good to
uliolco medium, S.i '.i.'Hiyi o. Hum i dull; medium
tirade quiet f (pint "VQ'i"v fnlr
to tinod, 2 ic; pi inn- and nict dlnn. tea', choice
Xortliu extern, .i6:.7'; elioi -a We-l in Heiere,
2U(jt2.ic; good to piiiuo Ceil ml Ohio, 18e;
Hrm at lUl'Ju. I iiei ne linn, W$'JU,o tor
Northwestern; HUo for choice Ohio; New York,
Uiu. Cotfeo dull: infeilor, bUe; common to
fancy, ;ic; Java, 'JO0iV; (tlo, good, 8J.$(njJc;
primu, 11013c. Dried trultM tirin at 7&7o for
apples, nottj nud peaches, new, 6fi$U);c. Hay
(juict and rttolpt small; clioieo .u. 1 tlmotliv,
old In actie demand ou arrival at Sll 00(11 i;
No. a at SO 00lu i; prulrie at $U 0008 80;
mixed, $7 ou; straw HtSU "Os mi per ton. Kns
timet at 14J16c. Oranges Hi in: Jamaica, Stioo
8 00 per iirli Vnleneias m cases, $0 OUffiS no.
Onions are dull at S'J onrfja -A norlirl. Lemons
are dull at ti 60(M oo u hox. Molasses Hrm;
common to fair New Orl aus, good to
prime, 48053c; choice, 6il0flS.'. Simps, 6O06Ao;
maple sirup, 7."07So per gallon. Sor'!ium, piime
to choico, A'0:iWi per gallpu. Potatoes active;
early roso at i'lki a bushel; ruus, 5o a bushel;
snow-nuke, 6t 00 a bushel; seU, 9i 600.1 no
per bit. Poultry quiet: chickens firm; ouuc,
SJ 000 J 17; old quiet at SJ no; tin keys firm at
l&i"i)17e. fieese quiet nt 4 0005 00. Ducks dull
at SI 6001 00, Siiar quiet: law. 808o; cutlo.if,
Hfip;j,'riiiiulatod,iVic5 powdeiod, lPc; A sunrs,
50'iies MimC, 7 '0S4ci yellow relined, 7'0
7o. Mlllfeed: supply large, market quiet; bran,
Si:i oo; Hhipstutrs, $u.oo; nilddlirKs th m ntStr, o
018 00. Oils tirin: petroleum. 110 deg. test, ..(
9o: lao deg., 8084u, and lfo dog. headlight, hi
l!lic;lard oil linn atW& Ho; turpentine, 600550
for the best grade; Unseed oil, 6t055o.
clover, 140110 u pound for old; new, 14U.0KK',
from store: timothy, il 7f0l M, from store; Max,
470'Jflo. Tallow: country, 708;e; city, S'.jC.
Coal: Pittsburg senrco at We ailoat; delivered, llo
por bush, or 5-1 to por ton; Kanawha, 10c per
bush, dehveied. ,
Leaf Tobaeoo The following wero prices at tha
first sale: S5 85, 1 10, 7 (0, 5 80, 5 0 13 26. 7 ft,
6 00, 3 05, 7 60, 0 05, 6 80, 6 NO, fl 60, 10, 27, 26,
7 -45, 4 50, 6 35, 6 06, 4 It), 6 30, 0 35, 9 80, 10, 5 SO,
3 00,3 75, 2 76, H 33, 14 25, 6, 6 75, 10 76, 7 tO,
3 80, 5 80, 6 20, 4 SO, 12 50, 10 76, 6 M).
Chicago, May 17. Flour firm nnd unchanged.
Itegular wheat In fait demand and lower: $1 ll1,
amy, 91 iyK, oune;ci iyvii mg, Jllly; 51 141:
August; 81 HV01 14, September; 81 1U. th
v iflr: No. 1 f!!mMfrn nrlnrr l 11 Wn 1 W
OUo, No. 2 red, 81 idl WU. Corn Active ami1
lower: ooftoo;f,a cnbii nnu May; eugsoo Juno;
uiHlisuog ouij, oau August, Beptomoer:
520520 tha year. Oats dull and a shnde lowor:
"TH?.,,?"" OTi'W i'lav, tl?vllifea June; 41Jfi
0410 July; 340 JlJo August; 22033o the year.
Kye-Lower at ofo. Barley Dull and nominal at
Live Stock Market.
Chlcairo, May 17. market to-
any wns lower, wim lair to good light aitfl
10 8307 25; mixed paoklng, 86 0007 20; choice
heavy, 87 2507 60. Cattfe Market fair and J
IS 25(71 B BO: onnci tn nlmlno .hlnnii,. man oni ii
common to fair, 85 305 00.
good, 83 76; ohoice, 85 90. J?
7 .Juer,y rnM
"'i uo itu( inaiKetmowi ptime, jo'
it -n ii ""ii" "i common,,
tf."fi'"TVr.,,!"' oio neaai inarv
rn laaeinnias, Wt 790T 00; Tor!
i uu. Biusp lUcolpU, 8,000
fair, prime, 8Ji05g, fair to goo