Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Bulletin.
THUR3DAT, MARCH fl, 1884.
No.lcci In thia column tbrea lloea of lua 26ceni
uue luiKirtlua or 1 .00 pr week.
WA V'l'PH- reliable man la every comity,
HHiuuiiio manufacture, tnd employ
gent to I uefui b uehold article S 0 per
en', profit. Only $.oo required for machine and
t uifl' . Bend W ceute ior .ample tnd full p.rtlco
Inri. Addreti, A. 8. CLEMENTS,
SlO-ljn Jameetown, lod.
V A NTR1 )-Ladiee or yoiinjj men to take
if muUiCtl pieawnt work at their own
home; I! to II a day raally mate; work lent by
mall; no canva.Kliw. Addreaa K. Kldd & Co.,
bjx 157. Dubuque, I we. !41m
CIO CITY FEED and LIVERY.
Commercial At., let- 8ili & 9th Stn.
N. B.THKTLEWODD, Propr.
(iooJTaraojH at R-anuable Rates.
IIoM6i hoarded and we'l cared
to'. Telephone No. 11.
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Made to Order.
Btb St.. bet. Ohio Levee A Commercial Ave.
OAlliO. - - - ILJL
Repairing: neatly done at short notice.
130 Ac 138 Com'l Ave.
bare receive! a fall and complete line
ol new KJ1 and Winter
DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS,
Cloaks, Pol man, Ifoions, Etc.
A heavy atock of Body Bnme:e, Taper
tnc and Ingrain
A full stock or Oil Cloth, a:i tlx- ar.d p-iecs
Clothing & Gents' FurnishTg Goods
A fu I ara .om:! t rtick M iiow being
c!o-.'d out it Kreal bara tin
iwl m Hollnm I'rieeat
NKW YORK STORK,
WHOLESALE AND RETA1L.
Tlie I truest Variety Stock
IN Tin; CITY.
GOODS SOI. I) VKIIY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor.Ninetetntl K-eeM CsiilW Til
t'Miimercla: Av r.- ' 'nil", all.
Clarkson it Rowers,
No. 30 Hth !St , "uiro, Til.
jrGocd Stock and 1'ilcc Iica'onallu 4tl
The Ren'ar C tiro & Puducih Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
HRnRT E. TAYLOR. Vaster.
OBOKOE JOBEs, Clerk.
Leave PadncahforC tro dally (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a, m , and Mound tltv at 1 p. in. Return
log, lcavca Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at S p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Taducah, Smlth'and, Dyorabu-, Kilib vllle,
Canton, Dover, Clarksvllle and Nashville,
B. S. RHEA.
J. H. TYVF.n . Matter.
GEO . JOBKS flora.
Leave evory Monday unrnlnsr at 10 o'clock a.m.
at W. H. CHERRY
WM. 8TUONO Matter.
FELIX URA8TY MM HIMMW Clerk.
L v.- every Fr day morning at 10 o'cloc, mak
ing elo connection at Naehvllle with the L, A
IS. R. B. and N. A C. K. K. for all point tonth.
with the Upper Cumbe rland Packet Co., for all
point for the Upper Cumberland. For freight or
jiuaigft, apply oa board or to W. F. Lambdln,
It is a fart tlmt remedies almost without
number, already rnntiwt the claim to cure all the ilia
that altllct autferm liumamty. '1 hmii-aii'la bare
found lueui powerlw.a to work a cure fur them.
No (1 Lucases have bo bullied all attempts
at perraaiient relief a have lilieiiiniitinii ami Neural.
ria. Alofjff.uceM'Miniiof dina'xiiutiueiitba luaile
their avoulzed vlrtiuia dwpair hi the rililit ut
cure, r'ur ceutunt-a they have xxu ojumikreii bo.
yond the power of tutmual rtiii U lure.
And yet we Bay !xth can be curtil, mvl
that Atrlophorom will do the buplnewi. 'Uu U-ct
proof that it can do it I that it luut dune it
Jtev. R. R. Dennnn. D.P.. rnstor Tliinl
ConifKvaOmal Chnrch. New Haven. Cnnn. Itli' ii.
tuatinu had kept Iilra froni tlie iil'(t four nr the
uinnUia at a time. He aaya he ha'l auffereil all that
one iuld, and live. Be took hie flrxt iliwe of Ai n
LPHORoon Friday ; Hiindayhewa in hmi uli it i
Uonday he waa well, and haa remained ao aiuce.
Rev. William P. Cort.it, D.D., paster
OeniyeRt M. E. Church. N-w Haven, Conn. ,wai laid
ui'fnrtwo moutha with Inflammatory ItLeuniativin,
unetinif moiit cicniHatin tnrture. Athi iii uouo
cured iniii, and he behevea it to be iufaibi le,
II. K. Chantlk-r, of the N. Y. " Ir.doptn-
dent," nay ATnixiPHOBoa ciireil bim of Itlieuti a
Ufin f hjiu which be bad aulleml for a j ear and a haif.
Rev. V P.. Kvans, Warhinjfton, I). ,
aaya: " I mnMer It work almoet in the IMit nf a
Diiracle. It u a mft woinlerful mediciiie. nought
to be ireaduiroutuiut Uie uuiu.
Tliepreatqtiestion is, Will itrurem' W'e
believe It wilL laitworthtn'iniff Yon muatdeciile.
If ynu cannot et Athlophoro of your dnu.-xit,
we will aend it eiprMw ranl.on rweift of regular
nee one dollar r liottle. We prefer that you buy
t from your dniirit, but if he luu't it, f nt w
emuKli i to try k 'UiethiuK ', but order at ouce
roiu an aa directed.
THL0PH0R0S CO., 112 WftLL ST., NEW YORK,
"Will the couina: man emoke !" wax set
tled by Prof. Fink in his chaniiiu? lajii
waytrj uae tobai co la throuvh the j ii.
All a(f ree that only the bej.t totnuwo fchi.ul'l
be lined. Whkh la the bcHtr 'J hat to
wbicti Nature haDContnbutcl theruoct er
quiaite flavor. bUckweil'a BuU Liurham
Hmokiuir Tobacco till the bill com; lt-U;ly.
Nearly two-thirda of all the Vibaix-oirMwu
on the Gulden Tobacco W. of North Caro
lina poe into the Uianuf lu-Uiry of IiUtk
well, at Uurhaiu. They buy thd ick of
tlie entire e tion. Iltncc
Hiackweil'a Bull iJurham
Kmokiiiir Tobacco ia tin
beat of that tob&i-co. Dou't
be derived when you buy.
Tbo burhaiu Bull trade
mark ia on
Black well' Genuine Bull Durham
u the choice, of all J u 'o of
A New and uorapiete ntol. f"ntine o. l.eve.
Second aud Hailrokd Slreelf.
The Pui'ccper D tint ot tnc Chlmiro. St. l.on'.t
and .ev. Orler.ni1: Illluoia Central; Vabvb, St.
Lorn nd Pacific; lion Mountaiu Mid Siulhern,
Mobile and Ohio; l air i aud .Kt. Loma KmiA'ayr
arc all Juft acrors the treet: tthilc the .Stetuibiai
Lauding I but one inure d'Msnt,
Thiif Hotel ll heated by steum, ha ruvv
Laundry. Hydraulic Elevainr. Klertr c Call liiii.
Automatic Kire-Alarm. balhs, aheolniely pure iir,
perlert neweraer and uroplvte appointment.
Haperh furriieLlni.'K; pcrfecl aervicc; am! an nn
L,. I. PAHU V'U V I '.. Ifww
Ut a. aaiTH.
KOBtllT a. "SliTH.
Grand Central Stove.
W. 8TRrrON, Ca'ro. T. D1RU, Miast-url.
STMT TON & l?mi,
No. W Ohio LcTi-c, Cairo, 1':.
3Aonl n vlcai P iv.i ir C.
Boot & Shoe
'o. 90 Com'l A vp Bet. 5th & 6th Sts
Jnat received a full .ne of
FALL anp WINTER GOODS
which be will Ml at the lownt bottom price. It
Comprie the bct of ST. LUT!i IIAND MADK
and of R'JsTON MANl'FACTU RKsJ, LADIKS'
and C1ULDRKNM SHOES, and UKNTS' HUB
BBR BOOTH and SIIOUS.
ptrWe alio make to ordur anythttiu in o-irllna
Of the belt material and workmauahip.
,i. jk wEZ22 ja t
Strewn With the Wrockod Hopoa
and Joys of a Family Separat
ed by H!a Wiles.
Application for Divorce by the UnBbanil
of tho Embezzler's Good-looking
The Varnished Tale Told by the Woman
in Excusing Her Reprehensible
Sr. Loris, M.,March5. A new chapter
was turned in tho Tiller affair to-day by
i li..- (Kinif of an application for divorce.
(.): Monday i v.-nius the Chronicle ulliuled
to Hie fri. tnlsiilp bet ween Tiller and h
landlady, Mrs. Kiddfke, at No. 1122 Olive
tret-t, and Hie heparation of that lady
from hT hu!)ainl. Tiller's occupancy of
the spacloii-i front parlor for his boudoir,
an-l his visits to the theatre and other
placsv.ith his vivacious landlady were
also .-. ri'ied.
To-day the husband of Tiller's land
lady lils application for divorce. A3
.'rounds why a divorce rhould be granted,
he alleges criminal intimacy between his
wife and the young man Tiller, as well as
TOO Htll'.NDI.Y I'.KI.AIIoNS
between Mrs. Teildeke and others of her
boarders. Mrs. Feddeke was married to
hiin, in this city, ten years ago. lie is a
Herman, he an Aim rican. This, she
Mates, i the reason that they could not
A reporter visited her this morning,
j.i-t alter the Ming of the papers.
Site had not been notified of the suit,
but expressed no surprise at the news,
saying that she knew hoincthing of the
kind was mining.
'Tiller," she said, "is a nice young
maii, ph u.-ant, agreeable to everybody, a
genuine L'f nth-man. My husband is older
than I, and he was terribly jealous of
Tiller, ju-t us he was of every other
young man to whom I ever spoke."
Did the trouble with your husband
begin with your friendship' for Tiller?"
ih no! That is, there was trouble
before. There was a young man hoarding
in my house some time ago. Mind you,
1 have not lived with my husbaud for
about three years.
II K WAS CIUZY JEVI.OIS
of this fellow. About this time he
charged me with going out to assig
nation houses and meeting my board
ers. He charged me especially with
meeting this voting man, and he told
mi' 1 dare not meet him any more. I
told the voting man about it. lie
a.-ked me if I was afraid. I told him
no. Are you sure he dared Us? he
a-ked. I said that he (lid. Then we
won't be dared, said the young man,
an I I thought so, too. That night I
went out with the voting man and we met
my husband at Schnaider's Garden.
This was the beginning of serious
"Did yott ever go out with any other
"Yes, after that I got so
i didn't caiie.
I went out with several others. They
were all nice young men, however. I
went to theaters with Tiller, and he was
very pleasant company. He helped ine
out of some of my troubles and was ul
ways a kind friend."
The door into the front parlor, the room
occupied by Tiller, was opened and a
rather seedy looking individual, whom
Mrs. Feddeke called "Mac," was seated
inside. "Mac." arrived Monday and the
reporter who called on that day found
bim seated in Tiller's room. Mrs. Fed
deke introduced him as au old hoarder
w ho had come to help her in her trouble.
IShe said that her husband was
IKAI SET AGAINST TII.LK.I!,
and now that he had his chance, would
work all the mischief he could. "Many
is the time," she added, "that my htis
baud has been here and begged me on his
knees to come back to him, but do you
suppose that I would go after what I have
the Company and detective.
Nothing new regarding the hunt for
Tiller is to be gleaned at Police Head
quarters. If any clues have been ob
tained they are kept secret. Ham IJest,
the company detective, reached St. bonis
this morning from Uuffalo. Dest lias a
great reputation, and is zealously work
ing to add to it in the present emergency.
Frederick V. Feddeke to-day tiled suit
for divorce against his wife, Nancy I..
Feddeke, to whom he was married in De
cember, 1ST,'!. He charges that defendant
did all she could to increase the census of
the kingdom of Callaway by the aid of one
Alexander Elich, or Inch", and that she
constantly and repeatedly committed
adultery prior to June 17," lssil, when
plaintiff separated from her, as well as
afterward with Prentiss Tiller, both in
mill out of the boarding-house she kept on
(live street. Various other similar acts
are alleged against her, as well as that she
has repeatedly threatened her husband
with a self-cocklug revolver, and been in
the habit of staying out until most un
seemly hours, neglecting the petitioner's
meals and linen in order to enjoy the so
ciety of other men,
Is the Great Unsuccessful to be Tackled
by the London Manager?
New York, March 5, A rumor was
yesterday current that a contract had
finally been entered into and signed be
tween the directors of the Metropolitan
Opera House and Mr. Gye, manager of
Covent Garden, London, by which the
latter had secured the new Opera House
for next season. This report, however,
appears to have been premature, as no
such agreement could have been made
without the knowledge of the committee
of three appointed by the directors for
that purpose, aud none of them had
received any information to that effect.
'The English of tho report," said a
member of the committee to a correspond,
cut " Is simply this; Mr. Luvlne,the New
York ir.annger for Mr. Gye, received and
showyd u'o a cablegram from his prlucl.
pal, on Friday last, stating In substance
tlmt the Hoard of Directors of his .(Gye'n)
Opera Company had decided to meet on
Monday for the pnrpo.w of arriving at
home definite conclusion with regard to
tlie negotiationsbctwecn Mr. Gye and tho
Metropolitan committee. No one hi Lor.
don has any power to act for us, as wo
have no representative there, and an?
Mitract that Is signed must necessarily
be signed here. Mr. Gye knows by this
time what we expect. We do not care
much what the financial terms may
be, but our aim is to have the best
talent. We have no doubt that a satis
factory arrangement will be arrived at,
both to Mr. Gye aud the directors, and
DKT.UL8 WILL UK CONCLl'DKD
In a few days. They may decide to send
some one here to conclude the negotia
tions." "Have the Inducements offered to Mr.
Gye been more favorablo than those
which Mr. Abbey enjoyed?" asked the re
"I can not say as to that. We did
not make any proposals, but simply
intimated what we expected. It is
for Mr. Gye to make an offer, and
it will then rest with the directors to ac
cept or reject It. Mr, Abbey acted very
nonoraiiiyand squarely wltntne directors,
and they would not want a better man to
run their house, but I believe he has de
cided not to again touch opera. Mr. Ab-
ney (Jul more than he agreed to aud gave
us more than we expected, although he
was the loser by it."
"Have you any idea of the talent Mr.
Gye w ill bring over?"
"None whatever. Of course he is not
a man who will pay $5,000 anight to Pattl
or any other prima donna, but he will
certainly give us something good. I think
I'atti has seen her last $5,000 in this
The Ez-Poatmaater General Before the
Committee on Fxpenditurea.
Washington, 1). C, March 5. Ex
Postmaster James was examined by the
House Committee onl'xpendltures. The
witness produced a printed statement of
the star route investigations and prose
cutions. The alleged frauds were
brought to his notice by Senator Geo.
Spencer before the witness was made
Postmaster-General. He was called to
Washington by Whitelaw Held, and to
gether they called upon the President.
He was Informed that he was offered the
Po.stmaster-Ueueralship. The star route
measures were talked over, and the Presi
dent said there was something rotten in
the Post-onice Department, and he expect
ed witness to "put the plow into the beam
and subject it." On the tuh of March,
l(ssl, the President again brought the
matter up and said he expected the wit
ness to cut off this fraud. "If,
upon investigation, he found any
person guilty they were to be turned over
to the Department of Justice. The wit
ness proposed to call Mr. Woodward into
the inquiry, which met with the approval
of the President. John S.Winton, editor
of the New York .Sua, suggested the name
of A. M. Gibson, and he was accepted
and put to work. Here the witness en
tered into a lengthy narrative giving de
tails of thi) work of Gibson, Woodward
and Allemleh, which arefainiliar to tthe
country. The witness suggested to the
President thatcivil suits be tlrst instituted
against the accused. Tlie President
urged criminal suits. The Attorney.
General warned the President that crimi
nal suits might strike men In high olllcial
position and turn tlie political tide to the
Democrats. The witness 6aid Mr. Dorsev
called on him and denounced Geiv
eral liradv, and demanded his
removal. Witness recommended Ilra-
dv's removal to the President,
who took the matter under advise
ment, and after concluding that Brady's
resiguation sl'iould not be demanded, he
reconsidered the matter and consented to
it. The witness asked for it, and Brady
immediately handed it in. Then Dorsey
began to hedge. He cringed and
crawled r and his brazen effrontery
disappeared in his pleas for clemency.
The story of Kerdell's. confession was
Washington, D. C, March. 5. In tho
Senate Mr. Garland reported an original
bill from the Judiciary Committee to
provide for the collection of statistics
touching marriage and divorce.
On motion of Mr. Blauchard, of Louisi
ana, the House took up and passed the
bill appropriating six thousand dollars
to supply the deficiency in the survey of
the southwest pass ol the Mississippi and
Eads' Jetties,and twenty-one hundred dol
lars for gauging matters on the Low er Mis
sissippi and tributaries. Mr. Ellis, of
Louisiana, reported a resolution request
ing the Secretary of War to inform the
House, from time to time, of the con
dition of the Mississippi River, and If
any necessity existed for relief, if so,
tlie measures of relief adopted.
Mr. Randall, from the Committee on
Appropriations, reported back the Senate
joint resolution for an additional $10,
000 to the contingent fund of tho Senate
for witness fees in the Danville investiga
tion, with an amendment providing that
the sum shall only be available for tlie
expenses of the investigations hereto-fore
ordered. Amendment ordered. The
joint resolution passed.
Mr. Kills, from the same committee,
reported back adversely the bills for the
relief of the sufferers by tlie overflow of
the Lower Mississippi Valley and by the,
cyclone in North Carplina. Laid on ta
ble. Mr. Robertson, of Kentucky, from the
Committee on Elections, reported a
resolution unseating T. Lun, a dele
gate from New Mexico, and substitut
ing in his place F. A. Manzauares.
Manzanares appeared at the bur of the
House and took the oath.
Mr. Levis, from the Committee on
Public Lauds, reported a bill to repeal
Section 22 of an act incorporating the
Texas Pacific Railroad Company, and to
decluro a forfeiture of the land grant
therein made. Placed on the calendar.
Baltimore, Mo., March 5. The meet
ing of the representatives of tho Ameri
can Base Ball Association was called to
order this morning. II. I). McKitight
was chosen President, and A. C. Wyckoff,
of Columbus, O,, Secretary. The follow
ing resolution was offered and adopted ;
"When an umpire is appointed he must
stay until the end of the season, whether
1)3 proves satisfactory or not to tho audi
ence, The meeting is being held with
Safe in Her Cook. .
Nkw York, March 5. Tho raclflo
Mall Steamer Caton, from Asplnwall,
which ran aground this morning on
tho Bonier Shoal, floated off before
noon, aud proceeded to her dock, where
she now Is.
REVOLT AMONG PRISONERS.
A Strike for Liberty Thwartod by
toe Failure of Friend on
A General Uprising of Natives at Cairo
and Other Egyptian Cities
Revolutionary Movement, Similar to That
of 1883, Discovered in SpainGov
ernment Fully Advised
REVOLT AMONG PRISONERS.
Cairo, March 5. Au investigation of
the revolt which broke out in the prison
yesterday, shows that It was well plauned
and had the promised aid from outside
parties been rendered, it would have been
successful. One of the prisoners engaged
in the revolt stated that they were in
duced to join the uprising by promises of
aid from parties lu the city who said that
simultaneous revolt among the natives
there would occur against the English
rule, and that they would have
sufficient strength to cope suc
cessfully with the army of oc
cupation. There is no doubt that a gen
eral uprising will be planned. Almost
instantaneously with the revolt among
the prisoners at Cairo, uprisings oc
curred among the prisoners at
Japtech and Ghizeh, both of which were
suppressed Withdilheulty. Several of the
ring-leaders were flogged. The guards
around the prison have been doubled.
TREASON AGAINST THE STATE.
London, March 5. A dispatch to tho
Times from Madrid savs: "Speculators
subscribed 120,000 to raise a revolu
tionary movement similar to that of
1883. The Government is fully informed
in regard to tlie plot."
The Danville Biot Investigation.
Washington, D. C, March 5. John A.
J. Lea, white, of Craig County, Va., was
the first witness before the Danville Inves
tigation Committee. He knew a revolu
tionary feeling had been produced in tho
county, but could not give the cause.
J. C. Fowler, white, of Bristol, Tenn.,
identified a Democratic circular, which
had been distributed In the neighborhood,
bearing captions in which the white men
of Virginia were urged to be true to their
own race in the conflict which Mahonc
had brought about; that Mahone was
responsible for the bloodshed.
Mr. Vance objected to putting the cir
lars into evidence. .
Chairman Sherman thought it compe
tent and witness went on to give in de
tail speeches by Democrats in his town
on election day.
W. S. Gravely, white, Garlinsville, was
examined in regard to the distribution of
Danville circulars In his town. He saw
but two copies himself; it did not have
any effect on the negroe vote.
A. Wanston, white, of Pulaski, Ky.,
estimated that therew ere 100 votes hanged
from the Coalitionists to the Democrats on
account of the Danville circulars.
E. W. Barksdale, white, and Colonel
Wm. E. Simms were called, but nothing
new was developed.
Committee adjourned till to-morrow at
Mr, Simms will be the last witness ob
tained until the House passes the-resolution
appropriating money for the contin
uation. A Terrible Explosion.
Wilkesbaurk, Pa., March 5. An acci
dent occurred on Monday at the saw-mill
of Colonel Albright Lew is, at Bear Creek,
twelve miles from Wilkesbarrc. Whitney
Whitebread; theengineer.accompanied by
Reuben Dipler and Jesse Knecht, also
employes of the mill, entered the boiler
house at about six o'clock to turn on the
steam, when a terrible explosion followed.
The three men were hurled with great
force through the air and landed
at a distance of about two hun
dred yards from tho scene of
the disaster. Whitebread was mangled
almost beyond recognition. He leaves a
wife and family at White Haven. Dipler
had his right arm blow n from its socket,
his legs broken aud his left side crushed
where he was struck by a piece of flying
boiler. Knecht was likewise terribly
mangled. Four other employes who
were approaching tlie mill at the time of
the explosion were all seriously Injured,
and it is thought two of them, William
Heudricks and Joseph Sterner, will die.
The cause of the explosion Is attributed
to the nature of the water, it having a
very severe effect on the boiler iron in
side by scaling it aud reducing its thick
ness. THE ELEPHANT'S Tit UN K.
A Circular Issued by the United States
Fittsbcrgiij'Pa., March 5. The United
States Brewers' Association have just is
sued a circular to ail firms that are mem
bers of the Association, requesting them
to make out a list of all voters lu their
employ; also of those who have neglect
ed to take out naturalization papers. The
object of this action Is to learn the exact
political strength of tho beer manufactur
ers in this country, w hich, it I' thought,
will eventually verge Into a strong po
litical faction, entirely distinct from alJ
Nokomis, III., Feb. 5,-Adam Brlgel, a
little ten-year-old step-son of Mr. Jacob
Fisher, residing about three miles east of
this place, while playing on a. hay rick
yesterday afternoon, fell on a hay knife
and received a dangerous cut In the right
breast, directly under the nipple.
North Missouri IS. E. Conference.
St. JosErii, Mo., March 5. The an
nual meeting of tho North Missouri Con
ference of the Methodist Episcopal Church
convened hero to-day. Quo hundred and
fifty ministers were present. Bishop
Foss presided. The standing committees
Kbw York, March 8. Withdrawal ol
gold from the sub-Treasury to-day
amounted to 100,000.
General Graham Is now on his way t
Trlukltut and will concentrate hla forces
Tho House Committee on Judiciary haa
ordered an adverse report on the McGar
W. II. Vanderbilt has just added a
new $32,000 picture to his already large
The Sixteenth annual convention ol
tho Woman's Suffrage Association be
gan at Washington, D. C, Tuesday. t
George Orr, tho seventeen-year-old
murderer of Paola, Kan., has been con
victed and sentenced to imprisonment for
Lieutenant Lloyd will present to Queen
Victoria tlie standard captured at Tokar.
Twenty-three hundred rebel dead were
buried around Teb. 1
Lopez Martablo, Mayor of Laredo, waa
killed In a duel forty miles north of
Brownsville, Tex., by the editor of the
Tho Democratic Congressional Cam
paign Committee met at the Arlington
Hotel Tuesday evening and organized for
the coining campaign. 1
Lieutenant Schuetze will be rewarded
for his bravery lu searching for the Jean
nette crew by being attached to the United
States steamer Dispatch.
Sam Risgs, a merchant of Clear Springs,
Clark County, Ark., was arrested Tues
day for presenting a forged check at the
German Bank, Little Rock.
, Harry Beattie, of Easton, Ta., seven
teen years of age, reads dine novels. His
father attempted to flog him Tuesday,
whereupon Harry drew a revolver and
The Attornoy-Geueral of the State of
Tennessee ordered an abatement to be en
tered Tuesday In the case against tho late
Marshall T. Polk, the defaulting State
Representatives Buchanan, McAdooand
Boutelle have been appointed a sub-committee
to investigate the Jeannette expe
dition, in accordance with the Washburn
General W. II. Pond? of Topeka, Kas.,
the new Commander of tho Grand Army
of the Republic, has issued his first gen
eral order, appointing staff oillcers and
assistant inspectors for the State.
F'rauk Langston, son of Prof. J. M.
Langston, United States Minister to
Haytl, shot and killed James Spencer and
seriously wounded John S.Williams, both
colored, at Washington, D. C, Tuesday
night. He was engaged in a street fight
and tlie two men shot were spectators.
The Y'ale Glee Club will present Colonel
John Mason Brown, of the Y'ale Class of
185(1. of Louisville. Kv with a valuable
tankard for his services in effecting a
settlement w ith the Ohio & Mississippi
Railroad Company in tho suit arising
from the accident on January 6, from
which the Glee Club suffered greatly. ,
A Murderer at Large.
Washington, D. C, March 5. Dennis
Williams, the other colored man shot
by Professor Langstou's son, last night,
died this morning. Spencer died twenty
minutes after the shot was fired. Later
accounts confirm previous reports that
the shooting was without provocation.
Those killed were Innocent spectators of
the fight. Langston is still at large.
North Eiver Construction Company.
New York, March 5. It is understood
that a report will be made In a few days
to the stockholders of the North River
Construction Company, showing Its con
dition ami submitting to them the ques
tion of how its liquidation shall be pro
ceeded with. '
Washington, D. C, March 5. Solic
itor of the Treasury Raynor died here this
Oram and Provisions.
VEDNESDDM', MARCH 5.
Cottos Steady; miniliniMOo.
Fi.oi'ii-SteiKly; XXX to Choice, 3,55i&1.7j;
N'HKAT-Hurlier; No. Ki Itel f 1.00.S1.11;
No. Hod. tl.ou
CoiiN-Firin 8'id hlirher; No. 2 mixed,
WiOlsve; No. a, white mixed, oOSoO'aO. Ml
Oats Weak; No. 2, tM(SjM'to.
ItYB Firm: No. 2, ulic.
Ton Aceo Finn: Inirs. common fi etiolee.
$.").:.'.va 10.00; leaf, common to medium, J7.uOi4
II. nil. .
Hav Clio co tlinothv. flO.OiXial5.00: orlmo.
17.1 Ju-10.00; jirairie, prime to elioiuo t'J.Wib
HuTTKit Firm; choico creamery. STuii
S!c:futicV. iVtrfAV; (liiiry. (rood to olloleo. 2j.
27c; low grades nominal.
MidS 111 demand ut lwi .VMS.
Potatoks In irgod demand; olioiee North
ern, Xiyy.IOe; c million, iVitJSo.
Pork Dull; Btuiulurd mess, 17.87'4; hard
Laud Dull: prime steam, nominal atoc.
IIacon Long-i, U'te; sliorts, iO'.o; clear ril
Wont. Ttib-wa'hcd choice, ffiitf 4c; common.
2S..(,;tre; unwashed, medium, IHHiiio; low and
course triitd 4, l xif U'e.
HiDKS-Stendy; dry flint, 17c; ilamajroil, He;
tmllsor Btitffs lUc; dry suited, lD:o; dry Halted,
diiminred, loc; kip unj 0 ilf, Bulled, b'tc; Uiuii
aired (iUe; bulls and stans, 5!c; greotnuu
cured), (ilio; dumiiKed hiik!.
Siikk.i Pislts Steady; trreen, Tftitflrto; dry
do, 4tK(ttKlc, ns to amount and quality of wool;
green slieurititrs, iM-iiWe; dry do, hhiiit'c.
WHEAT-F.asier: Mnrch, BlVc; April, KHo;
May,7',e; Juno lis V"!'.; July, nno.
Corn Uiwer; Maroli, SUo; April, fil'c;
May, MV"5'c; June, fi?1 Jiily,5tl.
oats Weaker: .March, ai'ic; April, Ol'ic;
May, H."VW340; June. M'iv
1-oitK-l.ower; Manh, f 1,.,j0; May, $17.75;
JLAitn-L(vt''r; March, J9.35; May, fO.BLHi;
June, flUiO. y
Shout lUiis-Marcb, fO.lTfi ; May, t.25;
Wheat - Quiet; No. a Rod, March,
f l.ns April, JI.O.'S; May fl.ll; Juno, tl.12.
t'oii.v-Quiet; Mixed Western, March, 0lo;
Anrli. tt'.'io: May, 63?io;; Juno. 64c: July.
Ill rs Steady: WVstnrn. itilfctrtn.
Provisions Pork Uuiot and ftnn; mess
17.7u,ls..OO; Lard Dull; Btoaui, I'J.OS.
Live Stock Markota by Telegraph, j
Hogs Receipts 10.000: active and firm;
f'i lito hlirher; liiflit H.0lX&tJ.KS : rough paok-
lnif, iU,"Kii,H.Kr; heavy packing and ship-
ptntf, $H.iKi( 7.I5.
CATTt.K-Receipt, 0,410; dull; export. 18.40
Qnl.Kd; irood to choice, ".&" l.af.
SiiKKi' Iteceipts, 6,510; common to choico,
Catti.k Quiet: extra ateors, tU.8G27.0Oj
fair to irood, 5.f0nia.(iu.
Shkki' steady; fair to food Weatorn
alieep, f".-'.V.ii'Vi"; choico to fancy, 5.7S(u.50;
Hons Dull; trood to choice Yorker, ffl.70
(a-.x: light mixed, fiMOtiriUtt; jrood medium
weights, f 7.UUU.7.1U; plga, ttf.OUuo.tt.
Cattli-DhII; natlvo itcor ut l.OrM to
l.ftfO llm avr f5.37frrt.ttft: atockort and feeder,
t.fttiO.'iO; cow a, fa.SlO4.40.
Hons Dull: lota or 217 to fTO lba. av.,
S.1MV, 1.10: bulk of aalea at fMOM.Dft.
HitEKP-Uteadi uaWveaot 71 UiW lM.tr..