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i if ii i i? ? v Jtv ll E 'fli i'. i'r. kfc i) J It in AM M 5 I II 1 M ?t IS v AN I "'" ' Jam HtHiI i II LOOUENT LEI A Quadroon Creates a Remarkable Scene. He DfKven Ono or tho! Mont OrutloiiH itcfore Judge Pnrkcr, Fort Smith, Ark., May 13. A special says that death sentence was passed on Saturday upon thre' men Martin Joseph, a negro, who killed" two .nen after having ravished the wife of one of them: Tu-al-is-to, an Indian, and Win. II. Finck. They wcro sentenced to hang on Jfl 29th of June. Finck is a quadroon, with decided Italian features, and a man of unusual intelligence. He is quite a musician, and since his confinement in jail has kept his fellow-prisoners amused with feats on the guitar, also with good vocal music. His father is a prcachot in the A. M. E. Church, and lives in Gcoruiii. They are well-to-do antljtre highly respected by all his people. So Finek evidently has had good rearing, having, perhaps, breathed t&Sr atmosphere of a pious household. He got away out to Fort Sill, where he was a barber. This not paying, he .stole a horse belonging to the post and made for Texas. Soldiers were sent in pursuit, who found hiin in Gains-ville. The arresting party consisted of Wash Grimkey, Hush Johnson and John McCarty. They started back with their prisoner. One day, while stopping to "noon," Finck watched his chance, and securing a gun. dispatched two of the men, took the best liorse, two pistols and a gun, and left McCarty to tell the sad tale. lifter retreating, came back and found one of the men still alive. Not being able to do anything he started for the Fort, which ho reached in tho night, and getting help returned to hunt the unfortunate men. Losing his way, he did not reach them till next morning, when the wounded man was found dead. They wero taken to the Fort and buried. This happened the ' Kith of July, 1882. Soldiers started again for Finck. Tracking him, they ! at last came upon him at JJenison, Texas, where they found him at the depot. The momcnt Finck saw the j boldiers he drew his pistols, and began a running fire, but was soon captured. I Being brought back, he was turned over to the United States Marshal and incarcerated in the jail at this place. As was expected by mauy: l'inck. ! when asked by the Judge if he bad anything to say why sentence of death i should not bo passed upon him, arose, I calm and collected, and said in a ' tinct and rather musical voice: THE PRISONER S PLEA. " May it please the Court: I know not which weighs the heaviest unon me wonder or grief. Both' weigh heavily unon me. I must first call to mind the occasion which I am called , upon to make my appear.inco be- ( fore the Court to-day.. Tliistto me i is most solemn and serious. It is a I thet death itsulfgrdcath , which in a brief while Will cjpmeUo me ' ' withsickloahd teiror. "Alasl'ahftifor I such unlucky stars that beamed at my , birth.- Rut I am pot pos.sesscd.of that i obstinate stubbornness characteristic of one who is about to have ,entenee t ot ueawi passeu upon nun, ir, more generally speaking, a hardened criminal. Being truly sensible of the singular "and sbrioiy position in which I nni placed, irennriot help but shudder, ai)d must say that these are the saddest moments ofniy life. , " Death 5b the destiny of all men ; and 1 being a debt of nature which must be ' paid, I'db riof fear to meet it in its natural form. But I shudder I fear the best of us do so, to die a disgraceful and ignominious death, I do not make this talk as ait effort to savo my life. It is an effort to seek justice, and to save the reputation of my family, whose honor is dearer to me than niy life. For what is life? It is but a vapor: it appears but a littlo while and then it v.inisheth away. J.t is but a spark struck out of nothingness and expires in darkness. Nay, itjs but a flash out of darkness, soon againto return. As tho old Saxon imagination picturedit, it is ' like tho swift flight of a bird from the night without, through a lighted chamber filled with guests, heated with tho breath of passion, back into the cold night again.' The strange uncertainty of life is but a mock theme of pathos. No description can touch nil tho sorrowful tenderness which death in mo excites, now become so tragic and so bitter. O! ignominy! thou art bitterer to mo than tho gall which Socrates drank. It is not death I fear it is tho form of death its ignominy and tho shame of tho gallows. Under my present- circumstances I can not but fill my mind with tho gloomy images of death, and to torment tho present by apprehensions of tho futuro. " But religion docs not countenance any such morbid anxiety, Sho comes bearing in her hands tho flowers of hope, and, liko tho anglo which sho is, whispers of tho crucified Christ, Ho is risen.' Tho etarof hopo that first beamed upon men liko mo shono from tho murderer's dying faith, as ho hung upon tho cross, a companion in death With Christ, and that samo star of hopo scattpra its rays in my hoart. Yet I find it hard to banish tho dread ovente from mo. Yotwhyao? I liavo always been honest, and stand guiltless to-day of tho crimes for whioh I am about to bo sentenced. I Btand hero and boldly eayi.imdwiiha dear r , ''wHLlnryWiuvi. i.JtS .. . "?&,. ."- .1 DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.' 'r VOL. 2 NO. 148. MAYSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, MAY 14, 1883. PRICE O; CENT. &. t NEWS IN NUT SHELLS, t CvHdcnacd Tlly UlnpittcliCN From All Around the World. The Democratic Central Committeemen f Brown county unanimously indorsed Judge Darid Tarboll, as a candidato for Attorney General. A SiiA.vaiiAi dispaloh says tho disturbances ite)Va Chang bavo been repressed. rhirtyJ$ of tbo leaders of the uprising have been beheaded. John Covlk, jr., conviclod of tho murder of Emily Myers, in Y6rk county, Pa., in 1881, Ihib been sentenced to death. His day Is not yet fixed. A Fins in Harvard Collego Medical School Friday" night caused a loss of $2U, D00, and will delay tho opening of the ichool two months from May 31. The aphis has made its appearance in nearly all tho apple orohards of Niagara ounty, N. Y., and the farmers are exercised about the applo ctop. J. D. Watson, the lobbyist and briber, it-inside of tho Columbus Penitentiary walls. Ho has been placod in the State hIioj s whero the clothing for tho convicts is uulo. His work will not be hard. Rilet Axdkrsow, who murdered hi mistress, Lou Griffith and her infant child, in Greenville, last December, will not be banged on the 18th inst., the day on which bo was sentenced to die. A IUvana dispatch says: Captain General Pcndcrgast has sent to Madrid a plan for a further reduction of the army expenses of tho island to tho extent ot $1 ,000,000. The fact that Wnddington will visit Berlin before he goes to Moscow to attend the coronation of tho Czar, has given rise to tho report that his mission is to assiue Germany of tho peaceful policy of France. At St. Clairsvillo, 0., John Itobb, of Kast Wheeling, coke burner, was struck by an excursion train on tho Cleveland, Loin'ui nd Wheeling llailrord, four miles west ol Bridgeport. He lived six hours. At New York thejstriking cigarette-makers held another meeting yesterday. A eommittco in the evening distributed two dollars each to single men and girls and four dollars each to married men. The National Convention of Horsehocrs will be held at Cincinnati Monday, and Wednesday, May 21, 22 and 2.1. Uolcgates are expected from all parts of the country. Tin: President has appointed Wm. Young-blood, Collector of Internal Revenue in the Second District of Alabama, nnd George Holmes Collector of Customs at Beaufort, South Caioliua. At Washington., Ind. James S. Gold iras sentenced to four years in the penitentiary for the crime of killing his cousin, John Bigliaui, in a tight at Alfordaville on iho 23d of last March. From O., yesterday morning, 'he ft, V., W. Jc M. It. H. ran its l st train in town over tho D. & U. tiuck, under the management of Engineer James Gorsuch ind Construction Foreman John McGiaw. The of Jersey cattlo at Now Yoik was continued yesteiday. The bull " Gi Id Coast" biought $2,200; imported holier Badicr Uosu " ; the heifer "Aunty Bull 3d," 1,200. Tut Cougicgntional Conferonee at Aktnn has closed. A I evolution was adopted that a'l leaniltlu vtlurts be used to put iown iiiiciuperuiice by working for the passage ot tlie prohibitory aiiieiuliricnt. ACpnHtantinoplo General Wallace, the United States Minister, sent a note to the Porte, demand up that until the. now pending have come to a Die regulation petroleum depots exit-ting piovious to the leccnt drdcr be continued. Ijjsjreported . levee of Pattqrspn Place, tour miles above, rave, way yesterday morning, making a erevasse fifty feet wide and ton dcop. A itrong force fiom the Mississippi Valhy railroad is moving to the break. A noiLKK exploded at Guyer saw-mill, aear Npp'aupe, Ind.. killing Wallace and A. Beckers, aud futally injuring Uiree brothers, John, Joe and Levi Guyer, ind Heury Knjley. The damage to "tho law-mill was $2,000. The. President yesterday removed C. Irving Detty, Collector of Internal Revenue at Baltimore, and appointed John II. Scllman in, his place. The change was made upon v report from the Secretary of the ry that Betty was physically unable to erform the duties of the office. Governor Wanbburu Icad. Portland, Me., May 13. A private dispatch announces the death of Governor Israel Washburn, at Philadelphia, whither ho had gone for medical treatment. Mr. Washburn was born at. the Liyermorp, Me, Juno G, 1813; received a classical education, studying for tho bar; began practice at Orono, Me, in 183-1; was elected to Congress . in 1850, and to tho four succeeding Congresses; elected Governor of Main in 18C0; in 1861; deolining. another election, was, in 18G3, appointod Collector at Portland, Ho was elected President of TulVs Collego in 1875, but declined. Tho degree ot L.L. D. was conferred upon him by this collego. He was a brother of W. D. Washburn, of Minnesota, and of E. B. Washburn, ex Minister to Franco. Funeral or Aim. Ornut. Jersey City Heights, May 13. Tho funeral of Mrs. Grant took placo torn tho residence of her daughter, lira. Corbin. Services wero conducted , by Rev. Mr. Henderson, pastor of tho Simpson M.'E. Church, assisted by Dr. , Newman and Rev. Mr. Hathaway. i tanong those present wcro: General ) pd Mrs. Grant, Ulysses S. Grant, jr., i lad wife, Colonel Fred. Grant, Mra. J Dent, and Orvilla Grant's family., Th I jenuuns woro taken to Cincinnati far btmnenL u. fSJ THE THOMPSON TRIAL Miss Jcssio Buckner, nnd Others, On tho Stand. Tho TNtlmony In Rebuttal Begun by the Defense. Haurodsburg, Ky., May 13. Tho Thompson trial was resumed at 8:30 yesterday morning, with an increased attendance and interest. Tho point raised and so earnestly discussed by tho contending counsel Friday, when the hour of adjournment arrived, as to Whether tho witness, J. B. Thompson, 'should state what ho learned from Mrs. Thompson, was decided by Judge Judge Hardin to bo incompetent, and Mr. Thompson's examination was then resumed. The substance of his testimony was that ho was deputized by his brother to investigate the story communicated first to him by Miss Buckner of tho conduct of Mr. Davis and Mrs. Thompson in Cincinnati, and satisfy himself thoroughly of its truth or falsity. He did this, and felt entirely positive that all was truej and when his brother Phil arrived in Harrqdsburgj a day or so prior to tho shooting, he informed him that, there was no possible . doubt of Davis having gotten his wife drunk and debauched her. The cross-examination brought out nothing new, nnd the witness was dismissed after Ijeing upon the stand about three hours. Mr. Schuyler, of tho Gibson House, testified that ho was at his hotel in Cincinnati in last November. He produced the hotel register kept at that time, and stated that the deceased registered his name there before dinner on the 29th of thnt month, as Walter II. Davis, of Harrodsburg, Ky. Ho was not acquainted with Davis. M. T. Threkeld was also registered there on tho same day, when he stated that by agreement with Davis they were to room together at the Gibson. Davis did not return that night to occupy tho room. The samo night ho is charged with staying at the ot. Clair. A leaf from the St. Clair register bears tho name of II. Davie. Harrodsburg, Ky., written in Davis hand, on the 29th of November. Mr. Ryan, porter at the Burnet House last April, saw the accused thoro on the night of the 24th. Ho looked troubled; paced tho floor as if disturbed in mind. He did not fctjk with or speak to him. He went to his room about midnight. Mr. Wells, train dispatcher at Sotn crset, Ky., was next int oduccdto prove that there was no wreck or interruption of trains on tho 28th of November. Mr. Wells produced his record, which showed there was no wreck on tho dav mentioned, which was the day that Davis is said to have persuaded Mrs. Thompson to remain over in Cincinnati, using the railroad accident as an argument, a story of hi" own concoction. The record was all hieroglyphics to tho jury and. the lawyers, nnd witness had to explain it. It showed a number of trains not on time, but no wreck. A rigid cross-examination elicited -nothing else of importance. Miss Jessie Buckner appeared as the next witness for defense. After taking her spat in the witness chair she Tvas' sworn by tfudgo Hardin. Her appearance was tho sensational cvont of the day. Tho wits packed clpscr, tho idlers from the street crowded in, nnd the crowd stood on tintoo while her examination was pending. Witness stated, in response to a question bv ColoncT Jacobs, " I am a niece of Mrs. Phil. Thompson, sr.. with whose family.I was raised." And hero she repeated the identical story which she had previously given to tho press, detailing nil the circumstances of tho affair at the St. Clair, emphasising her warning to Davis not to got , Mrs. Thompson drunk, and her advice to the couple not to go to tho thcator. Mrs. Walter Davis, accompanied by her mother and sister-in-law, Mrs. Latham; hero appeared, and wero provided with scats in the rear of counsel for the proseontion. Mrs. Latham was a Bister of the deceaaed. Tho'seene nowwas a mosi impressive one. Mrs. Davis was supported by hor mother and sister-in-law, and had it not been for themjsho would have sunk upon tho floor, overcome with emotional grief. Sympathv'was expressed on every faco for tho unfortunate young widow save that of tho witness, who sat unmoved and apparently as cold and indifferent as a marble of an iceberg. She oxhibited not tho slightest embarrassment, and at times her manner was as proud and haughty as of a heartless monarch on his throne. She had evidcntlv studied over what she intended to say, apd had made up her mind not to bo confused by counsel, or tho eager staring of tho audience. Dressed in a becoming walking suit, with tight sleeves and waist, sho presented a modol of symmetry, a figure faultless in form. Her cross-examination brought some Bhort and sharp replies. It was conducted by Senator Robins. Miss Buckner stated that sho resided in narrodsbnrg from tho timo she was six years of ago till she married William Tomlinson. They went to then, and wont South from there. Sho camo to Harrodsburg from tho South. Lived in Boston a whilo ; next at tho Palace Hotel, in Cincinnati. Hor oxponso for board was about $80. Tho money required for hor support was received faom hor unolo, Phil She left ho t cause she feared tiiat Kcr" character would be reflected upon by some ladies there. She came to Harrodsburg from there and remained a week, ana then went back to tho city and boarded 'at the Gibson Houso. She afterward went to the St. Clair; was living there nn the 27th of November last, when Mr. Thompson and wife came tb Cincinnati. Hero followed a reiteration, the old story, brought out in her chcif examination, which is already familiar to the public. Tho stirv of Davis mnntinc hr nnd Mrft. ' Thompson on the strcot; his coming to nor nocei; tno arinicing wuu lurs. Thompson; her writing as soon as she received knowledge ol the facta, to Phil Thompnon at Washington and to Davis and Mrs. Thompson at Harrodsburg. She Baid sho omitted telling Phil tho worst feature of tho case. It-was not until his return to Cincinnati in tho latter part of April that she told him all of Davis taking Mrs. Thompson to his room 19. Question Upon your return from Louisville, after the separation of yourself and husband, did you not Btatc to Mrs. Thompson, in the presence of Mrs. Lyons, Mrs. Thompson, jr.. and others, that you had just met old Walter Davis and his wife, and they refused to recognize you, and that you intended to make them suffer for it? "I did not." " Did you r.ot threaten this is some language similar?" " L dtd not say anything like it." The defense will endeavor to prove by Mrs. Lyons that such threats wero made by Miss Buckner, and that her notifying Phil Thompson about Phil's wifo and Walter Divis by letter on the 28th of November was the revenge she declared site would liavo for being Biiubbed by Mrs. Davis, who refused to recognize her after the Louisville I scandal, concerning herself and Stanley Bowman. i Witness took a buggy ride with Mr. ' Schuyler, of the Iribon House, since i he had been here, but did not discuss ' the trial or the killing with him. I Mr. Both made a statement to the I effect that he remembered Davis coming to the St. Clair Hotel, and his ( registering as IT. Davie, on the 29th of November last. Never saw him ! before, lie left before breakfast the i next morning. Tho balance of his statement simply corroborates the ' testimony of his wife and Miss Buck- , nor as to what occurred between the parties there. The unimportant testimony of Judge ' Pohtoi and Mr. A. G. Curry closed f the evidence for the defense and tho rebuttal by the commonwealth began. , Mr. Bates Wilson spoiled tho effect , of the gun Btorv by testifying that Davis and a Mr. Walter had ordered a new rifle each, and he just called for it , before Phil Thompson saw him with it on the Btreet, the day before tho killing; lhat it was not loaded aud ho had no cartridges for it. Messrs. John Harris, John Garham, and B. S. Hardin, corroborated this in effect, and added nothing new. Mrs. Lyons said, in response to Senator Robins, for the Common- ! wealth, that she was at the residence of Mrs. Phil Thompson, sr., when Miss Buckner came in from the , Harrodsburg Depot, and heard her statq to the parties present, Mrs. Thompson, sr., Mrs. Thompson, jr. uid Mrs. Garrett, mother-in-law ot 1 Phil Thompson, jr., that she had just I met Walter Davis and wife at tho de- I pot, and that they rofused to speak to her.; that sho was very. angry at the time, and declared that sho would have her revenge. This was in direct conflict with the evidence of Miss Buckner on this point a flat contradiction. ' k ,Turner Fisher was called to pro.vo thaUiho day before tho killing lie had a conversation with Walter Davis, his friend and partner in business, and that Davis asserted in a most solemn planner and tqld him that if he coiild only have a five minutes' conversation with Phil Thorn psbn, ho would satisfy him beyond a doubt of his innocence, and that his wife had done no wrong. The Court heard argument, pro and con, and ruled the ovidenco incompetent. Mrs. Garnett, Phil Thompson's mother-in-law, testified as follows,: Am acquainted with Jessie Buckner. Heard her say to Mrs. Thompson, sr., upon tho occasion mentioned, that "Walter Davis and wife refused to apeak to me, and I will have my revenge." Tho character of Jessie Buckner was not very good. None of the Buckncrs could tell the truth. Mrs. Turner Fisher was in Cincinnati on tho 28th of November and saw Mrs. Thompson about 5 p. m. She was perfectly sober then. Mr. Davis was with her. Mr. Davis called on Mrs. "Crit" Davis and' myself that svening. Court then adjourned till Monday morning. m i 81(11111? Hull XjOVOm Pence. Standing Rook Agency, Dak., May 13. Sitting Bull and band arrived hero Thursday from Fort Randall. Thoy number all told 147. f Four iiod on the way, and ono was born. Tho old chief talked peace on his arrival, and said hereafter ho desired to jngago unmolested informing pursuits. Grail, Crow King, and others of his old aostilo lieutenants, were not cfiusive in their reception of the warrior. Dnniagro to Virginia Tobacco Plants. Petersburg, Va., May 13. Intelligence has been received from different sections of Virginia" to tho jffect that great damage is being dond ho young tobacco plants by tho fly, and lin many instances tho fiurmors liavo had all their plants Plantors aro much , conscience, that I did not kill those two men. .If I speak falsely, miserable or happy souls, whoever you are, make your appearance upon the threshold of this room and cry out. 'Thou liestl' And to you addressing the Judge whose duty it 1b to bo tender as well as just. I ask all clemency you can give. And now farewell earth, made wet with tears and blood, farewell, and to my encmiea farewell. Times brief work, in the faco of eternity, a ray of celestial joy falls upon mo and takes away every fear, and I now know how easy it is to die." iThus ended tho most eloquent plea ever made by any prisoner at this court. The offect on tho Judge and audionco was marked. Tho prisoner was impassioned in his utterance, and was more than over pathetic and touching. The Judge then in a feeling manner reviewed the evidence and passed sentence. Finck now awaits his end, and hjs execution promises to draw from him another oration. BIG LOOKOUT PROBABLE. Knmora Tlut Over -1,000 Will Be On tho Street. Cincinnati, May 13. New complications have arisen which threaten to involve the entire boot and shoo manufacturing interest of Cincinnati in a strike which means tho enforced idleness of more than 4,000 persons, including skilled labor, women and children. The W. G. Rogers Manufacturing Company,' No. 133 West Pearl street, is one of tho factories out of which tho bootmen were turned. They also manufaclurc women shoes, and that force of workmen remain at work because their interests have not been involved. The firm, however, profess to be in need of goods such as the bootmen had been engaged on, and a. day or two Bince ordered the work to be done by the. men who are on women's work This they declined to do,.becausc it would bo taking the place of the locked-out workmen. It appears from subsequent events that the matter was referred to the Manufacturers' Association. Friday evening a resolution, purporting to come from the " Manufacturers' Arbitration Committee," was read to the men in Rogers' factory, stating that they had investigated the action of the men, and decided that the firm had been mistreated, and that the men had violated article 19 of the rules , governing the Board of Arbitration. It was further resolved that the men should resume work in twenty-four hours. No penalty was attached to the resolutions in case of a refusal to comply with them, and the situation up to a late hour Saturday evening remained the same. The understanding is that unless Rogers' men comply there will bo a general lock-out ot every man, woman, and child employed in the shoe factories. A conference was .held at Ilogers' place, but the conclusion, if any, Ihnt was reached could not bo ascertained. Earlier in the day some of the cooler heads of both sides were in consultation, and there was' then some reason to believe that good counsels would prevail, and that an outside issue shall not be allowed to interfere with the eaceiul work of tho Arbitration Joard, which is drawing to a close, by agreeing to a bill of wages mutually satisfactory. It is rumored that if a general strike should be brought about tho will at once, refuse to settle on any basis that will, in any manner, rccocuiito the Shoe-makers' Union, and the opinion prevails that some of the fighters in the manufacturers' association aro looking for Borne pretext to force a strike in order that it may end in the breaking up of the union. Groups of stood on every, corner last evening discussing the situation in a manner that showed they recognized its gravity. There was no flinching, however, and as there is none on the other side, either party can bring on a strike in an hour's time any day. .EXTRADITION As it Applies Under Trent r to tho Irlih Conjiplrntora. Washington, May 13. In tho Ashburton treaty to Congress, President Tyler said of tho extradition section : "Tho article on tho Biibject of tho proposed treaty is carefully confined to such offenses as all mankind havo agreed to regard as heinous and destructive of lifo and property. In this careful and specific enumeration of crimes tho object has been to exclude ail political offenses or criminal oharges arising from war or intestine commotion. Treason or of treason, libels, desertion from military service, or othor offenses of a similar character aro excluded." This is tho seotion under which' Sheridan, Walsh and Tynan will bo ex-' tradited, if at all, and President Tyler's explanation indicates that his administration would not havo regarded such a murder qs that of Cavendish and Burko as a political offenso, for it is hardly probablo that such offenses as "libels ' and ' desertions " would havo boon oh sd as offenses, and assassinations bo loft out if assassinations had been regarded as a political offense. Tho caso of John Surratt is cited as an instructive precodont on this subject of tho extradition of an assassin, ono of tho conspirators with John Wilkca Booth against tho Ufo of President Lincoln TbJa upon P which ho time ot the assassi was the charge was tried. At the nation ho escaped from the country and wont to Europe, boosting on shipboard of his share in tho exploit. Ilo enlisted in the Papal Zouaves under the name of Watson. Ho was recog. nized by a fellow sofdicr a Canadian, who had Been him on. this side of the Atlantic, and he privately admitted his identity. Rufus King was then our Minister to Rome, accredited to the Papal Government, and George P. Morst our Minister to the Italian Government at Florence.. Tlie Canadian wdnt to Mr. King with his information. There was no treaty of extradition with the Roman Government, but when Mr. King conferred, with the Popo and Cardinal Antonelli with regard to arresting Surratt, even in the absence ' of a treaty, both spoke favorably ol it, nnd on the 10th of November, 18GG, Surratt was arrested by the Pope's express orders, and in advance of an application from the United States Government. Minister King subsequently reported to Secretary Seward that Cardinal Antonelli and the Roman minister of war assured him that this was done " with tho approval of his holiness," with a view to " show the disposition of the Papal Government to comply with tho expected request of the American authorites." Surratt escaped from his guards, fled to Alexandria, and was arrested and held by tho American consul general under the public law of that placo as ho admitted himself to bean American citizen, and submitted without objection to arrest upon, tho consul's statement that ho was acting for the United States Government. It will hardly be denied that therewas more reason for classing the assassination of Lincoln as apoliti cal offenso than for assuming that the murder of Cavendish and Burko was one. OUR FOREIGN NEWS. Glnilstouo In n Minority Fisheries Kxlilbltlon Irlnli Nubfect. New York, May 13. Tho World's special cable dispatch to-day says : Great preparations 'arc being mado among tho London newspapers for reporting tho coronation of the Czar, i now hear at hand. Mr. Georgo Augustus Sala starts on Monday for "Moscow with" three assistants and orders to telegraph' 7.000 words daily to tho Telegraph. . The Times will also send an efficient staff of correspondents. :ii;l.'tiil. London, May 13. The Times, in summing up the rcsulte'up to the present time of tho session of Parliament, says it cannot be denied that during the bust three months the situation has bceonio distinctly The triumphs of tho Ministry have been eclipsed by tho confused details of its later policy, and its followers have lost habits of discipline. The action of tho Cabinet it-ell somehow fails to convey the impression oftiuity.ind ness oi purpose wnicit c.iu aione securo victory. Ihe International r ishei'ies was ycstorday'opcnel witgrcat eclat by tho rritico ot v ties.' ino rrinco of Wales expressed Veiretnt the unavoidable absence ot the mm, and conveyed the thanks i Her Majesty to all countries parti Ipatug in the display; and to their rep tives for their untiring exertio in tie work of insuring the slice ftta exhibition. i Liverpool, May 13. onw, alias ualton, tuc dynamue c R,nTrl nrisoncr. who was released m cM tody in London, Frid.!,'. nd arrested, was nrougni ncre in court yesterday mornin mally remanded on the ah:: ing been concerned witfi and Kennedy "in the dyna The Irish people here 1: for tho saying, of masses for tho renose of the Brady, who is to be hang that day. flie I.niul Shark ritory. I. I su St. Louis, May 13.- Ivied., ti Indian Territory say that liave'bcen introduced injthe CreeLIm jiaii council, pruviuuig ior a. lea.-6 ol ho land known as " Chcrokco Sti ip.'i the lease to be given to tho big i$stl jiuuer, ior one 10 years, at notl less than UIU,UUU rental, wy ibie semi-annually. iQvor.u pa tiea ind companies aro ready to give Ten iiore man mat siunyui thca yi mioic 10 uo n goou acal ot cow. .ltion among -mom. ro gmu c 3i inc covcieu.ianus. I'ersons f regarding aiiairs in utho tcrrito thcro is a monstrous job in this 1 business, and that greedy specula iuuiu iuauv iu luiiftu i jie, strip, yf contains about 0,UJIU,IIUO acres, mosi any price, n can g orivncgo oi renewal, with this leco thoy think thev can somiro ieally a perpetual Icaso, or porha i fow years an actual deed to it. itrip is said to boSyorth now fully! iiillions. and in a few years its v A'ill bo two or threo times that amount. r The entire band of SpibchdS. tho. Jrcoic robel clnei, numbering six to lovon hundred sous, has arrived at Fort Gibson, where they remain under. J ... ,.:i:i.... i i iM .1 i .1 miiuiry uumrui until tneir case is of by tho United States Commissioners. A Iiiupfeer Blaze. Cincinnati, May 13.- Nearly threo million feet of lumber was destroyed by firo last night at Cincinnati, tho property of Grcorgo S. Crawford and UU4UISU u, AfcUUO. Ill WiU UlU(jluuvv.'l flame, thai covered nearly two acres ot ground, on Dlul Creek bottom. ijQ&t floO.OOO; injn4fprmwp.