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Daily evening bulletin. (Maysville [Ky.]) 1883-1887, December 05, 1883, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060189/1883-12-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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3$'inakdLMaAo&
UlTYtANU'b'OUtflW lilil&tiYtik .
Courts Circuit C'oiirl.r
Judge A. E. Cole.
Uommonwoalth'M Attorney T. A. Qurrnn.
1). I'arr.v. . , ,, , ,
( Dan I'crrlne. -, . . '
Deputies: 4 Ulinti Jefleisoil. I
(. J. W.AIexumrrr. '
Jailer Dennis Fitzgerald.
Tuesday nller second Monday insanitary,
April, July uilil Qctobcr n cnc year,,,
rouniy Court. ' I
Judge Wm. P. Coons.
County Attorney J. L. WhltnWer.'
Clerk-W. W. Hall. i
(Second Muiulnv c ' r
f
Court.
Tuesday niter second Mondny In March.
June, rloptoinbor and Docemberln each ear.'
'.iiuKiairnicsuoiirM. n t
Maysvlllo, No. 1. Wesley Vlcroy and J. L.
Uraut, tlrst and llilnl Tuesdays In March,
Junc.neptomboriind December,
Maysvillc, No. 2. M.K. .MiirNhaud Juntos
Chumbeilnlu Hut Hn(iirduy uiid.foiiilh.rui1
day, same months.' '
Dover, No. a James Kiirnshtiw nnd'A, F,
DoOynp, II rat nun lillrd Wednesday, ibiiiie
months. "'
Mlnorvn, No. -it-O. N Wifivdr nnd J. M.
llynr first nnd thlid i,trw.duB, same
mouths.
Uerniantown,No.S 8. M, Woodward nnd
Jar. I1I. Miiuuuti irist ana third Saturdays,
wuito months.
Hurdls.No. Il-J. M. liiill nnd J..lf. UiIkh.
second and loiulli MnliinlavV. k'uiiu tunning
Maysllck, No. 7 u. y". NVIjlliiuismid J. is,
Itayuioiiil, second uud imtrtli'Prldnytjjsnmr
mouths '
i.ewiNlnux, No. X .1. M. Alexander a id
Isaac 1 M clival no BL'Cuiiii uud loiulli Thins-days,
sauio mollis.
uraugubur.:, No U I), Coryell nnd W. li
Furrow llrsl buiurduy.aild iust.JioiiUay,Hiuit
months.
Washliiutan, No. 10 Unhurt Hauler and
Thomas Downriiu fourth 1'iiunduy slid third .
Wednexdaj , snmo months.
MurjiliVHVlllo. No. li Lewis Jctleison ami
John r;. Wells lourlli
Thursday, same mouJ.hs. f f
Kern hear, No. U-H, K. Mastln nnd J. B.
llurgcss, second and lourth Saturdays, same
months, , I
Constnlilcs. -
Hlna..lllA No. ItC L.
iiira iiiu )awon. ,
Mnysvllle, No, . 1 W. L. Jdoiuu.
Dover. No. 3 W. It. Me.Mlllali.
Mlncrvu.No, 4 I'tdmrd
Uarmanlowuf No. 5 lsuiia Woodward.
Hurdls, No ii Frank lliauil.
Maysllck, No. 7 Iiiuiuhh .Murphy.- .
.M.Htrodu. i
1110.
WusIiMkIuii; No, t .Uoggln. ,
Murphysvlllo, No, 11 W. it. Pratlim.
Feru Leaf No. 12-B. W. Wood.
Society M'oIIii;n .lliiNoulr.
Confidence lAiiigo, No, b'l, first Monday oi
each month.
Mason Lodue, No. 312, third Monday of each
month. "' 'W''V t
MaysvlllChapterfNo.ti.bocoud .Mondu 01
each month, " "
Muysvlllo Coiuniaudery, Ni. 10, fourth.
Monday of each uomiuJ5 .IfljVlJ
I. O.O.I'.
1'IhKnh Kncnuipmeiit, No. H, second ana
lourt.ii Mondays In each uioiiths at 7 o'clock.
DeKalh lol)$u, No. VI, Tuesday nlKhf.eai'lj
week, at 7 o'clock.
Ulucuidd. No. "J7, ."" ulgul,, eacJl,
week.atToVlOcK. 'j
Kiil.litH of Honor.
The tlrst mid thlid Tuepduy.of each mouth.
.Lodge jj)iiUjiou stryiii j
11. of P.'
LlmostoiiQ Lodiio. No. 30, Frldny nluhl o
each week.
I. O. . 31.
WcHlnesilay tilKhl each week.at their halloji
Hecoud sli tut. . . '
Noilnllly II. V. Al. i
Hccond nnd fourth Hundays In eacli mouth,
at I their hull on Limestone street.'
I'jillior SliithcHr T. A. H.
First Sunday in each luonlh.ut their hull pu
lliueslouostieel. y.
HI. 1'nlrleU'H llriifvoltnl Socluly. '
Hecond Sunday In each month, at their Hall
' ' " rt
ou Llmestoliehlreet'. if
i'lnr Jlnkers' Union.
VlMot liiiuilnit tilitlit In nnit iniinflt
A' tIDIt 1 llt'OUt JIIHlk U WVII IUWIUHI
dionuuy.iiKUi.uiiiicu wuoik. i
'
JIllllM.
K. C. It. It., nrrlves atO;('iO H. 'ni. nnd 8:1S p.
in. Departs al WAJ a. m. and I'i In p. m,
Uonanza, down .Miiiuiay, WeiluesUay and
Fridays al U p. in. Up Tuesday, Thursday uud
Uuturdiiynt s p. in. "
The Uonrd of Council meets the first
day oveuinein c4icu moiun.
Major Horace Januaiy.
Council.
John 1'. f'hiler. . ',
First Word-Fred. Ilendel, A. A. Wads-
worm , tlOOOIl 1-1 OH, ''
aecoud V aiasi)i.'U.Y.3U(rUU. Thomas J
Clieuow eth,itow StpctouS ' "
Tnlri! Wftnl ttilittileariN?. . Ei . W. .. .. Fltrsfarnld.. ..-.
David llechinccr
Fourth Waid-Dr, J. I'.milatur.IUA Wal.
liuiirord.Joliu WOVlHXAnUer. f B ,
. Fifth UrMuUiev, SJunud Hal),
KdwaidilyaMi t t t L2e$L
Treasiirei nnil
Clerk Ituny iaylui.
Aiarsuai j e
Dei 1-N-. . wKaWFh f .
WllB n ,
Won I'Htirt Conl InSneclirr Tetcr Parker.
City I.T.Htrodu, -
Keeper orAJiruj lliurAr.H. M)lK
"5? ?$:
KehtutWlR2
j 1J imo inpmm rneci ntir, nr4il
4-
Hr7?Tli'?S irxvy IF I 4
A M. 1'. 3 n . . A.HI I'. M
Lvo.MaiSTllle. II (HI 210
" Hlltil'llt nil tl'LVe'V'Ov'loil m :imi
' Clark's ii i' in ijvc.i'iiris.... ;ios
" Ail i-s' . u ;:i i i " X'Ju'a'n
' Helena. U 15 1 !K " Mirii'it. Ji'io
VJoliifu.. Curl Isle 7W,
' MIR'lltf ur8iUhl'u 0,10
wrnm KOT m UI2
'. C6witii4 a ;ui
''l'.'Vhlv t iiAr ! i;vfu IIM
" .Meyers. 7 VI I 2 KlU'lle, 7 tl 7W
' litrllslu, 7 !lu !i 03 Jiihu'ii, 7 47 7 08
' 7 M 7 11
?iWJ','.'t fl&cew f" MniH'iali ui 71
, TS .i!.B.. s tisiiirki 111 730
Arr. 1'iirls H l.r U II) Killii'ill 17 730
Arr.Lux'lou 1J U5 7 no Arr.Maysville' 3 31
Arr.Cov'ton 11 30 0 20 a.m' I'.M
a ir n f
" . -, -, .!...!
- r i 1 1 1
nil UxliiKlo'i (vlth tljj. t AJ). H.
It. lor Ashhiiid, lliiiiirnfttoh'tihtl nil pliils
111 111" I'.HHt mill Hon! Iieilnl with II lit (!. N. U,
4.T.P. IL It.. liirChulUyiiOijd.agU thaSuuth.
with. Hid lh'& N.Ut.Wfort,TlriiUloHuud
Louisville.. , ,,,. .. .).
- jB. .iwi u.'tmiiLircii, Aitent
Mnysvllle. Kv. v
U. I 'tii inmii "
(), IV mid T. A.
xi Ann: nn
!&
Coy I higtou, FlpmliuTMiurg nnd Pound
Uuji Itnllrotiil.
WOIIIICCIIIIU I Willi 1IHIIIS I1U l4 iZ, H.Jt.
Leave Fiwu Kpsflmjo for Ufihliiijfp 8I fltl6n
. ' U .ii.WJt1jlicliiti jHwfl n
. P irlHW nOt:&HMlloAfco)ittiiHtlall
IKMUTf' '
7:0V i. in. Maysvllle Kxnross.
LeaveJoJifHo WJATI.ON iorl'leinlnashnTguii
me univni on riuns ou vno k. u. it. iv.:
ti;2a.uj m. i:00j.i.i
fl-H n' In.
T J. SlcC'AUTJir.T.LIronsed AncUnneof
I , for Masou nnd nirjolitlne rouutH.
left ntttie ilur.r.KTm otrlro will recolvo
prompt attention. 1', O. uddretts Ml. Carinel'
EVENING BULLETIN.
- -
VOL. 3NO 1L , u MAYVILLE, TCY., WEDENSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT.
--
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
REAR . TQ "C'ONQR'E'SS A3SEMDLED
A Number of IntereitlrTg Topics Dit
cu?cd pndi fluctted I'lnnucct,
a, ij UTeriiBent Xalsrapb,iClvll
i . i Service, Uto,
. .
in i i
"Wasiiinoton, Dec. 4. Prcsldfot Ar
thur's annual message vrna duly laid befon
ngrccv iThoe President, lit the outsot
congratuJatesiCougruisAiiKiutho favorauit
aspoct of tuo donieutlo and foreign auull s oi
tho Oovurnmont. Our relation- with otliei
"conntrles contluuo updn a friendly footing
Notice of tho toniilun(.ion,ot n yflshorlct
nrticlo of tho 'Treaty of Washington
-has lecn given to tbo Brit-lull
, Government, nnd. that tho
rehiptloni
of tho. troaty will ccaso, on January 1,
;?.? fto'i ilierefore, suggests that Congress
create a commission to consldor. tin
gehef Al qu6stiori Of oar rights in tho fisheries,
and thoojeansjpkppeiilng tqour citizens
under just nnd enduring conditions,
tho ' richly stockrtl fishing -waters oi
.JJrltish ..Amerlcu.. . ouy:
IrWatloniVTith Mokfo67tnc PrenidentYnys,
"The rupld lnliux of our capital and
Into that vast cduntry shows, by what
lias alrchdy beeu' accomplished, tho vast
reciprocal udvantnges which must uttcfid
tho progroB? 'of ifs ' Mntcftiftl dd, oloiv
Jiiont.s; 1'ho tienty iot i cpmuvorco and
lavMtfrfirortftSMlWHCeVternilnatW
by the Alexican nnd, in tn?
absence of conventional engagements, tUn"
rights of odr elfineM fu Mexico now depojy
upon tho domehtio statutes of that Uepub,
lie. There liareJhDMniiiktailcos of hixtH
onforcoineiiLifhjws nguinst our' Visseii
nnd citizofls'in'JtdxRo, and of denial of tin
diplp'nindcflppricJitions for their protcy
tion. The Initial stei) tow aid o better un
dorstnnding hoi lnn tnken ii tho negotia
tion Bytho Conimiteloniiuthorled by Lon
gress of a treaty wh.cb, is st.ll before tht
Senate, awaiting its iippfo'vitl. "lit, pr.u.,
visions Xm .
lofU UJliryntlrUnby '..fliMooi'
In pursuit of hostilo Indians have
brenrjk prolojigel for another year. 1
Tho opflratlons of the forces' of both Gov",
crhnit'iftu against these savaged, havo been
successful, Pfi t'F UK:lt. 1,l,n
gcrous bauds have been" ciiptured Or
by,Uie.jL.Ul.aud valuupf tlip United
'Sik& drtdrfJIeliI(ai?soiau?ri7rgtHili'g in a
common" cause." '
' 1 UMILVaND PEnu.
The Chill-Peruvian niTalrs a. e dismissed
with the followingiparaginph'i t 'The contest
between Uollvin, Chill, nnd Peru has
passed froin tho stn"go of strategic hostill
.tfftQjlpMai of,,negV(iotlonJ3jmhJ(!h the
counsels of this Government havo
liven exercised. Tho demands ol.
Chill for . ubholuto j .cosbiou of
havo lieon maintained and
eTSiiby the party, of. General Iglesias, to
tho'oxtenrbf'colniludlngii troaty of peace
with the Government of Chili in general
copforjutyy with tho terms of tho
protocol signed in , Hay Inst be?
tween the Chilian commander and general
IglesIhM JAs H 'reshlt '6t the- conclusion
of the treaty, .Gonural, Ig)islns has lieebi)
WVinnallv rdtfo'mtlScd hVChlll 'fts Prohldnft
fOfiClPoru ,and, hisj government ln
Tllcri ut Lima, which has beon evacuated
ny the Chilians. A call has been issued
by General Iglesias for a
iu,uhsumbly,itJ' , ibo elected
ou tho 10th of January, and
f i Tiirf t nT I.ihirt&m the 1st Jf March jiext,
flio Trovlslonol Government of
. Genural Iglesias has applied for recognition
to tho princlnnl powers of America nnd
ICurope. AVlien the "will of the Peruvian
pcoplo shall hauaaulfosted,4 .1 shall not
h"iltnfp "to recognize tho government approved
by thoirfY
,IKn.TIOXAI..ftOCIABnJTT.
h view of'tlio frequency of Invitations
froiivfp)qIsn'R.aTti,ln'Vlc?l0 participate
In social and scfentiflo'cqngrossos for the
dlscusslqn.of "important matters of genera
concern, tho I'resldeut repeats the tugi
gestiou of hislalit'iAessage, that prpisIonJ
be niaao ior tuo exercise oi uiscretionary
f56nerlfiylthaw1ctlvoin'ippolhf;iifg deU3
gutions to such convocations. Ablo
socialists ard r?ndy to serVo tho national
iqVerest Infucl capacity without porsouaU
profit, defrayment of oxpenses actually in
nnd Mhty adbbfpafrtilyjjiniall,
nmmal apropriilou would bo sufficient
fn innAt.
Tlio Prcsideutquotes from tho. exhibit of
thy, financial condition of the gauntry given
in the report of tho Secretary of the Treas
ury, showing fliVrcecipts afiiP
os, actual and estimated, or the cur-
renl8paf year, a'nd ,theu dlscmes financial
m&Z3KSMJ
osUmatcd,S08,Q(W,0U0
plus, siN,wo,uuu. .csumatcn amount uuo
tho blnkliig leaving o
balance of $:W,183,'-8.!U,,It ho revtimo
for tho llscnl year, whfcli will end op. Juu
:), lyil.dia estlmaUtt Upon tbo basis of
HtCrutary is of the opinion
tlwUforlbatSyear the receipts, will exceed,
by sixty million dollars, the ordinary expenditures,
Including the amount devoted
tu'tlie.Mnldng.funrt, Hitherto tho surplus.
us rapidly ns it has accumulated, hns
been dovoUjiL AUt tiUroxliigtiqiuo tho
national debt. As a lcult, the oulyibpnds
ncjjr. pu tnwn are redtjcmnbio
4f tifilGo"vernment, aro
three per cents amounting to, about 'W-696,060?!
UfeH .-cent
amounting to $aw;000,000, and the
four cr cents are hot payable un
til Jbill on.d, 11)07, respectively. The surplus
will hereafter be' as lurgo at the treasury,
as th Kfntlipates, jip1 dihliguto tlio
throo por cent bonds may all ba to-, ,
deemed at least 'four years beforo auyi
Kbiua rate ofnieoumulutlon of surplus, can
IW paid at rhaturltjf'aitll the mouoys
Jot1; Hqredornritlon pf the four per
cents will lie In the Treasury many years
befoVe tlm'sef Obligations become payable.
Thero are cogent reason, hjiveyer, whjf jj
tho national inunuietiucss suotiiu npc bo
e1teRiy S'K
rapidity attainable,
i ii( BSDUCJUia. TAXATION-, .t ,.
".l..'?.WWnKMVftr.n f"rni,VV.J"nf It,
last session." I'rocoiumcndcd that nil excise
tqxeS bo ftlvplfahot except those relating to
liVillIoi uplrlts, ahd,ttat,ubtn'tal
also made. In revenue from
eustqins, A statute has sjnfe been
by which th6 ailmml' tax nnd tariff
receipts of tho Government hayo been cut
down jo tho extent qt at or sixty
inillloM of dollars. Whllo I havo no
doubtHhat stlll'furtlier reductions may bo
wlbelySuado, 1 don'ot 'advise tho adoption,
at thiisossloii, ofany measure for largo
diminution of theNational revenues. Tho
tlio legislation" v of tho last
tcsMoiFof Congress havo not, as yet,
apparent to justify any
radiraPfo vision pr sweeping modlllcatlons
of exlktng law. In tly Interval which must
einpsojbofore thocffocMof the act or March
8, 188$Scau bo llnally ascertained, a portion,
of tho surplus rovenucs may
bo wisoly applied to tho long neglected
duty 6f rehabilitating our navy and
for lho protection oi
our harbors.? frhiaja a matter to which 1
shall again advert. ' '
,VS,:
Immediately associated with tho flnnn
rial subject just discussed is tho important
question, what legislation is needed regarding
the national currency! Tho aggregate
(imount of bonds now on doposit in the
treasury to support the natlonnl bank circulation
Is about tBM.OOO.OOO. Nearly
t00,000,000 , million of this amount
of three per cjnt, which, as already stated,
torOiPayttblo at tho pleasure of tho
tl less
than four years, unless, meantime, tin
surplus revenues shall bo diminished. The
prohnble elfectof such au oxtouslve retire
nient of tho securities, which aro the bash
of the ffatlonal bank circulation, would bt
uch a guintraotfou of the volume of the
curronoy as to produce grave com
embarrassments. How cod
Ihis danger bo obviated? Thf
piost ell'ectual plan, and one wliost
Adoption at the earlleit practicable opppr
unity I shall heartily approve, has already
booif indicated. If the revenues of
iho noxt.four years shall bo kopt
wltll tho oxpenses, the
volume of. circulation-will not bo likely to
gutter auy material disturbance. But if,
ph tho other hand, theio shall bo great delay
In inducing taxation, it will become necessary
ditller J subatlttito some bthcr form
fjgIucrenvyiinioploqef thd Jiationnl bank
pnotes, or to malco important changes in me
laws byi which thclr circulation i
tlbw controlled. " In my judgment tho
lultor coursois far prof era ble I commend
to your attention tho very interesting and
thoughtful Btfggestlojis upon this "subject,
wh!eJnpf04Ulii tho ySeirotaiY's. rcort.
Tho objections' which ho urges against the
acceptance of any other securities than the
obligations of tho Government Itself, ns n
foundation for national bank circulation,
seem to mo insurmountable For averting
tho threatened contraction two course
havo been suggested, eithor of which if
probably feasible. One Is, the issuance o'
now bonds having many yoars to
VunS ivl'. bearimr a low rate ol
'Ihteresfyand oxcliungod upon spoclflod
tri for those, ucrw, outstanding
TluTdthcr"co"urbo, whlcli commends Itself U
my own judgment as tho hotter, is the en
actnieut of tho clause repealing tho tax oi
circulation and ormitting tho banks In is
sue notes for an amount equal to nlnetj
per cent of the market value, instead, ni
now, of tlio faeo value, of their deposited
bonds. I agree with tbo Secretary in Uil
belief that the adoption of this plan would
afford tho necessary rolief. -
" tfAtjrnn EMiaruTioN.
Question has arisen touching deportation
op tHeL JJnited Jtatc3"fr6in the British
Inlands by!GovcrnniLnUdSor niuulclpid aid
of persons uuablo thoie to gain a living,
and eq lally a burden on tho community
here. Such of these persons as couiu un
dor tho piuper class, as defined by tho law.
havo been sont hack in accorduueo with
tho provisions of our qtatulis. Hoi
ilujesty's Government has insisted that
precautious havo beeu taken before ship
mentjjt has, however, in bo many cases
proven ineU'octual, and npcclallyso in
recent instances of lujedyomigrante
leaching our territory through" Canada,
that a to vision of our leglslationupon' this
subject may bo deemed ndvisab'lo.'
relativo to the
trentyjlms lieen continued; 1andwlll boflnld
U Kt
XYJCtYXXlOS. OT FOKESTS.
'MBlntny'laSt annual messngo I called at
tention to tho necessity of protecting, by
suitable legislation, tho forests situated
uptfnthe public domain.
'In -many p'otrlons tof tho "West tho pursuit
of general ngrjculture is only made
practicable. "by" resort to irrigation, while
successful irrigation would bo impossible
without tho aid1 afforded byjvf6rostsiln contributing
to tlfe 'regiHarity and' constancy
of supply of water. During tho past year
severe, suffering and great loss of property
have been occasioned by pi of tiro liOvds,
followed, i by- periods . Of iumually low
great rivers Of tho
country. , , . ,
These Irregularities were in great
the -removal, from about tho
'sour'e'ea 6f tho streams In question of tho
timber by which the Water supply had
been nourished and protected. The preservation
of. bueh ortIon. of tho forests on
tho national domain as essentially contribute
to tho equable flow of important
water courses' is ht the ' highest
,
w
Imliorfant tributaries of the Missouri
tho Columbia and tho Saskatchewan riso
in the mountains of Montana, near the
northern boundary of tho United Htates,
between tho Bluekfcotand Flapjcad Indian
reservations. This region Is unsuitable for
(.ettleinunt. but upon thu livers which How
ffiom it, depend . tho future Agricultural
development of a "vast" tract of country.
Tho attention of Congress Is called to tho
necessity of withdrawing from public t.alo
this part of tho public domain, and establishing
there a forest puscrvo.
THIS TRJLDH DOLLAR.
(pitf trade dollar was coined for tbo purpose
of 'traillo in countries where silver
passodtftt Its actual 'valtioy as ascertained
by its weight uud fliieuesn. It never had a
legal tender quality. Darge numbers of
these coins, however, entered into tho volume
of our currency. fc ljy common
their circulation In domestic trade has now
VuuiMjd, and they havo thus bccount a disturbing
' element. should not bo
longer permitted to embaruss our
system. I, therefore, that provision
be mado for tbtlr reception by tho
Treasury and tho mints, as bullion, at u
sinall percuntugo above tho. current market
price of bllver of like finances." '
At i OUlt UNPnOTEOTKD COARTrt.
. The President calls the attention of Cout
Cress to the presont condition of
oiif extended sea coast, upon which
are w many largo cities, whose
wealth and, importance to thu country
voiiid" in tlmo of war Invito attack from
modern armored ships, against which our
existing dofcnslvo works could glvo no adequate
protection, and suggests that, If
thoso works aro not put in un efllcient condition,
we may easily bo subjected to
humiliation by hostile ixiwers greatly inferior
to ourselves. Suitnblo facilities for
the manufacture of heavy ordnance
adapted to modern warfare, and the perfection
of our torpedo defenses
re also lecommcnded.
THE STATE MILITIA.
The oncouragoment of Btnto militia
organizations by tho National
Government, the President believes
would lie followed by very
gratifying results, and would afford, in
Budden emergencies, the aid of a largo
"body of volunteers educated in tho
of military duties.
oun nnr.uxfATia navy.
Tho Prcsldont endeavors to impress upon
tho attontlon of Congress tho nocossity of
continued progress in tho reconstruction of
tho Navy. Tho condition of tho Treasury
makes .tho present an auspicious tlmo for
putting this branch of the service in a
slaU of efficiency. Whllo it is no part of
our policy to and maintain a Navy
ablo to cope with thoso of the other great
powers of tho world, and whllo we have no
wish for foreign conquest, nnd tho peace
which wo have long enjoyed is in
no seeming danger of interruption, still our
naval force should bo adequate for tho do-
'fence of our harbors, tho protection of our
commercial interests, nnd the
of our national honor.
AT TO OOVEIINMENT TELEOnAIMI.
On tho subject of Government telegraph,
tho President says, that such reflection ns
ho hns been ablo to givo to it, since his Inst
annual message, has not led him to change
the views thon expressed, in dissenting
from the recommendation of tho then
Postmaster General, that tho Government
nssumo tho same control over the tele
graph which it has alwuyu exercised
over the mall. Admitting that
the Government's authority In t'e
pioralscs is as nmplo as has over been
claimed, it would not, in his judgment, be
a wise use of thut authoi Ity to purchaso or
assume control of existing linos, or to construct
others with a view of cntorlng into
general competition with a private enterprise.
He dismisses the subject by now
ing tlio belief, however, that thu Goern
ment should exorcise souio sort of sujiervls
ion over telegraphic conimunl
THE EDUCATION QUESTION
Hcfcrringto the alarming state of illltor
hey in certain portions of the country, the
President suggests Federal nld to public
primnry education wherever adequate
has uot already been made.
rOLYOAMV.
Concerning tho extlrpatianof P'ilbiny,
tho President is convinced that .he ell has
become so strongly intrenched in Utah that
it is profitless to attack it with any hut the
stoutest weapons which constitutional Je'is
lation can fashion. He therefore favors
the repeal of the act upon which the exist
tug Government depends, the
ay the National legislature ot the en tin
political control of tho Territory, nnd the
establishment of a commission with such
I towers mid duties as shnll bo delegated
to it bjr law.
s, 11AILIIOAD rniVILKOES.
Tho President's conclusions on the subject
of governmental interference, sujicrvlsion,
of railroad commerce Is doses
ibed as .follows: Tho right of these
allwny corporations to u fair nnd
return upon their Investments nnd to
reasonable freedom in the regulations must
bo rocoguUed, but it seems only just, that,
ns far as its constitutional authority will
ptruilt, Congress should
at large in their traillo against
ads of In jnstieo which" tho state governments
are powerless to prevent.
The effect of tho new system of civd
scrvico tho President liclloves have thus far
proved bentfloial. It'a practical methods
-appear to bo adequato ior the ends proposed,
and there hnsbcen no serious
dilllculty in carrying them into effect.
Un tho subject of Presidential succession
nnd the propor interpretation of tho constitutional
phrase "Inability to discharge
tho powers and duties of said olllce," the
President expresses tho hopo that these
quostions will find speedy solution, lost an
emergency arises when longer delay will
bo impossible, and auy determination
furnish cause for anxioty and ularin.
THE CIVIL niailTS MATTER.
Tho mossago closes with the following
allusion and suggestion respecting the
Mvit rights of the colored race: "Tho Fourteenth
Amendment of the Constitution coders
the right of citizenship upon all persons
.orn, or naturalized, in tho United States
inil subject to tho jurisdiction thereof. It
.vus tho special purpose of this amend-
ne.nt to insuro tho colored race tho full
their civil and political rights.
'ertniu statutory provisions, intended to
ecure tho luforcoment of thoso rights, have
een recently decided unconstitutional by
ho Bupremo Court. Any legislation
thereby Congress may lawfully supplement
the guarantees which the Constitution
affords for tho oquul enjoyment by all
ho citizens of the United titates of every
right, privilege, and immunity of
will recolvo my unhesitating approval.
BnoOKi.VN, N. Y., Dec. 4 A decision
has been rendered by Judge Clement, in tho
City Court, in tho suit of Jacob Lorlllard
against Wm. P. Clyde. Tho suit nroso out
of tho consolidation of the two steamship
companies, and was for 31,000, with interest,
A decision was given in favor of tho
plaintiff for tho full amount claimed,
which will reach tho sum of $:J5,000.
ii i m -
A l'ostoral Letter.
Dublin, Dec. 3. A pastoral letter from
Cardinal McCabo was read In the Catholic
Churches here. It strongly denounced
secret societies which, it said, seem vo
possess a fatal charm for Irishmen, ending
generally with a hangman's rope or tho
infnmy of an Informer.
Nnll Strike.
Pottbtoww, Pa., Doc. 4. Nailers employed
by tho PotUtown Iron Company,
which has the largost capacity of uny nail
factory in tho United States, have struck
nguinst a reduction of tun lor cont. in
their wages.
I'Uot Boat nun Down.
New York, Dec, 4. Tho steamship
Alaska, from Llveriiool, ran down a pilot,
bout about sovejUV'tlvo miles off Firo
Islund Monday.
THE HICKMAN MURDER.
ARREST OF A SUSPECTED NEGRO.
The Sentiment ft Tennessee Regarding
Illm Fenrs of n Blob Intense' InJ
dlgnatlon In the Vicinity nf
the Crime.
HickmAn, Ky,, Dec. 4. A negro lrian,
Columbus Clark, has been arrested and is
held nt Troy, Tenni charged with the kill
ing of King and hls wtfo. ' It is rumored
that tho hatchet used 'In breaking tho trunk
has been identified by Dick Harrison, a
butcher of Union City, as bis, and that
this hatclut and some other butchers' tools
wero missing nt the same time and about
the time Clark left Harrtidit's' employ.
Clark was tried nt Troy for the theft of
theso tools, but the result of tho trial is in
known here as yot. Few people here believe
Clark guilty of this" crime, though he
has served one term IntlieKeiltncky prison
for cutting with intent to kill, Nows
comes from Obion thut Clark is held at
Troy in the Under strong guard,
and fears are entertained there of a Kentucky
mob's violence. Few, if any, nt Troy
boliovo that Clark did the deed,
and are afraid of Kentucky in
letting their passions master their
judgment. The outcome of the Clark arrest
is awaited with feverish Impatience
by the people here, and tho estate of King
will offer a reward of f 1,(KX) for the apprehension
and conviction of tho murderer.
When the murderer Is found his rest
will le near tho scene of tho diabolical
crime, and will fill the community with,
hoi ror us great as the offense itself.
A HORRIBLE CONFESSION.
Th New llnmpiililrn AKiinln Helnlei a
Laconia, N. II., Dec. 4. Thomas Salmon
sent for Hheriff Strong nnd K P.
Jewell, Esq,, nnd made a full confession
of the ten iblo tragedy which so horrified
tho community a week ago. He stated that
Saturday morning Mrs. Ford came to his
room and asked for lager, Both had drank
heavily the dav before. He refused her.
Other words followed, and he threw her on
tho floor and put his foot ou her breast.
Hlio never spoke, and soon died. He felt
mad and discouraged, but had not thought
of killing her. Ho then went about the
house bewildered not knowing what to do
with himself. Ho tried to put her into a
box but it was too sinall. Ho thin took a
trunk uud cut her knees to get her in. Hhe
did not bleed any and he did not wash the
axe. He then went down street, re tinned,
and in nn hour dragged the trunk
down stairs, put It on a wheelbarrow
and started off, Intending to dispose of the
body and drown himself. On the road it
occurred to him to go to Buddy's house, to
which ho oxpectod to move lit a day or two,
He had no thought of harming 'them. On
reaching there he left the trunk outsldo,
had some conversation with Mrs. Buddy,
went tlown town, went back to Ford's, carried
some things over to Ruddy's in a pall,
and thought he would get up in the morn
ing nnd bury the trunk somewhere. Then
he took the trunk into the house. He nte
supjier with the Buddys, then took off his
coat and vest and laid down in the room
with the trunk, while the Buddys went to
bed in tho front room. Ho could not sleep
and grew constantly worse. Couldn't sit
down or walk, and didn't know what to do
with himself; would go out, come in, and
wnlk around In the house. Buddy's folks
finally got up between twelve nnd one
o'clock. Mrs. Buddy made him
some tea. Buddy sat up with him.
Ho did not intimate to Buddy
what the trouble wns. About throe o'clock
it occurred to him thut ho might kill
them nnd then burn the house. That
very moment ho seized a hatchet and
struck Buddy, killing him instantly. Mrs.
Buddy ran out. Ho grabbed at her and
struck her with the hatchet and she
screamed. Tho child was Bcreamlng also.
Ho took it out of bed but did not remember
cutting it. Tho child was found dead
wltll his head nearly severed from his
body. He chopped open the trunk,
turned Mrs. Ford's body out on the floor,
pullod the body around, poured on
set it on fire, and ran into tho street.
Ho then went to Ford's but found the door
bolted and then staited for Plymouth. He
did uot hear the fire bolls and never
knew the house wns burned nntll Jewell
told him. Ho had no hard feelings against
Mrs. Ford Or tho Ruddys. Tho murderer
dcni'.d making the incision in Mrs. Fonl's
leg, which appeared to havo been made for
tho pui pose of bleeding, ond denied throw
ing tho hatchot Into tho river. Ho said ho
iut tho hatchot where ho found It. The
tews of tho confession spread like wildfire
md the streets wero thronged with people
eager for tho latest intelligence. Salmon
will bo speedily arraigned and held
for tho Supremo Court in Mnrch.
Thero aro rouowod threats of lynching.
Uniontown, Pa., Dec. 4. Everything is
in readiness for tho Nntt trial, which will
bo;ln on Wednesday morning. Major
Blown and Marshall Bwartzwllder, of
Pittsburg, both for tho defense, are already
hero, and Senator Voorhcos, telegraphs
from Washington, that ho will join them.
District Attorney Johnson, John Boylo
nnd David Patterson, of Pittsburg, are the
inly attorneys positively known for the
pioiecutiou. It is believed that Dukes'
rich stop-father, Asbury Struble, has
some able outside assistance Emotional
insanity will probably lie the plea of
tlio dofense.
HxnngelUt Whlttte.
Ciiicaoo, Doc, 4. Major Whittle, tho
evangelist, who was attacked In Wexford
Monday, is well known throughout tho
West, He wns at one time associated with
P. P, Bliss, who was killed iii the Ashtabula
accident. He afterwards worked cooperatively
with McGrannahairt, the singer.
Whittle left horo a few weeks ago after
participating in the national evangelical
conference at Farwoll Hnll with great success.
O'DomieM'i Sentence.
London, Dec. 4. The Sheriff visited
O'Donnell in Newgate prison to-day and
Informed him that ho was to bo hanged on
December 17th. Tho condemned man ro
celvad the information very coolly, and
made no remarks whatever.
Chinese MIlllarMoveiuenli.
London, Deo. 4.-A dispatch from Hong
Kong says that 1,100 Chines troops passed
through that city to-day enrouto for Can
ton, and that more will follow within a
day or two.
HOUSES ENGULFED.
A Vast of I.nnil over the St.
Nicholas Colliery.
St. Nicholas, Pa., Dec. 4. The inhabitants
of the houses near the St. Nicholas
Colliery wero startled yesterday evening
by an order from tho olllclals of tho Reading
Company to leave at once as tho
houses wero all undermined and were
to sink at any inomeut. All last night
tho neighborhood was a sceno of excitement
nnd alarm. Everbody was bent on
getting their household goods out of tho
rough tonements.
Tho earth cracked and trembled. A
space fell in. Conveyances were brought
to carry the goods of 350 people Who
lived in the vicinity. Slice after slice of
earth opened and sank.
To-day the cave-In continued, and the
public highway was pronounced unsafe
and travol was stopped on it. By noon
everything was gotten safely out and the
twenty-four tenement houses were left to
sink one by one. Tho houses aro owned
by tho Philadelphia and Beading Coal and
Iron Company, which has worked tho St.
Nicholas colliery.
THE DENNY CASE.
(Imiornl ltellnf That the Accused Will
Ho Acquitted.
Lanoasteu, Ky., Dec. 4. The Denny-Anderson
trial has been in progress all
day. Tho defenso Introduced a number of
witnesses who testified that Anderson had
threatened to kill Denny, nnd ihat they
had communicated the threats to Denny;
also that Anderson wasmaklng an effort
to draw his pistol when Denny fired the
llrst shot. On this point tho prosecution
makes Its greatest fight. Four witnesses
have testified that Anderson was not
making any effort toward Denny, while
he samo number tostlfy that he was drawing
his pistol when Denny fired. The
prosecution closed its case and S. M.
opened the argument for tho defense,
md was followed by B. M. Burdetto on
the same ride. John W. Yorkes spoko for
tho prosecution, when the Court adjourned
until ten o'clock to-day, when W. O. Bradley
will close for tlio defense and Robert
Harding will "close for tho prosecution,
fiie case will then lie given to tho Court.
The general opinion is that Denny will be
lcqulttcd.
Horrible Wife Murder.
FllANKI.INVILLE, N. Y., Dec 4. On
-Saturday, Charles Clark, a young farmer,
irii tally murdered his wife, mutilating her
terribly. Clark is nbout thirty years old
slid his wife twenty-four. They had not
U-en living together for some tlmo, and,
on Saturday, Mrs. Clark wont to her husband's
house, w hich is on her father's farm,
o get some articles belonging to her.
'Inrk, who had been drinking bard, found
ier there. Tho details of tbelr mooting
ire unknown, but the womnn's appenranco
udlcates that she fought dosperately for
life, and that the struggle must have lasted
in hour. Sho was shot lu the back and
liend and her throat was cut. Clark
apod. Tho whole population Is out in
pursuit of him.
of Mine Inspectors.
PiTTsnuno, Pa., Dec. 4. Thero was on
Important meeting-of tho mine inspectors
of the six districts of the bituminous coal
regions. The following inspectors wore
present: First District, J. J. Davis; Second,
William Loutltt; Third, Thomas K. Adams;
Fifth, August Stolnor; Sixth, "WiUiam G.
Watt. Roger Harrison, who represented
Un. FYiurth District, wax hot nrodont.
neither were the check weighmen. Tho
general mining laws passed at the present
vossinn of tho Legislature were considered,
and it was resolved to askithe Attorney
Generul for an opinion on them at an early
date. There seems to be some dissatisfaction
in regard, to some of tho provisions of
the late acts.
A German's' Had Spree.
Cincinnati, Dec. 4. A German named
mini Bock, who Is generally drunky was a
lltlo drunker than usual Tuesday
anil staggered Into a prominent Vine
saloon, where he demanded a glass
f beer. Tho bar-keeper, teeing the man's
oiuilion, refused to serve him, at
vhloh Beck became highly Incensed,
vft r a. few words ho drew
.is levolver and deliberately shot the
twice, ono ball taking effect in
the neck and making a serious wound,
l'lm bar-keeper Is, at the hospital and will
probably die. Beck was arrosted and, 'is in
jail. He says he set out with tho intention
of "giving it to somebody," and that tho
bar-keeper happened to be tho victim.
Employes vs. Employers.
Au.KNfoWN, Pa,, Doc. 4. On Saturday
last a number of suits wore again brought
before Alderman Jones, of this city, against
the Bethlehem Iron Company by forjuer
employes of, the company for the recovery
of money deducted from the wages of the
workmen for store bills, etc., without consent
of tho, hands, Jt is probable that all
the cases will Jmj, appealed, to court. The
mlts will cost tho company between
ItfxVXXJ nnd &00,000 if tho court decides
in favor of tho workmen. All of the suits
were brought by the discharged, employes,
who took part in the recent strike.-
Enfllsh (jhfcltcni'.
New Yon, Dec. 4. Two English pugilists,
Dick Roberts and Bill Goode, recently
tngaged in a hard glovo 41ght which lasted
nine rounds. These took minutes
to decide, and, as Roberta was" getting .
o badly punished, bis friends turned off
the gas and raised the cry of "polIce.'rt In
the seventh round Roberts "was Knocked
down twice, and was badly used up. Tho
live other rqunds were fought by the aid
of lighted tapers, .which spectators held in
their hands, and thobattlu was ultimately
declared a draw.
A 1'rlM Fight.
Nkw YonK, Deo. 4. Late Monday afternoon
two amateurs, giving their names as
Smith and Williams, fought a
at Tenth and South Third streets,, Brooklyn.
Williams, who was the shorter of
the two, would undoubtedly bava won had
the police not Interfered and brokert up) tho
contest.
An Invincible Arrested.
Dublin, Deo. 4,A 'promlasnt Invincible,
who is now Undergoing penal servi
tude, has offerod tq give; important evl
tlence against f ourtoon men wbo are to bo
placed on trial here for tua murdor o Mrs.
Hmythe, near CoMnstewn, in April, US$2,
while she was driving home from ohurcli
with her brother-in-law.

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