Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on November 1, 1888 · Page 2
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

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Thursday, November 1, 1888
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«ttt0*E# , NOVEMBEB 1. Tlffi NEWS RECORD, TMR R*1BKT1FTO HAP- of A tl>« trtm All PaurU of tho World— Re- Catamtrrt*. COtiNCIt. BLUFFS AMD OMAHA. TS» Btrwt-Car and Vi'tfyn Brldee Formally OJWIIM. THB oew Conncil Blnffs nnd Omahft «tre«t c«r (ind vapott btidga has been formally openect to tha public. At leajt one fcondred thousand people were present at the exercise*: Special trninil on nil tho railroads lending into the Blnffs brought thousands from the State of Nebraska. Tbo Governors of Iowa and Nebraskn v«re present and participated In the exercised, A mammoth industrial display wtti dade by both cSiieii far tnrpasiing tny- thing "ever seen there. The procession w«s over nix miles long. The work of con- •traeting the bridge was begun last November. The Rtmctnre with approaches !• 3,000 feet long, and cost $Guy,OOU. It it handsome and durable nnd will be of incalculable advantage to the cities. AN EX-MAYOR skOT. Aadnw Fnllon Followed from Flttibnri; to Ofinver by llii Aetcrlevcd Spouse, ASDHEW FULTON, ex-Mayor of Pitts- trarg, Pa., was shot ami seriously wounded in tho.'righlj shoulder by his wife at hi* 1 roach some 'fifteen miles from DenreV Col. 'It appears that Fulton has been intimate with a woman, Emma Johnson. The intimacy began iu Flushing when Fnlfon wns Mayor. She had two children by him, the youngest being 8 yours old. About throe weeks ago she sent for Fulton to go to Colorado, to be present ut the christening of the child. Fnlton arrived at Denver uud was met at the depot by Miss Johnson and her sister nnd started for the ranch. Mrs. Fulton arrived an hour later, followed him to the country, and shot him. EQUAL RIGHTS PARTY. CS.Wcllei'WIU Be Helvn'i Running Mate lit thn Coming Klcrtlon. CHARLES STEWAKT WELLES, of New Tork, who wns nominated for Vice President by the Equal llights party in place of A. II. Love, has' written n letter ot acceptance. Ilia platform contains twelve planks, the principal one of which, of course, is suffrage for both men nnd women. : IIo wants to stop tlio adulteration of food, to reform the marriage nnd divorce laws, uud favois n pro rntn tax, Government ownership of nil public improvements, and several other things. The ticket is now Lockwood and Welles. CITIZENS EXASPERATED. Thty Attempt to Bnrn a Bridge on the Cant- dlan, Pacific Bond. • n . AN attempt was mado to burn the Cnna- ' dian Pacific bridge nt Headingly, Man. The bridge WAS saturated with oil and considerably damaged. Tho fire is •opposed to have been the work of indignant settlers who side with tho Government in its troubles witb the Canadian Pacific. The Manitoba ' Legislature will likely adopt retaliatory measures against the Canadian Pacific, which will piobably include n removal of the exemption .frpm^ taxation 'iiow enjoyed by the road; and which ^amounts to $500,000 pur ' ' ' _ ' "ATTEMPTS SUICIDE. A ChicBRoan Buineil by the Wheat Corner Shoot* Himself In a Train Near Parli. . JOHN TAYLOlt, aged 3a years, a resident of Chicago, shot himself in a train from Paris near Marseilles. . He was taken to the Hotel Dieu,. whore three bullets were extracted, two from his head and one from his side. He is a Hebrew, and talks with an English accent. Ho was formerly wealthy, but lost a fortune in the recent wheat corner. ______ '•'i , • ; Elections in Prussia. THE elo'ctions in Fru°sia for' AVahlma Enncr were exceedingly quiet everywhere. Only 15 to SO per cent, of tho electors Toted. The Social Democrats completely abstained from voting. The Freiseuuig party again secured nine districts iu Berlin with considerably increused majorities, The returns indicate little change in the composition of the House. Count Douglas •was defeated. The Ccntorists were vic- torions in Cpjogne, . , A Pennsylvania Murder, AT ! Nauticoko, I'n.'j Joseph Grasch, a Hungarian, while attempting to elope with a young Polish girl pnmed,Pikn, was discovered .and set upQu by the young •woman's brothers, one of whom held him while tho other struck him 'several blows with an ax. Grasch; died and the Pikas Invalid Boudi. IT is reported ths^ex- Governor Hoadly has notified the, CiJai^omptioller of Ciu- cdnnati" that' $r,000,000 floated by that city recently for street improvements are probably invalid, owing to nome legal informality. Mr. Hondly's opinion is, however, given in a qualified way. A Fatal Kxp|oflon. BY onexplbsiou of "natural gas at Limn, Ohio, John Bchulthois and Peter Klein wjre burned to death uud Joseph Hnbbard killed by the collupso of u brick wall which fell ou him as he was passing tho building where the explosion occurred! The Hon. John P. Campbell. THE Hon. John I 1 . Campbell, ex-member of -CougieKs, ilio.l suddenly at his home in Hopkiusville, Ky., aged Hi). Ho married Miss Mury Faulkner, of Murtiuti- burg, \V. Yo., Bister of ox- Jliuister Faulk- oar, decnused. ' •' . .•• .. ' • ' y "; i' ':3s' ..... . EASTERN OCCURRENCES. THE New York Court of Appeals has 'decided that the owners of wharfage and •bulkhead privileges,, .when, . deprived of them iu pursuance of the scbeuie of dock iuirjrovenieutu, are not entitled to coiupen- Butiou bated art tke rentals of the whurfs ot bulkhead after they have been made inore convenient for various uses through llicenBes given by the local authorities for the -erection of sheds over them. Those licenses, being reyokablo nt will, und having becni ,in meaning, revoked by the dock act of Jtttl, cuiried no cadoriug advantage to their possessors; nud, then-fore, the Court i«f Appeals, snys, owners of wharfage or Jbulknead rights are entitled to compeusa- Itioafor depiivutiou pf them only on tho 'basis of the ordinary income from them, •excepting in cages where their rental was 'increased, because their lessees wore tha •owners or occupants of adjoining pioperty i*ttrl uefcded their use. ThU deqoioti will mre that city hundreds of thousands of dpUatii yearly. ' ' NEW BBDFOKD, Mass., was visited by .-two well-d«ftue4 earthquake shocks. The shocks were , bijlceded b|-. a* rambling iWHWd «nd (hrje l^tffiol WiUatious uera J«Jt, followed by » treututoaa moveuicut. ^ft» CMtveniettt wus prec«dbd by two ro- . .purta not oaliie tUo»e of a heavy guu ot 4hunder, >o4 then «*m« a distinct more- cfistinftly f*U armss tbn Arnihoct in Fsir Hsvfn. IT ft cluiwwul iiy tli» N*w York Krrni'«(j ffv* thmt th<» r«^[!irtr«»k>ft offlr*? in thut fHf w*M fc*pt nywn (UV rlay Ratnrdny In violation of the Pntnrfny Ihnlf-holi'fuy In*, tknd that the regiitrntion o{ S.l.tHHl peopls i* therefore inmllrT, n« the BRmex of those registered fn tbo forenoon cnnnot be »ep«- rated frdm those registered i»flpr noon. Mas. OKOBCIE WATOH, at HarrisbTirg, N. Y., accidentally shot and killed her (rii-jenr-old daughter while endeavoring to take away a pistol which the child hnd fonnd nnd was playing with. The mother went violently insane and will probably remain so. A liABOE herd of cattle wns struck by A Hartford Hod Putnam train at a grade crossing a curve aearBolton Notch,Conn., and fourteen were killed. The high rate of speed alone saved the train from being hurled down a steep embankment. «nM »b* ""tfoirod to i that »pot ber<?!f. INDUSTRIAL WESTERN HAPPENINGS. DAVID 8ELliER8 and his wife, living near Moniit Gilend, Ohio, were murdered and their farm house was fired by the perpetrators of the crime. Their daughter and the hired man, who slept np-stairs, were awakened by smoke before the flames had gained much headway. They escaped and succeeded in getting the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Sellers ont. Both were dead. The man's head hnd been burned off, but the woman's skull had been crushed and her jaw broken. Sellers was very wealthv and was in the habit of keeping money in the bonne. It is supposed that the murder was committed by burglars. . ,• A BBAINERD (Minn.) special says: The Portland west-bound fast express on the Northern Pacific ' Road was wrecked at Crow Wing Elver, The train wni going about forty miles an hour and ran into an open switch near the cast end of the bridge. The engine broke loose from the tender and the tender, mail-car, and two bnggngo cars went over tho enbankraont into the river. The engine, with the engineer and flromau,«crossed the bridge on fhe tics, but left them at the west end. and tumbling over, half buried itself in tho enbabkmout, killing the fireman, Alex. Brown, nud severely Injuring Engineer Swurt. Clinton Moyue, a member off Company K, Third Regiment, who was riding on the front end of the mail-car, wns no badly injured that ho will die. Tho passengers had n miraculous escape. THE Grand Jmy of (he District Court at Provo, t'tah, fonnd 234 indictments for offenses against the United States statutes, nearly nil of which were for crimes growing out of the practice of polyguujy. JAMES WARD, a trapeze performer at the London Theater, in St. Louis, n variety house, fell from tho trapeze to tho floor, n distance of fifty fcot, crushing his" Bkull nnd receiving injuries which proved fatal. Ho was 25 ycnrs old and single, nnd was nt ono timo a newsboy in St. Louis, where ho was known as "Vorkey Pete." ; C. H. PATEHS, an old physician who has been ranking periodical visits to Joffersonvillo, Intl., for the lust seven or eight years and who claimed that his place of residence wns Indianapolis, was found by tho side of the Jcffernonville, Madison nnd Indianapolis Railroad truck one mile from that city with 'his head crushed and his brains scattered along the track. It is supposed that bo wan put off an outgoing passenger train on account of not having money to pay his fare, nnd was struck by n freight train which followed tho passenger train. JUDOE WILLIAM K. MCA^LISTKII, of the Chicago Appellnto Court, died ut his' homo in Ravonswood. The cause of his. death was heart trouble. Judge'McAllister was 70 years old and loaves n wifo and three daughters. He hnd been a resilient of Chicago or vicinity since 1M51. SATUHDAV, Nov. 10, a great "memorinl gathering, of all the anarchist organizations will be held in St. Louis, Mo. Similar gatherings will be held in New York, Chicago, Milwaukee, and other cities, in commemoration of tho anarchists tiuuged at Chicago. A play has been written for the occasion which will bo performed by actors belonging to the societies. Tho piny is entitled "Innocents Condemned to Death," nud depicts tho scones nt the Hnymarket liot and tho ensuing trial nud condemnation of the accused, Tho money raised nt the meetings will be donated to tho families of tho anarchists executed at Chicago. JOHN T. KILFOYLE, a Chicago letter- carrier, was shot and killed almost instantly in G. W; Hill's Biiloon, on South Halsted street. The killing was the result of u saloon brawl. • SOUTHERN INCIDENTS. DAVID CHACK, said to be 107 years old, has been married u'f'Marlboro, Prince George's County, Md., to Susanna Oaks, a widow of 75. Crack enys hu is o'vetemu of the war of 1812. 8. H. GILMOIIE, representiug an Eastern wholesale firm, bus returned to St. Louis from the King's River district iu Northern Arkansas. Ha reports a fresh outbreak of the Terry-Wngouor fend in that section. Lust January three of the Terry brothers and' two of the Wagoners, father und son, ware killed. Recently Sum Meoks, a cousiu of the Wagoners, went to the Indian Territory, nnd, during his absence, John and Miles Terry biought u charge of horse stealing against him und Kocnrod special appointment to go after him. They captured nud killed MeokH, reporting that he hnd attempted to escape. The Wagoner faction has letuliated by killing Miles Terry and fatally wounding John. Cnl Garrett of tho Wagoner erqwd was kille 1 and Cyrus W, Davis seriously wounded during tho fight.. AT Winchester, Ky., Eli Perkins, the lecturer, stepped off tho' Chesapeake and Ohio train for lunch and got into trpulilu with Andrew Mitchell, wiio owns the restaurant, over tho inattention of waiters. He culled Mitchell an nglv. name and was promptly knocked down. wm tted tip ncrernt (turn nt Pueblo, Colo., by rfn«on of the switchmen of th« Denver and Rio Grand* Rond going on ft Strike. AT tho meeting of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, holdnt Richmond, Vn., P. M. Arthur wns re-elccte<l Chief. and Mr. Ingrnrmm Secretary of the Insnr- »nce order of tho Brotherhood. Of B. DohertT, of Mnssnchnsetts, wim elected Grand Chaplain, nnd W. R. Heskj, of Bloomington, III., Grand Gnida. RAILWAY GOSSIP. AT the meeting of the Union Pacific Directors in Boston, \V. H. Holeomb was chosen a director, vice Mr. Colgate, resigned, nnd Inter wan chosen Vice President to succeed the late T. J. Potter ns chief executive of the system nt Omnhn. L. T. Kimbnll wns appointed Genornl Manager, and C. S. Miller wns appointed Assistant Genernl Manager. The result of the financial operation of the whole Union Pacific system for tho twelve months ended June 80, 1888, in: Gross earnings of entire system, $29,029,4j.'i; surplus enrnlngs, $11,159,836; totnl income, $12,259,482; totnl expenses, $7,507,10:!; surplus, less United States requirements, $3,635,571). ACROSS THE OCEAN. A LONDON telegram Rays that the Echo dn Xortl states that the President of the Geographical Society of Lillo has received news from Africa thnt Henry M. Stanley has been mnssncred, with nil his expedition excepting two men. The Secretary of the femin Boy expedition had received no news of tho reported mas- sncre, and entirely discredits it, but he nddcd: "If by the end of Februnry Emiu Pnshn should send letters to Europe without announcing the arrival of Stanley nt Wndelnl, then I will feel there is reason to be anxious about his fate." ADVICES from the Bonny River, Africn, give a revolting story of unvnge nlro'cilics and cannibalism. The Okrikan tribe, iu revenge for Rome injury, invited a party of Ogonis to a friendly.puloycr, nud then entrapped and massacred them. A cannibal festival of the most horrible nnd indescribable character followed. Then nn attack s made upon tho undefended villagers nnd the most barbarous ontrnges were committed. It is estimated that over one hundred and fifty- pcrsoun, including women aud children, wore killed aud oaten. FRESH AND NEWSY. Tx their review of trade for last week Jl. G. Dun A Co. say: Outnldo Now York tlicro IB a gennrnt fncrenie Iu bank clonrlug! over the la-it year ot iboaflU per cout. ; 4 but niliHtautlHlly tho entire Ilicreaso or 20 pur i.ont. ut Boston may bo tracod lo uu- Ultml ipccalatum Iu Kto.-kn ; iirobublv tho Katul of 7 par out. at rhllailelpliU anil 41 i>er cunt, at Mn i-'ranc.KiM) are mainly O f iho naiim nature, ana Ui« npi'dilation in wnuiu ami otlur product! jwelli etuliaugei at Chicago aud ht. Louis. At New York, on tho otlinr huud, a il.ecre.iid of Iu por omit, appoara, whlcli tiiw ultlrrencu in ipicu- mtlvo .activity Uooi not fully explain. At all l>oiti the Imports for ihe mouth ot Krptrnibcr were tl,'.KX),uuu •tnuller tiiau luat year, wullu exports worn »3,<OJ,uou miiailer, «o tliai tho oxvei* 01 Import* over expurtu ill uiorehaiullie wan only a 'rA'2«».HJ«. but pr|.;«j ot .hreiilntllflu do not iu ylold ai to |ironil>« a t«o movement, and the excel! of .luipurts ovor i-xporlk lor the pail eight HKinliB ban t«-u moio thuli 9.i4,ll)j,UM. Tiio Imiulry for now 1 . American ivcuritlei lia> not cealod In Kurojic. l.oi* trade activity In liou-d at 1 Ittiliurgli, a "ii!oi trade itnU ilow collections at Mouiphli, rii'l iluwur culleuiluni ot Hi. 1'aul, with more curotnl H 'rutliiy uf iiccoaiiti hy jobhiirii. At Lievf'led, (oo, lu'anufucturliiif U rather henltant, and Die money markot .encli toward B.rlugolicy. (.miiiuui-ablti llquldiitloil lip- IIUBM at AtluutH, but iiiciu,i,liii; cottuu noulpti Kl\e proiiilie of ijroiiter aclivlty there a.ud at Mewpbla. 'iho T.oaiury guntliiuei to iiipply the marlii't liberally with fundi, ha\lnf p Id out UurliiK iho pan vreok «l,iiA',oOo murj thin It, hai tuktu In, iho cxco«i being In silver cur- tincatoa. ... .. • IN an opinion rendered . by Justice Bradley in the Drummer Tax caso of William G. Asher versus tho State of Texas, tho .Supreme Court of tho I'uited States has declared unconstitutional nil State laws imposing u license tax upon commercial travelers not residents of the State imposing the tax. Asher was. n resident of New Orleans, and while selling, goods by sample iu Texas was arrested aud lined for violation of tho State law making it a misdemeanor for any portion to do business as n commercial tinvoler without having first tnken ont an occupation tax. Ashor contested tho constitutionality bf this statute, taking the ground that it was repugnant to tho clause of the Constitution giving Congress the exclusive right to regulate intcrstnto commerce. The-State court decided a^niiiKt him. At-hor npponled the ease to tho Supreme Court, which gave n decision in his favor. •••••• LOUIK Hi'/wr SLONAKEH, cnshier ut Sioux City, Iowa, for tho Chicago mid Northwestern. Railway, who is siiid to have absconded Borne time ngo, having embezzled about J'4,()UO of. the company's funds, was traced to Toronto, Out., by the Now York Inspector for tbo American Buioty Company and their Chicngo attorney. After loe.itiughim it was ascertained that .lie had committed forgery iu order to so- euro the money, und nu information was laid before tbo County Judge nt Toronto, and the extradition warrants issued. Ho wns arrested. • A Mr.xii;o spociul says: The Congressional committee before whom the accusation nguiUKt ex-Prosidcnt Gouzules' hits boon pe'ndin^ since 1H84, has reported that there is no foundation for the charge. The Chamber of Deputies approved the re-, port, thus ending the CIIKO. POLITICAL PORRIDGE. .. TWENTY-ONE wonion in convention nt | Boston, Mass., iioiiiiuufod -Mi-s Alic; D. Stockton, of Wheatoj. as candidate oC tho , Equal Rights party for Governor of Mas- | uachiiBettt. U his candidate is twenty-six I yearn of ago. . - . ! THE NATIONAL CAPITAL. : ~AT a meeting of tho CYntutiniul anil Exposition Executive C'o;nmitteo, in ! WnBhingtou, in cliur^o of tlr; inepuiii- i tious for tha centennial o( the Cou«.t til- [ tiou iu Ibhj and tho thiue A^uerieuH a'i'l ! World's Exposition in 1H'.I2, it w»i cli>- i cidiid to hold u IUOO.I'IK of the National i Board pf ¥romotiou at Washington, Due. j 4, 1'his board is composed of tho Governors of thiity-t-iyht Stales and Territories, tho Mayors of fifty-threo loading cities, 155 PiubiJonts uud' Scciotnrios of Boards of Tiade throughout tho United States, and the officers of State uud Territorial Granges and agricultural societies- A WASHINGTON telegram says that Mrs. Gen. Sheridan hns selected u design for and will have executed at once the' monuuiuut for tha grave of her husband at Arlington. The Loyal Legion, pf which he was President, offered to eicct the XBOCument iu the Bhoridui lot. bat Mrs. tteridap, while expressing her thanks, IlEl'OKTS. CHICAGO. C.HTI.K— Prime Rtto.« ......... t C.U5 (<t C.50 Good..' ................... f.00 (& S'.M Comuioii..:... ........ '., XiX) nii4.ua lions— Shipping QruUos...- ....... c.'ii e> n.iH HIIKKP ......... ;.- ............ .... 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Jl . .'(.O 1 ! u. 4.Qt \.U.I vfi l.iU ii yt .4', vd'..i" .'.".I!''. l.oii v<- J.1J 43 at .44 t4 vi M .VJU jj> C.OJ r, M -." c.il J.'j» I'.t 4..XI J.IJ i". J.l.i 41 «'-' .51 ,:i) v, .4.1 l.'i.T.i 4.50 i'» 5.50 d.lkj '.'(.0.7.5 1.01 <:', l.uu! .a« uii M aj *4 ' .'ii'\ S3 i'i .i4 I II .-;:!• ........................... \>IUAT— No. l! IU:1 ............... Ci'liX— N'u. a... 1 ---- . o.vi 1 .-. — Wliito.... ................ , I'oliK— S'tw Mean ................ ST. I.OU1K. CAITM: ........................... II ii. M .............................. WHKAT— No. -J .................... (^jitN— No. '2 ......... . ........... o.iTt— NO. •! ..... IlVK-No. 2 INlllAKArOLlU. CATTLE .......................... . ]i,0(> (^ 5/25 . HiKi* ............ .• ...... . .......... 1..0I tl!, 5.00 uar.KT ............................ a.oo « a.5i LA ML) ....... ^j_ .................. tt.LO in 4.M CINCINNATI. Hiiou .............................. 4.50 t$ 5.7J WHBAT— No. Ii Hod ....... •. ....... J.IH'dw l.osJi Cuux-No.il ....................... 40 i9 .47 OATU-KO. ailijod. ............... » ai .as Brii-Ka.il ....................... • ,W & .60 VUKK— Mo«» ...................... 14.00 VSU.OJ KANUAB Cl'i'li'. CiTrLE — Choice .................. 4.50 19 5.63 Moulunj ................ U.50 ni 4.T5 Common ......... . ..... 2.5J «ji 3.SO Ho<Ji .............................. 400 «1 5.7j 8.00 & 4.0J MIL WEST ASKED TO G(K THIS imtnsTi stijrtWKn TOT.T* THAT HK IS NOT tVAM-KO IIEKK. ry Rurvil Wrot«> rtr rr* fl*nt and flow the MlnNt^r R*v«*lv«MS ttt* New* — Kxctt*iii(*nt In I>!p!mn«tic » I-ollflent Clrvtvi. WJUWIISOKW, Oct 81.—By direction of the President the Swretany of State has In fovmed Lord Bflckvlllo that for canws heretofore mode known to,her Majesty's gov ernment his cent Inunnce In hid present official position In the United States Is no longer acceptable to thl* government, and would, consequently, bo detrimental to the relations between the two countries. SnckTllK lire-licit* to T«lk. At tho British legation access wns denied to all notrspnpef men and they were Informed that Lord Bnckville had nothing to nay. Your reporter managed, however, to have a copy of the retwrt of Secretary Bayard to the President sent to the Minister. After alioiit half an hour Lord Sackvillo in person returned the copy and cordially expressed his thank* for having had an opportunity to rent! the report, which he Raid he had not feon before. Ho declined to express any opinion In regard to It, Lord Backville wore a pleasant smile and ho did not seem In the least disturbed at tho turn affairs had taken. Mr. llityartl Interviewed. Secretary Bayard when soen said that there was nothing ho could say In addition to what was stated In his report to tho President. The government's action, he said, constituted acompleto'soveranco of our relations with Minister Went. Tlio Kecretary did not cnro to enter, Into any speculation as to what Uroat llritnln would do in the matter or as to when a new minister would t>e sent here, but fc'ackville, he sui 1, would no longer Iw recognized in any event. Secretary lioyard declined absolutely to give out anylhing iu regard to. spirit in which the communications of tlio United Htates-were received by the British government. •• The mutter, hu paid,, was the subject of lettem of inessiigi's tietwi'iMi two parlies, und neither had tho right to give out the contents of these communications without the consent of the other: What has taken place between the I'rcv-ldcnt itnrl himself ha had given to the press, but tho other correspondence lie did not feel at liberty to make public. 8ECHJ-.TAUY JIAYAUD'S 11KPOHT. Official CottittiithltiHtlon tn the I'renltlcnt nil the Sili'kvllln Milltcr. WASHINGTON, Oct. III.—The Cabinet meeting lasted nliout two hours, and won attended by Cecretarlos Hayard and Endl- cottnnd Atturney-Ui'iiernl (larlnud. It was devoted muinly to a consideration of tlio cilsti nf tho British minister, and the result is shown. In tho Ktuteincnt,, furnished to tho press by tho Hecrutnry of State. After Hecretary Bnyord hud prepared this state- nient ho walked over to tho AVhito Housa and submitted it to tho I'rcsidcnt for bis approval. Tlio I'revldont perused It carefully and suggested a few verbal changes In tho introduction, and when these hid been mado- tlio members of the press were furnished copies of it. The following is tho full text of Hecrctary Bayard's stnteinont: "To tho President: The imde'rsigiiod has tho honor to submit for your consideration the following statement, with a view to ro- ceivo your direction thereon. "On tho 4th of b'eptombor last n letter purporting to have been written by one Churles F. Murchison, dated at Pomoiiia, Cal., was sent from that place t:i thoUritish minister at this capital, In which the writer solicited an expression of his views In regard to certain unsuttlort diplomatic questions between tho United States .and Grout Britain, stating at tho sanm time that such an expression was sought for by him for the purpose of determining his voto at th« approaching Presidential election. Ho stated that he was a naturalized citizen of tho United States of Kngllsh birth, but that .hu still considered" Knglnud the mother country, and this fact led him to seek udvieo from tho British representative in this country. Ho further state 1 that tho information ho Bought was not for himself alone, but to en•bio him to give certain assurance to many other persons In the KUIIIO situation as himself, for the purpose of influencing nnd determining their political action as citizens of fho United States of English birth, but who still regarded their original obligations as paramount. Tlio lotter also contains gross lultoctions u|xm tho conduct of this government in respect to questions now in controversy uiid unsettled between the United States and Groat Britain, und both directly und indirectly imputed insincerity In such conduct. Mr. AVfdl'Vdfr.-iKi.. "To this letter tlio British minister at once replied from Beverly, Mass., under, duto of tho IHth of f-eptcinber last. In this reply ho stated tluit any politlcul"pnrty which openly .favors the mother country ut the present moment 'would lose popularity und that tho party in power is fully awaro of that fact,'nnd that iu respect to tlio 'questions with Canada which'.have been unfortunately reopened tiuco tho rejection of tliu [flshcrii-H] treaty by tho Republican majority in tho Senate, und by tho President's message to which you ulludo. All allowances must therefore bo mado for the political situation us rogards tho 1'resi- duntial election.' "The miiiister thus gave his assent und Banctlon to tho aspersions and imputations abovo referred to. . "Thus under his correspondent's assurance of secrecy, iu which the minister concurred by marking his answer 'private,' ho undertook to advise a citizen of the United States how to exerciso t'.io franchise of sutrrugu iu an election close ut hand for tho Presidency nnd - Yico-PiTsidcncy of tho United .Status; and through him, as the letter suggested, to influence the votes of many others. "Upon this (orrespondenee being mado public tlio minister received the representatives of tho public preis, and in frequent Interviews with (hum intended for publication lidded to tlui impugnments which ho hud already made of the good fuitli of this government in its public action und.inter- national dealings, Alth'iugh ampin timo and opportunity have been alfordeiMiini for the withdrawal, modification, or correction of his statements, to smuu of which his attention was culled personally by tho undersigned, yet no such disavowal or modification bus been mudu by him through tho channels in which hU statement-! first found publicity. Cnniiot lla Permitted. ' "Tlie question is thus presented whether it is compatible with tlio dignity, security, and independent sovereignty of tho United StaU'u to permit tho representative of a foreign government in this country not only to receive and answer without disapproval, and confirm by his repetition, aspersions upon its political action, but also to interfere in its domestic ajfairn by advising ptr- Bons formerly hU couiitrymun us to their political course us citizens of tlio United .States. "As between this country und (Jreut Britain there cuu bo no controversy as to the complete teverauro of thu ties of original allegiance by naturalization. Disputes on this point were finally put ut rest by the treaty of naturalization concluded by tho two countries on the )8th of March, 1870. Therefore it will not be contended, nor was kuch contention ever admitted by us, tlnS citizens of the United Sttitxjs of British origin are subject to any claim of the country of their original allegiance. "The undersigned also has the honor to call attention to the provisions of section 63*5 of the revised statutes of the United Btates by which severe penalties are visited upon the citizen of the United State* who, without the authority or permuaiou of this goveruuiout, 'commences or curriee on any verbal or written correspondence or inter- with uny f,wy pn fnivi»rrHnrt-t,» gnj nr ft||wnt flwirwf. *it<v»r with Rl Intent to Infltirn"» th» sr-!^n of «tirb |rpvr.-ni- weit nr iti 41,-fnH In r-MnMAn tn Bn T di«. pntc or fontmvcirn'w! with thn U,)(tj>,( Btntwi, op irith any intiwit tn rt<>f«».t th«- mei»mir«, of tfx* povcmmm* ftf th<» Unitw! Rtatrn.' Th«>»n prnftltl^ nra tunde e*fri»Ht spp!fc-aW<j to errry Htiwn of tho Unltixl Ptnt<-», not duly authorlred, who 'ronnw>ls, fidviwa, or amist« In any mich corrmpondenco' with similar nnlawf nl Intent RACkvlllfi'a IllmttUial ftacr(!ttt«d» "Thn undersigned respectfully ntlrivs that th(! attention of the Attom-sy-Oencral of tho UnitH States be directed to then enactments in order that an Investigation may bo made, with a view to ascertaining whether they have not been violated In tho present cam by the correspondent of tho British minister. "By your direction the attention of tho British government has In a spirit of comity been called to. tho conduct of its minister, an abovo described, but without result It therefore becomes netetsnry for this government to consider whether, us the guardian of its own Klf-rcspart ami of tho Integrity of its institutions, it will permit further Intercourse to bo hold through tho present British minister at this capital. It is to lie observed that precedents are not wanting ai to the question under consideration. It Is a settled rule, essential to tho maintenance of international intereouire, that a diplomatic representative must bo'pcrnona grata to the government to which ho Is accredited. If by his conduct ho renders himself persona non-grata an announcement of the fact may bo made to hi* government In tho present cos? all tho' requirement* of comity have been" fulfilled, tho facts having been duly communicated to her majesty's government, with nil expression of the opinion of this government in regard thereto. Respectfully submitted, , T. F. BAYARD." StTFEKING AN!) WAST. * T*TB I THEOMOSIl'd. I HOW I.OItO 8ACKVir,I,E FEELS. Thn Urltl«h Mlnlntt-r Not Executively Ue- llBtiftil at llelnit A*krtl t-> Oo. s% Oct. 31.—Following is Iho report of an interview between an Afi- Rocintfcd 1'resB reporter and Lord Sackville: Ho |Sac'(Tll'o| carefully foul the Secretary's Bt-utcmont tl runitli, l fiuslnu frequently loin. pre«» blH loelli g( In gofitnroa rattier thun words, nml In ii fuw Inxtnnoi i be oven condosccndeil to nmko RiimorrniHrk by way of criticising Houro- to-rv Hiiviini's strictures n|>oli bis correspondence. For Instance, ho took exception to that p'Ttof tlJB statement whoroln the He .-retire i.ll Ken that A nricim cltlr.KHH of Kngllnh blr h still regunmd thoir oriKlnal obligations nt alln- ?lnnoo to ibo mother country as paramount. Tho MlnUtcr coinpri'UBod hl» lips niul ahouk Ida dlplunmtlc bond In dlsai>prohHtlim and denial when h« rend In ttie Secretary's statement-ttio The letter also contained gross reflections upon the conduct of this UoveruniL-nt In respect to questions nnw In lontroversy nnd unsettled .between tlio United States nnd Oroat Drlta n, ami iKitudlrerlly and Indlroctly imputed Insincerity in miclicourt ft." When Ilia Miiilsier cnmo to that passage In which the Secretary holds him responsible tor frequent InterrlnwK with him publlsboil In the new»i>a)>eri bo fairly spoke out mid oxprcssol [.ho upininn tnat It was n nuw ttilnn In ofliolal In* toirouan for aMInlsU'r to ho held res]ionnlble xnil omclally tnnsureit for newspaper publlca- loim. th » accuracy ol which hod not been ac- Thu Minister polltelv 'lin', firmly docl lied to my what cotniiiiinfcnttcn had takou placo between himself anil lils.ouu (ioverninent Iu ro* gnnl to this nmttor. He would not give tu tha iri'Hn for publlcatlou the letter which bo adtnlt- :o»l no hou" roL'Olvotl from Kocretnry Ilnynr.1. \Vbatnver wns Wanted for publication, ho repeated over nntl over ngaln, in n more or leas Ktulont tone, uiunt be obtained from the titnto Di-piu-tinnnt. "Have you ever In your Ion" experience In the diplomatic service of Knclnnd," tho corroipoml. nit, inquired, "knowu another instaucu or this <lnd, an Instance in which a. foreign Minister hns bean Blmllai'ly treatud for s similar occurrence 'f" "1 should vorv much prefer," nalil tho Minister, "to be oxcviBfd doni making any coinparlion or ndulKlngin aiirc-ltlclsms. Tlin criticism In this case, it seems, must ull be ou one a.do, and I am content to have It RO." . "Does thla notlncutton from Recr?tary Bayard Inally determine your lordship's departure from tblscapltalV "Well, really, lain vcrv unwllllni: to enter Into nnj public tUi-cii»ai(>n of any part of thla matter, but 1 should think that It aeoms to bear that iiaaiiirig." "Of eourso your lonlshlp has not yet fixed tho date whoa you will take your /urowull of Wash- InBtonv" "Not jmt yet," said his lordship. -Duo mlijbt auppoto thut after more than forty yi-nrs- of active dliilomntlc service and oxtlp your lordsh p wouldjinw bo dispose:! to retire aud enloy at liome anil nt leisure the pner- ischonnr.i which you 10 worthily inhurlteu not long ago," , "One might suppose so," snl>l hlu lordship. "You would p.-obably not like to eutur into any speculatlou ai to who is ) : kelyto bo the run', lirltlali .Mlnlbtur »t WuHhloKtonr" "You ore rluht. I would probably not." "Would you care to say whether It la at all Ikoly thn', the Britlnh (-ovornrnvnt may ro»cnt -ha action of our Uovvramout in thla niultoi- >y disuiUsing (ho United Klntea, Uluiatcr ut London 'I" i would not oaro to Bay; I do not know." ft f'Thnn^htThKl It Vein €»»» MfUn ItU nn4 Hrr KfTo-t-i to rr«»vent It — T^tte^f Th»t Will G« Into MVntory. [Belgrade tp«clftl.] Th« Official journal pnbll<hos A pmtoral 3r«'parfd by tho Metropolitan Theodotflua, in which ho' !*ftys that in thn rxerclRO of bin power a* n liadnr of thu Servian Chnroh. ind by vlrtno of rlghw consecrated by pri'Ofldnnt. In) dissolves the marrlafra of Klrift Milrtn und Qtiocn Natalie, and declares !hnt It IK no loncer existent. Kins: Milan. In * letter to thn Metropctll- !tm. written previous to the Issuance of tho pastoral, attnr polntlnsr out that the ordinary laws of tho country could not bo ap- AVTKIl MUHCHISON. The Niitifinul Democratic Committee <>l!>r» Sl.OOO fur Hla lUa Ueut Nullle. PONOMA, Cal., Oct, Hi.— Tho.. National Democratic committee hus telegraphed to Postmaster Stein and J. A.- Clark of this [>luee to offer ill the name of tlio committee. a. reward of $1,000 for {ho namo of thu author of the Jlurchisou lottor and to spend $1,000 in detectives aiid means to apprehend tlio author. Several Ilep.ublicaiiH huro who l>o.<itively know wh > the man signing himself Murdiisou is, say tiiut lio liven- hero, walks the street! every divy, and that nc'thor 1'atriclc Egun nor any non-resident whatsoever hud anything to .do with tho lotter. It was conceive;! in Pononn, written -in Ponoma, und by a resident of four years standing. ' _____ • 2'erllu-iH Ilutt'liliiiioil AVroUt It. $, X Vasbingtoii special of Wednesday suvs: "If tho ]iec>ple who me HO'irching in Cnliform'ii fur Mnrehisou will look for n :nnn. uuiiied Hutchiuson they Jiniy got on to tho truck of the gentleman who nought political udvieo from the English Minister, A mini named Hnte.li- insou was hero iu Keptouibor and told friends who showed him some attention that ao was it iintnruli/.ed Kiiglishman, that ho had some acquaintance with Lord Sack- villo, and was very uuxiouu to call upon tiiiu. He did not'eneeecd iu this because liis lordbhip WXR out of town. Hntehiu- BOU bad a good deal to suy about politiiM mil about our relatiouu with Cautxda, uud Hoid Uo was in it good deal of doubt us to which ti:kct he should voto this fall. He poke Foveuil times of desiiiugto soa tho Kngli-h Minister for a certain reason. HiUcuiuson hud lived in .Pomona, Crtl.,- aud was iuteniliiig to go to Los Angeles when he left this city." KINO MIHX 1ND QOr.IM NAT1L1R, plied to the noverelgn, who stood abova them, demanded thut tho Metropolitan avert the danger threatened for tho Borvlan stuto and dynasty by dissolving his Maj- eaty's marrlagj with Queen Natalie. ^ Tho prrnvlty of tho Motropblltan'a not In declaring a dissolution of Queen Natalia's marriage will be appreciated throughout tiio world. No such ecclesiastical procedure has been recorded since Napoleon's divorce fi'om JoBOphlno. It Is hardly four months Rlneo Queon Kiitalio wrote thus to tho Metropolitan, who Is absolute head ot tho Servian Church: "Tho King writes to m« Haying that ho has taken steps to secure a divorce. Neither the eniion nor Ihti civil law permits divorce ! without rent causes. Not knowing of nny In our case. I, for my part, shall never eon- sunt to it. I trust In (iod's justice." Tho Metropolitan did not deign to reply. Ko tho Qiioon tologrnphod: "The journals to-night nretond that I nm divorced. 'Kindly Inform mo how a dlverco can bo pronounced while I,- Qufiun Natalie, one of the Interested parties, have not ro- telvod any citation whatever. Up to tho present day I huvo not a single paper about It." The Metropolitan briefly replied:' ''Ills Eminence tho Itlshop ot Niseh. will present you with a reply to your telegram." And the Queon answered: "I must Inform you that I shall not ro- colvo tho Bishop of Nisch before I know before what ecclnsliutlc.nl court a demand for u divoroo bus boon brought. Having absolutely nothing to ropronch myself with I um not afraid of tho light, and I willaocnpt nothing clandestine. Do not forget thut ut your ugo the hour cannot ho far off when yon must appear beforo our KoverolRii Judge, and do not burden your soul with another sin." To this the Metropolitan replied: "Tho demand for u divorce has Ducn pro- ncntcd to tho Bvnod, the competent 1111- thorlty of tho Independent nutouophuluus Servian Church," . And thu Queen sent her luut dcnpiilrinp; mopsiigo: "Tho Holy Synod not being qualified to concern Itself with divorce, I protest energetically against this Iniquity und Illegality." . • Thusu letters will go into history. They trace every step In the conspiracy between- King Milan ot'Purvlu and tho Metropolitan TheodosluR, Thn third party to the plot wasM. CrlBtltch, President of tho Council, who In I ho following words announced tho forthcoming dlvoruu to tho Queen: "I have tho honor to Inform your Majesty that his Majesty, .our nueust master, hus deigned to communicate to Ills Council ot Ministers tho step which ho has thought well to take," • ' - ' ' And when Natallo. with n cry of anguish, culled for hor son, Crlstltch replied: "I huvo the honor to li;form your Mujesty thut hiu Majesty the King has confided to Con. Protltcli tho mission to take his Highness, tho heir apparent. 'to Bolgrudo, und that lull official powers havo been given to thn General." Kobbed of hor son, the Qneon'u nils- fortunes reached their climax, lionised uld from Aut;tra. expelled by Prlneo Bismarck from Itorlln, she has wandered from capital to capital, thu most unhappy Queen In Europe. , The'KIng was only heir apparent when he married hor. She was exceptionally bountiful, the daughter of Col. Itochko, nltus- stan. and of, Princess Puloherio BtcHidsia. Hho Is 29 years old und was married at ID. Khe IB related to no European royal family. Her nearest relations uro hor two younger Hlstors, one of whom Is Mine. Eugene (ihiku. Hor .mint, Prlncoss Constiintlno Mourousy, has boon a mother to the three sisters, and him boon tho. Queen's constant friend and adviser. King Milan ID u confirmed voluptuary. With his health ho has lost his nerve. Ho sees conspiracies everywhere. "Ho is Incapable ot self-rostruliit," suld 1 Count Herbert IMsmuriik. "Wo must uppeuse him at all hazards." After the war between Kurvln and llulguria King Milan, worsted at ovnry point, leaned on Austria for support. Tho Qnoon, surrounded by JIussiuiiH, looked for Hyn'.puthy to Ki. PutorHburg. Bho IH deeply religious, besides boliig cultured, tnlcntad, and an excellent llncruist. Hhu educated her boy to bo dilfiiront from his futlier.. And It was when King Milan found that tho lad was ItiiKsluu ruthur thun Oorniuu In hie. tustca that ho prcelpltutcd tho conflict with Queen Natalie. In this conflict he has found ready aid from his Prime Minister und Irom tho Metropolitan. Tho condition of Berviu is such Ihut tho Interference of any power in its ut- lalrs might provoke a Kuropuan war. Henco Jhe King has been sutTored to have his wuy, Hut nobody In Europe doubts thut thu diyoroo will ultitnutely cost him the thronu of Berviu. _ . A BAG OF SAND FOR A MAN.. Person* Charged with Pofrauillnir an Insurance Company Sulnfirfor No HONEST appetite over rojoclad an eg) in some ^uiso. It is nutriment in tho most portable form nnd in the ino-t eou- ceutmtod shape. Whole nations of mankind rarely touch any other niiimal food, KingK eat them plain us readily an do the humble tradesmen. After the battle of Mulildorf, when Kaiuer Ludwig eat ut a meal with his burK^nifs and great captains, lie determined 0:1 a piece of luxury "one egg to every man and two to the excellently viiliuitt _ Schweppennau." 1'ar inoro than lisli-—for it is a watery diet— eggs uie the scbplai-'u faro. They contain phosphorus, wbicli is brain food, und HU!- pbnr. which performs' a variety of functions in tho economy. And they me tho best of nutriment for children, for in a compact form they contain everything that is necessiiiy to tho giowth of tho youthful frame. Eggs lire, however, not only food —they are medicine also. The \vhitu is tho most oih'caciouu of remedies for burns, nud tho oil extracted from the yolk is regarded by the KiiBsiauM as nu almost miraculous Balve for cuts, bruises, and scratches. A law egg, if swallowed iu time, will-effectually clotach u fish bouo fastened iu tho throat, and tho vyhitos of eggs will render tho deadly oonosive sublimate us Imrmlubs as a dose of calomel. They utreugtheu the consumptive, invigorate tho feeble, and render the most susceptible ull but proof aguiukt jaundice in its iao.it malignant phase.— JEuatern Fanner. • . HAND-PAINTED cuinu tea trays are very much admired aud maku a pretty wedding present. August Sherman und \V. P. lilngol huvo made uppllcvtluu'to thn Supremo /Court ut Topoka, Kim.; for a writ of habeas corpus, claiming that they were Illegally restrained at their liberty ou a ohureo of uttumpting to obtain money under false pretenses from the Provident Iiisurunco Company of Now 1'ork. In Ji'ovomiJHr, 1887, • Ouorgo '!'. llodillngton took out u policy of $15.000 in favor of his wife, and afterwards conspired with Hhermun. Jllugel. and Huinuel Morehart, by which they represented that Heddingtoii injured hlmsolf, and had died from tho elTculH, und boon burind. Tho information charteu thut the dofenduiits, for tho purpOBO o( deceiving tlio piK.llu and the Insiirunuo eonipany, buriud a bus; ot sand In tho cutlln.'ancl alter- wurd, when rolutlvcB from tho East sont for the body, thu de umlauts, to escapo detec- ! lion, opened tho grave, took out tho baj,' of Bund, und protended that the body wus : 6tolen. Tho euso excites mueh interest. A NEW l'LA(iUK Sl'OT. The 1'ever ut Kiiterr'i'l'Ui Flu.—Thirty discs unit 1'uur l)viitli< ut JuckhoiivUle. A Jucksojivillo (t'la.) special of October 2-1 th says: Thlity-ono new cu«es of yellow fcvur occurred during Ihe twenty-four hours ending utljp. m.'io-day. Thoro were four dinitliH. Of tho now emus t\vc-lvu wore white and nineteen colored. Total cunua, S.'M'j; total di'iuhs, .'O7. Ahiniiini.' luinofs were in clreulatiou rc- Biirdinu ilui p'-nvuliMicu of yelhnv fevor at ! iOuterprlsc. in Volusm C'onnly. Accordlni; . in u report made by Ur. \Vyl,v, of Sunfurd. ' tho fewr-has i-.xisitml in Kiuerpriso finr.u last June. Nearly twenty cases uro 'repot fail j und two or thruu deaths, 'j ho population of I vhc town in about seven hundred. Thu peo- ! plo lire panic-htrlckmi. 'Ihey hnvo i;o]it 1 their troubles secret, until no ntly. Them j uro no tliiiiilcct.-inU in I h < pluuv. Muyor I T-.ilienlltul, o' Kanford, hu^ ru(|iietitod aid of vho Jack.sonvillo itnthurities. Owen County ' hus quarantined n^iilnst Voluslu County anil thirty men guard ull UVUIUIOH of exit. StXTT r>AKOTA TTf A IToI"'rty rnrfrf rn 1 ««l»et Wlthonl ttf Knrte«r<" I""* Th» Oorprnnr'i [Sthm««poH« (Minn.) ipectal.) M. J. H«rpmBnn, of thli tlty. vho hat been InvoKtlgfttlng the condition of the farmers In. Kwnsey County, Dakota. *ho were reported to bo starring to death, hag returned. Ho says there »rn seventy families who »re» absolutely destltuto of food and fnel. and something must be done, and Immediately,. or they will starve to death. The real condition of tho pcopla Is beyond description. Men. women, and children are In raps, and, they have not a cent of money In the world.- Th»lr crops wero totally destroyed, and. their land, stock, and farm Implements are- mortgaged np to their full value, and the--' mortgagees are threatening foreclosure.. The most absolute distress prevailed everywhere. Women and children wore crying,' nnd men were going barefooted and In rnps, One pliR-o was the Homo of n minister who had jupt come from Europe. The people told him that he must not star; that they could not support him nnd that he wouloV starve. He replied that he had no money to leave with ana would havo to remain and< Bhura their lot. His house consisted of only, ono room, with nothing but a dirt floor.. Bo, WUB accompanied by his wife and two small' children. Ono of the Inttor was wrapped up'. In a crib In order to keep warm, imd thoj other wan blue and shivering with cold and/ emaciated with hunger. There was no fueB with tho exception ot a llttlu dry manure,! which Is nil that any of the families have to' burn, nnd the only thing they hod to ont- wan a dry crust of broad, which was lying' upon on otherwise bare nnd empty shelf. t "Perhaps tho most painful satlro on their mlflery and want." said Mr. Hnrpmann, "was n little prnyer-mcetlng which I attended.; It Is seldom that ono soos a congregation' inoro devout nnd earnest In their Buppllca-i lions for assistance than this ono was. But tho ruga, distressed countenances and omn-j elated features, combined with a sublime) ronfldonco that aid would como from some, source, conspired to make a scone and! arouse emotions which I can never describe' nor soon forgot." . . Tho frost which cnmo In August com- 1 plotcly destroyed all tbo wheat that thero , WUH. as well as all vegetables, oven those' which are ns hardy as turnips. It IB claimed that tho front was nufllciontly severe to form a quarter of an Inch ol loe In the low places. Of thn seventy families In tho Jewish settlement, sixty hud everything destroyed, while, ton others who hiul thoir farms on high ground escaped with only a partial loss, .Tho trouble lies In tho fact that nil the property ls mortgaged to Its utmost' limit now, aud every resource Is exhausted for borrowing money for tho winter expenses. _ NEW JMXICO. Annual Rupert of Governor Itoii — Marked FroirroMB. . ' E. G. HOSR, Governor of New Mexico, In bin annual rnport, puys that tho questions o[ tho settlement of thn land grant' tltlou. water Htoriigi', and Irrigation precede, in' their Importance to tho Uovulopment and luliiro welfare of tho Tnrrltory, every othor. topic of un economic character thut could bo HUggcHted. Ot tbo hind grunts Infbuys that, eom pared with the ugirrvguto uorougo ot the Territory, tho area of these giant*' Is not large, but it comprl«ea Hovnrul thousand holdings, These gnmU uro conllned mainly to vnllcy.i where water is ueccsHiblu for Irrigation, and are oltnn lOL'iitcd In the vicinity uf towns nnd railways where the laud IB thu most valuable In the Territory. The greater portfon n[ tbi'BO claimed grants, ho mys. are but Illy di'llned us to exterior boundaries, and Iu Iho Inereaslni,' pressure of settlement the nnoeenplod portions uro llublu tu be settled upon and endless and serious frictions UMBUO which will become more serious from your' to year, so lung ns legislation for settlement .is delayed. Hu Buys it Is to u degree unsafe. cvin now. to go on the publlo lands In sonia Hoclionn und mnko Improvements, .for leaf of -conflict with soiiio reul or preteiidod grunt. . , Tho-Oovernor SUJ-R that of tho 79.000.000 acres, the urea of tho Territory. OOjOOU.OOO. may be olussod us tillublo with proper Irr gallon. Ho says that tho faellltles ot the Territory for storing water are unsurpassed. und thut thu present system of independent dltoiilng must bo abandoned. mid that the Tor.rltorlal Govenununt must nsHiimu jurisdiction of tho water supply and its diHtrlbnllun. \Tho aggntuuto vuluo of the taiiiblo property In the Territory IB given us SlS.lU.'ftiOi Of this amount S15.370.980. Is on live stook. $7,-IGC,BC'J on lands, und SO.BW.3WJ on housen> "Hnd linprovi'inents. Three hundred and ojghty-Iour thousand aeres .of bind huvo b«on etitorod , during tho your by settlim, Tho progress niuUo In agriculture during tho year, tho report says, is very murkoj; and substantial progress has been made in oducutionul Interests. IDAHO'S PROSPECTS.-Agricultural Statlntlca — KBtlniated Population lOO.OOO. Edward A. Stevenson, Governor of Iduhb; In his annual report, estimates tlio population of tluit Turritory nt about 10J.OOU. The vuluo of taxable property Is given at $21,- libH.30.', which, his report says, is loss thun one-ball of Itu actual value In cusU. About 4UU,OOOacres of ptiblio laud huvo boon on- t«ro.d during tlio year. The agricultural production lor the year U: Wheat. li.SBU.'M) bushuls; outs, l.'JUl.fl'JO bushels; barley, 'M4,- G'JU bushels; hay, 5'Jtt,%5 tons; potutoos,. 1,47C,UV5 bu. Live Btouk Is clusBed: Block' LMittlo, 181,025 head; vuluo. $U, 171.270: American powK, 45,300 hoad; 'value,' $035,251';' Amork'im horses, 43,185 head, valued ac $1.2(15,791; mixed horses, 2S,S<)H head; value. $005,737. A report from tlie United States Assay Oflieo at liois City shows the gold, silver, und lead production of the Territory for thu your, SS.UOS.ISC. of which the KoU was $i522,m tho silver $3,422,657, uud lead • $.',800,270. The Governor recommends that the Indl-' nns in tho Territory bo given their binds In severally, und that tho bulunce ot the reservations bo opened to settlement; that the people of the Territories bo given tho right to voto for President and Vice President; that tho Territory be given tho right to lease school lands and apply tbo proceeds to tho school fund; thut tlie mail facilities ot Iduho bo Increased, und thut all crimes committed by Indians on tho reservations bo tried In thu Unltod States courts ut tbo expense, ot thu Unl' d Htutiis. • DAKOTA'SJJllOWTiL A Gain In 1'oriulnt on the last Year of Over 7«,OOO. L. K. Church, Governor ot Dakota, In Ills nnmuilreport, Bays there has been again in tlio popu hit ion of tho Territory during the yeur 01 72.310 in a total population of G4t>,8^3. Tho quantity of luud nowly llioa on nud pqrohusod lor Hettlemeut during tho your wns 2,500.000 acres. ' An awakened interest In all that pertains to education, an increased number of pupils in thu higher and special schools, with a. mucked tendency towiird ono general system ot schools for tho Territory, is mentioned with approval. . Tho report recommends that Congress- authorize, tho rental of school lands for the bcnotlt of the school fund. 'An lo the discovery ol tin In the hluck Hills, tho Governor remarks that there in not u producing- tin minonor a pound ot Dakota'tlu In thu markets. Tho Governor recommends the' passage by Congress ot a law enabling him to veto items of appropriation in a bill uml approving such us uro unubjuctlonubltj. He also sugg.'sts that authority bo given to cohvone tho Legislature In special session, when tho interests of tho Territory socm to» demand It. . Tiio Governor renews his recommendation that tho law preventing aliens from acquiring extensive traets of lund bo- amended so thut cupit'ilisU or money oor- porutioiis can loan money in tho Territory on land, und in I'oso they bocouio owners t^ bo ullowud a certuin tluio in which to dis- poso oflt. A M'lmiuii Dnw.llliiK tu Tulk. The District Grand Jury appeared before Judge Judd ut Provo, IHuli, with Hiss I Miller, un alleged plural wife, who had ru- iuscd to answer tholf questions an to the Identity of thu Juther of her child. Tho Judge, aftor Inquiring Into the mutter, lu- iormed tho yuung woman thut thu court ,vould bu In fosslou uutll August. IBM, and that ttho could answer the questions propounded or remain in jail until tliut. time. Tne uowilllng wituors roturued to Ihe jury, loom and Jiupurted the dosired intorujatlon, Endowing Kol'j;iou» Iu«tltutlom. Tho will ot tbo lute Elizabeth Tubor, who dlud recently ut Marlon, Mass., aged 87 yeur». hus boon illod ut Plymouth. U gives- S13.DOO to relutlves und frionds. Othor bequests gave 4S7.0UO to the missionary soclo- tios. churches und churltuble associations- in Marlon. Acuuhuot und New Bedford Tho «?m /v'^ 9r P'OP"? t y-, llu PlP 0 »8«l to uinouiit to- *100.000oriuoro, ioplucod in tho Hands of trustees, who uro to pluoe K6.000 as an en-' dowment fund for the Marlon Aoudeiay. If the eatnte Is large enough the tmstoui are- olaoto build amusio hall und tt * room in thut village. •

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