Newspaper Page Text
DAILY EVENING BULLETIN
VOL. 2 NO. 151. MAYSVILLE, KY., THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT.
CITY AN!) COUNTY MKECTOhl.
Commonwealth's Attorney T. A. Ctfrran.
Clerk 1). D. Parry.
Hherlff Perry Jefferson.
f Dnn Perrlno.
Deputies: Ohnn Joflerson.
I J. W. Alcxnmlcr.
Jailer Dennis Fitzgerald,
Tuesday niter rccoiiU Mnndny In Jnnunrj ,
April, July uud October In each year.
Judge Wm. P. Coons.
County Attorney J. L. Wliltaker.
Clerk-W. W. Ball.
Second Monday c: each month.
Tuesday alter second Mondny In March,
June, tie pteinber and December In each year.
Mnysvllle, No. Pollltt and J.L.
Grant, first and third Tuesdays In March,
June, September and December.
Mnysvllle, No. 2. M. F. Marsh and W. L.
Holton, first Saturday ' and fourth Tuesday,
Dover, No. 3 A. A. Gibbon and A. F.
Dobynrj first anit third Wednesday, same
Minerva, No. 40. N. Weaver and J. H.
Watson, first and third same
Germnntown,No.6 8. F. Pollock and Jar.
Fcgnu, first aud third Satuidays, same
Sardls, No. 0-J. M. Ball nnd J. "W. Tllton,
second and fourth Saturdays, snmo months.
Maysllck, No. 7-0. W. Vlllinms nnd J. D.
Raymond, second nnd fourth Fridays, same
Lewlsburg, No. 8 J. M. Alexander nid
Abner Hord, second nnd fourth Thursdays,
Orangeburg No. 9 W. D. Coryell nnd W.J.
Tullr. first Baturduy and luHt Monday, snmt
Washington, No. 10 John Ryan and Jmne?
Bmlthors, fourth Tuesday and third Wednesday,
Murphysvllle, No. 11 Lewis Jefferson nnd
E. L. Gnult, fourth Monday and third Thurs
day, same months.
Fern Leaf, No. 12-B. E. Mastln nnd J. B.
Burgess, second nnd fourth Snturduys.snmt
Mnysvllle, No. 1-J. P. Wnllaco.
Mnysvlllo, No. 2 W. L. Morau.
Dover, B, McMillan.
Minerva, No. 4 James Runy on.
Germnntown, No. 6 Isaac Woodward.
Bnrdls, No 6-J . A. Collins.
Mnysllck, No. 7 Tfiomas Murphy,
Lewlsburg, No. 8-S. M. Strode.
Orangeburg, No. D-Thomas Hlse.
Washington, No. Gnult.
Murphysvllle. No. 11 W. R. Prnther.
Fern Leaf, No. 12-B. W. Wood.
Society Meeting MiiNoiilr.
Confidence Lodge, No. 52. first Monday o
Mason Lodge, No. 312, third Monday of ench
M nysvlllu, Chapter, No. 0, second M onday o(
Mnysvllle Commandery, No. 10, fourth
Monday ol each mouth.
I. O. O. F.
PIsgah Encampment, No. 0, second and
fourth Mondays In each months at 7 o'clock.
DcKnlb Lodge, No. 12, TueFday night, eacli
week, ot 7 o'clock.
Ringgold. No. 27, Wednesday night, each
week, ut 7 o'clock.
Kill;: lit tt of Honor.
The first nnd third TucFdny of each month.
Lodge room on Sutton street.
Limestone Lodge, No. 36, Friday night ol
i. o. w. n.
Wednesday night each week.at their hall on
Sodality II. V.M.
Second and fourth Sundays In ench month,
ntthelrhnllon Limestone street.
Father Mnthew T. A. 8.
First Sunday In each month, at their hnll on
St. Patrick's Benevolent Society.
Second Sunday In each month, at their Hall
Cigar 91 nliers' ITnlon.
First Tuebday night in each mouth.
I. O. G.T.
Mondny night ot each week.
K. C. R. R., arrives nt 0;30 n. in. nnd 8:15 p.
m. Departs a. m. nnd 12 m.
Bonanza, down Mommy, Wednesday anu
Fridays nt fl p. in. Url Tuesday , Thursday uud
Saturday nt 8 p. in.
The Board ol Council meets the first Thursday
evening In each month.
Mayor Horace January.
President L. Ktf. Poaice.
First Ward-Fred. Bendel, A. A.
L. Ed. enrce.
Second V ard Dr. G. W. Martin, ThomasJ.
Chenoweth, M. O. Hutchlns.
xniru wnru xvinii.i'eaice.K. w. lizgbrniu
Fourth" J. P. Piiistor.B. A.
Fifth Ward Wra. B.Mathews, James Hall.
Treasurer and Collector E. E. Pearce.
Clork Harry Taylor.
Marshal James Redmond.
Deputies. i Robert Browning.
Wharfraaster Robert Flcklin.
Wood and Conl Inspector Peter Parker.
City Physician Dr. J.T. Strode.
Keeper of Alms House Mrs. Br Mills,
Of ho Kenlucky TABLE Central Rnilrond.
io i2 nrr f
STATIONS. EX. AC. STATIONS. AC.fKX.
A.M. 1 M A.M l. M
Lve.Maysvllle. 0 00 12 Lve Lex'ton 6 00
" Sum'ltt 0 U 12 5.) Lvo.Cov'ton 2 80
" Clark's.. 0 20 1 00 Lve.Pnrls... 0 20 6 55
" Mars'l).. 0 27 1 W " PJu'o'n
" Helena. 0 38 l 15 " Mil'b'g.. 0 45 (120
iXIJMCE 23 " Cnrllsio 7 07 0 40
" Ellz'llo 0 53 130 " Meyers. 7 22 0 57
" Ewlng... 0 58 1 !15 " P.Vnl'y 7 29 7 03
" Cowan,. 7 04 1 80 " Cowan.. 7 30 7 12
' P.Vnl'y. 7 11 148 " Ewlng.. 7 45 7 18
tf Meyers.. 7 22 150 " Ellz'lFe. 7 50 7 21
" Carlisle. 7 37 2 10 " John'n. 7 67 7 27
' Millers " Helena. 8 05 731
Mil'bu'g 8 00 2 30 " Mnrs'JL 8 17 7 45
P.Ju'o'u " Clark's 8 23 7 60
Arr. Paris 8 25 2 65 " Sum'ltt 8 80 7 50
Arr. Lex'ton 0 25 fl 8. Arr. Maysville 8 45 8 10
Arr.Cov'ton 11 0-3 0 15 a.m. i.m
a.m. i. m
Connects nt Lexington -with the C. &0. It.
IL for Ashland, Huiuiugtou nnd nil points
in the East nnd Southeast with the O. N. O.
&. T. P. R, R for Chnttnnoga nnd tho South,
with, tho L. & N. It. R, lor Frankfort nnd
W. 0. SADLER, Agent,
Covington, Flemlngsbnrg nnd round
Connecting with Trains on K. 0. R. R.
Leave FLKMiNasnuna for Johnson Station:
5:45 a. m. Cincinnati Express.
0:13 a. in. Mnysvlllo Accommodation
3:25 p, m. Lexington.
7:02 p. m. Mnysvlllo Express.
LeaveJoiiNSON Station for Flomlngshurgon
tho arrival of Trains ou the K. C, II, R,:
0:23 a. m. 4:00 p. in.
0:48 n, m. 7:37 p. m.
ami Jtfnytivlllo Dally Packet,
HANDY .Bruoe Redden; Cnpt.
II. L. Biiuoe, Clerk,
Lovos Vnncobtire daily nt
i 6 o'clock a.m. forMuysvlllo.
Ii Leaves Mavsvlllo 1:30 n. in.
Connects nt Manchester with stneo for west
Union. For freight or passage applyon board. I
flvRR thr mm
Extraordinary Precautions to Insure
the Ozar'B Coronation,
Vlio'Nuesc Canal The Free Clinrcb of
Scotland Condemn Cburrli Iff unle
lrlh Condemnations anil Indict
St. Petersburg, May 10. The report
that a reconciliation had been effected between
tho Grand Duke Constantino nnd
the Czar ia confirmed. Tho Grand Duke
had been living in banishment fur a long
timointho south of Europo, and it is understood
that n reconciliation was brought
about through tho intermediation of ttie
PrincesB Dolgorouki. Tho Princess will
not bo present at tho coronation.
Moscow, May 16. Such extreme military
and police precautions were probably
nover scon or dreamed of as those already
taken, mdro than a' fortnight before the
coronation. Tho vast number of police
agents hurried, into tho city is sufficient to
noticeably increase tho population nt largo
in tho city, and thoy swarm amongst the
most diverse classes of pcoplo among
tho tho laboring elomcnt, in every
rank of society, in every profession, in
every trade, and in every department
of tho Civil Service. Police officials them,
solves are being also spied upon. No
less than 400 spocial polico have been
enrolled in the clnsscs of hack nnd cab
drivers. Tho Bystom of close inspection
ndopted never existed in a enptured
city under siege. Tho cellars and roofs
of all tho houses along tho lino the processions
will march aro earnestly searched
in detail every morning. A careful
of tho occupants of houses on the
lino has been mado no less than three
times. No one is admitted to any hotel
after 11 o'clock on any protest, and no
evening visitor at such places can remain
nfter 1 o'clock. Thoso and othor equally
stringent and annoying rules are arbitrarily
Several hundred persons who arc mistrusted
have been ordorod lo quit St. Petersburg
nnd Moscow, and not to return until
nfter tho occasion of tho coronation ceremonies.
A great many people of reputation
have also left Moscow, fearing soma
untoward event would happen during tliv
festival. Spacious stands and galleries
havo been erected along tho route, but it is
almost impossiblo to securo cards of admission,
and they can bo had only on ttie
strong indorsement and production of the
best credentials. Window room of tho
prinoipal buildings passed by the procession
will be occupied only
by guard officers, officials and
secret polico agents. Tho way of
tho procession will bo hedged on
both sides with double rows of armed
guards, and no spectator will bo at any
timo allowed to change his placo for any
purpose. Tho depots are garrisoned with
military and police, and when the Royal
party moves it will be surrounded by a
wall of moving cavalrymen and mountod
Paris, May 10. The authentic report of
tho address delivered by M. Jules Ferry, at
the recent banquet, states that ho said:
" Tho two democratic ideals are labor and
chools. This is tho law of tho future.
It is by theso that tho great American democracy
is daily taking gigantio .strides
toward tho almost incalculable greatness
of its destiny."
' M. Do Lcsseps asserted that ho agrees
with the British Government, that the Suoz
Canal must bo widened. Ho insists that
tho true solution of tho problom, how to increase
tho facilties of commerce between
tho Mediterranean and tho Red Sea is to
widen tho oxisting canal, aud not to cut
new ones, which ho says would bo folly.
His argument is that in ordor to cut a
canal on tho right, it would bo necessary to
upset tho whole irrigation of Egypt, whilo
to cut one on the left would bo a crazy
attempt on nccount of downs. M. Do
alleges that tho Suez Canal at present
lessens the insurance charges 2 per cent.
Dublin, May 10. Tho trial ofFitzharrls,
tho cab-driver, as an accessory after the
fact to the murder of Cavendish and Burke,
was canoludcd this morning. Tho jury returned
a verdict of guilty against him,
and he was sentenced to penal servitude for
Dublin, May 10. Tho grand jury-have
found truo bills for conspiracy to murder
against Kingston, Gibnoy and Healy,
charged with conspiracy to murder Pool,
and a true bill for threatening murder
against Matthias Brady, who was charged
with making threats against tho lifo of tho
foreman of tho jury which convictod his
brother, Joo Brady.
Balla, May 10. A man named Patriok
Nally has beon arrested on a charge of
conspiracy to murder landlords in the
vicinity of Ballina. It is oxpected many
other arrests on the same charge will bo
Lonbo.v, May 10. A second sorious and
probably fatal railroad accident occurred
to-day at Grimsby. Two fully loaded excursion
trains collided and sovorul carriages
woro wrecked. Many of tho excursionists
wero seriously hurt, aud some will
probably dio, but none wero killed outright.
Lo'ndo.v, May 10. Tho publishers nro
kept busy producing copies of Gladstone's
great speech supporting tho Appropriation
Bill. Ouo city lirm has orders for 200,000
Edinburgh, May 10. Tho Goneral Assembly
of tho Freo Church of Scotland
has been formally potitioncd to withhold
its sanotlon to tho introduction of instrumental
musio into tho worship of tho
churoh. The petition, has ovor 45,000
signers, all of whom aro churoh members
in good standing.
Berlin, May 10. Tho North Gorman
Gazotto to-day attempts to prove by statistics
that the danger of contracting trichinosis
from Amorican pork is sixty times
greater than it ia from Gorman cork,, and
rofers to tho latest reports or sanitary
officers at Chicago, Erio and Boston, and
tho publications in tho Now York Modical
Journal to prove the correctness of its statements.
The Gazette declares that, an inspection
of pork on its arrival at Gorman ports ha4
proved useless. It says that the qilanttty
of Amcrionn pork consumed in Gorman)'
is small and is decreasing, and that the
question, therefore, is not of economic importance.
A MINISTER KILLS HIS "WIFE
By the Accidental IMnctmrRo of a
IMatnl Laid Up lor Iur(flars.
New Yoiik, May 10. Tho absorbing
topic of conversation in Jersey City is the
extraordinary death of Mrs. Mari a C. Stoddard,
who was killed by a shot from a pistol
in tho hand of her husband, the Rov. E.
L. Stoddard, tho rector of St. John's Episcopal
Church, on Summit avonuo. Wild and
contradicting rumors were circulated on
Bergen Hcighta as to tho manner in which
the shooting occurred. Mr. Stoddard, who is
paid to be prostrated with griof, declined
to make any statement for publication. A
lady who is art inmate of his house asserted
that tho weapon had fallen from a shclf( of
a closet Mrs. Stoddard was nrranging, and
striking a lower shelf had been discharged.
When, however, County Physician Converso
asked an explanation of Mr. Stoddard ho
gavo an entirely different version. Ho
said ho was'assisting his wifo in arranging
the contents of the closet; that ho had
taken the pistol, which ho found on a shelf,
in his right hand, and that it went otF in
somo mystorious manner for which ho could
not account. Mrs. Stoddard was on her
knees at tho timo at work in the closet.
Tho pistol went oft" just as ho attempted
to step from a Ho missed his
footing in such a way that he had to jump
to the iloor with a violent motion. Tho
ball entered tho back of tho head at the
baso of the brain, nnd from n discoloration
of one eye it is inferred it stopped
behind the bone beneath tho eye. Tho hair
was not burned nor was tho skin blackened.
The pistol is a breechloader.
Tho lock is so constructed that tho
hammer nt half-cock almost touches tho
cartridge, but is drawn back a long
way to tho full cook catch. It is said to bo
a peculiarity of this pistol that if tho hammer
is drawn back almost to full vock, and
let go, it will still stop nt half cock, and
not discharge the pistol unless thoro happens
to be a pressure on tho trigger at tho
same time. Tho pistol was purchased last
summer when much alarm was created in
Bergen by tho occurrence of several
Dr. Converso said that tho happy relations
that existed betweon Mr. Stoddard
and his wifo forbade the idea that tho
shooting wns other than nn accident.
Novertholess,4in consequence of
reports gono abroad about the shooting,
Dr. Converso deemed it expedient to
order an inquest.
As Mr. Stoddard admitted the pistol was
discharged while in his hand, tho authorities
had no right to assume anything in
tho premisos, but should givo tho matter a
thorough investigation. Coroner Hughes
will conduct tho inquest. Tho jury visited
tho Stoddard residence, 03 Summit avonuo,
and oxaminod tho body and tho closot. Tho
inquest was begun this dvening.
The Conl Minors Effect An Organization.
PiTT.suttno, Pa., May 10. The Interstate
Convention of coal miners assembled
in Schiller Hall yesterday morning aud
effected a temporary organization by electing
John McBrido, of Ohio, President ;
Win. Schnming, of Pittsburg, and Albert
Coop, of Illinois, Vice Presidents; J. II.
Williams, of Ohio, nnd John Flnnncry, of
Pittsburg, Secretaries. The Committee on
Credentials was then appointed, jjyiio retired,
nnd tho convention adjourned till 2
p. in. About 100 delegates are present
from Ohio, Pennsylvania, Maryland and
Tho afternoon session was devoted to
addresses bcjng delivered
by President Jarrett, of tho Amalgamated
Association ; A. C. Rankin and Miles Mc-Padden,
of the Knights of Labor, and
John Campbell, of the Telegraphers' Union.
The Committee on Credentials postponed
their report until to-morrow, when a permanent
organization will bo cileoted.
Bcforo the convention reaches an adjournment
stops will be taken to perfect
a general organization and to obtain a
uniform rale of wages in competing sections
and so prevent the cutting of the
price of coal by operators. Somo plan for
restricting production will also bo adopted.
About 00,000 miners ate represented in tho
Tho Arbitration Committee, selected to
settlo tho strike, did not meet yesterday, but
will come together on Thursday. Tho
minors' officers report that several hundred
moro miners will join thostriko to-morrow.
Ned McXulty ItlakcM tho Best FooU
ltaco Timo on Itccord.
Akuon, O., May 10. A very close and
exciting took placo on tho Fountain
Park Course, in this city, yesterday,
between Ned McNulty, of Ashland, and
Harry Marshall, of New Philadelphia, for
a purse of $1,000; distance, 100 yards.
When tho men came on tho track ready
for business Marshall showed up in only
fair form, having too muoh floBh upon him,
whilo MoNulty was trim aud slight. It
was ovidont that Marshall was afraid of
MoNulty, from tho dilatoriness of his
scratching, as ho hoped to tiro tho latter
out by thoso tactics. Marshall did not
to bo cool and collected enough
to mako a good race, and, after fooling
about liftoon minutes, tho men
got away. Marshall was slightly in
the load. This advantago he hold
up to about'tlie fifty-yard mark, when McNulty
forged ahead about two foot, gaining
distanco nt oaoh step. Ho camo in winner
by about four foot in tho romarkablo timo
of nino and seconds. This is tho
fastest time ovor mado in Amorica by a
half seoond, and only a quartor slower
than tho best rocordod English timo, which
was mado in 1844, befbro tho days of stop
watches, and whioh is ovidontly not correct.
Frank Skates, tho noted sprint runner,
was roforeo. McNulty's personal winnings
woro about 51,200, though somo $10,-000
chanced hands on tho result.
L STAKED CITY
How Young Girls Aro Killed in
New Haven, Conn.
Some of tlio Notable Caics Snce the
Terrible Fate of Jennie Cramer.
New nAVEK, Conn., May 10. After
Jennio Cramer's doath, and the
trial of tho Malloy boye and Blauohe
Douglass had draggod its slow length along
to an abortive oloso, reams of morality
woro effused upon New Haven. However,
tho general conclusion of the moralists
Beomed'to be hopeful. It was said that the
sad tragedy would at least toaoh a losson.
It will astonish readors in virtuous communities
to learn that since that affair
three young girls havo fallen victims in
this city to circumstances fully as tragic,
though, porhaps, in somo respects, not so
sensational, and a fourth is likely to die
Blancho Douglass, after Walter Malloy'i
sincere attempts to reform her by means of
lessons in English grammar, has gono t
tho very worst in tho lowest "dives" in
New York City; Waltor Malloy has ro.
jumed his old placo in his father's dry-goods
store, and is a prominent figure in
country ways at dusk on horseback.
James Malloy is seoking employment, and
recently wrole to his undo, Edward Malloy,
requesting that ho would securo him a
position to sell dry goods in Meridcn, this
3tate, where he formorly lived.
But while tho Malloy case was proceeding,
nn ox-Mayor of this city, gray-haired,
and fully GO years of age, was arrosted,
with two alleged nccomplices a Mrs.
Itichnrdson and a " Dr." Brown for seduction
and abortion on the porson of a younc;
and not moro than girl
named Mary Hartenstcin. Sho went on tho
stand and told her story. Tho court of
lower jurisdiction hold tho ex-Mayor
and his two allogcd accomplices for trial
in tho Suporior Court, fluding probablo
cause. Tho cases dragged along until 'recently,
when Mary Hartcnstoin died, indirectly
from tho oporation which had ruinedi
her health, and of courso tho prosecution
A Jfow months later a young Jewess, at
Westtiold, Mass., was lured
from hor homo by an oldor companion.
Tho two girls camo hero, and hero the
Jewess was soduced. Tho couple then
went to Now York to live, and wero visited
there and subsequently in Philadelphia by
young "bloods" from New Haven. Some
months ago Julia Marx camo here on an
afternoon train, with the supposed purpose
of having an abortion performed. The
next day sho returned to Philadelphia,
where she died from tho operation in a few
days. No one was over arrested.
Last winter a young girl of Suffiold. this
Stato, was advised to have an abortion.
Sho came to this city for the purpose. The
day sho left Suffiold she wrote n letter to a
prominent young lawyer in Hartford, telling
him to meet her. Sho had proviously
corresponded with him, and had lived in
his mother's family at East Hartford as a
dressmaker. Sho had borno n good reputation.
She died in this city from the abortion.
Her mother was deceived by ll who
had anything to do with tho caso. It was
as clear n enso all around as ovor wns
heard of. but neither the Hartford lawyer
nor tho person in wlioe house sho died,
nor tho members of his family, wore ever
nrrcsted. A great deal of quiet work was
dnno by tho lawyers law partner, ns ex-Speaker
of the Connecticut IIouso of Representatives,
to hush the mntter up. He
succeeded fairly well. Death settled this
case as it had the Hurtcusteiu and Julia
Marx cases. t
Abortions were now becoming pretty
frequent in tho city which was to bo
taught a lesson in morality by the tragic
d 'Ath of pretty Jennie Cramer., and the
shamolessness and crime of her
quondam associates. But tho very day
that the S.iffield girl died, another victim.
Mary Cniinvan, of Middletown, aged
17, was hastily rushed out of this city to
Hartford, apparently for four of unpleasant
consequences. She had been brought
bore disguised by Mrs. Van Kpps.
i m i
ON THE WAR PATH.
The CrccN Have Ittirned TliHr I.odc
Chicago, May 10. A special from
Helena, M. T., says : " Colonel llges, commanding
at Fort Assiuiboiue, has roceived
information that the Cree Indians are pro-paring
for a general war. Threo hundred
lodge under Big Bear, Lucky Man and
Little Pino aro enmped within
milos of Fort Walsh ready to cross into
Montana to avenge tho loss of tho Crces in
their last hone stealing raids. Colonol
llges has sent couriers to Fort Walsh with
a demand that the British authorities tnka
steps to provont tho Indians crossing tho
lino. Colonel llges thinks tho first attack
will bo mado on tho Gros Ventres and
causing a general war and u
loss to Northern .Montana stock intoiests.
A party of Creos a fow days ago stolo forty
horses from tho Benton nnd St. Louis
Company and nro being pursued bv
two companies of cavalry from Fort
A fight will probably occur.
Music In McmphlH.
Memphis, Tenn., May 10. Threo thousand
people wero in attondanco at ths
matinoo given yesterday afternoon by tho
Mozart Sooiety of Momphls, aided by
Thoodoro Thomas' orchestra. Last night
another immenso audienco, equaling both
in numbor and brillianoy that of tho night
proooding.l witnesBod the oratorio of
" Elijah,'7 whioh was rendered with fino
effeot, Tho Evening Ledgor editorially
"Tho event of this musio festival
marks an era in tho dovolopment of
tasto inj the South. Memphis loads
off, and othor cities will be stimulated by
hor example. The festival was both an
artistio and finaaoial success, and is
recorded as another triumph of a public
spirited and progressive poople."
The Great Lock-Out
The Manufacture of Shoes Ceased
Renolntlona of Employe Neither
Party Nhow a Dlaposltlon to Yield
Tbc Cllrls Join tno Slen.
Cincinnati, May 10. On tho side of the
workmen but littlo news is to bo ohronioled
on the shoemakers' lockout to-day. Tho
girls have, joined the men and now only
thirty-five men out ot thousands are at
Tho Board of Arbitration of tho Manufacturers'
Association held a meeting at tho
Board of Trade rooms this morning. Thero
wore about twenty-five present, with Mr.
Stribloy in the chair. The situation was
thoroughly discussed, and a committee appointed
to draft resolutions.
Thoy reported the following, which wore
" Whoreas, In oonsoquenco of tho issue
between us the boot and shoe manufacturers
of Cincinnati and our employes, being
misrepresented by them in that wo have
unjustly, and oontrary to tho agreement
existing between us olosod our factories
against them, and that tho agreement for
arbitration clearly and distinctly sets
forth that pending tho discussion of any
dioputo thoro shall bo no lock-out on
tho part of tho employes and
that whereas certain men employed in
tho factory of tho W. G. Rogers
Manufacturing Company did, under order
from their Assembly, as they assert, refuso
to do tho work allotted to them, this work
being of the samo class that thoy had been
for a long timo accustomed to do, and tho
shop committco refused to take up tho case
and havo it considered ; and, whereas, the
manufacturers, when notified of tho position,
sent a committco of their body, consisting
of capablo and intelligent men,
who talked with theso employes ami
learned from them personally that
thoy did refuso to do tho work
assigned them, saying they had been
ordered by their Assembly not to do any
work which had boon partly done by
non-union men, and that thoy could not
nnd would not do such work until thoy
woro ordered to do so by their Assembly,
" Whereas, Tho vital principlo of tho
Board of Arbitration would bo be destroyed
by taking up tho caso for consideration
whilo tho men wero on a strike ; and,
" Whereas, In all cases which hnvo heretofore-
conio up shop committees in tho various
shops in which tho mon have refused
to work, their own men havo insisted that
thoy should resume their work before tho
case was heard; and,
" Whereas, Tho men nnd their representatives
still persist in maintaining thoir
position, wo had no alternative left us but
to pursue the course we have taken in
" Whereas. The rules of agreement for
arbitration wero mainly prepared by tho
employes and their representatives and
embodied nil the claims which thoy
presented, tho manufacturers being desirous
of establishing fair nnd
equitablo relations between themselves aud
their employes, deciding to concede to them
(thoir employes) nil they could grant, either
in wages or shop privilogcs; and
1 1" Whereas, The iiinnut'nct'irers do not ask
any reduction of wages or change of shop
management, notwithstanding the times
and condition of busiuot) are not so prosperous
as when tiieso rules aud scale ot
wagos wero prepared. Now, therefore, in
consideration of the foiogoiug facts, we
" Resolve, That our factories arei opon
to such men as rnay seo fit to make arrangements
with us for work, and wo
pledge oursolves each to tho other, aud to
such men as wo employ, vhat we will
maintain aud defend them in their position
against all interference."
The Delegate Assembled and a
Louisville, May 10. A lively fight is
promised ovor the pormenant organization
f tho convention. Several names havo
been suggested, prominent among which
is ex-Governor McGreary. Ex-Governor
3tephenson and Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn
have also been spoken of, but thoy will not
be in tho convention. There was somo talk
yesterday of Hon. Chai. R. "Long, of this
city, and tho namo of Hon. W. P. Lindsoy,
of Ghont, and of Hon. Geo. W. Reevos, of
Paducah, woro mentioned.
Tho Stato Central Committee mot last
night and it was decided that Mr. Booker
Reed should not as chairman until a temporary
chairman is elected. If thoro is
moro than ono nomineo, as thoro is likoly
to bo, a lively fight may ensue. Goneral
uucKiier, juugo uwsiey anu colonel Jones
aro roported to be in favor of Mr. Mat Walton,
of Fayette county, though they will not
insist upon him. Mr. Knott is understood
to bo opposed to any temporary chairman
from Lexington. Mayor Jacob's intorest
lies in tho nomination of Mr. Isano Caldwell
for tho post, and it is understood that
Mr. Caldwell will nominate Mayor Jacob,
instead of Mr. Andy Barnett's doing it.
Tho various dolegations have put off organizing
until to-day, and somo of tho
delegations do not yet know how
thoir members will vote.
SJ'fha convention met at noon, elected
on. Isaac Caldwoll, of Loulsvillo, Temporary
Chairman, appointed Committees on
Organi7ation, Resolutions andCredeutiala,
and took a recess.
i. o. o. r.
Tiffin, O., May 10. The Grand Lodge
L O. O. F., of Ohio, reaosombled at 0 a. m. ,
to-day. During tho session, six
nato, soven Robokah and two degreo charters
wero granted. Cincinnati was chosoa I
us tho noxt placo of mooting.
Tho Grand Lodge proooedod to Cloveland ,
tn tho aftornoon to witness lhowork by
tho Phoenix team. Tho secret work was '
exemplified In tho afternoon.
Tho banquet was a grand sucoess.
About two hundred and fortv sat dawn in
tnjoy it, Tho Uniform Fatriarohs escorted
lhn (riinstn In ihn dlnlnifi11 nnrl ,,!
I rry creditable display. '
Unaccountable Attachment of an In.
telllirunt Yntincr illv for a Xegrn.
GnKKNi'ORT, L. 1., May 10. Horace
Smith is a very bluck negro who, up to
within a fow days, resided at this place.
Somo years ago ho served a term in the
State Prison, and among his class has the
reputation of boing decidedly bad. Stella
Sinclair, a white girl, had not resided in
Grecnpdrt very long wheu in tome
mysterious way, sho became acquainted
with Smith. She is only sixteen
years old) Smith is ovor thirty. Stella
formorly resided in Good Ground, where
her father still has his residence. Her
mother died recently, and sho went to
Grocnport to livo with hor aunt. She is an
intolligont girl, and tho good common
senso which sho had always displayed
makes peoplo wonder how Bhe came to
commit tho rash act of marrying thcuogro.
Tho colored pcoplo say that Smith charmed
the girl by "working roots," a superstition
in which darkies havo unalterable faith.
Nono of the girl's relatives or friends knew
thatshe entertained any affection for Smith.
It appears that their courtship was carried
on so clandestinely that not many colored
pcoplo had knowledge TJf it. A few nights
ago tho girl disappeared, and somo alarm
was felt in tho villago, but it was only
temporary, tho fact being discovered that
Miss Sinclair and Smith had been quiotly
married by tho Rov. Mr. Mills, who is
pastor of tho African M. E. Church in
Grcenport, and hnd gono to livo togother
in a wretched hovel on the outskirts of the
Tho whito peoplo of tho villago became
indignant and somo strong-minded young
men actually began preparations to
administer to Smith a coat of tar
and feathers, but ho got word of what
was going on, and with his wifo hurriedly
loft tho placo. Thoy wero noxt heard of
at Medford, nnd subsequently at other
points westward, without a penny, and
begging victuals by tho way. Yesterday
they wero at the house of, a colored family
named Rantus in Jamica who say that
thoy started for Brooklyn about half past
1, whore Smith liopes to find employment.
Mrs. Rantus says it was apitablecnso. The
girl, she said, Is dosporatoly in love with
Smith. Sho had a good home, nnd nothing
to do, with, hor aunt in Grecnpoint. As
Smith's wifo her circumstances will bo
THE BREWERS RESOLVE.
Tlicy Want the Ncott Law Tested
Cleveland,' May 10. After organization
was complotod yesterday the brewers
passed tho following resolutions.
"Resolved, That such of us brewers
and maltsters of Ohio ns are here assembled
in convention most earnestly protest
against tho injustico and wiong with
which our rights havo been invaded
through unwarranted and impracticable
legislation. Our business has been injured
and our good names as citiens by pretended
philanthropists and religious extremists.
"Resolved, That, while we deprecate the
mingling of party politics with the strictly
business objecta of the contention, wo
hereby recommend to vvcvj brewer and
maltster of Ohio, and to all thoM! whose interests
are interwoven with.nn.to vote and
work against tho candidates ot any party,
for any office, at any election, whore such
parties nro known to favor the passage of
laws prejudicial to our busmen interests
and abridging our right- n citi.cti".
" Resolved, That, ns brewers and
wo concur in thopropiicty of just
nnd proper laws for tho uppiession nnd
prevention of inebriety, and will join
other citizens in tho support nnd enforcement
of such etinctnients, I. tit do earnestly
protest against tho passage of thoso of
doubtful constitutionality, and calculated
only to hnrrnss and destroy our business
nnd unsettle interests of great value
to the State.
" Resolved, Thnt, in order that our business
may not continue unsettled by un,
cortninty ns to the validity of existing
lawsnnd that our investments shall not
bo stillfurther disturbed by reason of the
same, we favor tho employment of counsel
nnd tho early testing in the Supreme
Court of the Scott law, lately enacted by
tho Goneral Assembly of Ohio"
"Resolved, That tho President of tho
Convention bo requested to lay beforo the
National Association, about to assemble at
Detroit, tho statement of the condition of
trade in Ohio, and that he be instructed
to request that body to extend to our
Executive Committco s'uch financial aid as
may bo proper."
THE CZAR'S CORONATION.
The Event Kesaided With Anxiety.
New Yokk, May 10. Tho various potentates
of Europo and Asia aro slowly converging
to Moscow to participate in tho
coronation festivities at the end of tho
month. Thoro is somo abatement of the
Nihilist rumort.'but thero will bo a very
genoral confession of roliof when it is all
over. It ia astonishing to find tho
degreo of sympathy with Nihilists
that is folt by tho English Radicals.
Thoy regard tho projeot of blowing
up tho Czar as boing by no moans wholly
without merit. Thoy sny that, to an
people, lifo under tho Russian
buroauoratic Bystcm is intolerable Tho
nation is divided between a fatal apathy
and a desiro for suicide. Among tho persons
affected by tho latter aro those who
aro inspired to mako their deaths useful.
Tho Duohcss of Edinburgh attended for
tho first timo a porformanco of "Les
Daniohoffs" on Wednesday. Sho
doeply interostod as tho play proceeded,
and hor feelings were conspicuously
apparent to tho spectators in tho stalls.
Sho loaves noxt wcok for Moscow to attend
her brothor's coronation or oxpiration. Only
$20,000 havo boon appropriated to pay tho
Duko of Edinburgh's expenses, and that
thrifty young man is in agony ovor tho prospective
outlay. The Duko do Morny spent a
quartor of a million on his excursion to tho
last coronation, and tho present French.
Ambassador, M Waddlngton, is spending
money lavishly, He has secured soveral
slate carriages, whioh arq boing gildod
andpalntod gorgeously; he has borrowed
a lot of horses and seourod a retinuo, and
ho gOBS taMosoow with an ostentntlous
pomp- indVjjjIaautry that reflect small
nuviui om lua,DUUQi.