Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
MAYSVIULE, KY., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1887.
OH! MY BACK
SfKy serata er cold attacks that weak beck
. Ha nearly BrettraieS JOB.
mjM5rm m i
IMi i 3 -'
QUIETLY LAID TO REST. rev, haddock murdered. 'WAS BOOTH AN ANARCHIST '
FUNERAL CEREMONIES OVER
FIVE DEAD ANARCHISTS.
Strengthens tlio JMuscics.
. ritendlcs tlio Nerrcs.
Enriches the Blood, Given New Vigor.
Dn. J, I MTElULFairflold, Iowa, eats:
"Brown's Iron Bitters Is the boat Iron medicine I
Bave .known in m, flu years practice, I have found it
specially beneficial in nerrous or physical uzhanstion,
and In all debilitating ailments that bear so heavily
on the system. Use it freely In my own family."
Ma. W. P. BnoWN, 637 Main St.. Covington, Ky.,
eays: "I was completely broken down in health and
troubled with pains in my back. Brown's Iron
Hitters entirely restored mo to health."
Senotne has above Trade Mark and cromed red line
on wrapper. Tithe no other. Made only by
BItOWN ClIKMIOALOO., ItAI.TIM4lK,MD.
Window GIns, Faints, Oils, Brushes,
Sponges, Soaps, Combs, For-
furaes, Toilet Articles,
My stock of Pure Drugs nnd Chemicals Is
always complete. All at the lowest prices lor
awPrcsoriptlonB a specialty at all
The Largest Demonstration of the Kind
Ever Witnessed In Chicago Thousands
Take Fart in the Funeral Exercises.
Music, Manners and Flowers.
Chicago, Not. 15. The five dead loadsra
of Anarchy were laid to rest Sunday after
noon. Not as English malefactors would
have been, with a hole in a prison corridor
for a grave, and a load of quick lime for a
bed, but laid to rest in a beautiful garden
of tho dead, beneath a mountain of fragrant
flowers, amid the musio of bauds, solemn
chants, pas-donato oratory and tho tears of
thousand). Scarce less honors could have
been paid the hero or patriarch than were
showered by tboir sympathizers upm the
coskots that contained the in rtal remains
of tho Anarchists Spies, Parson, Eugol,
Fit cher and LIng
Sober, thoughtful rmn who saw the great
outpouring of people, who were confronted
with the rod "emblems of tho Commune at
every turn, who llstoued to the strains of
the "Mnrsoillaise," asked each other as to
hat it signified. Wat it tho last expiring
gasp of the social revolution! Or was it
notice to Chicago and the Unitod States that
the "King is dead I Long live the king!"
Never before had the Milwaukee avenue
district, that hot bed of Anarchism tho
"Faubourg St. Denis," of Chicago held such
a concourse as was assembled within its pre
cincts at noon yesterday. For a distance of
three miles and more road way and side
walks, windows and roofs were blaok with
men, women and children.
Four thoustnd parsons gathered around
the house where Spies lived and viewod his
remains. The procession moved from here.
and on its way stopped to bo enlarged by
the hearses bearing the bodied of Engel,
Lingg, Fischer and Parson.
There were at least fifteen bands in the
procession, all of whioh struck up a dirge
in passing the scene of the Haymurket riot.
The procession was in i io up of the defenso
committed, Aurora Turaverein, Vorwaerts
Turner society, one hundred of the Vor-
senritt branch and Central Libir union.
Prospect of Justice Reins Dous at the
THE Second Trial.
Sioux Cmr, Iowa, Nov. 15. All the sen
sational incidents created by and surround
ing the arrest, trial and conviotion of
Hunchrath for alleged complicity in the
murder of Rev. George C. Haddock have
been reawakened by the commencement of
tho second trial of John Arensdorf on a
similar charge. The public sentiment
aroused b" tlio reoopitation of all tho evi
dence surrounding the terrible tragedy
would appear to indicate but little hope of
a favorable result of a now trial Upon
Arensdorfa former trial the Jury stood
cloven for acquittal and only ono for con
viction. Tho solitary outstanding juror
could not be won over, and since last March
tho public fueling has vory materially
changed, and not to the advantage of the
Tho belief tint the o'crgyman's murder
was tho result, of a const iracy in which sov
oral were involved is sustained by tho
n vowel and bitter hostility shown by tho
saloon koopnrs to tho minister who brought
so many of tlio illegal liquor sellers to trial
and punishment. A vory curious and inex
plicable incident of this case, which is not
yet fairly unraveled, although the inquiry
is being persevered hi, is that connecting
Albert Kusllnltskl, 'alias "Bismarck," with
tho charge. Ho is ono of tho group in
dicted for the assassination of Rev. Had
dock, and is the one with Leavitt whose evi
dence is so damaging to Arensdorf. While
actually under an indictment for murder,
he applied for naturalization papers, and
was duly mode a citizen of the United
States. It is sought to be shown by this
incident that political animosities somewhat
extensively color toe forthcoming trial, and
that owing to the fooling between Koslin
itski and Arensdorf the tutor's chances for
an impartial trial are likely to be dimin
ished. Aronsdorf is held on $25,000 bonds
LINCOLN'S ASSASSINATION RECAL
LED BY THE CHICAGO HANGING.
A Part of the Contents of John Wilkes
Booth's Diary That Was Never Pub
lished Before The President at Work
on Ilia Message Other News.
Washington, Nov. 15. Tho assassination
of President Lincoln by John Wilkes Booth
and tho hanging of Payno, Atzeroth, Harold
and Mrs. Surratt as principals and acces
sories in that crimo have boon vividly re
called within the past few days by circum
stances connected with the trial and execu
tion of the Chicago Anarchists and also by
tho prominent figure cut in tho Anarphlstlo
cases by Gen. B. F. Butlor in tho supremo
court of tho United States. Tho charge has
froquontly boon made that Mrs. Surratt,
ono of tho persons who was tnod nnd exe
cuted for tho murdor of President Lincoln,
was illegally hung; that sho was an "inuo
Gen. Bu 1 r, on tlio floor of the homo, re
peatedly made a similar statement,' and
claimed that tho diary of tho assassin
Booth, on file in the war" department, sus
tained tho allegations as to the innocence of
Mrs. Surratt. With but ono exptlon, none
of the gentlemen who relied on tho contents
of tho Booth diary had over soon that book,
which was then locked up in an iron safe in
the war department and publlo examination
of it was refused by order of Secretary
Stanton. A few days ago the correspond
ent obtained permission of the secretary of
war and made a copy of the contents of the
diary. It is as follow:
"April 14, Friday. The Idea. Until to-
cree of the ciroult court was against the
validity of the patent originally issued tor
Nolson W. Green. The supreme court to
day affirmed this decree of the Iowa circuit
court, on the ground that tho invention was
used in public more than two ywirs before
the application for the patent.
Argumont In the Virgin In. utnr,. mi..iu
habeas corpus case began in tho court this
afternoon. Hon. Roscoe Conk.ing opened
the argument for tho petitioners and was
followed by W. L. Royall, who defended
the action of Judge Bond in ordering the
arrest of the state officials.
Increase In Etports.
Washington, Nov. 15. -Exports of the
principal artlolos of provision) from the
Unitod States during October past aggre
gated In value $7,007,201, against I0.75a.04
in October. IB A
IN BEHALF OF IRELAND.
Special Call to the Wealthy Class of Irlsa
Citlznnn lu Ame-lcn.
Lincoln, Nob., Nov. 10. Hon. John Fit,
gerald, president of Irish National League?
of America, has Issued a special call to the
wealthy classes of the Irish race in America
for a gonerous effort in aid o I tho Irish
cause. Alter stating tho position of the.
Irish people, and tho absolute necessity
for immediate financial aid, Mr. Fitzgerald"
"Wealthy Irishmen of America, will yon
holp us? Ireland appeals to you in the name
of the sacred dead moldering in her soil to
day; in the name of the fathers and mothers
who, with anguished hearts and tearful
eyes, corriod you across the ocean to this
homo of peace and plenty, whore no des
potism can oppress you and no feudal
tyrant rob from you the fruits of vour In.
umirj; in tueir namos
at Whosa knnna ran
first learned the sad but elorious historr of
day nothing was over thought of sacrificing y,our nat,on ftnd who are now, perhaps, tu
to our country's wrongs. For four months Ulolr wlent graves. She calls to you In the
to capture, but our cause J""?6 OI au mM can move tho human heart,
Nbw Yoiik, Niv. 1 The Herald's Chi
cago dispatch says tuat an attempt was
made yosc rday morning to assassinate Pri
vate Bell of tno Second regiment. Boll was
on guard on tno outsi le of tho armory on
Washington bouiovard, when ho was startled
by tho report of a gun and a bullet whistled
past his ear. Tho shot camo from tho dlrec-
The hearses wore remarkably noticeable. I tIoa of tne 00a' 8ldl,i from which a similar
J. JAMES WOOD.
K.I5EWXTT O. FBANKLIN,
Offioe: Button Street, next
door to Fostomco.
W. S. MOOKEN,
CMUce Second Street, over Run-!
jtto ax nociicrB ary coons store.
Hrtrons-oxkle Gas administered in all ca&er.
M. N. SMITJU,
Wltrouiwrlde. or laughing gas
SMd for the palnleoa extraction ef
teeth. Office on Conrt Rtroet.
Ottiob: Third street, west of Market, next
dor to Dr. James Shackleford's.
K. W. fit. ANDERSON,
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Offloe at druir store.
House, Sign and
In tho first ono bearing Spies' remains was
tho black coffin over which was thrown a
red ua.su. The top of tho hearso was a mass
of flowers. Fischor's hearso was not so pro
fusely decorated. Over Parson's coflin wa3
a narrow red ribbon coiled in ono end and
trailing over tha casket. On the top of the
funeral carriage was au immense floral trib
ute of Kuiehts of Labor Assembly 1307.
Over the coflin containing Eugol and Llngg
were tho red banners for which they fought
Tho procesdon was followed by thous
ands, the majirity of whom wero women
wearing conspiouous red garments.
From the Wisconsin Central depot tho
bodies and funeral party took tho special
train to Waldheim. The remains were de
posited in a little vault, and Captain Black
delivered the opening funeral oration. Edi
tor BeitzoL of Detroit, T. J. Morgan,
the Socialist, and Albert Currlio, formorly
of the Arbiter Zstung, followed, and it was
dark when the crowd left the cemetery.
The 'Anarchists Put to Work.
I Jouxt, III., Nor. 15,-Fielden and Schwab,
the Anarchists, were taken this morning
from their cell in the court solitary and as
signed to duty, and given a oell in the
eastern cell house. On account of his poor
health, Schwab was put to work in tho con
vict kitchen, whore the food for the prison
ers is prepared. Fielien has been assigned
to the cut-stone department, and will proba
bly do laborers work. Both men wrote letters
to their wives yesterday.
. Water Famine In Illinois.
1 CmoAOO, Nor. 15. The probabilities of
a water famine In central aud southern Iltl
nois are becoming; alarming. At Spring
field up to and including yesterday, there is
a deficiency ofK 10 inohea of rain fall for
the year as compared with tho average pre
cipitation of tho eamo portion of the year
for the last eight years. Up to July there
was a slight excess over tho average, so that
the deficiency has all accrued since then.
On account of the long drouth preceding
tho October dryness the water supply is at a
minimum. A United States deputy nr.r
shol, just returned from Hamilton county,
says he found the farmers there hauling
water ten miles for culinary uses.
One-Third of a Town IJurns.
St. Petier, Minn., Nor. 15. A fire started
In the barn of the Northwestern hall Satur
day night. The wind was strong and every
thing was so dry that tho flames were un
controllable. Thirty buildings wore de
stroyed, including two hotels, the First Na
tlonalibank, several large stores and barns.
rNiaitranw, muunery scores,
toe American isxprosg office.
attempt at muraer was mado against Officer
Smith during tho oxoitement of Friday.
Curosity, mingled with uneasiness, was felt
there lost night over tho appearance of tho
following mystical inscription written on
sidownlks aud buildings in all parts of the
city: "Der alto Lehman soil heirathen."
This in English moans Lehman intends to'
get married, aud is evidently a becret signal
or mot d'ordre previously agreed upon for
Sitting Hull Tired of War.
PnsnitK, Dak., Nov. 15. Sittlue Bull and
a number of his people, who have been on
a visit to Choyonuo agenoy, were in the city
yesterday. Sitting Bull says he is sorry that
the Crow outbreak occurred, and that he is
tired of war and will advise his young peo
ple to remain upon the agenoy. Gaul, who
led the ludians in the Custer fight, said :
"I have not always felt friendly to tho
whites. I fought them and trlod to kill
them; but am willing to take men aud help
the white." Both chiefs say they and their
people will oppose tho severalty bill, as un
der it it will be years before they will ro
ooire pay for tholr lands. They say they
will agree to abide by the provisions of the
Dawes bill for opening a portion of the res
ervation, claiming that by its passages they
will receive more for their lands.
A S1S0.000 Wreck, I
PATKRHorr, N. J., Nov. 15. Freight train
No. SO on the Erie railroad, an extra east
ward bound, broke in two near Sufferns, at
5 o'clock this morning. Twenty cars con
taining flour ware totally demolished and
several otbors broken up. The debris cov
ered the tracks for hundreds of feet Wat
son Winnie, a brakeman, aged twenty -five,
was severely injured. Traffic on the road
was stopped for several hours. The damage
to the rolling stock and freight will aggre
we had worked
Detng almost lost something decisive and
great must bo dono. But its failure was
owing to others, who didn't strike for their
country with heat I struck boldly and not
as the papers say. I walked with a firm stop
through a thousand of friends was stopped
nnd pushed on. The colonel was at his side,
I shouted sio semper before I fired, and in
jumping broko my log I passed all tho
pickets; role sixty miles that night with
tho bone of my log tearing the flesh at every
jump. lean nover repeat it Tanugh we
hated to kill, our country owed all her
troubles to him. God simply made me tho
instrument of his punishment Tho country
is not w hat it was. Tuls forced union is not
what I have loved. I caro not what becomes
of me. I have no desire to outlive my
country. Tho night beforo the do jd I wrote
a long letter an 1 left it for ono of the edi
tors of the National Intelligencer, in which
I fully set forth our reason for our proceed
ings. He or the south." At tho top of an
other page is resumed as follows below:
"Friday 21. After being hunted like a
dog through tho swamps, and last night be
ing chased by gunboats till I was forced to
return wot, starving and cold, with every
man's haud against me, I am hero in des
pairand why f For doing what Benton
was honored for; what made Toll a hero.
And yet I, for striking down a greater ty.
rant than they ever know, am looked upon
as a cutthroat My act was purer than
either of theirs. One hoped to bo great
himself, the other had not only his country
but his own wrong to avenge. I struck for
my country, and that alone, and prayed for
this end, and yet now behold the cold home
they oxtend me. God can't pardon me if
I've done wrong, yet I oan'e see any wrong
except in saving a degenerate people. The
little I left behind! to clean my name the
government will not allow to be printed.
For my country I have given all that makes
life sweet and holy, brought misery on my
family, and 1 am sure there is no par den
In heaven since man condemns. So
many have only heard , of what
naa been done, and it fills mo with horror.
uod, try and forgive this,
In tho name of God and liberty, to stand
lorwaru as her help and strength in this
hour of her noed. Sho asks of you no sacri
fice of blood aud tears, such as your fathers
"Ireland sees Home Rulo within her
grasp, but hor purse-proud foes sling the
epithet of beggar in her faco, nnd in sight
of the promised land they threaten to starve
her in the desert of slavery. Childron of
Ireland in America, whom God has blessed
with means above all your wants, will you,
beforo tho world, permit Old Mother Erin
to perish for want of that which you possess
In a plentitude of abundance. If it were
England thut cried aloud for tho assistance
of her sono, within thirty days a thousand
Englishmen could be found in America
who would not hosltate to give f 1,000 each.
We flml live thousand Irisnmeu and Irish
Americans who could do the saino thing,
and Ireland, on her knees, in tears, and in
chains, with life, liberty and happiness al
most within her reaoh, asks, for that finan
cial aid without which she must die.
"Wealthy Irishmen of America, God
Ireland aud humanity nre looking upon you
now. Will you be equal to the occasion!
Will you do for Ireland in this Valley Forge
of her struggle what the Irish merchants of
Philadelphia did for that American liberty
to which you owe so much, when money
alone could save the starving soldiers of
Washington! The Rev. Dr. Iteilly, of De
troit, Mich., treasurer of the Irish National
League of America, has prepared a book as
a roil of honor, to be pre-erved in the Irish
archives, containing the names of aud ad
dresses of all who in this final contest will
give of their means to win back an Irish
"Must this Toll contain but tho names of
the brave workers who for years have given
of their scanty time and means all that has
been asked for by Ireland in her long and
weary fight They have built the founda- '
tions and havo raised the pedestal Wealthy
Irishmen of America, will you place therein
the statue of Irish Ubertv anil niirh.u
the years to come for yourselves and your
wui.umu tun manna ana m.
A Jealous Old Man's Terrible Deed.
GAiNKaviLLit, Go., Nov. 16. T. A. DIl
lard is one of the oldest citizens in Grinnett
county. Lately he has grown jealous of his
wife, who is the mother of eleven children,
ond Hwum out warrants against her and
Henry West sixteen years old. Returning
home ho procured a gun and struok his wife
a terrible blow across the head with it,
knocking her senseless. Ho then inflicted
another wound which is probably fatal.
Dallard has bsen arrested.
Graining, Glazing and Paper-hanging. All city is destroyed.
ig, uiazing and Faper-faangln
ttiy and promptly 'executed.
and shop, north side ot Fourth be twee
ketand Limestone, streets.
1IX fc WORTHJNGTON,
OABBXVT 8. WAXI,
X. L. WOBTHUraTOH
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
Will practise In all courts in Mas a and ad
joining counties and In the Superior Court
and Court of Appeals. All collections given
prompt attention. uovlsdoYtv
Conference of Miners.
Bbaztl, Ind., Nov. 15. A conference be-
tweoa tha executive board of the Miners
Federation and District Assembly 135
Knltrhts of Labor, will h hnll at rvvl. ,...
biWi, suiu u., novemoer jo, to outline a plan of
LOSS tlO.OOO. ytnn ...,4 .ll . A.1 1 T
One:third bt the business nortiou of tk. 7X ".I' .": ",T.a.. ?""?
i w ...w yvnuAAiu iiraw niuuuir
the miners may be brought into harmony
of action. If the plan suooeeds it is thought
'that the miners wild leave the knight and
join the federation. ,
try and forsrive this, and i.Mm,,
mother. To-night I'll once more trv tha teom or " emancipated and grateful doo-
river with the intention to cross, thounh I p ..I .
uuto a great uesire ana almost a mind to re
turn to Washington and in a measure door
my name which I feel I can do, I don't re
pent tha blow I struck. I may before my
God, but not man. I think- I havo done
well, though I am abandoned with the ourso
of Cain on mo, when, if tho world knew my
heart, that one blow would have mode mo
great, though I had no desire for greatness.
To-night I will try to escape tho blood
hounds once more. Who can read his fate!
God's wil be done. I have too great a soul
to die like a criminal. O, may He, may He
spare roe that and lot me die bravely. I
bless the tho entire world; I have never
hated or wronged any one. The last was
not a wrong unless God desires it so, and it
is with Him to damn or bless mo, and for
this brave boy with mo who often prays
with a sincere heart, was it a Bin in him! I
don't wish to shed a drop of blood, but I
must fight the cause. Thia is all that is left
me." The "brave boy" to whom Booth al
radea was one of the assassins who was aft.
Ireland asks from one thouainrf Tr;i,m
and Irish-American on this continent from
$600 to $1,000 each, and it is not I, but Ire
land, that makes this call, and a Provide nee
has given me the means to respond to it,
and, being desirous of doing myself that
which I expect from others, I, therefore,
enter my uomo upon tho roll for $1,000.
Remittances can bo mado to Rev. Charls
Reilly, D. D., Detroit, Mich., or to the un
dersigned at Lincoln, NeU, and will bs
promptly acknowledged. ?
,, , , "JOUN FlTZOEIULD,
"President of the Irish National League of
Wo Discrimination In Bmploylne Shoe,
Workers in Philadelphia.
Designer and dealer In-
Headstones, So. The largest stock of tht
latest designs,, The best material and work
ever offered in this section of the (date, at re
duced prloos. Those wanting work in Gran
ite or Marble are invited to call and see fo
lnemelves. Bocond street Mavsvllle.
will nractlco in the courts of Mason and ad
joining counties, the Hnperlor Court and
Conrt of Appeals. Speclnl attention given to
Collections aud to Itual Estate. Court street,
Maysvllle, Ky. i
Trledi to nnra 'Herself to Death.
Boston, Nov. 15. Mildred Tyler, aged
thirty, colored, attempted suicide yesterday
by o, novel method, and will die. She soaked
her nightdress with kerosoao and applied a
match to it The pain oaused.her to repent
of her rash action and call for help. She
was horr bly burned before the flames were
Will' Not lie lteoognlsed.
Naw Y..UK, Nov. 15 President Day, of
the New York club, says: "I do not think
that the League will recognize tho Brother
hood as a bod. Thjtijague will nover send
for it, .at all o vents. If thp Brotherhood
comes to the mooting and asks for a hearing
it will be hoard. O. her wise it will nover
ttsMNA, O., Nov. 15. Probate Judge
Futskarop has been busy for two days ex
amining Into the sanity of Griffith Pond,
who lives near Tama, this oounty, and who
has twenty-four children. burUd thr
PniLADKLviiiA, Pa., Nov. 15. -In accord
ance with the announcement of the twonty
four firms, members of the Boot and Shoe
Manufactururs' association, all the boot and
shoe factories in thin nitr i.. . j
rw.nl trll .J K.. Iu - .1 .. M.I ... 7. "''rWS
.... ...v.w. uK itii.u tiwouismtor ""p, uu uiscruninauon belnir made for
.-w " i""""""- I asuii applicants ror work because they
" a-resiaens at work on His Messace.
Washington, Nov. 15. Tho president is
devoting his working time now to consid
eration and preparation of his message. Of
course he considered it all along through
the past months, but now that he is actually
iuvpariug i us una so many more points
for examination and thought and aumraa-
do or do not beloncr to an flrvni..i..
The wages previous to the strike now In
progress will obtain until December. Thla
pUn is tho first move upon the part of the
boot and shoo men toward a concentration
their organization, not only in Philadel
phia, but iu overy largo boot and shoe man-
wives and spent about $10,000 trying to get "on that the task U a great one. Then, too, ixcmBosto i vnn riZu doUgatee
another one. His children have finally it greater by persisting in writing pSLSla' ir7U,i00ttr',Cia.?lnut)
k au witn nis own band. Most Dresidenta .. V7 7T t" - uio pur--i..
.u. l-j - , ..- r."1. u POe of perfectinst ths oraran r.tl. In Tk
asked the court to Interfere and appoint a
guaruian lor mm. Ha was adjudged in
need of ono, who will be appointed later.
Dynamite IJomb In a Freight Oar.
Pkiw, Ind., Nov. 16. Tho station agent
of tho Chicago & Atlantic at Rochester
yesterday discovered a dynamite bomb in a
freight car. Tne bomb was made of a piece
of gas pipe with a fuse at one end and a
cartridge in the other. The dangerous mis.
A 880.000 Fire.
Hiltrms. Pdiin Hn in in... i. ..
coal breaker of George H.,Myers & Co., at 'BUa W(U uanded to the police, and, with fuse
iuiawnu, tour innesirom nere, was totally "" nMymwm vu muiumuu.
destroyed by fire "early ,thls morning. It Fell From a Urld
was one of the largest breakers in the region, DulawaS O No m Lh.. n .
The fire was the work ot an incendiary. fif t?I n ' n 7 ,h U alnw'
Loss $30.00 1; partially inured la'MaawiT' of Dayton 0., engaged in putting in the
f ' ' """r """raj. new iron bridge over the Olontangy river,
Oulrrrii to lie Closed. 0I the Beo Line rnllrpad, by tho slipping of
ALBANY,. N. Y., Nov. 15. Superintend- an ,,ron Bder, was pushed off tho struoture,
eiaui fyblio Wprks Shanahan has ordered " fell to tho water -benoath, a distance of
state canals closed December L aboit fifty -five feat, sustaining very severe
Internal injuries. ,
when they had a lengthy document of this
kind to prepare have used an amanuensis,
dlotating the matter, and tbui ridding
themselves of a good deal of the drudgery.
But this Is not Mr. Cleveland's way. He
seldom dictates anything. Nearly all Me
matter s written with his own hand. Last
year I is entire message was in hia own
handwriwuig, written In pencil, with
changes and interlineations and corrections,
but all his own hand and ground out by
hard work and long hours. And, this one
will probably be tho same.
Drive-Well Patent Decision. I
Washington, D. 0 Nov. 15. Tho an
prome court of tho United States to-day,
rendered a decision in what is known as the
"Driven-Well" patent case. Tho case came
to the supreme court on an appeal ftomo
decision of the United States circuit court
for the. southern district of Iowa. Tha de-
sense oi protection and mutual interest la
iw wuuucn ot tno boot and shoe industry.
It fa expected that a plaa of arbitration in
the settlement of future difiloultiea will be
adopted applicable to tho industry in gen
eral Ono of the prime motives Is to bring
boot such an understanding among manu
facturers that when a difficulty arise in
any section whioh arbitration fails to settle
and a strike or look-out ensues the entire or
ganisation in all the cities will combine in a
plan for the interest of the membor or mem
bers concerned. Mr. Blaoker, of Blacker &
Gorstle, Cincinnati, fa In thia city astistlnir
in the scheme,
Steam to Heat Hallroad Cars.
Oswego, N. Y., Nov. 10. Coal stoves in
.passenger cars on the Rome, Water town &
Ugdemburg railroad were done away with
So-day and steam from the engines will be
3od to heat the earn.