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THE EVENING BULLETIN.
MAYSVILLE, KY., FRIDAY, JULY 25, 1902.
The Noted Nebraskan Defines the
Basis of Getting Together.
REVIEW OF POLITICAL ISSUES.
Notable (lathering of Democrats on
the Shore of Maaaechaeetta Hay.
Uano, net .mkI Touata
li a Tent.
Nantasget, Mass., July IB. -fa a
great tent en the shore of Massachu
setts bay. for hours a throng of men,
and not a few women listened to dis
tinguished orators from various parts
of the United States, as they deliver
ed addresses upon the principal polit
ical Issues of the day from the Demo
cratic point of view.
The speechmaking followed a ban
quet, the first given by the recently
organized New England Democratic
league, in the Rockland hotel, at
which about 300 were present. The
entire program was intended to give
the league, the members of which em
brace many of the leading Democrats
of New England, a fitting introduction
to the public. To this end, the list
of speakers was made as notable as
possible and the league was able to
On sent Hon. P. A. Collins, former
consul general to London, and now
mayor of Boston, as presiding officer,
and William J. Bryan, twice a Demo
cratic presidential candidate; Edward
M. Shepard of New York, recent Dem
ocratic candidate for mayor of that
city, and Senator E. W. Carmack of
Tennessee, to make addresses.
Senator J. W. Bailey of Texas was
expected to attend, but he sent a let
Prior to leaving Boston for Nantas
ket, Mr. Bryan went to Tremont tem
ple to address the Newsboys' Protect
The last Democratic harmony din
ner was the one in New York at which
former President Qrover Cleveland
and former Stnator David B. Hill
Hon. William J. Bryan responded
to the toast, "The Basis of Harmony.''
He said in part:
Id view nf Dnmeroui harmony dinner,
iiinl Hie dim 1 thejr nave created, it may
not he out of place to coiulder tin' basis
of barmouy. The word "aannony" is eu
pbonloua, and tbe Idea which it convey is
11 iiriij: iitf ui cue. Harmony! How it tootbei
the tar mill calli tip vlitoni of peace and
love mill Joy, Hartuony, irbetber among
tiie heavenly bodies, trbose movement
iiuike the mualc of tin- ipbere, or among
the U'lih terrestrial, with their conflict
lag interests and varying moods, who ess
raalat its clalma or dispute Iti iway. Har
mony i hut a lynonyia for arder, mid is
not the result of chance, but a product of
Inexorable law. The musician must learn
the ncaic and properly arrange tbe notes.
or harmony, no mutter how earnestly
wooed. Can never be WOO.
Hurmotiy In government Is likewise the
result of fixed and unchangeable rales.
Jefferson states two of these rules; name
ly, abaolnto acquleacence In the will of the
majority sad frequent election tbe see
ond aids the Brat by giving hope of rem-
edy from present ills, however. grievoUa,
if he were living today his observation
would probably ItlffSSl a third rule; name
ly, the ascei taiimieiit of the will by
methods so direct, so fair mid so honest
tbat the minority can not doubt that that
will has been actually expressed.
Jefferson also laid down the rules by
which, and by which alone, real harmony
can be secured within a party. I say real
harmony i for that harmony can not be con
alderod worthy of the nmne which, like
the harmony temporarily existing between
tbe confidence man and his victim, is pur
jMisely employed tor deception and injury.
Tbe great founder or the Democratic
party, whose profound philosophy sounded
all the depth! of human nature and ineas
uicd the height and breadth of human nov
el nmciit, not long before the end of hi
eventful life, said In the letter to Mr. Leo,
that there were but two permanent par
ties, the aristocratic and the democratic;
that these two parties existed In every
conntry, and that where there was free
dom to think, speak aud write, these par
ties would become apparent. With fhe
aristocratic party be classed 'those who
fear and distrust the people aud wish to
draw all power from them Into the hands
of the higher classes." With the demo
cratic party he classed "those who Identi
fy themselves with the people, have coutl
dence In them, cherish and consider them
as the most honest and safe, thougn not
the most wise, depository of the public
Interests." Every well Informed student
of history will recognlr.e this distinction.
In every community you can draw a line
M-paratiiig tbe ailstocrut from tbe deni-
CrWARMONV AMONG DEMOCHATS.
There can always be harmony among
Democrats who have tbe purpose that Jef
ferson had, aud are willing to employ tbe
nisthods that Jefferson employed. There
can always be harmony among Kemocrats
who believe lu a government of the people
and are willing that all the departments
of the government shall be operated by
the people and for the benefit of the peo
ple Differences of the mind cau be iccon
clled differences of purpose can not. Be
tweeu one who Is at heart an aristocrat
and one who la In reality a Democrat there
Is a great gulf fixed. And, it may be add
j among the aristocrats there will be
found the same division that exists among
the beasts of prey- some have the courage
of tbe lion, and others the cunning and
treachery of the fox; but they can hunt
together' If their object Is spoil, whether
It be avowed or concealed.
To attempt to patch up an apparent bar
moiiy r. ,'Aeen tose who iTre TTof ITT sym
pathy with Democratic purposes Is not
only a waste of time, but Would prove dis
astrous. The men who deserted the party
in 1806 niav br divided into class, H. Those
who left because tiny understood the i
sue presented, and those who left because
they did not understand the real nature
of the contest, t'ntil the former ar m
pletely rbatsjed in their aympatblea they
can not return to the party without injur
Mr. Hr.rnn asserted that the Republican
party today Is aristocratic in its policies
and tendencies, for It Is controlled by a
few tu the Interest of a few.
The latter part of Mr. I'.rvan's speech
was devoted to a history of the political
issues -luce ISBS, when tariff reform wai
paramount; the money question in lWtfl,
and Imperialism In 1000, He said the Wil
son tariff bill had to bear the sins of the
Republican financial system, winch was
supported by the Cleveland ailiiiinisi ration ;
resulting in the overwhelming defeat of
the Democratic patty in ISM, Mo alfo
analysed the defeats in MM and litUQ.
BEADY FOR THE MILL.
Betting On the Flt.slminoiis-.li dries
Right Not Heavy.
San Francisco, July 25. Sporting
men from all parts of the country are
arriving here on every train to wit
ness the contest for the heavyweight
championship between Fitzsimmons
and Jeffries. The betting has not
been heavy in comparison with the
amounts wagered on previous events
of the kind and the odds have not
fluctuated much from 10 to 4 in favor
of Jeffries. Those who fancy Fitz
simmons admit that he has the dis
advantage of age, but argue that he
has led an exemplary life and is
younger than the average man of 40.
That he is (raining to the hour is be
yond question. Fitz has never made
such preparations for a battle. He is
as fit a man of his ate as can be
Nearly 100 policemen will be em
ployed to restrain the crowd, which
is sure to gather around the structure
while the fight is in progress. Dr. C.
W. Green, a physician for the San
Francisco Athletic club, has examined
both Jeff and Fitz and pronounced
them in perfect condition physically.
Kddie Graney, the referee, will en
ter the ring attired in a Tuxedo dress
suit. He says he will order the men
to break and will not go between
tnem. He will not permit any infrac
tion of the Marquis of Queensbury
rules. No one. but Delaney or Daw
son, representing Jeff and Fitz will
have the right to throw up the sponge.
Graney will not allow either man to
be disqualified by a bottleholder. If
a man is knocked down, the one
standing will be compelled to go to
his corner or be disqualified. Graney
looks for no trouble. He says both
men know the rules well and will not
commit a foul.
Army Is Approaching.
Cape Haytien, Hayti, July 15. The
army from the department of Aibi
bonite and from the districts in sym
pathy with It. Kirmin. who has been
declared president by the Artibonites,
is marching on Cape Haytien from
three sides. General Albert Salnave
has arrived at Plaisance, General
Emile Gaspard has reached Dondon,
and General Thesse Monfiston is mov
ing on St. Raphael and Trou. General
Alexis Nord. the minister of war of
the provisional government is still
here, but It is said he contemplated
leaving Cape Haytien shortly in or
der to take charge of the troops re
lied upon to defend the capital, Port-Au-Prince.
The population here is in
a state of uneasiness, believing that
the town will shortly be attacked by
Will Not Be Stopped.
New York, July 25. Late develop
ments indicate that the tremendous
improvements planned in the transit
facilities for the city will not be held
up by the refusal of the board of al
dermen to approve the Pennsylvania
tunnel franchise or halted by the
struggle between the Rapid Transit
Subway Construction company and
the Brooklyn Rapid Transit company
for the right to build the Brooklyn
tunnel subway. Mutual concessions
will, it Is believed, pave the way in
the immediate future for the carrying
out of all the plans. Work has been
started on the New Jersey end of the
Pennsylvania tunnel under the North
Date of Dedication.
St. Louis, July 25. Dedication of
the world's fair will take place in the
palace of liberal arts April 30, 1903,
with pageantry and oratory. The
drawings of the liberal arts building
have been given to the contractors for
their bids. The structure must, be
ready for occupation by April 14, 1903.
This exposition palace with its large
hall, unbroken by courts, makes the
only serviceable building for large as
semblies among all of the architectur
al giants of the fair. It is estimated
that 12,000 persons can be comfortably
accomodated on the floor space.
New York, July Z6. General H.
Porter, United Stated ambassador to
France, Secretary of War Ellhu Root
and General Leonard Wood, sailed on
La Savole for Prance.
TAKEN ASA HOSTRGE
The Sultan of Binadayan Is Arrested
by an American Officer.
DEMAND MADE FOR GUILTY MOROS.
One of the Accused Leaders of tho
Attaek Is Delivered In a
Mutilated Mate lint
long! la Defiant.
Manilla, July 25. Captain J. J.
Penning of the Fifteenth cavalry,
who is in command of the Llano
(Mindanao) expedition, has arrested
the sultan of Binadayan as a hostage
for the delivery to him of the Moros
who on June 23 attacked two Ameri
cans. The sultan ottered to produce
the dead body of a relaive of the Moro
leader and to surrender 10 slaves, but
Captain Pershing refused to entertain
the suggestion. The sultan then or
dered his followers to produce tho
guilty Moros. On Tuesday one of the
guilty men was brought into the
camp of the Americans. He was hor
ribly mutilated Before dying he con
fessed having participated in the am
bush of the Americans. Tongi, the
leader of the attack, has fortied his
house and defies the sultan of Bina
dayan's followers to capture him.
A Coach Filled With Passengers
.lumps the Track.
McConneisville. O., July 25. The
Worst railroad wreck in the history
of this valley occurred at Douda, two
miles below here on ihe Ohio and
Little Kanawha. The rear coach
jumped the track on a trestle and
and fell 40 feet turning completely
over. Out of about 30 passengers.
Miss Gertrude Sherwood of Roxbury
is dead and County Commissioner W.
F. Lightiser is dying. Six or more
others are probably fatally hurt,
among them Charles Bailey the well
known Marietta traveling man.
Manilla, July 25. The courtmartal
of Lieutenant Edwin A. Hickman of
the First cavalry, on charge of hav
ing ducked in a pond two natives of
Tayabes because they refused to
guide him to the stronghold of the
Insurgent leader Caballas. has been
concluded afUr two brief sittings, and
Lit utenant Hickman is believed to
have been acquitted. The defense
admitted all of the specifications, tak
ing exception only to the word "un
lawful'' and pleaded Justification un
der general order loo and the cond
itions prevailing in Tayalios province.
The defense also produced a tele
graphic order from General Chaffee
urging location of Caballes regardless
of the measures necessary to do so.
The desire to shift responsibility, the
defense disclaimed and said the tele
gram from General Chaffee showetl the
urgent necessity for locating Caballes.
Colonel Smith, who was a witness for
the defense, testified that Major Garn
ner was responsible for the c'larsres
against Lieutenant Hickman and said
that Major Gardener had sought for
the testimony Lrought against him.
Portland, Or., July 25. "Whle I
rejoice at the selection of any canal
route, 1 believe that the Nicaragua
route would have been easier to com
plete that the one at Panama." said
ex-United States Senator Warner Mil
ler of New York, who arrived in Port
land from a trip to Alaska with a
party of which ex-Assistant Secretary
of State Frederick W. Seward and
Hon. S". It Thayer of Minneapolis,
minister t Holland during the Har
rison administration, are members.
Married at Newport.
Newport, R. L. July 25. Miss Lily
Oelrichs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles M. Oelrichs of New York, and
Peter Donahue Martin of San Fran
cisco, were married here in St. Jos
eph's R. C, church. The ceremony
was performed by the Rev. Father
Deady. The church which was elab
orately decorated with flowers and
palms, was filled with guests repre
senting the wealth of New York snm
Killed by Lightning.
Indianapolis, July 25. A severe
electrical storm passed north of the
city, Instantly killing one man, fatal
ly injuring a boy and destroying a
number of barns, a church and caus
ing other damage. Dead: Eleasor
Wilson, a farmer. Fatally injured:
Thomas McGahee, the 4-year-old step
son of Wilson.
Death of Mr. Robbms.
New York, July 25. Royal E. Rob
bins, founder of the American Walt
ham Watch company, of which he was
treasurer 45 years, is dead at Beverly,
M&ss. He was 78 years old.
FELL IX A WELL.
Little Son 1 Mr. anil Mrs. H C. Bell Had a
a Narrow Icegfi From Heath
Stockton, the five-year-old eon of Mr.
and Mrs. H. C. Bell, who live near the
fair ground, had a very narrow escape
from death Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Bell and children were visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Newell at their home,
south of Maysville. The children were
playing about the yard, when the boy
fell into a well. Hie Meter beard the
splash and at once ran and told her
No men were near, but Mrs. Bell
rushed to the well, and, taking a chain,
lowered it to the struggling child. For
tunately the water was within about
eight feet of the top, and the child taking
hold of the chain was slowly drawn up
by Mrs. Bell. When almost within his
mother's reach, the child's hold relaxed,
and he again fell back in the water.
Again the chain was lowered and this
time the child, with remarkable courage
for one of his age, succeeded in retaining
his hold until his mother was able to
reach down, clasp his hands and rescue
him from what seemed almost certain
When the danger was all over the
mother was almost proetrated by the
harrowing experience she had passed
Later in the day Mrs. Bell returned
with the children. The boy has been
partially unconscious since his rescue,
but was resting better this morning.
Mrs. Bell is a daughter of Mr. Sam
Strode of Lewisburg.
Result of Thursday's lianie in the National
League lliggmsports to Play
Here To day.
IimiiiKf 1 2 1 4 8 8 7 I K.II.h
Cincinnati o 0300000037
Cnioago 0 0 0 0 :! 0 0 0 '. J
Batteries- Halm and Bergen ; Liimigreu and
Innings. 1 J I 1 :, 7 I 0 K.II.K.
New York 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0-- !i 0
Brooklyn o oooooooo o B 0
Biitteriis Malhcwson and Hnwcrman ; Newton
Innings I -' 14 10 7 1 I R.II.K.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 11 1
Boston o o o o o o o j . : u
BattSftSi -White aud Jacklitz; Easou ami Mi
The HigKinsports and Maysvilles play
at Fast Knd park this afternoon. Let
everybody turn out and see the game.
The following will be the line-up:
IIK.i.lNSI'OKT. MAVsVIl .I.E.
NaStSf 0 Keliniaan
isattler p I i niv r
Voiers...-. lb t "raw ford
White 2b Mitel; ell
Hansel man :!t Jacjbs
Thompson a. s Burnt! 1
Bartlow 1. f l'ollitt
Caliill 0. f Weise
Klelu r. f Black
The furniture factory at Manchester
was sold this week to Martin Coyne far
Rev. Thomas N. Arnold, of Frankfort,
has announced himself a candidate for
the Democratic nomination for State Su
perintendent of Public Instruction.
Blaine Vane, aged eighteen, of Man
chester, was .seriously wounded by the
explosion of an old musket, tbe breech
lodging in the brain. He is notexpec ed
Mr. C. T. West has bought of Mr.
Wallace Chappell, of Paris, the dwelling
house occupied by Dr. (i. M. Williams,
on Second street, just east of Poplar, tbe
price paid being $l,t0.
For the month of August, Messrs
Oscar Grigsby and VVm. F. Schooler will
be the storekeepers at Pogue's distillery'
while the ganging will be done by Mr. C.
T. West. These are the only assign
ments of revenue men at this point for
The Elizabeth town News has the fol
lowing in reference to a Mason County
boy, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Vawter, of
Springdale: "Rev. Vawter, the new pas
tor of the Christian Church, preached
two tine sermons Sunday to good con
gregations. His people are very much
pleased with him."
Tbe Bracken Association of Baptists is
making preparations to establish a de
nominational school at Morehead. A com
mittee will look over the ground and
make arrangements this week. The as
sociation is composed of Bath, Rowan,
Montgomery, Fleming, Mason, Bracken
Nicholas and Robertson counties and
will have a large territory from which to
BLACKS ARE LYNCHED
Two Unknown Negroes Quickly Put
Out of the Way at Womelsdorf.
MURDER OF DUD WILMOTH AVENGED.
It Is Believed That the Woody
Work of Mob la Only the
Lleglniiiiig of .ludge
Philllppi, W. Va.. July 2". Two ne
groes whose Rainess were unknown,
were lynched at Womelsdorf, near
here, during tho night by an angry
mob numbering several hundred. The
first black man was shot and killed
in the station house, the second was
taken to the park where he was
hanged, then riddled with bullet s and
cut to pieces. Both whites and ne
groes are enraged and in arms. More
trouble is hourly expected. The trou
ble grows out of the murder of Chief
Bud Wtltnath on July 23. Several
other arrests had been made and
lynching seemed imminent on every
side. The dead blacks were caught
near Hellington and wen locked up,
officers fearing lynching If taken to
Elkins. When arrested neither of the
men gave tin lr names. Negroes are
leaving on every train. The lynched
men were horribly mutilated and tlieir
bodies left on the commons.
Ih Said to Have Assumed Kolc of a
Woodburn. Or., July 85. Frank
Pickens, a voting man living in the
outskirts of town, has met a heavily
armed bicycle rider whom he thought
was Tracy, the outlaw, and who ask
ed the direction and distance to Sa
lem. After obtaining the desired in
formation, the stranger rode on in the
direction of Salem. Eighty rods be
hind the first eame another wheelman,
also heavily armed and apparently fol
lowing the first. Pickens at once has
tened to town and notified the auth
orities. Extra Guards Sent Out.
Salem, Or.. July 25. The town au
thorities were at- once notified and
Superintendent Lee of the peniten
tary Immediately placed extra guarde
on the wall and sent out g full force
to surround the prison yard in order
to prevent any raid 00 the wall
"Mother" Jones Guilty.
Parkersburg, w. va., July 25.
Judge Jackson rendered bis decision
in the "Mother'' Jones contempt OSSI
it reviewed the evidence carefully.
i' H ((inclusion reached was that all
the defendants had violated the in
junction and were guilty of contempt
of court. Sentence in the case of
"Mother'' Joni s was postponed. In
the case of lour foreigners who can
not speak English, sentence was
postponed tl.l the arrival of their in
terpreter. Thomas Haggerty was
given 90 days In jail and the other
five defendants 60 'lays each. The
opinion supported the right of the
courts to use injunction and the right
of laborers to work when they wish
to do so without interference from
organized labor or any other source.
For the Miners.
Indianapolis. July 25. The contri
butions to the Mine Workers' defense
fund for the anthracite strike, hi one
week have reached $123,000 exclusive
of the assessment of tbe men. Including-
the check for 150.000 from the
Illinois miners, tbe ascription for
warded was 155,000. The flrsl w . k's
asaeasmenl of the bituminous district
is now due and it is expected that
$4.r,.()00 or S.ri0.000 a day will begin
pouring into headquarters from this
source by Saturday. including the
assessment of the men. the Brst
week's contribution will be in the
neighborhood of 1400,000.
New York, July 25- Representative
J. W. BabOOCk of Wisconsin, chair
man of the Republican congressional
campaign committee, has opened
headquarters in this city. The party
outlook, he says, is excellent, and the
Republicans will, he declares, retain
a good working majority in the next
house. Representatives James S.
Sherman of Utlca. vice chairman of
the committee. Is expected to take
charge at the New York headquarters
next month. Chairman Babcock will
spend much of his time in Washing
ton. Toronto, Ont, July 25. The iron
molders' international convention has
decided to increase their defense
fund by an additional assesment of 25
cents a member each quarter. This
will add $50,000 a year to the fund,
which already amounts to over $100,
000 a year.
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