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title: 'The evening bulletin. (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, November 07, 1904, Image 1',
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MAYSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1904.
The Democrats 'and Republicans
Claim With Conscience Suc
cess of Their Candidate.
NO ACTIVITY AT HEADQUARTERS,
The Democratic Committee Claims
270 Votes in the Electoral Col
lege For Judge Parker.
Chairman Cortelyou Claims That Mr.
Roosevelt Will Have 314 Votes
Wide Difference In the Esti
mates Causes Comment.
New York, Not. 7. There was no
extreme activity about political head
quarters Sunday, but the managers
were alert and. watching the close of
Iho campaign with great interest. The
democratic national committee Issued
statement claiming with confidence
ihe election of Judge Parker, and also
making assertions about the campaign
fund of the republican party. Chair
man Cortelyou, although shown a copy
pf the statement, would make no com
ment .further than -to repeat the claim
made Saturday night that Mr. Roose
velt would have 314 votes In the elec
toral college. The democrats claim
About the hotels where politicians
usually gather and where great inter
est is shown on the eve of an elec
tion, there was the same quiet that
has marked the progress of the can
vass. Some opinions were expressed by
members of the different committees,
their views being that the election
would be a landslide for the candi
date they, supported. The wide differ
ence in the estimates of the two com
mittees and the confidence which the
managers of both parties expressed
caused no little comment.
Both committees received reports
during the day from lieutenants in
the field and both claimed that the re
ports bore out their predictions of suc
cess and caused their respective par
tisans to declare with Increased confi
dence their belief in the election of
the candidate they supported. Judge
Parker, who closed his tour of
speeches at Brooklyn Saturday even-'
lug, remained In New York until 6
o'clock, when he left for Esopus.
No special plans have been made by
either committee for Monday, but they
will be In close communication with
party managers in the debatable
states and the last final suggestions
for Tuesday's work will be made.
MRS. JOHN R. DREXEL ILL.
An Operation Was Performed Upon
Her Nature of Disease Unknown.
Newport, R. I., Nov. 7. The condi
tion of Mrs. John R. Drexel, of Phila
delphia, who is ill at her summer resi
dence here, was understood Sunday
night to bo favorable. The nature of
Mrs. Drexel's illness Is not known ex
cept by members of her family and a
few Intimate friends. It was not
known that Mrs. Droxel's -condition
was serious until Saturday, when Dr.
William T. Bull, a New York surgeon,
arrived hero and performed an opera
tion upon her. Immediately after per
forming the operation Mr. Bull left for
KILLED HIS FATHER.
He Did It In Defense of His Mother
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 7. Edward
Howard, a patternmaker living at 501
Fort street, east, was shot and Instant-'
y killed Sunday by his son Arthur,
ged 21 years, while the elder man
bad his wife and daughter pinned to
the floor by their throats. He had
been drinking and had quarreled with
Mrs. Howard becauso she would not
five him more money. The shooting,
It is claimed by the son and mother,
STEEL RAILWAY TIES.
Lake Shore Railroad Officials Will Uno
Them as An Experiment.
Cleveland, 0 Nov. 7. Lake Shoro
railroad officials have placed an order
for 7,000 steel ties to be used as an
experiment, probably near the eastern
terminus of the road at Buffalo. Part
of tho order will be given to the Now
York Central for use on that road and
if the results arc satisfactory, it is ex
pected that a more general use of the
steel tics will bo made along -the on
tire system of the Vanderbilt roads.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 7. Tho feature
of Interest in the Kentucky and Ten
ncsseo oil fields for the past fow days
Is the completion by tho Standard Oil
Co. of a pipe lino to connect Wolfe
It Is Relieved the Japanese Will Find
It a Second Port Arthur.
Che Foo, Nov. 7. As tho result of
months of preparation Vladivostok Is
now strongly protected, according to
Capt, Halversen, of the Norwegian
steamer Tungues, which arrived here
five days out from that port with 700
Chinese refugees who wore unable to
live at vradivoBtok any longer owing
to the high prices of food and other
necessaries due to the war.
Capt. Halversen says the Vladivo
stok system of fortifications begins
many miles outside tho city proper
and grows stronger as tho city Is ap
proached. Ships laden with food, cannon, am
munition and all sorts of military sup
plies frequently arrive at Vladivostok.
The European residents of Vladivo
stok show their confidence In the se
curity of the city by evidencing an un
willingness to leave it.
If the Japanese make an attempt to
capture Vladivostok it is the belief of
Capt. Halversen that they will find it
to be a second Port Arthur.
The harbor of Vladivostok, he says,
has been mined for a distance of some
seven miles. In four miles of this
area, contact mines have been laid
while In the remaining three miles
electric mines havo been planted.
Removed From the Seton Hospital to
St. Peter's Cathedral.
Cincinnati, Nov. 7. The removal of
the remains of Archbishop Elder from
Seton hospital to St. Peter's cathedral
Sunday was one of the most numer
ously attended occasions in the his
tory of Cincinnati. Along the line of
march of the solemn procession of
clergy, parish school children, Catho
lic societies and others, even the house
tops were crowded. Tho police had
hard work to clear an exit at the hos
pital and later an entrance to the ca
thedral. At the hospital Archbishop
Moeller, Chancellor Dutton and Fa
ther Nau chanted the Do Profundls.
When the archbishop and tho clergy
received the remains at the cathedral,
the Franciscan Fathers chanted the
office of the dead, the Vespers. Then
the waiting multitude passed through
to view the remains, which are to He
In state until the obsequies, on Tues
day. The stream of people continued
passing through the cathedral during
the night. ,
THE STRIKING ENGINEERS.
They Decide to Accept a Reduction of
5.55 Per Cent, in Wages.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 7. Offlclals of
the Illinois United Mine Workers re
ceived reports Sunday afternoon from
over the state to the effect that a
large per cent, of the striking engi
neers have decided to accept a reduc
tion of 6.55 per cent. In wages and
become members of the miners' or
ganization. These men will appear
at the mines Monday and ask to be
While the reports conflict with the
statement made Saturday afternoon by
Mack Taylor, of Danville, president
of the engineers, that practically ev
ery district had voted to continue the
strike, tho officials of the United Mine
Workers say there is no question that
the majority of the engineers will go
back to work.
QUARRELED OVER PROPERTY.
H. A. Bigelo Killed By T. I. Glfford
By a Blow With a Hoe.
Decorah, la., Noy. 7. -Prof. T. I. Glf
ford, a prominent resident and church
worker of this city, is under arrest
and a charge of murder in the first
degree as a result of the death of H.
A. Bigelo from a blow on tho head
from a hoe in the hands of Glfford.
Bigelo's skull was crushed. The men
were engaged In a dispute over their
rights to a certain piece of property.
Cruiser Olympla Badly Damages a
Gibraltar, Nov. 7. Tho cruisers
Olympla, Cleveland and Des Moines,
of tho United States European squad
ron, Rr. Adm. Jewell commanding,
have arrived hero. The Olympla had
in tow the British schooner Elizabeth
with her stern badly damaged by a
collision with the Olympla tho night
of November 5. The Olympla was not
Two Ships Sunk By the Japs.
Toklo, Nov. 7. Two steamers of
about 3,500 tons each anchored in tho
west harbor at Port Arthur wero sunk
by the Japanese heavy guns Novqmber
1. On the following day another
steamer of 3,00 Otons was also sunk.
A Heavy Fall of Snow.
Kingston, N, Y., Nov. 7. There
was' a heavy fall of snow through the
Cat,akill mountain region' Sa.turd.ay
Two Unsuccessful Attempts Were
M; de at Havre de Grace and
THE WOULD-BE ROBBERS ESCAPED
It Is Thought That the 'lwo Men,
White, and Black, Hoarded the
Train While in Baltimore.
One(Bandlt Tried to Break Down the
Express Car Door' The Messen
ger Fired at Him and Pulled
the Signal Cord.
Philadelphia, Nov. 7. According to
tho crew of the Philadelphia and New
York express train on the Pennsylva
nia railroad, which left Washington
at 6:50 Sunday night, two unsuccess
ful attempts were made to hold up
the train at Havre de Grace and Per
ryville, in Maryland, by two men, one
of whom was a Negro. The men es
caped. It is believed the men boarded tho
train at Baltimore. Just as the train
approached the long bridge at Havre
de Grace, the express messenger, T.
Herbert Carter, saw a white man pry
ing at the front door of the express
car with an iron bar. A moment aft
er ho discovered this the man thrust
a revolver through a crevice which the
bar had made. He ordered the mes
senger to let him In, but the messen
ger replied by firing his revolver and
pulling tie signal cord for the engi
neer 'to stop.
When the train came to a stop Con
ductor Sibley ran forward to the en
gine and there found a colored man
standing on the coal In the tender with
a revolver In hand. He ordered the
man down. At first he refused, but
after a short argument he left the
tender. Going back to the express car
he was told by the messenger what
had happened, but the white man had
The train resumed its Journey and
when it reached Perryville, on the
farther side of the bridge, the two
men again appeared, one on the ten
der and the other on the front plat
form of the express car which was
immediately behind the tender. The
train was again promptly stopped, but
before the two men could be captured
they disappeared in the darkness.
At Wilmington, Del., the conductor
reported the matter and telegramB
were sent to Baltimore, Perryville,
Havre de Grace and other points along
the line to intercept the men, if possi
ble. The express car was carrying a
largo quantity of produce in crates
and boxes, but under some burlap bags
were three small iron safes in which
there was valuables.
The conductor says the engineer
and fireman, of the locomotive saw the
Negro on the tender, but as they wero
not armed they could do nothing.
FOUND DEAD IN AN ALLEY.
It Is Believed That the Man Was
Slugged and Robbed.
Chicago, Nqv. 7. The body of J. H.
McPherson, of Troy, O., was found
immersed in a pool of muddy water
in an alley here Sunday. It Is the be
lief of the authorities that McPherson,
who had exhibited some small
amounts of money, was lured Into tho
alley, slugged when at the far end and
robbed and afterwards thrown into a
ditch. From letters and papers found
on the body of the man it was learned
that he had been in Wisconsin selling
nursery goods before coming to Chi
cago. CODY BANK ROBBERS.
They Are Still at Large In the Hole-In-the-Wall
Kaycee, Wyo., Nov. '7. The Cody
bank robbers are still at large. Sher
iff Kennedy, of 'Johnson county, who
has Joined In the chase after the ban
dits, passed through here Sunday on
his way to tho Hole-ln-tho-Wall coun
try. His party Is made up of experi
enced plainsmen, who are nearing the
hiding place of tho outlaws. A num
ber of detectives who have Joined in
the man hunt passed through Cooper
First Degree Murder.
Charlottesville, Va., Nov. 7. J. Sam
uel McCue, for four years mayor ,of
Charlottesville, was found guilty of
the murder of his wife, Fanny McCue,
on Sunday night, September 4 last.
Tho yerdlct was murder in the first
degree, which carries with it the death
Snowfall in Connecticut.
Now Haven, Ct., Nov. 7. The first
snow of tho year in this state fell Sun
day morning, tho fall being quite
heavy. The flurry was quite general
throughout tho state.
OUTLAW DAY DEAD.
He Stood at Bay and Killed Two Offi
cers Near Frenchburg.
Owlngsville, Ky., Nov. 7. A tele
phone message from Frenchburg Sun
day night asserts that the report,
which was Saturday night denied of
tho killing of Tipton Day, tho Mene
feo county outlaw, after ho had killed
two officers. Is true. A posse has been
In pursuit of Day for some time, and,
It Is alleged, that they camo upon him
in Breathitt county. As soon as he
saw them ho opened fire, which was
returned by tho officers. There was a
reward of $800 offored by the state of
Kentucky for Day for killing United
States Marshal Howard Wilson three
years ago, and It was for this reward
that the officers who were killed were
after Day. The names of the dead
officers have not been learned.
A WOMAN'S SUIT.
It Caused a Fatal Duel Between Her
Father and Husband.
Mt. Sterling, Ky., Nov. 7. Will Wills
and Floyd Conrall became involved In a
quarrel at Tabon Bros.' store, at Roth
well. Wills used a shotgun and Con
rall a revolver. Wills was shot In tho
right side and died Sunday. Conrall
Is only slightly wounded. Conrall mar
ried Wills' daughter and a suit for
divorce was pending. Wills leaves a
wife and family.
His Injuries Proved Fatal.
Newport, Ky., Nov. 7. John decker,
19, Clifton Heights, near this city,
died early Sunday morning. For a
year he had been a great sufferer. A
few months ago he was Injured In a
local iron foundry and it was found
necessary to amputate his left leg.
Purchased the Meteorite.
Mt. Sterling. Ky., Nov. 7. H. B.
Klnsolvlug purchased of Jesse Tur
ney, of Paris, and B. E. Gaitslll, agents
for tho Ewing heirs, tho meteorite
which foil on the Ewlng lands in Bath
county, and over which a lawsuit was
held. Tho price was $1,700.
Proposed Pipe Line.
Mt. Sterling, Ky., Nov. 7. J. C. Cum
mins, manager of the New Domain Oil
Co., has completed the survey of a pipe
line from their gas wcIIb in Menifee
county, and as soon as franchises,
which are held by local capital, can be
obtained, will bo laid.
Cook's Fast Yearling.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 7. Billy Phil
lips, Bookmaker Fred Cook's trainer,
sent nearly all of his youngsters along
Sunday. A filly by Top Gallant show
ed a wonderful burst of speed, step
ping the quarter In 0:23 1-5 and three
eighths In 0:3G.
Railroad Men Scalded.
Covington, Ky., Nov. 7. By the blow
ing of a soft plug on a C. & O. freight
engine at Llmeville, Ky., Conductor
John Duko and Firei&an John Gobs
were painfully scalded about the hands
and face. Goss, In Jumping, wrenched
Missing Druggist Returns.
Newport, Ky Nov. 7. Herman
Koegel, tho druggist at Thiid and
Monmouth streets, who disappeared
from French Lick Springs October 14,
causing his wlfo and family much un
easiness, returned home Sunday.
Caused His Brother's Arrest.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 7. Sanford H.
Lewis, a wealthy bluo grass farmer,
has caused the arrest of his brother,
Henry Lewis, also a large landholder.
He charsos him with alienating his
Flour and. Grain.
Cincinnati, Nov. 5. Flour Winter
patent, $5.605.85; fancy, $5.255.45; '
family, $4.454.70; extra, $3.954.20; '
low grade, $3.353.60; spring patent,
$6.356,G0; fancy, $5.355.60; family,
$4.955.10; Northwestern rye, $4.35
4.50. Wheat No. 2 red quotable at
$1.19 1.20 on track. CornNo. 3
mixed (old) quotable at 5GM;C on
track; ear (now) quotable at 45
4GVc on track. Oats Sales: No. 2
mixed, track, 31J431c.
Chicago, Nov. 5. Wheat No. 2 red,
$1,160)1.18; No. 3 do, $1.12y3O1.10;
No. 2 hard, $1.121.15; No. 3 do, $1.03
1.13; No. 1 Northern, $1.161.18;
No.. 2 do, $1.12 1.15; No. 3 spring,
$1.03 1.15. Oats No. 2, 2929ac;
No. 3, 28329c. Corn No. 2, 54M,c;
No. 3, G3Vi54Vt.C
Cincinnati, Nov. 5. Cattle Heavy
steers, choico to extra, $4.855.G0;
fair to good, $44.75; butcher steers,
extra, $4.654.7G; good to choice, $3.40
4.50; helfors, extra, $44.25; good
to choico, $3 3.85; cows, good to
choice, $2.35 3.25. Calves Fair to
good light, $5.C0C75; extra, $7.
Flogs Good - to choico packers and
butchors, $5.105.15; mixed packers,
M.905.10; light shippers, $4.70
190; pigs, $44.C5.
THE AIRSHIP RACES
Greatest Demonstration in the
History of the World Will
Take Place at St. Louis.
FIVE MACHINES TO TAKE PART.
In Principle of Propulsion the Air
ships Vary as Widely as
They Bo in Size.
Winning Time Will Be the Average of
Three Best Trips, Provided This
Average Be at Least 20
Miles An Hour.
St. Louis, Nov. 7. Unless the weath
er conditions interfere tho greatest
demonstration of airships in the his
tory of the world will take place at
the World's fair aeronautic concourse
beginning Tuesday. '
Housed in tho aerodrome are five
flying machines, embodying as many
different principles and varying in size
from tho monster airship invented and
built by Hippolyte Francois, of Paris,
France, with its immense gas bag con
taining C5.000 cubic feet of hydrogen
gas, to the comparatively small bal
loon belonging to a. L. Reynolds, of
Los' Angeles, Cal., which, when fully
Inflated, has a capacity of only 5,000
In principle of population, the air
ships vary as widely as they do in
size. 'Two of them come to the
World's fair with records of success
ful flights, one of which, tho Baldwin
"California Arrow," has demonstrated
here on two occasions that it is dlrL
glble and not dependent upon currents
of air for its momentum.
Tuesday the first flight Is scheduled
In the contest for the grand prize of
$100,000 offered by the Louisiana pur
chase exposition under the following
Course to be "L" shaped, start to bo
made at the angle of tho "L" and the
length of the full course not less than
ten miles nor more than 15.
Number of trials allowed unlimited,
but each competitor must make the
full course at least three times.
"The winning time shall be the av
erage of the three best trips, provided
that this wverage time be at least 20
miles an hour.
The last qualification has so far
proved the stumbling block to the va
rious aeronauts now. at the World's
fair. They claim that the rate of
speed prescribed is excessive and im
possible to attain for so great a dis
tance. Capt. Baldwin has announced that
he will make a flight either Monday
or Tuesday, and while his machine
will not cover the prescribed course
as a contestant for the grand prize.
Capt. Baldwin will Instruct A. Roy
Knabenshue, of Toledo, O., his navi
gator, to sail over an arranged course
for a test of the speed h!s airship Is
capable of developing, and upon the
outcome of this trial will rest Capt.
Baldwin's entry for the grand prize.
MARSHAL KILLED BY NEGRO.
All Colored People Have Been Warned
to Leave Coal Creek, Col.
Coal Creek, Col., Nov. 7. The kill
ing in cold blood of Marshal Bates, of
Coal Creek, a coal mining town In
Fremont county, Colorado, by two Ne
groes, Grant and Wesley Thompson,
whom he was trying to arrest for dis
turbing tho peace, has caused tho
white residents to Issue a warning to
all Negroes to leave the camp. Many
Negroes have already left town. If
any insist on remaining it is feared
bloodshed will result. The whites
charge tho Negroes with numerous
crimes committed since the latter
wero Imported into tho camp a year
ago, to take the places of striking coal
LOCOMOTIVE TURNED OVER.
Engineer E. B. Lynch and Fireman H.
L. Klpps Were Killed.
Roanoke, Va,, Nov. 7. A Norfolk &
Western freight train, west bound,
from Roanoke, ran into a derailing
switch near Radford at an early hour
Sunday and was wrecked. The engino
turned over on Engineer E. B. Lynch,
of Roanoke, and Fireman H. L. Klpps,
of Blacksburg, killing both of them.
The dead men leave families.
Fair Attendance Statement.
St. Louis, Nov. 7. Tho attendanco
statement issued Sunday by tho divis
ion of admissions of the Louisiana
Purchase Exposition Co., shows total
admissions for the wook of 034,442 and
tho grand total Binco the exposition
Erlangor, Ky., Nov. 7. -Burglars
hold high carnival in and around this
place. They visited Al Gates' saloon
nd got $20