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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.
VOL. 2 NO. 134. MAYSVILLE, KY., FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT. SECRET DYNAMITE. A Dynamite Factory Discovered in the PemiKylvaiiln Foal Fieltlw MnRulrr Slizlns Mctllclno for tlio Invincible. Uniontown, Pa., April 20. The pcoplo of this vicinity hnvo been thrown into a fever of excitement over tho discovery of a dynamite factory which is located in rather closo proximity to this place. Tho factory is a one-story wooden structure, situated in a deep ravine, Bomo thrco miles west of Uniontown, and witbin a abort distance of tbe B. & 0. railroad. It has been in operation perhaps a month, and lias been turning out about six hundred pounds of the terrible compound per day. This is one of tho largest and most thoroughly operated coal fiolds in tho state, and is regnidcd as tho homo of tho Mollio Maguircs. A proponent member of that fumous organization admits that tho factory is owned by tho miners, and that they operated it on tho co-operative plan. Ono report is to tho effect that the miners had got tired of subscribing money for tho purchaso of tho necessary ' goods " that was never spent in that direction, and therefore concluded that tho best nnd most effectual way was to supply tho dynamite themselves, hence tho factory. While it is truo that tho manufacturing of dynamite or any other explosivo is not a crime, yet in this instnnco it looks rather singular that men who have never been known to engage in any business other than that of mining coal should suddenly commence to mako an explosive, that now finds its principle market in a foreign land. A Celebrated Fuse. CoLinimis, April 20. Phil Ryan, jr., af Chicago, formorly of this city, passed through hero this evening, nnd gnc his side of tho story regarding a case which has attracted considerable attention, and been tho causo of threo or four requisitions by the governors of other states. Mr. Ryan, for several year., Iia3 boen engaged as traveling agent for the Sand Blast and File Sharpening Company, of Wilmington, Del. llyan sold to the Cleveland Rolling Company tho right to uso tho machiuo for $1,000, and they Edit him a check payablo to his order at Chicago. Hyan had the check cashed, and nccoulingto liiscontract with tho company one-third- bolonccd to him any how, as his commission was at that rate. Besides this Hyan claimed nn additional amount for commissions unpaid, or attornoys fees and legitimate expenses equal to tho full amount, and retained tho whole sum. lie afterward filed his account witli tho company, and not much was said about it. Shortly after he engaged with a rival company manufacturing tho camo article, at a higher per cent., ami tho Wilmington Company sworo out a warrant for his arrest for embezzleniont. A requisition was issued on tho Governor of Illinois, which failed to reach him. as ho was then in Boston. A second on tho Governor of .Massachusetts was evaded in tho courts and a third held good, and ho was arrested at tho huh and came on to Cleveland and gave bail. Tho caso will come up soon in tho Forest City, whero ho has retained Hon. M. A. Forau, Congressman elect, as his attorney. Hymes. English and Dunn represented him in Chicago as logal advisers, and Congressman P. C. Collins in Boston. Hyan claims that tho wholo matter is spite work on the part of the Dolawaro firm became ho left their employ, The case has attracted considerable attention in legal and judicial circles on account of tho many points involved. The. I.oxliiB't Horno Snk'H. Lkxinoton, Kv April 20. Tho second day of Woodard ami Drasfield's combination sale was as well attended ns tho first, and about the samo number were sold. Bidding was lively, and at times active Tho features of the gale were Kenilworth, a bay gelding, with a record of 2:35 to tho pole, sold to close a partnership, and purchased by tho firm for $4,100. But most of tho purchasers were evidently awaiting tho George Wilkes produco, which, when presented, caused livoly competition. Colonel English, of Danville, and Colonel Edmondson, of Lexington, dwelt on their merits nnd tho famo of the dead Hire. They sold as follows : Humming Bird, br. in., foaled 1879, out of Sentinol maro, wont to H. G. Vench, Louisville, for $1,.100; Allio Wilkes, bay gelding, folded 1874, outof Almont mare, to G. Blanchard, of Richmond, Va., for $550 j Georgia Wilkes, bay stallion, out of Pilot maro, to A. II. Davenport, for 8700; Barnoy Wilkes, bay stallion, foaled 1870, out of Dam by son of Pilot, jr., to G. B. Roberts, Montana, for 1,825; Sentinel Wilkes, brown stallion, foaled 1881 outof Sentinol maro, to II. M. Armstrong, Battlo Creek, Mich,, for 000. "Barbara," bay maro, out of dam of Barley Corn," sold to B. J. Tenoy, Lexington, for $725. " Lizzie R" brown mare, by " Mountain Boy," dam by ," Cripple," sold to Barney Crossan, of Philadelphia, jr $1,125. A pair of bay geldings, four years old, by "Clark Chief" and Canover," Bold to J. T. Clark, of Memphis, for $1,025. Other prices ranged from $800 to $100. Ninety-eight head aggregated $80,485, which, including the first day's aale, makes a grand total of $74,705. THE CORONATION How Alexander the III Will bo Crowned King of Hie Russias. ' Pomp and Glory of tho Coming Coronation Ceremonies, A. .To.yoiiN, (ilnil Procession which the Avenging Nihilists Jlny Turn Into n Funeral Cortege. Alcxnndcr III will bo crowned in Moscow on Sunday, tho 27th of May. As tho coronation is ono of the most brilliant ceremonies in tho world, tho following description of it (from a Russian source) will be read with interest: The great ceremony lias always been performed in the Church of the Holy Assumption, within tho walls of tho Kremlin, at Moscow. The coronation procession begins to form at the cavalry barracks, four miles distant from the Kremlin. Karly in the day appointed for tho ceremony, six heralus, mounted on cream-colored horses, and commanded by a master of ceremonies, appear before the gates of tho barracks and blow a salvo, upon which the colonel of the regiment appears and nsks what they want of him. " Tho Czar commands tlieo follow me," is the answer, and the gates arc thrown open ami the regiment, which has been expecting the summons, gallops out and follows the heralds. Tho heralds then proceed to the barracks of tho lancer., where the same thing takes place, then to tho university, then to the Cathedral of St. Nicholas, where tho clergy join tho procession, then to the, law courts, where the judges fall in, then to the headquarters of tho Marshals of the Nobility, tho staff ofiiccrs. the several professions, tho governors, the prefects, the deputations from every part of tho empire, the trade guilds, etc., each body joining at a separate phce, and all being summoned by tho heralds, as in the first ease. A.V KNORMOITS PROFESSION. Tho procession goo on swelling until it teaches enormous proportion, so much so that when the head of it arrives at tho Kie.n'in tho tail is still at the other end of the town. Arriving at Ht. Demetrius' gate t ey fii'il it closed. Tho heralds then blow ihAi and the oommamler of the citadel appears and demands what they want, to which tho crowd replies "The l'ur.'' "And what for?" nsks the commander. "To crown him tho most of the powerful," is tho reply, and the gates fly opivi. Tho Metropolitans then advance and call upon the ('ar to come forward, upon whitoli henppcors at tho portion, dressed in the uniform of a Colonel of the Imperial litiards, with the Empress, dressed ns a Russian peasant, on his arm. Toe instant the deputations are awaro of the imperial presence thuy kneel, and being asked by tho Czar what they want of him, tho Metropolitan of Moscow replies that they have been sent fiom far and wido to see their Czar anointed, so that they can return to their homes nnd assuro thoso who sent thorn that tho C.ar is verily tho Lord's anointed, and that tliey may obey none hut him. Tiienco all proceed to the 'Cathedral of tho Holy Assumption, tho Cur and Carino walking between tho bishops nnd the deputations. Arriving at the church, tho Czar and ills wife aro shown to ordinnry thrones near those of t ho bishops, and tho special ser vice immediately begins. After the first lesson is read, tho Metropolitans conduct I the Emperor nnd Empress to a canopy of scarlet velvet, richly embroidered in gold, tho principal iiguro being tho double-headed Russia eagle. j Tho nobles now advance from tho south of tho cathedral and surround the plat- j form, draw their swords and place them at , the feet of tho Czar. , THE CORONATION. ; Tho Bishop of Kazan then askH tho Em- ! peror if he is a truo believer, to which ho replios by reading tho Lord's Prayer and j tho Apostles' Croed of tho Greek Church. Tho Bishop noxt says : " If there bo any . of you hero present knowing any ' ment for which Aloxnndor, son of Alexander (or other name), should not bo crowned, by the grnco of God, Kmperor and Autocrat of All tho Russias, let him : como forward now, in tho namo of the Holy Trinity, and show what tho impediment is, or let him remain dumb forever." I Tills is repeated throe times, and upon no objection being raised, ho lays his hand upon the head of tho Czar, who immediately kncols. At this point the Metropolitan of Moscow takes tho mantle of ermino from tho tablo and throws it over the kneeling Czar, saying: "Cover and protect thy people ns this robo covers and protects thcoj" tho Emporor replying, "I will, I will, God helping," and kissing tho prelato's hand. The Bishop of Novgorod now places tho sccptro in tho Czar's hand, saying: "May thino Hand wmoii noius ' this wither tho day thou art unjust;" tho answer boing, "Bo it so:" aftor which tho i Bishop of Kioff places tho crown upon the ' Emperor's head. At this point tho Empress I kncols hcsldojher husbnnd, who partly ' covors hor with tho cloak of ermino and also holds his crown about hor head for a few Bcconds, without, however, placing it upon her head. "LONQ tlVK THK CZAU." The cry is Jalten up by the hundreds of thousands wno are "outside, tho heralds sound their trumpets, guns are fired, and bolls aro rung. The Czar commands tho people to rise, and is ngain surrounded by the nobles, who receive their swords back from tho Imperial liandB, tho Emporor Baying, " It is tho country's," to which tho noblo replies, "nnd my Czar's." Mass is again resumed and tho Emperor proceeds alono to the altar, passing through tho Goldon Gates of tho Iconostasini, which aro closed behind him, thus hiding him from view. Here, after partaking of tho Holy Communion, tho Metropolitan of Moscow anoints his head, temples, eyelids, lips, nostrils, ears, breast and hands, saying: "Behold tho seal of tho Holy Ghost, may it keep thee ever holy." The Gates of tho Iconostasini aro reopened, tho Czar nppcars bel'oro them, and is hailed with shouts of, "Thou art verily by the Lord anointed." The Empress advances to tho sanctuary and kneels to her lord, who bids her riso, and they walk out of tho cathedral arm in arm. At tho door is a gilded chariot drawn by twelve white horses, into which they enter, tho princes, other members of tho Imperial family, foreign moiiarchs, guests, etc., entering other Mute chariots. The procession ngain forms as it did oi approaching tho Kremlin, and, with additions, moves slowly through the gaily-decorated town. Court balls nnd re ceptions hegin in the evening and last I'm a fortnight, utter which the Court return-to St. Petersburg MEN" OP MUSCLE. A Tho Klriklnv Cmv JSinevi ;iii,v: to Work. Sr. Pu'L. Minx., April 22. The compositor.? employed on the daily Globe aro on n strike against regulations allooting their price list. Tho Knights of Labor decided to carry the matter into politics by endeavoring to elect a Republican Mayor and thus deprivo tho Globo of its Democratic city printing perquisites. Sr. Jostipir, Mo., April 25. Two drcd bricklayers are on a strike for an in- oroaso of twenty-five cent per day in wage. Votoidiy t he strikers paraded, carrying a red handkerchief on ti pole. Tho cifcariiink is have demanded an two.i cents a day, and tho employer signed an agreement to pay it. Sr. I.nris April 25. Reports from the Pan Handle, in Texas, say the Star I'.ango of Gunter k Mnnou. and that of Snnburu were burned by striking cowboys on the 10th. It is (dated that the strikers are out of money and will return to work at their former wages. Nr.w York, April 25. The strike of tho Spanish and Cuban cigar-makers still continues. Only two firms have given in. About 200 linns aro affected, and botweeu bOO and 1,000 men aio out. Canton, O., April 25. Tho five hundred coal miners out on n strike for a mouth, who wcro getting cents a ton for mining, havo ma.lo a proposition to go to work at sixty-eight cents. It was accepted and they commenco to-morrow. ROBBED A RAILROAD. Immense Defalcations 'hur);el to Fhllnriclplila ISimlicrs. Piuladklfiiia. April . 20. Geogre F. Work and his brother Samuel havo boon a rested, charged with defiauding tho People's Passonger Railroad Company out of moneys, stocks, bonds and othor valuable property, to a largo amount. They gavo bonds for $5,000 each to await a hearing, tho thno of whioh has not definitely been fixed, Tho amount of tho defalcation is closely estimated at $008,000. No such losses havo been known siuco Morton ruined tho Market Street Car Line by an oor issuo of stock five years ago. Georgo Work assumod control of tho People's Railway Lino in October, 1880, and was President for fifteen months, when it was discovered that tho company's accounts wero being mixed with thoso of tho banking firm of Work & Co., who, by that time controlled a majority of the Hoard of Directors and wero tho financial agents of the company. They wero found to havo sold, resold and hypothecated tho company's stook for tho benefit of George Work nnd Work & Co., and to have sold them at ruinous prices in the market and at high prices to tho company. Tho balauco shoot for December, 1882, tho first month examined, showed, apparently, a profit of $15,000, but an examination showol a deficit of $100,001). Snob had been ory nearly tho avorago for a year and a quartor. A Sad Cane. Cincinnati, O., April 20. A rumor is current in journalistlo circles that the Scripps Brothers, of Detroit, Mich,, who own tho Dotrolt Evening News, the Penny Press, of Cleveland, and the Evening Chroniolo, of St. Louis, have oonoluded to abandon tho publication of their paper in this city. It seems that the paper has been going from bad to worso since the of its former editor for blackmail, and not boing able to give it their personal supervision the Scripps Brothers aro going to drop it. THE LAND LEAGUE. nnthorlnc of the Clnns nt Philadelphia Opening Speech. Philadelphia, April 20. The Irishmen of this cify began assembling around tho place of meeting about 7 a. m., and it was npparent that nearly every Hibernian in tho city had " taken a day off" from work or business, to attend tho convention. A welcoming committco greeted tho New York nnd Chicago delegates at the Pennsylvania Depot, nnd escorted them to the several hotels, and then to tho National Club-rooms. Tho city wns full of Irishmen, wearing green badges, but there seemed to bo little interest among the citizens. O'Donovnn Rossa was at the National Club-rooms, whero n proliminnry meeting was held this morning, at which over sixty Irish priests wcro in attendance. J. W. Dunn, of Peoria, presided. In view of tho emphatic utterances from Homo they wcro more than usually emphatic in advising against violent utterances. Rossa was quiet, and seemed uneasy at having to hold his mouth. Major Ilogau, of New York, made a temperate speech, deprecating heated discussion in tho convention. Ho wns prepared for cxtremo measures, but would not the views of Rossa. Neither would ho remain silent in impressing England with the power of the Irish to retaliate. O'Donovun Rossa offered a long preamble and resolutions about the right to use all tho "resources of civilization" to wrest Ireland from tho country which oppresses it, etc. At livo minutes past 12 the convention was called to order by President James A. Mooncy, of Buffalo. In his opening address Mr. Mooney said: " Mistaking the views of the number of Anglo-Americans for the public sentiment of our country, nnd misled by the sycophancy of tho envoy who misrepresents our Government nt the court of St. James, RritUh stupidity has made itself ridiculous a few weeks since by its friendly leinonstianco sent out to our Government at Washington, reprchensivo of some recent expressions of Irish sympathy that wero not mild enough for delicate Ilnglish cars. This impudent attempt to apply the gag in free America has done u good service. The indignation it evokes has contributed to help on tho good work of sympathy and support. Let England restore justice to her Irish comts, protect women and children from her brutal constabulary, feed tho famishing multitudo her lamlloid system lias given over to starvation, cease to throw out tho aged and dying upon tho wayside without shelter, before she appeals to a nation that onco cast oil" her hateful yoke for tyrannies less tlian these to 'check the passionate outbuists of tlioso who have suffered in her prison pens or still remember her persecutions. "Inspito of England, tho Irish American will bo a most important factor in her Irish question till that vexed question shall have reached solution.. From siro and grandsiro wo liavo brought down to the third ami fourth generations the tradition of a long seoro of grievances to lay at England's door somo day for settlement, ll has been truly baid of us that we 'Imte England with nu intensity of detestation unequaled by any clas of Irishmen' in Ireland.' Eycn hero she still impose-burdens on us; wo still pay tribute to the power that lias driven u, or fiom which we have tied into exile, for yearly tiie poorest among us pours out his mito in aid of kindred she oppresses. Civilization and progress have made brighter, happier and better the homes of mou in every laud save Ireland alone. Since first tho Saxou set foot within her border, to tho present time, the same the same injustices havo been repeated to curse and blight her. Silenced, coerced, crushed, let her people not despair. Wo arc tiutrammeled. Wo can speak, act, orgauizo in their behalf. To evolve a union in their interests from all tho elements that make up our race in America, wo are hero assembled in this city, auspiciously named, of ' brotherly love.' " MURDER AND SUICIDE. J'.lizn. Grifovoltl by Her .Suitor who Completed tho Tragedy by lilowincr Ills 11 in Ins Out. LKAViTTsnuiin. O., April 20. A tragedy ocourred at a place known as " The Center of tho World," a milo nnd a half west of cro, at 9 o'clock yesterday, which resulted in tho instant death of Mrs, Eliza Griswold, and a few hours later tho deatli of her murderer. Tim eiroumstauces aro as follows: At the time mentioned John DoLong, a laborer, stmt the unfortunate woman three time, killing her instantly. Then placing tho pistol to his head ho fired, tho ball eutoriug his forehead directly bctweon tho eyes. Ho lived three hours aftor tho shot had been fired, brains and blood oo.lng from tho wound. Ho persisted in marrying tho woman, sho having kept house for him until two months ago. Sho was, when shot, keeping houso for D, V. Allen, whom sho wai shortly to wod. On March 0, Delong attempted to shoot the woman, but by pacification she escaped. At this time ho said: " Unless you marry mo by July 4 I will shoot you." Sho then procured a warrant for his arrest, charging him with and attempted rape. Ho. Idisappofirod.Jnot being seen in tho community unMJ yesterday. Tho lmccrs, hearing of his presence, wero on lis track, being only half an hour behind him at the time of tho tragedy. The woman bore a good reputation. Sho was a widow, and lias a married daughter named William, living at Windham, four sons nnd two daughters beside. One ball entered her right chcok, one her right temple, nnd the third an inch back of the right ' nipple. There was no ono in the houso at tho time of tho shooting but the five-year-old daughter of Allen. She ran to a neighbor's, giving t he alarm. Delong was shiftless and ill-thought of by tho community. He leaves two children, a boy and a girl, residing with his parents, at Brace-ville. Three yours ago ho attempted by cutting his tliront with a razor. Inquest at Braccville to-morrow. I'nclvc 31 en Killed in n Mexican Melee. Matamouas, Mkx., April 25. At a party of men under Abraham Ramirez attacked the guard at tho municipal nlace, crying " Viva Mexico and viva lamirez." They delivered tho jail, burned .lie archives of tho first judge, and robbed icveral houses and killed four and wound-d four others of tho Federal forces. Tho isailauts lost eight men, among them one if their chiefs culled Guanco. After tho town for some time, they wero lrivcn out, nnd nro boing pursued by tho Tederal and State forces. , I'lres. Bki.i.i: illk, III., April 20. The Western Nail Mill, in the northeastern part of tho city, burned to the ground. Tho firo started in the rolling department at 11:05 a. in., and in about fivo minutes tho entire (structure was in flames. The buildings are a total loss. Tho loss on machinery is almost total. Tho loss on all is estimated at between 75,000 and $100,001), whicli is fully covered by insurance. Tho mill ran sixty-three nail machines, and employed nbout 200 men. It has been running about six months, and was way behind in filling its orders. Tho Western Nail Mills aro owned by a company, of whicli General Powell, of St. Loui, is Picaidcnt. Tho General wns formerly .Superintendent of the Belleville Nail Mills, of which Win. Waugli is President. Tho insurance is placed with Bellcvillo agencies. Alton, III.. April 20. A fire at North Alton, betwoen 1 and 2 o'clock, completely tho brick building occupied by IJartli as a drug store, with all its contents, the lesidenco and furniture of Mr. llarth in the rear, two houso. owned by J. Dixon nnd occupied by him and Henry Bet, respectively! and tho book store ot .1. T. Detterding. The building of M. A. Hells X Co. and the blacksmith simp of J. T. Detding wore alo dauiucod. Tlio total lo-s is about trMMIO, pnitiitlly covered by in.suranco. Only the most heroic work on tho part of the citizens timed the entire lllago from tho tlames. Us iutal destruction wa at ono time tlueatenod. April 20. Tho Arch Street Opera iluiisu burned this morning. Tho lo-s will not exceed $lo000, as tho wall are standing, nnd tho front of tho buildin;; i uninjured. Nhw IIavk.v, April 20. Tho New Haven clock chop, covering an entire block, aro biuuiiif. with a prospect of a serious Several bundle 1 oinployes will be thrown out of oinploymoiii. Nkw II u k.n, April 'JO. T.ie clock shops id e still hiii'iiiug. The lo? U roughly at One man jumped from a third story window, breaking his legs nnd arms. Nkw Yiiiik. Anril 20 lire brokn out. early this morning in tlie second story of tho cast wing of tho IXmndling Anyltiui, East Sixty-ninth street nnd Third avenue. An alarm was quickly sounded and the firo was found to lie in tlio bath-room attached to Ward Five, and it was soon got under control. Tho damage to tlio building was estimated at 2,000. All tho children wero rapidly and safely removed lioin the building, under the direction of tho Sisters of Charity. The 1'rollcNome Wind. Svlt Lvkk, April 20. Tho wind storm has been very severe, doing much dajnnge in tho way of blowing down trees, fences, etc. All tho cars of the Utah & Northern train at Ogden wero yesterday blown from tho whoels, including couches, cabooses and box cars. Tho train on tho same oad did not arrive from the Vorth to-day, and report sas tho wind blow tho cars over at Franklin. The Fruit niul the Frost. Columcu., 0 April 20. Tho injury to the fruit crop, by reason of the lata cold snap, is reported to bo not nearly bo bad as foared or was expected. Louisville, Ky., April was a light frost this morning. The lowest point reached by tho mercury was 411, but tho morning was calm and clear. There is considerable difference of opinion as to the character of tlio frost and the probability Df its doing injury to vegetation. Xevrft for Chllllcothe. v CoLnjtmis, April 20. It is rumored that Georgo H Tyler, of the Columbus Times, and his late city editor, M. J. Carrigan Chi 8jh launu a now weekly-paper in