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K ' DAILY. EVENING BULLETIN. VOL. 2G5. MAYSVILLE, KY., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 188)3. PRICE ONE CENT. 4 M.KOOKKS, DEALER IN Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps. iE. iScc.SU mchHOly MAY8V1LLE, KY, O. MltOWNlNG, 31. !., A, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Ofllce and residence south-east corner of Thlul and Sutlon streets Will pive special attention to diseases peculiar to females. aplhklly MAVBV1LLE. rixru a co., A. DEALEHBIN GRAIN, FLOUR and HEMP. Cor. 'llilrd and Sutton Streets, mchSOly MA YS V1LLE, KY. r s. jimi, ATTOKNKY AT IiAW. Ken! isiiito iwtH'ollclIiiir A tfcncy. Court St., (apl2dly) MAYSVILLE. KY. ooir ItlOHKSOX, Dealer In Htnple and Fancy has REMOVED from his old ntnnd to llio building on Hecond street lateJy occupied by Charles II. Frank. npUSdly y r. ItYAX. Gold. Silver mid Nlchel ELKOTRO PLATING, and Rubber Stamp Worlc done on short notice at Mnysvilio Itei airing Woilcs .. ,8, Second stieet. uplTly J. K. UYAIn. TAJIKS .fcCAKU, (Successors to Thomas Jackson,) Livery, Sale and Feed Stables street Hark orders promptly attended to at nil times. Finest and latest stylo Turnouts. Hoises bought and sold on Commission. Market St. four doors below Central Hotel. hum W. SPAKUS a- iino., J. JXo. 2, MARKET STREET. NEW CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS and Window Shades. Good Cnrpets at 80, , SS, JUf 13, 30, 00, 65, 70, 75. and 00 ets., Sl.W nn I Sl.to per yard. inehaiiUy TOIIX iTTrOYNTK.J U INSURANCE AGENT. Oldest and best Companies, insures for full value. Low rates. Losc? promptly paid. No dlveounts No delays, uince cot ner xniru and Market stieets. aplOdly J. MAKi:uoitoucm, THE BOSS WALTHAM WATCH STORE. Headquarters forelocks, Silver Goods, etc. All work promptly and Second St., last of Market. ap!7 JACOB BAKER At4D CQNFECTIGPO. Ice cream and soda water. Fresh bread and cakes. Paities and widdlngs luinUhed nu shoit notice. , ,., , , , ., .53 Second st., inaySdly MAYS ILLK, K). r am: a wokuicu, Contractors, Architects, Builders. Plans and specification furnished an reas. miiiltlft tfirtrik inn! nil wnrlc Mil isliiCt Ol llv alld pmmptlv done, OMeoon Third Mieet, ho- iween wmmiMiMiuou. jjiu " A- KACKIiHY, Wholesale and Retail BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS. Second Street, (mhlSly) MAYSVJLLE, KY. Vr DAVIN, rvnywitiSQ coons iuii Hals. Caps. Trunks and Valises. The latest fallstylpsjust leeolved. , Market St., aplGdiy M AY8VILLE, KY VrilS. 31, J. MOKFOKl), Third St., opposite Christian Church. Millinery and Notions. A NEW STOCK Just received and prices VERY LOW. Uonnets aud Hats made over In the latest styles. n22tld TJUS. Ft JI.COIXIXN, MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING. Latest styles of nats, Bonuets, Laces and .MllltneiyNottous. Priceslow. Second street, Mrs, George Burrows' old stand, apllCdly TITISS MATTIE CAUR, Second street, January's Block. Millinery Gootte Hats, Laces, Feathers, Trimmings etc., of the latest styles, Prices Low. inchSldly rWKXS A- ItAltKliKY, Nos, 57 ami G9 Second and 1(1 Sutton streets. have Just lecelved a lari;o stock of impioveu VICTOR HAND CORN PLANTERS, the greatest labor-Having Implement ovor tofarmoiH. The best touncco hoes and tobacco barn hardware of all kinds. ap!16 S, SIMON, -Dealer in- QUEENSWARE, CHINA, TINWARE, Glass, Cutlery, Notions, etc. No.45Mntket Street, East side, between Second and Third, a2U10m M AYSVILLE, KY. IJUlAXn HUNT. W Manufacturer and originator of the celo hrated brands of rjUVUl Ul'titUi 11 uuui oiiUA xvjinv, i- y wnioico, Tnreo neauues, uoruwoou ata iold Slugs. Secoud Street, Maysvillo, ICy, A SINGULAR'DEEAM. Cnaditablo Porsons Vouch That it Discovered a Crimo. Iloir n Xirothcr was Waken od by n Terribly Vivid Dream und tho CrliiM) tlio Drcnm Ilcvcnled fo llim A HI I or Coiifiriiin tin Nfranio Story by I)iirocrliiir Illootl on Somo Mon oy At All KvoiiJm ii Very INcuIlur Case. IIokniilsvilleN. Y., Sept, 23, Tho dead body of "William Scott was found lying along tho track of the Erie Hallway a milo this sido of tho Olean dc2ot about miduiglit on Tuesday of lat week. There wcro bad aits about the head, hack and abdomen. A jury returned a verdict tliat Soott nad been killed bv the curs. On Thursday word was recafved from a brother of tlio dead man that he had dreamed on Tuesday uight tluitJiis bmther was murdered in a piece of woods aud robbed. When the dreamer awoke ho was so nervous that ho was nimble to bleep again during the njght He awoke from liirf dream between 11:80 o'clock and mklnight. On the same day a sister of Scott'tij who lives in Rochester, sent won! to a friend in Olean that she had a dream Tuesday night, in which she saw two men boat her brother to death in the woo.Ls and take money from his pockets. She awoke screaming, "Don's touch the moneyl There is blood on it!" She says she was frightened so thai die aroso from bed and struck a light. A clock ou the bureau showed tho time to bo a little nast 11:30. These singular declarations led to bringing to light the fact that on the day of William Scott's death ho had sulci some property, for which he was paid 51,000. lu tlio afternoon he was seen in an out-of-the-way pa oon kept by a man named O'Mara, in company with two strati ;e men. lie was intoxicated and exhibited a large roll of money, and boasted of the bargain he had made hi the hale, 4 and 5 o'clock ho wassodruuk that the men carried him out to u burn in the rear of tho saloon and left him there. About 11:80 that night ho was met by an acquaintance on the road leading from O'Mara's to tho Erie depot, near a piece of woods, lie was not teen alivo agaiu. There was no money in hW clothes when found. It is noted now that there was no blood on the rails or anywhere about the track at the spot where he was found, and railroad inrtn miv th.it it would be next to nn impossibility for a pernm to be hit by an engine or run over there without the fact being discovered at once either by the engineer or fireman. The belief, is btronij now that Scott was murdered aud robbed aud placed where ho was found to trivetha improsion that he had been killed by the ears. The matter is to bo reinvestigated. CLAXTON'S DIAMONDS. Her IZuslmml Sue Clio Continental Close) ii'Eftrletr lor &U00. Pi!U.u:x.iftiA9 Sept. 23. Kate Clax-ton, the actions, through her husband, Charles A. Stevenson, has authorized the bringing of a suit against J. E. Kingsley & Co., proprietors ot tlio Continental Hotel, for the recovery of &J,000 in return for diamonds stolen from her during the period of her recent eniruijement in the Walnut Street Theater. The uctiv&s claims that on the day of the robbery she entered the breakfast room of the hotel in company with her husband and placed a small bag containing the brilliants on the chair beside her. Three persons, including young Mr. Kingsloy, saw her put the biu; on the chair. So one but Mr, aud Mrs, Stevenson sat at the ta&e, ami it was only approached by tho colored waiters in the employ of the hotel proprietors. When Mrs. Stevenson had finished her meal aud arose, the bag was gone, and the most diligent efforts of Pinkerton's detectives have failed to reveal its hiding place. It is charged that tho hotel proprietors did not concern themselves about the lady's loss, and even slyly winked when people mentioned the theft, insinuating that the story of tho robbery was concocted to advertise, the uctro&s This bo angered Mr. Stevenson that on Sunday he returned from IJaltitnoro aud instructed James II. Ileverin to institute huit for tho recovery of $8,000. Tlio proprietors of the hotel were requested by letter to name their counsel, and in reply they expressed their surprise that legal measures bad been employed, but named George Junkin as their attorney. TEXAS HACK TROUBLES. Co ii ten In of an Airltutur Ulary Found by a l&otcalv. ' MAitPUAm Tex,, Se". 28.The rtc excitement which recently existed here has been, revived again by the publication of the contents of a memorandum-book picked up at tho puhserr depot bv a man claiming to be one of Pinkerton's detectives, and turned over to the police authorities of this city. The memoranda contained in the book are as follows "Ilenry Coleman's books, Chicago, September 2, 1SS3. Left Marshall for Mineola, September 10, to make up a lodge,' found nil my people ripe for n change; found a lew good Republicans, but they wero so bulldozed that they wero atraid to work, ana only one white man who would organizo my people, 1 had to promise him 200,. with 550 cash down, to "o to work, lie is a hard case, I think, but will servo us all right, lie is a member of tho aldermen, und is above suspicion by tho whites. lie lives on the edge of the town, and can easily get out to hold meetings. Wo held two meetings one at Rinkloy's, one milo from town, aud another on Sabine river bridge, and hnd n. lnrrrn nrrnvi! from iLnrnss thn rivnr. Austin Randall spoke to thejsrow.d, as did I also our white brother. lie Is bound to us, as hhJ election to Any oflice depends on the colored men to vote him. I think there will bo no diillculty in getting tlio men together, and make a big striko oy the 1st of October. I went from Jliueola to Hawkins to John Reed's, when all was getting to work in the good cause of redeeming ourselves from slavery and the Democratic party. I can get all the money I want, and find many warm friends in my travels all ready and willing ! to give me i.ll the aid I want. Silas John son, of Marshall, is a good worker, and I must get him to go back to Mineola, as lie is a warm friend of the blacks aud can watch Thomas in his work and aid him in ' organizing my people. We have to look sharp, as the whites are on the lookout, but we will beat them yet I must get back to Shreveport as soon as I can, ns wo , must have a big turn out over there. Sam i Rigloy and Johnson will go with me. I have sent Ilenry Piekard to Terrell and I Dallas. Uuqr must be looked out for. In i Terrell all is ready. ABOUT A CORPSE. Slinll It lie Itttrkd lu rt Catholic off Protectant Comctsry? Philadelphia, Sept 23. Tho injunction obtained on Monday from Judgo Fin-letter by Mr. George Scott restraining Mrs. Morjr Reilly, of No. 1235 Fairmount avenue in this city, from btirving his daimliter Rebecca, who died in Mrs. Rcifly's house hist Sunday, in a Catholic cemetery, camo up duly for argument before His Honor. Mrs, Reilly's attorney was not ready to go on, and tho judge postponed tho hearing until morning, meanwhile giving permission to have tho body placed in tho receiving vault of tlio Roman Catholic Church of the Lnmaculato Conception, corner Front and Canal streets. In his affidavit Mr. Scott alleges that he is a Protestant in religion, and that his daugiiter up to the time of her death was of the same faith; that being desirous of burying his child according to tho rites of the Protestant Church, lie had demanded the body of Mrs. Roillv, but that the latter had refused to surrender it unless tho sura of $160, averred to be duo for board by deceased at the time of her death, bo paid, and that Mrs. Reilly had declared that tho body would be interred by hex In tho Catholic cemetery according to tho ritual ol the Catholic Church. Mrs. Reilly denies that she refused to give up tlio body until a board bill was paid. She says the girl joined the Catholic Church four weeks before her death and cxprcssd a wish on her death-bed to be buried according to tho rites of the church, and this was tho reason she refused to surrender the body. ' ' m i i - 1 1 ' A BOY'S EXPERIMENT. Ho Knows All About It IV ow and Is NhUmHcO Matamouas, Pa.. Sept. 2S. George ITuston, of Monticello, K. Y., is thirteen years old. lie attempted to have some fun with a cow. The animal kept switching her tail while George was milking, to his dKcoiifort. Being of an inventive turn of hiiud, he tied the cow's tail fast to his leg, and wont on with his work. The Hies, in the meantime, were getting in their line work ou the cow, ard finally site tdihted her position suddenlv. This made the tension upon her tail pretty htrong. She planted one foot suddenly, ,tni without warning, in the pit of George's htoiuueh, and began to run about tuo barnyard. The rope with which George tic 1 the tail to his leg was good and strong, and wherever the cow went George went. Mrs. Charles Smith happened to pu.ss at tho time and succeeded in quieting the animal until George untied himself. He was badly shaken up and terribly bruised, and lie will not fool with cows after this. THEN AND NOW. How tlie Ilrcckeiirlcltrctf Went to College. Trenton, N. J., Sept. 28. Among the entries this year at the Lawrencoville High School is a son of Confederate General Rreckenndge, who camo to the school accompanied by his father a few days ago from his homo in Kentucky, forty-eight hours being required for the trip. Sixty-seven years ago Robert J. Rreckcnridge. then seventeen years old, who afterward became a reverend doctor and the father of the General, in company with a nephew, John Rreckcnridge Grayson, made tho same trip from Kentucky to Lawreucevillo for the same purpose, Rreckcnridge preparing at the school for Princeton Collego and Grayson for West Point. This trip had to be made entirely on horseback, and it took tho lads days to make it. . I. !... .... A Cowardly Murder. Salt Lakh, U. T., Sept. 23. In Park City, a man named QUon went into a saloon, ilourishcd a knife, and declared his ability to clean out tho house. No one responded. He advanced on a bystander named Christensen, who had said nothing, and stabbed him in the abdomen, lotting out his bowels. He will die. Some four, years ago Olben shot Dan Martin fn Park City, and escaped tho penalty of tho law. but no is a loafer aud noted ruffian, ami when drinking is more like a wild neast than ti human being. Ho is under arrest and is threatened with lynching. . . Freight Cars Itobhcd. Ottawa, Out,, Sept. 28. Several through freight cars from tho United Spates to difibrcnt points in Canada have be-on broken open within tlio past week before reaching their destination and a htrvo quantity of freight has been stolen. Detectives aro at work on the case in tho intirest of the Canadian Pacific Railway, tho cars having passed over their lino after being landed from tho ferry at Rrockville. Experienced hands have evidently been at work, as the United States government seals have been removed and replaced with a facsimile that defies detection. DISGUSTING CASE. Inhuman Treatment of a Boy by His Undo. Attempting to Turn nn ITonHt Penny Through III Death Wio of tlio Most DlnciiMtlnK ExtiL bltlontf or 1'arafmouy ivn Yet on VroHont AltlrfMH ot the MeunvNt Niui Now in America. New York, Sept. 2S. Ilobert Ilenrv, tlio sexton of Grace Church Chapel, in High street, Rrooklyn, and an undertaker, was arrested on tho charge of making a fraudulent claim to an accounting ollicer of the Treasury Department. Ilenry claimed to be the guardian of John Conrov, a fourteen-year-old boy, who died May i), 1876. About the time of his death certificates readied Colonel McLcer, who was then Pension Apunt, granting pensions to tho boy and his sister Theresa. Colonel Mc-Leer then paid Henry $183. tho girl's portion, telling him that as the boy was dead only the expenses of his last sickness and burial could be paid. To this Ilenry objected, excitedly admitting ho incurred but S3 for the expenses of the boy's death and burial, including a charge for the use of his own wagon. (Colonel McLcer made an investigation of the matter, which resulted, he says, in his learning that neither the boy nor girl lived with or was supported by Ilenry. "When tho little hoy was taken sick," said Colonel McLeex, "he applied to his uncle for permission to enier the house and lie down. He was driven from the door, and after wandering about for some hours was permitted by Henry to sleep up stairs in the stable on the hay. That was a terrible night for the poor boy as afterward described by tho stableman. Tho next morning became down btairs still suilering, and as Henry had arrived ho ofibred the boy a drink of water, lucre was no doubt ot the poor boy's trouble from this moment That terrible disease, hydrophobia, had seized him. The boy ran out of the stable aud was hunted down by the crowd of men and bovs in pursuit. lie fell upon tho sidewalk ex. u ambulance was summoned and he was taken to the hospital, where he died that night, Henry has no claim for reimbursement on account of hit ucknc3 doctors' bill or burial except die charire for the use of his own wagon in carrying (he hotly from the hospital to I he cemetery; and, 1 might add, the of the grave of tho boy's mother. The cotlin was a poor-house cotfin." Henrv subsequently put in a claim for 5120, which ho alleged he had disbursed on account of tho nephew's last illness and burial. IRISH TROUBLES. The Ueecnt Ornnurerenlnn U1I04. Duxoaxxox, Ireland, Sept. 23. A home rule meeting and Orange meeting was held, but tho police prevented a collision. Ko serious rioting occurred, although there were some disorders, and a number of arrests were made. Despite tho wet weather the Orange demonstration was very largely attended. All the itrects. leading to tho place Df meeting were guarded by police and soldiers. A resolution was posted those present to .resist tho treasonable aims of tho National League, and denouncing tho establishment of ultramontane communist tyranny in Ireland. The Nationalist meeting passed resolutions expressing confidence in Paruell, demanding homo rule, aud claiming that the land act' is a failure. Ilealy, O'Connor and O'Rrien, members of Parliament, were the principal speakers. At the conclusion of the meeting they wero escorted to the lailroad station by tho soldiers and police, O'Connor was attacked as Portadown, county Armagh, by Orangemen, but escaped unhurt. TELEGRAPH WAR. Tlio Santa Fo Mne ninl tlie Western Vnlon Company. Dam-as, Tex., Sent. 28. -Tho Gulf, Colorado and Santa le Railroad Company lias succeeded in completing their telegraph line through from Cleburne to Dallas in spite of the injunction of the Western Union Telegraph Company, thus completing a wire along its entire route. The Western Union based itM injunction on an alleged contract between it and tho old Chicago, Texas and Mexican Central Railroad before it was purchased by the Santa Fe Railroad, by which tho Western Union was to bear a part of the expense of erecting and maintaining tho telegraph line, and to hhare equally in tho profits. The purcluiMjrs reiuscu to recognize Mich contract, and the officials of tho road succeeded In dodging the officers and preventing service until tho wire was com plcted. Arrival or Forty Scotch Ponies. Halifax, Sept. 28. On tho Allan steamer Austrian, which has iust arrived from London, aro forty Scotch mountain ponies, including six stallions and thirty-four mares. They are all about twelvo bauds high and in color include blacks, grays, roans, chestnuts and bays. They present a rough appearance after their voyage, which nmdo them resemble Sable Island ponies, though smaller, but after a few days' rest and cleaning up, they will look much better. Twenty-eight of them will be sent to Boston, and two of tho stations and ten marcs sold here. Seizure of Counterfeit Xotcs, Washington, Sept. 28. Agents of the secret service have seized at Duluth plates for printing counterfeit 10 United States silver certificates; also $10 notes on the Bank of Montreal, Canada. A FEMALE BIGAMIST. iKiiornnce of ttte JLniv Floiuled by n Woman With Tiro Unsound. Kingston, N. Yn Sept. 28. A sensational trial took place at Rosendale, near this city, Mary E. Davenport, an attractive young woman, way arrested on a charge of bigamy, preferred by her husband, William Davenport. They were marled nearly five years ago, at Newpaltz, in this county, but their married life was unhappy, resulting in the wife separating from him about six months ago. A few days ago ho was informed that she had married a man named Lewis L. Brundage, of Grahamsville, this State, and ho caused her arrest. At the hearing, tho prisoner, who is twenty-one years old, asserted that she married Davenpsrt when she was but fifteen, and was shamefully treated by him. She professed ignorance of the law in the matter, and declared that her husband was again murried, and that sho had tho same rights. She was held to await the action of tho Grand Jury. . -i .-. i i GHASTLY BANQUET. Condemned Murderer Kiitlng Their Own Ilodies. Ricumoxd, Vn., Sept. 23. R. King, J. Evans and S. Younger, three negroes, wero hanged at Chatham at noon. A few days ago King and Evans sold their bodies to a phybician for $10 eaeh. Younger would not sell his. He said he considered $10 too little. King and Evans upon receiving tho money gave a fine dinner to a few friends at Canter's Hotel. Roast pig and roast beef constituted the first choice. The bill of fare wound up with wines and cigars. The oilicer and guard sat near tho festive board. Tho condemned men confessed tlieir guilt at the banquet and afterward recanted. Thev confessed aain, and tlrero is no doubt as to tho guilt of all of them. Tho execution was private, in the jail. CATTLE RANGES. The i:ircn:t or vtlio Ueecnt Drougth In Texas. Galvesto:?. Tex.. Sent. 2S. A leadinsr i stockman, in expressing his views of the euectnof the drougth on tho stock inter- 1 est, says that the prospects for the stock men are splendid. Hetore the rains the fear was that it would not rain in time for i the grass to get a good growth before frost, but now the winter grass will be bet- , tor than it wus last year. It will be fresher and less coarse and hard, yet abundant, for tho gras is growing marvel- , ously, and frost will not come for weeks yet. Cattle aro not to bo called in good order at present, but they aro picking up rapidly on the fresh, nutritious grass. Authorities predict that the range will be greatly beuefited during several years by the late drougth. AWFUL ACCIDENT. C, 11. A: IhIiimI. tfe&ll Chicago, Sept. 28. Tho viaduct of the Burlington & Quincy Railroad, crossing the' Chicago River into the Grand Central I Depot, lias just been demolished by a passing steamer. Several teams and private I equipages, caught on the structure, were , carried down with it, and a number of people are reported fatally hurt. It is feared others aro buried in tho debris. An immense crowd gathered on both sides of the river. The IUo Auihler Murder BniDorroiiT, Conn., Sept. 28. At the Rose Ambler murder inquiry, Professor "White, of the Yale Medical School, that he had made a microscopic of the carriage cushion belonging to Lewis. He found nothing to indicate the presence of blood. The hair found under Rose Ambler's finger nails was human hair, such as is found on the back of a man's luiud or wrist. II In (no flenses Ills WnNlilnuton Hound Washington, D. C, Sept. 28. The Star says : Hon. James U. Blaine has leased his new und magnificent residence on Circle to Mr. L. Z. Leiter, of Chicago, for a term of years, who will take poses sion this fall. Ex-Secretary Blaine and family will probably pass the winter in Washington, however, as ho is almost compelled to finish his book hero. An Old Agpnt'M IlCAlffiintloii. Joijet, 111., Sept. 28. II. N. Marsh, the first agent of the Rock Island Railroad Company at this place, aud who has filled that position steadily since 1S52, resigned, lie .will interest himself in tho construction of a new Eastern railroad connecting through this point. His sago counsel and ripe railroad experience will be of vast benefit to the young railway cuter pri he. Tho Jouriiey;Witli DoLongN Ilody. Washington, Sept. 28. It is expected at the navy department that Lieutenant Ilarleer, who was bent to Siberia to assist in tho Jeunnctte search, aud who was ordered to bring to America the bodies of Lieutenant Do Long, Dr. Ambler and Jerome Collins, will leave Irkoutsk about the 1st of November next, and will reach the United States with the bodies homo time in January. MoDcrmott Scared. Livkiutool, Sept. 28, It is stated that Jnmes McDermott, who was recently ordered to bo discharged from. custody, refused to quit tho prison, unless pslico protection is aflbrded him, a's he fears ho will be in u i do red 'unless the authorities make provision for his safety. A Vrizo Fight l'rovoiited. 2?kvt Youic, Sept. 28. A battlo between Johnny Stiles, Chicago, and Nixey Novell, ol Liverpool, was prevented by me cuy ponce. .-,.