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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN. VOL. 2 NO. 270. MAYSVILLE, KY., SATURDAY, OCTOBER G, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT. A 9I.ROOKR.S, DEALEK IN- 7 i Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps. 41 E. Sec. St. mcliSOly MAVSV1LLE, KY, G. BROWNING, M. I.f A. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence south-east corner of Third and Sutton streets. Will plve special attention to diseases peculiar to females. aplHdly MAY8V1LLE. finoii a- coM A. DEAL BUS IN GRAIN, FLOUR and HEMP. Cor. Third and Sutton Streets, mch301y4 MA YSVJLLE, E Yt ri s. jui, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Real r.stutonud Collecting Apciicy. Court St., (npl2dly) M AYSVILLE, KY. 0 IT KICKESON, Dealer in Staplo and Fancy has REMOVED from his old stand to tho building on Second street lately occupied oy Charles II. Frank. ap!3dly T F. 1VYAN. Gold, Mlvcrund Xleltcl ELECTRO PLATING, and Rubber Stamp "Work done on short notice at Maysville Roiahiug "Voilts N. 8, Seooud street. nplTly J. K. UYAN. TAMES fc OAK It, (Successors to Thomas Jackson,) Livery, Sale and Feed Stables Street Hack orders promptly attended to at nil times. Finest and latest stylo Turnouts. Horses bought and sold on Commission. St. four doors below Central Hotel. al23 T W. SPARKS fc MKO., No. 2i, MARKET STREET. NEW CARPETS OIL CLOTHS and Window Shades. Good Carpets at 30, P5, 40, 45, 50, 60, 65, 70, 75. and 110 clH., 1.00 iui'1 Sl.So per yaril. mchSldly TOMN R. POYXTZ, J K INSURANCE AGENT. Oldest and best Companies. Insuies for full vnlue. l.ow rates. Losses piompwy nam. No discounts No delays. Olllce comer Third and Market streets. nplPdly T nEAKEBOHOUGU, THE BOSS WALTHAM WATCH STORE. Headquarters for Clocks, Silver Goods, Jewelry etc. All work promptly and Second St., 1 ast of Market. apl7 TACOIS LIN, BAKER AND CONFECTIONER. Ice cream and soda water. Fresh bread and cakes. Panics and wtddlngs lumished ou slioit notice. .13 .Second st., innySdly MAYSVILLE, KY. T ASJ3 v 'aoicuck, Contractors, Architects, Builders. Plans and specifications furnished an terms and all work satisfactorily and ptomptly done. Otilcdon Thlul Mieet, between Wall and Sutton. apllldly OSt3USKV A HACKEEY, M' Wholesale and Retail BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS. Second Street, (mh28ly) MAYSVILLE, EY. T DAVI8 FURNISHING GOODS and Hats, Caps, Trunks and Valises, TJie latest fail stylesjust received. Market St., aplGdly MAYSVILLE, KY. lyrns. n, j. Monroitn, Third St., opposite Christian Church. Millinery and Notions. A NEW STOCK Just received ami prices VEBY LOW. Bonnets and Hats made over iu the latest styles. a22tfd VTRS. F. B. COLLINS, MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING. Latest styles of Hats, Bonnets, Laces and Millinery ZNotions. Prices low. Secondstreet, Mrs. George Burrows' old stand, apllOdly M ISS MATT IE CAKK, Second street January's Block. Millinery Goods, Hats, Laces, Feathers, Trimmings etc., of the latest styles. Pi Ices Low. mchaidly AWKNS A ItAIlKEEY, Xos. 57 and 69 Second and 10 Sutton streets, have Just leceived a lartjo utockof Improved VICTOR HAND CORN PLANTERS, the Greatest labor-saving implement ever to farmers. The best tobacco hoes and tobacco barn hnrdwaro of all kinds. apllH - - - S. SIMON, Dealer in QUEENSWARE, CHINA, TINWARE, Glass, Cutlery. Notions, etc. No. 45 Market Street, East sldo, between Second and Third. a21d0in MAYSVILLE, KY. 1LLIA3I HUNT,. W Manufacturer and originator of tho ceie brated brands of Silver Dollar, Wra. TIunt'sDark Horse, Hap- 8moko, Three Beauties, Cordwood and iold Slugs, Second Street, Maysville, Ky, A WHIPPING POST. Twenty Lashes Applied to the Back of Andrew Doylo. An Innovation, in tHo Mode of Crlm lnal PnnlNhmcnt A IlnnUt :Son teneed to Nino Mouttra Imprisonment and a Sound Whipping1 1 tails of tlio Prococdliisr Writhing aud Ncrcnmlnir With Ialn Iiidet tlie Hunting Lanh. Halifax, N. S., Oct. 5. For the first time in tho history- of tho maritime provinces tho has been used on the back of va civil prisoner. Andrew Doyle, a man well known about Halifax for his brutal disposition and who last October of an assault on u six-year-old girl, received the pun ishment above mentioned in th yard of the county jail. He was sentenced to nino months1 imprisonment, during which time he should re ceive twenty lashes on tlie bare back. The whipping, wliich was administered iu the jail yard, was performed by a sailoi belonging to Iler Majesty's war ship Griflin, now at this port- There wen. only six persons present, including t.vp newspaper , men. An iron triangle, consisting of three bars, each about nine feet in length, was erected in the yard for rposo. The prisoner had been dreading the in flictiou of the lash, but had not been informed ot the impending whipping until tlie medical officer entered the jail about 5 m. When told that the time had anxved Doyle tambled violently. Ho was directed to strip to which he did. With a swinging walk ho approached tho dreaded triangle. The sailor who was to do the whipping stood there quietly puffing a cigar, apparently thinking little of tlie work before hitn. He held in his hand two slender 'Scats." The vth.p beyond tlie handle was a little over a iu t in length, tho nine tails at the end of each bearing being several small, hard knots. The material was of no greater thiekntv than an ordinary fishing line, but very tough. Walking over to where tlie sai.or stood, Doyle grasped him by die hand, shook it heartily and asked him to be as easy ' as possible and not strike in one place. Immediately tho work of securing Doylo to tho iron triangle was performed. Drawing back a couple of feet from tho triangle, the the sailor rolled un the riirht sleeve of his jacket, and, taking one of tho two "cats" in his right hand, it was raised above hi head, "Giant," he mod to one of those present, and the whip descended witli u sharp report on the prisoner's naked back. On the hush being lifted the second time t narrow streak was visible on Doyle's bacl and 'a slight shudder p.i sed through lib frame, but ho at once regained his forceu composure, ttuton thelash having fallei the iifth time Doyle began to writhe tint squirm. Though ho as yet had uttered no sounc his back was beginning to look rather red but no blood had appeared. On the thir teenth, however, an agonized cry w.i heard, and during the remainde of the whipping Doylo shout yd with apparently increasing ing pain. The twentieth stroke haviu been laid on the man was untied, and tin doctor, taking a sponge soaked in water washed the lacerated back, (inly on btnall stream of blood was descend in on the left side of Doyle's back, but af te the sponge had been applied the surfui looked very badly and tho marks of th "cat" were plainly seen. Tho whipper ha struck in almost the same spot at ever stroke, and the effect of the lashing wi only visible over a limited surface. Th seaman who performed tho whipping re ceived 5 for his task. A BRAHMIN THAMP. Entering Col I ok o and Getting Mnrrlod Ilia ftpwlnltles. Cleveland, O., Oct. 5. About four years ago a converted Brahmin ptiet came to Akron. lie wore along, dirty yellow robe, with a turban around his head aud on his forehead were three streaks of paint. He called himself the Rev. Tadapatry Veeraragara Hoy. Ho entered Buchtel College and easily got into the good graces of tho professors and soon after his arrival two young women1 turned up. wno claimed to have been married to htm, and President McCollistcr immediately dismissed him from tlie College. From Akron ho went to Westor-ville with one of hie wives but soon deserted her and she had to go to the Alms-House. At Westville, Roy attempted to enter Otterbein University, but the President learned of his knavery elsewhere and ordered him to leave town. He next tried to enter Western Reserve College, but wus known there also. At Cincinnati ho married another wife whom he also deserted. He then went to Pennsylvania and was admitted to Lafayette College, where lie remained but a shortjjtinie before his rascality was discovered. For a time he was at Rutger College, then at tho University of Pennsylvania. Last April ho was heard from in some Western jail, having been arrested for theft and bigamy. Last week he attempted to enter Wittenburg College, Springlield,0.; but the authorities came acros a leaf of his history in a and refused to let him in. When he first appeared in Sprinpfield ho gave lectures on tho highway,closing with touching religious services. I i i i i w Two Circus Utdem Killed. Milwaukee, Wia., Oct, 5. u rider with Bamum't circufl, who was thrown from her horse in this city und badly injured, has died at Stevens' Point, A rider whoso name can not bo learned waa also thrown from his horse during the performance at that place and instantlv kills.1. THE WRONG HOESE. An'ltalmown Itltin Commits Suicide MBV in a Gun Store. Pittsburg, Pa,, Oct fcV Between 5 and 6 o'clock in the evening a neatly dressed man, aged about twenty-five years, walked into a city gun store and asked to be shown some TCrofc'cra. The salesman ejenrninod all carefully, testing the locks and noting tho size of tho cylinders, aod turning to go away, saying what he had seen was not large enough for his purpose. Ho was called back and shown u revolver of tlie largest caliber. This suited him, and he tendered a fifty dollar bill in payment, lirst requesting that the weapon bo 'loaded. Five cartridges were placed in the cylinder, and the clerk turned to obtain cliango for the bill. Wliilo thus engaged uo heard a sharp dick and, turning (prickly, "saw the man holding tho revolver against his right temple. The next instant there was a report, and tho man fell dead, the brains oozing out on the floor. There was nothing in his pockets save a large number of pool tickets on horses which had lost in recent races and a card bearing tlie name "C. Phillips." The body has been viewed by a large number of persons, but has not been identified. The only theory of tho suicido is that the man lost heavily on horses, and finding himself with only $50 left, decided to devote that to the purchase of a revolver with wliich to end his life. SAFETY VALVES, I im poet or Ntnrbuck Thinks Ho has 3Iiulo n DlNcovury. Washikoton. Oct 4. Supervising Inspector StarbucK has made a report to Inspector Dumont upon his visit to the wreck of the James Robinson at Albany. Ho refers to the fact that a pieeo of tlie shell of the boiler, with tho neck of the dome attached, weighing a ton, was blown 400 feet, that another piece, the front head, was blown 300 feet north and another 3J0 feet south. Tho latter is to be taken out of tlie river by the owner for inspection. Ho then savs: "There were two safety valves on the an ordinary lever valve, tho other a Richardson pop-valve. They are both in the possession of tins local inspectors. The pop-valve has the appearance of having been screwed down to prevent its blowing. Inspector Harvey will make measurements of tho valve, tho distance the nut was in the shell and the distance from the ton of the shell tt tho spring, and will send the valve toMr.Richardson to straighten the spindle that had been bent. The Vidvo will then be tested, with the spring in the same position as to compression that it now is, Jand tho resnlt reported." The boiler-shell will also bo tested. A JOURNALISTIC WAR. Jolin Thompson AsnaultiMl by Harry N. New at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Oct. 5, The relentless Corson al newspaper war that has long een waged against John C New, Assist out Secretary of the Treasury, and family, bv John G. Thompson, now editor of the Vushinjjton, D. C, Sunday Chronicle, has again culminated in an assault on the author of the scurrilous articles. Harry S. New, junior proprietor and city editor of tho Journal, met Thompson on tlie street, and, without any preliminaries struck him two sharp blows in the face. ihompon made a movement as it he i wanted to shoot, and New drew a revolver, ! when bystanders interfered. Thompson ; niteouhly besought the crowd to protvl j uiin, and shouted lustily for the police, j wno soon arresteu ootli tne participants for assault. They furnished bail and were released, Thompson has been on a vbdt to his mother at Shelbyville. New cow h.dcd him during the Legislature of 18S1, and this was their first meeting since then. Thompson's attacks have been of the most abusive and offense nature, and public sentiment is all on the side of Mr. New. A KallrouU Collision. Cincinnati, Oct. 5. Early in tho morning a mail train on the C, 1., St. L. & C. rap into the rear of a freight train a few miles outside of the city. There was only one person on the freight caboose and he was thrown several feet, being severely but not fatally injured. Tho engineer aud fireman of tho mail jumped in time to gave their lives. The passengers of the latter train were badly shaken up and badly scared, but none of them hurt. Several freight cars were telescoped and the mail train engine badly smashed up, involving the loss of a good many thousand dollars. The cause of the accident was delay on the part o the freight in getting upon a side track in time to allow tho mail to pass. " Arrest of a .Supposed Hunk 1 Cob 1r. New Yoitit, Oct. 5. Patrick Ryan about thirty years of age, was arrested in this city by Special Agent Newcouib of tho PostolHce Department, assisted by Pinkerton's detectives, on a charge of being one of the gang of desperadoes that havo for months past been engaged in robbing banks and postotlices in Connecticut and New York. The prisoner was taken before Commissioner Shields and committed for trial. Two men named Dick Hadley and Frank Howard, who are supposed to bo members of tho gang, were recently arrested in Connecticut, and aro now lodged in Litchfield jail awaiting trial. - m I. ..I i Eastern UoutlH Using? Statu! urd Time. Boston, Oct. 5. At nopn Sunday the railroads comprising tho lines between Alston and Montreal, with the exception of tho Boston & Lowell road, which will auupt the system a week later, will begin to run trains on Eastern standard time, that of tho soventy fifth meridian. TJhis is sixteen minutes slower than Boston time, which has heretofore been the standard. It is expected that beforo the close of October most roada in tlie United States east of Buffalo, and in Canada oast of Detroit, will adopt tho meridian. THE YELLOW FEVER. Further Sad Details of Its Prova-' lonco in Mexico Only Five Member f a Traveling Opera Company Survive Th Interior To una NufTeritiff Untold Courts All Closed niul JutlucH Flying Tor Their Live?! Ignorance or 1'byNlcluits Largely KoHpouslblo lor tho Trouble. San Fiunctsco, Oct 6. Letters now being received from Guaymas and other points in Mexico show that not half of the truth haa been told of tlie ravages of yellow fever at those unfortunate cities. One received from George Treat, tlie well known pioneer of California, better known as tho owner of tne famous race home, Thod Stevens, dated at Mazatlan, 6ays: uIn order to give some idea of the violence of tho bcourgo in this city, oat of tho opera company, numbering thirty-one members, heventcen have died, including the prima donna Poralta, in less than throe weeks, and within two weeks more only five of the original troupe M'ere left living, x Tho medical men were all sick and "two of thorn died. Tho victims were buried hastily and uncoflined. Three hours was the usual interval between death and burial. For tlie last week the deaths have not averaged more than twenty a day. The disease is sweeping tho interior towns like wildfire. The courts are all closed, the Judges having lied bevond the jurisdiction of Yellow Jack. The spread of the disease is believed to bo largely duo to the ignorance displayed by the physicians as to tho character of the fever. Guaymas. Mexico, Oct 5. There have been only three deaths in the last two days. Twenty-six are reported from and all along tho road are victims overtaken by tho fever and unable to proceed further. News from Yaqui river reports the spread of tho fever among the Indians. A letter received announces the death of two of a party who left there in August to survey the Tocolovampo Kail-road. San Puancisco, Oct. 5. Fireman Johnson, one of the live yellow fever patients aboard tho steamer Newborn, has died. The quarantine ofliccr took off the vessel a metallic casket filled with charcoal. The body will be placed in it, hermetically sealed, and buried in an unfrequented part outside the city limits. "The second ollicer has also taken a bail turn, doubts of his recovery being entertained. The remaining three are still doing well. No new cases have developed aboard the steamer, nor has any sign of the disease made its appearance ou tho land. ' " .ii ..in THE PITTSBUEQ RUINS. Origin of the Tire Wrapped In SuHplcIoim. PiTTsnuno, Pa.f Oct, 5. The scene of 'ie conflagration attracted large crowds, .any of whom were stranger. Aino ig the ruins were swarms of men at work, clearing the debris away and delving into the heaps of charred wood, or exploring the deaths of a pool of water in hope oi finding something of value. There wer also a number ot women, small exhibitors, who had lost their little all in the fire, and who still kept up a search in a disnaring way, looping to save something from the general ruins. It is when looking at sights such as this that the sadness of the calamity strikes the spectator. The origin of the fire is still unknown, and the lurther it is probed the more mystery surrounds it. Tho exp managers hold firmly to the belief that it was the work of an incendiary and not by an explosion of benzine. The latest theory is that it was set on fire for the purpose of robbery. The aggregate los will reach one million, while the insurance is not one-fifth this amount. The exposition society ure having a high lence erected around tho grounds, and next Saturday evening propose giving a pyrotechnic display. THE ATKINSON MYSTERY. Mill No Clue to th Perpetrntor o th Ieed. Lafayette, Ind., Oct 5. There are no new developments in tho Ada Atkinson case, and the mystery remains as impenetrable as ever. Nobody believes old man Potts guilty, and only some of tho ailect to do so. This is for tho purpose of covering their present bewilderment aud profound ignorance of any clew to the crime. There is a cock and bull story alloat regarding a tvrta u horse and buggy being driven at a biea, neck speed in the vicinity of tho Atkinson house about the timo of the murder which, iu the lack of anything rational, is being discussed a good deal. If this vehicle is not altogether a myth, it will morst likely turn out to be nothing more formidable than the conveyance of some respectable people of tho neighborhood in a hurry to get home. The situation, in other words, may be summed up iu the statement that the amount of information at to who murdered the unhappy child is precisely equal at tho nresent writing to that wliich was possessed on tho day the murder was discovered. A Desperado rapt n rod. Chicago, Oct, 6. Cabe Young, tho notorious Texas desperado and murderer, arrived hero from Wyoming Territory in charge lof 'a detective of Captain Turtle's agency. Cabe was leader of tho Cabe brothers' gang of border desperadoes, who murdered by wholesale in Texas in 70 to 78, and is wanted hero for murcer, arson, cattle stealing and highway robbery. He-left for San Antonio. BTONEWALL'S WIDOW. & Card In Answer to Criticisms Upon Her Visit to Boston. Charlotte, N. O, Oct. 6. Mrs. Stone-wail Jackson, tho widow of the distinguished Confederate chieftain, who has just returned from Boston, published a card. In it she says that finding some comments in tho Southern press not entirely just to herself and daughter, she wishes to correct some of the statements. She savs herself and daughter, in company with Governor Jarvis, of North Carolina, and his wife, visited the Boston exposition as guestaof Massachusetts, and not, as1 she and they understand it, of Governor Butler. She accepted the imitation aho says, bv tho advice of Southern friends. While in Boston, Mr. Jackson says their party remained at the hotcl,and did not cross tho threshold of Governor Butler's residence. The people of Boston, and elsewhere North, Mrs. Jackson declares, gave evidence that her husband's name was held in high honor and reverence. She said : "I was told they admired him for his moral grandeur, Ids exalted piety ; that ho was tho bravest man the war produced on cither side, and that tliey were proud of hitn as an American. Surely, there must bo enough chivalry and right feeling on tho part of all true Southerners to cast no blame upon mo for having been tho means of evoking such sentiments." A BIG ENTERPRISE. Mecca to lie Tunneled for Xfor Fin OU. T. Mecca, O., Oct, 5. A tunnel for oil is about to bo driven at this place, under the management of a company organized in New York, with Silas B. Hutclicr as president. The oil is found in an area fifteen miles iu length by five miles wide. It is estimated that 500,000 barrels have been taken out-by pumping wells at an average of forty feet, wliich would represent, at its present value of StS) per barrel, $10,000,000. It has been demonstrated that a tunnel about six feet by three feet will pay to cut through a strata of shale that forms the division between two layers of sandstonu whicn has the appearance of maple sugar. The company has two square miles ot territory in the heart of the best developed region, and should the yield be but one pint per foot per dav, it would pay thirty-three, and one-third per cent, on the capital stock of SI ,000,000, The tunnel will be four miles long. BLOODY DUEL. Two Southern III vain Curve Euch Other With ICiiIvcm. Little Rock, Oct. 5. A frightful duel with knives is reported from Black Fork Creek, Choctaw Nation. Two young men, cousins, named Austin untune ami Franklin Meyers, rivals for the allcction of a young and beautiful pirl, quarreled and proceeded to blows. They were on horseback, and drawing knives they commenced a contest which lasted several minutes, and which resulted in both receiving fatal wounds. Meyers' arm was almost seveied, and he was cut about the face and breast. Guthrie was wounded in the legs and body. Both fainted and fell from their horses, and were found unconscious, 'lying in a pool of blood by the roadside. SMALL-POX. Tennessee State Health Hoard IU Nashvillk, Tcnn., Oct, 5. The State Board of Health discussed at length the question of the prevention of smallpox and tho management of the disease. It was stated that Davidson county alone had expended the sum of $10,000 in attempting individual quarantine up to the present time, and that other counties had incurred great expense in the same way. The Board has asked tho Attorney General of the State for a construction of existing laws in regard to the authority of the body, as they are exceedingly anxious to exhaust every means; that they may have the authority to use in exterminating the pestilence, especially in view of its possible extension during the coming cold weather. As soon as tneir (authority can be determined, they will act in the premises with vigor and determination. Castlo Garden Statistic. New Yonic, Oct. 5. The arrivals of immigrants at Castle Garden during the last month nu inhered 32,900, against 33,-531 for the same month last year a decrease of G31. Thus far this year 317,S50 immigrants have arrived, against 377,049 for the same period last year. The report of tho labor bureau for the past month shows that 1,007 males and 705 females have been supplied with employment. The number of cabin passengers who arrived during the past month was greater than has ever been known before in one month, tho total number, including those who have arrived, being 11,218, an increase of 883 over tho same month last year, which was an unusually heavy month in this respect. Itutler'tt Campaign Document. Boston, Oct. 5. A novelty iu the way of a campaign document will be scutteretl broadcast by Butler's managers, headed, "Regular Republican ticket." It is printed in ballot form on material which is an imitation of a human cuticlo after tanning and dressing. It bears the names for State ofliccJs of the gentlemen prominent 'in defense of tho Tewksbnry almshouse. An Irish tyuitmtlon Promised. DuiruN, Oct. 5. United Ireland, the league organ, states that an official, intimately connected with tho detection of crime in Dublin, will bo suspended from office. The causo of his suspension, it savs, is likely to create a sensation wlion it is made public.