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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN. VQL.'2 NO. 284'. , MAYSVILEE, ICY., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2. 1883. PKICE ONE CENT. lLUAn HUNT. W Manufacturer and originator of the ceie brntetl brands of Silver Uollar, Win. Hunt'sDarkllorso, Hap- Smoke, Three Uenutles, Cord wood nod old Slug. Second Street, Mnysvllle, Ky, A M. KOGEKS, A DEALER IN Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps. 41 J?. Sec. SU inchMly MA Y8V1LLE, KY G. ISItO WNIXG, M. ., A. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence south-east corner of Third and Sutton streets. Will pive special attention to diseases peculiar to females. aplHuly MAYHViliLE. nxcii a co.f A. DEALERS IN GRAIN, FLOUR and HEMP. Cor. Tlxird and Sutton Streets, mchSOly" MAY8VJLLE, KY. S. JCIH), ATTOKNGT AT LAW. Ileal KhUH and Collecting Ajrcncy. Court St., (aplftlly) MAVgVlLLE. KY. rt OI-T UICIIENOX, Dealer In Staple and Fancy haH REMOVED from his old stand to tbe building on Second street lately occupied by Charles 11. Frank. ap!3dly T r. KYAN. Gold, Mlverund Kiclicl ELECTRO PLATING, and Rubber Stamp Work done on short notice at MaysvlUo Rei airing Works, No. 8, Second street. apl71y J. F.KYAN. TAMES iVCARll, GSuccessors to Thomas Jackson,) Livery, Sale and Feed Stables Street tlark orders piomptly attended to nt all times Finest and latest style Turnouts. Hoifces bouuht and hold on Commission. Market St. four doois below Central Hotel. aI23 j w.srAKUs into., JVo. 24, MARKET STKEET. NEW CARPETS OILCLOTHS and Window HlnuW Good Carpets at 30, , JJ, 10, -15, 60, GO, (13, 70, 76. und 00 cts., 91.00 nnj 81.25 per yarll. inch31dly Tony is. .oY?;nst jx:.! INSURANCE AGENT. Oldest and best Companies. Insures for full vnlne Low rates. Losses promptly paid. No discounts No delays. Offlce corner Third and Market streets. ii)Hujy J I1LAKEIIOIIOUGII, THE BOSS WALTHAM WATOH STORE. Headquarters for Clocks, Silver Goods, etc. All work promptly Second bt fcastot Market. apl7 rACon i.ixit. BAKER AND CONFECTIONER. Ice cream and soda water. Freth bread and cakes. Panics and weddings hirnUhed ou Hhoit notice. . .,, 33 Second ht., innySdly MAYBVILLE, KY. J AXE V WOKK1CK, Contractors, Architects, Builders. Plans and specifications furnished an reasonable terms and all work satisfactorily and promptly done. Olflcoon Third street, between Wall and Sutton. upllldly OUUINON V KACKLKY, M Wholesale und Retail BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS. Second Street, (mhtfly) MAYBVILLE, KY. XT DAVIS, ft'UItNISHING GOOPH nnd OLOTHHsTG, . Hats, Caps, Trunks and Valises. Tho latest fall stylpsjust received. Market St., aplOdly MAYBVILLE, KY. ai, j. aioieronn, Third St., opposite Christian Church. Millinery and Notions. A NEW STOCK Just received and prices VERY LOW. Bonnets and Hats mudo over iu the latest styles. a'J.tfd AfKS. F, II. COLLINS, MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING. Latest styles of Hats, Ilonnets, Laces aud Millinery Notions. Prices low. Second street, Mrs, George liunows' old stand. apUGdly yTiiss mattii; caiui, Second street, January Slock, Millinery Goods, Hats, Laces, Feathers, Trimmings etc., of tho latest styles. Prices Low, mcU3ldly AWEMS fc UAIIULKY, Nos.57and 69 Second and 10 Rutton streets, have Just received a large stock of Improved VICTOR HAND CORN PLANTERS, the greatest labor-saving Implement over offered to farmers. The best tobacco hoes and tobacco barn hardware of all kinds. ap!16 S SI HON, Dealer In- QUEENSWARE, CHINA, TINWARE, Glass, Cutlery, Notions, etc. No. 45 Mnricet Street, East side, between Second and Third, a21d6m MAYSVILLK.KY. IRVING'S ARRIVAL. Reception of tho Groat English Aotor In Now York. Ills Appearance and Mannar What lie Mrtyn About Ills Amvrlcsii Tour llarrett'ii Welcoming JKIm Terry linn to tiny About tho (Hospitality or the Mates. New York. Oct, 22. Punctually at 6 o'clock yesterday morning the steam tug Blackbird cast olT her moorings and proceeded down tho bay to meet tho Britannic and welcome Henry Irving and Miss Ellen Irving to America. The following gentlemen were on board in addition to the reporters: Mr. II. E. Abbey, Signer Viauesi, tho conductor of tho new Metropolitan Opera House orchestra; Mr. the American Exchange; Brum. Stokes, Mr. Irving's Manager; Joseph Hat-ton, of the London Times; Wallace Mac kay, Illustrated Loudon News; Marcus Meyer and Franklin Coin. Immediately that the Britannic was sighted the baud awoke the morniug echoes. Within a quarter of an hour the tug was alotuMuc. Shortly after Mr. S. J. Til den's yacht, the Yosemite, which hud been placed at the service of Mr. Lawrence Barrett, and V. J, Florence slowed up to tho of tho BriUnnic. At least a hundred saloon passengers had come on deck to ascertain the cause of this unusual gathering. A cheer went up from the tug, U which tho ladies responded by waving their handkerchiefs, whilo the band played "God Sayo the Queen." As soon as had been made secure, Mr. Abbey, accompanied by Mr. Stokes, went on board the Britannic After a siiort interval Mr. Irving came up on deck. The distinguished visitor was most enthusiastically cheered. Mr, Irving bowed his repeatedly. His com nlcxion is swarthy and his face so varied in its expression that it is very diflicult to convey an accurate description of its munv chancres. Ills hair i black and long, hrV eyes dark gray, and his height slightly under six feet. Ilisshoulders are broad, hi figure is well proportioned und his tout ensemble is thoroughly artistic. Mr. Irving: features arc not dissimilar to tho portraits of Mr. Oscar Wylde, but ho is a more re fined edition of the familiar typo of thai eccentric a pontic of rusthcticism, Mr. Irving's smile h peculiarly fascinuting. Ill eyebrows are black and heavy, his forehead is receding, but the lower portion of his face is decidedly of a classic cast. His mouth id large but shapely. Ho wears his hair parted slightly to one side. His manner of walking, however, is stagy. Ho moves, or rather struts, with a forward inclination of his body, as if ho weie about to seize the person whom he addresses. Immediately following Mr Irving, Mi- Terry came on deck. Tho lady wore a rough ulster, a cloth cap, and thick English walking boots. The lady is a thorough type of an English woman. Although she is not by any means beautifnl, her lace is very pleasing. Whilo comiug up the bay, Irving said to a reporter, "I can only say I am moved, deeply moved, by so much kindness and general hospitality. I accept it as a happy augury of the kind ro ceptiou I may expect from the American public." "About which you uro somewha anxious?" "No, not at all. It gives me no anxiety. I regard tho matter as altogether outside any pergonal considerations. If tho American people think I am worth seeing I suppose they will come and see me. If they conclude I am not worth the money they will stay away.' "You hare had many critics, Mr. Irving?" "Yes, and shall continue to have them, I suppose.'1 Hero Mr. Lawrence Barrett came into the saloon and proposed Mr. Irving's health in the following ap propriato speech: "I hope, gentlemen, you will fill your glasses and drink with me Mr. Irving's health. I wish him a warm, honest welcome to America. Ho is worthy of it, and when the time comes for him to return, I trust .he will return homo with nothing to regret." Miss Terry was entirely overcome by the thoroughness of iier welcome. To a reporter she said : " I don't know what to say. 1 can't begin to tell you how greatly I appreciate all tills kindness. To me it seems almost bewildering and if 1 expresMsd what I really feel, tho word ' tumultuous' would perhaps hast define my feelings. I do not leel as a stranger, but please don't say any more about it or else I shall have a good cry." Upon arrival at the State Lino wharf, Mr. Irving und party were driven to the Brovoort House. Senator Mcl'horwonV) political Itmi, Washington, Oct. 22. Senator of New Jersey, is so confident of the election of Leon Abbett us governor o! that State that ho says his death can only prevent his success. He believes the "old ticket will be renominated next year, if Tilden's health permits, aud savs New Jersey has no candidate, Arthur's nomination by the Itepuhiicans he regards as certain. He dues not sympathize with those Democrats who condemn Ben Hutlei for leaving the party In lS'JO any more than he would condemn Kcpuhltcans foi leaving their party now. i - IteriiNffi to Call a Moo liny. Beiilin, Oct 22. Dr. Kudolph Virchow, President of tho Anthropological Society has refused to call a congress of Its members to meet at Berlin, fearing that the present delicato state of feeling in Pnrii would beter French delegates from attend ing. He suggests the adoption of sonu other place of meeting. ' Convict Nhot by a Guard. St. Paw, Minn., Oct. 22. It lias iusl come to light that last Wednesday nfghl John Boos, a guard at tho St. Paul work house, shot and badly wounded Morrii Flinn, a prisoner, who was attempting U escape. Flinn may recover. Boos is held 7jfllv Justified. BAD ELOPEMENT CASE. Palmer of 11 1 tab a r Leaves Ills rumlly und RnnsOflT, FrrrsBURO, Pa., Oct '22 John Edwin Palmer, a telegraph operator who has been employed by tne Western Union Telegraph Company for many years, has eloped with Miss Sallie Kimmel, an employe of tho telephone Jcompany in this city. Palmer was a Vermont man, about six feet high with sallow complexion, bushy black whiskers and irnkept hair. Ho was awkward and ungainly, whilo Miss Rimmcl was rather good looking. He is thirty-eight years of ago and the girl is sixteen. Palmer was tho Superintendent of the SundavBchool of tins M. E. Church at Mansftefd, a suburb, and always profcsseU an active interest in tho work of the church, Ho was teacher of the Bible class and Miss Ilimmel was one of his scholars, He got her a position with the telephone company of this city and brought her to and from the city in the morning and evening, both residing in Mansfield. Palmer was not n member of the telegraphers' brotherhood, and on account of his meanness of character and disagreeable ways ho had not a friend among his fellow workers. Shortly befoie tlio telegraphers' strike Palmer had announced that he was going to retire from tho business, but when tho strike took place, Palmer was a "scab" of most pronounced stripo. Some time ago Palmer left tho city and shortly after Miss Rimmcl resigned her position and disappeared. A day or two ago Mrs. Palmer, who did not know what had become of her husband, received a letter and power of attorney postmarked Canada, in which he gave her tho house and contents at Mansfield. He said ho was going 'to lire with Miss Bimmel in tho future and that she could take care of herself. There is a coat of tar and feathers waiting for Mr. Palmer at Mansfield. A Cureless CxploloB New Yonrc, Oct 22. Whilo a number Df children were playing in a new building nt 208 East Fifty-eighth street, lost evening, one of them found n giant powder cartridge which had been carclasl left behind by some workmen. Not knowing tho dance ro us nature of the package they made a hole in one end of it and applied a lighted match. In an invtunt there was a terrific explosion and several of the children wero blown a dozen feet away. Tho report of the explosion was heard several blocks and in a few minutes hundreds of excited persons had pa the red around tho building. Four of the children, John Burke, aged six ; Michael Tylor, aged seven ; John and Win. Cunningham, aged six and beven years, were terribly burned. Burke besides being burned had his skull fractured and can't live. Tylor was badly hurt about tho legs. The two Cunninghams were seriously burned about tho face and head, and will, it is feared, loe their eyesight They were taken at once to Roosevelt Hospital. Arrest or u 31urlcrci UfOT Rochesteii, N. Y.f Oct. 22. A man named John Kelley was arrested yesterday morning accused ol the murder of Jacob Lutz, sr., at tho rapids in the town of Chill, N. Y., by beating him with a club on the head. Jacob Lutz, jr., tells the story that Kelly caino to tho house about one o'clock in the morniug und asked to be at lowed to come in. lie was admitted and went to bed with the lather. About 3 o'clock Kelly got up and beat the elder LuU until he died. The boy started to give an alarm, but Kelly pulled him back and beat him, indicting injuries that may prove fatal. There was no quarrel or words between Kelly and either of the Lut.H. It in thought the murder was committed for the sake of Lutzs money, which lie had In the house. Kelly had in his posteslon three two dollar bills, one stained with blood. It is known that Lutz received four bills of that denomination on Saturday nighf. Kelly claims that he was not near the house, and accouirts for the blood by tile fact that his nose had been bleeding. . An Arkannas Criminal Captnred. Caiho, III., Oct 22. Sheriff Uaskins, of Osceola, Ark., together with Mound City Mondial Ross and Deputy SherilF Painter effected tlw arrest of an Arkansas desperado named J. P. Maupin, near Villaridge, who is wanted iu Arkansas for grand larceny, and about all the other crimes In the calendar. Maupin was out on bail, having been indicted for grand larceny, and suddenly disappeared His wife swore he was drowned, and soon after came to to join the fugitive. Having been closely watched bv officers, she was followed and her husband apprehended. Hastings being prepared with a requisition, the prisoner was taken to Osceola immediately. ' . . . i Mlftftoiirl (3 ran It Of WAsmNOTow D, C Oct, 22. The Supervising Architect ol the Treasury received a samploof Missouri granite in connection with a bid of a granite company in St. Louis on tho Pittsburg public building. This particular variety of stone attracted considerable attention In the Architect's office, aud Mr. Hill pronounces it the finest specimen of buildine rtono he has ever seen. It is deemed chiefly remarkable for its dark, rich color und susceptibility of Colish. Mr. Hill thinks tho Pittsburg uilding should bo granite, and from tho lively competition and low prices deems it not improbablo that it will yet be so. mmimm iai. i Jlurdorcr Shot. Clydb. Iowa, Oct. 22. W. A. Kline, under indictment hero for the murder of Mayor Stubbs, of Polk City, was shot Saturday and died Sunday in a comatoso condition. After Kline's release on bail, he went to his deceased father's farm, which was occupied by John Cools, his brother-in-law. The latter resisted his intrusion, and tho two had frequent ouarrels. While Kline was eating his breakfast, Cools shot him in tho back with a revolver. Ho then tried to shoot three others in the room, but all escaped. He then took to the woods and cannot be found. CURED BY .FAITH. Tho Romarkablo Caso of Agnci Walter, of Lafayotto. Tho Efficiency or Spring Water nul Piety In CMfiof of Eight Tenrft' StniidttiffStuU dculy Cured by Prayer. LAFAYirrTE, Ind., Oct 22. Agnes Walter, a young Indy residing in this city, was unable to niovo and was blind. Now eho walks and can see. Eight years ago eho was seized with cerebrospinal meningitis, which left her lower limbs paralyzed. Tho best physicians of tho city have treated, and pronounced her incurable. Dr. S. T. Yount has been her physician for three years She was in convulsions of tho time, and these would continue ns long as two or three weeks. Dr. Yount says that she presented a most terrible appearance. For weeks at a time she took no nourishment whatever. Recently a young lady friend, Miss Kinsman, returned from Europe ami brought with her some water from tho fountain of Our Lady of Lourdcs. This Miss Waltor has been applying and drinking. A nine-days' session of prayer wiw begun by herself and other members of the church. This terminated yesterday morning, when she was removed in an unconscions condition to the church. She nt length was revived, took communion, and instantly nho could see and walk unaided. Sho believe that prayer did it. Dr. Yonng and others it a most marvelous case. Last evening, "when the doctors and relatives called, she walked across the room to show that she was indeed cured. Her case seems miraculous, and there are many more besides who are familiar with tho case who attribute it to the power of prayer. Tcnucsifo IIoiiil t'ae. Nasiivillk, Tenn.. Oct 22. Chancellor Mcrritt has dismissed the suit of John II. Wright. and others ogainst Governor Hate and the Funding Board, to cujoin tho board from carrying out the provisions of the act passed tho last session of tho Legislature, authorizing the funding of Stato bonds at fifty cents, with 3 per cent interest It was stated bv the court that tho hill was without canity, and it was therefore dismissed at the cost of the plaintiffs. In deciding the case, Chancellor Mcrritt said: "The only point made by complainants necessary to notice is that It is not lawful to appropriate taxes to the building of railroads, and that tho bonds of this State for such purpose aro void." The Chnncellorsaid that as this question had been before the Supreme Court of the Stato in a large number of cases, and had uniformly ruled against tho view of complainants, it was unnecessary to examine tho question. The Funding Board is still at work, but its operations aro confined to mall batches of bonds. Murdered for Ilia Money. Wichita, Kan., Oct 22. The preliminary examination of Wm. Dodson and Nellie C. Bailey, charged with murdering C. Buthomly, in Indian Territory, on tin night of October 7th, held last night, will probably clear Dodson. Bathohny was an Englishman of wealth, owning a rancho in Harvey county. He started in September for Texas wi;h 2,000 sheep. Dodson and young Vettcr, tho only witness in the case, were his herdsmen. Nellie accompanied him as his mistress. They had a house on wheels which he and Nellie, who is young und attractive, occupied together. In this car Bathomly was found dead. The theory is that Dodson nnd the woman murdered him for his money. Circumstantial evidence is very strong showing tho woman guilty. JT ; Ilnrlal of Zorii Iliirnn. " Vanoaua, 111., Oct 22, The last scene of tho tragedy at Lincoln a week ago last night was witnessed this afternoon by hundreds of people, when the remains of Zora Burn- were placed beide those of her mother and hvo sisters in the Cemetery near St. Elmo. The chief mourner was the murdered girl's belhrothcd lover, Titos. Dukes. A Queer Stock TraiiHnctfon. New Yoiik, (kit. 22. A Philadelphia house, having an office here, loaned Northern Pacific preferred at 4 por cent hero, which they borrowed in Philadelphia flat, and sent the stock by messenger on a special locomotive. The run was made from Philadelphia in one hour and forty-two minutes. The IMiehlo liand Grant. Washington, D. C, Oct 22. Secretary Teller has removed the suspension placed upon his decision of last July in the Pueblo land grant of San Francihco, modifying the decision in some unimportant particulars so as to givo contesting parties a standing in court. .... , m - Nudden Death, Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 22. Albert Disston, the managing partner of tho extensive tool works ot Henry Disston & Sons, died suddenly yesterday of inflammation of tho bowels, aged 33. Ho had but a fews days ago taken possession, of a mansion upon wliich ho had expended 180,-000. Fatally Stabbed. New Yoiik. Oct. 22. During a quarrel between Jacob Gobetz and Charles Gower, both of whom aro employed at Eblingfi brewery, Gobetz stabbed Gower in tho abdomen indicting a fatal wound. Gobeti was locked up. Iuml Ii cag no Excitement. Duhlin, Oct. 22, Tharo was no excitement in tho town of Inniscarr over tbe Government prohibition of tho proposed league meeting last night Considerable disappointment is felt, but there are uo indications of disorder. , A DESPERATE LEAP. Itcndy to Pie Rather Than Return t State PriMon Again New YonK, Oct 22. Thomas Burke,, alias John Doe, an ex-convict, hai been arrested by O ulcers Michael Sullivan and Quigley, of tho Madison street police, charged with highway robbery, on Thomas Fitzpatrick, of No. M0 East Broadway. When tho officers attempted to make tho arrest Burke placed a revolver at Oflicer Sullivan's chdek and gulled tho trigger twice. Tho pistol hung re, however, and the robber was overpowered and knocked down. Ho struggled fiercely gain his freedom on tho way to tho station house, and on arrival there gave tho name of John Doe. Ho was arraigned before Judge Gardner nt Essex Market and committed to tho ToniU in default of $2,500 bail to await the action of the Grand Jury. About S o'clock in the morning as tho Black Maria drovo up to tho Essex Market Prison where the highwavman was confined during Thursday night, Keeper Daly opened Burko cell door on the second tier and ordered him to follow him to the first floor, as ho was to be taken to tho Tombs. With a terrible yell tho prisoner darted up the third tier of cells, seized hold on the railings and threw himself to tho floor thirty feet below. Ho was picked up unconscious and taken to Bel lev no Hospital. The ambulance surgeon on examination said that so far as he could sec no fboncs werobroken, but the man's spino was badly injured and ho may not recover. ,On recovering consciousness ho begged to he allowed to die. " J don't want to go to State prison again. I have had enough of .that Plldio rather than go there again." I Burke is about twenty-eight years old and five feet seven inches in height Ho has served a term at Sing Sing for burglary. RAILROAD DISPUTE. ' Tho Supremo Court Settles n Warmly Contented Qucntion. . PiTTsnuua, Pa., Oct 22. In tho Stato Supreme Court yesterday Justice JGordon filed an opinion in theSharpsvillc railroad case. This was a contest between two cliques of stockholders for control of tho Board of Directors. W. L. Scott, of Erie, was tho head of one. Tho decision h against Scott The, question in the caso was the validity of cumulative voting, and the Court decided it was perfectly proper under tne Pennsylvania Constitution and that no notico of an intention to vote in that manner was necessary. Lohncm by Cnrelens Use or Matches. New Yonic, Oct 22. A table, in the interest of the fire insuranco companies has appeared presenting the annual loss in the United States resulting from the careless usoof matches. A record of 133 noteworthy fires caused in this way during the year ending with Juue, 1333, showed a property loss of $411,530, and an insurance loss of $211,685. These sums were believed to represent only about three-fifths of the actual loss by match fires, which was estimated at fully $700,000 annually. At $700,000 tho loss from matches alone h greater than the annual loss by fire of twenty one States and territories, nnd is about equal to tho lire losev of Mississippi or North Carolina, or of Oregon. Ii thocoinparison be made in another way it will bo found to bo equal to the aggregate fire los of eight States und territories. A MlKRlntr Virginia Capitalist. Baltimore, Oct 22. Wm. D. Hall, ono of the oldest and most prominent citizens of Millenbeck, Lancaster county, Virginia, left his homo on September 20 last, and has not siuce been seen or heard of. ,Ho went to Fredericksburg by steamer, and there took tho train for New York. The failure of his family in Connecticut, from which Stato Mr. Hall came, to hear from him caused a correspondence between par-tics in Virginia and the family in Connecticut, resulting in tho discovery of his disappearance. Telegrams were sent to various parts of tho country and every cflbrt made to discover his whereabouts, but without success. An inquiry among some of his acquaintance in this city developed tho fact that ho is indebted to several Baltimore firms to the extent of $12,000. Ho also owes large sums in Norfolk and Lancaster county. Capu Burton, of Virginia, one of his partners, is in this city trying to straighten up affairs. Several of the Baltimore creditors havo seized Mr. Hall's property in Virginia. ., ! I .1 Decroftho in Freight Itecofptn Chicago. Oct 22. The East bound grain shipments by rail from this city decreased over 4,000 tons during last week and the decline would have lcen heavier had it not been for tho St Louis switchmen's strike, which forced considerable business through Chicago. This week's shipments, it is expected, will show a yet larger decrease. Freight rates have been well maintained lately by all tho Eastward Trunk lines, and no doubt will bo as long as the roads have more business than they can handle, as at present. .. i i M Land League Mcctlnc Dublin, Oct. 22. Eighty thousand people were present at a meeting of tho National League in Wexford last night. Michnol Davitt and Mr. Hcaly wero the principal speakers. Mr. Davitt severely denounced the land act and urged his hearers to endeavor bpr all means to make the league more efficient nnd so agcressivo as to strike terror into the hearts of the landlords. After tho meeting Mr. Hcaly waa presented with a purso of 700. Ml I l.l I ! Coaching Accident. Rociikstku, N. Y Oct 22. While Con- grcsiman Wadswortli was returning from a fox-chase at Mount Morris Saturday afternoon and when near Grovel aud, tho forward truck of tho Tally-ho coach gave way and Mr. Wadsworth was thrown to tho ground, breaking his left leg near tho ankle. Some twelve or fourteen persons on the coach were also thrown down and uore or less injured.