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'f 4 "T , DAILY" EVENING BULLETIN. K VOL. 2 NO. 28G. MAYSWLLE, KY., THURSDAY,, OCTOBER 25, 1883. PRICE ONE CENT. 1IXIAH lU'ST. W Manufacturer and originator of tlio ceie brated brands of t Silver Dollar, Wra, Hunt's Dark Horflo, Hap Cordwood ant pv smoKO. xnreo Gold mugs. Second aticct, Maysvillo.Ky. A.M IIOGKKN, DEALEXt IN- Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps. 4t E. Sec. St. mchSOly MA YSVJLLE, AT PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence south-cast corner oj Third and Sutton streets. Will plvo special attention to diseases peculiar to females. apl Md ly MASV1IjLE. L FINCH A CO., "" DEALERS IN GRAIN, FLOUR and HEMP. Cor. Third and Sutton Streets, mchSOly XAYSV1LLE, KY. ATTOKNKY AT LAW. nculKNtntoiuul Collecting CouitSt., (ap!2dly) MAYgVlLLE, KY. OJT IUCIIKSON, fl Dealer in Staple and Fancy- GBOCERIES, has REMOVED from his old Btand to the building on Second street lately occupied by Charles II. Frank. aplWly T F. RYAN. Gold, Silver mul Klchcl ELECTRO PLATING, and Kubbcr Stamp Wprkdouopn short at MnynvIUe Repairing WoikvNo. b, Second stieet. uplily J Kin AN. TAJIKS ACA11K, (Successors to Thomas Jnckbon,) Livery, Sale and Feed Stables Street flnclt orders promptly attended to at all times. Finest an! latest btyle Turnout. w ut innr finnm holnw Central llotel. n!2H UCl V) UH1 MVW.w --.- J W.NPAUK8 into., Ho. 24, MA11KET STREET. NEW CARPETS OIL CLOTHS and Window Shades. Good Carpets at 30. 5, A), -15, 60, GO, C5, 70, 76. and 00 cts., $1.00 nv U per yard. c TOXIN 15. rOYXTZ, JR., INSURANCE AGENT, Oldest and best Companies. Insures for full value. Low rates. Losses prompily paid. NodUcouutH No delays. Office corner Third aud Market Mrcetn. aplgdo J IlLAKKROltOUGIl, " THEBOSS WALTHAM WATCH STORE. Headquarters for Clocks, Silver Ooods ClrV etc. AH wnm niumimy ii" Hy done. Second St., h ust o! Market. np!7 TACOII IilNN. BAKER AND CONFECTIONER. Fresh Oysters a specialty. Fresh bread and cakes. Paities aud weddings iurnlbhed on Hhoit notice. 35 Second St., maySdly MAVU.Mnr KY. T AXE V WOKKIOK, Contractors, Architects, Builders. Plans and specifications furnished an reasonable terms and all work salisiactorlly and promptly done. OfUce on Third Htreet, between Wall and Sutton. qpUldly VrOKKISON A KACKIjEY. Wholesale and Retail BOOKSELLERS and STATIONERS. Second Street. (mh281y) MAYSV2LLE,KY. M. IAVIN( FUUNISIIING GOODS nnri Hats, Cops. Trunks and Valises. Tho latest fall stylesjust received. Market St., aplCdly MAYSVILLE, KY. its. 9i, J. Moiiroitn, M Third 8t., opposite Christian Church. Millinery and Notions. a NEW STOCK lust received and prices VERY LOW. Bonnets aud Hats made over lu the latest styles. alMfd ItS. IMI.COIiMAN, M MILLINERY and DRESSMAKING. Latest styles of Huts, Bonnets, Laces and Millinery Notions. Prices low. Second streot, Mrs. Gcorgo Burrows' old stand, aplhidly INS aKATTIi: AKK, M Second street, January's Block. Millinery Goods, Hats, Laces, Feathers, Trimming etc, of tho latest styles. Prices Low mcu3ldly yWENS A IIAHKLLY, Nos,57and 69 Second and 10 Button streets, have Just received a Inryo stock of Improved VICTOR HAND CORN PLANTERS, the greatest labor-saving implement ever offered to farmers. The hest tobacco hoes and tobacco barn hardware of all kinds. apUO SHIMON, Dealer in- QUEENSWARE, CHINA, TINWARE, Glass, Cutlery, Notions, etc. No,45Markot Street, East side, between Hecond and Third, 21dJm MAYSVILLE, KY. THE CABINET ROW. ChandlorandProlinghuyson Cross ing Swords. Tho Nnvnl Department Umlertnhfnc to Conilnct the Kntlre Government President Arthur KhouIderM Tlio IlofipouBiblllly and, Acta ita Peace- lnnlicr. Washington, Oct. 24, An air of truth Is given to the story about trouble in the Cabinet Tho President having assume! tho cntiro responsibility for tlio came of the alleged grievance, the complaining members of tho Cabinet have only to yield gracefully or resign. Tlio half of what has happened has not been told, and probably all will never bo known, except by tho President and his advisers. For some time, it is saidj tho Secretary of .State has felt jealous of tho influence and activity of tho Secretary of tho Navy, as well a resentful on account of his unwarranted interference in matters which belong to the Stato Department, It is said, too, that in like manner tho Secretary of the Navy ha inspired the sarao feelings in tho bosom of the Secretary of tho Treasury. Tlio jeab ousics and resentments unfortunately culminated on the samo day, and resulted in ah explosion which tho word "disagree-able' inadequately describes. "When tho Cabinet had reassembled Fre linghuyscn's precautions and warnings had been of no avail. Not only had an officer of tho navy negotiated a treaty with Core.i, but when the Corean Embassy unfurled it flag in "Washington, recently, in his ab Bence, two naval officers had, by direction of tho head of their department been temporarily attached to tho suite of tho Km Lassy. Moreover, another officer of the navy had just published, under tho official auspices ol that department, a descriptive sketch of Corea and the Corcans. When Frelingliuyscn concluded, with tlio remark that he would submit to no further interference by tho head of another depart tnent, tho President showed nigns of anxiety. The Secretary of the Trenail rv arose and said that, while ho was not familiar with tho merits of the controversy about Corean matters, he was impelled to remark that for some Jtmo he had felt t'mt there was unwarranted interference with matters that properly belonn1 to his department As th head of the most important branch of tho public service, ho most snv he recanted tho conduct of tho navy, since Ohandlor took charge, as highly reprehensible. ' Charged as I am, continued Judge "with tho duty of collecting money for the support of all the department, I have seen with unfeurneo regret tlio counts of tho domnge inflicted upon the I vessels of our merchant mnrino." After a pause, miring which trie rresiuent srintei i nneoMuv in ins seal, .inuge roiger remarked that it has always seemed to him an anomaly that the reports of who are after all more trensnry oflicers than they arc officers of tlio State department in regard to commerce and manufactures should he issuod and pnhlislied bv the SNto department. IIo thought the heads of that department should ronfrxie tlieir efforts to their sphere diplomacy and lcavo til treasnrv to mnnupe its own afTaira without interference. Tho warned more uneasy and perplexed limn ever, and turned to the Postmaster 0'nml nnd Atornev General, with whom he held a whispered ronferencp, which wmk interrupted by the Secretary of War. He said he had been sihnt rpeciing what as unwarranted interference hv tho Petretariefr of the Interior and of tlu Xavy in matters which belonged nolely to the fnilitarv nrm of the OovornHint. A thi point Chandler and Teller both ntrnek into the discmrdon at tho gamn instant,and it waxoil so warm that th President wn comnllel to interfere and ahruptlv nd journ tho meeting, which he did with the remark tliat he assumed the entire responsibility, And if any gentleman didn't like it he could resign. ABOUT WHISKY. What ConimlHMloner Itnnm Think. 'onffrf Should !. Washington, P. C, Oct. 24. Ex-Commissioner Ilaum huid to n reporter thiw morning in rcplv some questions, that his clients, tho whisky men, desired that should take definite action in bonded tax matter immediately upon reasombling. Mr. Kauni said that tho distillery men will hot ask an extension unon goods including that to bd muiie in the future, but will emphatically hisut that an extension be granted on tho whNky now in warehouses and to come out within the next two years. He said that ttio of the last Congress caused some very bad failures, but they would ho insignificant compared with what lb to come without some help is given the whisky interest of the countrv. There ure, he said, seventy million galfons to come out of bond during the next two vears, which means 503,000,000 of tax mu'ht be paid, and, of course the market can not receive this largo lot in that time. riie lfeope find tho European London, Oct. 21. Cardinal Manning, in conversation yesterday, expressed his belief that anything like diplomatic intercourse between England aud the Vatican was extremely improbable, and he was disposed to regard it as impossible. He did not, however, desnair of a change in the attitude both of 1 ranee and Germany, antagonistic to the Holy See us they were. The rope had shown a willingness to meet Bismarck's advances and those of Germany so far as he could do so consistently with the principles of the Churcli, which had been liberally Cardinal Manning believes that Bismurck is more inclined to be friendly to Home than heretofore, and ho will accede to any measures which may result in a peaceful solution of their differences. SPORTING MATTEBS. BRIGHTON MUCH 3UCX3. Brighton Beach, N. Y., Oct, 24. Ono of tho most desolate day8ver eecri on artf track greeted tho few spectators who witnessed the, events on tho programme. Tho first race, three-quarter mile, for three rear olds, won by Blue Rebel in l:19i, Blue String second, Bliciby Barnes third. paid $300. Second race, with samo conditions, won by Lena in 1:18J, Holy Rood second, Correct third. Mutuals paid $13.90. Tho third race, five furlongs for all ages, won by Orange Blossom Boulotto second, Roy S.Cluke third paid $7.80. Tlio fourth race, mile and furlong for all ages, won by Babcock in 2:01. Brunswick second, Vibrator third. Mutuals paid $14.75, The fifth race, mile and a quarter, handicap for all ages, won by Exeter in 243, Marshall second, Ruth third. Mutuals paid $22.70. 1UCES AT MEMPHIS. Memphis Tcnn.f Oct 2-L This was tho second day of tho Memphis Jockey Club meeting and the atieudano was almost as largo as that of yesterday. The principal event wafl the Gaston llotel stakes, a dash of a mile and a furlong for thrco old fillies which was won bv Olivette in 2.071, May onnaise second. Tho second race, mile, was won by Lady Lond in 1.201, Manitoba second. Tho third race; mile, was won by Feilowplay, 1.17J; Mammonist second, Lizzie third. The last event wasa milo heat race, which was won by Meditator in two straight heats 1.46 and 1.481- In tho first heat Kilie was second and Bell third. In tho third heat Bronero was second and Aluindo third. CIIICAOO DRIVISO FAIUC. Cuicaoo, I1L, OcL 24. There was cheerless sport at tho Driving Fark notwithstanding tho presence of 6,000 people. Tho lirht raco was a trot between Monroo Chief, Fanny Withcrsnoon and "Wilson, tho latter winning tho urst heat in 2:23. Jlonroo Chief took tlio second heat in 2.23. Wilson won again in the third heat; time 2:22. Tlio fourth heat resulted: Monroe Chief first, Witjientpoon second, Wilson third. Monroo Chief took tho fifth heat and the race in 2:2 1J, Wilson second and tho mare third. Jay-Eye-Seo made two trial heats to boat his record of 2:10J for $5,000. Tiino 2:27, 2.18 h Johnson paced three ono milo heats in 2:14, 2:15 and 2:15, very fast time considering tho condition of tlio track. MYSTIC PAUK MKETINO. Boston, Mass,, OcL 24. The fall meeting at Myotic Park opened with good attendance and two races. Tho three purse, $-100, had seven starters. Blacks to no won tho first heat in 2:35 and Emerald the next thrco in2;34j2:35, and 2:37. Blackstono was second in the race. NelfioCl thinl. Tho 2:25 class: S400. bad seven starters, and was won by Pilot Knox in thrco straight heats; timo 2J1J, 2:25, and 2:2ft ; Alleghany lioy, second ; Valley Boy, third. BROOKLYN WIFE MTTItDEIL. Whnt Ujo Iyliiff Uonmu Hajn of tho Uiitmmr lullt. Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct 21. Mrs. Marv J. Young, who was shot by her husband, Thoman J. Young, at tho residence of her mother, Mrs. Coles, has iust died from the effects of her wound. Mia. Young, in her dying statement, proteted that her husband had frequently threatened to tuke her life and was only waiting for an op portunity to got her alone, so that no could bhoot her and claim it was an accident. Young admits that ho shot his wife, but says tlio pistol went oil' accidentally, that ho was only going to take it out to frighten her. Mrs. Colo wits present when the shooting took place, and suysshe believes Young went to her hoiibo for tho purpose of shooting his wife, but refuses to bay more. BLOODY HOW. Italians nnd Oilier laborer Kncnffe In a i'ifctu! Battle. . YouNOirrowN, (V Oct. &4L While 100 Italians were grading some land for the Pittsburg, Cleveland aiul Toledo Railroad here yesterday, they wero assa'ulted by as many laborers employed by tlte Eagle Furnaco Company, which claimed tho land. Tho attacking party bore red-hot tong3,iron bars and clubs. A fierce hand-to-hand fight ensued, in which the Italians were defeated. Severe! were seriously beaten and a number knocked insensible and badly cut, two fatally. The tools of the graders were thrown into tlio river or uarnuu awuy in inuuipu. POSTAL EXPENSES. Itcport of tho Secomt A Habitant Geixtrat. Washington, D. Q, Oct. 24. Tho report of tho Second AssistuntPostmastcrGcneral Elmer, for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1883, made to-day to tho Postmaster General, shows tho cost on star, steamboat, and railroad routes to bo 319,234,899, an increase over last fiscal year of $53,849. The incrcaso in mileage for 1883, over 1880, is 1,927,787 miles. Tho railroad service cost $13,887,810; tho steamboat service, $007,621 ; star service, $1,739,378, Tho estimate for railroad senrico for 18S5, is $13,735,210. . - - i. Trlplo Murder mul Hulclile, PXTTSBUttO, Pa., Oct. 24. A special from Newcomerstown, Ohio, says: Albert living ten miles northeast of that town, killed his wifo and three children last night and then committed suicide, t LATKU. iNEWCOMEIlSTOWW, U, UCL 3M. ,.... rr1!. In nAiit excitement in a. j.i!uiu in k wiw.. u uui little town. A farmer haa just arrived. bringing with lain news of a most horrible crime wnicii was cowmmou uuout ten miles northeast of this place. All that is known at the present time is that Albert Frizer murdered hia wife and three children, and then terminated the fearful tragedy bv putting an end to Itls own mis erablo existence. Many people Lave left for the scene of tho crime, tarn full particulars will be telegraphod as coon as possible. IRON AND STEEL. ..wui.BUt ..- v - ".n,: "iftvof James and oUiers took him to for months . tocomo. some a" sdwoner that was In facta Hoviow of tho Trodo Prom a Pittsburg Standpoint fSo Tmltcnflons or a Scarcity ofWork if imop Oonernl HUnntlon Encouraging nml tho OuliooU i Xlopelul. PiTTsmTRrL Oct. 24. A review of the steel and iron trade yesterday shows no in- .... i i! r n tmi m nnuira . iinisncu iron now ui tivmauu wivu; the heavier grades i In ST fe d.tf ' totokto hS ffi 1 off to almost inff, Sticct iron commancls ready sales but still there aro some mills not rnuning any. A great number of our mills aro a now running oat piie iron for tube works in this city and other places. Tho hoop iron business may not bo what (he would liko to have it, but if the trado can bo judged from the work turned out it certainly must be first-class. There aro thrco mills in this city which turn out daily over two hundred tons of hoop iron. a Some mills are making nothing but light iron and if these would work their double-turn, they could not consume all tho muck iron with their present finishing capacity. These manufacturers do not feel disposed to mako a supply ahead at the price at which muck iron is now selling, as there would bo a very small margin. Tho finished stock in warehouses hero, and, as reported at many other places, is not large, and it is about the same with tnetaL Manufacturers buy only enough to run them a sliort time, Borao have scarcely a week's supply ahead. The Isabella Blast Furnace No. 2 has again leen lighted. It was blown out on the 2Gth of February last year for the purpose of being relined, but has been standing idle for more than a year owing to the dullness in the metal trade and large accumulation of stock on hand. There are now furnaces ca&tiug daily about 1,000 tons, which is u little more than half tho amount consumed in the mills as they are now run- ning. ACCUSED OP FRAUD. I A Had Nhowlns for a Heavy New YorU Firm. Nkv Youk, OcU 24. It. was learned at the MavoHs ofttce yesterday that Mayor Isaac VV. Taussig, of Jersey City, and his partner, Moritz Hamraeischlag, in the linn of Taussig & Ilamuierschlotf, rock candy manufacturers, of No. 50 Dey street, who failed in September, were recently arrested and subsequently released on $9,000 bail on a warrant issued by Judgo Barrett, of the Supremo Court, in a suit by the Havemeyer Sugar Helming Company for alleged fraud and deceit in contracting for tlio purchase and sale of goods. TJio affidavits were based on a statement made by Mr. Tausng to Mercantile Agency alwut April 27 last, in which ho claimed; as per inventory of Anril 1, tho firm's assets were $214,431, and indebtedness $91,000. Tho other is by Mr. Calhoun, tho cxjwrt employed by tlio committee of creditors to examine the books of the firm. Ho avers that it appears from tho books that on April 1 the liabilities were $1,0j5 and j anbtitit $93,185, an excess of liabilities of j $83,874. The Judgo took the papers una reserved his decision in llie matter of vacating the order of arrest. Barrick & Co., tho assignees, said that tho linn had not yet been ablo to make u settlement with their creditors. RAILWAY MATTi SERVICE. What the InvMtiffatinu Cotiimltte Will ltiort, Wahiiinoton, Oct. 24. The committee consisting of Second Assistant Postmaster General Elmer, Ittilway Mail dent Thompson and Mr. Slater, Chief of the ltailway Division, beoond Assistant' ofnee, recently apiwintotl by tho to reiwljust the railway mail service of the country, have about com pleted their report. It is understood tliat the committee will reepmmeud that the Postotiice Department assume all expense of tho delivering to the postotlices within forty rods of intermediate railroad stations, and to postotlices within one mile of terminal noiuts. At pretent this expense is borne by the railroad companies. It the recommendation n:ud to be contemplated by tho committee should be adopted by Congress aud become a law, it will add, in the estimation of persons connected with the 'Department, about one million dollars to tho present cost of transporting mails. The reason aligned for this change is greater security to the mails, as it will keep them a( all times in the possession of posiollico employes. WANT ROBERT'S MONEY. The Lincoln Monument AnoHo tlonV I'ilu of i I3rcful Tiling. SpuiNFiKi,n, III., Oct. 2-1. The Lincoln Monument Association yesterday announced the completion of tho work, and ull thut remuins to be doue is to provide for the future care of the monument erected to the memorv of tho great emancipator, TJiere is in tho Treasury some $8,000. This sum, or the revenuo from it, is insufficient to meet the expense of keep ing the monument in repair and open for , visitors. Mrs. Lincoln at her aeaui lelt nUflrKtunon in Onvfirnment bonds in the t ' . present Secretary of Wart Tho Associa tion consider it would be a gracoful act; on the part of Mr. Lincoln to set apart enough of them, which added to tho $3,000 would provide an aunual rorenue for the keeping up of tlio ipmb of President Lincoln, thus relieving the Stato of the odium cast upon it by those who regard the twenty-five-cent fee as equivalent to tho nrico of a side-show or museum. IS IT CHARLIE BOSS P .,. ., ll .Ir1 wksi Tho Story Toll by tlio Hnfln Clnltiv rnit to tho Portland Authorities. Portland, Mc, Oct. 24. Tho young man who has created a sensation here by claiming to be Charlie Boss, was beforo Judge Gould, of tho Municipal Court, and told him his story and inquired tho Judge could tell tlio name of the father of Charlie Boss. Ho thought it might bo Edwin. "When told that Mrs. Boas was dead ho seemed much affected. All details of the route taken by tlio men who removed him from home seem fresh in his mind, and he insists that the steamer Forest City is the boat in which he came horn first, lie says that Jesse lsrazil in a pirate, they 1ia nn Wfiir h7 Vck, anl The young mans fell wMta'fa That TdlflonihiriJc. P. regret imUnh.m whilo in Brazil. .A TT.iW.T.mft..nln young Italian girl with whom he, floss, escaped to the United States, The girl is now at work in a shoe factory in LawrcncCjMass. Tho young man has the following birthmarks. Two black spots on shoulder and a mole on right breast. He claims that Frank James knows about his brother's connection with tho ca3, aud letter in his behalf has been seut to James, giving all the facts and urging him to deal justly by the boy. The Xew Tclcprnpli Companies. NkwYouk, OcU 24. The Bankers' and Merchants' Telegraph Company took possession of tho building at 187 Broadway, formerly occupied by the American Itapid Company. Tho lower floors have been handsomely fitted up and will be occupied by tho Executive officers. Tho lines of the Rapid and Southern Companies aro concentrated together with tho Bankers and Merchants' wire in one general operating room, while additional wires are being constructed in all directions. The mileage of the wires controlled by the Bankers and Merchant's Company is now littlo less than that of the Mutual Union Company's system, aud when the facilities contracted for are finished, the svstem will bo larger than tliat of any o'ther opposition Company ever organised. lie 'tH Jealous. PiiiADfiLvniA, Oct. 21. Catherine proprietor of a house of was shot last evening by George Z. Sawyer, who has been living with her for two years. Aftor firing three idiots at tho women, which took effect in her side and back, Sawyer allot himself in the head, cut two gashes in his throat ami thrust a knife into his breast with tho intention of committimr suicide. lie was arrested and taken to the Police Station, where his wounds were dressed, and which were all slight He was locked up.' Tho woman's injuries aro of a fatal character. The act is supposed to havo been caused by jealousy. FIRING THEIR SYNAGOGUE. Jewn Hum Their IIouno or Worship for tho IiiHitraiice Money. London, Oct. 21. Tho trial of the Jews charged with setting fire to their synagogue at Neusettin lor the purpoe ot obtaining the insurance on it was concluded yesterday. All the accused were convicted bf arson in various degrees. Esheim, who appeared to be the was sentenced to fouryeaw imprisonment and tho others for bhorterterm. Oef'ciidlntr Punirll, London, Oct. 21. Sir Harding E. Clifford, M. P., in a speech made at Alnwick, severely condemned the policy of the Government toward tho Home It tilers. Hundreds of men, ho said, hud been imprisoned at the caprice of tho Ministry upon the most vazuo suspicion of complicity in JJJ1"1" acts, only to be discharged at the ' will of the samo jMimstera without trial or explam atiou and with no hope of rcdreis or remuneration for their treatment, "it Mr. Parnell is guilty.H said he, "he should be promptly tried lor the acts and utterances charged agaiust him. If he is not guilty, no timo should be lost in offering ample apology to the man who has been so unwarrantably traduced." Gnuitl Army Dny. FuiiiJiDKMiaA, OjU 24. Wednesday is Grand Army Day, the seventeenth anniversary of the organization of G. A. II, in in Urn State, and it will be celebrated in this city in a manner most becoming to the order. " Tho feature of the day will be a grand street parade, in which all tho Grand Army Pobts m this city will participate, together with visiting pwts from the Department of New York, Now Jersey, Delaware and Maryland. Elaborate preparations have been made to render tho celebration th Aiost successful one ever held in this State. , Irwid ortlcu IVau'dH. Wasuinoton, Oct. 24. The Commissioner of the General Land Office has decided tliat ho wiJl not furnish certified copies of reports of special agents investigating land frauds prior to tlio action of the Department upon the recommendations of the report. It was found that tho inlormation furnished by these reports has frequently been wanted for improper purposes, such as shielding tho parties implicated. oniciul Return of tho Ohio Election Co!,umbus. Ohio, QcU 24. The full official returns of the late Ohio election furnished by Secretary Newman aro as follows: irqadly, 850,693; Foraker, 347,004; Schumacker. 8.301 ; Jenkins, 2,786; total 721,474. Hoadly's majority, 1,303, The majority for the Judicial Amendment was 33,413. Tho Second Amendment fell Bhort of a majority by 39,345. The regulation amendment received 08,050 rotes. -I.,.-, .g. ,&