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Daily evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville [Ky.]) 1883-1887, October 03, 1884, Image 1

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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN
VOL 3 NO 265
GEO S ROSSER
M J MCCARTHY
RSsser McCarthy
V Publishers olthe
DAILY and WEEKLY
BULLETIN
033 THE DAILY BULLETIN will contain
ench day a record of the movements oi tlie
great political parties paying particular at
tention to pollllcnl matters In the Connty and
Congressional District and in the NEWS
SUMMARY will strive to keep Its readers
posted on all matters of general Interest giv
ing the news in a condensed form but the
more important matters will bo treated at
length As n medium for LOCAL NEWB it
is unsurpassed having in this and adjacent
counties a corns of active und intelligent
correspondents who promptly fnrnlsh an
accurate account of all occurrences of terest
in their respective localities The MARKET
REPORTS which are lurnished expressly for
the Bulletin will give the latest informa
tion that may be looked upon as reliable
The BULLETIN
is a home Journal for alland with a large
and firmly established circulation it offers
unsurpassed facilities to advertisers who de
sire to reach the home circle where custom-
ers and patrons are gathered together in their
leisure and at a time when they are at easo
and most likely toread advertisements
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Daily per year 83 00
Weekly per year 2 00
THE
JOB PRINTING
DEPARTMENT
In supplied with the most popular styles of
type cuts borders rules etc and the most
improved machinery of all kinds which en j
ablesusto do PRINTING promptly and in a
style not excelled by any office in the West
BILL HEADS
NOTE HEADS
THZlV STATEMENTS
LETTER HEADS
ENVELOPES
PROGRAMMES
VISITING CARDS
BUSINESS CARDS
j r1
s
SALE BILLS - -
PRICE LIST
DODGERS
TAGS LABELS
Tho very best quality of stock at the lowast
possible margin
of the latest style and in great variety All
orders by mall promptly attended to Esti
mates furnished and any desired information
lven Address
kosser McCarthy
Second Street
MaytvJlle Ky
MAYSVILLE KY FKIDAY OCTOBER 3 1884
MESS BLAINE AND LOGAN
Doing Cincinnati and tho Industrial
Exposition
Logans Arrival Unheralded lie la
Tired Oat Ordered to Stay In Ohio
Kx Concrenmiian Fcl ton
Gen Itntlor WorlUnc
Cincinnati 0 Oct 3 Blaine and par
ty attended the Exposition last nlgbt
A stonn o applause greeted Mr
Blaines appearance on the platform of
the Music Hall tho central hall of
the Exposition buildings The galleries were
densely packed and all tho aisles between ex
hibits on the main floor were tilled as close as
men and women could stand He was intro
duced by President Stephens of the Board of
Erposltion Commissioners Mr Blaine beck
oned to tho cheering audience for silence and
said
I thank you for the cordiality of your
welcome I am glad to be in Cincinnati I
am glad to bo able to recall old associations
aiid to make new ones It is forty years this
year since 1 first saw your city and I am able
lur myself to measure its marvelous progress
1 remember it as a city of 40000
I see it a city of nearly 400000 a city not
ovly with all tho great railway trans
pi rtation of tho continent contributing
to its growth ami connected with an inland
navigation of nearly 20000 miles a city as
near td tho gulf of Mexico as it is to the At
lantic Ocean Its future growth is assured
The grandeur of its future cannot be de
picted and needs no prophecy I congratu
late you on what you have achieved I con
gratulate you still more upon what is still
Wore you These expositions are a little
m re than thirty years old Just a third Of
atentury ago tho Prince Consort of Eng
land was the originator of what in 1SJ2
wg caUed The Worlls Fair It was then
rt yarded as tho marvel of three continents
and yet we have - lived to see it
fur excelled in the United States
And you treat yourselves to tho
annual repetition of tho marvel of such o
display Applause You have an epitome
here annually before you of the growth of
the country of which you form sn important
a Tjsrt The growth of the country promises
to ne unlimited aud in the unlimited growth
of the country Cincinnati reads her destiny
Applause
I thank you again for your cordial wel
come to your beautiful city and I ask for
you a more abundant prosperity even than
your enterprise and merit will give you and
LiJ you good evening
Senator Sherman and Hons Ben Butter
worth and J B Foraker were then called out
and spoke briefly The candidate then ac
companied tho commissioners on a tour
through the several departments of the Ex
position
Mr Blaino after dining with tho Exposi
tion Commissioners left tho hall at 10 oclock
and was driven to the Burnet House
Mr Blaino slept till 10 to day and after
nsing Alexander Sullivan the Irish orator
was tho first to receive audience Meantime
tho halls of the Burnet were filled with poli
ticians and reporters waiting to be ushered
into the Maine mans presence Mr Sullivan
retiring Judge Foraker Alex Sands and
Amor Smith were admitted Mr Blaino ex
pressed himself as much rested from his fa
tiguing journey of yesterday
After breakfast a delegation from tho Irish
American Convention in session here headed
by Judge Morrison of Galveston Texas
alled upon Mr Blaine in the parlors of tho
Burnet with whom he shook hands He was
waited upon in tho parlors of tho Bur
let by various political organizations
if the city among others a delegation of He
brews headed by Sam Trost and Max Mey
irs Tho Irish Americans presented him
with a long document on the tariff question
Delegations from Kentucky Indiana Ten
nessee and West Virginia called soliciting
Mr Blaino to make a Presidential tour
through their various States
Accompanied by Judge Foraker Hon Ben
Butterworth and another gentleman Mr
Blaine dropped in at the Chamber of Com
merce at noon and was introduced where he
delivered himself of a short speech as follows
Gentlemen of the Chamber op Com
merce I quite appreciate tho personal cour
tesy and compliment in times of high politi
cal excitement of both parties receiving me
in my present condition I beg to thank you
for it siucerely
I take always tho greatest pleasure in visit
ing your cit On the occasion of my last
visit here eight years ago I was complimented
is I nm to day I watch tho progress of your
city with great attention It has been to
mo from my earliest childhood an object of
interest
was born and reared on waters that con
aect directly with Cincinnati and in my early
life I aid wuat not many of you can boast of
having done I made fifteen trips on tho
Ohio River between Pittsburg and Cincin
nati on a steamboat That refers to
a period almost auto diluvian
Tho railroad has taken the place of the
steamboat in great measure and yet as I
said in Congress I think the great Western
do not fully appreciate tho magnitude
of this inland navigation aud it will be a
mistake to let it fall into neglect
think it affords an outlet for a vast
growth and also affords cheap transporta
tion I thank you for your courtesy and
shall not in a temperature of ninety degrees
detain you longer
Renewed cheering followed the speech and
cries went up for Foraker but the Judge de
lfnod to deliver himself of a speech
After leaving tho Chamber of Commerco
Mr Blaine was driven to the residence of
Judge Foraker in Clifton where he lunched
From 8 to 5 in tho afternoon ho held a public
reception in the parlors of tho Burnet when
it is safe to say ho shook hands with several
thousand people who were kept moving
single file at a good gait
At night a procession numbering 15000 car
rying torches was reviewed by Mr Blaiufc
fronijtho porch on tho Becond floor of his
hotel The enthusiasm was as great1 as usual
under- such circumstance and until a late
hour the city was ablaze with Illuminations
and noisy with music and cheering
John A Logan tho candidate forVico
President arrived this morning very unex
pectedly Ho was not expected until to
night or next week Ho camo in from
Wooster at 0 this morning There was not i
a eoul at tho depot to meet him and his
party Ho hired a hack and was driven to
tho Burnet
With him was Mrs Henry Peck Mrs Up
ton A D Hall P O Young W C Agnow
an p Kemper Watson General Logan
was given 103 on the first floor The crowa
in the corridors heard tliat Logan was in the
dlning roon and rushed to the doors They
stood about in gaping curiosity watching
the great man eat It becaino very
I fating and the doors had to lie closed
General Noyes and others paid their re
spects to him at tho table When he went to
his room a reporter with several others
knocked for admittance Come in 6oid a
tiredvoice
Opening tho door tho owner of tho voice
General Logan was found sitting on a sofa
Excuse me for not getting up as I am
very tired was his first remark
Mrs Logan came in and smiled her sweet
est
The General was looking tired out Yes
i am tired I have been making speeches
uiut traveling about until I am ubout dead
Oh dear and the candidate for Vice
President sighed very loud
The General is very tired said Mrs Lo
gan in excuso Mrs Upton was with her
and both ladies made the two callers perfectly
at home
We had a big meeting at Wooster yester
day said General Logon a larger demon
stration in fact than wo had at Cleveland
But there was not a single reporter there
Hamlin Judge West General Clay and oth
ers made speeches with mo and yet not a re
porter for a dally paper was there to say a
word All Dusy hero I suppose or on the
train But I have nothing to say about that
I am here to mako speeches and help carry
Jho State The telegrams I get sending ms
hero and there ore curiosities You should
see tho ono I got from Cincinnati If this
1 State is carried it will carry itself Tho
present style of management wont cany it
At 5 p m General Logan was escorted to
tho Exposition by tho G A R of whom
there were 10000 in line of march
Uutler Addressing the Farmers
Fort Wayne Ind Oct 3 General But-
lear arrived in this city at 815 pt in Wed
nesday Ho was immediately driven to the
Fair Grounds where he addressed aboui
3000 people Upon being introduced to thi
audience General Butler ordered the coach
man who was sitting on bis carriage in the
midst of tho crowd and obstructing the view
of those behind him to move on saying
Wo are anti monopolists here no man shall
take up more room than belongs to him
i General Butler spoko for an hour and a
half touching upon the political questions of
the day He denounced civil service reform
us u humbug and predicted that tho party
I which shall bo defeated at the November
1 election will unite with the Peoplrs party in
the future At the close of his rpeech Gen
eral Butler was greeted with n round of
cheers
Ex Congressruan Felton
Cartersville Go Oct 3 For some
time negotiations have been pending where
by ex Congressman Felton the famous
Georgia Independent might be brought back
into the party lines He was looked upon as
too powerful a man to bo kept in opposition
Feltons election to tho State Legislature
Wednesday and the prouiiuet place which it
is proposed to accord him there puts him
back into harness and opens tho way for
some lively work in the future It is not be
lieved that Felton will be satisfied with any
thing less than tho Governorship next time
As Felton is from extreme north Georgia
and the southern port of tho State will claim
the oiHoo a lively preliminary campaign may
be looked for Felton next after Joo Brown
is tho strongest politician in Georgia
Logan to Stay tn Ohio
Worcester Mass Oct 3 General Lo
gan had agreed to be in Worcester on Octo
ber 11 and great preparations were making
for a Republican demonstration but a dis
patch received last night from Secretary Fes
senden announces that the National Com
mittee has canceled Logans appointments in
the East It is understood that ho is to re
main in Ohio until tho election
PROHIBITION IN KANSAS
Heavy Penalties Imposed Upon Sa
loonKcupors
Lawrence Kos Oct a In tho District
Court of Pottawatomio County to day Henry
Hoeman was found guilty of selling intoxi
cating liquors on twenty one counts Sen
tence was passed fining bim 100 on eah of
the twenty one counts to be sent to jail for
thirty days and to pay all costs of tho prose
cution aud to give ball far 600 for good be
havior on release In ths samo Court Adolpa
Evers forfeited a bond of 500 for selling
liquor contrary to the prohibitory law was
convicted on six counts fined SGOO and im
prisoned thirty days Michael Dimlar was
fined 6800 and committed to thirty
days Chris Roths was fined 500 J Bois
8300 and committed The most vigorous
prosecutions on the prohibitory amendment
in the State is being dano in this district As
will be remembered Judge Martin was nom
inated at Emporia two years ago by the
Democracy for Governor but refused be
cause of a too strong prohibitory plank in tho
platform compelling the Convention to
chooso Click the present incumbent How
ever his is tho most aggressive court in tho
State He fines heavily and places under
bond for good behavior
Dead In Ills IIuth TnD
London 0t 3 Society circles in London
was shocked and horrified to day by tho dis
covery thut Sir James Lumsden Seton had
committed suicide Sir James was ono of tho
richest baronets of Scotland was forty nine
years old and inherited his title and estates
from hi father the seventh baronet of his
line only four years ago During most of his
lifo Sir James was a soldier and when bo re
tired from tho Army ho was Captain in the
103d Foot His usual rosidenco was at Pit
moddon in Aberdeenshire but ho had lived
in London tho past few weeks This morning
be was found in his bath tub dead and still
clutching a razor with which he had cut his
throat There is no reason assignable for the
suicide and tho Coroners jury returned a
verdict to tho effect that ho killed himself
while insane
BIr Cargo of Grain
New Orleans Oct 3 The British Bteara
BhipKniros Captain Little for Antwerp
with 14 1000 bushels of grain went to sea
yesterday morning without detention draw
ing J4 feet 0 inches This is tho largest cargo
of train that over left this port
WEAKENING OF THE MIND
John McCullough too Actor in a
State of Frenzy
Fore Required to ITIanace IIImHl
Future A TCordorous Maniac at
Drllton Pa Probably
Itcltglous Excitement
Chicago Oct 3 Owing to the natural re
luctance of those associated with John Mc
Cullough the tragedian to discuss a paiuful
subject tho circumstances attending his with
drawal from the stage have not leen folly
given to the public It now appears that Mr
McCullough has not been informed that all
his dates had been canceled After the re
hearsal Tuesday afternoon he was told that
tho engagement at McVickors Theater would
not bo completed and was shown a letter
from Mr McVicker to Mr Brooks in which
McCulloughs illness and consequent inability
to do himself justice wore preferred as reasons
for closing the houso Mr McCullough was
lying down at tho time resting himself for
the perf ormaLce which ho expected to give in
tho evening but he arose dressed himself
and in company with his manager went to
Mr McVicktrs residence He was angry at
first but Mr McVicker succeeded apparently
in convincing him that tho action ho had
taken was for tho best and tho tragedian re
turned to his hotel and accepted the situation
He supposed however that tho performances
were to bo resumed ut Detroit the next place
on tho route and nothing ras been said to
disabuse him of his error
A careful watch was kept upon him by de
tectives Wherever he he was shad
owed and when he orderol a carriage and
went for a drive a detective followed not far
off in a cab Of course tho fact that ho was
shadowed was kept from him
Dnring yesterday he manifested numerous
proofs that his mind was in a terribly excited
state and that his reason was tottering Early
in the mondng ho succeeded in getting pos
session of the newspapers and ho read the
long article ubout himself and his much la
mented condition In the afternoon ho went
to tho Tremout House and told Miss Tracy
that hejntended to go to Detroit at once Ha
was finnlly persuaded to defer going until
evening and he left the hotel enjoining Mist
Tracy to met him at the depot at 7 oclock
Shortly Ijefore that hour he ordered his bag
gage sent to the depot and proceeded thither
himself His friends withheld his bag
gage and two of Pinkertons men
followed him They found him walking
up and down the platform with Miss Tracy
and apparently in a calm frame of mind By
a little strategy Mr Brooks induced him to
enter a carriage The door was closed in
stantly and thus imprisoned Mr McCullough
was driven to tho Leland Hotel On the way
there Mr McCullough had evidently protested
stoutly and by tho time the hotel was reached
he was thoroughly excited and angry It
required Mr Brooks and two detectives to
get him into the hotel At the entrance he
struggled desperately and struck Mr Brooks
a heavy blow with his cane Two of thi
negroes employed at tho hotel hastily dodged
to ono side fearing the frenzied man would
strike them Mr McCullough was flnallj
half pushed half dragged to the elevator
and there so desperate was his resistance t
was found necessary to throw him into the
elevator much as a drunken man might
have staggered in and fallen He was
taken up to his room and kept a prisoner
there In a very short time after this had
happened Miss Tracy reached the hotel She
was crying convulsively After a momentV
delay she went up to Mr McCulloughs room
and did what she could to assist in calming
his mind and bringing him to realize that he
was not in fit condition to fill engagements
for some time to come und that it was im
perative that ho should rest Mr McCul
lough became calmer though he was by no
means reconciled Just what he said con
cerning tho treatment he had received and
what ho intended to do was not learned for
those guarding him would not vouchsafe any
Information
Mr Brooks was seen last night by a re
porter When asked what would be tho fu
ture movements of Mr McCullough and if
there was anything now in his condition he
replied I have said all I will say in regard
to the matter Tho engagement is canceled
ind thats tho end of it There is nothing
aow in the matter whatever Mr McCul
lough is now a private citizen and should be
treated as such I suppose his future move
ments will be announced hereafter The
thing is done and as a personal favor I
wish the papers would drop it
A Raving TIanlac
Dripton Pa Oct 3 John Boyle a miner
employed by Cove Bros Co was return
ing from a mission service at tho Roman
Catholic Church this morning in company
with his wife and sister when he suddenly
dropped on his kuee3 and began praying
Then with a yell ho sprang up tossed hi9 hat
into the air pursued his wife into a neighbor
ing house and in his maniacal frenzy dashed
headlong at a large mirror shivering it into
fragments and cutting hi hand and arm se
verely Still yelling and waving his hand
with the blood streaming from it ho tore
frantically up tho street Everybody sup
posed ho had murdered some one and was
brandishing tho knifo eager for more blood
shed Catching hold of his terrified sister he
flung her to tho earth and attempted to
choke here to death but being pulled off
turned upon the crowd that gathered
and charged it still waving hi3
bloody hand and putting everybody to
flight calling out that ho would kill them
He pursued them and after a long chaso
came up with Theophilus Gibbons whom ho
immediately grappled tearing all the clothes
from his body Gibbons held on to him and
tho others plucktag up courago seized the
maniac and afy r a desperate strugglo
bound him Hd was carried homo and now
lies there tied hand and foot under tho
charge of a physician who pronounces him
suffering from a most severe attack of acute
mania bt ought on by religious excitement
probably
FOUR LIVESLOST
While Trying to Cross a Swelling
Stream
Paris Ma Oct 3 A heavy rain storm
PRICE ONE CENT
swept over this section Tuesday afternoon
raising all the streams in a short time
Shortly after tho storm J J Hickman a
farmer of this county with his
Brit Hickman and her two small
children attempted to cross Polk Creek about
fifteen miles southeast of Paris They were
caught by tho rising flood and swept away
Tho body of Mr Hickman was found yester
day morning lodged in tho brush on tho
bank The other bodies haw not been re
covered Mr Hickman was about stxtyyairs
old
An International Dispute
Montreal P Q Oct 8 Judgment has
been rendered in the Superior Court here in
tho case of Berworth in which a very inter
esting point of law was raised The defend
ant Henry Berworth had his store exactly
on tho frontier lino in the township of
Hinehinbrook part of tho store being in tho
Jtato of New York and part in Canadai Ono
night all tho goods were removed from tho
Canadian side of tho store to the American
leaving nothing but empty bhelves for tho
Canadian creditors to look to and they issued
a capias againit Borworth alleging fraudu
lent secretion of his effocta
It was contended by Bcrworths counsel
that tho goods had been removed by William
Douglass to whom Berworth had made an
assignment giving Douglass voluntary pref
erence for over 1000 which would more
than exhaust tho whole estate It was argued
hat under the laws of New York all the
debtors property wherever situated vested
in tho assignee and that ho was justified in
removing tho goods to tho American side of
tho store Tho court howover uphold the1
pretensions of tho Canadian creditors
CHANFRAU DEAD
Tlte Eminent Actor Fatally Stricken
with Paralysis While Eutlnc
New York Oct 3 Frank Chanfrau was
to appear in tho Academy of Musio in Jersey
City last night in Kit Whilo eating din
ner at Taylors Hotel he dropied his knifo
and as he stooped over to pick it up he fell
from his chair unconscious His right side is
paralyzed and ho is insensible At tho
Academy Manager Hyams announced Mr
Chanfraus illness and the house was closed
he doctor thinks tho actor will recover but
will not for a long time be able to go on tho
stage Mr Chanfrau is sixty years old
DEAD
New York Oct 3 Frank Chanfrau the
actor died at Jersey City to day Chan
frau was under engagement to appear this
week at the Academy of Music in Jersoy
City He was stricken with paralysis last
evening while at supper with Miss Busby his
sister-in-law and remained unconscious until
his death
FIRE ON THE VOLGA
Two Steamers and Several Ships
Burned Fatalities
St Petersburg Oct 3 Ono of tho
steamers plying on the Volga River took fire
yesterday at Kostroma broke loose from tho
dock and floated down stream setting fire to
other vessels Being loaded with oil it
burned fiercely as it floated on the river The
vicinity was soon an intense sea of flame
consuming everything within reach Tho
excitement was intense Firemen sailors
and others worked heroically Several ships
and two steamers were burned and a dozen
persons were killed or injured before tho fire
was controlled The loss will reach several
million roubles
BRUTAL FIGHT
Lastlus an Hour and Ten Jllnutes
The Principals Arrestod
London Oct 3 A desperate prize fight
took place this morning in tho vicinity of the
Epsom race course The match was for 100
u side between Jack Mosie and One-eve-1
Coddy Middings Many prominent gentle
men wero present coming from London in
carriages and on horseback Middings led off
well and for several rounds got the better of
his antagonist punishing him severely MosMe
stood up bravely und seemed to be watching
for an opportunity to get in an elfective
blow which he flnanully did landing his fist
on Middings remaining eye closing it up
Coddys seconds then wanted him to throw
up the sponge but he refused and continued
fighting After the tight had lasted an hour
aud ten minutes the police appeared and ar
rested the principals
Poor but Not Paupers
New York Oct 3 The Commissioners of
Emigration has received a long communica
tion from the Central Organization of tho
Jewish Emigration Societies of London It
was in answer to a circular letter sent from
this city to the European Hebrew Relief Soci
ities by the United Hebrew Charities of this
city Tho latter organization protested
against tho sending of pauper immigrants ami
announced that tho relief societies in this
country could not care for auy more paupers
who would not work
Tho communication received denied that
tho Hebrew immigrants sent to America
wero paupers or unworthy persons Tho
Roumanian Israelites who were objected to
specifically were poor the letter said because
they had to travel 2000 miles to reach Ham
burg or Bremen before embarking for Amer
ica They might land in this country with
no money but they were always willing to
work Tho Commissioners are asked not to
reject those immigrants becauso they have no
money
Another Conference
Berlin Oct 8 It is positively stated here
that the groat Powers are discussing tho
question of a renewal of tho London Confer
ence in order to finally aettlo tho Egyptian
financial question It is stated also that
Germany is willing to join In the Conference
If there should bo a reasonablo prospect of
bringing thTiiiatter to a successful issue
The Journal des Debate sayB If England
persists in embittering our relations with
China and in violating our rights in Egypt
we shall bo compelled to accopt dependence
on Germany
Pattl Stiod
Paris Oct 8 M Maurol has instituted
a suit against Mine PaHL claiming 10000
demages as compensation or breaking an en j
gagemeut at tho Theatre dos Italions M
Maurol alleges that tho Marquis Cauxhaa
promfeed not to Interfere in the matter
Mme Pattl is on her way to America

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