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THE EVENING BULLETIN.
VOLUME VH. MAYSVUXE, KY. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1888. NUMBER 76. lESl i 1 III l-THE I -THE BEST TONIC, ? This medicine, combining Iron with puro Vegetable tonics, quickly and completely Cure Drspcpsln, InillRcntlon, Wrnkncss, Impure IllooI,IUalarli,Clilll8tinll"eTcr, nncl Ncnralpla. Ills an unfalllnp remedy for Diseases of tho Kidneys nnd Liver. It Is lnvalunblo for Diseases peculiar to 'Women, and all who lead sedentary lives. It does not Injure the teeth, cause hendache.or produce constipation other Iron medlcintt do. It enriches and purifies the blood, stimulates the appetite, aids the assimilation of food, re lieves Heartburn and Belching, and strength ens tho muscles and nerves. For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack ol Energy, fcc, it has no equal. S- Tho genuine has abovo trade mark nnd crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other. HluJ.tu.lrbr BROWN CHKHICAL (O.. IU1.TI H0I1E, BDl J. JAMES WOODj DRUGGIST I MAYSVILLE. GENERAL INSURANCE Life, Fire, Accident Marine and Tornado. The companies represented by the under signed Insure at reasonable rates all Insurable property against loss or damage by Fire, Lightning or Wind. Any amount of Insur ance placed on desirable risks, in Wkstkkn, of Toronto, Canada; Agricultural, of Watertown, N. Y.; Kenton, ol Covington, Ky.; Boatman's, of Pittsburg, Pa., nd the world renowned "Tkavklers" Lifo and Accident, of Hartford, Conn. These companies have all compiled with the law, and are authorized to do business in Ken tucky. W. .It WARDER. Agent, dSdem Court Street, Mnysvlllo. rp J.CBlllKT, Sanitary Plumber, 6AS STEAM FITTER Curley'a new system of Houbo Drainage and Ventilation. Bath rooms fitted np with hot and cold water a specialty. Also a large (apply of Iron, Lead and Stone Pipe, Globe, Angle and Check Valves, water and Bteam Ganges, Force and Lift Pumps, Rub ber Hose , Chandeliers, Braokets and Globes Personal attention given to all work and sat isfaction guaranteed. T.J.CUKLKY, Beoond street, above Market, nnrosite Omn odon'.:vvvtlW. R.' rW R OBKRT BISSET, PRACTICAL. PLUMBER Gas and Steam Fitter. V Orders promptly attended to. No. 38 Bttoond street. maris NORTHEASTERN KENTUCKY: TELEPHONE: COMPANY Has connection with (the following places Hnysvllle. Ileleiin, Mt. Olivet, Stnyallch, Bnrtlld, Office In Mnysvllle Browning ACo.'s Dry Goods Btore, No. 2 East Second street. JACOB JLINW, BAKER AND 00NFECTI0NE2. Fresh Bread and Cakes made dally and de livered to any part of the city. Parties and weddings famished on short notice. No. 15 Second street. C. W. WARDLE, DENTIST, ZWEIGART'S BLOCK. D K. BE WITT C. FRANKLIN, Dentist, Office : Button Btreet, next door to Postoffice. D K. W. S. HOOBKS, DENTIST, BBS Office Second Btreet, over Run Ton A Hooker's dry eoods store. Nltious-oxldo Gas administered in all ouser. m ii. X. 8MITO, 30EKTTIST. nr Uwamm-avMa 1m ! iXt maI KMd for the painless extraction f Uetu. Office on Court Btreet. ,. ( apISdly MINERS' STRIKE ENDED. MASTER WORKMAN LEWIS ORDERS THE MINERS BACK TO WORK. Philadelphia Knight Aniniod F.veryono Satisfied but the Rallroadors, Who Will Contlnno Their Strike The Cincinnati Shoemnkers' Troubles. Pottbvillk, Fa., Feb. 20. Tho Heading coal minors have been ordered back to work next Monday by Master Workman Lewis, after which differences with the Heading Coal and Iron company are to be arbi trated. Conntcrniitlon Among tho Knights. Philadelphia, Feb. 20. Tho movo mado by Master Workman Lowis in ordering tho miners' strike off, caused great consternation among the prominent knights of this city, leaders of the railroaders' strike nnd their followers: Mr. Lowis kept his promises to himself and d Id not lot even John L. Io know that lie intended order tho miners to return to workT Lewis decided on Thursday afternoon that the best thing he could do for the miners was to order them back to work. He know the terms tho company would settle upon. Lato in the afternoon he found that he could ket tle the strike by ordering the miners back, with tho understanding that thero would bo no discrimination, and that the wage ques tion would bo discussed afterwards. He wont to Scranton on Thursday evening, and thero met John W. Hayes and several prominent local knights, but not Mr. Pow derly. Mr. Lewis stated thnt he could have settled the stroko that afternoon, if the general board would order tho railroaders' strike off. He was informed, much to his surprise, that tho general board up to tho time of their ad journment on Wednesday, had not taken ab solute charge of the strike, as certain condi tions hod not boon fulfilled by the strikers. The conditions wore that each district con cerned in the strike should appeal to the board for aid. When Mr. Lewis was in formed that tho goneral board could not order off the railroaders' strike he decided to carry out his original plan and order off tho miners' strike in virtue of his power as Na tional master workman. 3 The Railroaders Dissatisfied. Potthvillk, Pa., Feb. 20. Tho joint miners committeo and Palo Alto Assembly 7689, labor bodies that met this morning to act on tho ofllcial order declaring the miners strike off. Four other labor gatherings had been announced but tho members saw no oc casion for further deliberation at present and scattered to their homes to talk over the sit uation. Every one is satisflod but the railroaders. The leaders talk wildly and foolishly, threat ening to bring about a strike on all railroad lines In this nnd adjoining states; also, that tho bituminous nnd other supplies are to be cut oft! from tho Reading's traffic. The rank and file will in many instances report for duty, nnd local ofllcials intimate that the j less radical of railroaders will be given jobs I as fast as needed. "We havo decided to fight it out to the bit ter end until tho Sweigard agreement is lived up to," said Chairman Loo this morn ing. Pnlto Alto railroad assembly meeting was largely attended, and by unanimous vote de cided to continuo the lockout. The action of Davis and Master Workman Lowis was de nounced in vigorous terms. Miner leaders Thompson and Duffy left this morning for Philadelphia to confer with Reading ofllcials. Railroad Chairman Lee, in company with Ciihill and others, left at noon to attend the railroad executive board meeting in Phila delphia, this evening. A meeting of the Reading railroad convention is called for Sunday, to take full action. Cincinnati Shoemaker. Cincinnati, Feb. 20. Hannah Powderly assembly held an enthusiastic monster mass meeting at Druid's hall at 8 p. m. Frid ay Fully five hundred girls and three hundred men were present and many were turned away. Mollie Weitler presided and red hot speeches were made by Qoodenough and But terworth. The former denounced Cavanaugh for expelling M. W. Cunningham, of Custer assembly of shoecutters, without holding n court, as required by Knights of Labor laws, and further said that before CaVanaugh was through ho would find that he neither runs tho court nor District Assembly No. 48. Speeches were also made by Frank Moore, William Thorno, Frank Sieverman, Thomas Morrisoy, S. F. Carey, Jr., of tho Enquirer. Jackson assembly of shoecuftors hold a meeting last night, passed resolutions de nouncing District No. 48, and refusing to sign tho now rules, as they considered them selves members of National Trade District No. 210. The combined oxecutivo board of shoo as semblies also held a meeting last night. At Msvernl factories preparations were made to resume work, but no employes showed up. Tho manufacturers say thow will start up, however. Trouble is anticipated at Blacker & Gora tlo's factory, but the members of Hannah Powderly assembly will not tnko a part in it. Mr. Dodson, chairman of the combined executivo board, presented the communica tion from the combined executive board of shoe locals to the executive board of tho manufacturers this morning, and received the following reply: "Tho manufacturers will recognize no other authority than of District Assembly No. 48." Mr. Goodenough said to a reporter imme diately after: "District Assembly No. 48 will never settlo our troubles." The above in n nutshell is where the fight stands at tho present time. Locomotive Knglnecrs and Firemen. Chicago, Feb. 20. Eighty per cent of tho loconiotivoengineors and firemen on tho Chicago & Alton railroad will have thoir pay increased noxt month, according to an ngreemont between the management and Arthur, tho grand chief of tho Brotherhood of Locomotive engineers, and J. Sargeant, grand master of the Brotherhood of Loco motive firemen. These men have been in the city three days acting with the grievance committeo of tho men nnd conferring with the railroad ofllcials. Tho agreement is that Ihe passenger en igineers are to bo paid ?3.50 per hundred miles, tho freight engineers 14 per hundred, with tho addition of fifty cents on way freights and coal branches. Tho firemen are to receive 68 per cent of the engineers' pay on passongor trains and 55 percent on freight trains. A committeo of engineers and firemen of tho Chicago, Burlington & Quincy has boon working for three days with the manage ment of the railroad with tho same purpose to equalize the pay, and it is believed an aiTangement to that effect will be made. THE HATFIELD GANG. Several of Them I In the Louisville Jnll. All Protest Their Innocence. Louisville, Ky., Feb. 30. Tho Wei t Vir ginians, known as the Hatfield gang, at tracted much attention in the county jaii j throughout the day. They wero placed in tho colls with other prisoners, and were up bright and oarly. Those men have tho repu tation of being desperadoes, but their ap pearance would hardly indicate that any of them wero cut throats, ambush assassins and murdererers. Valentine Hatfield appears to bo tho leader of tho gang, and while having moro intcllgonco than the others, seems to bo MRS. VANCE. CAFT. VANCE. THANK PHILLIPS. CAPT. ANS. nATFIELD. an inoffensive and quiet old justice of the peace. He claims to know nothing of the many heinous crimes with which ho is charged, aud professes to bo a much injured individual He dresses fairly well for a mountaineer, speaks slowly and uses good language. It is claimed Hatfield has five living wives, nnd thirty odd living children, but of this he will not speak, but slyly winks when asked concerning his fascinating ways, and seems proud of his conquests. Tho next most noticeable of the prisoners is old man Randolph McCov. He is about sixty-five years old, bent with cares and sor rows, and withal a most miserable looking creature. His face is one mass of heavy wrinkles, and his eyes are dull and dim. In nn interview he asserts that Valentine Hat field was the leader and instigator of all the trouble between tho Hntfleld-McCoy factions. As he related how his four sons and one daughter had been mercilessly butchered, his wife hit in tho head with a huge bludg eon, and his homestead burned to the ground, tho old man shed tears and cried as if his heart was cracking. Ho says that ho could have murdered Hatfield when he had him and his fellow prisoners, but that even with his family butchered like hogs in a slaughter house, he could not crimson his hands and soul with human blood. He seems entirely broken down, and claims to bo inno cent of all tho crimes charged to his account The men spend their time In walking through tho halls of tho jail. About the only lively one among tho lot is Moses Chris tian. Ho is an expert fiddler and saws away at his instrument all the time, while some others of tho common prisoners dance jigs and breakdowns much to the amusement of tho many visitors, who through curiosity, havo visited tho jail throughout the entire day. Tho case will come up in the United States court soon, when Judge Barr will decido tho question of jurisdiction. A. J. Anxier, formerly United States marshal of Kentucky during Arthur's administration, will act as counsel for the prisoners, while ex-Congress OSS- man Kustis Uibson will represent tho state 3 of West Virginia and nrgue tho constitutional questions involved. Ex-Governor Knott and Attorney ,Genoral Hardin will represent Ken tucky. AFTER SNELL'S MURDERER. Inspector Itonlleld Thinks They Are on the . Rlcrht Clew. Chicago, Feb. 20 ."I'll stake my reputa-' tion on the assertion that Tnscott will bo convicted of tho Snell murder, if caught," emphatically declared Inspector Bonfleld last night, "and we'll catch him, too," he con tinued. "Your evidence will be purely circumstan tial, won't itf "No; it will be more than circumstantial. What it is I won't say now, but it will bo produced in court It would bo very im proper to 'give away our hand' now." We can't try tho caso in tho newspapers." "Havo you Tascott's picture f "No, I wish I hod. Wo'vo been trying to get ono for several days. I will personally pay a reward of $60 for the picture of Will iam B. Tascott taken within tho past year." "Has ho a wife?" "If he has wo don't know her." JXou feel no compunctions over publicly branding young 'lnscott as a murderer?" "No. You can rest assured that wo havo not taken this important step without know ing exactly what wo were doing. It is not the effusion of a momont's excitement Wo i have evidence that must convict Tascott. If wo had not we would never offer a reward for his arrest." "Is Tascott classed among tho Chicago crooks f "If you mean that.ho has dono much work hero I would say.no. This is his homo, but ho has committed all his crimes elsewhere until a few weeks ago. He is not, strictly speaking, a Chicago crook; ho is not known by tho police and detectives of Chicago." "Was ho ever arrested here!" "Not to my knowledge." "You think you'll catch him?" "Sure of it" 3 w ROTHSCHILDS' WEALTH. IT IS AT THE BACK OF THE COPPER AND OTHER TRUSTS. They Havri a More Lucrative Schcmo Than Sinking Loans to Hnrd-Fushed Governments Gonld Implicated Our Warlike pleasures In Morocco Notes. London, Feb. 20. It Is well known that tho wealth of tho Rothchllds is back of tho copper trust, but it has not been generally known that this powerful financial family was engaged in any other operation of this Bort It now appears, however, from some investigations made by a London journalist that thoy have been going into tho trust bus iness pretty extensively of late. In fact it is said that the house have prac tically began to go out of tho buisness of lending credit to governments in straight ened circumstances, and inlcnd to pursue a more lucrative line of business, leaving bank ing to tho houses like the Bleichraders and Hirchs. It is asserted that one of the objects of Jay Gould's visit to Europe was to talk over matters with Baron Rothschild and en ter into a sort of pooling agreement for joint control of American and European markets for certain products. It seems that thoso money kings and their associates in the United States and here havo come to tho conclusion that the great field for capital hereafter will bo in tho lino of consolidation with n. view to economy of production nnd enhancement of prices. Tho scheme is alleged to bo to form trusts in con nection with all tho articles that are pro duced directly from the earth, especially minerals and oil. This course is taken because of the com parative easo of acquiring control of tho supply in such cases by buying up or trust ing "the lands which are tho cource of sup ply." One of the first of these combinations to bo formed, it is said, will be tho diamond trust The limited number of Holds produc ing diamonds makes tho scheme nearly as easily of manipulation as the copper trust Diamond producers have for some time past boon complaining of a falling off in prices of tho precious gems owing to unchecked com petition. Tho diamond trust will bring back tho good old days when diamonds were "worth something," and fancy prices will again bo tho rule. The smaller producers are to bo guaranteed a sufficient share of tho profits to keep them contented. It is also said that gold and silver trusts ore well under way. It is asserted that it is in this particular direction that "the fine Italian hand" of Mr. Gould is at work. Tho story is that he poured Into tho willing ears of the Rothschilds and thoir satellites a tale of how coin values can be enhanced by the limitation of production, greatly to the ad vantage of holders of securities with an ex pressed or implied gold clause in them, for instance, United States bonds, of which Gould is said to own a few. These schemes sound very big, and at first sight it seems that the amount of capital re quired to carry them out must bo almost in calculable. But this is an error. The main requirement is not so much capital as it is mutual agreement If tho great capitalists stand ready to guarantee against los.3 in case tho mineral land owners will consent to make the experiment of shortening production, it Is said that this will bo tho only point of the game where capital will actually be called into play. Tho dear public will furnish all the actual working capital required in the shape of payment for the products. In this way it is claimed that a syndicate with a few hundred millifih dollars could pretty well control all the mineral lands of tho earth. The Rothchilds are, as above stated, be lieved to be thoroughly converted to the idea thnt thero. i J more profit in this sort of thing than in any other channel into which thoy can turn thoir vast capital, and they will have little difficulty In getting their corre spondents throughout tha world to go into the plan with them, thus forming an irre sistablo aggregation. Gludstono's Greatest Effort In Vain. London, Fob. 20. Pro and con upon the Parnell amendments to tho address as re gards tho Irish question, the oratorious Bal four and Chancellor Groschen, on tho side of he side of the rnmnnL a.,,1 O'Rrinn nn,t WilHnm V lTr,.nr-. n ,' nt W ,, lMUln .. . " r i " pounding nwny at the British commons. The scono concluded yesterday with a speech by Mr. Gladstone, and a vote rejecting the cjnondment by a vote of 317 to 229. The Daily News says: Mr. Gladstone poko with a versatility, power, pathos, elo quence and argumentative cogency he has toldom equaled and never surpassed. His magnificent oration fully justified the won derful closing scenes. Tho whole world might bo ransacked to show a nobler specta cle than the "Grand Old Man," with the ardor of youth, pursuing his blessed work of uniting two peoples. Tho Daily News says the result of the Southwalk election is profound political por tent, and that it is not only a heavy blow to the government but also a sign of Tory do cay. It returned a Glndstonian. From the sudden disappearance of tha dynamitnrd convicts, Hnrkins and Callan, nnd the mysterious conduct of tho officers ol Scotland Ynrd, it is assumed that tho con victs have mado some important revelations i in regard to whom is behind them at the home office. Uncle Sam and Muley Hassan. Tangier, Feb. 20. There exists, and has for centuries, a treaty condition between the sultan of Morocco and other powers, under which, by being taken under the protection of foreign governments as proteges, resi dents of Morocco become virtually citizens of the government nrotoctlntr them. Our I consul general, Rud Lewis, gave such protec tion to a juoonsu Jow at Rahat, down tho southwest coast, 150 miles from Tangier. This Jew was in possession of some mosquo property, which he refused to vacate, and was in consequence arrested by the kaid of Tangier, after tho baska of Tangier had ap pealed to Doydon, of our diplomatic corps, and to tho Spanish minister to effect tho Jew's removal. In answer to the protest of our consul, Lowis, tho baska says tho sultan, Muley Hassan, has ordered him to no longor rocog nizo the treaty clauses which give to the pro tected Immunity from Maurltanlan law. Thereupon followed a domand on tho sultan for the Jew's release, an apology and the ad justment of some financial claims which tho sultan has not attended to. To support his demands he has sent for two United States rnen-of-war, which aro expected soon to ar rive from Villo Franche with tho admiral of the Meditterranenu on board. A Had Indication. London, Feb. 20. The fact that Sir Mor rell Mackenzie has sent for his daughter to to join him at San Remo, indicates that ho will prolong his stay, and is reported as an unfavorable incident Italy's Navy. Rome, Feb. 20. Tho higher course of lectures in tho naval academy has been sus pended in order to allow pupils to join tho men-of-war. Italy's war strength is chiefly In her navy, which is one of tho finest In Europe, and it is evident that sho soon ex pects to use it Tho occupation of Abyssinia, in which sho is engaged, would not raise tho necessity of making middles of under-gradu-ntes. RiiKsin Wants Moro Gold. St. Peteusiiuiig, Feb. 20. The minister of finance has ordered extonsivo purchases of foreign gold. Ho has also submitted to the Russian council of tho empire a law to establish a mctilic standard as a preparatory measure to the consolidation of Russian monetary currency. Probably tho purchase of gold in foreign markets will bo mado with new Russian se curities. Thero is moro than one way of of secting a loan for war purposes. Much "Worse. San Remo, Feb. 20. The crown prince's condition is very much worse this morning and tho asj)ect is serious. His sleep last night was very much troubled nnd broken. Tho incision in the throat necessary for tho oper ation of tracheotomy shows no marked signs of healing. The doctors agree in saying that the chauge in tho patient's condition, which set in la" night, is the most serious that has yet shown itself in the case. Foreign Notes. Lord Dufferin has accepted the post of em bassador to Italy. Tho reichstag has rejected the govern ment's anti-Socialist bill, and prolonged tho existing laws for two years. King William is reported as falling in health and broken in spirit, tho latter a re sult of tho condition of the crown prince. A great drought prevails in the north of China, which is having the good effect of facilitating repairs of the destruction caused by tho Yellow river inundations. A Swiss and Italian syndicate has been formed which will advanco tho Italian government 50,000,000 frnncs to enable it to complete tho Simplon railway tunnel and the railway lines which will connct there with. THE GRAND ARMY PENSION BILL. Commander Rea Says lie Relieves tho President Will Sign It Chicago, Feb. 20. Gen. John P. Ren, commnndor-in-chief of tho Grand Army of tho Republic, was asked about the probable passage of the Grand Army pension bill and its approval by the president. Said ho: "I had a conversation with Mr, Cleveland about January regarding pension mat ters. I told him why I thought our bill ought to pass. His views on pen sion question satis fled me entirely, and I have tho im pression that when our bill is laid bo fore him ho will ap prove it You aro to understand, though, that ho made no promises whatever. I think the majority of tho soldiers who will JOHN P. HEA, bo benefited by this. bill are men who fought throughout tho war men who had tho sand to stand up under every hardship, and who, if thoy did feel J" " . " "UJ" uul "u'u " "" luulr V" ' 7 a "Z Sne Of duty. sense of duty. Thoy wore men i whoso cons whoso constitutions wero broken while they discounting the future. Such men aro now suffering disabilities directly traceablo to tho war. Though they have no hospital record, they ought to be helped." Fell Forty Feet. Cincinnati, Feb. 20. Frank Haustman, aged twonty years, unniArried tinner, living at 122 Central avenue, Newport, Ky., and working for James Hunter, roofer at 290 Elm street, fell off tho roof of the exposition buildings this morning, on Twelfth street, forty feet to the ground. Ho struck a stone slab, and suffered a compound fracture of tho right leg, between the kneo nnd ankle, besides internal injuries. Ho ' was removed to tho city hospital, and will die. Had News From tho Ranches. Albuquerque, N. M., Feb. 20. Tho loss of stock in tho Navajo country nlono, during tho severe storms of this winter, is placed at 60,000 head by reliable authorities. This section lies partly in central Now Mexico and Arizona, and tho snow storms havo been of an unprecedented severity. The snow is now mostly melted and stock is improving. Dug for Liberty. Zanksville, O., Feb, 20. A specinl from Newark, O., says: Thirteen prisoners es caped from tho city jail at 10 last night by digging through the floor. Two of them had boon sentenced to the penitentiary, and ono was to havo been taken to Zanesville for trial to-day. Chicago Confident of It. Chicago, Feb. 20. A largo and influential committee will leave m here for Washington this afternoon, via the Pennsylvnna i rail road, for tho purpose of securing tho Domo cratlo National convention for this city. Tho delegation includes bankers, hotel proprie tors, members of, tho bar and representatives of the various Democratic clubs and othor organizations. Liberal finanl'ial lndheo- nnents will be offered the National Demo cratic committee in behalf of Chicago. 19, CliSI&v fPPff