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THE EVENING BULLETIN.
VOLTJME VH. MAYSVILLE, KY. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 7, 1888. NUMBER 90. TIRED OUT! Atthla season narlr oreiy one need to nsa nol art of tonlo. I HON enter into almost erery phj tiin' prescription (or those who noed bufldln op. THE TONIC For Weuiincn, lnaMtulc. I..ack .of Kncrinr, etc., iFlIAS NO liQCAJ ? ibo only Iron medicine that 1b not Injurious. It Ullriches tho Blood, Invlcorntcs tho System, Hcstorcs Appetite, Aids Dijctlon It does not blacken orinjore the teeth, cause heed cba or produce oonstlpatlon othtr Iron medUintt do Da. O. II. BistKUT, a loading physician of Spring-- field. Ohio, says: . ,, , " Brown's Iron Bitters Is a thoroughly good medl sane. I use in my practice, and find its action ex Wj all other ormsofiron. InnoakncRg,oralowcon dition of the systom. Brown's Iron Bitters is usually a positive necessity. It is all that is claimed for it," Dn, W. N. Watxbs, M19 Thlrty-nocond Btreet, Seonretown, D. O., says: "Brown's Iron Bitten is the Tonlo of the age. Nothing better, It creates appetite, gives strength and improTes digesuoa." Genuine has shore Trade Mark and orosmd red lines) onwTapper. Take no other. Made only by UOWN CHEMICAL CO., BALTU10iE,lU. J. JAMES WOOD, DRUGGIST y MAYSVILLE. GENERAL INSURANCE Life, Fire, Accident Marine and Tornado. The companies represented by tbe under signed insure at reasonable rates all Insurable property against loss or damage by Fire, jJehtnlng or Wind. Any amount of Insur ance placed on desirable risks, In Western, of Toronto, Canada ; Agricultural, of Watertown, N. Y.; Kknton, of Covington, Ky.; Boatman's, of Plttsbuig, Pa., asd tbe world renowned "Travelers" Life and Accident, of Hartford, Conn. These companies liavo all complied wltb tbe law, and are authorized to do business In Ken tucky. W. .It WARDKK. Agent, uSdGm Court Htrcet, Maysvllle. TOBEUT 1IIHNET, PRACTICAL- PLUMBER Gas and Steam Fitter. MP- Orders promptly attended to. No. 28 Becond street. maris BOARDING HTTHB 3D.y, 'TOT'ools. or 3V2tJL At Guiltoylk's New Restaurant and Board-las-Bouse, on Market street, opposite Central Hotel. Everything Is new, neat and Clean. KlBKle ,Bf oalit 35 ceats. Fine Cigars and iUtuors at tbe Bar. J2S T. J. CURIiBlT, Sanitary Plumber GAS AND STEAM FITTER. Artlstlo Chandeliers, Oil Lamps, to. Becond street, above Market, MayBVlllo, Ky, ' NORTHEASTERN KENTUCKY : TELEPHONE i COMPANY Has connection wltb Itbe following places XInynvlllo, Helena, Bit. Olivet, MnyIUU, SnrdlH. Office In Maysvllle-Brownlng&Co.'sDry Goods Htore, No. 2 Kast Second utreet TACOB JLINM, BAKER AND OONFEOTIONEB, Frcsb Bread and Cakea made dally and de livered to any part of tbe city. Parties and weddings furnished on short notice. No. 16 Heoond street. C. W. WARDLE, DENTIST, ZWEIGART'S BLOCK. D K.JDKW1TT O. tfBANKIilN, Dentist, OfSoo: Button Btreet, next door to Poetofflce. D B. W. H. MOOBKS, DENTIST, bv Office Becond Street, over Rnn-MHtt? Son & llocsor'a dry goods store, aAi.-r ltroufl-oxldo Oas aumlnlstercd in all case. m H. H. UBMT1T, DKIfTIST. 4Hasssk lM$w.a a41a AlaMtf1.ltiei BA.I 01UUUO-VAMJ0.UI M1)UB M1 cad for tbe nalnleaa extraction ef tttb Offloe on Court BtreU' aplMly Hi" BEST. M nE MAKES A CONCESSION. CHIEF ARTHUR SAID TO HAVE MODI FIED HIS DEMAND For a Total Abolition of tho Clnsslflcatlon System The lirotherhood Wilt Stand lly Mr. Arthur Mora Renillng Men Return East llrlbory Attomptod Notes. CincAao, March 7. Tho Times says: "A proposition was submitted to Messrs. Arthur ' and Sargent to arbitrate their difforonoes with tho railroad. Each side was to select one man and the two to find on umpire. I Mr. Arthur was willing to agroo to such a plan and to plodge himself to abldo by the result. Tho same proposition was made to President Perkins. At first ho was very firm in refusing it, but afterward spoko in a moro conciliating way. He did not ag roo to the proposition, but another elfort will Ihj made to induce him to consent. Ho was willing oven yestorday to pay tha nion as high wages as the other roais, but refused to give up tho system of classification. "In discussing tho plan for arbitration Mr. Arthur made a concession which was of the highest importance, and amounts to a prac tical abandonment of tho claim for a total abolition of tho classification of the wage? He said he was willing to modify the de mand so as to mako tbe rate of wages asked for not, an absolute standard for all, but a minimum rate, so that no one should roceivo less, but some might get moro. This would practically concede to tho company the right to classify wages, and with tho mini mum rate of three and ono-half cent: por mile there would be plonty of room for classification." The chairman of the griovanco committeo of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers held a secret meeting at tho Grand Pacific hotoL It is said that thoy unanimously agreed to stand by Chief Arthur in his at tempt to win the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy fight The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy ofllcials profess to bo very cheerful at the outlook and claim to have employed nearly all tho men needed to take tho places of strikers. It is understood that among the points considered by tha griovanco committees of tho Brotherhood was whether tho engineors and firemen of the Reading lino should , be expelled from the association for disobeying the chief's orders to leave the jobs on that system which they took when the knights were on a strike. Chlof Sargent said to-day that Chief Arthur and himself had no au- ' thority to say these men would be expelled. Thoy could only ask thorn to leave the line, but the men had a right to refuse if they ebose. Tho Brotherhood considers that the Bur lington poople have not boon successful in their efforts to operate tho road. "Their engineers have been successful only In burning out the engines," said Mr. O'Brien, of the press committee. "Tho feel ing that thoir inm are Incompetent is so gen eral, that the people of Iowa have called upon tho board of railway commissioners to examine the mon and see if they aro com po tent, Tho Iowa commissioners havo been examining men at Burlington for four days. Wo have receivod a copy of tho report of the examination which shows that the men examined aro very incompetent. Tho vic tory will be ours, as tho Brotherhood can hold out as long as the company. The now men ore leaving tho company ever day, us icon as they understand the situation." Those Incompetent Men. Des Moinks, March 7. Tho executivo sommitteo olHcors of tho Brotherhood of Lo comotive Engineers aro in the city and ex pect to go before the railroad commissioners in relation to the action of the Chicago, Bur lington & Quincy in putting green men on their engines in Iowa. F. F. Bhannon, one of the members of the executive committee, said that their purpose was, if possible, to bring about a peaceable settlement of the matter and prevont the trike from extending to other wostern lines. Railroad Commissioner Dey has returned from Creston, where he has been investi gating the charges that incompetent en gineers had been hired to tako the places of tho strikers. He took a large mass of testi mony concerning nineteen engineers, and Is now arranging it with the commission. It will be submitted to tho governor as soon as It is in proper shape. Trains aro moving on tho Albion and Charlton branches with nearly as .much rogularity as formerly. Many Rumors Flying. Chicaoo, March 7,--The air is filled with rumors of probable strikes on tho North western, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Grand Trunk and other roads, but they are all de nied at tho Brotherhood headquarters, so is the statement that it had been decided to boycott Burlington freight if carried by other roads. If any definite action was taken tho Brotherhood has admirably suc ceeded in keeping it secret. All tho morning papers tell different stories regarding what was determined upon, and Chief Arthur bunches the whole lot and declares it purely Imaginary, Thero were no new developments at tho oulces of the com pany. Tho C, II. & N. Strike Declared Oft. Chicaoo, March 7. General Manager Harris, of tbe Chicago, Burlington & North ern ra lway, was in consultation yesterday afternoon witl) the chairman of tho griev ance committee of his rood and somo of his enginoors. Neither side would talk, but It was understood when tho conference ended that some sort of compromise had boon ef fected. The strike was declared off at 0:45 last evoning. It was to havo taken placo at 7 o'clock. Attempted t Cause a Stampede. Omaha, March 7. It is asserted that a few days ago a Union Pacific engineer and a Brotherhood man was offered a bonus of 1500 to take a first-class passenger run on the Burlington. The offer was made with the view of breaking the ranks of, tho Broth erhood and creating a stampede, Tho en gineer's name is Jackson. He promptly do clined tho bribe, 1 Store Reading- Engineer Return TIpme. KjrocwqoD, III, March 7. Forty Read ing engineers, jwit lost week to Council Bluffs, passed through hero yesterday after- noon on their return to Pennsylvania. Eighty carloads of cattle that have beou held at east Burlington stock yards, have been purchased from the owners by tho railroad company. MI83 LOUISA MAY ALCOTT. She Closely follows Her Father Across the Inrk Xlver. Boston, March 7. Miss Lquisa M, Alcott died this morning. This death follows closely upon that of her father, who passed away on Sunday in his eighty-ninth year. Miss Alcott was born in German town, Pa,, November 89, 1H32, but the family so soon wont to Concord to live that even now thoro aro doubts expressed as to whether the littlo LOT7ISA MAT ALCOTT. Louisa was or was not the child who was ; found digging in tho soil by o strauger who ' asked her the question: "What are you do- swer was: "Digging for the infinite, sir," and it is said to have boon sufficiently char acteristic to warrant tho application. Tho story of Miss Alcott's writing of "Little Women" Is pretty well known, but even before that strugglo took place thcro was many a smaller one. At tho early age of eight, Miss Alcott's poetical career began. At the age of sixteen, Mi rs Alcott wrote her first book, which was afterward pub lished, but does not count. Hep first full grown story brought her Just . from Glea son's Pictorial when tha writer wus just nine teen. In 1802, Miss Alcott went south to nurse in tho soldiers' hospital, and sho did her work courageously and faithfully, but was brought home herself .stricken with the fever and ill almost to dying. "I was never ill," she said once to Mrs. Moulton, "until that hospital experience, and I have never been well since." In 1605, "Hospital Sketches" was pub lished, and even before that "Moods," a most tragic lovo story, since greatly revised. In 18(58, Miss Alcott wrote "Little "Women," to prove to Mr. Niles, of Roberts Brothel's, that she could not write a girls' story, having always preferred to play with boys, and therefore knowing but littlo about any girls savo her sisters and herself. In six months, or a littlo more, Miss Al cott was famous, and hor hard work was over. Sinco then sho has been abroad a number of times, has written much, has re ceived probably $100,000 In money and an unlimited amount of recognition and honor. Yet her life was almost as simple as ever. Sho was living entirely at homo with her father, who has just passed away, and with her widowed sister, Mrs. Pratt, "Meg," and her children. BASE BALL. Schedule of the Western Clubs of the Amerlonn Association. Brooklyn. N. Y., March 7. At tho meet ing of the Ameriqau Association, in this city, the following schedulo for tho western clubs was adopted: Clevoland at home With Brooklyn. Mav i4, IS, 10, 17; July IV, 18, 19; September 10t 11, VX Athletics, May 2, 3, 4, 5; Juno 14, 15, 10; Octotnsr S, 3, 4. Baltimore May 9, 10, 11, 2;, July 20, 21, 23; September 13, 14, 15. Cincinnati May 19, Wi, 23, 23; August 2, 3, 4; September 0, 7, 8. Louisville, June 4, 5, 0, 7; July 20, 27, 98; September 3, 4, 5, St Louis, May 24, 25, 20, 28; July 30, 31; August 1, 25, 27, 23. Kansas City, May 30, a. m. and p. m., June 1, 2; August 6, 7, 8, 80,31; September 1. Cincinnati at home With Brooklyn, July I, 3, 4, forenoon and afternoon; August 10, II, 13; Soptember 21, 2J, 23. Athletic, July 6, 7, 8, 10; August 17, 18, 19; September lo, 19,20. Baltimore, Jum 20, 27, 28, 30 ; Au gust 13, 14, 15; September 25, 20, 27. Cleve land, July 12, 13, 14, 15; August 20, 21, 22; September 25, 20, 27. Louisville, May 12, 13, 15, 10; July 17, 18, 10; October 5, 0, 7. St Louis, May 8, 9, 10, 11; June 0, 10, 11; Octobor 12, 18, 14; Kansas City, May 3, 4, 5, 6; July 21, 22, 24; Octobor 9, 10, 11. Louisvilloat homo With Brooklyn, Juno 20, 27, 28, 30; August 13, 14, 15; September 18, 19, 20. Philadelphia, July 12, 13, 14, 15; August 20, 21,22; September 22, 23. Balti more, July 1, 3, 4, a, m. and p. m. ; August 10, 11, 12; September 25, 20, 27; Cleveland, July 0, 7, 8, 10; August 17, 18, 19; September 28, 29, 30. Cincinnati, April 28, 29; May 1, 2; Juno 21, 23, 24; October 2, 8, 4. St Louis, May 3, 4, 5, 0; July 21, 22, 24; October 9, 10. 11. Kansas City, May 8, 9, 10, 11; Juno 9, 10,11; October 12, 13, 14. St. Louis at home With Brooklyn, July 0, 7, 8, 10; August 20 21, 23; Septembor 28, 29, 30. Athletic, July 1, 3, 4, a. m. and p m.; August 10, 11, 13; Soptember .25, 2(1 27 Baltimore, July 13, 13, 14, 15; August 17, 18, 19; September 18, 19, 20. Cloveland, June 20, 27, 28, 30; August 13, 14, 15; September 21, 23, 23. Cincinnati, April 23, 24, 25, 20; Juno 10, 17, 19; September 14, 15, 10. Louisville, April 18, 10, 21, 23; June 13, 14, 15; Sep tember 11, 12, 18. .Kansas City, May 12, 13, 16, 10; July 17, 18, 19; Uctober 5, 0, 7. - -- Columbus, O., March 7. James R. Gar field, a son of tho late president, is ono of the applicants for admission to the bar at the supreme court examination. He has jjist completed a course at the Columbia law school in Now York, and intends to begin practice in Cleveland after passing examina tion. After tho examination he will go to IfowYork to meet his mother and sister Mollio on their return from Europe. I Tornado In Louisiana. Guano Coteau, La,, March 7. On Sun day, n tornado, ten miles west pf here, up. rooted trees and destroyed many houses, The principal sufferers aro small farmers who lost their dwellings and barns. Ona Vhlld was killod by a falling building. t BRECKINRIDGE SPEAKS. HIS INTERPRETATION OF THE INTER NAL REVENUE BILL. It Repeals All Tobaoeo Tax Except on Cl ears, Cheroot and Cignrettes Other Points In It Mn Butterworth'a Cincin nati Centennial Resolution. Washington, March 7. Mr. Breckin ridge, of Kentucky, one of the leading mem bers of tho committeo on ways and means, has furnished the United Press the following interpretation of the provisions of the in ternal revenue bill, which was submitted by the majority of the committeo this morn ing: Tho bill repeals all of tho tobacco tax, ex cept on cigars, oheroots and cigarettes; gives a rebate on unbroken packages of tobacco in tho hands of manufacturers and dealers on July 1 next, and reduces tho special tax imposed on manufacturers to (3, and dealers to$L It repeals all laws restricting the salo of leaf tobacco, and repeals all spocial taxes on retailers of distilled spirits, malt liquors and tho manufacturers of stills. Tho estimated reduction of the government's income is $24,000,000 to $2."),000,000 a year. "It puts spirits distilled from fruits on tho some footing as to all privileges of ware housing, tho postponement of payment of tho three years' bond, ete., as spirits distilled from grain. It gives tho secretary of tho treasury tho right in his discretion to tax all distillers mashing less than twenty-flva bushels of grain a day on the capacity of tho stills, instead of requiring them to run under the supervision of special officers, and tho limitations generally prescribed by the pres ent systems and laws. "Tho administrative feature repeals Sjll minimum punishment and loaves tho maxi mum within tho discretion of the court, not changing tho severity of the maximum pun ishment in any degree. It prevents tho is suance of a warrant on tho affidavit of any person except a collector or deputy, unless the ono making tho same acts upon personal information. It requires tho warrant to be returned to the nearest judicial officer, and gives circuit and district courts power to appoint all commissioners thoy may deem necessary, and remove them at plosure. "It gives the conmmissioner of internal revenue power to remit penalties or to com promise judgments. The bill reduces tho penalty for non-payment of tax from 100 to 25 per cent. It repeals the fclaw which per mite the destruction of a still, prior to a hearing before a court of proper jurisdiction, and gives the judge of a United States court where a person is imprisoned, and where life or health is imperiled, authority to chango the prisoner to another prison." For Cincinnati's Centennial. Washington, March 7. Maj. Butter worth has Introduced a joint resolution au thorizing an expenditure of $300,000 for tho purpose of making a government exhibit at tho Ohio centennial exposition, at Cincin nati. Tho resolution contemplates elaborate ex hibits by tho agricultural, war, naval, inte rior, treasury and postofflce departments, and by the Smithsonian institute and National museum. If the resolution is adopted, as tho two congressmen from Cincinnati think it will bo, tho government exhibits will add a hundred fold to the novelty and interest of tho centennial exposition. Favors Purchusin; Ilonds. Washington, Maroh 7. The senate fi nance committee has decided to report favorably the bill recently passed by the , houso, authorizing the secretary of treasury ( to apply treasury surplus to purchaso of gov ernment bonds. BLOODTHIRSTY BANDITS. Mexican Towns Attacked and a Number of Citizens Killed and Wounded. Galvkston, Tex., March 7. A dispatch from Miitaiuoras says: Advices from Lleve I do Canoles, in the southern part of tho "state, I says that on the morning of tho 2tith ult, 1 that place and Picacho ranch were attacked by a party of nineteen or twenty men from I Escandon, commanded by Braullo Cervantes. ! At both places bloody contests took place. At Lleva tho first alcalde, Juan Sanchez and his daughter were killed, as wcru also Manegiklo Ruiz, Epigmence Rodiguez and Cresconcio Munoz. At Picacho they killed President Julio Acuaua and his son, Pablo Bustamonte, on Analdoman and Lopez and Nemecco Jaurez. Of the attacking party, one, Porfiro Sapatta, was killod. I The loss on tho part of Lleve was nine men and one girl killod. The loss of Escarldon was ono killed and a number of persons wounded. Tho fight is said to have been a bloody ono. It appears that tho assailants first attacked Lleve, killed and wounded I many of tho most prominent citizens, robbed the post and stamp offices and backed several stores. I They then, after doing all tho'damago pos sible, rotired. Gen. Stella at once ordered troops from various quarters to actively pursue the bandits. Two of them, Nicolas and Fernando Rogue, were captured at Jar znuuve, and at, Hermenos ranch, near Las Prcsas, Francisco'Snnchez was run down and captured by a squad of tho Thirteenth cav alry under Cornet Canter. Sanchez was well armed and mounted, and tried to resist arrest THE COMING CAMPAIGN. Young I-udles of Keystone State Forming Frances Cleveland Clubs. PrrrsDUito, March 7. A Greensburg, Pa., special says: Efforts are being mado by tho young Democratic ladies of this place for tha organization of a Frances Cleveland march-1 ing club, for the purpose of taking an activol part in the coming presidential election. I Tho club will bo composed of some of tho ' leading young ladies of the placo, and will be unlformod tastefully, each wearing a white silk badge, with a picture of Mrs. Cloveland engraved pn it. They will bo furnlshod, with torches made especially for the occasion, and will turn out a,t every political procession, and will bo drilled in the manual of arms and marching maneuvers by skilled drill masters. Similar organizations are to bo e'tartod through out tho county, NEW SCHEME IN POLITICS. The Oldert of the Independent Order of American l'ntrlots. Littlk Falls, N. Y., March 7. A new organization has been formed in this county of an important political character, tho members of which bellovo that it is only a question of n short time when it will become a ruling power for good in National, state and local po itics, and that its influence will bo as far reaching as great as was that of Know-Nothing party when that party 'was an Invincible force in American politics. The members beliovo thnt this now organi zation is destined to livo as long as tho union endures. For sovoral years post it has been the custom of tho two great parties in this village to raise from their members respect ively a corruption fund to be used in pur chasing votes on election day. About 25 per cent of tha votoblo inhabitants of tho town were thus purchased out of tho fund. At the recent election here the Independ ent Order of American Patriots, tho new or ganization which has recently sprung into existence and having as ono of its objects the purity of tho ballot, delegated sovoral of its members to remain at tho polls for tha purpose of interrupting tho buying of votes, and if in tho performance of that duty any person was caught illegally purchasing or selling his vote to havo him arrested. Mr. Charles J. Palmer, of this village, a leading lawyer, is tho grand comnmudor of tho or der in the United States. The order as it now exists was formed about ono year ago, although it was in the early part of this year when it became fully organized. Now councikj are being estab lished at different places, and it is oxpected before fall that it will have reached the im portant towns of ovory county in tho state, one overy important city of U10 United States. THE UNSUCCESSFUL BANK ROBBER. After Seriously Wounding Two Mon H Itlows His Brains Out. Bhadfoud, Pa., March 7. A stranger wearing a mask entered tho National bank; about 11 o'clock this morning for tho purposf of robbory. Cashftr Tomlinson stepped for ward to the counter, when tho stranger drow a revolver and shot Tomlinson in the groin. Attracted by tho pistol shot, about two thou sand. people quickly gathered, and learning of the shooting started in pursuit of the as sailant, who was making his escape. After running about a block the stranger flrod a second shot at a butcher named Blisch, tho ball taking effect in his left side. Th stranger then threw away his mask and rub ber coat ho had been wearing and continued his flight Men, women and horses gave chose and gained rapidly on too fugitive. The latter, seeing that oscapo was hopeless, turned his pistol upon himself and sent a bullet crashing through his brain, dying in stantly. Tho crowd were so infuriated that they would cortainly have lynched him if thoy had caught him alivo. The man's nomo is said to bo Kimball, but that is all that is known of him at present Cashier Tomlin son's condition is considered critical. Doc tors are probing for the balls in both him and in Blisch. The latter is not seriously wounded. Bank officials decline to give any information just now as to what transpired in tbe bank before tho shooting. One Hnndred unit One and Still Alive. Coshocton, O., March 7. James Crow ther celebrated his ono hundred and first anniversary last week. Ho is the oldest in habitant of this county, having been born in Virginia in 1787. Qno year ago, and when be was one hundred years old, a grand cele bration was held at the old homestead, at which time there were representatives of five generations of the Crowthor family present Mr. Crowther has never used to bacco in any form, and for seventy-fivo years bus boon a consistent church member. During all his long life time he has nover been plaintiff or defendant in a law suit His memory is good, and he delights in re lating incidents of his pioneer life and his. experiences as a soldier of tho war of 1812. Explosion in a Cartridge Factory. Bridciepoiit, Conn., March 7. An ex plosion with fatal results occurred this morn ing at the works of the Union Metallic Cart ridge company, in this city. The accident occurred in a small building used for mixing fulminate. Tho building was blown to atoms, and Henry Becker, its only occupant nt the time, was hurled into tho air and fell a shapeless mass sovoral feet away. Becker had been employed by the company several years, his duty being to carry tho fulminate from the mixing room to the priming room. Ho was thirty-five years of ago and leaves a widow and ono chrld. The caudo of tho ex plosion is unknown. Million Involved. Columbia, S. C. March 7. It has been tho custom for years to build railroads in South Carolina almost entirely by county and township subscriptions. Many hun dreds of thousands of dollars of township bonds havo been Issued under this system. Tho majority of theso bonds aro held outside of the state, many In New York. Judge Norton, of tho circuit court, has just decided that such bonds are unconstitutional, and that the taxes to pay tho interest are Illegal and cannot bo collected. Tho question will bo carried to tho state supremo court, and doubtless to tho United States supreme court. The nig Gun. PiTTSBDna, March 7. Tho big stool gun has been taken from tho annealing furnaco at tho Pittsburg Steel Casting company's works, and found to be perfect Tho finish tag touches will now bo put on, and tho gun shipped to. Washington for tho final teste on March 20, Superintendent Hamsworth stated that if tho gun Is a success, he will offer to mako a steel gun in ono casting for the government tho same size and of a hotter quality than tho groat English Ill-ton built up gun, for $175,000. Tho cost of tho En glish gun was $225,000., A Light-Weight Mill. F .AVT Uft. .I4WVU I. VtKK AUJJJWr IU1U ,Bill Lurney, tho latter known as tho Cali fornia "Jack Dompsoy," fought with skin tight gloves at Pleasant Valley, on tho Hud son, this morning. The fight was for $1,000, Marquis pt Queensberry rules, to govern. Hopper was knocked out in tho sixteenth round, and the fight was awarded to Lurriey. The latter was horribly cut up, and pre sented a, shocking appearance. Hopper's right arm gave out early in tho mill, and to this is attributed his defeat Both aro lightweights.