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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, October 22, 1890, Image 1

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We are now showing the larg
est and handsomest line of
WRAPS ever exhibited in the
city. We are prepared to suit
all purses and tastes.
Children's Cloaks from $1.60
to $15.
Ladies' Jackets, nice, stylish
garments, at $2.50 and $3, finer
grades at $5, $7.50 and $10.
Fancy New Markets at from
$3 50 to $10.
For fine garments Plush is
still in the lead, and outline is
inapproachable in fit, finish and
quality. We have in stock
complete lines of Jackets, Coats
and Sacques, from $9.50 to $35.
If you intend buying a Cloak
Ao not purchase until you have
seen our stock.
Second St.
Children Cry
" Castoria Is so troll adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to mo." II. A. Ancniit, 11. D.,
Ill South Oxford SU, Brooklyn, N. Y
"I uso Castoria In ray practice, ami find it
specially adapted to affections of children."
Ai.kt. Robertson, SI. D.,
1057 2d Ave., New York.
"From personal knowledge I can ray that
Castoria la a uiout excellent modlclno for cull
Urea." Dr. O. C. Osgood,
Lowell, Mass.
Castoria promotes Digestion, nnd
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Fovorishne&s.
Thus tho child Is rendered healthy and Its
sleep natural. Castoria contains uo
Iforphino or other narcotic property.
ToThe Public.
1 hereby serve notice on the v bile that I
have opened a flrsi-clnw
on Second strct, opposite Mvnll AHIinckle
forct', where J will be found nt nil times. All
work done In fltxt-clacs styionnd warranted.
will tret well If he needs, ordlo It he Ignores, our
warning. Method JKreliialve ; iirce
WJniaue. Thousands restored by, Jlome
Treatment, tJuaranteed Testimonials.
I... .. I Is mailed freo for a Mm.
MIR NFW RflflK uedlime. Its Advice la
UUH HEW PUUft ., A weaknesses
and Diseases ot Men treated and rured. Address
to-day. KHIK MEDICAL CO., Buiralo, N.Y.
WAtlauta,Ga. OU1
nnd Whlslrev Hablta
cured at home with
out pntn. Book of par
ticulars sent ritKE.
Ailauta,Cla. Oillcelll Whitehall St.
A Boneflt Given to Walt. Whit
man In Philadelphia.
An ; Immense Andleuce Listen to the
Orsat Orutor Jtaloglzo the Vonertoble
Poet, TV ho Thnnk tho Audience In n
Very Feoble Voice.
Philadelphia, Oct. 82. Col. Robert
G. Ingersoll lectured Inst night nt Horti
cultural hnll to nn immense nudience
on "Liberty nnd Literature," tho pro
ceeds for tho benefit of Walt Whitman.
Col. Ingersoll introduced his lecture by
saying: "At this time a young man -ho
to whom thia testimonial is given
he, upon whose head hnvo fallen the
snows of more than eevonty winters
gave to tho world a book, 'Leaves of
"This book was, and is, tho true
transcript of a soul. No drapery of
hypocriby, no pretense, no fear. All
customs were forgotten or disregarded,
all rules broken nothing mojhnnical
no imitation spontaneous, running nnd
winding like a river, multitudinous in
its thoughts us tho waves of the sea
nothing mathematical or measured.
"His book was received by many with
disdain, with horror, with indignation
and protest by tho few as a marvelous,
almost miraculous, message to the
world full of thought, philosophy,
poetry and music. Since tho year 1883
the American people have devolopedA
they are somewhat acquainted with the
literature of the world, and I propose
to examine this book and to Btate in a
general wny what Walt Whitman has
done, what he has accomplished nnd
tho pltvco he has won in the world of
Col. Ingersoll then entered into his
themo with spirit, and eulogized Mr.
Whitman, recounting his many acts of
kindness, to the young especially; speak
ing of him ns a philosopner, and pass
ing on tho lecturer recited and com
mented on the poem, "A Word Out of
the Sea." and l he lines on the death of
Lincoln, "When Lilacs Lnst in the
Dooryard Bloomed." The poem, he
said, will last as long as tho memory of
"In this one book, in theso wondrous
'Leaves of Grass,' you find hints and
suggestions, tenches and fragments of
all there is ot life that lies between the
babe, whose rounded cheeks dimple be
neath his mother's laughing, loving
eyes, and the old man, snow-cr wned,
who. with a smile, 'extends his hand to
The venerablo poet, to whom the oc
casion was a testimonial, sat in his
wheel-chair on tho stage, nnd at the
conclusion of Col. Iugersoll's oration
rolled himself forward, and in a feeblo
voice tendered his thanks to the audi
ence and to Col. Ingersoll. finishing his
remarks by exclaiming, "Hail and fare
well, hail and farewell." Tho scone
was very impressive.
Over Nine Disuliurges In Chicago, for
Which No It naon WUI He Given.
Chicago, Oct. 22. There is much ex
citement among tho Western Union tel
egraph operators in this city. Sinco Sat
urday last nine men have been dis
charged, it is alleged, without being
given any reason for their dismissal.
All of them, it is said, are members
of tho Brothorhood of Telegraphers, aud
they believe that it was on this account
that thoir services wero no longer
needed. Charles S. Andreas, publisher
of Tho Telegrapher, was ono of those
dismissed, aud was informed, he savs.
when ho demanded a reason for hi3 dis
charge, that they had no reason to give.
His paper in its last issue publishes u
notice of an open meeting to bo held the
Suuday following.
lit 'tn I, inn Lockjaw.
Pout Wayne. Iud., Oct. 22. Two
woeka ago Henry Ruch. a carpenter,
stopped on a rusty nail which penetrat
ed Ins foot and pierced n good depth
into the flesh. Lockjaw reiulted and
yesterday he died, after suli'oring terri
ble agony. Ho loavos a widow and sev
eral children.
Liquor Dealers Arrested.
Paw Paw, Mich., Oct. 22. Seventeen
liquor dealers wero arrested in this
county yosterday under the locnl option
law, which tho supremo court decided
constitutional. This is tho only "dry"
couuty in the stato, and tho result of
those cases will bo watched with much
Wounded Hunter Rccovorlnf;.
Brooklyn, Ind., Oct. 23. Thorans
Beeler, who waa accidentally Bliot in
tho back with a shotgun by Johu Ware,
whilo hunting, noar this place, Oct. 10,
is improving, and will recover.
It Coatalns the Hody of n Young Lady
Apparently Alive.
Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 22. Mrs. Setto
loy, of Now Holland, a small vlllago
twolvo miles from here, received a box
by express from Mount Vernon, O.,
Sunday, on which, above the address,
was written the word, "Suicide." When
the lid was removed Mrs. Setteley was
horrified to find that it contained the
bouy of her daughter, Helen. The
woman summoned physicians nnd asked
that a post-mortem examination be
As the doctors were assisting in re
moving tho body from the box thoy no
ticed that the evidences of death wero
not there. No tigidity was apparent,
'ihe hands wore found to be warm and
a slight flush appeared on tho cheeks.
Restoratives were applied, but to no
avail. '1 he? o conditions wero tho sumo
throughout the night and all of Mon
day. Tho physicians are puzzled nnd
wonder how it is possible for n vestige
of life to remain after the confinement
in tho box. The authorities have been
notified and are doing their utmost to
solvo the mystery.
Passengers TInvo a Narrow E-ic.ipe on tho
lioston nnd Maine Itnnd.
Lowell, Mass., Oct. 22. There was
a narrow escapd from a bad railroad ac
cident on the Boston and Maine rail
road about 7 a. m. yesterday. The
sonth-bound Montreal express, to avoid
a freight train on the main track here,
was switched upon the up-track, ami
after proceeding about fifty yards it
collided on the Pawtucket canal bridgo
with tiie north-bound way freight.
By tho quick use of brakes the speed
of both trains was checked, thereby
preventing such a shock as might havo
damaged the bridee or thrown ths cars
into tho canal. "As it was, tho cow
catchers of both engines wero smashed
to splinters and tho baggage car of the
express train telescoped tho tender of
tho locomotive, smashing the bumpers
and its own platform. Tho passengers
in tho sleepers received a violent shak
ing up.
Hunter Report Great Destruction In tho
Sioux Reservation.
Minneapolis, Oct. 22. A Pierre, S.
Dak., special to The Tribune says: A
party of hunters just returned from tho
Moreau river county running partly
through the Sioux reservation, report a
vast prairie fire which is devastating a
large scope of country.
1 hey were camped four days ago at
Cavehills, which have been burning
coal beds since the first knowledge of
tho county, and assert they saw lire
blown from a burning pit by a whirl
wind, which fired the prairies all about.
There is groat apprehension that tiro
inny spread and roach the immense coal
fields along tho source of the Bad river,
1,000 acres of which wer recently taken
by tho Milwaukee road.
Railroad Cotillion.
Joliet. 111.. Oct. 22. A collision oc
curred yesterday forenoon on the Elgin,
Joliet and Eastern Outer belt line, just
west of the trestle bridee, between an
east-bound freight and 'n west-bound
gravel train, causing the death of
Thomas Lawier, assistant foreman,
and injuring four other men. David
Davis was badly injured internally and
will die. Thomas Davis had a shoulder
broken. Joseph Bolasniki's legs were
broken and W. Welker was badly
bruised. Tho engineers and firemen o'f
both trains jumped in time to savo
thei lives. The collision was caused
by a misunderstanding of orders.
Vigilant Committee Formed.
Denver, Oct. 22. A vigilance com
mittee was formed here yesterday to
avenge tho death of Mary Dezlarello, a
young girl, who was murdered yester
day morninir by Ramon Lopez because
she refused to accept tho lattor's atten
tions. It is reported that the girl's
mother is dving from tho shock of her
daughter's de.tth, and her father is
nearly bereft of reason.
Ilecged for Death.
Bukp.vlo. Oct. 22. William Egau, of
Utica, had his legs badly crushed and
terribly injured about tho head yester
day afternoon about 4 o'clock. H
tried to board a belt line train and
slipped under tho wheels. He cannot
live. Egau presented a sickening np
pearance and appoalod to the by
standers to shoot him and ond his
The Cormier Says He Is Guilty.
Rindout, N. Y., Oct. 22. The coro
ner's jury yosterday found James Mor
risoy, ot Hurley, guilty of causing tho
death of his brother Joseph, by sotting
fire to tho bed upon which he was lying,
and tho prisoner will bo held to await
tho action of tho grand jnry. It is gen
erally believed that Morrissoy is insano
nnd will ultimately bo sont to an asy
Probably In.ane.
Baltimore, Oct. 23. Mary Betzdorf,
aged 10, who poisoned hor brother and
Miss Broadwater ''for fun" by pattiug
strychnine in thoir coffee, pleaded
guilty to the chargo of murder. Tito
judge remanded hor for sentonco. Sho
will probably escapo a death sentence
on account of her youth and alleged
I'hyslcl.in's IJudy Incinerated.
ButTALO, Oct. 23. The body of Dr.
A. B. Carponter, who was a prominent
physician of Cleveland, O., was incinor
oted at the Buffalo crematory yesterday
afternoon. A number of promiuent
Cleveland physicians accompanied the
remains and witnessed the cremation.
Quarter of a Million Will.
Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 22. The will
of the lato Andrew N. Porrin, disposing
of an estate of $250,000, was admitted
to probate yesterday. Tho entire estate
is bequeathed to members of tho family
of the testator.
Annual Report of the Chief
Supervising: Inspector.
Oyer Seven Thousand nnd Where They
Are- A Decrease In tho Number of
Lives I, oat and Accidents Other
Washington Dispatcher
Washington, Oct 22. Gon. Dumont,
the chief supervising inspector of steam
vessels, has sent his annual report to the
secretary of the treasury. Duriug tho
fiscal year ending June 80, 100, tho
officers of tlio service inspected 7,008
steam vessels of an aggregate net ton
nage of 1.390,889, dlstiihuted ai fol
lows: Pacific coast steamers 578, net
tonnage 1110,519; Atlantic const steam
el s, U.lbl), net tonnage 500,08; western
rivers steamers, 002, net tonnage 108,
840; northern lakes steamers, 1,804, net
tonnage 515,418; gulf coast steamers,
470, net tonnago 07,741.
The total number of officers liconsed
wub 63.237. The number of lives lost
through accidents to steam, vessels dur
ing the year was 24r,, a decrease of fifty
six from the number lost in 1889. Gon.
Dumont estimates 50,000,000 passengers
were carried on steam vessels during
the fiscal year. Charges hnvo recently
been made in newspapers affecting the
competency of the service and Gen. Du
mont devotes space in his report to sta
tistical figures to show that his admin
istration compared favorably with pre
vious administrations. In conclusion
he states: "I unhesitatingly reiterate,
wnat was said in my report of 1889,
namely, that 'No mode of travel at the
present day, whether by railway, horso
car. carriage, or even the common farm
wagon, presents so low a percentage of
accidents as travel by steam vessel."
Our Locomotives in Jorusnlom.
Washington, Oct. 22. Henry Gill
man, United States consul at Jerusalem,
has informed the stato department that
three locomotives of American make
have arrived at Jaffa foi the Jerusalem
and Jaffa railway. "It is of interest to
our citizens, and, indeed, the entire
world," says Mr. Gillmnu, "to know
that tho first locomotive ever used in
this ancient land was made in the new
world in the United States of Amer
ica." Will Not lie Prosecuted.
Washington, Oct. 22. Since tho dis
missal of, Postmaster Wheat, of the
house.of representatives, there has been
some suggestion made that he would bo
prosecuted in tho criminal court for
taking a bribe. The matter has been
given some attention in tho district at
torney's office, and it is understood that
the opinion arrived at is that the law
applies to officers of tho United States
and not the subordinate officers of con
gress. Industrial Kxhllilt Ion.
Washington, Oct. 22. Tho depart
ment of stato has been officially notified
that an industrial exhibition will bo
held at Lyon, Franco, in the year 1892,
in which the departments of silk and
electricity will bo open to exhibitors
from all nations A cordial invitation
is extended to American exhibitors.
The White Uousn Doing Renovated.
Washington, Oct. 22. The White
House is being renovated, and in order
to escape the smell of paint the presi
dent will probably go duck shooting in
Maryland until the painting is finished.
If ho should decide to go, he will leave
in a dny or two and remain for the test
of the week.
South Dakota's I'opnlutlon.
Washington, Oct. 22. The popula
tion of South Dakdta, as announced bj
tho census office yesterday, is 327,848,
an increase since io8 of 229,580. The
population of Sioux Falls, S. Dak., 10,
154; increase, 7,990.
Autlqunrlaii Society.
Worcester, Mass., Oct. 22. Th
American Antiquarian society held ita
annual session here yesterday, Hon
Stephen Salisbury presiding. Tho
usual reports were read and adopted
and the following offioors elected: Presi
dent, Stephen Salisbury, of Worcester;
vice presidents. Hon. George Bancroft,
of Newport, and Hon. George F. Hoar,
of Worcester, also members of the coun
cil and publication committee and other
minor officers. The afternoon was de
voted to the reading of historical papers
and discussion.
Change In a .Sheriff Ofllce.
Albany, Oct. 22. Governor Hill has
removed from office the sheriff of Mad
ison county, Leander W. Burroughs,
and apiKiinted in his place William T.
Manchester, of Hamilton. Sheriff
Burroughs is a Republican as is also
his successor. Tho removal is based
upon charges filed alleging tho presenta
tion to tho board of supervisors as false,
fraudulent and illegal charges against
tho county of Madison, moneys not dis
bursed, and illegal fees exacted.
Narrow JJsrape from Death.
St. Lours, Oct. 22. City Counsellor
Leveritt Bell's residence, No. 3700
Westminster place, was partially de
ctroyud by fire nt 5 o'clock this morning.
Mr. Bell and wife, his three daughters
nnd two'servaut girls wero asleep in
tho nppor stories, and wero not awak
ened until the flames had gained con
siderable headway. Thoir escape from
being burned to death was a very nar
row one. The loss will amount to $15,
000; partially insured.
Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 23. William
Peterson, of this place, made an offen
sive remark whilo calling upon Miss
Matiie Corn, and tho young lady hit
him over tho bond with a club, cutting
an ughly gash in his scalp. Sho thon
called for a gun and her caller started
to run, but fell and broko his leg.
Mitchell, I.iitliiiiu, Kzeited About an
Kduciitor's Absonoe.
Mitchell, Intl., Oct. 22. Professor
J. W. Stotts, of this place, is mysteri
ously missiug. Ho was recently pro
fessor of natural science in the Southern
Indiana Normal college of Mitchell, but
resigned a few weeks ago to accept a
general agency for tho Lducatioual Aid
society of Chicago.
He left home the 6th of this month
for Salem on business, intending either
to return homo that day or to go to
Lawrenceburg, and iroin there return,
but no definite information has been re
ceived from him since then, either by
his family or the company. His wite
and three children nro almost crazed
with grief aud anxiety. He had several
hundred dollars with him, and foul
play is suspected by his family.
He is 33 years old, five feet ten inches
in height, heavy set, with dark mus
tache, blue eyes and a broken nose,
showing very conspicuously. Ho is a
prominent Mason and Knight of
Pythias. ,Ho was prominent in religious
circles, being chorister of the leading
church in town, and n man very promi
nent in the community. He is widely
known over southern Indiana as a coun
ty institute instructor. His disappear
ance has created a profound sensation
here, as there are some very noculiar
circumstances connected with the case
that must await further investigation.
Report of Their Ill-Trcatiuent Oieatlr
Kxagge rated.
Dcnveh, Oct. 22. Col. A. J. Samp
son, United States consul at Paso Del
Norte, is in Denver on busi'$ 53. Col.
Sampson was asked reg.imuig tho
numerous complaints which havo been
sent out relative to the alleged ill
treatmont of Americans arrested in
Paso Del Norte, and said: "Arrests havo
been wildly exaggerated. If an Amer
ican disobeys tue law in Mexico he is
ar. ested just the sarao as a Mexican
would be in the United States. Mexican
laws differ from those of our country.
"If an American cannot abide by
thoir laws he should not remain there.
The officers are supposed to uphold tho
law, and so far as I can see they do so.
Americans are given as speedy trial as
possible; in fact, I think tnoro is somo
discrimination in their favor. It is the
consul's duty at Paso Del Norte to look
out that other prisoners aro not given
preference over Americans; that trials
are conducted fairly, and many of tho
cabes which have been reported to
American newspapers, I know from my
own personal observation are greatly
Killed nt a Crossing.
Middletown, Ind., Oct. 22. Silas
Bowers, a young married man, was in
stantly killed by the fast mail on tho
Pan-Handle railroad, at a street cross
ing ju&t on tho outskirts of town. He
was driving to his home, a mile west of
town, with a load of lumber. At this
particular crossing there is a deep cut,
aud tho train could not be seen as he
approached t ie track. Tho train was
running at the rate of forty miles per
hour, and his team was but fairly upon
the track when the engine struck them,
knocking the man, horses, wagon and
lumber into the air or grinding them
beneath the wheels. Ho leaves a young
wife with two small children.
Convicted of Manslaughter.
Lawrence, Mass., Oct. 22. William
Haitghtly, who kicked his wife to death
in tins city last June, was yesterday
convicted of manslaughter and sen
tenced to two and oue half years in the
house of correction. The prisoner
sut prised tho court by asking that his
sentence be made three years in tho
state prison so that he could learn a
trade, but the request was not granted.
Wreek on the Clover Leitf Itnnd.
Frankfokt, Ind., Oct. 22. Tho west
bound passenger train on the Clover
Leaf railway was badly wrecked yester
day afternoon at Clark's Hill, this coun
ty, by running into an open switch.
Tlio engine fell on its side in the ditch,
and the coaches were badly damaged
Engineer Hollipeler suffered a broken
leg, but the passengers escaped without
serious injuries.
Stricken With Apoplexy.
Baltimore, Oct. 22. Charles Weth
erell Keim was stricken with apoplexy
last night while out driving, and died
shortly afterward. Mr. Keim was sec
retary and treasurer of the Consolidated
Coal company and secretary of the
Cumberland and Pennsylvania railroad.
He was a brother-in-law of President
Mayor, of the Baltimore and Ohio rail
road. World's Record Lowered.
C.VMURiixiE City, Oct. 2a. Tho stal
lion Nelson trotted a mile here yester
day in 2:10 3-4, lowering the world's
record one-half second. A large crowd
wituessod tho performance. The timo
by quarters was 33 3-4. half 1:05 3-4,
three-quarters 1:38 1-2, milo 2:10 3-4.
Dentil of un Army Olllvrr.
San Francisco, Oct. 22. Oen. J. C.
Snllivan, who commanded a division
under Rosecraus, aud fought tho battlo
of luka, died at Oakland yesterday
afternoon fiom hemorrhage. Ho was
bievetted brigadier general after the
battlo of Kornstown.
Opened Ills Kycs Just In Time.
Albion, Ind., Oct. 22. Adam Hart
man, of Noblo county, was about to in
vest $2,500 in an ingenious form of the
gold-brick swindle, when a friend, of
whom he tried to borrow $1,000, opened
his oyos.
l'ruimuuro 1'owdor Explosion.
Salt Lake, Utah. Oct. 22. Four men
woro killed t Colllnston, Utah, Thurs
day, by the prematuro explosion of a
powdor blast
Died from Morphine.
New Philadelphia, O.. Oct. 22.
Frederick Hnrdon took an overdose of
morphlno to cure cramps, and died.

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