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THE EVENING BULLETIN. 



▼OLUME ZXU. 



IUlTBVILLS, KT., IBIDAT, 8SPTSMBEB 18. 1903. 



HUMBIB 252 



GALE INNEW YORK 

Wednesday's Hurricane Was Fol- 
lowed by Anotlier Severe 
Storm Tlmi'sday. 



RATE OF WIND 67 MILES ANHOOR 



At Least Half a Dozen Men Were 
-JDrowned From FItlilnff Sehooiii* 
.tn AtoDff die 



One of the Cruieer Chicago'* Launchee, 
With th« Paymaster and Othart 

on Board, Swamped and All 
Went Overboard. 

• NfW York, Sept 18— Following 
WedBMhtey^ taurricaaa eame another 
a«Tere B(«rm Tboraday. In N«w York 
cttr tbe lalA Mew at tbe rata of 67 
miles an hour, which was stronger 
tlian Wednesday's gale. The damage 
waa not ao widespread, however, be- 
cauat th« atorm dM not laat ao long. 

flbhing sctaoonera that arrived 
ninraday brought tales of dlsasttrs 
ffom all along tbe coast. At least half 
a dozon men were drowncil frdin those 
boats, and It is feared that many more 
Slot a similar fate, as several schoon 
•fg are mlsslns. some of Vrbich are 
kaown to have foundered. Eight 
smacks, which formed part of the fleet, 
overtaken \>y the hurricane at Five 
Fathom Bank, arrived Thursday. t)Ut 
Sunshine, Daisy, Mercedes, Gaffncy, 
Ehnily P. Wright, Orient and Lillian 
remald are yet to be (leard from. 
■ Among the men who were drowned 
were Capt. John O. Morgan and Fish- 
erman Ned Peterson, of the schooner 
M. A. Baston, and Capt. Silas I-atham 
and Fishermen Peter Barr and Lewis 
Wilcox, of tlia scbooaer Bather and 
Aaita. 

^hiring tbe height of tbe storm one 
of the United States cruiser Chicago's 
launches, carrying the paymaster, an 
etoglneer and four men, put off from 
shore at TompkinavlUe. Staten Island. 
IHrt In the stream the lanneb was 
•W4mped add all the men went over- 
•oard. Tbe paymaster had with him 
a satchel containing J27.000, but, nc- 
oording to the regulations, it was at- 
tached to a buoy. The lighthouse 
tender Daisy put out from shore and 
B«ved the men when they were almost 
anhausted, and a boat's crew sent out 
from the Chicago went in aearch of the 
money which, after a long aearch, was 
found. 

The total rainfall Thursday amount- 
ed to .68 of an inch, making, with the 
tJ* inches which fell on Wednesday, 
•r total of almost two inctaea in two 
diays. The storm wrought much dam- 
age In every direction. 

In Staten island the wind unroofed 
the widows' home. No one was in- 
Jnred. In New York city the- subway 
iffu flooded. Many of the workmen 
were injured and several of them re- 
ceived serious shocks from electrical 
currents. Several persona were bun* 
ed with electricity. 

FIFTEEN SAILORS DROWNED. 



Two Schooners Wrecked In a Gale Off 
Damarlscotta, Me. 

Damarscotta, Me., Sept. 18.— Fifteen 
men lost their lives In the violent gale 
nrhich raged off thcicoaat during Wed- 
ceaday night. Tbe Gloucester mack- 
erel seining schooner George F. Ed- 
munds, In command of Capt. Wllllard 
0. Poole, the owner, struck on the 
eastern side of Pemaquid point and 
INM smashed to pieces. Fourteen of 
tie crew of 16 men perished ia the 
breakers. The sebeOBer Sadie and Lil- 
lian, Capt. Hardy, of Prospect, bound 
from Prospect bay to Boston, struck 
on the western side of Pemacpild point 
and had her bottom knocked out on 
the rocks. Oapt Hardy was drowned 
and bis 'crew of two men were res- 
cued. _ 

•eHOOMCir ON TKS ROeKti 



Five Men Can Se Seen Cllil|inf to 

New AaTon, Ci, Sept. 16.— A delay- 
ed communication received from West, 
port Thursday night says a large three- 
masted schooner went on the rocks at 
Dry Reef Wednesday night. When last 
seen the waves were breaking over 
the vessel and Ave men could be seen 
elingiof •» th4^ rtSflBf . The name of 
the schooner can not be seen from 
shore and the tumbllag sea makes it 
Impossible to launch a boat to go to 
the rescue of the mariners In distress. 
The schooner is about two and a half 
miles from shore, and as aoon as the 
storm abatea an attempt will be made 
to reach the stranded vessel. 

Stabbed In the Neek. 

Leavenworth, Kin., Sept. 18.— Louis 

M. Caulk and Dean Erhart, prominent 
dtiaens of Ehuton, bad a dispute and 
Caulk was dangerously wcun.i< d iir 
received a stab in the neck wblcb may 
prove fStal. 



MAJ. S. P. QROttk 



the World-Renowed Re«taurant Man, 

Expired at Lexington. 



Lexington, Ky., Sept. IS.— MaJ. S. 
P. Qross, a world renowned restau- 

i-anteur, died Thursday night He was 
stricken with paralysis In St. Lou's 
several weks ago and brought to his 
home here. MaJ. Qross made a for- 
tune In the restaurant business at the 
Chicago world's fair, which he lost in 
the Kentucky restaurant at the Paria 
exposition. He retrieved at tbe Buf- 
falo exposition. Ho had expected to 
conduct a restaurant In St. Ix)ul8. He 
was associated in business In Paria 
with Col. J. Hull Davidson, proprietor 
ol the Ocean View hot^ Virginia. 

Mcj. Gross' eamd ftrom Prussia 4B 
years ago when he was 25 years old. 
He has always been In the restaiirant 
business here. He leaves a wife and 
two daughters In Cincinnati. He once 
ran a restaurant in Washington. 

MLlTieS WAt MRIIKO. 



Distinguished KentueklaM 

Confederate Reunion. 



I^xlngton, Ky., Sept. 18.— The state 
reunion of confederate veterans took 
place here Thursday. Among the dis- 
tinguished guests were Senator James 
B. McCreary, Senator Blackburn, Hon. 
Morris B. Belknap, rcpublli an c andi- 
date for Koveriior, and Gen. Simon Bol- 
Ivar Buckner. Belknap's father in law. 
Under a rule of the association po 
speeches were allowed and no politics 
diaonsaed. 

Reed Bnbry. of Danville, spoke of 
tm tloriea of the conlMeraey. 

Rural Free Delivery Discontinued. 

Washington, Sept. 18.— The follow- 
ing Kentucky post offices, now being 
supplied by rural free delivery carri- 
ers, will be dIscmitlBued after 9<ep- 
tember 30: Abner, Nicholas county; 
Elmore. Forsee, Tioga, Franklin coun- 
ty: Ballardsvllle. Worth, Oldham coun- 
ty; Mallorys, Poplar Grove, Squiers- 
vllle, Owen county; Cicero, Faywood, 
Olenns, Highview, Woodford county. 

Jesse HIgglnbotham Acquitted. 

Bowling Green, Ky., Sept. 18. — Jesse 
HIgglnbotham, charged with the mur- 
der of William Hines here three years 
ago in front of the courthouse, was 
acquitted. Hinea had invaded his 
home. The caae waa on trial ten days. 
The Jury waa almost 48 hours dellber- 
ating, but flnally brought in a verdict 
of not guil^r^ 

Threatened With Paralysis. 
Greenup, Ky., Sept. 18.— Col. Sam 
K. Johnson, who has been chief clerk 
In tbe ofllee of the Baatem Kentucky 
Railway Co.; haa been taken to his 
home In Iroton, O. threatened with 
paralysis. For several mouths he has 
been complaining. 



Columbus Garrison Held For Murder. 

Somerset, Ky., Sept 18. — Columbus 
Garrison, tiie only aunrlvor of the 
bloody tragedy at Mt Victory church, 
in which Peace Officer William Bolton 
was killed, was tried and held for 
murder in the second degree, with bail 
fixed at < 2,000. 

Aged Man Commits Suicide. 
Lancaster, Ky., Sept. 18.— Solomon 
Spratt, 81, committed sutplde at his 
home three miles from here on the 
Crab Orchard pike, by shooting him- 
self. He was probably the oldest man 
in that locality and no cause la assign- 
ed for tbe act. 

New Coal Company at Clay. 
Madisonville, Ky.. Sept 18.— A new 
eoal company baa been formed at Olay, 

Ky., to be known as A. L. Jonea ft 
Co., which has purchased 800 acres of 
coal lands In and around that place, 
preparatory to developing the coal 
field thefO; ' 

To Succeed Congressman Boreing. 

lAuisville, Ky.. Sept 18.— Judge 
John S. Denton, of Somerset, eolldetor 
of Internal revenue of the nchth dta* 

trict, Is said to have been selected by 

John W. YerktK to siu ceed the late 
Judge Vincent Boreing in congress. 

' The Drought Was Broken. 
Owingsvnie. Ky., Sept 18.— Reports 
from all over tbe county Thursday 
state that good rains have Ikllen, re- 
lieving the severest drought ever 
known here. The temperature has 
fallen 40 degrees. 

Now a Local Option County. 
Albany, Ky.. Sept. 18.— The local op- 
tion electlona held in the Piney Woods 
and Weattaery precincts resulted la the 
"drys" winning by a larg^ majority. 
This makes Clinton county a local op> 
tlon county now. 

To Attend the Annual Reunion. 
Newport, Ky., Sept 18.— The mem- 
bers of the Sixteenth Kentucky infant- 
ry who will attend the annual reunion 
at Maysvllle on next. Wednesday have 
arranged to go there by the Maysvllle 
packet. . 

rtocky Vy>rd, Cel., Sept. 18.— A kill- 
ing frost destroyed the cantaloupe 
crop in the vicinity of Rocky Ford 
Wednesday night The loss may reach 



JEHMAYCONFESS 

Ilis Mother, Mi*s. Hagins, Contin- 
ues to Make Overtures to 
the Commonwealtli. 



N0THIN6 $0 FAR ACGOMPLiSHED. 



Priwmer Offleni to Tell of All Hli 
Deeds and Implicate Others 
iu the Feud. 



He, However, Desires to Save Hie 
Uncles, But the Other Side Will 
Accept No Overturea Unleaa 
a Clean Brtaat la Made. 

Cynthlana, Ky., Sept. 18.— In the 
ease of Curtis Jett, now on trial for al- 
leged aaaaaainatlon of Jim Cockrill at 
JacksoB, Ky., on Jn^ 21. 1908, John 
Patrick, a refugee from Jackaon, Ky., 
and a rteldent of Charleston, W. Va., 
said that he was in an ofHce across 
from the courthouse and saw guns 
poked out of a window of the court- 
houae and recognised Curt Jett as one 
of the men la the courthouse at tne 
time of the shooting, snd saw him 
come out of the door immediately aft- 
er the .shooting and having a piatol in 
his hand. 

His testimony was fully corroborat- 
ed br Riley Coldiron, who aaw tbe 
men ahoot and saw him come out of 
the courthouse with Bill Britton. Hen- 
ry Strong. John E. Patrick, J. J. C. 
naifh and T. T. Cope, all from Back's 
office, saw the shooting and saw Jett 
Immediately afterward come out at 
the front of the courthouse. The main 
feature of the trial Thursday aft,er- 
noon was the testimony of John Pat- 
iHck, who was compelled to leave 
Breathitt r()unfy by the Hargises on 
account of seeing the shooting. His 
testimony was good and he amde a 
fine impression on tbe Jury. 

Mrs. Haglna, Jett'a mother, still con- 
tinues to make overtures to the com- 
monwealth , and another conference 
was had Thursday afternoon at 2 p. m. 
with Messrs. Dan Hurst, Tom Cockrill 
and John Patrick, but nothing was ac- 
complished and another conference 
will be held Friday morning between 
the parties. Jett offers, through his 
mother, to make a confession of all 
deeds and implicate others In the 
mountains in this feud and desires to 
save his uncles, the Hargises, but the 
other side will not accept any over- 
tures unleaa a dean brsaat Is made by 
Jett of the whole affair at Jackson, 
Ky. Nothing but a clean breast of the 
whole affair will tir accepted and there 
Is still a chance that there will be a 
confession on the part of Jett. as he 
thinks and believes that Jim Hargls 
and Judge French haa deaerted him 
in thia trial, as neither are here. Blan- 
ton still continues the sole attorney in 
the case for tbe defense, and Alex Har- 
gls is at present taking some Interest 
In the outcome for bis nephew. 

STANLEY tPENCBR'S AIRSHIP. 



It Waa aiven a Sueeeaaful Trial in 
London. 

London. R.'i)t. IS— Stanley Spencer 
left the Crystal palace at 5 o'clock 
Thursday evening on a purposed air- 
ship trip around St. Paul's cathedral. 
After maneuvering for several min- 
utes Spencer headed for the cathedral, 
which he reached at 5:30. At a con- 
siderable height above St. Paul's Spen- 
cer made a half circuit and 8tart?d 
homeward against the wind. A strong 
wind from the aouth drove the airship 
northward and it waa apparently mak- 
ing no headway when lost to view over 
the North linden suburbs. 



WILL MEET IN TOLEDO IN 1904. 



PRESIDENT AT ANTIBTAM, 
Meniimenta Erected to New iereey 

Soldiers Dedicated. 



Central Statee Water Works Assoeia- 
• Mert Bleet OMeera. 

Dayton, O., Sept. 18.— The Central 
States , Water Works association ad 
journed Thursday to meet next year 
In Toledo. The following offle* rs wi're 
elected: President, Frank J. Keiiey. 
Cincinnati; vice president, T. R. Cook, 
Toledo; state vice presidents, Bmil O. 
Heeger, Bvansville, Ind.; W. H. Olare, 
Covington, Ky.; James E. Bradey, 
Chattanooga, Tenn.; A. I>. Holmes, 
Grand Rapids. Mich.; M. E. McKln- 
ney. Wheeling, W. Va; secretary, W. 
A. Veach, Newark, a; tressdiiir. Chaa. 
S. Rowe^ Dayton. 

Two New Ceunterfelta. 

Washington, Sept 18.— Chief Wllkle, 
of the secret service, announces the 
discovery of two national bank coun- 
terfeits. One is a ten dollar note on 
the People's national bank, of Rox- 
bury, Mass., aM the other is a five 
dollar note on the WSltbam agitosal 
bank, of Waltham, Maes. 

Lord •allshury'a Will Probated. ' 

London, Sept 18.— Lord Salisbury's 
will was probated Thursday. He left 
an estate valoed at |1, 561,680. Lord 
Salisbury made no public be%ueats, the 
property all getng to hla ftMllr. 



Sjiarpsburg, Md., Sept. 18.— The 
monuments erected to the memory of 
New Jersey soldiers who fell In the 
battle at Antletam were dedicated 
Thursday in the presence of President 
Roosevelt, Gov. Murphy and other 
prominent men. After the ceiemonles 
the president, with Gov. Murphy, Sen- 
ators Keane and Dryden. accompanied 
Geo. Cannen, who commanded tbe 
Thirteenth New Jersey volunteers In 
the battle, entered a carriage and 
drove to various points of interest on 
the historical field. 

Gen. Carmen gave the president a 
vivid deacriptlon of the battle, indi- 
cating every point of interest. The 
president alighted at Bumside bridge, 
where some desperate fighting occur 
red; at "Bloody Lane," a scene ol 
frightful carnage; at the beautiful na- 
tional cemetery, in the center of which 
stands tho eoloeaal iraatte statue of 
an American sOldier, and at the quaint 
little Lutheran Memorial church. 

During the drive and discu.ssion. 
which occurred about two hours and 
a half, tbo name of the commander ol 
the union troops at Antietam, Gen. 
George B. McClellan, a citisen and aft 
erwards a governor of the state of New 
Jersey, was not mentioned once. Gov. 
Murphy blmsrlf r-'callcd this iininten 
tional lapse. Then the president and 
bis companions spent some time in 
speaking euloglstlcally of Gen. Mc- 
Clellan. Gov. Murphy warmly eulo- 
gized McClellan as one of the great 
commanders of the war and as a gov- 
ernor of which New Jersey had rea 
son to be proud. 

GEN. BATES' ANNUAL REPORT. 



He Urges the Discontinuance of Post 
Behoela Per Enllated Men. 

Washington, Sept. 18.— MaJ. Gen. 
John C. Bates, con^inandlng the depart 
merit of .Missouri. In his annual report. 
pp<aks of the great value of officers' 
schools, especially to the younger offi- 
ceia whose military education has been 
reelected because of active operations 
In the field. He urges the discontinu- 
ance of post schools for enlisted men 
and makes the suggestion that a trial 
for a few days at a military post Is 
tbe best way to determine If an appli- 
cant for enlistment would make a de- 
slrtble soldier or whether the life will 
suit hfm. He deems it Important that 
the haversack should ho carried bv 
the soldier into a( tion and never sepa- 
rated from him. 

Gen. Bates recommends that the 
propel feeding of oflUcers of the army 
and members of the press and military 
leprcsentatives from foreign countries 
iluring war or in artual service in the 
field when conditions are analagous to 
war, bf made a subject of rfgulations. 
The r.umlcr of discharges of men for 
disability, he says. Is a silent stricture 
un th€ laxity of the physical examina- 
tion to which recruits sre subjected 
and he declares the employim nt of 
civilian physicians for recruiting work 
ill ra.'ically wrong. 

THE MILLER CASE. 



Central Labor Union of Waahington 
Takee it Up. 

Washington, Sept. 18. — The cas.> of 
W. A. Miller, assistant foreman in the 
bindeiy of the government printing of- 
fice, who was removed from his pusia 
tion because he had been expelled 
from the local t)ookbinders' union and 
afterwards reinstated at the direction 
of President Roosevelt, has lieen ta- 
ken up by the Central Labor Union of 
Washington. That body has sent to 
each of the central labor unions In the 
United States representing the entire 
number of organisationa afllliated with 
the American Federation of Labor, a 
resolution adopted by the Central I^- 
bor Union of Washington, calling at- 
tention to the Miller cas(\ declaring 
that the order of the president can 
not be regarded in any. but aa un- 
friendly light and urging organised la- 
bor to petition the president to modify 
his onler "of no discrimination" and 
to ord^r W. A. Miller's dLsmissal from 
the govertiment service to prottOtS the 
efficiency of that service 

THE MEXICAN VETERANS. 



National Association Will Meet In Eaat 
St Louis Next Year. 

Indianaiwlls. Ind., Sept. 18 — The Na. 
tlonal .A'scKlatlon of Mexican Veter- 
ans adjourned Thursday night after 
fixing the next satloBal ooaveatiwi at 
Bast St Louis the third Wednesday of 
next September. A reception was giv- 
en the members Thursday night at the 
Columbia club. Ix^tters were read 
from President Diaz, of Mexico, Gen. 
Fred Grant and Gen. I>ew Wallace. 

New York, Sept. Ct>l. Richard 
Lathers, 84, one of the most promi- 
nent southerners <^ this city and the 
repreaentatlTo trhoa tHe elamber of 
commerce and Gov. Dix sent In 
I860 to the people of the southern 
HtateH to try to dissuade them from 
seceding from the union, died here 
Thursdajr. 



A CABINETCRISIS. 

Colonial SiTrctary CIianilK'rlain, 
Secretary For India llainilton. 
Chancelor Kitehie Ue.sigiL 



THE KING ACCEPTS RESIGNATIONS 



Secretary For the Colonies Quit on Ae* 

count of Balfour's Attitude OE 
tbe Fiscal (Question. 



It Is Understood In PelitlesI CIrelee 

That the Resignation of Some Oth- 
er Members of the British Cab- 
inet Are Imminent. 

I^ndon, Sept. 18.— The resignations 

of Joseph Chamberlain, as secretary of 
the colonies. C. T. Ritchie, as chancel- 
lor of the exchequer, and Lord Geoige 
Hamilton, as secretary fOr India, were 
oflldally aanouneed Thunday eren* 
Ing. 

King Edward has accepted the resig- 
nations of Secntarlos Chamberlain 
and Hamilton and Chanrollor Ritchie. 

Secretary Clianiherlain resigned 
from tbe cabinet on the ground that 
Premier Balfour's attitude on the fio-. 
cal question is not sufficiently advanc- 
ed to enable Mr. Chamberlain to re- 
main a niemlirr of the government 
williout tlie sacrifl'e of his own views. 

Till' rctiri nu nt of Colonial Serre- 
tary Chamberlain was unkonwn and 
unsuspected in London until the official 
announcement was issued late Thurs- 
day night, too late for the evening pa- 
pers. There had been much exchang- 
ing (if politiial visits eariy in tlie day. 
but as I'reniicr Balfour and his broth- 
er, Gerald, left for their home at Whit- 
tingham early in the afternoon It waa 
thought that nothing would happen 
for a day or two. Late In the even- 
ing, however, tbe king's acceptance of 
the resignations of Mr. Chamberlain, 
of Mr. Ritchie and i f Lord Ctcorge 
Hamilton, arrived from Balmoral, en- 
abling the premier's secretary to make 
the official announcement. 

It Is understood that the resignations 
of some other members of the cabinet 
are imminent, and that Ix)r(l Bailotir 
of Burleigh, secretary for Scotlanl. 
has actually resigned, although the 
fact has not yet been formally given 
out. Ix)rd I.ansdowne, foreign secre- 
tary, left London Thursday night for 
Balmoral, whither I'reniier Balfour 
and his brother are also txpected to 
pro( ef'd Immediately. 

In the conservative clubs Thursday 
night, the manner in which the crinls 
was projected was almost as great a 
surprise as in liberal quarters. Ct»rl- 
oslty centers on the attitude of the 
duke of Oevonshire. whose resignation 
has be<'n fully exjiected. Ii was suj)- 
posed by some that he would take the 
present opportunity of retiring from 
politics on the ground of his advanced 
years. 

As to the let onstrtictlon of the c-^bl- 
net no great interest Is excited, al- 
though the political pro|diets are a! 
ready busy appointing Austen Cham- 
berlain as chancellor of the execbe- 
quer, the earl of Selborne as secretsry 
for the colonies, because It Is recog- 
nized as impossible that an appeal to 
the country can lie much longer de- 
layed and tbe gen"ral opinion is that 
in the present shattered rondilion of 
the unionist party the liberals wiU be 
returned to power. 



CHAMBERLAIN'S RESJGNATION. 



The Manufacturers' Association at To- 
ronto Exoresses Regret. 

Toronto, Sept. 18.— At the meeting 
of the Manufecturers' association 
Thursday night a resolution was pass- 
ed expressing regret at the withdrawal 

of Joseiih Chamberlain from tbe Brit- 
ish cabinet. Continuing the resolu- 
tion. \vhi< b was forwarded to Mr. 
Chamberlain, says: 

"Tbe association has followel your 
prnposala with the greatest solicitude 
and hopes your efforts to adapt Great 
Britain's flsral poIi( y to existing condl- 
tions will (oniiuue to be vigorously 
prosecuted." 

Arbitration ' Plan Agreed Upon. 

Philadelphia. Sept. 18.— Arbltratloa 
has been agreed on as a method for 
Bcttlemi iit of (luestlons in dispute be- 
tween manufacturing potters and thou- 
sands of employes at Trenton and at 
East Liverpool. 0., after an all day 
conference. 

K. and L. of H.'s New Temple. 

lymisvllle, Ky., Sept 18.— At Thnra> 
day's session of the supreme lodge. 
Knights and I^adics of Honor, the res- 
olution providing for the erection of a 
new 160,000 temple for national head- 
quarters at isdlaaapolla, ted., wae 
passed. 

Fsmilles Fleeing From the Flood. 

LaCrosse, Wis., Sept 18.— Hundreds 
of families adjacent to I>aCrosso are 
fleeing with what valuables they can 
grasp to the hills which ouUkirt the 
Htaeiaelpft, to eeoapo tho floods which 
are etreopiss tbe Wieiselaol TsUey. 



Kvknim; BuLi.mN: 

DAII.V, I XCHPl SUNDAY. 

BOSSER & McCAJlTHT, 
Prepriatora. 



THV: WK\TI1EK KECORD. 

I For tbe 24 brmr* emllnc kl t:M ft. m.' 

8t«te of wi'RiJuT Cloudy 

Hifclief t tcinpfriilure (HI 

l/iwent Ifnux-miHre „ ^......^ 

Vo«n i»nin*riitnre „ 4» 

Wind direction If r tietljr 

hret'ipilHiiuu (luciit^i rain u:< 

PrevioiwlT rrportert (or September 1.21 

Toul lor BeptembHr lo fl*t»> 1 24 



DeMMralie Xmi MMliafu 

Kotin k iMNb} B veo that a maa ■•attnc of 
tbt Damoeraia ol Maaon Oonntr w<n ba kaM at 
tha ooan hooar. 8aravlll*> Ky- Mtwdajr. Sept. 
asih, IMS. at 1:M p. m. Mif et dalniriiaa to a 
diatriet oouventton to be bai<t at Vauoabarg 
Wednevday, Sepi 3-)>brat 11 a. m. lo ooMlUia a 
cau'lidata (or 8taie thmator. 

J. B. ROMMOR. 

Chaira«a Rneatlra OMnmlttaa. 
Oordoa Solaar, Srcratary. 



WoNDKR what wonld have been tbe re- 
ception of • Democrat at tbe bands of 
Durbin and R'MMevelt bad th« tame u^ly 
charite hung over liim that now bangs 
over Taylor. Ii'a aafe to wager be 
woaldn't be given a aefoge bv Dnrbin. 

What tbe editor of tbe Cincinnati 
TlmM-fitar doeaa't know aboat Kratackr 

politics wonld.fill a big hook, judging by 
Bome cf that pap«>r'R editorials since tbe 
campaign opened. la lataat be baa 
Senator MtCrp«ry taking no part in the 
campaign, when the fact of tbe nutter is 
.that novne is doing more to farther tbe 
Intereate of tbe Democratic party and in- 
tnre the election of Governor Beckham. 

0KKKIAL8 of the department at Wash- 
ington Oily admit that a former Poet* 
maaterfienoral is under investigation by 
tbe Federal grand jury in connection 
with tbe postal frniula. Tbe f^x oflicial 
is said at one time to have been Aseistatt 
Attorney General, and it is said that con- 
siderable evidence with reference to bis 
record baa been lobmitted to tbe jarors 
by postofflce inspectors and bthera. Tbe 
case 18 conru'cfed with that of a former 
law clerk. It can be pat down that 
Maeben and Be»?en are not the only 
rascals who have been eBgated in thaae 
frauds. 

THEKNOCKERI 

Let ns mnule bim ! 

There are men in this city, who get a 
living for themselves and fan^iliea from 
4be patronage of onr citisen*, who con- 
stantly talk against our town and com- 
munity. 

Sacb men are a dtftriment to any city. 

CouM a little enthusiasm and intcroet he 
injected into such iugrates g'X)d woulJ 
result. These men have never been 
known to attend a public meeting which 
was culled to work for the interest of 
Maysville. 

Let us muzzle tbe knockers and open 
the months of the boosters. 

THREE TO ONE. 
Wben I came into this office, at a time 
of great civil diacord, with iHwleRemst 
and crime rampant, with the .Statu Cap- 
ital in the hands of an armed mob, and 
with tbe whole structure of our State 
government upon the verge of revolu- 
tion and anarchy, I found the fitcil af- 
fairs of tbe (^mmonwealtb in a disor- 
dered condition, and a debt upon tbe 
State ( f ■? 1 ,CK)0,0()(). .\b 1 have elinwn be- 
fore, the Democratic administration, by 
its diligence and bnsinesa-like methods, 
has placed the State in the hi -^t financial 
condition it ever enjoyed before, and has 
paid off before it was dne almost tbe en- 
tire (le^tt. I believe if is safe i.i oay that 
in no similar perind iu our hictury has 
more capital heen itivested in Kentucky 
than has been durioK tbia administration, 
because it hue heen assured of the rigid 
enforcement <if the laws. Kentucky has 
never been in a better condition than 
now for commercial and industrial de- 
velopment. Some idea can be given in 
this line by an examination of tbe rec* 
ords In tbe 'corporation department of 
the Secretary of State'a oflice. It is a cri- 
teiion or a pulse which indicates to a 
large esten> the bnsineaa aotivity in the 
State. Let us make a comparison from 



the record)) and see what they show. Dur- 
ing the four years of the R pablican ad> 
mlnietnition there were organized under 
the laws of the 8tate 860 corporations, 
with an agsrraate capital of S3(),(><>K 730, 
and tbe orgaoisitioo tax paid thereon 
intotbeStatetreasnry wa8S36 668 94 Dur- 
ing the first three yt-Hrn and mx months 
•if this administration there were organ- 
ised 1,792 corporations, with a capital of 
f99,602,7{i.'). and the organization tax on it 
which went into tbe State treasury waa 
#99,608. The correal ds months of this 
term will largely increase this showing. 
The difference will b« more than 3 to 1 
in our favor, and it indicates that the 
basiness iateMRta bare great confidence 
in a Democratie administration. Even 
the firm rf Vf B Belknap & Co., of which 
my opponent is • member, has prospered 
so greatly under this administration that 
they found it nfop^ary to reincorporate j 
laat spring and increased their capital 
itoek from tl ,400,000 to •2,600.00a Snrely 
he ought to be eatif-flpd with the condi- 
tion of affairs under Democratic rule, 
when be enjoys sacb prosperity ae that. 
—Extract from speech by UoTernorBe<%> 
ham. . 



REVENUE PAYERS. 



Soae Pigires F«r tlM Vetera ef 
Kentocky te Censider. 



Neariy All Ceiitiea TIat Hj Nfr* lit* 

State Treaaary Than They Dnw 
Uat Are DeaMratie. 



iNotice, P. 0. S. af A. 
Galled meeting. All members are re- 
quested to meet at their hall this even- 
ing at 7 o'clock. Business of importance. 

Gao KiKO, Prwident. 
Ben T. Smith, Secfetary. 



Late tomatoei nre Terjr tbaaduit in 

this Bi ction. ^ 

Tbe lands aronnd Washington with- 
stand a drontb, it ia said, better than in 
any olhor part of tbe ooonty. 

Mule colts are getting back to the 
prices tbey used to bring b« f jre tbe war, 
wben they were in demand by Sootbem 
planters. _______ 

Mr. Clia?. Collins has the contract for 
erecting for Mr. George Webber some 
bnildings at Mayallok, where tbe fire oc- 
curred laat spring. 



Louisa M. Sidwell and John A. Sid well 
have conveyed to Lissl* M. Howard their 
undivided intereet in nbont sixty-six 
acres near South Uplej, for M ud other 

consideratio n. 

Thrco mao employed on tbe construc- 
tion of tbe Oolnmbns and Ohio Biver 

Railroad have been kicked and killed by 
a vicious borae during tbe last two or 
three month s. 

Mcaan. K D. Wilson and Wm. Oox, 

who were injured in a runaway at Vance- 
burg tbe tirat of tbe week, each carried 
an accident policy in Mr. W. Holton 
Ke>'i) agency, insaring them tlOa week 

while disabl ed. 

At the present term of the Lewie Cir- 
cuit Court the famous Seaton case that 
has heen on tbe docket since 1859 was 
tiaally settled. Tbe litigation was over 
the title to some land. The decision is 
in favor of John Seatoo. 



The biennial report of the State Au- 
ditor of Public Accounts, now being 
made up and sent to the printer, makes 
an intereating showing of the handling 
of the public moneys in the Tarions 
counties of tbe State, says a dispatch 
from Frankfort to tbe Coarier-Jonrnal, 
and a comparison (t tbe txpenditnres 
and the receipts make excellent cam- 
paign material from a Democratic stand- 
point 

The receipts and expenditures in coun- 
ties for the first year of the report, that 
ending June 80, 1902, show that but 
thirty-eight of the one hundred and nine- 
teen counties of the State paid for that 
year more money into tbe Kentucky 
Treasury than tbey drew out of it, and 
that eighty-one oonntiee had expendi- 
tures in excess of their receipts. Of these 
thirty-eight revenue-paying connties, 
thirty-three are governed and controlled 
by Democratic otbciala and live are in 
the handa of Bepnblioans. The total net 
rerenoe froib thew five Repnblienn coun- 
ties is $S J,31S 4S, while the total net rev- 
enue from tbe tbirty-tbree Democratic 
eoantiea ia tl,04S,77S.28, showing a(a ex- 
cess in favor of the Democratio ooaatiee 
of $958,454.74. 

Of the eighty^ne panpiar connties 
which that year drew from tbe State 
Treasury in excess of their receip's, 
tbirty-f jar show deficits of $10,000 escb 
or more. Of these thirty-four ooaatiee, 
twenty-seven are controlled and their 
business affairs directed and managed by 
Republicans, and seven are in tbe bands 
of Democratic ofBdals. Tbe table shows 
that the aggregate deficit of tbe twenty- 
aeven Republican! counties is ^7,840 30, 
while til* aggregate deficit of tbe aeven 
counties governed by Democrats and 
Democratic officials ia f92,120.93, making 
a Repabliean deficit of 1686,219.38. 

The revenue-paying counties of the 
State whose officials are Democrats, and 
the amount each paya ia net ravaoue 
into the State Treasury, ara: 

Boone t 19.707 S2|MadltOB lO.lM 46 

Maaon i... 28X114 8<J 



An Explanation! 

Don't judge our stock f f underwear, as to quantity— by what you see on the 
fir.t ttooT. Moving has begun and tbe confusion it entails— behind tbe scenea, the 
convenience of the shopper will not be disturbed— makes it impossible to give the 
space to tbe muslin undergarments that onr stock ju8ti6ee.1 

One of each atyle, in tbe lower priced garments, yon will find as yon enter 
tha atora, all the more elaborate underwear is up stairs, which doea not netoeaaarily 
imply a climb for yon, aa accommodating sales women are ready to bring the gar- 
menta to yon for inspection. Tbe old expression 'What you don't see, ask for," 
fit* the occasion. 

NIGHTOOWK8 » <50o to $3 J) 

PETTICOATS (50c to $71) 

DRAWERS (SBc to 9U) 



CORSET coxmaB 



•••••••^ e*««*« ■ •eeee*atee«sa*ea •••••• 



PONT MISS IT. 

Beginniog Monday at 9 a. m. and oontlnning all day, we will have a special 

display of Suits, Coats and Skirts. Every lover of pretty clothes— and what normal 
woman doesn't love (bem— should avail of this chance to see the advance styles for 
antama and sriotec. 



0.HUNT&80R 

sii 

If What Want Is In This List 



Farm of 83 acre* on Fleming pike, 6 miles from Mayaviile. 
Farm of 885 acres near Oermantown. 
Farm of 160 acraa at Cottageville, Ky. 
Farm of 62 acres at Minerva. 
Farm of 116 acres, Minerva. 

Farm of 80 acres, 5 miles from Maysville on Mt. Oarmel pike. 
Farm of 227 acies in Brown Countv, 0. 
Farm of 7'.\ acres near Liewisburg, tij. 
Farm of H2 acres on the Sardis pike. 
Farm of Si) acres at Kennard, Ky. 

Farm ( t 1 > acres ou Fleming pike, about 2 miles from Mays- 



ville. 



— Maii(hei»fer Signal: ".MiFses Phyl is 
and Helen Murray entertained on Friday 
evetiag, September Uth, in honor of 
their gut'St Miss Picket Smith, of Muyp- 
ville. Tie hours wer* from S to I'J and 
were quickly wbiled away with mnsic 
and games." 

Maysville Lodge No. 704, B. P. () E, 
has tiled in the County Clerk's (thee 
articles of incorporation. The incorpo- 
rators are Horace J. Cochran, W. B. 
Pfcor, Thoe. M. Russell, Judge O. D. 
Newell, Dr. J. A. Dodson, John 0. Kack- 
ley and D. A. Oalbonn. 



Mies R.Ttha liii e, who has frc<juently 
visited in Mayaviile and has many friends 
here, waa married a few days age at Iron- 
ton to Robert B Dicken, i i Huntington, 
W. Va., Rev. Howard J. Brszaltou offici- 
ating. Mr. Dicken il a prominent brick 
ctintra^tor of Hontington. 



PoYNTZ Bbos. are tne only Maysville 
distillers selling pure liquora by tbe 
quart, gallon or barrel, direct from dis- 
tillery to consumer. Seven-year-old 
whisky t2 per gallon. Age and qnality 
guaranteed. Get the best Oflice 126 
Market Rtreet, — Wataon'e old stand. 



Bourtioii... 

Hoylo 

Hrtickpii 

('Hrri)ll 

Cliirli 

DdvifY^. 

KHycltc 

F"k'iiiiiJK 

K\ilt<)U 

(iaIlHliii 

Ciraut 

Harruon.... 
Henderann., 

Henry 

Ji'iIiTson .. 
.k'ssaiuliu' 
Kenton 



44 m S6 
l.S 093 11) 

■i.r«i 41 

li m Tt^NlcholiM.... 



McCrackeu.. 

Mercer 

Moutg'ery.... 

Xelson., 



0.686 H4; 
8,649 4.1 
9,412 u; 
7.846 .5.'! 
2.881 31 
7JS6 22 

2.019 as 

13,130 66 
1N,447 70 
72 'J6 
11.230 22 
696 96 
26,728 09 



'J.j,H49 60 Oldham . 
2,27t* 62 PendietoB. .. 

1,886 17 Scott 

2.287 .S.S .Sbelby 

2,784 16 SoeDCer 

18.S26 9i rnlon 

19041 i: Warren 

:i,07I 41 Woodford.... 

,ViO fiJt) 7f)l 
^ ic'l Total 81,012,773 22 

7tl :i7',i X,[ 

The revenue-paying counties whose of- 
ficials are Republicans ara: 

B >yd _.8t3,6» WilLlnooln 2.ny ,vj 

( Hrapiiell 57.47:1 12 — 

ChrUtiau 4200 !tl Total $s|,:(ls Is 

Uarrarik. \f:\ 

THE r.\l I'iCK ( OCNTIBH. 

The pauper counties which, as shown 
by tbe oflicial figures of the Auditor, 
draw for the year 1902 IIO.OPO or more in 
excess of Rceiptf , and wboae offidala are 
Republicans, are : 

Ailalr t ICJ-JJ •i] l.mirel 17,923 S8 

Bu"l> i:!.iw7 Uwreiice 14 813 7!* 

Butler lu,;fltH u l^tcber 14,364 02 

Carter l.') .i^; 24 Magoffin n.-WOi 

C«*ey 11 24'J :n MiihlenlKTif. .. 12.716 'M 

( lay HI 712 (W Ohio i;t,773 42 

E<lmoud«OD.., 10,787 14 Perry 15,708 9;( 

E«till 10,W0 68 Pike 22,178 06 

tirayiOD 15J08 00 Pulaikt 21,606 ai 

Ore«n 11,'jno HO Rockcaaile 11,236 46 

(ireenup li) .V>f< m Wayne 11,312 0:1 

Harlan 11.794 2ti Wtil tier 20,903 47 

Jarksoii .. .. .. 12 1:1) 95 — — — — 

Jul>nM>n"'.!!r.'.! 13!57U 6H Total •377,840 30 

Knox'.... iij,5:i0 841 



Ky. 



Biver Nein. 
Tbe Pittsburg packets are undergoing 

a thorough overhauling and will be 
ready for tbe autumn trade, refuinisbed 
thronghont and repainted. 

The fiteamer Gertrude left Pittsburg 
Wednesday for tbe Chattahoochee river, 
Fla. She waa sold to a Florida company 
for SO.OOO by her owner, who paid only 
$3,lfi0 for he r. 

For Sale— Seed rye and fancy timothy 
seed. WiNTKB & En'^ritt. 



iMr$i50.ooimr 1 

IN CASH AND VALUABLE PRESENTS 



WHI IM dlttributtii among Tha Naw tkw Itora't euttomars ChriatniM 
CwtMMlM, tMttilag biMMV It a tfeart^ an |lvM «^ 

There are to be nine grand gifu in CAIH amounting to $100 ($50, $20, $10, $5, $5, $2.50, $2.50, $2.50. $2.50) and 
manyothsr hamlMiM ami M^j|Untial preseg to, anujUf wWch may bs meotioaad an j^gjn t IWlMt mU, Mir of OffiU 
•Uftit, nalr of Udics' $5 MMIt, pretty JARMMlB ITMB, paJr GsBtlsmaa's ^tMBi. haodsooa HHmiJmiad no- 
mcrous other smaOar fcmembrancca. Eadi patron Bfcssnt can count oorccdvingMmcthfaig worth carrybg home. 

Remmbsr you pay no more for year foctassar under this pka than B no pfemTtsms ware eHsnd. We ssU a Un« 
of footwear that we are proud of,aodyoaafesttssteffstthcfaU vafaic of year purchase whether you Mcsivc oae of the arin' 
cipal gifts or only the saaucst souvenir. 



I 



W. R. SMITH & CO., 



NORTH SIDE OF SECOND STREET, 
Near Market, In Building Adjoining Cloonay I Parrina. 



: 



Farm of 102 acres at Helena Station. 

Farm of 110 acres, miles from Dover. 

Three farms on the Hill City pike. 

Farm of ISO acres, southeast of Maysville. 

Farm of •>4 acres on tbn Helena and ElizaviUe pike. 

Farm of acres near Bradford. 

Farm of 80 acres near Washington, Ky. 

Farm of 70 acres near Washington, Ky. 

Farm of 25 acres in Charleston Bottom. 

Farm of 2.'S7 acres in Montgomery County, Ky. 

Farm of 212 acres near Fearis, Lewis County, Ky. 

Farm of 177 acres near Wedonia. 

Farm of 100 acres, south of MaysviUe. 

Farm of 30 acres, near Lewisbtwg, Ky. 

Farm of 171 aoree at Dexter, Ky. 

Farm of 42S acrai on Murpbsville pike. 

Farm of 348 aerea on Murphyaville pike. 

Farm of 38 acree on the Horseshoe pik*. 

Farm of 200 acree on Layiham pik*. 1} milee from Maysllck. 

Farm of 210 acres, located on the Ohio river in Lewis Ooonty, 

Farm of 72 acres in Oharleeton Bottom. 
Farm ot 66 acres near Rec'orville. 
Farm of ti3 wre/t near Bradford, Ky. 
Farm of I'.M) acres at Mt. Oarmel. 
Farm of II ') acres at Manchester, 0. 
Farm of 78 acres near Shannoft, Ky. 
Farm of about 300 acres at Fern Leaf, Ky. 
Farm <^.60 aerea on tha Mt. Oarmel pike, 6 miles from Mays- 
Farm of 52 acres in Charleston Bottom. 
Farm of 21. s acres near Lewisburg, Ky. 
Farm ofi>:i7 acres in Fleming Countv, Ky. 
Fariu of <i7 acres on the Brandywine pilte. 
Farm of 220 acres near Glen Springp, Ky. 
Farm of lOd acres near Dimmitt Station. 
Farm of 75 acres on the Stone Lick pike. 
Farm of 1.S3 acres near Sardis. 
Farm of 103 acres in Brown Countv, 0. 
Farm of 94 acres, Brown County, 0. 
Farm of 276 at Soringdale, Ky. 
Farm of about 65 acres near Helena, Ky. 
Farm of i)6 acres at Mt. Gilead, Ky. x 
Farm of 03 acres on Jersey Ridge pike. 
Farm 122 acres on Stone Lick dirt road. 



JOHN PULEY, 

Real Estate, Maysville. 

'PHONE 333. 



ville. 



Thm Ars Certain Essential Qualitlee 

Which every well tailored Karmcnt should j>o8«eBa. Some of theae are eaally dlsllngulahod, WbUs 
olhcfH ol equal, 1( not grcaUT liM|>ortuiu'f, t aunot be knowu uutll the Karmeuts bave been tPStSd 
by wear. Tbe subatltuteot tuferlor lut<.-rliuluK« where durable IiUh llDen li required wllliiot 
cnange tbe outward appearance of a coat-tbouKb it qnlcklv makea itself evtOsBt wtken lubiected 
to tbo strain of service. The coat lo«eN Its shape then, because tbe foundation la weak. TbU m one 
of many IuhUiik'cb showiiiK why it In safer and cheaper to buy clothes of 8 reliable make. For tbe 
guidance and pnitectlou of the clothes-buying public, we put our name in every Karmont of our 
make,— In fact wu do more. Unly tbe bigbest (luallty ot uialeriuls are used iu Kuppenbelmer 
(Miaranteed Clotbea. They are shaped aud tailored br master craft>iji en, and with OUT syatan Ol 
inspectloi3. we make certain that each garment la correct In every deiail. We believe that all 
clothes of tbis make are perfect in tnatertals, workmanship and Ut, aud each garueut bears our 
guarantee of "absolute satisfaction or your mouey back." 

Thereto DO safer way to buy and uo surer way to get Kood clothe* than to buy tbe "absolute 
aettafasttoo" kind. Yon ean't gel more for your money and iu otl|«r kinds you may |tt less. Frloa 
lloteMs. • ^tjii^ ' ^ 

GEO. H. FRANK & CO. 



FOR IlEJiT. 



FARlf FOR RENT— Elmwood farm, couKltting 
of 229 acres on tbe Mt. Oarmol and Flem- 
Ingiburg pike in Fleming ('x>unly, r,-^ acres for 
wheat, SO acres for oata, 79 acres for corn and to- 
bacco, now lu clover and- timothy. Kifiy acres 
In blnesrau, 12 acres In timothy : 2 dwelllngN, 8 
barns and Are wood. T. A. COOK, 2i5 Sast 
Fourth Btraet, Uxiegtoo, Ky. ieHll2t 



FOK RENT— Residence on northeast corner of 
Commerce street and Forest avenue. Nice 
borne for a small family. A^ply to W. B. 



FBBOnUOK. 



UHMl 



CHEAP! 

Rtfritaratofs* OU Stoves, Cookn, at 

W. F. POWER'S. 



Latest aheet mnsic at Gerbrictx'a. 



immmrmt? 'mrmmmmftmt m ttfm mmmm !!? ! 

The Bee Hive! 



JuM (Ji't th'- ()rtoh> r IhTmi'ator. 



Ad- for a Fa»liion Sheet for October. 2 



19,M2 Ptinidt of Fraiflit Itooiiviil TMt Wttlu 

Oar bayer U tUU in New York. Hm been thei* for nz WMikp. 
He cannot fet away. He writee thf rtbe correct atylea for thla fall in 
Cloake and Soita weto Jost decided |uid aeUM tbia week. He baa »>• 
preeeed ne a few Ooata in allk and a few tailor-made Saita to abow the 
new atylea. We like tbem very much. 60 will yoa. Hare already aold 
aome. Oome and get the correct ideaa. What we reoaiTed tbia week : 

BABY CLOAKS AHO 0AP8->rQaite a Tariety. MoaUy white. 
The Oapa are anderprice. 

FLANNEI^ETTE8-Tbey can hardly be distinxniahed from the 
French Flannela. The price makea tbe diitiDCtion. 10c. to irtc. 

OUriNQS— Pretty aa silks. Buy early and get the exclusive ile- 
aifDS. We bouKht these eif^ht moDths a|<o. The mill from whom we 
parcbased thnne sn'd ilieir entire production in three days. 10c. yard. 

WAY I NDKK PK I CK-Oxblood Striped Linens. Worth r)Oc. yard. 
A shrewd purchase allows us to sell them at 25c. That's what we call a 
genuine harKAin. Tbe (luantity won't last long; the gooda will though. 

CANTONS AT LAeH* YEAR'8 PKICES-tiOO pieoai IMOivad tbia 
week. 5 to 15c. Everybmly hnya Cantona here. 

Table Linens, Muslin Underwear, more Dieat Oooda, Daniab 
Gloth, etc., are among tbe new arriTala. 

m]^elzbros 



fHjSOMAk 

—Mr. A. B. Bitfieaia, of Kanaaa (Xty, ia 
in town. 

—Dr. Grimea, of Concord, waa in town 

Tbnrsday. 

— Miss Louiae Alexander is visiting in 
Cincinnati. 

—Captain £.W. Filaserald waa in Maya- 
ville Tharaday. 
—Mr. and Mra. E. T. Reea were in the 

city Wednesday. 

—Mra. Anna Meana ia Tiaitioir her 
aiater in Cincinnati. 

— Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Dickey spent laat 
night at Millersburi;. 

—Mra. UUie WaUa baa letamad iiom 
a viiit in Lewia Coanty. 

—Mr. "Kinney" McClaaahan baa re- 
turned from Cincinnati. 

—Mra. Anna Tbrelkeld left tbia morn- 
ins to apend aavenl waaka with relativee 
at Cincinnati. 

— Mra. C. F. Evans has been spending 
a few daya with bar daoghter, Mra. L. G. 
Ods, of Laziagton. . 

—Mrs. Paul Qlaecock haa totamed 
from a visit to ber sister,. Mra. Perry Gor- 
don, of Mt. (Jarmel. 

—Mr. E C. Slack waa a viaitor on 
'Obange and at the Boeineaa Men'a Olnb, 

Cincinnati, Wednesday. 

— Rev. and Mrs. E. (i. B. Mann are 
making their home with Mrs. Howorton, 
oi Fayette Park, Lexington. 

— Miaa Nannie Wear, of Flamiogr- 

hnrg, haa retarned home after ai Tiait to 
Mr. and Mra. Robert Luman. 

—Mra. Harry Burgoyne, of Fayette 
Coanty, waa tbe gaeat tbia week of Miaa 
Annie Thompaon at Waabiogton. 

—Miss Delia Baldwin, of Manchester, 
who visited Mi^^' Wallace, of EiBt*Front 
street, recently, hns done to Paria, III , to 
reaide with her brother. 

—Mr. £ Iward Meyera, of Minneaota, is 
here viaiting relativea, the gneat of Mr. 
D. L. Deimond of Fourth street. WbU 
Mr. Meyen' flrat vi^ to hia old botte in 
forty yeara. 

-Rev. and Mra. J. S. Sims were gueets 
Wednesday and Thursday of Dr. and 
Mrs. J. H. Samuel and Mr. and Mrs. R. 
B. Lovel. Mr. Sima ia aerviog bia aec- 
ond year as PreaidiDg Elder of tbe Cov- 
ington district. r 

—Messrs. Thomas D. and Charles P. 
Metcalfe, who were called home on tbe 
death of their sister, .Mrs. R. T. Beckett, 
and who have been guests ( t Dr. and 
Mrs. Thomas James this week, returned 
to New York yi-ti-r.lHy afternoon. 



Hainline aella wall paper cheap. 

Triacaita and ah redded wheat biaottita. 

Calhonn'a. 

The Mt Olivet fair began Tburtday 
and oloaea to-morrnw. 

The widow of the late C. E Oraell was 
aMoted property valued at $595. 

New eeed rye that will grow, at Joa. H. 
Dodaon'a, Second and Wall atreeta. 

Malooe A Walton are aelling tbe best 
coal lor the leaat money. 'Phone 839. 

T. S. Buckingham will fill hia regular 
appointment at Sardia Saturday night 
and Soaday . 

Mr. Jamoa Byaa, at tha North Fork, 
claims he haa as flae a oTop of tobaeoo as 

he ever raised. 

Rev. D. M. Walker, late of Vanceburg, 
baa aeoepted a eall to tbe Chriatian 
Obarcb at Oharioatott, W. Va. 

For Rent— An excellent room, cen- 
trally located, suitable for office or light 
work. Apply at Bcllktm offloe. 

The family of Rev. Mr. Frob, tbe new 
Metbodiat miniater, will arrive at Wash- 
ington thia week from Clarke County. 

See Mra. O. B. Stilt'd line of ready-to- 
wear bate for ladiaa,' miaaee and children 
—something new every day. Sea tbe 

veilings. 

K.'V. G. N. Jolly, formerly of Sardit, 
will ofBciate at the funeral of Congress- 
man Vincent Boreing at London, Ky , 
tbia afternoo n. 

John W.lWbRe and Miaa Jessie Wat- 
aon, both of Benton ville, 0., were mar- 
ried Thursday afternoon at the Coanty 
Clerk's office by Rev. R. E. Moas. 

The t< mperature waa down to 38" thia ! 
morning, a drop of S2* ainee Wednee-j 
day. There was probably li^ht frost in 
expoeed places on the hills, but not 
enough to de any damage.. 



John W. Brierly, formerly of Mt. Olivet, 
but now of Centerville, Bourbon County, 
assigned I'ueaday of laat week to Dennia 
Dundon, for the benefit of creditora. The 
assets are about }(),0(X); liabilities, !i;,2iX). 




^mmnmmmmmmrmmi! 

NOWADAYS i 



Particular people are satisfied with nothings short of per- 
fection when it comes to selecting footwear. The mer- 
chant who would hold his trade is bound to carry a line 
that If not coounonpltee. - Pkaaing; particular people ia 
our hobby. We are convincc^%ir' a Urfe patrwutfc that 
our eSiorti to provide 

The Best Shoes For Men 
and Womeii 

are being; appreciated. A grext variety of fine fall goodir 
made of latest and handsomest leathers, just in, more to 
arrive in a few days. Many ci these lines are sold here 
exduatYclTf Mseh» ifor initftnee* at the f amoua Walk-O^cr 
and Dorothy Dodd. 



BARKLEY'S, 







Dr. J. U. Carpenter, afltd eigbqr-aight, 
ona oi M illarabarR'a ^daatittlaaM, died 
^Vedneeday night. 

The personal estate of the late C. E. 
Ornell was appraised at S67ti. Tbe sale 
aiBDnntedtotMe57. 

Mr. Elmar Wbeeler ta reported qaite 
ill at the hnnn of his sister, Mra. Jobn 
Roper, on KiSt Front street. 

ConifP 'Bsman James N. Kehoe has sent 
t26 to the Building Committee for the 
new Chatham Church in Bracken County. 

Carlisle Mercary,: "C. T. West writes 
that be haa moved from Denver, Colo- 
rado, to I)o<lge City, Kansas, and that be 
finds himeeif improving ao4ar the 
change." 

Tbe News baa infbnnation that aome 

Dover people have their ooal bouses full 
of somebody else's coaL It ia aaid coal 
is taken regnlady from 0. and O; eara in 
that city. 

The wile of Peter I.anifhiin has been 
lodged in jail at Brooksville, charged with 
aiding and abetting ber husband in aa- 
aaolting tbe eleven-year-old daughter of 
Waa. Hardy. 

Miaa Charlotte Atderson, a danghter of 
Rev. 8. B. Alderson formerly of Mays- 
ville, will be married thia fall at Porta- 
moulb to Mr. Ooorge Moffett, General 
Manager of tbe Black Fork God Com- 
pany. 

Misa Ella Dianton Norman, of Boone 
Oi>anty,and Ber} tmin Honaton, of Carth- 
age, O , were married Wednesday. The 
bride is a sistt r of >Ira. Jamea Aabury, of 
Fern Letf, and baa many trienda in tbia 
oonnty. 

Fines aggregatinj; ff>,710 were assessed 
at Lexington this week against the 
operators of slot macbinee. If it ia ac- 
lawful to operate these machines at Lex- 
ington, why are they permitted in other 
Kentucky cities ' 

Oongreeaman Kehoe waa aeleoted aa a 

member of the Congressional Committee 
to attend the obat quiea of the late Con- 
greaaman Bjreing. Ho left tbia morning 
for London, Ky., where tbe funeral takee 
place this afternoon. 

Tbe poles are all up for the new electric 
arc ligbta, and the work of wiring the 
city ia being poshed. It ia tboagbt every- 
thing in connection with tbia wo^k will 
be completed by the middle of October 
Mayaville will then be one of tbe b«a^ 
lighted dtiee in tbe land. 

A flve-hnndred dollar damage anit for 

treapasa has been liled in the Fleming 
Circoit Court by W. E. Fielda agaioat D. 
A. Bateman and othera. Tbe auit ia tbe 
result of a disagreement between the 
' parties with reference to tbe entrance of 
I Cherry Grove caaap ground at the recent 
meeting. 

I Rev. Robert Hiner died at his home in 
Carrollton, Ky , September II th. Ho 
had been an invalid for some years. Few 
if any, preachers in tbebouth Methodht 
Conf rence in this State stood higher in 
the regard and love uf those who knew 
him. He waa pastor of tbe Mayaville 
cbarob aome yeara ago. 

lodietmenta have been returned by 

the LivinirUDii County grand jury a^rainst 
Young E. Allison, editor, Ueorge Riley, 
correapondent, and tbe Herald Pabliab- 
ing Company of Louis^villc for criminal 
libel. The indictments are the result of 
certain chargea made againat Slate Su- 
perintendent H. V. MoObeaney in the 
columns of tbe Herald. 

One of the prettiest ell'ecta in "Way 
Down K^st" is an illusion showing tbe 
country side about the bouse cf 'Squire 
Bartlett. Apparently the spectator can 
see tbe landscape f»r miles. Aa the d.iy 
fadea into tbe red glow of aunaet, and 
evening cornea atealing over all, tbe 
berry pickera' "Song of Twilight" ia heard 
acrosa the fielda. See thia play at the 
opera bonae to-night. Seats on aale at 
Ray'a drug store. 

Mra. Laura Sallee, widpw cf the late 
Cbarlea Sallee, died tbe first of the week 
at ber home near Looaat Orovo, in 
Bracken County, aged about seventy llve 
yeara. The deceaaed was stricken with 
pnralyala about four years ago and haa 
been an invalid since. Mrs. Bailee was 
married twice, and ia survived by one 
son, E iward llabb, by ber first marriage, 
and one son, Robert Sallee, and one 
daughter, Mrs. Anna K. Ward, by ber 
aeoiMd marriage. 



Enquliw: **Dr. Oharlea Tabb Fearce 
has returned from a six weeks' stay in 
the East. The first three weeks he spent 
with frienda yachting along the Massa- 
chuaetta and Maine coaata. In the courae 
of their ocean outing their acbooner 
yacht was driven 100 miles out to sea, 
the big aail being torn to abreda. They 
were rescued by a tug that towed them 
back into harbor. The latter three 
weeks of hia viait Dr. Pearce put in with 
profeaeional friends and hospital work in 
New York. He was much disturbed 
over the news of the destructive storm 
yesterday at Atlantic City, wharo his 
mother reaides." 



D. Hechinger 8 Co. 



"Bear this in mind." 

Whan yoa are going te spend $tf «r obom fsr a SnllerOvtr- 
coat consider the Idod of QotUiig you can choosa ifMB kl 0«r hooss* 

Here you find the choicest productioni from tta celebrated manufactor- 
ers Stein Blocli, L. Adlcr Bros.^ Michadi» 9l«m & Co , Rochetter^i 
nsasi b m im custom dolUsfs* Wblkt tha atylts ar« maoy there are 
not loo many ol^tty one atyla, and aM faWsws se laduaivs Ibat It k 



Boys' 

and Children's 
Clothing 



will interest all mothcn that have boys to dothe. 

For fsar you ndm H, deeft nlm m en Msn's and Bey^ SHOES. 
No Kiisattooal low prices, but the kind thal^ if tbey don't give reason- 
able good wear, we make "good." The names of W. L. Douglas and 
Hanan, both of which lines we sell, are to well known tlut we need 
not go into details. W. L. Doug! as range $2.50 to $3 50 { Hanan's range 
$5 to $6. 

Don't miss securing a few of the Manhattan and FanMess $tJlt 

Shirts at $l.J5 CASH. They won't last long. 



D. HECHINGER & CO., 



THE HOME STORE. 



SCHOOL 

BOOKS. 



si-hMtt TaHlets, Sebonl luk. Sohool Suppllaa. Oar 
ternu on Hotaool Books ars 

19^ ASH 

s^rro oxB and aix 

Jt^AI.li^E. 



Excbange Books, Kevond-baiid BookK, rel>ouud 
s oontf Books. 



J.T.Kaektay « Co. 



Call nn ii ' If you want yonr fattier or mother'ii 

pdrtrri ' t If. St'»' niir ^'-pirt \v->r k . 

K \' 1. I I > l':,-i!-^r:i).|iLT. 



Hon. Claude Desha speaks at Mt, 

Olivet next Monday afternoon. 



THE RACKET 



Just now you want school soppliee. 
They are absolute neoeaaiiiea and yoo 
want the beet gooda at the loweat pricea. 
We have them. 

Tablets, 1,8. 6 and lOe. 

Coiapotlilon boela, apleadid quality, Ec. 

eaiiford's Bojral Black Ink, 8c iMttto. 

U>ad p«Dc!la, 1, S and Se. 

Eraiert 1 to 5o each. 

Scliool bagt, 5, 10. 15. 23 and 50c. 

Single Hlates, I to 10c. 

h uble lUles, 15. 1M, 20 and '.'.»'. 

Sliawl straps.. 'i, 1.' and Sh . 

I.mu'h t)oxo« and bfuikets 10, 1'. and Jii( . 

Pencil boxe s, I In UX\ 

All ki uiin o( Notlouk. Tin waru, Hard ware , Ci ImS' 

ware. lislile«MCfes». ate. 



L. H. YOUNG & CO 



City Attorney Wood ia mentioned aa a 

candidate for State Senator. 




ARE YOU SORE? USE 



aracampn 

Rdierea lostatitly or Moner Refunded. 

Muscular RheumBiism 

Sore Muscles^ Sore Joints and Neuralgia* 

The otilr External Remedy which will Sweat Otst the 
Fever and loflaminatioa* 



Bold only In aSc., SOc. A $1.00 BotUM. 



▲t all rood Drugrlata. 



For Sale by Tliomaa J. Clienoweth* Drugylat. 



...GOTO... 

The New York Storo 

of HAYS ceo. 

For Bargains in Shoes! 

A fortunate purchase enahles us to place before the public a line 
uf Ladies' and Children's shoes at prices that we believe to be lower than 
at regular shoe stores] They are factory made, aolid leather goods. Uonie 
and 100 thom. 

LADIES' SHOES. 

Three fn-ades—flSn, fl.lS, fl 4ti; all si/os and styles; a look will 
convince yon that they are ({<^u»>i>0 bargains. 

CHILDREN'S SHOES. 

They ranjce 50c. on up to |1 '>0, sizes t> '2; all tiue goods and the 
new shapes. 

MEN'S SHOES. 

A Kood shoe at $1 25, a better one at tl.60 and a genuine box calf 

at 

HAYS & CO Now York Store 

• « 

p. S.-.Tust reoaivod. a new aHsortment of Boys' Knoo Snits, alzes 

4 15 years. Pricea 08a to %'2J))i, worth twice aa much. 



THE: 



fOOO 



GEM 



Food Chopper 

Is an article for 
kitchen uie, intended 
to take the place of 

the chopping bowl 
and knife. It is care- 
I fully made and nicely 
tinned. It ha.s self- 
sharpening steel cutters that cannot 
break, also cutter for making nut 
butter. ,v 

YOU NEED IT IN 

YOUR KITCHEN 

It chop* all kind* of mett, both raW and oo«kc4, liA, 

clsrns, fruit, vcgtahlei, and other articles of food. 
Chop* quickly, quietly, and easily. U easy to take 

Jpart, easy to put together, ea*y to adtust, easy to UM. 
t s«»e* lim«, trouble, strength, and food, and f rcaOy 
•Impliflc* the making of croquettes, salads, fifh Daiu, 
hB«h, HamburK steak, and other favorite dlaha* witlt- 
cut limit. I hlizes" left-overs," whfch can baifcadallN 
tu atirat live and appetizing dishes by iiainf Itaa Gm. 

Oolh bound Gtm-chopptr Coct-boot, tonUinint 
twohmndrtd vol ma bit rteipts, givtn wUk tack Chopptf. 

FOR 

SALE IN 
MAYSVILLE 
ONLY 
BY 



ALL m fVBJL 



A lUTfvllle eWMi nih Itow lilUf CMt. 



EmluiT«MS*ma? 

■ave uy itchioK skin dlaeaw 7 

ItchinfT alteost drivfs yog th%] ^ 
■ Yon feel "all on Are." 

Doan'e UlntmeDt brings quick relief. 

Caret eczsma, itcbiofc pile> 

And all iteblMM of the ikin. 

ate. 8. F. iy>H«. 9f 426 Wttt Tbird 
■treet, : "Doaii'i OiniilMnt ia • re- 
markeble piiepanrtloa aad th* tpeedj 
endioR of itehittMi <rf tho iktafeUowiof 
ite uee ie wonderful. It wm procoftd 
I for me at J. Jamee Wood h Sod'i dmfr 
store, corner of Weet Hecond and Market 
j alraete. I gladly recommend Doan't Oint- 
ment to otbert. 

For m1« by all de«lei«. Fkice 80 cnita 
a boc Foil»Mnbm Cb., BafUo^ N. 
v., eole aisnta for tbe United SUtea. 
Remember the nm» ■DOAM' B a ad 
take no aabatitute. 



THURftOAY'9 OAMSlb 



FRANK OWENS HARDWARE CO. 



Chas. A. Walther, 

MERCHANT TAILOR. 



You can save money by buying your Fall and Winter 
Clothing from me. 

Suitt to Ordtr for $16 and bttttr. 
Ovorooolo to Onlor for $16 iml botlor. 
Trouooro fo Ordor for $5 and bottor. 

Largest line to select from that was ever brought here. 
Place your order now and avoid the rush. 



CHAS. A. WALTHER, 

MERCHANT TAILOR, 

West Second St. 



The first frost of 1<)03 wa* OD Get 16tb. 
loe formed that morning. 



Painleae txtraetioa of tMlh at Dr. Oart. 
mell'a. 



Atlantic City. N. J.. Sept. 18.— The 
Red Dragon and the Alberta, with 
pleaiture parties and crews aboaid, are 
reported missing since Wedneallay's 
Btorm. There are 20 persoi^ on board 
the two flshlur smacks. 



MARK ET ms roiix 

Flour and Grain. 

Cincinnati, Sept. 17.— Flour— Winter 
patent, f4®4.25; fancy, ja.TOOia.SB; 
family, 13.1093.40; extra, |2.70e>2.iK); 
low grade, %lMptM; spring patent, 
M.6094.90; fancy, 18.8604.16; family, 
|3.65@)3.80; Northwestern rye, 13.25® 
J.40. Wheat— No. 2 red quotable at 
86®86Vic on track. Corn— No. 2 mix- 
Mi quotable -at 52>,^@52=;4c on traclc 
Oats — Sales: No. 2 mixed, track, 
38%®38i/,c; No. 2 white, track, iVAc 

Chicago, Sept 17.— Wheat— No. S 
red. 82c; No. 8 do, 80081c; No. 2 hard 
winter, 78©78'ic; No. 3 do, 72@80c; 
So. I Northern spring, 90@92c; No. 2 
lo, 88@)90c; No. 3 spring, 82@88c. 
Com— No. 2, eiV^Oeiy^c; No. 8, 61 
OBl%c. Oats— No. t» Me; No> 8, S8c 
Live Stock. 

Cincinnati, Sept. 17. — Cattle — Heavy, 
iteers, choice to extra, $4.6008; fair 
'o good, |4 04.40; butcher steers, ex* 
lx%, I4.60O4.65; good to choice. $3.78 
94.50; heifers, extra, 83.8504; good 
:o choice, $3.10 03.75; cows, extra, 
13.7504; good to choice, $2.60® 3. G5. 
Waives— Fair to good light, $6&'7; ex- 
;ra, $7.26. Hogs — Good to choice pack- 
ers, 16.30; mixed packers, $606.26; 
ight shippers. I6.7606.25; pigs, 110 
bs and less, $405.50. Sheep — Extra, 
I3O3.10: good to choice, $2.6002.90 



National Lfifua. ; 

First games- 
Chicago... 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 4 ♦— 6 7 3 
' Phlla'phla. 01000000 0—1 6 4 
I Luadgren aad Kllng; Mitchell and 
I Roth. Umpire*— Bbi81|« aad Moran. 
St Louis. 00000000 1—1 9 0 
Brooklyn. 00020010 0—3 7 0 
I Drown and O'Neill; Thatcher and 
Jaclilitsf-h. Umpir»--JOlUUton«. 

Second games — 
Chicago... 00114000 *— 6 13 8 
Phlla'phla. 080S0 010 0—6 8 0 
Currle, Taylor and Klfng; McFett- 
redgp and Dooin, Rotb. Umpires— 
Elmslie and Moran. 
St. Louis. 00003020 0—5 12 5 
Brooklyn. 00300010 1—6 10 1 
Hackctt and O'Neill; BetfllMl Cnd 
JackUtscb. I'm|>ire— Johnstoae* 
Club Standing. 
Clubs. . Won. I>o.s8. P. C. 

Pittsburg 87 43 .669 

New York 7t 62 .808 

Chicago 77 62 .M8 

CincinnaU C9 67 .548 

Brooklyn 64 63 .504 

Boston 53 76 .411 

Philadelphia. ....... 41 81 .336 

St. Louis 42 88 .828 



Washington Opora Houso ! 
piNMY. tvmim II. 

■ / 

Wm. A.-Brady'oopooial motroitdUlftn ^rodoolloB 

'Way 
Down 
East 



»WI'RirE-»— First eight rows down stairs $'.00, 
balance of down sUIrs 75c. Itrst three rows bal 
cony 76c, balauce of balcoDy 60e, gallery 25o. 



^ WE ARE IN A POSITION TO SAVE 

YOU MONEY ON 

BOOTS and SHOES 



The definition of position in this case means DAN COHEN buys and sells 
more Boots and Shoes than all MaysviUe and the adjoining five counties. Such ^ 
enormous purchases for cash gives us an advantage. ~We will sell you goods 
that are satisfactory to you and at a great saving to you. Most people know 
this. If you don't, conie and see our shoes. 

Dan CoheD's Great Western Shoe Store! 

"W. H. MEANS, Manager. 



Use 

These 

Sploes! 



If y«abavtaffetpe*'al'iDf> for a 
certain tpii* or M mixed spice e, 
it means that the beet te needed to 

produce the desired fl ivor. The 
writer ol tbe recipe you use, bad in 
mind only perfeet toll flaYOfcd 
spices; if you use tbe ordinary 
ones, results must be unestisiac- 
tory. We have tbe better k}nd, 
the very choicest the world pro- 
duces — and tbia ia the liind you 
abMU havp. 

MKBD 
SPIC&S 

We have tbe flaeet lot of these 
yon have ever seeAt Blnndod per- 
fectly. Goet no more than the 
wortUese kind. We wish also to 
supply your sealing wax, paraf- 
fine, oorki, eMMBa, ate. 




Yes Have Ssttlis Mtntyl 

Vc have got the 

COAL 



Gfva ns a trial andl be iiwvinosd. 



BriGk, Ums^ 
sod Salt 

Afsnls far tha lamowa Atitaalif Phstgb 



Maysvllie Coal Go. 



^ LEARN PRICES 

FELT ROOFINGl 

Of me betort aMklBS your pnrcbsN. We earry 
foarmdfs. We iOm tauioie 9m ratota at 
unnaipileaB. 

W. Iira)ER, 

121 SUTTON STRDiT. 



PBOMg lat. 



Cancer 



Waoure cancer without the knlle. Vi ry llta* 

Faio. Bare cured ovv twtutv cases In Maaon 
touuty (luring the last ten yearn. We »eud a 
free book upon requeat which lella all about 
method of treaiiuenU Will refer you to Mr. 
(ieo. 8. Romer of thU paper, BeldOD W. Bramel, 
Wedonia, Ky., Mra. JoeT T. Lumaa, Ml. Oamel, 
Kv., Wm. Bramel, North Fork. Kf., mU| « doaea 
ottiera In your own county IflWlNab Umbk. 
Write for free book at once. 

DRt.aMTMirillia^ 

Oddfellow* Tsaple. Olnotawall, O. 



Central HoteL 
FridAy, Oct. 2n4 1909. 



REMOVED, 



R.CPOLLITT, 
Dentist 4)1^ 



Take an Acddaat 

and a Health Policy VMk 
H. Key. 



L and M. IxeuiiMi ta Ciaeiaaatl. 

On Sept. aoth tha L aad N. Bailroad will run a 
special trail to Clnolnoatl, leaving MaysTllle at 
5:W a. m., retumlDK leave CincinnaU at 8 p. m. 
from fburth street Htatlou. Bonnd trip rati- 
•I.OOfioB sUUoni HayiTlUe to Myen. Tlt^keU 
good on apaalal train only. 



KeitaekyStalaniv. 

On above aoooant the L. aad raUroatt wtU 
I mU round trip tiekats; MafivUto to Oweartoro, 
aepcuth to atth at MM, |e«d Mturoins until 
8apt.aBtt.