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Full text of "Daily public ledger (Maysville, Ky.): 1900-11-19"

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I™ Start a>»i 

If Black; 

bain or »*ow; 

Miss Esther C. Hutching la 1 
friends at Dayton. 

Mrs. A. F. Curran ,of Dover spent 
yesterday here with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ham M. Hall were 
guests Saturday at the Burnet, Cincin- 
nati. _____ 

Mrs. Eunice O'Donnell and Mr. 
Frank O'Donnell have returned from 

Mrs. E. H. Bryant was a recent visi- 
tor to Mr. Samuel J. Nower and family 
at Dover. 

Mr. Thomas Allison and daughter, 
Miss Maggie, went to Ohio Saturday 
on a visit. 

Miss Shockoy Winter of Augusta has 
l.een the guest of Miss Maud Reynolds 
near Minerva. 

Mr. Charley Lane left this morning 
for Frankfort, where he goes to learn 
the trade of shoe cutting. 

Attorney Walter Darnall of Manches- 
ter was in the city Saturday and made 
The Ledger a friendly call. 

Mrs. Susan Castator arrived Saturday 
night from Hamilton, O., on a visit to 
her daughter, Mrs. Thomas M. Luman. 

Mrs. Koblnson, who has been the 
guest of her sister, Mrs. John H. Hall, 
has returned to her home at Winchester. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hhuff of Avondale, 
Cincinnati, arrived Friday on a visit to 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thomp- 
son, in the county. 

Colonel and Mrs. M. C. Rutsell re- 
turned Saturday night, after a visit of 
several weeks to Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. 
Andrews at Findlay, O. 

Miss Maltby, daughter of Anson 
Maltby, Esq., of New York City, and 
granddaughter of the late General John 
C. Breckinridge, who has been visiting 
her aunt, Miss Phojbe Marshall, loft for 
Lexington Friday last. 

Thia is said to be the coldest Novem- 
ber we've had in twenty-five years. 
C. F. Taylor, Auctioneer, sold the 

The famous spring on the old Colonel 
.Stephen Morgan place in the county is 
about dry, the first time such a thing 

Mr. John Johnson, late of this city, is 
expecting to gather over 2,000 bushels of 
corn from fifty acreB of land near Wash- 
ington in spite of the great dearth of 

Ray's Chocolates, fresh from faotory. 
Today is County Court Day at Mt. 

See notice elsewhere of Mr. Eneas 
Myall o f Maysllek. 

Partridges are scarce In the county, 
on account of a lack or cover for them, 
owing t o the dry weather. 

The famous public spring at Wash- 
ington, which was never known to fall 
bofore, s topped business Saturd ay. 

Burglars entered the notion store ol 
A. C. Sine at Ashland, and after rob 
blng the safe of over $160, set the build' 
lngon fire. 

Mr. Lemuel T. Wood and Miss. Mary 
L. Wells, members of prominent Rob- 
ertson county families, married Wed- 
nesday l ast. 

A protracted meeting, conducted by 
Rev. Mr. Crowe of Frankfort, will be- 
gin in the Washington Presbyterian 
Church tonight. 

The rumor of Judge Cantrlli's candi- 
dacy for ithe United States Senate is 
denied; he wants to succeed Judge 
Burnam on the App ellate Bench . 

P. A. Liter, formerly a resident ol 
this county, died Friday at his home in 
Bourbon county, aged 73. Ho la I 
vived by a widow and two children. 

B. Davis of this city loft this morning 
for Tennessee for a brief season of hunt- 

Mr. Robert A. Wallingford, a Flem- 
ing county farmer, aged 21, and Miss 
Renolin Shields, aged 18, wero married 
In Cincinnati Friday by 'Squire Tern- 


Today Democratic voters in each ol 
the precincts in the state, except in 
cities of the tlrst and second class, will 
hold mass meetings and elect their com- 

At the meeting of Limestone Lodge 
No. 80, K. of P., Friday evening, No- 
vember 30th, a vote will be taken on the 
proposition to change the fee for i 
mt of dropped members. 

daughter of Mi 

of Mur- 

TMrs. Ollle 
physvllle has 

Monument over her husband, Mil- 
ton McCarthey, In Shannon Cemetery. 

work was done by Murray A 

rler-Journal contained 
less of Miss Alleen 
intucky'a moat beauti- 
ful girls. She is a daughter of Dr. 
John M. Logan of Kilgore, Carter 
county, and has Just completed a course 
at the Boston Conservatory of Music. 

Frank M. Brown, son of ex-Mayor 
Paris C. Brown, waa Individual Book 
keeper in the German National Bank 
Newport. Experts are now trying to 
find out how he hoodooed the Bank out 
of 1200,000. 

. Toe much fun with too many k»1.h. 

Mr. I. Newton Bronson, the agent of 
the Keystone Dramatic Company, left 
yesterday afternoon to prepare for the 
appearance of his companj at Ironton 
Thanksgiving week. Mr. Bronson is a 
nan and one that it Is 
iw. His many friends 
will be glad to hoar that he will be here 
season with his own company of 
players, with a brass band and 




Do yon drive to town or out of town? If you do we have a line or Robes 
that will add to your driving comfort. There is one manufacturer who stands 
pre-eminent as a maker of Robes. His name Is Chase. We handle the Chase 
Robe* exclusively. We are prepared to show you some ,26 different styles, all 
splendid patterns and large, comfortable, warm Robes. Prices $1.75 to $6.98. 

Collarettes pjJJ^g 

We bny our Furs right In the fur market and In large enough quantities to 
save you the middleman's profit. You'll And In our stock that freshness and 
regularity that give Furs their true value. We art" showing an Immense line of 
Kur Collarettes, Boas and Muffs at prices so low that you'll wonder, as others 
have don., that they can be sold so cheaply. $1.(18 to $15. 


condemn oorseta as being unhealthy, but we have Corsets that not only do not 
harm those who wear them, but actually help them attain health. Our stock In- 
cludes the Warner's Erect Form Rust-proof Corset, many different styles of the 
popular R. A O. Corset, the Armorside Ferris Waists, etc., all at $1. We are also 
sole agents for the famous "Her Majesty Coreot," $2.76 and $3.50. 

5.£Rosenau mm 

W. Hopson Lowry has succeeded 
Robert S. Porter as publisher of The 
Paris Q aaotte. 

Rev. and Mrs. Augustine J. Si 
have taken up their resldenco at 
320 Market street. 

W. Scott Osborne has taken charge of 
the Tabb farm in Dover for the People's 
Buildin g Association. 

Mr. J. M. Collins has purchased a 
house and lot on the Fleming piki 
longing to Mr. John Zwelgart for $1 

The Fourth Ward Tigers challenp 
any club in town for a game on tl; 
Bowling Alleys Wednesday evening I 

Dr. 8cott Fletcher of Rectorvillo Is 
one or the most successful practitioners 
In the county. He can cure ham 
boat the band. 

Elder F. M. Tinder, rormerly of 
Mayslick, is assisting in a protracted 
meeting at the Chestnut Street Christian 
Church at Lexington. 

Mr. Frank Spencer left yesterday 
afternoon for Memphis, Tenn., whore 
he has secured a nice positit 
largo harness factory. 

Mrs. H. 

• and children of 
Join Mr. Kelly at 
%., and mako that 

Colonel David O. Colson, it is said, is 
an aspirant for Senatorial honors and 
will soon ask Kentucky to send him to 
the United States Senate. 

Mrs. P. B. Johnson or German 
was exonerated from taxes on 
worth of real property which she 
proved lies In Bracken county. 

Sylvester Vltlto, a farmer of Larue 
county, was shot and killed in a saloon 
flght at ElUabethtown by Richard Wil- 
son, a young attorney of Louisville. 

Mrs. J. D. Dye has been at Carlisle 
several days on a visit to her father, 
Judge Tllton, who is convalescing after 
a severe illness. She returned thl 

A recent letter from Mr. James Sull: 
van, convicted of manslaughter at Cc 
lnmbus, O., says he hopes for a nei 
trial. New evidence has been secured 
in his favor. 

T. C. H. Vance of Louisville has 
brought suit against C. Branet A Co. of 
Santiago, Cuba, ror $60,000, claimed tc 
be commissions for the salo of 62,001 
acres of mahogany forest lands. 

Georgo Weckbosh of Grant county 
who was found on the railroad track 
near Sherman several days ago, both 
legs having been cut off by a train, 
says he was tied to the track by four 
drunken young men. 

The bowling alleys are being 
moved rrom Mr.C. H. White's building 
on Second street, and It is probable 
they will be reopened on Sutton in the 
room now occupied by Mr. R. H. Pollltt 
as a furniture store. 

Dr. T. C. Morris, an osteopath ot Ash- 
land, and Miss E. C. Haney or St. 
Catherine, Mo., were married Friday 
night at Catlettsburg. They had n 
seen one another until Friday. The 
engagement was brought about by cor- 

General Tom Taylor or Louisville and 
General Win field Perry or Bowling 
Green are dying. They are two or the 
six surviving Confederate Generals in 
Kentucky. General Perry served under 
Longstreet and General Taylor under 
Jackson. Taylor was also Colonel of 
Kentucky troops In the War with Mex- 

Suit was filed in the United States 
Court at Covington last Frlsday by 
Clarence J. Hicks of Chicago against 
Ben B. Poyntz, Nathaniel Poyntz, 
Fannie F. Poynti and Charles B. 
Poyntz ot this city. The salt is for a 
settlement of the estate of the late 
Samuel B. Poyntz, and la for the share 
or property alleged to be due the et 
or Mrs. Lizzie Hicks, nee Poyntz, 
died without Issue several year s ag< 


What the Building Associations Re- 
corded Saturday Night. 

The receipts or the several Building 
Associations or this city Saturday night 
i as follows: 


Elias Tucker of Near Tollesboro 

. Ellas Tucker of near Tollesboro 
with a very unrortunate accident 
He went upstairs at his home to fire 

See Ray's line fine Chocolate Candles. 

Mr. Broadmax, formerly of the Uni- 
versity ot Virginia, will be examined 
and ordained at the Central Presby 

n Chut 
Public in 

s after 


The attraction at the Washington 
Opera-house ror two nights, Friday and 
Saturday, November 23d and 24th, Is 
the tamous Keystone Dramatic Com- 
pany. This attraction carries a special 
carload of new scenery and effects. 
The opening bill, "A Soldier of the 
Empire," by Howard Hall, Is a melo- 
drama In four acts. The presentation 
or this drama is as fine and complete 
as any play ever producod in this city. 
Miss Gertrude Shipman, tho loading 
lady, is without doubt one or the 
cleverest actresses now bofore the pub- 
lic, and Lawrence B. McGlll, her prin- 
cipal support, is an actor of undis- 
puted ability, aud the remainder or the 
company have been selected with great 
care and each one is particularly 
adapted tor the part he or she has been 
assigned to. High class specialty 
will be Introduced between acts. Seats 
on sale at Nelson's Wednesday rr 
ing. Prices 10, M and 10 cent-. 


What Uncle Sam Formerly 
For Carrying Letters. 

The first law or Congress fixing 
or postage waa passed February 20th, 
1702, and went Into effect Juno 1st, 1792. 
The charge established for transmitting 
letters was as follows: 

Not exceeding 30 miles, <i cents. 

Over 30 and uot exceeding 60 miles, 8 

Over HO and, not exceeding 100 miles, 
I cents. 

Over 100 and not exceeding 150 miles, 
ISM cents. 
Over 150 and not exceeding 200 miles, 

Over 200 and not exceeding 250 miles, 
17 cents. 

Over 250 and not exceeding 350 miles, 
20 cents. 

Over 350 and not exceeding 450 miles, 
Over 45 0 miles, 2 5 cents. 


They Stood It All Right Until a New 
Bonnet Was Announced. 

An eccentric clergyman In Cornwall 
had been much annoyed by the way the 
members of the congregation had of 
looking around to see late cot 
After enduring it for some time he said 
on entering the reading desk one day 

Brethren, I regret to see that you 
neglect your religious duties by youi 
very natural desire to see who comes lr 
behind you. I propose henceforth tc 
save you the trouble by naming eacl 
person who may come late." 

He then began, "Dearly beloved,' 

"Mr. 0 

iair wa; 

IV i f. 

il Wil 


io abashed congregatli 
eyes studiously on their 
service proceeded in the most or 
ner, the Parson Interrupting 
seir every now and then to name 
sw comer. At last be said, still with 
ie same ported gravity— 
"Mrs. 8. In a new bonnet." 
In a moment every remlnine head 
the congr egation had turned ar ound. 


Invited to Attend. 

Regular meeting or Council No. IK, 
r. O. U. A. M., tonight. All members 
re earnestly requested to be present, 
luslness or importance. 

A. M. Potts, Counollor. 

E. W. Ort, Secretary. 


Regular meeting or Haymakers SS 
tho Loft at 7:00 this evening. Come and 
see us make hay while the gas shlnos. 

T. M. RrssxLL, C. H. 
. C. Wormald, C. or S. 

Called me«Ung Maysvllle Royal Arc; 
hapter No. » at Masonic Templo thl 

Visiting Companions Invited. 

1* M. McCarthy, H. P. 
L. C. Blatterman, Secretary. 

Mrs. B. H. Marshall entertained Sat- 
urday at her home In the county In 
honor ot the newly made bride, Mrs. 
Pierce Calvert. 


In Sol Smith Russell's long career he 
tins never produced a better or more 
successtul play than arts ramous 
comedy, "A Poor Relation," and It is 
with pleasure we announce the coming 
of Mr. Keenan and "A Poor Relation" 
to the Washington Opera-house tonight. 
Mr. Keenan will appoar as "Noah 
Vale," the part that made Mr, Russell 
ramous. The St. Louts Republic, In 
writing of Mr. Keenan, says: "There 
1b no apparent effort on the comedian's 
part to touch the hearts of his audi- 
ence. There Is no striving after effect. 
But in many of his scenes tears come 
to the eyes of the audience almost be 
fore the smile has left their lips." Then 
is a big demand ror seats, so secun 
yours at once at Nelson's. 

Serious Injury has been done to the 
growing wheat in Central Kentucky by 
tho fly. 

There is a strong r 
dlana ror the enactment or a law r 
quiring the use or voting machines. 

The Central Bank at Lexington will 
reduce its capital stock from $200 
$100,000. It is said that this is d 
avoid taxation. 

Florida has no great popnlati 
start on, but it did pretty well d 
the last ten years in showing a gain at 
the rate of 35 per cent. The state'! 
present population is 528,542. 

Conn., on the largest steamships eve: 
planned. The vessels are intended tt 
run from the Pacific coast to Oriental 
ports in connection with the Great 
Northern Railway. . 

A prisoner at Coshocton, O., tried 
escape by throwing pepper, which had 
been brought him for his meal, in the 
eyes of the Jailer. The pepper proved 
to be a dangerous weapon, nearly 
blinding the Jailer, but he kept his 



and many other beautiful ' 
. things. You will find that , 

our store offers peculiar ad- 
I vantages for the selection of | 

bridal presents. 

Jeweler and Optician. 

The official vote In the gubernatorial 

race In Indiana gives Durbln a plurality 
or 25,188 over Kern, and a majority of 

6,729 over all candidate*. 

The capacity or three of the great 
Churches or the world Is given as rol- 
lows: There is room for 64,000 persons 
in St. Peter's Church, Rome; for*7,000 
In the Milan Cathedral, and tor 26,000 in 
St. Paul's, London. 

tucky from a point or temperature. 
The mercury stood at summer heat 
during two-thirds or the time and no 
frost or any consequence visited the 
country during the month. It was also 
an unusually dry month. 

The famous Krupp workshop at Es- 
sen, Germany, is said to be the greatest 
In the world. It employs between 20,000 
and 25,000 hands, nearly all of 
whom reside in dwellings belonging to 
the firm. In the great mill ot Essen 
are 1,995 rurnaces or various kinds, 286 
boilers, 92 steam hammers ot from 200 
pounds to 10,000 pounds, 370 steam en- 
gines with a total or 37,000 horse 
power; l,72i;different machines and m 
cranes. Tho eleven high furnaces pro- 
duce about '"i tons of iron dally, and 
2,735 tons ot coal and coke are used 
each day ror fuel. 


Of thoroughly good, fashionable and 
serviceable clothes and shoes, such as 
bear "our" litbel, and inferior goods 
is not large enough to warrant you 
taking the risk attached to buying 
ordinnry goods. The kind of clothes 
we sell are tailored by the same class 
of journeymen tailors as are employed 
by high-priced merchant tailors. Not 
a yard of fabric is used in these gar- 
ments that has not been thoroughly 
tested for its textile strength and color 
fastness; therefore, we thoroughly in- 
dorse and guarantee all goods we sell, 
and say "money refunded" without 
argument if for any reason you are 
dissatisfied with your purchase. 

as Weil 
as Yours! 

Has proven that the kind of merchan- 
dise we sell is as near perfection as 
can be, and though they cost a little 
more than the other kinds, they are 
really the cheapest kind in the end. 
Our leaders in clothes are Stein-Bloch 
Co., Adler Bros. & Co., the best 
brands in the country. 

In Shirts 
the Manhattan, 
Hanan Shoes 
& Stetson Hats 

All of these are the highest class of 
merchandise in their respective lines. 





Rich Furs 

There's a groat distinction in Furs. Here you ( 
from every point. The certainty ot correctness il 
careful workmanship, the surety of right price. 

IJI II III II B I II ■ .$JBJH to »lO MOW*.... 

...n to tss 

.75c to $10 


You expect It here. Why? Because we have persistently sold you tho 
best that money could buy. We have never given place to trashy underwear. 
For Men and Women, warmly fleeced drawers and vests 26c each. 
Excellent union suits for women 500. 

For Children, union suits of undoubted merit 25c to 50c, according to 


Time now, Mrs. Housekeeper, to brighten the home ror the stay-in-door* 
•lod ahead ot us. Hair the beauty and cheerfulness of home is in its draperies 
i know. Thatflvo dollar bill will go farther here than you Imagine. Lac* 
rtsjlns, Portlers, a bit of Sllkolene or Silk are all within its limits. 



Mr*. l>. V. Davit hu jimt reoel vo l all 
the latest novelties In Millinery. 

White's Oeam vermifuge remove* the 
-nheeJthr tlasu* upon which r~ 
thrive: It 

OFFICE - ^jIZFm%X&." 




Bryan once stated that the Repub- 
lican party was "no longer the party 
of Lincoln;" bat from the late re- 
turns from Lincoln, Neh., it would 
seem that the party soon will be. 

Thk Louisville Post says Mr. Beck- 
ham will go into "Kentucky Hall of 
Fame" as the only man twice de- 
clared Governor without having even 
once received a majority of votes. 

A German newspaper says it was 
"die vernueftigen Deutschen" that 
gave Indiana to ftfcKlNLIY. Well, we 
don't know what that is, but it appears 
to have been satisfactory in all re- 

Several of the Southern states hav- 
ing disfranchised a large percentage of 
their population, it looks like their 
representation in Congress and in the 
Electoral College will be curtailed ac- 

Iftook this very eminent anti-Im- 

ble conclusion, and then only after a 
brick house had fallen on him. 

The Rev. Heruert S. Bujelow, one 
of the most prominent anti-Imperial- 
ists in Cincinnati, now advises the 
Filipinos to lay down their arms. 
"Such action," he says, "I believe 
would be more advantageous to their 
cause than their hopeless righting, 
have more faith in the success of the 
efforts in behalf of the Filipinos of 
*such Republican leaders as Senators 
# Hoar and Hale, coupled with those 
of the Democrats, than in the Philip- 
pine insurrection. To me the election 
means that the people of America want 
'McKinley Prosperity," and that they 
do not believe that Republicans intend 
an Imperialistic policy or that they 
propose to permanently hold the Phil- 
ippines. If the Filipinos lay down 
their arms the American people may 
be expected to grant them independ- 
ence in the .near future. Then, too, 
with peace in the Philippines there 
will be less necessity for a large stand- 
ing army." 

The reverend gentleman might have 
strengthened his statement if he had 
explained how the American people 
could give the Filipinos independence, 
or any kind of government, until they 
quit killing American soldiers. It 
would appear to any reasonable man 
that if they are given the same freedom 
that the American Government gives 
to its citizens at home, they are just 
about as near "independence" as peo- 
ple ever get . 

Many people are Buffering fearfully 
from lnill«-estion or .1>>t"-i.*U. when ono 
single bottle ..f Heroin- would bring 

'olitics which erstwhile h< 
a aa hot as a pepper pod i 
1 as a cucumber. 

Ing on, take a doe* of Foley'* Honey 
Tar It never fail* to cur*, and will 
prevent pneumonia or consumption. Don - t 
neeept mi'.iMtltulc*. Nothing »o good. J. 
Jaa. wood It Son and Armatrong * Co, 

A good many chlldreu are alok with 
typhoid fever at Washington. Four In 
one family have It. _ 

For all fresh oat* or wounds, either on 
the human subject or on animal*. Hal- 
lard'a Snow Liniment Is excellent; while 
for corn-huskers' sprained wrists, barbed 
wire cut* and sores on working horses. 
It cannot be too highly common, led 
Price, 28 and 60 cent*. J. Jas. Wood * 


Marble and Granite Works 


ITandf^JuioklyTa healthy 

y. where worms can not 

. 26 oenta. J. Jas. Wood * 

unheal th 
thrive, i 

Forty tomato grower* of Oblo, In- 
diana and Kentucky met at Cincinnati 
and made an agreement to raise the 
prioa of their prodnot SO per cent, over 




mr. frank .mm, 

A Poor^H 

|si=L. [Relation 

j K?Hlre*lIf.'w'er'rVo..r 
j BaUn.-.A" BulrotV 




Mrs. T. Brlddleman. Parshallville. Mich, 
was troubled with salt rh. um for tr-'-"-< 
years and hn." —' 

... f doctoi 

Without relief. Alt. r three applioatl. - 
of Banner 8a! 

ier hwila became b-u.-r 
. ,. ...Tie w.-re entirely e'.ire.i. 

W ood * Bon and Armstro ng & Co. 
The Washington Cooking Club met 
Saturday at the home of Mrs. Benja- 
min U. Marshall Jn^the county. 


Very little rest night after night. 
Very little comfort day after day. 
The constant Itchingof piles or eczema. 
Any Itchiness of the skin is a temper 

Doan's Ointment Is a neverfallingcure. 

I* Indorsed by Mayaville citizen* for 
all Itching skin disease*. 

Mr. J. C. Gabby of 925 Fast Second 
■treat says : 

"For many years I suffered severely 
from itching hemorrhoids. I bought 
every remedy 1 heard of, but do what 
I might the trouble grew worse instead 
of belter. It was particularly aggravat- 
ing after I retired and I lost much sleep 
becauaeof the Intense itching. I had the 
good fortune to learn of Ik>an's Oint- 
ment and I bought a box at J. Jaa. 
Wood 4 Son's Drugstore. The wonderrul 
relief I obtained from its use was al- 
most beyond belief. I soon felt that I 
was eared. I continued the treatment 
for a time, however, to make assurance 
doubly aure." 

For sale by all dealers ; price 60 cents 

a bog. JfOSTBM-M I Mir UN CO., 

Buffalo, N. Y., 
Sole Agent* for the United State*. 





*reb? given that I will enforce my legal rli 
Katnst those person* not elmervlng thin notice 



Kentucky State News Items. 


. Sfttl..«l B..k ol Newport. 

Newport, Ky., Nov. 10.— No lm«rl> 
ess will be done by the Oerinan na- 
lonal bank of Newport for some 

Oliver 1'. Tucker boa been in ]irne> 

unduy morning, and Monday It wai 
bleed under the direction of the 



mark kt street 





Of No. M7 West Mm 


ortunfcte fee 
test that I 

vs Of 


imiuurtliiK L.wrc 
iru'.fe Bhlgman ( 

. New specialties. 


Hay Fever 


And all kindred complaints, 
due to an excess of uric acid in 
the blood. It accomplishes its 
wonderful results first, by puri- 
fying the blood and counteract- 
ing the existing poisons; second, 
by toning up the kidneys, liver 
and stomach, and thus enabling 
them to dispel all foreign and 
unnatural secretions. Don't 
delay. At this time of the year 
everything is conducive to 
these distressing^ and treacher- 
ous diseases. At the first symp- 
tom take this famous medicine. 
You will find it almost miracu- 
lous in its action and positive 
in its good results. 

Night Prices, 10c, 20c and 30c. j Sold by 522 

Henry \V. Uay, J. Ji 
Wood * S»m and T. _. 
( licnuu eth, l»rii K - 
KiH*, Maynvllles Ky. 


The attention of every housekeeper in this 
section is called to the articles named 
below, all of which are useed almost 
every day in the year. They are the 
best that can be bought anywhere, and 
when the Frank Owens Hardware Co. 
recommends an article you know it's 
the best that money will buy : 

Universal food Choppers 
enterprise meat Cutters 
enterprise Lard Presses 
Butcher Knives, 
Tire Shovels, Pokers, 
Claws, fire Guards, 
Scoop Shovels, 
Axes and Axhandles." 

The prices are too low to mention in print 
—there are no figures small enough to 
fit the prices we have marked on them. 
But the smallness of the price does not 
diminish the value of the article at all. 

frank Owens 
fiardware Co 

national liunk was the chief de- 
tury fur the building BaaOotatloM 
Of the city, nnd htid the funds of no 
less than nine of the people'* snv- 
Ian societies in its vaults. What the 
effect of the suspension Will be on the 
associations eun only be conjectutvd. 
The eily 1 units of Heilevue and Dayloa 
were also on deposit, nu were those 
of the Newport public library und 
several other public institutions. 

The knowledge that he was short 
u large sum preyed on the mind of 
Frank Drown, and even before the 
general publte had news of it he con- 
fessed to plnderinjr the German na- 
tional bank at .Newport. In the con- 
fusion there is much candor on the 
part of Hrnwn. and the circumstance* 
ot it arc unusually peculiar. 

Brown left the city last Tuesday 
night, hming purchased a ticket for 
St. Louis on the Hig Pour road. He 
gave out that he WM bound for Odin, 
Bin on a hunting trip, but. in reality, 
he was on the way to St. Louis, mid 
from there to parts unknown, os he 
was BWore liy this time that the jiff 
was up and he had come to the end 
of bis rope. 


Four Men lliive |MI Arre.tril and 
■latltHl I'or the t rim.- Near 
< oliiinblu. Kj. 

iway from home, when the Wil- 
who are neighbors, went to hie 
»* while his wife was preparing 
dinner. They carried away a table In 
which he had his money in a -mull 
drawer. Holt Uvea about eight u 
from Columbia. 

Ilrlng your law. fat Turkeys illrwt 
> liomlc|iinrtoi>.. We shall lie-in to 
in Monday, November 12th, 


* • HEE D Bggg5 1 HBB 

*K. 1 L a MAM lli:sTi:u.{M unnger. W 





awi'ull ami en.niine nnr mock before buvlnit. 





o Hotel Thieves of Nation 
t oriel 5 Are In Jail 

nd lodged in jail 1 

e of revolvers. 
They had In their 
of scales eaeli for g. 

gold watches 
They were NOOgnll 
walking along the i 

(1 diamond*, 
some ru.-h. 
i they were 

Trot Hum Horses For Sale. 

Lexington, Ky., Nov. 1<J.— While 
here Sunday Congressman Joseph 
DaHaj made arrangements for the 
shipping of the major part of hla 
trotting horses to New York Satur- 
day for sale at Mndison square gar- 
den. Electric Belle, by Elect ioneer, 
is timong the number. lie will retain 
a Rtubk of about five colts by Wig- 
jrins for racing purposes. 

.piety Woman Torn* Missionary. 
I orbin, Ky., Nov. 10.— Miss Lucy 
Jones, of LatMon, hos gone t« fliina 
is « missionary of Mm MetJiiKliat 
jhurch. Mis* Jones, who is the 
dtmsbter of " leading business man 
of London, was a leader in society, 
but gave herself up to her Christian 
• bit,. She Ir bright, talented nnd 
pretty, and wa^* one of the mo«t pop« 
ular young women in London. 

Humane Borlety Interfered. 

the : 

Nov. 10.— While 
horse which 

day humane society agents interfi 
and hail him taken to a nearby sti 
where he is held subject to the so- 
ciety's orders. 

Hi x Deal la Otal Land. 
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 19.— Ity a deal 
to he oloaed December 10, 50.000 a 
of coal lands in Johnston, Floyd and 
Pike counties, Kentucky, will puss 
from the hands of Central Kentucky 
parOev to a big coal syndicate, namo 
withheld, which has been formed in 
Pennsylvania by an English capt 

Left Half a Million. 

Louisville, Ky„ Nov. 10.— The win 
of the late Col. William It. (lay baa 
been probated, lie made bequests of 
$10,000 to charity. The rest of the 
estate goes to his widow and chil- 
dren. He le ft $500,000. 

t'ol. Culsoa K»r deaator. 

Corblu. Ky., Nov. 19.— Col. David Q. 
Colaon, it is aald, is an aspirant for 
senatorial ihonora, and will soon aak 
Kentucky to aend him ito tie United 

No Charge/ 

•Situations Wanted. 




for Kent. 

l?OR aEMT-HOCaa^A pply to Kll Wl T. 
r iaaV LALLKV, orst Luoaanl & L J» 1 . 1 ! > >. , ■ 

fnri,l*li» ■ 
A. 1IUWK. 1 

A Uurueri. novlt I ft' 


for ssTofe. 


mull /ur.m* V>4 eopv. 

f MtaaJasn 

JMImhW inar all b*Mw < 

tmi aats sr^ waai /wmt.* ^ar» 



f For the Throat ] 

- WhiliiiniiV atiper-extrn; tliev 
are delicious, Kofi a Fount- 
ain still amnion, nil at... 

[ TRAXEL'S! ] 


'FUOHM <■:>. 

T. H. N. SMITH, 


- ►ft .,; i,-. Hi M i)r.|,< i ,m Kn>|A 

l.tKf Work . |.i 1 llltli* I rrlh . up 

Bslraetiag Teeth Mo 

" " leM KxtraeUac. 

Tor Rent 

Htshle and Lot In Orsve allev sod Houiie 
>a corner From >mi lirnv . 1.111-5 • Apply to 

Ontce-Opers-honle tijfr*™' ^ 

Boulden & Parker's 
Fire Insurance Agency f 

duly llr-I ,'Lsi. 0 ■111,1,1.- 

respectfully sn- 

State National Bank, 





Just onr-half what olhtrt ehatvr. Vl 



Attorney at Law. 




There Has Been an Increase In 
Filipino and American Ac- 
tivity in the Field. 


MacArthur is Undertakinjr a Series of 
Aggressive Movements Against 
Rebels on Samar Islaud. 

Insurgents Are Continually Shoo 
ina* Into the Garrisoned Towns, 
and Onr Forces Have Not Been 
Sufficient to Retaliate. 

Manila, Xov. 19.— First. uncensored 
news by cablegram since the Ameri- 
can occupation.)— Laat week wit- 
nessed a considerable Increase ' 
rebel and American activity in 
field. Many skirmishes occurred 
several smaller engagements 
Northern and Southern Luzon. The 
termination of the rains permits a re- 
sumption of operu-Uons on both sides. 
The Americans are undertejiing a se- 
ries of aggressive movement*! against 
the Insurgents, notably upon the is- 
land of Samar. against Gen. Lukbun, 
whose forces hold the entire island, 
iption of three 
f which is garrisoni 
by two companies of the 20th infant 
ry ODd a platoon of artillery. 

Commerce at a Standstill. 
The rebels are continually shooting 
into the garrisoned towns, 
forces have not been eufflci 


u at 


fcave deported. Gen. Hare has arrived 
there witjh 230 men. He will bring 
eight companies of flM yd infantry 
from the island of Marinduque. as 
they may be needed, and will proceed 
energetically to crush Gen. Tukban. 
Meanwhile United States gunboats 
will patrol the const to prevent the 
escape of the insurgent leader. Luk- 
ban still holds three members of the 
43d regiment prisoners. 

The rifles which the party of Capt. 
DevcreauX Shields, of Company E. 
20th volunteer infantry, lost last Sep- 
tember In Mnrinduque, at the time 
of the capture, hove not yeit been re- 
covered from all the insurgents. 
The Mornuat of Troops. 

All of the Marinduque garrisons 
are being continued. The 14th infant- 
ry, which recently arrived from 
China, will relieve the 21»t infantry 
from duty In Manila, and the 21st 
will relieve the 3Sth infantry in 
Southern Luzon, the tMf irroc.ecdfoig 
to the island of I'anny to reinforce 
the troops there. The I8tk infantry 
will rein force the garrisons in the 
island of Mindanao, particularly at 
Kagsyan, where an armed twice he- 
tween the Americans and rt-liels bas 
Misted for months past. 

fien. Whcaton, eommanding In the 
department of Northern Luzon, is 
sending reinforcements to Gen. 
Young's provinces, where the natives 

excommunicated Filipino prie-t, are 

during the rainy season and Joining 
under compulsion of fear the Insur- 
gents in the mountains. 

Notable among the week's engage- 
ments was lien, (".rant's advance with 
Mnecabee and American scouts upon 
a rebel stronghold 35 miles north of 
Manila, which was defended by BOO in- 
surgents armed with rifles. After 
skirmishing and fighting for the 
greater part of a day and night, the 
enemy was dislodged from the moun- 
tain fastness, nnd immense quantities 
of rice and stores, with ammunition, 
were destroyed. Fifty Filipino* were 
killed and many others wounded. 
The insurgent* carried off their dead. 
The American losses were 11 privates 
and one officer wounded and one Mne- 
cabee killed. 

Lieut. Frederick W. Alfrtnder, of 
the engineers, who was captured hy 
ithe insurgents in Luzon last Septem- 
ber, has sent, with the permission of 
his captors, n letter to Manila ask- 
ing for food, money and clothing, 
which will he forwarded to him by a 
native runner. His health is broken, 
and his release problematical. 


Coroner's Jury Finds That John 
Porter's Death Was at the Hands 
of Parties Unknown. 

'Llmon, Col., Nov. 19.— After being 
notified that some fragment* of bones 
of a human being had been found on 
the prairie near where John I'orter 
was burned at the stake Friday even- 
ing, Coroner Brown and a Jury sum- 
moned by him gathered up the "re- 
mains" and held an inquest. The 
Jury's verdict was to the effect that 
the remains were those of John Por- 
ter and that "death was at the hands 
of parttes unknown." The remains 
were buried in a small box near the 
scene of the lynching. 

Madrid, Nov. 19.-Gea. Weyler de- 
nies the statement published in Paris 
and cabled to the United States that 
he had told an interviewer that if 
ho hod remained in Culm he would 
have ousted the Americans from the 

Representative Peer of Ireland Dead 

London, Nov. 19.— Baron O ran more 
and Brown, a representative peer for 
Ireland since I860, is dead. Us was 
horn June 8, law. 


in Vxpsrlmtnl Was Tried at Pow- 
derhern Lake. Nina., Waleh 

Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 19.— An ex- 
periment in wireless telephoning 
which was tried at Powderhom Lake 
Sunday afternoon proved a decided 
success and may take the place of the 
old system of wires. 

The originator of the idea Is J. C. 
Kelsey, who is in charge of the 
chboard at the Northwestern Tel 


OSS Kxchange Co.'n 

building, and 

h him were five oth 

er employes of 



The Method Is Ve 

rr Simple. 

lie method is a ve 

either sides of 1 

he lake they 

one hundred 


being parallel. 


•y were sboVS th. 


t'ened with groundi 

tf pins to in- 

e better induction. 

An ordinary 

wire to the other and the second flow 
ing to its affinity, us it were— that is 
the parallel wires. 

The use of the system Is not con 
fined to water, ft is available ot 
land if good ground facilities can bl 
See n red. The experimenters say tha 


Bulletins «lve It us Pnvoraltl 
W—kaSSS of llenrt. However 
Cnnses Some Apprehension. 



a the Livid 

but dispatches from Berlin 
Copenhagen all speak equally fa 
able. A dispatch from the Hnnish 
capital says the dowuger czarina 
remain at Fredensborg possibly until 
December 3. 

According to tbe Moscow corre- 
spondent of the Daily Express the 
weakness of the czar's heart ca 
some apprehension. 

The St. Petersburg correspondent 
of the Daily Mail says that the em- 
peror's illness rose from lack of 
UOIl in drinking fresh water while 
suffering from influenza; and he adds 
that 'the illness has not made as yet 
a deep impression upon the Kussiun 
I>eople. manv of whom seem never to 
have heard of it." 


The Mother, Sister and the l.atter's 

' 15- 

ion of 

spicioo of being in 
ieath of his father, who 
killed Saturday. Young 
ho was arrested pend- 
i gatiou, is said to have 
crime and to have im- 
mothcr, sister, and. the 
and, James Hogan, all 
I been nrrested and pi 


Two Bars Were Killed nt lluffalo. 
V Y— The Property l.oas Esti- 
mated nt aiSD.OOO. 

Buffalo, N. Y„ Nov. 19.— A section 
of the Minnesota ore docks, situated 
on the Blackwell oannl, in this har- 
bor, collapsed Sunday morning under 
the weight of 60,000 tons of ore. Two 
boys were killed and one man v 
badly injured. 

The property loss is estimated 
$150,000. The crash came with< 
warning, 300 feet of the dock dia 
pearing beneath the surface of the 
water, and the top of the great pile 
of ore, which had stood 25 feet high 
on the dock, just showing above the 
water. The ore is owned by l*ick- 
ands, Mather & Co., of Celevland. 
The dock was recently rebuilt and 
fitted with the latest and must ex- 
pensive machinery. 

Their Charred Remains Pound. 

Trenton, N. J., Nov. 10.— The char- 
red remains of Mrs. Mary Van Lieu, 
ed. and her two-year-old dnugh- 

' f.HU 

| in 

the ruins of their home at Trentoi 
Junction, which was destroyed by fire 
Saturday night, ltobcrt Henson, also 
colored, was lodged in Jail here Sun- 
day night and committed to await a 
hearing on the charge of the murder 
of Mrs. Van Lieu and her daughter 
and the burning of their home. 

Petition la Bankruptcy. 

Jacksonville, Fla., Nov. 19.— George 
Zapf, a well known citlsen of West 
I'alm lteach, has filed a petition in 
bankruptcy. His liabilities are eatl. 
mated at $31,362 and Jos. Jefferson, 
the sctor, is a creditor to the 

oi 110,000. 

The Decrease Has Been Steadf'y 
Growing Less Rapid for Sev- 
eral Decades Past. 


There Is an Evident Tendency on the 
Part of Natives of the Inlands 
to Acquire Homesteads. 

The Annexation, It Is Kxpeeie.l. will 
liilluence the llitvi ul lull Charac- 
ter Very 1-uvoriihly Thronxli 

tin ( hanged Conditions. 

Washington, Nov. 19.— The decrease 
of the Hawaiian nice has been steadi- 
ly growing less rapid for the pust sev- 
eral decades, especially the female 
population, according to the annual 
report of ex- President Sanford B. 
Dole, governor of Hawaii. The in- 
crease of part llaw.riians tends to 
keep down the number of pure Ha- 
waiirins. While the figures show nice 
progress, the census reports as t<i 
surviving children are discouraging. 
In both the censuses of ISM and ls'jfl 
the pure Hawaiian percentage of sur- 
vivors was the lowest of all national- 
ities represented in the islands. An 
encouraging outlook for the 
waiians exists in the fact that on 
6,327 owners of real estate in 1 
3.9!)5 were pure llawaiians und 72a 
part Ha WaiianS, 

• iKnlfleniit Fnets. 

The facts are significant ns showing 
the ownership of holdings by so large 
a number of pure llawaiians and tin 
evident tendency of the race to rc 
t|Uire homesteads. The ex-president 
rep.. its that there is reason to ex- 
pect that annexation Is going to In- 
fluence Hawaiian character very fa- 
vorably through the changed condi- 
tions effected. Their old dependence 
on their chiefs has ceased, and they 

selves, nnd their footing with 
whites in general in the future 
be equal. The political privil 

eipts from taxes , 
1.3-1 1.650. The com 

.Si. The 
estimated at 
■e of Hawaii 

anys the present aggregate area of the 
public lands is approximately 1.772.- 
713 acres, valued at $3..'>69.SO0. 


Detroit. Mich., Nov. 19. -Mrs. Hi 
tie K. Norton, of Detroit, was nu 
ried to ( liar lr> 11. Holmes, of S 
Francisco, in Windsor, (Int., Satur- 
day evening, l.ate Sunday ..'teraoun 
Mrs. Holmes raised an alarm in the 
Manning hotel and sent messengers 
looking for her husband. He could 
not be found. Then she exan 
the lining of her skirt, where shi 
secreted $700. The money was 
Ing. Mrs. Holmes said she had ki 
her husband but two weeks, having 
become acquainted with him through 
a matrimonial paper. After being 
married Saturday evening at the 
house of Bev. D. H. Hind they retired, 
first drinking some wine ordered by 
her husband. She says she believes 
she was drugged. Dr. A. Soper, who 

was under the intlu. 
The $700 Mrs. Holmes says 
from the bank by her at tl 
tion of Holmes. The police 
ing for" the absent man. 

> of t 


Wall Street Broker Assiarns. 

New York. Nov. 19.— Francis D. 
Carley, well known Wall street bro- 
ker who lives at Orange, N. J., made 
the tinnoun cement Sunday at Newark 
that late on Saturday he filed In the 
United Btates district court at Tren- 
ton a petition In bankruptcy. The 
petition declare liabilities to be more 
than a million and the assets noth- 

A Place Pur Prank P. Sargent. 
Peoria. Da, Nov. m.— President Mc- 
Kinley offered the directorship of the 
bureau of engraving and printing to 
Frank P. Sargent, grand master o( 
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire- 
. last April. Mr. Sargent will give 
answer to President McKiuley on 

Resumed Operations. 
Jollet, 111.. Nov. 19.— The billet mill 
und i. inverter of the Illinois steel 
-works resumed operations Sunday 
Bight after a three weeks' shut-do wu 
About 1,000 men were put to work. 


Oswayo, Pa,, Nov. 19.— Four men 
were burned to deatto in a fire which 
Sunday destroyed the McOonigul 
house, a three-story frame building, 
the hotel burn and the opera house. 
The three buildings were burned 
the ground in half an hour from the 
time the fire started. 

The town has no fire department, 
the only protection being a pump at 
the tannery. The fire originuted in 
the McGonigal house from the over- 
pressure of natural gas. There were 
30 people in the hotel, which w 
flimsy structure. Two men wen 
riously Injured. Otto Kauley, a gas 
line walker of Couldersport. Pa., was 
burned about the face and arms nnd 
Jerry Dailey sustained a broken 
shoulder by jumping from the third 
story of the hotel. There were many 
narrow escnpes, most of the oe. 
pnnts jumping from the windo' 
The flames licked up the hotel bui 
ing as If It were built of tin.l 
Nothing remains of the four unf 
tunate men but a few charred boa 
One man hod a leg broken in jump- 
ing and several others received mim. 
injuries and slight burns in makini 
the exit from the building. The ton 
nery employes connected a line o 
hose to the burned buildings, but oi 
account of aorne trouble with th 
pumps there was considerable dels; 
in getting the stream to the fire am 
the flames had got beyond control 
The property loss is estimateed a 


Three Persons Cnpstseil Prom i 
How bout While Making Their 
VVn> to Hoard ii Steamer. 

Seattle, Wash., Nov. 19. — A trip! 



the wife of Jam 
of Marysville. 
re of the Pacific 

es Tn 

of the man 
Whaling Co.'s cannery ot Hunter's 
Bay. Miss Baker, who woe a daugh- 
ter" of Mrs. G. W. Baker, of Table 
Rock, Neb., has been a missionary of 
Southwestern Alaska for ten years. 
«uw mills Close Down, 
Winona, Minn., Nov. 10.— The r-iv 
mills of Laird, Norton A Co. and the 
Kmplre Lumber Co., located in this 
city, shut down for the 
day night, and the Wi-notm Lumber 
Co. will close Tuesday evening. Seven 
hundred men will be thrown oi 
employment until the mills open 


Davenport, la.. Nov. 19. — The Ken- 
wick block, occupied by the Dawn- 
port Furniture und Carpet Co.. and 
the adjacent building* of Harold Pe- 
terson Wallpaper Co.. J arris. White <S 
0oi and I'-erry shoe house, OB 
Sunday af'crnoon. Loss, $10ii,liuo; in- 
surance. tWMNO; 


I lour and QmIsm 

Cincinnati, Nov. 17.— Flour— Sprit 
pan nt, $:<.'.>otff 4.:!0; fancy. * ;. M'.. 
family. f3.g£3.83j winter fancy. 
*3.«5; family, *2.7.V«3.10; patent. 1,1, 
<<i4; extra. S2.1u(o2.30; low rr,.: 
$l.Mi'«2: nortwestern rye, f2.9(K,i > 1 
city do. $2.9t)(n3.10. Wheat— No.' I red 
nominal ait 7«(»7Cy,c on track. Co 
--No. | yellow, track, 37c; No. 3 m 
ed, track. :t7c; yellow ear, track, | 
Oats— Nominal at 23V,(S24c on trai 
Chicago. Nov. 17.— Wheat -D.e, 
ber. H%#jfn%al January. 72\(oT2'; 
Corn— December, t*WBM*&«S ■"" 
ry. U%c; May. 36c. Oats— Decemb 
2n.c; May, 23%c. 

Llee Stock. 
Cincinnati, Nov. 17.— Hogs— Select 
shippers, $5: select butchers, fl. -u,; 
M,Nl fair to good |>ackers. f i ; / 
$4.90; fair to good light. MJOf k.90. 
Cattle— Fair to good shippers, si 
$4.R.\; good to choice butchers, #1 M(g 
$4.75; fair to medium butchers, 13.10 
Co 4. Sheep— Extras, |M0f)a.M| t--d 
ito choice. $2. 7.1 fa 3.40. Lnmbs— F.vt ras. 
*4>5(<t.V10; good to choice, |4.SSf 
$4.s0. Veal Calves— Fair to good light, 
$3fa 3.75; common and large, $:K« A. 
Indianapolis, lnd., Nov. 17.— Cattle— 
Time steers, $5.2j(fiV75; choice, *4.'io 
(4.2S; fair, t».fD@4; cows, $3.«ti(<r 
4.25. Hogs — Choice medium and 
eavy, $4.90(«5; mixed heavy pack- 
ing. $4.80(<i4.90; choice light weights, 
$4 s.Vo4.93. Sheej)— Choice, *3fa .1.3.1; 
common. $2.25faa.75. Lnjnbs -Choice, 
$4.25(114.75; common. $4.25fa I.s5. 

Ivist Buffalo. N. V.. Nov. IT. -Cattle 
-Fair demand; calves, ohoioe to ex- 
tra, $7.75fa8. Lambs— Choice to ex- 
tra, $5.15^i3.23. Sheep— Mixed. $3.30fd! 
$3.83. Hogs— Heavy, $3.16; pigs, $5.10 


The Situation is Very Favorable 
to the Beginning- of a Pre- 
liminary Settlement. 


It is Quite Unlikely That the Chinese 
Court Will Return to Peking* 
Bator* |«xt spnng-. 

Mllltnrr Opernllnns In the Orlen 

Are rirtaalrr nt a ■taaaatiu— 

anions Were I a<t 

rOrtnal conferences of the ministers 
Df the powers. 

Mr. longer, the L'nlted States min- 
ister, said to a correspondent Burt- 

' Che situation is apparently very 
favorable to the early beginning of 
negotiations for the preliminary' s. t- 

tcnting the demands. 

ChiM In a (rltlenl <., million. 

"What the result will be it is im- 
possible to foretell. Even this has 
placed China in a very critical posi- 
tion. Whether she will be .il.le to 
preserve her integrity and to save 
per trade relations with the r. st of 
Ihe world will depend upon what 
'.he powers demand In the final settle- 
ment and upon her Willingness to ac- 
cept promptly the conditions pro- 

"It is quite unlikely, if not impos- 
sible, that the Chinese court will re- 
turn to 1'eking before next spring 
but I do not anticipate any serious 
delay in the progress of the negotia- 
tions with the Chinese commission- 
ers as they are in telegraphic com- 
munication with the court." 

Military operations are virtually at 
a standstill. The German and Italian 
expeditions northward passed the 
Nan Kau pass unopposed. 


Peking, Xov. 18. via Shanghai, Nov. 
19.— Sanitary conditions here are be- 
coming serious. Since the foreign 
occupation many Chinese died of 
smallpox and other infectious dis- 
eases Fearing that their funerals 
would be interfered with, they have 
kept most of the coffins containing 
their dead in their houses und court 

The fpiestion of removing garbage 
has become one of great Importance, 
\s the natives are forbidden to de- 
posit refuse in the streets, there is 
now an enormous accumulation in 
their dwellings and yards, which 
threatens a serious epidemic. In 
view of the large number of troops 
in and near the oa pita! the eonse- 
quencca of such an outl n ak would be 

frightful. Hin.iMpi.x. Wll h la always 

prevalent, is much more malignant 

during the winter season, and tie 
danger here is now alarmingly in- 


ii IsasMtrial Peeve s Directs Timt 
Tiie> lie laanrtsnaeal at >l al- 
lien i nt ii Death, 


Acts fleastuit/y and Jfomptfy 
Cleanses the System 

Gently and Effectually 

when bilious or costive. 

fivsents in the most acceptable/turn 
the lajratjye principles of 'pJantr 
An oh- n to act most Jk'jteticial/y. 




_ far sj/r if 4ru?g i,n - prn* 50* per bani: 


-311 :ti « s 
* "Our Own" 


No. 119 Sutton Street. MAYSVILLE, KY. 




1-1$ i, i„ | Jisysvuis 


RuUTET* 4 ^ v 

is, Noi 

The tollot 

ft G6S hilM' baiB reeeiveil fr,'tn Paklllj . 

dated November IT: 

"M. EHchoa (Freneh minister in Pe- 
king) visited Li llnng lining, Srho 

baadad to him laipartal da at iaa di 
priviaf I'rinee Tuan ami I'rinei- 
('li»-«iig of their titles of BOMUtJ 
and directing t ha t they be impris- 
oned at Mul Men until tV.uh. The 

decrees assert that I'rinee Ying lia- 
already baaa degraded and inipris- 
omil. that Prince Lien hni* been or- 
dered D0t to leave his pahiee. thai 
Duke Lin and Ying Nien, president Ol 
the oen aerate, and others, have been 
degnided ami that Yu SakW baa bet I 

"Another decree »ays it is Imp nasi 
ble to urrest lien. Tun>r Kn lining 
nt pre.-ent lieeau^e he is in pOaWafJl 0 
ot the troops, hut thut he will he 
piinishetl later." 

OIH.-liil II 


iverage plurality of L,8M |w Btf 
U electors. Hunt, fusion, has a plu- 
rality of 2.S33 for jrovernor, und 
CI >■■. fusion, for contrress, beats 
Morrison 1.11*3. 

el Casts. 

llrunswick, (iu., Nov. 1$, QwlsVg to 
a shortage of coal the American mail 
steamship San Antonio, from Colon, 
put in here Sunday. She carries T:i 
bags of South American mail, which 
will be forwarded by rail to New 


Two Children Bnrnrd. 

M. niton, Mich., Nov. 19.— Eu|KTt 
Fisher's ohiMren, aged respectively ;i 

death in a fire which destroyed this 
residence. The children were left 
alone In the house during the moth- 


Satisfaction S 

is unusual with "Five-Cent cigar* 
smokers." but it has been the every- • 
day experience of hundreds of thou- • 
sands of men who have smoked 

Old Virginia Cheroots • 

during the last thirty years, because 2 
they are just as good now— in fact.J 
better than when they were first made. % 

Three Hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this ^ 
ycu. Ask your own dealer. Price, 3 for 5 cents. « Z 



Mr. and Mrs. Dan Webster were visi- 
tor* here Thursday. 

Mr. W. H. Doyle of Foxport was a 
pleasant visitor here recently. 

Mr. E. Scuddrr was delivering a large 
Irult tree order here this week. 

Mrs. Pollie Redman was visiting 
friends at Kectorville the past week. 

Mr. S. P. Murphy made a business 
trip to Ashland the first of the week. 

Miss Maggie otto is visiting hor sis- 
tar, Mrs. Louise Kimbal, at Man- 
cheater, U. 

Mr. D. S. Fletcher and Mr. H. V. Day 
shipped a lot of cattle and hogs to the 
city market this week. 

Mr. Ed Bryant of Maysville was here 
this week, superintending the shipping 
of a large lot of hogs. 

Mrs. Hattie Sylvia has returned to 
her home at Mt. (iilead after a week's 
visit with frleuds here. 

Mrs. B. F. Hook has returned home 
after spending the summer with rela- 
tives in Pike county, O. 

Mr. Robert Hook has the contract for 

t Mr. Tuily's - 

El dei 



Minister from Ohio, begi 
meeting at Plumvllle Saturday night. 

Mr. Everett l.ivelv, after a long spell 
of illness at Ashland, was able to be 
removed to his home here the past 

Our town and vicinity are suffering a 
water famine, all wells and cisterns 
being dry. The water carrier is the 
most prosperous business man of the 
place at present. _ 

Today take Foley's Honey and Tar 


ft Co. 

. Jas. 

s Ollbert, the venerable 
mother of Mrs. (i. M. Tolle of Trluity, 
died a few days ago at the home of her 

Never try to coax a <-old or cough, use 
the remedy that unt'n.mKly con. t u.-ra 
both Hall ir l.- ||..r- :i ...u-l Syrup is the 

an piles. Tab- 
;nt li dally cur- 
idlng of Itching 
cure begins on 
|.. rs.-\ i ram •■ 

,- -My 

. ...i' doctor ""we ' Raw him 
Foley's Hoin-y :n..l Tar. The result was 
maKlcal ami ouzzifl the doctor, as It im- 
mediately stopped the racking cough and 
he quickly recovered." J. Jas. Vt ood & 

Son and Armstrong &_Co 

Father DeWaganere, Pastor of St. 
Patrick's Church at Mt. Sterling, but 
formerly of this city, has returned 
from a Ave months' tri p to Eur ope. 
There tiawbaJMyjH) 

BrT%o&m a PU« olnt 

ing cases of years st 
ond bleeding piles. Tl 

SST&i*^S|pt.ti: Pftbi W cent. 
In tattles. Tubes, 75 cents. J. Jas. Wood 

The first Hebrew letter secret frater- 
nity in the United States has been es- 
tablished in the Bible College of Ken- 
tucky University. It has been in ex- 
istence sub-rosa three weeks. The 
faculty threatens to expel students en- 
rolled unless they abandon the frater- 
nity, the existence of which Is contrary 

orulaT BhrumaUsmT Kou 
• 700 paler All run down 

if* quickly cared by BoUnlc Blood 
> when all rise falls. Thoroughly 
Irly ye***- l>r»m<TM H V< 

Atlanta, Oft. Dsserlr.* irwiMs— frM 
•* *!».» nstll surftd <>v. r > »ti vo». 

Rerbtas sw<-. 
without the slig 

'I'rl'ce. Su cents. j. JaaTWood & Son. 

Mrs. H. 1). Knight was called to the 
home of her daughter, Mrs. James 
Thompson, near Uermantown on ac- 
count of the illness of her granddaugh- 
ter with typhoid fever. 


_. -jOo per box. 6 boies for 

J3.B0, with our bankable gaurantee to cure 

' forriroular 


Nervita Tablets 


lively guaranteed cure for Loss of Power, 

cocefe, Uodereiopod or Shrunken Organs, 

Paresis, Locomotor Italia, Nervous Prostra- 
tion, Hysteria, Fits, Insanity, Paralysis and the 
N»,ullHi,f r.iM^.ivo Von of Tv-ixicoo, C)|.i';m or 

antee bond to cure In 80 days or refund 
loney paid. Address 


} A HON. Drugs 




Dr. Anna B. Hewins, 


All kindi at high clasi Pulnlpx Ilt-ntlatrr^dont 

The Ballav-I.oUrldgs $10,000 damage 
suit wa- oonttnued In the Greenup Cir- 
cuit Oourt. 

Miss Mayme Wilson Carpenter and 
Mr. Robert L. Salter, Jr., will we 
Danrllle November 28th. 

tfl-Blue Points on half shell and all 
other .Mi at Wallace's Manhat- 

tan Rest aurant, Front and Mark et. 

A camp of Modern Woodmen 
America has been organ lxed at Ma 
Chester with twenty-live charter met 

Mrs. Mary Maher Shannon, who now 
lives near Wichita, Kan., passed 
through the city last week on a 
with friends at her old borne at I 
licks. She has lived In Kansas for 
some twenty-five years and is a sister 
of Mr. Joseph Maher, a prominent oitl- 
icn of St. Charles, Mo. 




And you should kindly 
care for your best servants, 
the feet, by keeping them 
well clad and warm, that 
they may serve you in com- 
fort and without complaint 
by clothing them in our 

Felt Outfits 


Cloth Arctics 
for Men, 

And our stock of RUBBER 
GOODS for women and 
children is the largest and 
most complete we have ever 


Have You 
New Store? 

Look ISwk o7 

Heating Stoves! 



■exposition Purpose. _ Colo* and 

The development of the Pan-Amorl- 
enn Exiwltlon at Rnffnlo Is otwi rv.d 
with profound Interest throughout the 
western world. Almost every day 
shows some new feature of the ningnlfl- 
eent enterprise completed. Some new 
tower renru aloft Its ornamental pln- 
BMtai some new dome presi nts Its 
rounded top to the sky, or some new 
decoration of form or color Is added to 
the wonderful tuuquet of architectur- 
al loveliness. 

Never was then* an Exposition so 
DOTfi, so unlike what the world 
learned to expect, as this. With 
glorious examples of the Exposition 
builder's art aud genius to look back 
iipmi with fond remembrance and ad- 
miration, the world has woudered If till 
that hns been promised for the I'nn- 
Anierlcan would be realised. If one 
niny Judge by the present stnge of the 
vast work, the millions of visitors to 
Buffalo durinp the exposition season, 
which begins on the 1st of May next, 
will suffer no disappointment. 

The I'nn-Amerlcnn Exposition will 
outshine Its distinguished predeces- 
sors In many particulars. Of these the 
court setUngs are of first Importance. 
In order that there may lie abundant 
room for the eluborute decorative ef- 
fects. 33 acres are alone devoted to 
courts. This area Is two and a half 
times the area of the courts at the 
Chicago Columbian Exposition. About 
these broad cou>ta pre grouped a score 
of great buildings. In which the multi- 
tude of exhibits from all parts of the 
western world are to be displayed. 

As a second Important feature may 
be mentioned the ornate architecture, 
the use of plastic ornamentation of 
very Intricate and beautiful design ami 
the employment of original sculptured 
groups lu the exterior decorations of 
buildings, entrances and architectural 
features. No less than 12T> original 
sculptured groups, modeled by some 30 
or more distinguished American sculp- 
tors, will be used In this feature of Uie 
decorative work. 

The use of an elaborate color scheme 
has never before been attempted at an 
exposition. The appropriate tlUe of 
he "Rainbow City" has already been 
ipplled to this great group of brilliant- 
ly colored buildings, and lovers of color 
will find the exquisite harmony of 
tints that has here been produced .1 
most delightful subject for contempla- 
tion and study. 

As a fourth point of superiority may 
be namwl the hydraulic aud fountain 
features. Iu all the courts are broad 
pools containing numberless cascades 
and fountains. These will add to the 
beauty of the grea' work In no small 
degree. Many of the fine sculptures 
will form a part of these charming 
fountains. A broad and stately canal, 
a mile and a half In length, banked 
with grass and lined with a double row 
of young trees, completely encircles the 
main group of buildings. 

The horticultural embellishment of 
the grounds constitutes a fifth point of 
Hence. Ornamental trees, shrubs, 
lawns and flowers of brilliant hue will 


delight the eye everywhere. Sunken 
gardens and formal beds of flowers 
surround fountains and pools and 
er upon the walks throughout tho 

owning the great work of produc- 
ing unparalleled vistas and an exposi- 
tion picture of unrivaled beauty will 
be the electrical Illumination. Only 
hen a great volume of power Is avall- 
Lile, such as Buffalo possesses In the 
ewly harnessed Niagara, could elec- 
tric Illumination be undertaken on so 
grand a scale. With unlimited power 
to draw upon, the electrician has bad 
restraining conditions In his work, 
e electric tower, 875 feet high, of 
rich and elaborate design, wlU form the 
centerpiece of the electrical brilliancy, 
e every building, fountain and ar- 
chitectural feature and even the broad 
surfaces of the artificial lakes and 
pools, with floating lights, will glow 
with electrical radiance and luster. The 
e will be one of unsurpassed love- 
is, hitherto Impossible and unlikely 
soon to be repeated again on account of 
the vast expenditure of electrical ener- 
ecessary to produce It. 

Mark Bennitt. 

Tha finest ever shown In the city, before yon buy. 



r9~Hpectal Retort fbr Slack CosU, aoth Ontury l*ur*l. with aruaran- 
led tire p<>i, Ox Hues*, soft ooal store 00 the market. 



Manitoba and tho Rspoaltloa. 

The Pan-American Exposition at Buf- 
falo next year la assured of a repre- 
sentative exhibit from the Important 
province of Manitoba. Hixvlal Com- 
missioner Henderson, who has made 
• tour of northwestern Canada for the 
Exposition, met with gratifying sucoeas 
In arousing Interest In the enterprise. 

• Will tto to Ban-alo. 



I will continue to sell all the 
Furniture in mv house at Ccst, 
as long as I have any. I 
will sell the entire stock and 
rent the house to any one who 
wants to embark in the busi- 
ness, and will make a showing 
of what I have done and am 



Goods to Please all Tastes, T 51 West Second Street. 
Prices to Suit all Purses... » telephone 168. 




Has Just 
They are 

The Erect Form Corset Only SI. 
The Shirt Waist Corset Only SI. 

These two numbers are the popular fad; come and get one. Splen- 
did Corsets In long and short waist, 79c., worth *l. Yonng Ladies 1 and 
Misses' Corsets only 50c. 

FURS AND J ACKET8 — New things arriving dally. See our Fur 
Scarfs at $1.75, worth IS. 


P. 8.— We give Rebate Stamps; ask for them. 



Largest Line, Newest Shapes, Nobbiest Decorations 

Ever brought to the city at popular prices. A look 
will convince you. Presents for all purposes, and 
you go away satisfied. See Jardinieres at 24c, 33c, 
37c and 49c at 




No. 40 West Second Street, Maysville, Ky. 




A New Discovery for the Certain Cure of INTERNAL and 



JAMES F. BAIIAAO, SMa PRpriftar, - . IB Hortk Man Stmt, ST, LOUIS, MCI 

J. J AT. WOOD * BOH, A,. n u, M»,.»IH.. My.