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THE EVENING BULLETIN. 



VOLUME XIII. 



MA.YSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, AUGtST G, 1894 



NTTMBEH 210. 



FIVE HDNDRED LOST. 

Such Was the Extent of the Re- 
cent Battle in Corea. 



A.N OFFICIAL REPORT MADE. 



The ( oiiimnnilrr of I lie Japanese Force* 
Ulve« Detail* of the Hattle — A DnW of 
the Report That the United States Will 
Interfere In the War— Other News Ke- 
lutlnif to the War. 

Tokio, Aug. °- — The following is the 
official report of General Oshiuia, who 
was iu command of the Japanese troops 
in the recent engagement when the 
Chinese were defeated: 

"After severe fighting during five 
hours, from 3 a. m. on July 2!>, wo won 
a decisive victory. The enemy's in- 
trenchment at Chonhon was captured, 
and over 500 out of a total of 2,800 Chi- 
nese soldiers were killod or wounded. 
Our losses were five officers and 70 sol- 
diers. 

"The enemy fled toward Hong Chow, 
and perhaps intend to embark in the 
Corean boats near Gunsau. 

"We"captnred many Hags, four can- 
non, many rifles and much ammunition. 

"We occupy the enemy's headquart- 
ers." 



DISPATCHES FROM SHANGHAI. 

Not All the Startling Humors About the 
War Are Believed. 
Siianohai, Aug. fl.— The rumor cur- 
rent to the effect that the Japanese fleet 
had captured three men-of-war has not 
been confirmed. It is believed here that 
the report is possibly a rehash of the 
reports of the prior engagements of the 
fleets. 

As yet there has benn no disorder in 
Shanghai, growing out of the war. be- 
yond the trifling encounters between 
Japanese and Chinese rowdies. 

The municipal council has appointed 
a rendezvous for the volunteers in the 
event of an emergency arising that will 
require their services, but no anxiety is 
felt <>> the «:i*'"ty of European!, 

The Japanese association, which in- 
cludes among its members the leading 
Japanese of Shanghai and vicinity, has 
issued a warning to the Japanese resi- 
dents that they must behave themselves 
and avoid any act that would tend to 
precipitate a conflict with the Chinese. 
They are particularly warned to keen 
away from the Chinese quarter of the 
city after dusk, and to remain as far as 
possible within the confines of their 
own settlement. 

Hinting- at Several Places. 

London, Aug. 0. — A dispatch received 
in this city from Shanghai reports that 
serious riots have occurred at Kobe, Ja- 
pan, and Taku, China. In the latter 
place the Chinese openly insulted the 
members of the Japanese embassy, who 
were returning to Japan from Pekin. 
The American agent at Taku. it is add- 
ed, has forbidden the steamer Smith to 
land munitions of war intended for 
trans-shipment to Formosa. The Smith 
is a Chinese vessel flying the American 
flag. 

Uncle Sain Is Neutral. 

Washington, Aug. 6.— A strong de- 
nial is entered at the state department 
of the published story that the United 
States has or will enter into a treaty 
with European powers to forcibly occupy 
and keep open the treaty ports in China. 
It is also denied that any overtures to 
that ind have come to us. from other 
couutrios. 

PULLMA N STRIK E OFF. 

The American Railway Union lu Chicago 
Gives Up the Fight. 

Chicago, Aug. C. — After a struggle of 
40 days against the united railroads the 
American Railway union in Chicago 
has declared off the strike inaugurated 
in behalf of the Pullman employes. 
Beginning this morning each member 
of the union who responded to the order 
to strike, are at liberty to resume work. 
The strike is off in Chicago except 
among tho employes of the Santa Pe and 
the Chicago and Eastern Illinois. By 
tomorrow the strike will be declared off 
along the entire system of railroads af- 
fected by the recent movement. 

At a meeting of tho delegates of the 
24 local labor unions affiliated with the 
American Railway union yosterday aft- 
ernoon it was voted to declare the strike 
off in Chicago except on the Santa Pe 
and Chicago and Eastern Illinois. The 
action was purely local, and tho decla- 
ration does not even affect Pullman. 
Neither President Debs nor any of the 
American Railway union national offi- 
cials were present at the meeting. In 
fact, President Debs had left the city 
for Terre Haute before it occurred. 

Stockyard Employes Glvo It Up. 
Chicago, Aug. «.— The striking em- 
ployes of the stockyards company de- 
cided last night at their meeting to re- 
turn to work, and to report individu- 
ally. It was also decided to assess those 
who go bock for the benefit of those 
who can not get back, until the latter 
can secure employment. 

Miners' Strike Off. 

Florence, Colo., Aug. 6.— The Colo- 
rado and New Mexico coal miners, who 
have been on a strike since the 1st of 
May last, declared it off at a large mass- 
meeting of the Fremont county miners, 
and they will return to work as soon oh 
the various mines can be put in shape to 
receive the men. 

Newspaper Suspends Publication. 
Memphis, Aug. 6.— The Star, an af- 
ternoon paper, which was started hero 
about six months ago, has suspended 
publication. Creditors. Saturday night, 
attached the plant 



ANOTHER BOND ISSUE. 



of Opinion as to Whether There 
Will Ue One or Not. 
Washington, Aug. »J. — There ore dif- 
ferences of opinion among treasury of- 
ficials as to the probabilities of another 
bond issue. Neither Mr. Carlisle nor 
A - i stunt Secretary Curtis is willing to 
admit that there is any real cause for 
alarm in the present financial situation. 
It is known, however, that the presi- 
dent and his advisers are watching with 
eager interest every change in the finan- 
cial situation, and that every phase of it 
is being carefully and thoughtfully 
studied. 

Notwithstanding this solicitude, it is 
believed that it is the judgment of the 
president that the situation does not 
furnish any just apprehension, and that 
better times confidently may be ex- 
pected soou. From this point of view 
it is argued that the passage of the pend- 
ing tariff bill is sere to result in a 
prompt and general revival of business, 
and tha* i u consequence there w ill be a 
Uurga increase in the government reve- 
nues. 

Receipts from customs, which for 
many mouths past have been gradually 
growing less, it is believed, will show a 
marked improvement from the very first 
and will continue to increase until nor- 
mal conditions have been reached. 

It is contended that, notwithstanding 
the fact that the gold reserve has 
reached the low water mark of about 
162,000,000, the government is really far 
better able to meet its obligations today 
than it was just prior to the February 
bond issue. There are some however, 
who take a less hopeful view of affairs. 
They observe that the gold reserve, 
which, six months ago, was brought up 
to its normal condition by an increase 
of $50,000,000 iu tho public debt, again 
melting away and already reduced to a 
point *13,000,000 below tlie lowest point 
reached prior to the February bond is- 
sue, 

They contemplate with uncasinoss 
the fact that for a year and more, the 
ordinary expenses of the government 
have largely exceeded tho receipts. This 
was true even during last mouth, when 
in expectation of a material increase in 
the tax on whisky, the receipts from in- 
ternal revenue wero abnormally large. 
It is argued that should the i>eiuling tar- 
iff bill become a law and go into opera- 
tion even as e;u - ly as the middle of the 
present month, no material increase iu 
the revenue could reasonably be expect- 
ed earlier than next December, for the 
reason thut the tariff bill will have 
passed too late in the season to realize 
any considerable amount from the fall 
importations. 

The treasury figures show that there 
is now iu this country ut least a six 
mouths' supply of sugar, so that little 
may be expected from that source. This 
also is true of whisky. The statistics 
of the internal revenue bureau show 
that the tax already has been paid upon 
over 13,000,000 gallons of whisky in ex- 
cess of the amount upon which the tax 
had beau paid one year ago. Therefore, 
but little relief may be expected from 
this source before December. 

The only recourse therefore, it is con- 
tended, will be to a bond issue, and 
there are many well informed persons 
who believe that if this congress does 
not pass a prohibitive resolution before 
adjournment, $50,000,000 or more will 
soon be issued. That there would be no 
difficulty in placing any reasonable 
amount, even at the premium exacted 
in February, seems apparent from the 
fact that the February bonds are being 
sold at a premium of 1.27 per cent. 

I NCENDIARY F7RES. 



Three of Them Very Close Together In 
an Ohio Village. 

Toledo, Aug. «.— Oak Harbor, a vil- 
lage of 2,000 inhabitants, about 25 miles 
east of this place, is in a state of terror. 
Within 20 hours three incendiary fires 
w|c kindled, the first entailing a loss 
of about $35,000. It originated shortly 
after midnight Sunday morning in tho 
staveyard of H. H. Milander, spreading 
from that point until it had burned 
over a patch of about 12 acres. An en- 
gine was sent from this city, but when 
it arrived the fire had practically burned 
itself out. The principal losers are: 
H. H. Milander, stave factory, $7,000; 
George Deels, hotel and livery, $16,000; 
John Reed, implement warehouse and 
residence, $5,500; L. D. Link, carriuge 
shop, $0,000; Dr. Heller, residence, $1,- 
200. The insurance will cover from 
one-third to one-half the loss. 

The Toledo engine was returned to 
this city shortly before uoon, and a few 
momenta after its departure, fire was 
discovered in the shaving-box of Roose's 
Btave factory, but it was extinguished 
with a slight loss. 

At 3 o'clock a straw-stack on the 
property of Christ Vogel was lighted, 
burning his barn and other small build- 
ings, causing a loss of about $1,000. 

No clew has been discovered thus 
far as to tho identity of the incen- 
diaries.. 

Prominent Surgeon Dead. 

New Orleans, Aug. 6.— Dr. A. B. 
Miles, house surgeon of the Charity hos- 
pital, died at 11:30 o'clock Sunday 
morning, aged 42 years, of malarial 
fever, after two weeks' illness. Dr. 
Miles was a native of Alabama and was 
educated at the University of Virginia. 
He came to this city in 1872 and in 1877 
was elected assistant house surgeon of 
the Charity hospitul, and 10 years later 
was made surgeon, which position he 
has held since. 



Once Noted Operatic Singer Dead. 

New Yobk, Aug. 6.— Mme. Osborne, 
the operatic singer, wife of George 
Poole, is dead. She and her husband 
separated long ago, just when is not 
known. Recently the once famous 
singer had to beg for food. Unless it is 
claimed, the body of 
will be taken to the morgue. 



THE TARIFF SITUATION 

A Report Will Be Made by 
Wednesday Evening. 

AGREEMENT OR DISAGREEMENT 



An Understanding; lias Iteen Itruehed That 
a Report Will He Made Kltlier One Way 
or the Other— A Sunday Meeting Held. 



Sugar, Iron Ore and Coal llisuussed. 

Forecast of Congress. 

Washington, Aug. tt. — Th<) usual 
Sunday quiet of the Capitol building 
was broken yesterday by the assembling 
)f the Democratic tariff conferrees at 
2:30 o'clock iu tho senate committee 
room on interstate lommcree. All of 
the Democratic conferioes were present 
except Senator j» >oriit-"S, who is still 
sick, and Chairman Wilson, who had 
gone to West Virginia to see his sick- 
wife. 

The meeting lasted until 6 o'clock and 
was marked with even more than the 
usual secrecy. Some of the conferrees 
declined to admit that they wero to- 
gether. Others were more communica- 
tive, explaining that the gathering was 
due to the desire to expedite a settle- 
ment at the earliest possible moment. 

The meeting yesterday resulted in an 
uuderstaudiug that a report should be 
made one way or the other — agreement 
or disagreement — within the next 72 
hours. That it would be an agreement 
was not, however, definitely settled. On 
this point the conferrees say thfy have 
not passed the danger point, although 
they seemed more confident that it 
would be in agreement. 

The discussion yesterday again turned 
on sugar, iron ore and coal. Tiie fact 
that these itenis are receiving attention 
is taken to iudicate that tho new sugar 
schedule has been thoroughly canvassed 
and that it will be the basis of an agre e - 
meut unless some new obstacle inter- 
venes. 

The house conferees are proceeding 
without reference to the strong opposi- 
tion to the new sugar M-hcdulo by the 
Louisiana senators. This opposition 
may be overcome, however, by per- 
mitting the present bounty or a portion 
of itto run until Jan. 1, next. The 
Louisiana opposition has been due main- 
ly to the fact that provision has been 
made for bounty iu the senate bill, and 
it has been urged that it was bad faith 
to cut off the bounty when tho present 
sugar crop was put in on tho basis of a 
bouuty. 

By postponing the time nt which tho 
bounty provisions of tho McKinley law 
shall bo repealed uutil Jan. 1, would 
operate on the crop about to be oath- 
ered. This, like other details of the 
proposition, are not yet agreed on, but 
it was mentioned by one of the con 
ferees last night as a fair concession to 
the Louisanu men, and one likely to 
overcome their opposition. 

The Louisaua souators have said 
they would be willing to accept half of 
tho bounty for the present year in addi- 
tion to the duty in the now compromise 
schedule. 

Some attention has also been given t<> 
the income tax, and while a final agree- 
ment has not been reached, it is prac- 
tically couceded that the senate limit of 
five years will be adopted. The house 
conferrees feel that if the tax is in uper- 
ation for five years, it will so recom- 
mend itself that an extension of the sys- 
tem will be enacted at a subsequent con- 
gress. Efforts are being made, how- 
evor, to extend the limit to six or eight 
years. 

FORECAST OF CONGRESS. 



Hut h the Seuate and House I're paring For 
Adjournment. 

Washington, Aug. 0.— With the tariff 
disposed of, the senate could probably 
adjourn in three or four days' time. The 
last of the general appropriation bill lias 
passed both houses and a majority >>>' 
them havo been signed by the president. 
Some of these bills are iu conference 
still, but if an agreement upon them 
would bring an adjournment, it would 
not long be delayed, as there aro no ir- 
recouciliatiou differences between the 
two houses on appropriation. There is 
no measure other than the tariff bill and 
the appropriation bills which would be 
strong enough to hold the senate to- 
gether for even a day. 

The probabilities for the week include 
a report from the tariff conference com- 
mittee and subsequent debate, and also 
the presentation of the conference re- 
ports on the sundry civil, river and har- 
bor, Indian and genend deficiency ap- 
propriation bills, and the consideration 
of the calendar when these more im- 
portant matters do not occupy a position 
to receive attention. 

The immigration bill will come up to- 
day at 2 o'clock, and in lieu of the tariff 
may excite considi .able debate. The 
Republican senators ore incliued to 
press the question of a further limita- 
tion of immigration, but so far the 
Democrats in the senate have not shown 
a disposition to accept the challenge, 
and they may choose to permit the Re- 
publicans to monopolize tho discussion 
of the subjoct. 

House Forecast. 

Washington, Aug. 6. — Tho house 
will proceed this week, as it did last, 
with no fixed program. The house is 
simply awaiting the final report on the 
tariff bill. All its ruutine business has 
been transacted, and it is simply wait- 
ing. Today, however, is to be devoted 
to the Settle- Williams contested election 
case from North Carolina. The re- 
maining days will be assigned to the 
routine business of the committees sub- 
ject always to conference reports. 

If the conferrees on the tariff reach 
an agreement this week the report will 
first bo considered in the senate and 
after being disuosed of there, will come 



to the house, ir tie report Is not made 
before Wednesday there is no probabil- 
ity that it will get to the house this 
week. When it docs reach that body 
it is not the intention of the house man- 
agers to allow any protracted debate. 

RIOT A T BRAZI L, IND. 

*un ,-!an Fatally Itenteii and Another 
lladly Injured. 

BitAZH., Aug. (l.~David Wilson and 
Eenry Wright, residents of Attiea, 
were attacked yesterday by a crowd of 
I a on thc.Tacksou street crossing of the 
L.iicago and Eastern Illinois railroad 

and horribly itnmped and beaten. Wil- 
ton will die and Wright is seriously in- 
jured, being covered with bruises, his 
jaw bone broken and an ugly cut above 
the temple. Wilson's principal wounds 
are internal. 

Train Master Fowler of the Chicago 
and Kastern Illinois said that they had 
come to this <-ity to work on his road, 
and this led to the belief that the men 
were assaulted by strikers. Most of the 
strikers say I hey were acquainted with 
the men and that they did not come to 
work on the railroad aud that they were 
assaulted and robbed by a crowd of 
toughs. Wright admits that he was 
robbed of considerable money. 

A man who arrived here yesterday to 
take a position on the Chicago and 
Eastern Illinois was attacked by men 
alleged to l>e strikers, and was only 
saved from being killed by drawing a 
revolver, holdi lg the crowd at bay until 
a policeman arrived and escorted him 
to the roundhouse. 

These acts of violence created so mnoh 
indignation among the citizens that 
United States Marshal Hawkins was 
telegraphed for. He arrived in the af- 
ternoon accompanied by his chief assist- 
ant, .Mr. Foley. They were escorted to 
the chamber of commerce and met a 
crowd of prominent business men. Mr. 
Hawkins, by request of the citizens, 
made five of the most prominent busi- 
ness men in the city deputy marshals 
and invested them with power to select 
as many assistants as desired. 

A finance committee was selected fo 
raise $2, 5(H), which was subscribed by 
those present, to carry on the prosecu 
Hon 01 the lawbreakers and to employ 
detective! to hunt them down A court 
of inquiry will be begun at once, when 
an effort will be made to bring to jus 
tice those who have committed crimes 
since the Strike 

Mayor McCn.)..-.,, . ill tafU'M orders 
to the police force 'i. !r:«st every man 
and woman who -;alls another a "scab.' 
More excitement prevails here now than 
at any time since the killing of Engi- 
neer Barr during the miners strike 

Death of I'atti Rasas 
New Youk, Aug. ((.— Patti Rosa, well 
known soubrette, died yesterday. Sht 
was tho wife of John W. Dunne, wh< 
left this morning with the remains for 
Chicago, where the funeral will take 
place ou Thursday next. Patti Rosa 
had intended to leave for Newport last 
week to spend several weeks before en 
tering upon an extensive tour which had 
been mapped out for her. Not being in 
good health, however, she decided to 
undergo a medical examination, aud on 
Monday last it was found that she was 
suffering from a severe form of gppen 
dicitis. She was removed to St. Fran 
cis hospital, where an operation was 
porforniod on Tuesday from which she 
died yesterday. 

Crossing- the Ocean in a >ma 1 1 lioat. 

New Yokk, Aug. 6.— Captain A. 
Frietsch, the adventurous young Fin- 
lander, who built himself a -10-foot 
sharpie in which to take a trip to Eu- 
rope and demonstrate the superiority of 
United S/ates models for small vessels 
and their sailing capabilities, started for 
Oueenstown yesterda3'. Captain 
Frietsch built the Nina alone and 
brought it from Milwaukee by way .,i 
the lakes. Ho will navigate the little 
schooner-rigged vessel across the ocean 
by himself. He will be his own orew, 
cook aud everything. Tho captain cal- 
culates that he can reach C^ueenstown 
in 35 or 40 days. The Nina bos provis- 
ions aboard for several mouths. 

Fire on a Warship. 

Vallejo, Cal., Aug. 6.— A fire broke 
out on tho United States man-of-war 
Marion about l.'M Sunday morning, 
and it was three hours before the (lames 
could be extinguished. The vessel was 
put in the big dock at Mare island lasl 
Monday. The fire was confined to the 
ward room and the shell room ou the 
port side, nnd was very difficult to reach 
it being necessary to cut through the 
skle of the ship and down through the 
deck. The vessel is built of white oak, 
and the fire raged fiercely. The cause 
of the lire is unknown, but it is supp"sed 
to have originated iu some waste. Tho 
loss is *3,000 

Fire at Marlon, lud. 

M.wtioN, Aug. ti. — Fire broke out here 
last night and destroyed Swcctzcr's 
lnmlK-ryard, including a plauimr , *"'U; 
fiouringmill of Marx, Burgc & Lake, 
Fanser's drugstore, Culbcrtson's saloon, 
Shield's wholesale fruit depot, Henry 
Beshore's grocery, Steven s saloon, 
Fiest's bakery, a restaurant and a resi- 
dence and a number of boxcars on the 
Panhandle railroad. Loss, $75,000. 
Several pe rsons were injured. 

Killed His Wife and Shot Himself. 

New York, Aug. 6. — After a night 
spent in brooding over fancied wrongs, 
Joseph B. Hunt, 40 years old, a paper- 
hanger, shot and killed his wife, Bara- 
baru, aged 37, in their apartments on 
Second avenue, yesterday morning. 
Hunt then turned the revolver on hittV 
self and sent a bullet into his own head. 
The woman was killed instantly, the 
man is still alive but in a critical condi- 
tion. 

Coal Mines lle.uiuing. 

Denver, Aug.6.— The numerous coal 
mines in southern Colorado and New 
Mexico were reopened this morning, 
giving employment to thousands of men 



FIRE AT A BALL PARK 

Part of theGrand Stand Burned 
at Chicago. 

A pa!;tc among tiie people. 



Vwo Hen Kadly fejnred and About n 
Dwmm Others bet* seriously Hurt — A 
HarlM'd Wire fence <ir.:itly Int.rl. i.- 
Wltli the stall Of llM IVople- The fits 
Caused by a l.l;;lited < 'laurel I «•. 

Ciw.voo, Aug. (!.— The discovery of 

fire to the grand stand at the West Side 
ball park yesterday afternoon caused a 
wild panic among the spectators in 
which several met with serious injury 
and a large number of others were 
slightly out and bruised in endeavoring 
to make their exit. 

Those most seriously injured are: E. 
W. Bart let t. 4H years of age, leg frac- 
tured, and Ed Ahem of lire insurance 
patrol, severely burned about hands and 
face. 

The following are those treated at the 
county hospital, whose injuries consist- 
ed of lacerated hands and lingers, from 
scaling the barb wire: QeOMM J. Kem- 
per, Dewitt Smith, J. B. Martin, M. 
Lawrence, Simon Armstrong, Henry 
Parker and M . Rawley. 

The Cbio&gO and Cincinnati ba-e ball 
clubs WON battling with each Other and 
a crowd of not less than 10,000 Crowded 
into the grounds at Polk and Lincoln 
streets to witness the game. Every 
available seat in the grand stand and 
bleachers w;is occupied, and a large 
crowd of men and boys contented them- 
selves ut not finding seats in taking up 
their positions on the ball field. The 
gSBU had advanc ed to the seventh in- 
ning, with the Chicago* leading the 
Ked Stockings by seven runs, when sud- 
denly a cry of tire was heard from the 
bleachers and a thin veil of smoke WM 
seen creeping through the seats from 
below. 

The cry of fire was taken up on all 
sides and in a very short time a terrible 
panic ensued. The four exits leading 
from the ground were jammed with 
anxious men and boys and also a sprink- 
ling of women. The exits were not 
large enough to permit the terrified 
throng to go through, and hundreds of 
men sought places of safety by jumping 
over the barbed wire fence and into tho 
ball ground. The four rows of barbed 
wire, which encircle the stands, proved 
very disastrous to the people who at- 
tempted to make their way through 
them to tho grounds. 

A jam of men and boys crowded to 
the biu-bel wire fence, but they were 
not able to get through owing to the 
closeness of the wires. The first to the 
fence sealed it successfully, but those 
that followed, in their anxiety to get to 
safe quarters, tried to crawl through, 
and in nearly every instance became 
wedged between wires, his clothing 
torn in shreds and hands and legs were 
lacerated by the sharp barbs. 

When the fire department arrived 
the entire 50-ceut stands on Lincoln 
street and also a portion of the grand 
stand were a mass of flames. The fire 
spread with lightning-like rapidity and 
the small force of firemen which re- 
sponded to the first alarm were unable 
to cope with the raging Haines. Fire 
Marslial Swenie, seeing that the entire 
buildings in the ball park were threat- 
ened, sent in a 2-11 alarm, and with the 
reinforcement of engines the fire was 
kept from spreading to the grand stand 
proper. The heat from the flames was 
so Intense that the firemen were; unable 
to get within 'M yards of it. The side- 
walks on both sides of Lincolu street 
and also the cedar paving blocks m the 
street wero burned. 

Edward Ahem, a fireman connected 
with the insurance patrol No. 0, en- 
deavored to reach the ball ground by 
going through that portion of the stand 
which was m (lames. He only WMit u 
short distance when his clothing caught 
fire. Ho was compelled to retreat into 
Lincolu street, where his comrades ex- 
tinguished the fire in his clothes. He 
was badly burned about tho head and 
hands. 

During the stampede E. W. Bartlett 
of 8 Center avenue became wedged in 
the barbed wire fence, severely cut his 
hands and legs, and several others who 
followed fell on top of him, smothering 
him into unconsciousness. He was res- 
cued from his perilous situation by po- 
lice officers. He was removed to the 
county hospital, where it was found 
that his lett leg was broken below the 
knee. He was also badly bruised about 
tho body and limbs. 

The olOM proximity of tho County 
and Presbyterian hospitals stood the in- 
jured in good stead. For an hour after 
tho first alarm the physicians of both 
hospitals were kept busy attending to 
the injured. Twenty or more went to 
the County hospital to havo wounds, re- 
oeiTed by oHmhing through tho barbed 
wire fence, dressed. Nouo of the men 
save Ahern and Bartlett were kept at 
tho hospital, the others being turned 
away as fast as thou- injuries wore at- 
tended to. 

After an hour's hard work, the blaze 
was gotten under control. The damage 
was about .$1,000, covered by insurance. 
The cause of the fire is thought to be 
due to a lighted cigarette being thrown 
among the shavings and other combus- 
tible material under tho stands. 

Stabbing Affray at a Wedding. 

Mount Cahmkl, Pa., Aug. 6.— Five 
Hungarians were stabbed at a wedding 
here, last night, and two of them will 
in all probability die. The stabbing was 
done by John Bolton while he was un- 
der the influence of liquor. Bolton re- 
fuses to adx.it or deny that he commit- 
ted the dee , but witnesses swear that 
they saw the uplifted dagger in his 
hands. Michael Kokosh, one of the vic- 
tims, can not live. 



Evening Bulletin 

DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY. 

ROSSER & MCCARTHY, 

ProDrietora. 

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.MONDAY. A Hil-NT 0,1894. 



DEMOCRATIC IICKET. 

Nov.ouber Ml«atl«», 1«:<4. 

F>r flWIgWi, 
K. K BAIT, M Fleming. 

.sixth Appellate ■>)>.« i let. 

Forjudge. 
THOMAS l(. PA YNTER. 
Of Oreenup. 

County .i 'Ml'' . 
THOM AS R. PHISTER. 

County (.'lurk. 
T. M. MUM E 

County Attorney, 
KKAXKP. O'OONNELL. 

Sheriff. 

j. a wfm o i , 

JOHN a EVERETT 

surveyor, 
W. C. I'ELHAM. 

Coroner. 
J. I). I!. >E. 

Jailer, 
R. C. KIRK. 



Fair weather, slightly warmer; 
soutliensf winds. 



Two ok three alleged Democratic Sena 
torn continue to block the taritl' bill ant 
prevent its pasHnpe. Just wait till tlieir 
constituents mt a turn at tlietn. 



TORPEDOES AND WARSHIPS. 

A rrurtrst Against Terrible Explosions on 
Paper by an Investigator. 

Naval men must be amused at the ter- 
rible explosions on pr.por caused to war- 
ships as portrayi'd in tho recent editions 
of "penny dreadfuls. " A torpedo dis 
charged from a torpedo boat is supposed 
to have blown hor majesty's steamship 
Narcissus, a vessel of 5,000 tons, into 
twain, which ship "then plunged stern 
foremost into tho sea, and with tho union 
jack still flying disappeared without a 
soul on board being able to savo him 
self." 

I was pro-rent when, I believe, two tor 
petloos, with 100 pounds of gun cotton 
in each, were discharged against her 
majesty's steamship Resistance, protect- 
ed by hers, as an experiment in Ports- 
down creek. Tho Resistance was spe- 
cially strengthened, but she had not 
nearly as many separate compartment 
as our new ships. She certainly sank at 
tho last discharge when tho nets had 
given awiiy, but sank slowly. There was 
no "blowing out of the water" about it 
at all. The Resistance win, if I remem- 
ber rightly, of about 4,600 tonnage. 

As to tho actual offect of gun cotton 
employed in blowing vessels into the 
air, I can call to mind one case which 
hapi>ened to my personal knowledge. A 
slave dhow of about 40 tons burden had 
been chased by tho boats of one of our 
cruisers and escaped immediate capture 
by running up a creek in the north pari 
OS Pemba Island, near Zanzibar. Shear- 
rived at the top of spring tides and had 
been lightened beforehand. Although 
condemned in tho Zanzibar prizo court, 
she could not lx> floated for several days. 
A party of man was therefore sent on 
ihon to destroy her, and two 16 pound 
charges of gun cotton were placed under 
her keel, holes l>cing dug out and tamped 
down, one under tho mast and the other 
12 feet from the stern. Instantaneous 
fuses were tilted in pistols, and the party 
retired about 50 yards into tho bush 
Tho Arabs were in numbers looking on, 
not offering any resistance. When the 
pistol*; wen BlM together, by the fall of 
a flag, tho dhow was hoisted bodily up 
into the air some 80 or 40 feet, broke, in 
two in a V form and fell in pieces. Tho 
Arabs rushed away, crying out "Ajib, 
Bhaitanl" (Wonderful, tho devil!) And 
this incident struck a considerable blow 
against tho proceedings of the Pemba 
slavo importers. Still there is a gnat 
difference in blowing up a vessel of 40 
tons, almost on laud, with 82 pounds of 
gun cotton, and blowing np a ship of 
5, 000 tons in water, if even with 200 
pounds of gun cotton.— Westminster 



a urea* Scheme. 
'Scribble has a 



on 



"What is it?" 

"He's getting up a book that is bound 
to sell well and be popular with the la- 
dies." 

"What is it?" 

"It's tho last chapter of 20 different 
novels. So, no matter where it's opened, 
it will bo tho last of the book. "—Chi- 
cago Inter O cean. 

Electric Bitters 

This remedy is becoming so well known 
and ho popular as to need nospecial men- 
tion. All who have used Electric Bitters 
sing the same song of praise— a purer 
medicine does not exist and it is guaran- 
teed to do all that is claimed. Electric 
Bitten will cure all diseases of the liver 
and kidneys, will remove pimples, boils, 
salt rheum and other atfections caused by 
impure blood. Will drive malaria from 
t lie system and prevent as well as cure 
all malarial fevers. For cure of head- 
ache, constipation and indigestion try 
Electric Bitters. Entire satisfaction guar- 
anteed, or money refunded. Price 60c. 
and $1 per bottle at J. J. Wood's drug 

store. 



BASE BALL GOSSIP. 



The "Regulators" at Flemingsburg To 
Day— Negotiating With Oyn- 



legotiatin 
thiana T 



The " Regulators," a team composed of 
players from the East End, play at Flem- 
ingsburg to-day. Stanley Nolin will 
twirl for the "Regulators" and Mussle- 
raan for Flemingsburg. 

Fred Frank, GeorgeNie, Charley Sparks 
and Frank Bruner are all on the Regu- 
lars' pay roll. They will strengthen the 
locals mightily, and there is not a team 
in Central or Northeastern Kentucky 
that has any edge over Maysville now. 

Our boys are loud in their praise of the 
treatment they received at Ashland, not 
only at the hands of those connected with 
the Ashland team, but a number of in- 
fluential citizens as well. Nothing will 
be too good for the Ashlanders when 
they play at Maysville again. 

Robert Holliday, an ex-Regular, has 
signed with Huntington. He will play 
n the outfield, and will help Huntington 
to win many a victory. 

Enoch A. Powell, on account of other 
business, resigned the management of the 
locals, and Walter S. Watson stepped into 
his shoes. Mr. Watson is a thorough 
business man, and there is no doubt but 
that the club will continue to prosper. 




Manager Watson is negotiating for two 
games here Tuesday and Wednesday 
with Cynthiana. 

i teorgatown defeated Frankfort Friday 
at Georgetown by a score of 8 to 5. Dan- 
iels and Kalcofl' were in the points for 
(leorgetown. 

Paris has signed Conover, one of Lex- 
ington's crack players. 

Ashland News: "The Maysville boys 
want a game at some neutral point for 
\ny money, both teams to chuck in on 
tho hiring of a league umpire. It's not 
altogether unlikely that they may be ac- 
commodated. 

In its account of Friday's game at 
Huntington, the Ashland News says: 
' Twelve innings were required to decide 
the supremacy, and a more exciting con- 
est could scarely be imagined. Wads- 
worth pitched the whole long game for 
the visitors, and the little feather-weight 
proved himself a "cracker jack.' He 
struck out nineteen men and held his 
peed and control to the very last. His 
support was also better than in any of 
the Ashland games." 

PERSONAL. 



The Old Friend 

And the best friend that, never 
fails you is Simmons Liver Regu- 
lator, (tho R >d Z) — thatd what 
you hear at tr.o mention of this 
excellent Liver medicine, and 
people ph/vi!d not he persuaded 
that anything else will do. 

It Is* the King> of Liver Medi- 
cines; it better than pills, and 
takes the place of Quinine and 
Calomel It acta directly on the 
Liver, Kidney and Bowels and 
gives new ii'.'e to the whole sys- 
tem. Th:s is tho medicine you 
Want BoM by nil Drdggtetl in 
Liquid, ye in iwder to be takeo 
dry or made into ft fee*. 

I . EVERY FACKAOW 

tin- /. r>»Minii in i 
J. U. Z1UI.IN * CO. 




Has Uj»- /. >Imiiii> in n il on \vra|>i < r 

Philadelphia. Pa. 



-Henry Golleustein is visiting rela- 
ives at Mayslick. 

-Major J. T. l^ong, of Lane, Kan., is in 
town on business. 
—Miss Maggie Swift has returned from 
visit at Newport. 

— Miss Tillie Ranson is at home after a 
visit at Minonk, 111. 

— Miss Nellie Burgle, of Covington, is 
guest of Mrs. Ernie White. 
—Mr. Austin Holmes is down from 
pxington on a visit to his family. 
— Mr. M. Kavanaugh, of Covington, 
is spending a few days here with friends. 

—Miss Emma Hill is visiting the family 
of Mr. Charles Cooper, near Washington. 

-Mr. Claude Hall and sister, Stella, of 
Abigail, are guests of Mrs. Wallace Chap- 
pell. 

— Mrs. John Campbell has returned 
home after a visit to relatives iu Coving 
ton. 

—Miss Maggie Tobin, of Minerva, is a 
guest of Mrs. Wm, Grant, of West Third 
street. 

-Mrs. Jacob Helmer and daughter, 
Kosa May, are visiting relatives in the 
country. 

-Miss Elizabeth P. Weedon, of Mt. 
Sterling, is visiting Miss Nellie Cahill, of 
^ewisburg. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Will HeiBer arrived 
tome last night after a visit to relatives 
n Cincinnati. 

—Mr. and Mrs. John Walsh and fam- 
y are among the campers at Ruggles 
camp meeting. 

-Mrs. Mary Clark and Mrs. Jennie 
Clark left Saturday to attend Park's Hill 
camp meeting. 

—Messrs. E. A. Robinson and E. Stan- 
ey I/ee left last night for Hinton, W. Va., 
on a business trip. 

— Misses Jennie and Georgia Adamson, 
f Carlisle, are the guests of Misses Ella 
and Alta Stockdale. 
—Misses Arenia and Maggie Burroughs, 
f Portsmouth, are guests of Miss Docia 
Arthur, of Shannon. 

—Mr. John LaRue, of Bourbon County, 
visited friends in the county last week 
and attended the lair. 



— Mr. Ben Davis returned to Vance- 
burg lEst night after spending a few days 
here will his parents. 

— Mrs. Frank Smith, of Covington, is 
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Campbell, of Fifth street. 

—Mr. Thomas McNamara svent Satur- 
day and Sunday here with his father's 
family of East Second street. 

—Captain Collier, formerly of the Cen- 
tral Hotel, but now of Paola, Kan., came 
in Friday evening on a visit. 

—Miss May Hord, who was a guest of 
Miss Letitia Wood, at "Wooleigh," left 
Saturday evening for her home. 

—Mrs. F. P. Haldy, of Cincinnati, is 
spending a few days with her daughter, 
Mrs. A. Schaeffer, of East Second street. 

—Mr. Newton C. Powell, of Sekitan, 
O., leaves for his home this evening after 
spending a few days here with his par 
ents. 

—Mr. J. D. Bridges and family returned 
to their home in Portsmouth last night 
after a few days stay here with his 
mother. 

—Misses Margaret and Alice Porsey, 
of this city, were called. to Fleming last 
week by the deatli of their brother, 
Charles Dorsey. 

—Mr. Bishop Murphy left for his home 
in Ironton last night after spending sev- 
eral days here, the guest of his sister, 
Mrs. John M. Hunt. 

—Miss Minnie Schaefler, of Mt. Au- 
burn, Cincinnati, will spend a month 
with her parents, Mr.'and Mrs. A.Schaefler, 
of East Second street. 

—Mr. Peter King, of Lemont, 111., ar- 
rived Sunday to attend the funeral of his 
mother-in-law, Mrs. «osa Fitzgerald, that 
took place this morning. 

— Miss Cora Clark, of New York, one of 
the thirteen beauties of America, was at 
the fair Saturday. She is a guest of Mrs. 
B. F. Power, of Augusta. 

—Miss Paynter, the very interesting 
daughter of our Congressman, will be 
the guest of Miss Mav Hord, at the 
" Homestead," this week. 

—Mr. Charles W. Stewart, of Lebanon, 
Ind., was here Friday and Saturday visit- 
ing his sister, Mrs. Wm. Nicholson, and 
other relatives and attending the fair. 

—Mrs. H. F. Turner, accompanied by 
her daughter and grandson, Miss Mary 
Turner and Master Warren Currens, of 
Chicago, and Miss Nancie Tolle left for 
Mt. Carmel Friday to visit relatives 
and friends. 

— Lexington Press: "Miss EloiseShack- 
leford, of Maysville, is in the city spend- 
ing her vacation with the family of Mr. 
T. G. Calvert, of West Short street, and 
Rev. John Shackleford, of Woodland. 
Eloise is a very bright little girl and 
spends a greater part of the summer 
here every year." 



When Baby was sick, we gave ber Castorla. 

When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. 
When alio IxH-aim- Miss, she clung to CaatorU. 
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla. 



Genuine Bargain Sale 

MUSLIN ONDERWEAIWWASH GOODS 

Money talks a.id our cash bargains are worth an attentive hear- 
ing. The lowest price has been reached. Never were goods offered 
so cheap. If you know a bargain when you see It and want one, call 
on us within the next two weeks. 

LADIES' Fine Muslin Night Robes, tucked and) jr ft 

trimmed with fine Hamburg, an excellent 85 cent > *| IIP 

quality, at the special price of «. J V V U I 

LADIES' Extra Fine Muslin Night Robes, elaborately ) <■» r _| III I 

trimmed with handsome Lace and Hamburg, an ex- I f| P Jl f| f| \ I 
.•client $1.25 and $1.50 quality, at the special price of J | UUiHllUwl 

LADIES' Drawers, elaborately trimmed with fine) r j| J7f 
Lace and Kmbroiderv, an excellent SI. 00 and $1.25 [1110 9 II 11 1*1 
quality, for J JUU.CIIIU I J 

LADIES' Fine Muslin Drawers, neatly trimmed 25 Cents 

Our prices arc correspondingly low on Skirts, Chemise and 
Corset Covers. Wash Goods, Dimities, Irish Lawns, Percales, Jap- 
onettes, Ducks, Ac, we are closing out at cost, to make room for a 
large stock of handsome fall goods. 

D. HUNT & SON. 



Madison Female Institute! 




Only $1.50 a Year. 

You can get the Wkkkly Bulletin now 
for only $1.50 a year. If you are not a 
subscriber, try it for twelve months. 




e.r.Webstek*<§s 




Ft AYORiNcEjcrp Aar 

I • * MODEL OF - v > 



«*r» FLAVOR 
• STRENGTH <— 



PURITY 

» "AND 



rdliisr and day School for young La- 
dle*. Thirty sixth year opens m Septem- 
ber. 1891. College ana Preparatory courses. 



Building commodious: hot and cold baths 
and closets; recitation rooms nre above 
ground— large, well ventilated. Grounds 
consisting 0 f fourteen acres, atlordlug 
ample space for tennis courts aud other 
out-door amusements: commundingly lo- 
cated on a hill overlooking the city, with- 
in a minute's walk ol the business por- 
tion. 

In Septi>mber, ls'.H, this school opens 
under the management of Mrs. A. R. 
Ikmrne and Miss Alice Lloyd, Associate 
Principals, late of Hamilton.College, Lex- 
ington, Ky. They will be supported by 
an able corps of teachers. The school will 
lie limited to thirty hoarders, thus an op- 
portunity for social life will be afforded, Impossible in large boarding schools. For catalogue and 
other Information address MRS. A U. HOI ItXK, 

Miss ALICE LLOYD. 
Associate Principals, M. F. L, Richmond, Ky. 

Lkxinoton, Ky., May 20, 1891. 
It gives me pleasure to sav that I am well acquainted with the character and the work of Mrs. 
A. R. Bourne and M.>. Alee i.lovd and that I think the Madison Female Institute very fortunate 
in securing their services iu its management. They are both ladles of culture, executive ability 
and skill In the art of teaching. No parents in Kentucky or elsewhere need hesitate to put daugh- 
ters uuder their c are and instruction. J. W. Met! ARVEY. 

LrarjKnOX. K v., June 15. 1894. 

To II7io;ii /'/ M'lii Cour'ni : Having learned that my friends, Mrs. Anna K. Bourne aud Miss Alice 
Lloyd, have engaged to take charge of Madison Female Institute, It gives me pleasure Ui say that 
they are i'i my "pinion in every way qualified for the responsible position. These ladies have had 
tine opportunities of learning the best methods ol teaching in some of the most eelebrate'd semi- 
naries in the land. This, eombi.ied with rare ability ami some ten or twelve years' experience In 
the school room, gives assurance of niccess in their undertaking. 

Mrs. Bourne and Miss Lloyd us Assoeiate Prluelpals. will be aided by a corps of able teachers : 
and from my knowledge of their ability, energy anil christian culture, I am sure they will do good 
service iu the cause of Christian education. In this expectation 1 commend them and their enter- 
prise to the patronage of the public. ROUT. URAHAM. President College of the Bible. 




McCianahan & Shea, 



DEALERS IN 



Gasoune&Gas Stoves 



M AN TEl S.^QR ATES. TINWARE. T.^, 

Job Work of All Kinds 

Executed In the Best Manner. 




j 



c0 fc ARcadp 




FOR 8AI.E. 



J»OR SALE— Sixty-five head of first-class Poland 

ind 
the 



\f Chinas, of January, February, March and 



log, 

Maysville, Ky. 
east of Tuekahoe. 



iu sympathy with 
These hogs are of the finest breed- 



April farrow, at pri 
hard times. These h 

and are eligible to registry. T. L. HOLTON, 
Residence one aud a half miles 
'/i-dAwlm 



OR SALE — A haudsome two-storv residence; 
lot 35x300. Will sell for $1,200, on easy 
terms. A. N. SAPP. 135 W. Second street. 5-tf 



F 



V>R SALE— Two good Milch Cows. Apply 
CII A8. E. McOA RTHY. at L. and N. r 



ijv>R sale <;"ood""rangc " Grand a 
f asquargplano. Apply at this 




FOR RENT. 



FOR RENT— Some nlcel v furnished rooms, with 
board. Apply at 127 West Second street, t-'i 



pOK 



Two-story dwelling on Second 
street between Limestone aud Vine. The 
house is in complete repair. Has five rooms and 
a kitc hen. M. C. HCTCHINS, agent. 24-tf 
?OR REST— Store house and orlice on Sut- 
Address D.W. JANUARY, Flem- 
dtl. 



F ton street. 
Ingshur g, Ky . 

OR RENT— A nicely furnished room, suitable 
for a couple of gentlemen. 



office. 



apply at this 
l-'dtf 



L?OR RENT— The house 



P Front aad Market, formerly occupied by 



Karr & Co. aud N. Golleustein 
RETT 8. WALL. 



south east corner 
ly oce 
Apply 



to OAR- 
22dtf. 



I HAVE rented the Grain House lately occu- 
pied by 8. A. Piper and am prepared to buy grain. 
Sack* furnished on application. 

T. J. WINTER. 

Maysville, July 11, 1891. lldwlm 



HAVE NO EQUAL 

For 5 Cents. 

El Racimo" Cigars. 

Ask your retail dealer for them. 

B. R. WEBSTER & CO.^^An. 

Lea^^rJ^yJVwn^Qd^^e^aga^^nuPn 



ECONOMIZE 

Not by skimping yourself and family of the nec- 
essaries of life, but by buying where you get the 
mwtf goods aud the b<st goods for the least money. 
Hundreds have taken advantage of our specla' 
cut-price offers to CASH buyers, and thereby 
saved a large per centagc of their hard earnings. 
You who have not taken advantage of these i!d- 
eral offers, read the following list and profit by 
the experience of others : 

1 pound Arbuckle'e Coffee 24 

1 pound Levering's Coffee 23 

1 gallon best new crop Molasses 48 

1 gallon good new crop Molasses 29 

1 gallon beat old crop Molasses 29 

gal on best golden Syrup 

1 gallon best Honey Drip Syrup 

1 20-lb. bucket Home-made Preserves 41 

1 can best Cove Oysters 

1 can pest Cove Oysters, large shw 15 

1 can best Salmon, red meat 18 

I ^ ar ISKi fam .'. ly 2 

1 bor 500 best Matchea 4 

1 quart Navy Beans 6 

1 quart Marrowfat Beans 7 

1 quart Lima Beans 7 

1 large bottle best Catsup 1» 

1 pound best Macaroui... 

These prices for cash only. All goods named in 
former lists at same prices given, il not reduced 
in this. 

Strawberry season is at haud. Remember my 
house will be headquarters for Fruits and Vege- 
tables of all kinds. 

R. B. LOYEL, 

leading grocer. 
Attention, Ladies. 



My stock of goods Is complete, and persons 
needing MILLINERY GOODS. RIUIJONS l. £?. 



f W or^^aiing%.?e 1 wh^ ,,ln8iMJel "» "™ W 
MISS LOCK 
West Second street, May 



r ID LING, 



Boys' and Youths' $1.25 Tan Shoes at Barkley's For 75c Such a Reduction is Unheard of, and Will Not Be Known Again. 



THE FAIR A SUCCESS, 



The Attendance Remarkably Good 
Throughout Events of the 

Closing Day. 



Fresh Dine Lick at Calhoun's. 
Toknaixj policies — \\ . K. Wanier, a„'t. 



The electric cars carried 14.20S people 
during the fair. 



Hek P. S. Kempkk 
nado insurance. 



-tire, life and tor- 



The members of the fair company are 
very much gratified over the success of 
the meeting last week. Many people 
predicted all along that the fair this year 
would prove a miserable failure, princi- 
pally on account of the "hard times," 
but the attendance was remarkably good 
throughout, and the crowds would no 
doubt have been larger had the facilities 
for reaching the grounds been what they 
were in previous years. The C. and O. 
ran no special trains last week, and while 
the management of the electric railway 
did their best yet they were unable to 
handle the crowds. 

The fair closed Saturday with probably 
the largest attendance of the week. The 
weather was delightfal, a repetition of 
that on Friday, and the track was fast. 

Following is a list of the successful ex- 
hibitors in the arena: 

Pair of mules, two years old or over, age to bo 
considered ; E. B. Davis, Helena, $10. 

Snckltng mule ; Dr. W. H. Hord, Orangeburg, JS. 

Yearling mule ; Alex. Duke, Maysliek, 

Two year old mule : E. R. Davis, Helena, t». 

Three year old and over; Alex. Duke, Mays 
lick. $10. 

Mule, any age: E. K. Davis, Helena, eight en- 
tries, $10. 

Jack, any age; E R. Davis, Helena, $10. 
Jennet, any age ; J. 8. Wells, rounty, $10. 
Jack, two years old and under ; E. R. Davis, 
Helena, $s. 

Jennet, two years old and under; J. 8. Wells, 
county, $s. 

Roadster gelding, four years old and over ; C. 
T. Donnell, Carlisle, $15. 

Roadster gelding, under four: J. R. Eeagan, 
Hrooksville, $15. 

Roadster mnre, four years old and over ; 8. T. 
8ugg, Nicholas County, $15. 

Roadster mare, three years old and under four : 
C T. Donnell, Carlisle, $15. 

Park horse, mare or gelding; C. T. Donnell. 
Carlisle, $15. 

Model horse, mare or gelding; Carpenter Bros., 
Millersburg, $10. 

Harness team ; C. T. Donnell, Carlisle, $20. 

Road team ; Cheatham A Sugg, Nicholas, $_>0. 
In the baby show, the blue ribbon was 
awarded Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Goodwin's 
pretty twins— son and daughter— of Rec- 
torville. The bright little daughter ofj 
Mr. and Mrs. James Breeze, of this city, Hkavy {rosta <s aturdav mor ning at 
was awarded second premium. | pointa in Indianai Wisconsin, Nebraska 

Following is a summary of Saturday's and elsewhere in the West. It was the 



Julia Pi-, wsi, colored, died Sunday at 
her home in Grave alley. 

Jambs Sharp, an ex-Maysvillian, died 
not long ago at St. Louis. 

Andrew Ross, of Mason, wedded Miss 
Pearl Robb, of Robertson, August 1. 

John Hawks, a former resident of this 
city, died at Lansing, Iowa, recently. 

Josiah F. Mitchell, of Manchester, 
has been granted an increase of pension. 

William W. Baldwin and Nancy 
Vaughn, of Lewis County, were married 
in this city this morning. 

Mrs. Mary Power, mother of J. S. and 
J. H. Power of Flemingsburg, died Thurs- 
day afternoon at 5 o'clock. 

Mr. Harry Bt rooyne, of Fern Leaf, has 
rented the farm of Mr. Isaac E. Downing, 
near Washington, and will take posses- 
sion this fall. 

» « 

CnARi.Es Miller and Maria Venie and 
William Loaf tin and Mary Ann Taylor, 
colored couples, have been granted mar- 

Painting and paper-hanging promptly 
and artistically done by Haucke. Sat- 
isfaction guaranteed. Leave orders at 
White, Judd & Co.'s. 

The friends of James Weiner and Mis* 
Kate Hill, of Newport, have just discov- 
ered that the couple were married on the 
14th of last June in this city. 

It is said that the late schedule for the 
L. and N. night train will not last much 
longer, but that it will soon be put back 
to the time of the preceding card. 



races : 



FOCR-YEAR-OI.I) TROT-I'CR-K, «I>N). 



*••**) 

<••■•• 8 



Anthelia 4 

Helen Lcyburn 1 

,..2 

Vaseola 

Dave Cook 

Time: 2:20?i, 2:22, 2:20>4. 

2:25 class, pa< isu— im'rsx— $ 100. 

IteM... 3dr 

Nicholl 2 2 3 

Whirligig 1 t 1 

Bay Baron 4 3 2 

Time : 2:17'4. 2:1>% 'i:\V4. 

In the 2:35 trot only two horses 
started,— Ernest Wilton and Earlmont. 
Wilton took the first heat in 2:27J but 
went lame and had to be drawn, Earl- 
mont getting the race, in 2:25. 



earliest for thirty years in Indiana. 



Death of Mrs. Rosa Fitzgerald. 

Mrs. Rosa Fitzgerald, whose serious 
illness was mentioned last week, died 
Saturday at 12:30 p. m. at the home of 
her husband, Mr. John H. Fitzgerald, in 
West End. Deceased was born in Dub- 
lin, Ireland, and was about sixty years of 
age. Her maiden name was Moore. She 
came to Maysville in 1853, and was mar- 
ried shortly afterwards to Mr. Fitzgerald, 
who, with three children, survive. De- 
ceased was a woman of kindly disposi- 
tion, ever ready to lend a helping hand 
to those in need. The funeral occurred 
at 10 o'clock this morning at St. Patrick's 
Church. Burial at Washington. 

All Free. 

Those who have used Dr. King's New 
Discovery know its value, and those who 
have not, have now the opportunity to try 
it free. Call on your druggist and et a 
trial bottle, free. Send your name and 
address to H. E. Bucklen & Co., Chicago, 
and get a sample box of Dr. King's New 
Life Pills, free, as well as a copy of Guide 
to Health and Household Instructor, free. 
All of which is guaranteed to do you good 
and costs you nothing, at J. J. Wood's 
drug 8tore> 

'Squire Kabler Dead. 

'Squire Kabler died Sunday morning 
at his home near Minerva. Kabler was 
a tenant on the farm of Mr. Girrett Don- 
ovan, and was shot and dangerously 
wounded by the latter a couple of 
months or so ago. It was thought for 
tome time that he would recover, but 
the wounds finally resulted in his death. 

Big Business. 

Messrs. Myall A Shackleford, the en- 
terprising buggy and carriage manufac- 
turers, report a larger business last week 
than during all previous fair weeks com- 
bined. They sold fifteen vehicles of 
their own make, besides a great many 
others. Their branch house at Paris also 
reports a good trade. 

Seed Wheat. 

I have some fine seed wheat that re- 
ceived the first premium at the Maysville 
fair in 1893, known as the " NigerWheat." 
It made forty bushels to the acre this 
year. Price $1 per bushel. Leave orders 
with Joseph Dodson. 

Thomas B. Baylsss. 



William T. Di dley, brother of Mre. 
I W. C. Sadler and father of Mrs. Alfred 
Worick and lire. John T. Bramel of this 
city, died in Kansas a few days ago. 

The accident to one of Judjje Phister's 
knees was more serious than at first rc 
ported. The cap was injured, and it will 
prolJably be several weeks before he is 
able to get o ut. ^ 

Chan. Thompson, of Woodford County, 
has sustained heavy loss by death of 
hogs from cholera during the past two 
weeks. He has lost in that time 110 
hogs, valued at >7f>0. 



FAIR HOP. 

The U R Wantad and Muskum Club 
Entertained in Royal Style at 
Neptune Hall Friday. 

In response to handsome invitations 
about sixty coujjles attended the hop 
Friday night at Neptune Hall. Among 
the nunilicr were many ladies and gen- 
tlemen from different sections of the 
State. The ladies from a distance were 
as follows: Louisville, Misses Vena 
Cahill and Maggie Green: Covington, 
Misses Mary and Kate Burns, Man- 
Louise Lyons, Anna Conley, May Kenny 
and Margaret Redmond; Cincinnati, 
Lizzie Flannery and Mae Kirk; Flem- 
ingsburg, Agnes Maloney; Lexington, 
Maigaret Caden and Josie Fitzgerald ; 
Paris, Julia Doyle; Carlisle, Miss Arch- 
deacon; Murphysville, Nellie WarfieM 
Buckley ; Germantown, Misses Lizzie 
Coughlin and Nellie Moore ; Washington, 
Betty Larkin. 

It is useless to say that all who were 
there enjoyed themselves, for how could 
it be otherwise when the gay hearted 
young people each vied with the other to 
make it an evening of pleasure. Prof. 
W. A. Cole as manager has no superior 
and fen - equals, and the members of the 
club are under many obligations to him 
for his untiring efforts. An elegant 
lunch was served by Martin Brothers. 

Stickley's Concert Oichestra furnished 
music for the occasion and it goes with- 
out saying that it was all that could be 
desired. The orchestra is a excellent 
one, and deserves all the encouragement 
our people can give it. 

When the dawn of day approached the 
guy dancers were loath to leave. All 
agree that it was one of the pleasant 
events of the week. 



Three stores at RtYtniWOOd, W. Va., 
were burglarized Friday night of 1600 
worth of goods. The thieves got away 
by fording the river. 

A Georcia couple have been remar- 
ried, after being divorced twenty-eight 
years, at the home of a daughter who 
never saw her father till the day of the 
ceremony. 

Mr. Charles Stewart is the proud 
possessor of a line new cornet, made to 
order by Conn, of Elkhart, Ind. It is 
triple gold-plated, and one of the best 
ever turned out by Conn. 



CLEARANCE SALE OF 

SUMMER DRY GOODS 

Batiste, Belfast Lawns and Dotted 
Swiss reduced from 10 to She. a yd. 

Extra fine quality of Dotted Swiss 
reduced from 15 to 10c. per yard. 
Fifty pieces of Lawns and Challies 
at 6 cts. per yard. Lancaster and 
Amoskeag Ginghams at 5c a yard. 
Dress Ginghams at 5 and 7£c. per 
yard. 

See our Remnant Counter. A big 
lot of remnants of Lawns, Ducks 
and Satteens at 5 cents per yard. 

rowning & Co., 




51 WEST SECOND ST. 



Ho ! For Oligo-Nunk. 

First week day excursion tot )ligo-Nunk, 
i the place of caret), Thursday, August 
!>, 1S!»4, via 0. and 0. railway. Special 
train will leave Maysville at 9:98 a. m., 
arrive at caws at 12:0t» noon. Returning, 
train will leave Gligo-Nunk at o::W p. m. 
Wound trip only $1.00, including admission 
and guides through these newly discov- 
ered four wonderful caverns. Fine grove 
and Unite pavilion with restaurant ser- 
vice- on the grounds. See small bills for 
further Information. 



Call at Ballenger's and see the fine 
silver water sets he is displaying. And 
when you want anything in the jewelry 
line, remember his stock is complete and 
embraces the very latest novelties. 



The Ladies' Missionary Society of the 
Central Presbyterian Church will meet 
with Mrs. John B. Poyntz at the resi- 
dence of R. A. Cochran, Jr., to-day at 
4 p. m. A full attendance desired. 



John Wesskln, an anti-Goebel dele- 
gate to the recent Appellate convention 
at Augusta, will bring action against the 
C. and O. railroad for $20,000 damages for 
being thrown from a train at Foster's 
while returning from the convention. 



At Cincinnati Saturday, Execution 
Deputy Sheriff Cormany served a writ of 
attachment in the case of the Brooks- 
Waterfield Company vs. L. A. Armstrong, 
a Kentucky planter, for $3,900. He 
seized eleven hogsheads of tobacco which 
he found at the Globe Warehouse. 
»-i 

Detective E. W. Fitzgerald of the C. 
and O. arrested a man named Sam Black- 
burn, of Roanoke, Va., for stealing a suit 
of clothes from a C. and O. brakeman at 
Hinton about ten days ago. The prisoner 
was taken to Hinton where he is now in 
jail. Captain Fitzgerald is of the opinion 
that Blackburn is also wanted at Clifton 
Forge for stealing a watch. 



Just received, a new line of belts and 
buckles, belt pins in gold and silver, la- 
dies' button sets, children's dress pins 
and button Bets, hat pins and hair pins, 
cuff pins in gold and silver, link cuff but- 
tons, scart pins. These goods have been 
marked down to bottom prices. 

P. J. Ml'Kl'II Y, 

r to Hopper A Murphy. 



Colonel Tom Marcum, of the Catletts- 
burg Democrat, who has been mentioned 
in connection with the race for the Demo- 
cratic nomination for the short term in 
Congress was in Maysville Friday. In 
conversation with the Bulletin he said 
that he would appreciate the honor highly 
if nominated, but he did not intend to 
enter into any scramble for the place. 



DouoLAss Division, K. of P., of Cin- 
cinnati, has contracted with the Chesa- 
peake and Ohio to go to Washington, D. 
C, to attend the National encampment. 
The members will leave on August L'o at 
7 p. m. 

A daughter of Hon. Charles Denby, 
Minister to China, married Gilbert 
Wilkes, Escj., brother-in-law of Mrs. Sal- 
lie Marshall Wilkes, of this county. Mr. 
Denby is now on a leave of absencee vis- 
iting his daughter in Michigan. 



By unanimous vote of the House Fri- 
day the Secretary of the Interior was in- 
structed to pay Representative John T. 
Heard, of Missouri, $10,000 for services 
rendered the old settlers of the Western 
Cherokee Indian reservation. Congress- 
man Heard is a bou of the late Judge 
Heard, who married Miss Mollie Gilpin, 
formerly of this city. 

At Owen8boro Saturday, Judge Owen 
granted a temporary injunction against 
the Sheriff, restraining him from collect- 
ing county taxes for 1898 and 1894 from 
the Deposit Bank. The Sheriff' levied on 
the banking house, and this action is 
taken to test the constitutionality of the 
new revenue law. The case will come 
up for hearing in September. 



The latest from Washington is that 
Congressman Paynter will not resign his 
seat before the November election. Mr. 
Paynter thinks by resigning now he 
would cause the Democrats of the Ninth 
district some trouble, as there are ten or 
twelve prominent men in the district 
who would gladly go to Congress for the 
short term, and a convention coming so 
soon before the election might cause con- 
siderable trouble by the dissatisfaction 
defeated factions. 



Ruggles Camp Meeting. 

"All the Bl i.i.ETM> are gone," wits the cry of 
QetteM, the Btrmtnji boy, on Saturday night as 

he handed out the last paper. Everybody enjoy* 
reeding it, because it has always Lien the old 
htandl>y of the camp ground. Saturday win a 
day Well enjoyed hy all ami each meeting was 
full of the Spirit ami well attended. 

Nebbatb morning the md came film— ilng 

through the trees of this beautiful woodland, 
■Bd there Opened up a* beautiful and bright a 
day and as pleasant as Rugglcsever enjoyed, and 
though the crowd has been lurgcr, yet every one 
carried a milling face aud seemed to be glad 
they came. 

At t'.:30a. m. we hud the sunrise prayer mectiug. 
Th« at !• o'clock the experience, which was 
heartily enjoyed by all, as they listened to the 
experiences of those who had followed up and 
attended these meetings for thf past twenty-one 
years. And as they spoke of the faithful and 
loved ones who once worshiped with us, but had 
now passed to their reward, many, very many, 
shed tears. 

At 10:3il a. m. the Rev. Dr. Hark preached 
from Isaiah ">l : IT. A masterly sermon and every 
eye was riveted on the speaker, so rapt was the 
attention, and we heard many express them- 
selves as delighted with this Impressive speaker 

Maysville was well represented, as she always 
Is, but there were some who have never been 
before, yet I venture the assertion Ihey will be 
sure to come again. 

There are a number of earnest, eloquent 
preachers present, and most of them have come 
to stay for the meeting. 

It is to the credit of these grounds to see the 
good behavior we have at all times. Not g jar 
or anything to disturb the pleasure of anyone. 



Bucklen s Arnica Salve. 

The be9t salve in the world for cuts, 
bruises, sores, ulcere, salt rheum , fever 
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, 
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi- 
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It 
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction 
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per 
box. For sale at J. James Wood's. 

The bill to subject National Bank 
notes and I'nited States Treasury notes 
t<> State taxation was passed Saturday by 
the Senate. It was passed by the House 
sometime ago. 



It A I Li ROAD SCHEDULE. 

CINCINNATI DIVISION CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO. 



ROUTE 




Fast. 

No. If. 10:10 b. mJ.S'o. 

No. 8» -<:03 p. m No. |*.„ 

N'o. 1st 5:lo p. M. MO. IT*.., 

No. 20t s do p.m. | So. •».., 

No. 4 C tvfu p. tn.iNo. lbt... 



West. 

5:30 a.m. 

K lo a.m. 

9:10 a.m. 

4:0-2 p.m. 

5:10 p.m. 



'Dally. 

F. F. V. 
7-12 a. m. 
a. m. 

F. F. V. Limited No." H arrives at Cincinnati at 

VI i i in 



1 Daily except Sunday 
l.lmlied No. 2 arrive* n 
Baltimore, s VI a. m.; Phlladelp! 



l.lmlied No. 2 arrives at vVashsngton at 
. idclphla. 11 

New ^ ork. 1: 10 p. m. 



MO p. m 

Washington Express No. I arrives at Washing- 
ton at ij.'i p. m.: New York. '.i.n."> p. in. 

Cincinnati Fast Una No. l arrive* Cincinnati at 

8:ft> a. m. 

Pullman sleeping cur service to Richmond and 
Old Point Comfort by trains :! and 4. 

Direct connection at Cincinnati for appoints 
West ami South. 

No. 1. •_>. .".and 4 do not stop between Maysville 
and Newport. 



Take a delightful two-hours ride up 
and down the beautiful Ohio this even- 
ing on the neat little steamer Laurance. 
Only ten cents. leaves her float at foot 
of Limestone street at 7 o'clock. Music 
by Aberdeen orchestra. How can you 
spend a few hours more pleasantly this 
hot weather? 

Evenino Bulletin only $:».00 a year; 
Weekly Bi i.letin $1.50 a year. Are you 
a subscriber ? If not send for a copy. 



The Modern Mother. 

Has found that her little ones are im- 
proved more by the pleasant laxative, 
Syrup of Figs, when in need of the lax- 
ative effect of a gentle remedy, than by 
any other, and that it is more acceptable 
to them. Children enjoy it and it benefits 
them. The true remedy, Syrup of Figs, 
is manufactured by the California Fig 
8yrup Co. only. 

Excursion to Niagara Falls. 

A. B. Shaw,T. P. A. Big Four Route, is 
n the city to-day and announces an- 
other popular Niagara Falls excursion 
via the Big Four, Lake Shore and New 
York Central railways on August 14th. 
This will be the banner excursion of the 
season, personally conducted by experi- 
enced agents. Low rates given for side 
trips to Lake Chautauqua, Toronto and 
Thousand Islands. For sleeping car 
berths call on agent C. and 0. railway. 



Fresh Blue Lick 

received every few days at Chonoweth's 
drug store. For sale by the bottle and 
glass, ice cold. 




MA V8V1LI.K DIVISION. 

Southbound. 
leaves Maysville at 
5:17 a. m. for Paris, Lex- 
ington, Cincln'ti, Klch- 
— — — —— . Bond. Stanford, Living- 
ston, Jelllco, Mlddlesborough, Cumberland (Jap. 
Frankfort, Louisville aud point* on N. N. and 
M. V.— Eastern Division 



Leave Maysville at 1:50 p. m. for Paris, Clncin 
uati, Lexington, Winchester, Richmond 
points on N. N. and M. V.— Eastern Division. 
Northbound, 

at 0:50 a. m. and 7:50 p 



Arrive at Maysville 
All trains dally exec 



GLEN SPRINGS 

Lewis County, Kentucky. 



Alkaline Waters. 
Potash, Magnesia 



W*bv 

sevsor. 



ANNOUNCE >1 E BJT. 

FOR COCNTV ASSESSOR. 

re authorized to announce J. DAVID 
E as the Republican candidate for As- 



M AOLSTKATE. 

WK are authorized to announce M. D. FAR- 
KOVY as a candidate for Magistrate in the 
eighth Magisterial district, subject to the will of 
the Democratic party. 



FOR JCHTICE OF THE PEACE. 

WE are authorized to announce UEORUE 8. 
HANCOCK as a candidate for Justice of the 
Peace in Magisterial district No. 1, aubject to the 
action of the Democratic party. 

WE are authorized to announce PuWELL It. 
OWENS as a candidate for Justice of the 
Peace in Magisterial district No. t, subject to the 
vote of the people at the polls. 



WK are •uthoriaed to announce JOHN I. 
(iRANT as a candidate for Justice of th 
Peace In the second Magisterial district, subject 



(IRANT as a candidate for Justice of the 

to the will of the people, November 'election, 
WW. 



FOR CONST.UII E. 

WE are authorized to announce SAM J. 
NOWER as a candidate for Constable in 
Dover precinct at the November election, 18(M, 
subject to the will of the people. 



WK are authorized to announce J. B. McNl'TT 
as a candidate for re-election as Constable 
in the Third Magisterial dis'rict at the ensuing 

November election. 



WE are authorized lo announce GKORtiK W. 
COOK as a candidate for Constable in Mag- 
isterial district No. 2, subject to the will of the 
people. « 



LOST. 

T OBT— Friday evening a chlld'i plain gold ring 



Possessing the renowned 
Also, White Sulphur, Iron, 
Salts and Alum Springs. 

Mr. I. N. Walker, the well-known proprietor, 
has spared no expense in making Glen Springs 
the most attractive and (aipular watering place 
in the western country. 

Chas. O. Roth, of the St. Clair Hotel, Cinclu- 
ua i, has been secured as manager. 

The table and service are not surpassed by any 
resort in the country. 

The well-known Prof. Spills and his graceful 
urauddauKhtcr, Miss Adelaide Spills, of Cincin- 
nati, take charge of the ballroom Kir the season, 
where all the latest dances will be Indulged in. 

A fine Tally-Ho Coach and Carriages meet all 
c. and O. trains and Ohio River boats at Vanee- 
burg. Write for Catalogue. 



VISITATION 



MAYSVILLE, K V. 



B0AHUING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES 



A school Of excellent ad vantages for a thorough 

education In every department. Modern Lan- 
guages and Freehand bra wing taught without 
extra charge. Point-print method used in teach- 
ing those who are blind. Musical department 
under the able direction of a graduate of a noted 
conservatory. Parents and guardians will be 
given full particulars as to terms and reference 
on applying to 

SISTERS OF THE VISITATION, B.V.M., 

MAYSVILLE KY. 



80 



A. 



LOCK AND GUNSMITH. 



HURLED FROM A BRIDGE. . 

A Flenlo Wagon < lonUlnlng Twt-nty-FI* 
Persons Struck by » Motorcar. 

Bell aire, O., Aug. fl.— While return- 
ing from 8t. Clnireville, about mid- 
night, a picnic wagon, in which were 
25 persons, drove on to Whiskey Run 
bridge, traversing the tracks of the 
Wheeling and Bcllairc electric railway. 
A car run by Motorman Mc('onaghy 
was being "sailed" on a supposedly 
clear track, when it came up on the 
wagon at full speed, hurling it off the 
bridge, with all its occupants, and tho 
four horses. 

There was a shee r fall of 20 feet. Two 
of the four horses were killed, the other 
crippled, eight of the pasMiiigers serious 
ly wounded and the others more or les 
injured. Emmet t Pickett, the drive 
of the wagon, is expected to die at any 
time. Both the car and wagon were 
completel y wrecked. 

Ex-Governor Itlnir » »*-•»<!. 

Jackson, Mich., Aug. B.— •Kx-GOT 
ernor Blair died at his home at 1:20 
o'clock this morning. His disease was 
inflammation of the bladder and ki< 
ueys. For three days he had lingered 
iu an almost unconscious state ami 
passed away in that condition. His 
family were all at his bedside when tho 
end came. 

Fast Oceau Trip. 

Vancouver, B. C, Aug. «.— The 
British ship Robertson has arrived with 
a cargo of tea from Kobe. The run 
was made in 27 days, which beats all 
previous records to this port. 

National Pawnshop Humeri. 

Paris, Aug. C— The Mont De Piete 
or national pawnshop, at Roubaix, de 
partment of Nord, was destroyed by fire 
yesterday. Tho damage amounts to 
2,000,000 francs. 

Postmaster Mlialng. 

Center Neb., Aug. 0.— Robert Bar- 
nett, postmaster and editor of the Ga 
zette, has been missing since Saturday 
afternoon. 

CONDENSED NEWS. 

Short Items From Various Parts or the 
Country. 

Heavy frosts occurred in Hrown county 
Itidiuna, Friday (light. 

Henry Kohn, a small commission mer 
chant, hanged himself in St. Louis. 

Melville, the defaulting clerk of the 
Hank of California, was sentenced to six 
years in the penitentiary. 

Mrs. Caroline Sexton of Cleveland who 
was summering at Seabright, X. J., 



TH«N EVENING WRAPS. 

A Pretty Parisian Model With Wing 
Sleeroa and Satin Lining. 

Some of the most charming dinners and 
dances of t lie year are given at the end of 
the MHOn, when flowers are In profusion 
and windows may be left open to admit the 
fresh ironing air, and the hire curtained 
embrasure* form pleasant retreats after the 
glare and heat of the gaslight It Is at this 
1 inn- of the social year that a woman who 
can afford half a dozen different wraps for 
every degrei of temperature may wear her 
light evening cloak of silk or thin cloth, 
covering her low cut dress, but neither 
crushing It nor burdening her. For a sea- 



dropped dead of heart trouble. 

E. L> Cunningham, proprietor of the 
Seventh Avenue hotel. Heaver Fall, I'a., 
has assigned. Liabilities 160,000, MMfrj 
150.000. 

George L Bendie, an American, one of 
the most prominent mining men in south- 
ern Mexico, was assassinated by a former 
employe. 

The employes of the packinghouses in 
Kansas City are engaged in the organiza- 
tion of a union on the Hues of the Amer- 
ican Railway union. 

Many of the lumber dealers whoso yards 
are iu the partly burned district in Chi- 
cago, believe the two fires of last week in 
that region were of incendiary origin. 

Mrs. George M. Pullman and her son, 
George M. Jr.. and daughter, arc passen- 
gers on the French line steamer, La Nor- 
mandie, which sailed from Xew York for 
Havre. 

Joseph F. Harris, cashier of the Ex- 
change bank at Chula, Mo., is said t< 
have been found short in his accounts, and 
an attachment suit was filed against him 

for wjm, 

The sealing schooner Kate and Mary 
Ann confirms the loss of the schooner* 
Marie Turner, Unga and Receiver, which 
were caught in a typhoon on April 24 and 
lost with their crews. 

Mrs. Klizabeth Williams died at Piqua, 
O.. Saturday, aged Ml years. She was a 
sister to Attorney M. H. Jones. On tht 
same day occurred the death of Mrs. Mar- 
garet Kirk, aged SO years. 

The stereotypers, pressmen and printers 
employed in The Republic-Times office at 
Springfield, ()., went out on a btrike on ac- 
count of inability to adjust a scale of wages 
for the new typesetting machines. 

There is much excitement among the 
people of the town of Valenciana, Mex., 
and surrounding country over the threat- 
ened attack on the place by Felipe Rojas, 
the noted bandit leader, and his baud of 
brigands. 

Lam Winters, a notorious shantyboat 
moonshiner, who for years has sold along 
the Ohio river, defying the government to 
convict him, was caught "dead to rights" 
near Ben wood, W. Va., by United States 
marshals. 

F. H. I'eims, a Chicago railroad man and 
a member of the American Railway L'nion 
gave information which led to the arrest 
of W. P. Hall, who says he is a paper 
hanger, on the charge of inciting riot and 
malicious mischief. 

Sidney Carr, William Game and Charles 
Smith pleaded guilty, at Middletown, O., 
to the charge of burglarizing the Ward 
low-Thomas paper mill, and were taken to 
the county jail to await the action of the 
October gr and J ury. 

Hurglur Killed' by an OttHor. 

Bakdwkll, Ky. ( Aug. 0. — A burglar 
was shot and killed early yesterday 
morning by City Marshal Richardson 
While attempting to enter the office of 
the American Express, company. He 
was discovered and attempted to shoot 
the officer, when the latter fired with a 
shiitguu. Before expiring the burglar 
said he was Albert (teas of Dyersburg, 
Ky. The officer was exonerated by tho 
coroner's jury. 




HAS Hfe MET JR. C RONIN'S FATE? 

A Prominent Indiana Physician Mysteri- 
ously Missing For Four Days. 

Hammond, Ind., Aug. 6. — Crown 
Point has a sensation somewhat similar 
to the celebrated Cronin mystery. Dr. 
George D. Brannon, secretary of the 
Lake county board of health, was sum 
moned to attend a man purporting to 
have been shot shortly before midnight 
last Friday night. ^ 

Since then he has been missing, and 
his friends and family have made every 
effort to find him. Many ore of the 
opinion that he was foully dealt with, 
the cause assigned being the prominent 
part taken in the prosecution of a largo 
Dumber of Whiting people under the 
new state health ordinance. 

~BASE~ BALL. 

Standing of the DillVront Clubs in the 
.National League. 

The following is the standing of the 
clubs in the National Leuguo up to and 
including Sunday's games: 

Won. I,ost. 



Boston 55 

Baltimore 52 

Xew York 58 

Cleveland 48 

Pittsburg 47 

Philadelphia 41 

Brooklyn 43 

Cincinnati 40 

Chicago :W 

St. Louis 37 

Louisville 29 

Washington 25 



30 
30 
32 
■ 
40 
38 
40 
45 
4S 



01 



EVENING wrap. 
side summer snch light wraps are by no 
means necessary, as the fur lined ones used 
in December are not too great a protection 
against the strong cool winds that blow in 
from the ocean at night. Neither does 
mountain air afford any excuse for a light 
covering to unprotected arms and shoul 
ders, for after sunset the temperature fall 
amazingly and does not mount to a com 
fortable altitude again until several hours 
after the sun has risen. 

Therefore winter evening wraps will be 
found more serviceable than those llghte 
ones which amply protect the woman wh< 
indulges in city festivities at this time of 
the year. The keen upland air hasa search 
ing quality that will not be denied once 
one is out of an artificial temperature. To 
go to the mountains or the shore with only 
summer weight clothing, like going to sea 
without flannels and warm wraps, betrays 
a lack of previous experience. Of course 
there are exceptional years when the at- 
mosphere is almost uniformly warm, but as 
a rule it is safe to count on not only chilly 
but cold nights. 

A sketch is given of a pretty Parisian 
model for a thin evening wrap. It is made 
of light cloth and lined with satin of the 
Bame shade. The back is loose and laid in 
plaits in the middle, the front is plaited at 
either side, while the *ing sleeves form a 
part of the body of the cloak. A wide 
gathered piece of velvet forms an epaulet 
over each sleeve wing, and a gold and pearl 
passementerie ornament with a long fringe 
of pendants is placed on either side of the 
back folds. J time Chollet. 



STUDIO 
Many Fine 



DAMAGED. 



In a New 



Pictures Destroyed 
York Fire. 

New York. Aug. 6 — Fire lost night 
partially gutted tho 6-story brick build 
ing known as the Van Dyke studio, 
which has the three lower floors occu- 
pied by Andrew Lester & Sous, furni- 
ture and carpets. Tho upper floors are 
given to a score of artists. 

Frank V. Dumond is the chief suf- 
ferer. Ho had over a score of pictures 
iu his studio. They were valued at 
140,000. 

Other tenants of the top floor, tho 
contents of whose studioB were de- 
stroyed, lost furniture and pictures val- 
ued in the aggregate at about $25,000. 

There wore 20 studios in the fifth 
floor. All of these were deluged with 
water. 

The total loss on building and con 
tents Will be about $80,000, partially in 
Cause of tire unknown. 



sured. 



Killed by a 

Glovekbvillk, N. Y., Aug. 0.— Frank 
Vedder of Brooklyn, while playing ball 
with the Broadalbin club in a match 
game with the Northampton club at 
Fish House today, was struck by a ball 
on the right temple with such force that 
ho was killed almost instantly. Vedder 
has been visiting friends at Broad ul bin. 



New York, Aug. 6.— During an alter- 
cation last night Steve Brodio, the 
bridge jumper and coming star in the 
play "On the Bowery," was stabbed in 
the neck by William Heaney, a book- 
maker, and narrowly escaped having 
his windpipe severed. The wound is • 
severe one. Heaney was arrested. 



crisis Among Miners. 

Peru, Ills., Aug. 6. — The resolu- 
tion of the Spring Valley miners, 
passed iu their meeting Saturday to 
come to Peru and compel the miners 
here to quit work on Monday, has re- 
vived the excitement of several weeks 
ago. Sheriff Taylor has sent deputy 
sheriffs to the sceue of trouble. The 
volunteer conipanies, both here and La- 
Kentucky Elections. 

Louisville, Aug. 6.— The Democratic 
primary elections in the First and 
Fourth Kentucky congressional districts, 
held Saturday, resulted in the nomina- 
tion of Hon. J. K. Hendrick in the First 
and Hon. A. B. Montgomery in the 
Fourth by decisive majorities. 

Governor Blair Dying-. 

Jackson, Mich., Aug. 6. — Governor 
Blair is sinking rapidly. His physicians 
say ho con not live but a few hours 
longer. The family is gathered at his 
bedside awaiting the end. 



Maysvllle Retail Market. 

GRKEN coffee— v 

••*•• •••• *o 

M0LA&SE8-new crop, * gallon 60 

Oolden Syrup 35 a 

Sorghum, fancy new (1 

• •••••• • v\S 

Extra C, mtb.. 

A, * tb 

Granulated, V B> 

Powdered , iH R> 

New Orleans, ¥ tb 

TEAS— 1 lb 

OOALOIL— Headlight,* gallon 

BACON-Breakfa*t,K) tb 

Cleartldes, f lb 11 

Hams, * tb .. 15 

Shoulder*. %i lb iu 

BEANS-* gallon 80 

BUTTER-* lb 

CHICKENS — Each * !*> 

EOGS-v dozen 

FLOUR- Limestone. « barrel 

Old Gold, W barrel 

Maysvllle Fanc y, * barrel 

Mason County , ■ barrel 

Morning Glory. * barrel 

Roller King,* barrel 

Magnolia, V barrel 

Blue Grass, V barrel 

Graham, W Hack 

**l)N KY y lb ifl 

HOMINY— V gollon 

MKAL— * peck 

LARD — V pound 

ONIONS— W peck 

?Li^ P ir k,new — ■ 

* SMW V> 



;:r 7 

mm 



Per ct. 
.647 

JM 

.624 
.578 
.5-10 
.531 
.518 
.470 
.442 
.441 
.333 
.219 

Sunday's Oatnoa. 

AT CHICAGO— R n K 

Chicago 1 1 6 0 0 0-8 8 2 

Cincinnati 000 1 0 0—1 4 2 

Batteries— Griffith and Schirver; Dwyer 
and Murphy. Umpire— McQuade. 

AT ST. LOUIS— B HI 

Louisville 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1—5 10 9 

St. Louis 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1—8 7 1 

Batteries-Wadsworth and Weaver; 
Clarkson and Twineham. Umpire- 
Hurst. 

Saturday's Games— Cincinnati 8, Cleve- 
land, 5; Chlgago. 10, Louisville, 4: New 
York, 10, Brooklyn, 8;Baltimore, 19, Phila- 
delphia, 12; Pittsburg, 11, St. Louis, 5; 
Boston, 11, Washington, 4; New York, 9, 
Brooklyn, 8. 





KNOWLEDGE 

Brings comfort and improvement Kt)d 
tends to personal enjoyment mien 
rightlv used. The many, who live Drt« 
tor than others and enjoy life more, with 
|eH expenditure, hy more prompt,,. 

adapting the world'i best proa nets \< 
the needs of physical being, will at it ' 
the value to health of the pUW liqul<! 
laxative principles embraced in the 
remcdv, Syrup of Fips. 

Its excellence is duo to its presenting 
in the form uiont acceptable MM pleas- 
ant to the taste, the refreshing and trul v 
beneficial properties of a perfect lax- 
ative; effectually cleansing the system, 
dispelling colds, headaches and feten 
and permanently curing constipation. 
It has given satisfaction to millions and 
met with the approval of the medics I 
profession, because it acts on the Kid- 
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak- 
ening them and it is perfectly free from 
every objectionable substance. 

Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- 
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man- 
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup 
Co. only, whose name is printed on every 
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, 
and being well informed, you will not 
accept any substitute if offered. 



LEXINGTON FHffi 



Aug. 28-Sept. I. 



TBOTTIHO 



RAGES 



BICVCLt 



Championship Athletic Contestcl 
Largest Poultry Show Ever Given! 
FINEST SHOW ON EARTH 



Stock, Flowers, Women's Work, Etc. <■? 



Excursion Rates on All Railroads! 

Best Equippe d Qrounds in America! 

LADIES AND CHILDREN FREE FIRST DAY I 



BEND FOR CATALOGUE. 

HORACE W. WILSON, Soc y. 
RKBLBY T. HARBI80N. Tr :. 



(juggles' Camp Meeting 

The time for holding the meeting on these well 
Improved and beautiful ground* will M from 

August 2nd to 16th, 1894. 

Kminent clergymen will be present-men of 
learning mid popular tAlent. Amoug these will 
be Rev. Joseph H. Berry, 1). 1).. Editor of The Er> 
worth Herald, Chieago, and Kev. Davis W.Clark 
A. M., of I'nlon Church, Covington, Ky., and 
Ministers of the Covington and Ashland Districts. 
Ki vs. (i. K. Krenger and H. J. Kamey, Presiding 
Elders, will have charge of the services. All 
Ministers of the District are expected to be pres- 
ent. The Children's Chapel will lie in charge of 
Kev. Anion Horelng. Professor W. (i. liloom will 
have charge of the music, assisted by a splendid 
choir. The privileges have all been rented to 
responsible persons. Hotel, Charles Shckell and 
J. It. Ilinton ; Confectlonerv, Plummer Bros.; 
Barber Shop, and liaggage, 1). A. Cadwallader: 
Stable, .lack Hendrickson. Omnibuses connecting 
with boats and trains, under the control of Bar- 
bour ii I'ollitt, will make two trips dally, morn 
ing and evening, to and from Maysvllle ; fare M) 
rent*. Admission 10 cent*. Any one too poor to 
ay will be admitted free. \V. B. Dawson of 
ysvllle and others will see that good order Is 
Intalued. Any one desiring cottages write 
I. M. LANE, Maysvllle, Ky. 



ma 



Optician : Louis : Landman, 




ONCE MORE 

& and fin 
lid dfft.r., . 



We greet you with our low 
Invite you to visit our stoi 
your fancy may wish or mind 
s complete. 

10c. package Washing Compound 
12 barsKoap 



d cordially 
d anyihln 
Our stoei 



fie 

,..25c 



1 good Scrub jjr^y."*'"*"*\*'_""ir*"*."!"l " 8c 

1 good water Bucket 10c 

2 good Brooms 26c 

:t cake* Scourene lOc 

3 cakefSapollo 2Ac 

3 boxes Gelatine 25c 

1 gallon N. O. Molasses 25c 

1 pound Levering Coffee 22c 

1 bottle Extract Vanilla 5c 

1 bottle Extract Union 5c 

00 large Ilckles in brine 25c 

3 pounds I.aiigdon's (linger Snaps 25c 

2 pounds Langdon's Molasses Cookies 25c 

1 pound Ijtngdon's (iraharu Crackurs 15c 

1 pound Java Coffee Cakes 15c 

1 pound Langdon's Vanilla Wafer Cakes 20c 

Try our own strictly pure Baking Powder, only 
20 cents per pound. 
We mean business and stand ready to substan 
late every word this space contains. Tht 
It * grocery, 



peo- 



CUMMINS & REDMOND, 

Successors to Hill <fc Co. 




las taken a portion of the HILL HOCSE and is 
prepared to take boarders by the week 



single meal, she has some nice 



rent, furnished or unfurnished. 

Hotted. 



day 

rooms for 



Country trade 
al-2w 




25 
<a»l0 

ll 00 

4 25 
8 2ft 
8 50 
8 50 
4 25 
4 2fi 
8 76 



20 
20 

40 

25 



Ohio Military Institute. 

High class school fo^Boys. Prepares for Col- 
lege or business. IUustratedlcatalogue. Dudley 
Emerson, A. M., President, College Hill, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 



WANTED. 

» 

Upholstering and Furniture 
pairing of AU Kinds. 

A stock of Tapestry always on hand. Work 
done in a satisfactory manner and at reasonable 
price, at No. 825 corner Plum and Fourth streets. 
JOHN W. FARLKY. 

Q W. ZWKIGABT, JR.. 

DAILY MEAT MARKET 



of 



Of No. 96 West Seventh street, Cincinnati, Ohio, 
will be at the CENTRAL HOTEL. Maysvllle. Ky., 
on WEDNESDAY, T1U KSDAY niut KK1DAY, 
August 1st, 2nd and 3d. 

A thorough knowledge of the anatomy and 
physiology of the eye, physical, physiological 
and meenanlcal optics, and many years of ap- 
plied practice Is what Optician Landman pos- 
sesses. Having finished lectures for the present 
course in regular medicine, will now be able to 
positively fill announced dates In the future. 
Examination and test of vision FKEK. Will call 
at your residence In the city, if so preferred. 
Charges for Ulasses to suit your eyes and Frames 
to suit your face very reasonable. 



THEO. C. POWER, 



PURE DRUGS, 

Medicines, Chemicals, Perfum- 
ery, Toilet Articles, Fancy 
Stationery. 



PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY PREPARED. 



Next door to Postofflce, Maysvllle, Ky. 



GO TO Tin: 



Paint Store 

^SSttaaS* 1 0,U ' Var,lUl,ea • Wlnd0w GlMg . 

Fine Art Materials! 

Picture Framing a specialty. Wall Paper from 
5c. to the finest manufactured. We will make it 
to your interest to call on us. Respectfully, 

RYDER & RUDY, 

Successors to A. B. Greenwood, 
Zweigart Block. 



M. 



FREESTONE WORKS. 

of Monumental work done In the belt 



DR. P. 6. SM00T, 

HOMOEOPATHIC 

PHYSICIAN 0 SURGEON. 

WEYES TESTED and Glasses accurately fitted 

ts^s^ &?d Er 86 



W HISKEY 



and On um Habits 

cured a' home with- 
out pain Book of 
ticularsscnt 
B.M.WOOLLBY.M.l 
UMX Whiter Si. 



k oi par- 

S5& 



J. BALLMER 

Diamonds, 

Watches, 

Clocks, 



JEWELRY 



STERLING SILVER 

KNIVES, 

FORKS, 

SPOONS. 

BKONZES, 

HKONZES, 

BRONZES. 

ART POTTERY, 

NOVELTIES, ETC. 




<« .is B 
1 1 3 

3wa 



120 COLLARS 

M ^ XJ PER MONTH 

In Your Own Locality 

made easily and honorably, without capi- 
tal, during your spare hours. Any man, 
woman, boy, or girl can do the work hand- 
ily, without experience. Talking un- 
necessary. Nothing like it for money- 
making ever offered before. Our workers 
always prosper. No time was.t«dr in 
learning the business. We teach you in 
a night how to succeed from the first 
hour. You can make a trial without ex- 
pense to yourself. We start you, furnish 
everything needed to carry on the busi- 
ness successfully, and guarantee you 
against failure if you but follow our 
simple, plain instructions. Reader, if 
you are in need of ready money, and 
want to know all about the bcr.t Mjillg 
business before the public, send us your 
address, and we will mail you a docu- 
ment giving you all the particulars. 

TRUE & CO., Box 400, 
Augusta, Maine. 




IS THE BEST. 
NO SQUEAKING. 

*5. CORDOVAN, 

FRENCH A ENAMELLED CALF 

*4^3.%P FINE CALF& KaNSAAOII 
*3.4P P0LICE.3 Soles. 

*2.*L 7 JBOYSSC»fMLSH0Ei 



'LADIES- 



ND FOR CATALOGUE 
• L. -TDOUGLAS , 
BROCKTON, MASS. 
Yoo ran Hie ngnn bj purchasing W. 1.. 
_ Dssilst Saoen, 

Wmmmt, we are the largest manufacturers of 
advertised shoes In the world, and guarantee 
the value by stamping the name and price on 
the bottom, which protects you against high 
prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes 
equal custom work in style, easy fitting; and 
wearing qualities. We have them sold every, 
where at lower prices for the value given than 
any other make. Take no substitute. If your 
dealer cannot supply you, we can. Sold by 
Dtaltr, whose name will shortly appear here. 
Agents wanted. Apply at once. 



l.OOO 



ENVELOPES 



No. 6 XXX White, printed with your business 
card and return, fc!, extra quality, 
3,000 for 85, printed. 



1,000 STATEMENTS, PRINTED, $2.25. 



One pound of Linen Paper, 120 
sheets, 20c.; Envelopes, 25 for 
5c.; Bank Penholder Cork, 10c.; 
Buttermilk and Glycerine Soap, 
dairy made, price attractive. See 
our Cloth-bound Books, only 10c. 
each. 



J, T, KACKLEY & CO 



■I 



Wall Paper and Window Shade,.