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Full text of "Evening bulletin (Maysville, Ky. : 1887): 1901-07-29"

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BIA78VILLE, KY., MONDAY, JULY 29, 1901. 


NUMBER 210. 


He Is Alto Bein{ Hounded by Sone of 
tkt Otfetr Crowoed Utadt. 


Russia GlT^ii Him a Poke For Kaillng 
to Keep • I'ruiiilKA— KrHiinn Want* 
• bcttleiiteiit— G«ii«ri»i Klokoa 
V Multorjr AfflMln— roralta. 

Constantinople, July 2.— The tultan 
tffreed to comply witb the' demand 
made by the Ruaslan government for 
tbe release of the Servians recently 
arrested in Albania, together with the 
restoration of the arms taken, and for 
recall of DJemal Bey, th« BUteMaflf 
of Prishtina, the inaticator of the ar 
rtits. Notwithstanding this prompt 
compliance the Hrrcsts w< re contin- 
ned, and Russia has repeated her de- 
mand in peremptory terms. • 

France is pr*ssinf .|or a sfttlement 
hi connection with tl^o French-owned 
docks, the contract eilltBg fOr tbolr 
purchase by Turkey. 

All the legations are making repre- 
sentations against interference by the 
port* with the decisions of the sani- 
tary council. The palace officials re- 
ceive these protests with the utmost 
serenity, replying that th« BttltU Is 
sovereign of Turkey. 

Another Gambling Hell. 
Budapest, July 29.--The papers here 
•re filled with accounts of a ptojcct 
said to be promoted by American 

financiers, for the crratlon of another 
but more luxurious Monte Carlo on 
Magarethen island, opposite the upper 
end of the city, in the Danube. 

Routed the Mad Mullah. 
Aden, Arabia. July 29.— In a light 
between the Mad Mullah and the Brit- 
ish July 17 the former was routed 

' leaving "0 killed. The British casual- 
ties were Lieutenant Fredericks and 
12 men killed and Lieutenant Dickson 
and 20 men wounded. 

Gift to His Native Kirk. 
London, Jnly 89. — Baron Mount- 
Stephen announces a gift of £40,000 
to the Presbyterian church of Scot- 
land, the income to ko to the minis- 
ters In bis native district of Aberdeen- 
shire and Bantfflhlre. 

Bishop of Durham Dead. 
London, July 29.— The Rt. Rev. 
Brook Fobs Westcott, bishop of Dur- 
ham, Is dead. We was born In 1825. 


Father of Ooe Interfered and Was 
Killed by Father of tke Other. 

Bedford, Ind.. July 2!).— At Reed's 
Station, this county, John Beasley was 
shot and Instantly killed by Nelson 
Frits and his son, the father emptying 
the contents of a shot gun Into the 
victim's abdomen and the son firing 
two shots from a revolver Into Beas- 
ley's head. The son.s of Beasley and 
Fritz were engaged in a fist fight and 
when Boasloy IntsifOiM on behalf of 
his boy the elder Frits objected. A 
general row followed with results as 

Fritx and his son took to the woods 
and a sherifl's posse went in pursolt. 

Sack of Silver Stolen. 
Chicago, July 29.— A sack of 1,000 
silTsr dollars has mysteriously dlsap 
peared from the Commercial National 
bank, and although several detectives 
have been put on the case, their ef- 
forts so far have been futile. The 
package, which weighed about 60 
pounds, was left outside of the vault 
by mistake when the bank cMsod for 
the night, and since then no trace of 
it can be found. This is the second 
strange disappearance of a package 
Of money belonging to the Commer- 
cial National bank In a year. Detect 
ives are still looking for a bundle of 
120,000 in bills shipped by the bank 
with the Adams Express company to 
the National State bank at Burling 
ton, I*.. Aug. IT. 1»W. Wkon the 
package was opened at Burlington It 
contained o nly clippings of papers. 

Want Their Wages Raised. 

Minneapolis, July 29.— The 543 nail- 
•rs snd packers in the 22 flour mills 
of MlBMPolls hare presented their 
employers a demand for 12.75 per day 
lor packers and $2.85 for nailers, 26 
cents more than they are receiving. 
They also demand a contract for five 
years. The employers have agreed to 
raise the wages but Will enter Into no 
contract The men ssot and decided 
to demand a contract for only one 
year If «n »ctive strike is declared 
tb« Mllers and packers will have the 
Bupport of the thousands of other em- 
ployes in the mllli. 

Invented Eleetrlcaf iWjfltehboard. 
Louisville, July 29.-W. H. Johnson, 
who is said to have Invented the 
■wltchboard used in an Improved form 
tZur by the Western Union Tele- 
' 1^ MnPU7> ^Wle ke was employ- 

u STSM-tt^rtii^ dswrti»«t 

of that company In Cleveland In r8&5. 
died of apoplexy. H« was at dlffMrrat 

times connected with the telegraph, 
electric light and telephone busi- 
nesses and way a charter member of 
the Old Time Telegraphers' associa- 
tion. Mr. Johnson was born in Wll- 
Uf^metown, Mass , May 6, 1834. 


Dashed Into a fiurnin;! Building to 
Rn»cii« Girl He l..iive«l. 

Louisville, July 29. — Itdevelops that 
Max Belovich, the cigar manufacturer, 
who lost his life In the lire that de- 
stroyed the Badgley-Oraham photo- 
graphic supply store, dashed up the 
stairs to save the life of a young wom- 
an to whom he was greatly atta( hf d, 
and who, he thought, was In a flat 
above. Policeman James Purdon, who 
elso lost his life, went up stairs In 
the liurning building in an effort to 
save Helovich. Kire Captain Timothy 
Lehan, Firemen Burnett Hardin, 
Charles Kellar, Charles Brown and 
and Harry Bwain and Policeman John 
Hepp were injured either by being 
overcome by heat or smoke or by fall- 
ing into the cellar of the burning 
building, none of them seriously. 

The fire, whl(;h la supposed to have 
been caused by an exj^osibn of chem- 
Ical.-i, completely gutted the photo- 
grapMi 6ui,ply et&rc of thu fJadglcy 
Graham company, causing a loss of 
(8,500, did |5,&00 damage to the stock 
of the W. D. Oatcbell k. Son photo- 
graphic supply store. $12,000 damage 
to the stock of the Stewart Dry Goods 
company and $1,000 damage to the 
Creamerie restaurant. All these losses 
•re fully or nearly covered by Insur- 
ance. The bulldlnf In which these 
firms did business was damaged to 
tke extent of $40,000. 

Afnd4l/ita In Italiaiii' CaM. 

Washington. July 29. — Mr. Carig- 

nan, the charge of the Italian embas- 
sy, laid before the state department 
affidavits from the Italian consul at 
New Orleans, the consular agent at 
Vlcksburg, Miss., and the clerk of the 
circuit 'court of Washington county. 
Miss., to establish the nationality of 
the two Italians who were killtd at 
Erwin, Miss., recently. Mr. Carignan 
Is now awaiting reply of the state de- 
partment to these documents before 
communicating with his home govern- 
ment as to the next step to be taken. 

Gravel Train Wrecked. 

Dayton, O., July 27. — A gravel train 
used by the Chase Const rvirtion com- 
pany, . which is superintending the 
construction of the traction line be- 
tween this city and Troy for the Day- 
ton and Northern Traction company, 
was wrecked eight miles north of this 
city, resulting in two deaths and the 
tieiious injury to four perscms. The 
engine jumped the track while going 
down a steep grade, piling five loaded 
cars in a promiscuous heap alongside 
the hMd. iSurteen ^rioin Wit* 

Boers the Victors. 

London, July 29. Telegraphing 

from Pretoria under date of July 26. 
Lord Kitchener reports to the war of- 
fice as follows: "A detachment of the 
Bteinacker's Horse, occupying Brem- 
ersdorp, was forced to evacnat* July 
24 by superior force of Boers, prob- 
ably the commandos from Amster- 
dam and I'ietretie. The detachment 
fought Its way to Lebobo, a distance 
of IG miles, losing about 10 killed or 
wounded and a few missing." 

Sentenced For Life. 
Upper Sandusky, O., July 29. — 
Judge Tobias overruled a motion for 
stay of execution In the case of Marsh 
Lindsay and sentenced him to the 
penitentiary for life. 'Willis Miller 
also received a like sentence after the 
court overruled a motion for a new 
trlaL Neither had anythin# to say 
why senteoee should not be passed on 

New Oil Company. 
Clrcleville, O., Jttly 29.— The Ne- 
braska Oil comimny has b#en organis- 
ed in I'ickaway county with T. Vi. 
Baum as president and M. T. Brinker 
as secretary. They will put in some 
wells in tke territory about 10 miles 
northeast of CIreleTllle. Th« stecfc- 
holders are prominent farmert and 
have subs cribed (6,000 stoc k. 

Held Without Bail, 
fronton. C, July 29.— O. H. Reoy, a 
justice of the peace In Elisabeth town- 
ship was shot by his brother-in-law, 
Jacob Meyers, at the camp meeting 
grounds on EllisonvlUe Friday, dl»?d 
Friday night. • The shooting was caus 
ed by a quarrel orer lumber. Meyers 
is in jail here withovt bond* Bolh 
men are prominent. 

Launch Capslsed. 

Detroit, July 29.— A naptha launch 
used to deliver newspapers to the res- 
idents of the Lake St. Clair flats cap 
sised about two miles north of the 
lightship durlnv a sadden squall. Miss 
Maud Randall of this city, OBO of the 
four passengers, was drowned. 

CarbondJUe. Ills!, July 29 — Fire de- 
stroyed a bridge on the Oale division 
of the Illinois Central railroad, coto- 
VtMts Uelag all t«M9»«rta(<o4 


Cosfereace ol Strike I esders ta B« Held 
Tuesdsy at Pittsburf. 


Consultation With Cchwab end Mor^ 
gHn PavcA the Wny Kor Ncnotla* 

tluiiR li<-(\vf)'ii oiticiHlH of Steel 
Trust ttu<i tii« Workuieu. 

Pittsburg. July 2ri — The strike of 
the steel and tin workers of the Amal- 
gamated Association against the Unit- 
ed States Steel corporation will prob- 
ably be settled this week. The con- 
ference held in New York b<'twecn the 
oflicials of tli<' corporation and Presi- 
dent T. J. ."^Iiaffer and Secretary John 
Williams of the workers' organisation 
has resulted In paving the way for re- 
newals of negotiations between the 
two conflicting interests. It is said 
that a basis for such a conference has 
been arrived at. This basis will not 
be divulged until later in the week. If 
the basis is satisfactory to the gen- 
sral executive committee the confer- 
ence h( twecn the ass()( iat ion and the 
niaintfin. t ui 1 h will pioceed at once. 
If, on the other hand, the basis is not 
what the Amalgamated Association 
considers negotiable grounds, the 
strike will continue. 

I'resident Shaffer and Pr'cretary 
Williams of the Araal.-^amated Associ- 
ation returned from New York, where 
tbey spent many hours In conference 
with the If-adinL' offic ials of the steel 
trust, with hop( s foi- an early ending 
of the strike. In Pittsburg little was 
known of the conference, but the 
greatest interest In the outcome was 
shown among the manufacturers. Sec- 
retary Williams admitted that he had 
been with I'resident Shaffer in .\i \v 
York and had seen J, P. .Morgan, but 
he would not say what had taken 
place there. He said he was pledged 
to secrecy. Asked If the terms as 
prlnt(d In thf papers which covered 
the settlement of the strike were cor- 
rect, he replied that they were purely 
guesswork, as no terms could possibly 
be made without the full consent of 
the general ex"cntive committ'e if 
the organization, of which a nut tins 
has been called for Tuesdaj-. 

Secretary Wiliiaras denied that M. 
M. Qarland or Joseph Bishop had any 
thing to do with the conference In any 
way so far as he knew. 

It Is believed that before th<^ end of 
the w( ek thi' mills will all be ready to 
run again, providing repairs under- 
taken since the strike began are com- 
pleted. Should the whole project fail 
of coming to an amicable end, how 
ever, the fight promises to be more 
bitter than ever. 

Called to the Conference. 
Wheeling. W. Va., July — Vice 
President Walter Larklns of Amal- 
gamated Association's local district 
received a call from President Shaffer 
for a meeting of the national execu- 
tive board of fhp Amalgamated Asso- 
ciation, to he held Tuesday rnoining 
in Pittsburg. Mr. Larkins said the 
call meant that another conference 
would be held by the board with the 
representatives of the steel combina- 
tion Tuesday at Pifsburg lie fet^ls 
conlident the strike will be .seitkd at 
this conference. 

British Subject Wants Prctection. 

Denver. July 29. — William Iladdiffe. 
owner of the lease on the Grand Mesa 
lakes in Delta county, has been sum 
moned to WaF.hlngton for consultation 
with the state department. This gives 
an international aspect to the recent 
shooting of two men by a ileimfy 
game warden, the burning of Kad- 
dimO's hotel and the threatened lynch- 
ing of HadoUfla by a nob of Delta 
county eltlsens. Radcliffe claims to 
be a siilijfct uf King Edward and has 
appealed to his government to prutcc t 
his life and have him reimbursed for 
the loss of his property. 

Tmporting Nonunion Laborers. 
Bharoa, f^, Jnly Sl.-^Th« Ameri- 
can Steel Casting company Imported 
another carload of molders and chip- 

pe s to fill the places of strikers. The 
men were brought from the eastern 
part of the state in a special car. The 
strikers made no demonstration on ac- 
count of the Injunction secured 
against them in the Mercer court The 
company expects to Import another 
carload this week. It is not probable 
the grievances of the men will be ar- 
bitrated for some time, as the com 
pany scents determined to break the 
sirike without making concessions. 

QVSM of Cerrlgsn. 

New Y'ork, July 29.— Among the 
passengers on steamship i^a Cham 
pagne. Just arrived, waa the Most Rev. 
Mgr. FarsatUo-Bavona, an archbishop 
of the hlera»ehysnd afwsfollc delegate 
to the republics of Peru and Ecuadoi 
The prelate is en route for Quito, Ec- 
uador. It Is his first visit to America, 
an4 before etartiof on his mission he 

will remain in this pity a few days as 
the guest of Archbishop Conigan. An 
emissary of the archbishop received 
Mgr. Bavona at the pier and escorted 
him to the palace. 


Slevelaad Man Tahea to Hew York 

Vnrter Arrest;. 

New York, July l'.i.— I )anlel F. My- 
ers, a member of fie wholesale drug 
firm of Benton, .Meyers & Co. ol Clev( 
land, O., arrived here in cbai|« of a 
detective who had arrested bin oa a 
wai rant charging him with lar.wny In 
the first dt gree. 

It is alleged that be stol" a check 
for |27,6(>2 from the Manhattan Insur- 
i.nce company, of which he was form- 
erly president, and which Is now In 
the hands of a receiver. On January 
1, the Manhattan I'ire Ins'.ii aiu <■ ( oni- 
pany made a report to Stat« Superin- 
tendent of Insurance Hendricks to the 
effect that the company had an unim- 
paired capital of $600,000 and a sur- 
plus above its llabillti<s of $39,000. 
An examination of the books disclos- 
ed a lectjrd of a cheek for $27..".fi2, 
which apparently had been given for 
the private account of Mr. Me>'ers in 
payment of a personal note given at 
the time of an Issuance of 200 shares 
of stock. It was on this transaction 
that the prosec ution was begun. 

in court hi: < ounsel said that the 
check bad bee given as alleged, but 
that it was In payment of the note 
which was authorized by the direct- 
ors. It was given to secure stock 
subsiriiitions. He said Mr. Mt'Vers 
had lost between $50,000 and $75,000 
of his own money in trying to keep 
the company afloat. Mr. Meyers was 
released in 15,000 bail. 

Ministers Agree. 
Washington. July 29. — Confirmation 
of the amplest kind of the encouraging 

news that has come to the press from 
Peking relative to the settU-inent of 
the finanf ial problems that have en- 
grossed the attention of the ministers 
there for many weary months has 
Just come to band from Special Com- 
missioner Rockhtll. Moreover he adds 
to the general it< nis already rei)()rted 
the news that the ministers will be 
ready to sign a protocol within two 
weeks, that will result in the speedy 
withdrawal from China of all foreign 
troops except the legation guards and 
those who will occupy the ceitaln 
strategic points to be held iiinler the 
tieaty to safeguard the road between 
Peking and .ae sea. 

Sherwood Declines. 
Cleveland, July 2S*. — A committee 
which included George A. Groot and 
others prominently identified witb the 
Bryan wing of the Democratic party 
in Ohio called upon General Isaac R. 
Sberwotul in this ( ity with the reiiue:'! 
that ill' permit his name to go before 
the Bryan convention to be held at 
Columbus, July '81, as a candidate for 
governor on an independent ticket. 
General Sherwood is understood to 
!iav< declined the liniior, saving tlu.t 
be was not in sympathy with the 
movement and would not under any 
circumstances a<'cept the nomination. 

Robbed the Paymaster. 

Manilla. July 2!). — During the 
payment of the « troops as Santa 
Cruz, Luson. 120,000 was stolen ftom 
the guardhouse. The robbery of th;- 
^paymaster's safe Is supposed to have 
been the wcirlv of soldiers. It appears 
that Major Canby. who was pay .ig 
the troops in the Laguna district. Kti 
the safe in the guardhouse, and that 
while it was there, 'the thieves sue 
ceeded in abstracting Its conttn s. 
G( nei al Chaffe*' has sent the chkf of 

Manilla det<<tiv(s to Santa Crus to 
invfcbtlgate the affair. 

fteautt of Chile Election. 

New York, July L'!i .\ iiis|iHt( li 
from Valparaiso says the electoral 
college has Just cast its vote for Jer 
man Riesco for president of the re 
public of Chile. All the members ot 
the cabinet have tendered their reslg 
nations in order to U'ave the new pr,-s- 
ideiit to nominate a new cabinet in 
accordance with the views of the 
liamentary party. It is beli.;ved the 
present cablact will renwin In office 
until Sept. 18, When Senor RleOoo will 
assume the presidency. 

Ceminj^ Home. 
Havana, July 20. — Oeneral Wood 

was taken on board the steamer Mor- 
ro Castle. He expressed himself as 
being quite well and wanted to walk 
aboard the vessel, but the doctors in- 
sisted upon his being carried oa board 
OB a portable cot. Deep sympathy with 
Oeneral Wood was shown by Cnbsns 
of all classes upon his d(>parturt' Ine 
Morro Castle is due lu New York next 

Macnine Shop Burned. 
York, Pa., July 29.— The machine 
shop of the American Machine and 
Foundry company, located at Hanover, 
was destroyed by Are. Loss Is estl- 
n»afed at from |t5,000 to $125,000. 
This plant was owned by the Ameri- 
can Tobacco and was used in the 
manufacture of its machinerjr. Two 
hundred nlett are tfr^wa. obi' a< en>- 


Cam Tao Lite ta fafo All tbt 
Crap of Weslera StalM. 


KmiRHs KHrnicrit Will Try to Rnlte 
KhII ('r<i|m Kiir Kei-rt — I..Mtfi Oops 
Sliiy Derive >oiii<> iteiieflt. 
Mure ^huwer• I'rumiaed. 

Washington. July 2D. — Weather bu- 
reau advices from the great corn belt 
are the most encouraging that have 

come to hand for 40 days, showing in 
the opinion of the forecasters that the 
great drouth has been broken by a 
general visitation of rain in many por- 
tions of that section, and with a pros- 
pect of their continuation. Coincident 
with the fall of rain has come reduced 
temperatures. With few excoptions 
the temperatures rejidited are not ab- 
normally high. noiK • \( eedlng 100 de- 
grees being reported. 

The forecasters, while not making 
any specific predictions as to the ef- 
fect of the rain on crops, exprr ss the 

opinion that late elops will he helped 
The reports show that showers were 
quite general In the corn belt and 
were heavy over much of the state of 
Iowa and over that part of the corn 
belt not previously visited by rains, in- 
cluding western .Veliraska, southern 
Missouri and Oklahoma. There ak^o 
were showers and thunderstorms in 
the northern tier of states from New 
England to the Dakotas. in northern 
Kew Mexico, northern Arizona and 
eouthi'i n Utah, and on the west of the 
gulf coast. 

There will be showers tbrougbout 
the corn belt region excej^t In Its ex- 
treme western portion, and southern 
Indiana and southern Ohio, and cun 
tinue generally Tuesday In the Ohio 
and middle Mississippi valleys. 

Kansas Drouth Broken. 

Atchison, Kan., July liU. — The 
drouth in northef-n Kansas, which has 
lasted without interruption since 
April IB. was broken by good rains. 
The Missouri I'aciflc railroad reeeived 
reports; from all its stations which 
extend ."00 miles westward from th'' 
Missouri river and northward into Ne- 
braska, and all except two or three 
report a downpour of from a fourth of 
an inch to two Inches. The rain last 
ed in most jihu es three or four hours. 
While the recent rains have cover( d 
central and southeastern Kansas, 
they had not previously touched the 
northern counties. 

Nebraska Corn Revived. 

Lincoln. Neb., July 29.~Reports 
from over the state show the rains 
that visited .\ahraska haye left the 
corn In many localities in Ix tti r con- 
dition than at first thought. Th« fail 
of rain ranged from half an Inch to 
three Inches. This, while not of much 
help to th<> hay crop, will make good 
fodder in all cornfields and In many 
places will make from one third to a 
full crop of corn. In some localities, 
however, there will be no corn. 

Hot Sunday at Cincinnati. 
Cincinnati, Juljr 29.— One d»ath and 
eight prostrations on account of the 

heat was the record here Sunday, with 
a maximum temperature of 101. At 
night thei e was great relii f from 
western winds and much lower tem- 

Kansant PIsnt Fcr Forage. 
Topeka, July i!y.— Copious rains 
again fell thioughout Kansas all along 
the line of the Sauta Fe and far citit 
to the western part of the state Farm- 
ers of the sUte will b; gin repiiiMiin.; 
turnips, kafflr corn and Moighum lor 

Good Rain In Iowa. 
Bedford, la.. July 29.— The drouth 
In this section is bioken. About three 
Inches of rain fell Sunday. This 
means an 80 per cent com cjop in this 

All-Day Rain at Kansas City. 
Kansas City, July 29.— Rain fell 
hare almost continucusly Sunday, 
amounting tu over an Inch. 

•kipper Accused of Cruelty. 

Miami. Fla.. July 29. — Andrew 
Brown, late t hief officer of schooner 
Lucy W. Snow of Providence. R. l, 
made an affidavit here charging that 
J. B. Bcott. master of that vessel, per- 
mitted one of the boat's crew, who is 
believed to have been Ramon Casad- 
erali, a Spaniard, to drown without at- 
tempting to aid him. Accordlaf to tlif 
affldavlt the man fell overboard ahont 
eight miles north of Jupiter Light, 
Fla.. "the weather being flae; 
said ( ommander. Scott, did not ord'. 
a boat out nor make anyeOiM to save 
the seaman, merely rm— iMIut to the 
said chief ofllcer, Andrew 
It was 'no use. no use."* 



€k>ui^k, Jaly M.->Tha ttiamrock 
II., ateompanted by the Erin, sailed 
(or New York. Great cnthaslasm wus 
ilaplayed a^ the phallsi^ ^sfWltd. 



ROBSBR * McCarthy* 



iror the 24 houn eikUat at 6:10 a. a.) 

BUM of w«a(ber ^.tattly 

Hlghent tempenture — 

LowMt temperature ~" 2 

Mean iemper«(iire K'^S 

Wind rtireollon S 

kaliilHll un iiii iit-i 

PreTl«>ii«lv r.'P'TUil tdl;' niniiib VB 

To»l for July indHU- 


SCNATOK WBLLlN(iTON cbsrgM tbtt tb« 

• ImioiHtratioa ia rvaponaible for tb« at- 
tacks on Hear Ailmiral Sclilfjr and that 
it d )«• not want bini viiKlicateil. But 
th« country it on to tho cliqaa wiio 
tr/ittf to d own him. 

John F. .Ioiin^on. who wreckfd a na- 
tional bank at L<>K>»neporl, Ind., four 
jrnara aiie, atfalioff 1000,000 of tbe de- 
positorw' nioiify, hns been pardoned by 
President .M( Kinley. Who ever beard 
of a bank wrei ker serving out bis sen- 
tance? The President can gonarally be 
reliad upon to turn tham loot* altar a 
abort tarm in tha "gan." 

The New Orleans TiaMa*Damoer«t was 
right when it aaid : 

It ia really atrooioaa to read that ataal* 
forgings for the abafta of man-of-war 

coat $2'.'u per pound in tbia ooontrv, 
while tbe same class of goods ia aold in 
England for 47 cents. But of course it 
ia tbe doing of a trust, and it is a sample 
of the trust method of operating." 

Tbe Government protects tbe trusts 
and then they turn about and hold up 
Uncle Sam and forca him to pay tbaaa 
exorbitant pricaa. Tbora to ao »ad to 
their grt'eil . 

P. Book SB Rbko, who raoently figured 
in tha Republican primary at Loaiaville 

aa a candiilatf f ir Mayor, has given utter- 
ance to this strong language: "1 have 
baan dafeatad by tha moat damnable 
and barefaced robbery that a man ever 
had to contend against." Col. John Ma- 
■on Brown adda tbia : 

As Rapnblioana with nerve and back- 
bone we can't abow to the world too 
early our decided oppoaition to tbia 
damnable political cnt throating. Tbe 
sooner we show to tbe beads of tbe 
party and to respectable men every- 
wtiere what a damnable gan^ of pol- 
iticians dominates the party in Louis- 
ville, the sooner will it r»-t<ult in the 
good of the party. The primary was tbe 
rottenest that was ever held in tbe State. 

That most be a black aat of raacala and 
robbara mDoing tha Republican party in 
Louiavilla. If the "ins" were out, they 
Wiuld likaly be expressing as strong an 
opinion of tba otbar fellows. 


With the highest tarifl on wool that 
the country aver saw, standard Ohio 
wool is now cheaper than it was before 

the Dingley tariff rates were adopted. 
Tbe 'protective" tariti, instead of stim- 
ulating wool pticea, baa atimolatad phe- 
nomenally the production of cheaper 
substitutes for wool, "bciecce and en- 
terprise have caused various treatments 
of othi-r (i'lers in such a way that the 
world is getting along witli less wool 
than it formerly needed," remarks the 
Chicago Cbrnnicle. "The flocks are de- 
creasing in number and tbe wool supply 
is filling oti. Yet the price goes down 
and down. Ohio fldacas which were 
worth '15 cents a pound in IflOO are now 
worth but '27 cents a pounil. An<l the 
professional wool growers are saying that 
they must bava a still higher tariff. Tbay 
learn nothing. They would tlod that a 
higher tariff would have the ed'ect to in- 
eraaaa atill more tba aupply of anbati- 
tntea for wool. As the ta' ft' on wool 
goea up the price of waul will come 

I WAS born a Republican and have 
been a Republican ali my life, but if the 
United States steel corporation is to be 

earmitted to wage war on organized la- 
or; to say that it will not permit its 
employes to unite for their mutual bene- 
fit, but will c u«h them if they attempt 
to f jrm'*uoions which will try to protect 
tbem and give them better wagea and 
coQditioot, then I will aaak another 

This Htatement was made by President 
Shalier, of tbe Amalgamated Association 
of Steal and Iron Workers, at Pittaburg. 
Cjn tinning he said : 

Wtittt has been the history of the 
party '.' The formation of trusts wliii h 
at)borbed the prosperity of the country 
and crushed the workmen who tried to 
organize and tlierebv get an honest share 
of what lie proilm i'd, or at least helped 
to produce. Wlien did the Kepublican 
party help the workinguian in his strug- 
gle for a decent living and employment 
under fair conditions? What happened 
to tbe party in is<»i.' after it failed to sup- 
port tbe men who had given it a victory 
four years before? Disaster overtook it. 
It profited by that experience laat tall 
whan the strike of tbe bard coal miners 
on tha eve of a national campaign arose 
as a spaetar befora ita leadara. Mark 
Hanna saw the point, and, by bia power, 
forced a settlement. 

Mr. Shaffer is now playing his last 
eard. It was announced Friday that be 
. waa working to bava Hanna intercede 
, for tha atrlkars, using as an argument 
tba affect of tbe strike on the elections 
thto fall. It remains to ba saan what 
Hanna ud tha ataal magnataa will do 
fot tha workman. 


-Mr. W. O. Bradlay, of Ashland, ia 
here on a bnslneaa trip. 

— Mr. .1. M Thornton, of Lexington, 
spent Sunday here with triands. 

— MiM Martha ThoaM.ol Shelby ville, 
is the cvaat of bar aiatat, i$n. Howard T. 


— Mrs. Russell Warder is visiting her 
aont, Mra. Cbarlaa Whaalar, at Huaton- 

—Miss Ida Ort, of Williamsburg, 0 , is 
here visiting her brothers, Messrs. Henry 
and D. P. Ort. 

—Mrs. w. T. Cnmmiaa and children 
are visiting Mr. aad Ml*. Philip Cam- 

mios, of Carlisle. 

— .Vliss Norma Miller, of Asheviile, N. 
C, after a visit to friaada is thto dty, 
has gone to Ripley. 

—Mr. Laa PorUr, of WhaaUBg, W. Va., 
to vtottlBf hto paraata, Mr. aad Mra. 8. 0. 
l\»rtar, of Fifth atraat. 

—Mr. John R. Morford, of Covington, 
spant ^unday here with bis daughter, 
Mra. J. U. Riehantooa. 

— Misaes Mary Louisa and Olara Rus- 
sell Nute, of Cincinnati, are visiting rela- 
tives on Forest avanua. 

—Miss Mary Joplin and nephew, of 
Lexington, have been spendiBK a faw 
days with .Miss Sallie Wood. 

— Mr. Frank Fitzgerald, of Covington, 
spent Sunday here, a guest of tha fanily 
of his uncle, Mr. H. J. Shea. 

-Mr. J. Barbour Ruaaall to home after 
apanding a few waaka with CoL and Mia. 
F. 8. Andrews, of Findlay, O. 

—Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fite, of Bour- 
bon County, bava baan vtoiting Mr. and 
Mra. Mooraa QUI, of thto dty. 

—Rev. and Mrs. W. F. Taylor are home 
after spending a couple of weeks at 
Chautauqua and BufTalo, N. Y. 

—Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Stough and daugh- 
ter, Haael, of Covington, are viaiting her 

parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roe Carr. 

—Mrs. W. H. Owrey and Miss Lillian 
Owrey, of Irontou, are guests of Mrs. 
Owrey's sister, Mrs. Simon Nelson. 

—Mr. J. Carter Williams, of Buffalo, 

N. Y'., is visiting his sister, Mrs. Eliza 
McClanahan, of East Second street. 

—Mr. and Mra. Bert Holiday arrived 
boma Saturday aTanins after apaodiag a 
waak or ao with ralatiraa at Vanoabaif. 

—Mra. C. M. Pbister and son, Laur- 
anoa, ara at Olen Springs. Capuin Pbis- 
tar ratumad from there Sunday avaning. 

— Misa Baatrioa Lawto left Sunday to 
spend a faw waaka with relativea at Co- 
lumbus, 0., and pointa in Waat Virginia. 

—Miss Anna Mary Breen will leave 
Tueaday for a trip to Mammoth Cave 
and a Tiait to frianda at Olaagow Junc- 

— Judge and Mrs. A. E. Cole arrived 
home Saturday after spending several 
(layH ^^ ith Mr. and Mia. W. T. Goto, of 

— Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hutchison have 
returned to their boma at Ulan Jaan. w. 
Va., accompanied by her alatar, Miss 

Rose Carr. 

—Mr. .Tames ."^impson, Jr , of Coving- 
ton, returned home Sunday afternoon 
after spending a few days here with his 
father and atotar. 

—Paris Kentuckian: "Miss Taylor, of 
Maysville, and Mr. and Mra. Wilaon and 
chiM, of Mason, visited Mr. and Mra. J. 

F. Wilson last week." 

— Misses Vernice Grimes, Fannie Fee 
and Mabel Brown, of Cinoinnati, have 
returned home after Tisiting Miaa Laona 

Cobb, of Forest avenue. 

— Elder and Mrs. Howard T. Cree and 
M 81 f'attie Cair arrived home Saturday 
after a sojourn of several days at Chau- 
tauqua anid Buffalo, N. Y. 

—Editor John Johnson and wife, of 
Bedford, Ind., daughter Collette and 
bright little son Edward arrived Saturday 
and are the guests of Mr. and Mra. John 

KailMky'!! Free Nail Dallvary. 

[Fadiicali Leader.] 
Thadtopatch from Waabington, printed 
yesterday, ezpreaaing aurpriae that Ken- 
tucky is so far behind other Stataa in the 
matter of establishing rural free mail de- 
livery should arooaa tha paopia to a prop- 
er apprectotion of tbe advantagea that ara 
theirs if they but want them. With only 
ihirtaan routaa in the State against tbe 
inndrada in otbar Statea, tha ahowiag to 
one that does not do Kentucky much 
credit, and active steps should at once be 
taken to bava free dalivary in all tbe 
counties. It is not only a great advan- 
tage to the farmers, but insures good 
roads wbaraver in vogua. Efforta ara now 
being made to get it in McCracken coun- 
ty, and a route is soon to be established. 
Otbar oounttos should follow suit 

Tha C. and O.'i aimtafN tba thifl wea|( 
of July abow an increase of |S4,88t. 

Miio B. Atkinson, of ToUesboro, baa 
reoaivad a call from tba Vanoabuix Obria- 
tian Ohureh. 

Mra. Harriot A. Sticklay baa ranMivad 

to her old home at the nortbaatt aafMT 

of Third and Poplar streets. 

Subaoriptiona in dd of tba Elka fair 
ara atUl hatng raeaiVad. Up to noon 
Satntday tha y anwnotad to twa^ 

Positively the best cut yellow poplar 
abinglaa on earth. Samplea at R. A. 
Oarr'a aad limaatoaa MUl, MayarUle. 
Addraaa. D. Q. Wilaon. Oran nabniit, Ky. 

Rev. R.B. Smith, a Methodist preacher 
of Berea, died Friday, making tbe third 
death in his family during the week. 
Hto wifo and aight annri? inn childran are 
all ill. 

Mr. W. H. Boyd, of Dover, fintohed 
catting nine acres of heavy timothy hay 
Friday with a binder, and now baa it all 

Tha Oanaral Aaaodation of tha Col- 
ored Baptii4ts of Kentucky will be held 
in Varaaillaa tha waak beginning Augnat 
13th. Orar S80 oolorod praachan and 
d al amtaa aia atpaotad to ba on hand. 


[Parlt Democrat] 
Wm. Brambiett, who owna tba old 
Crouch farm, near Plum, tbia county, 
made a big diacovary of oil on hto farm 
one day laat waak. 

Workmen were digging post holes, and 
in the operation a large rock waa atruck. 
Not knowing tha thieknaaa of tha rock, 
they attempted to dig through it, and to 
their surprise found it to contain tha 
blackest sort of oil. Tba ro^k waa ra> 
moved and then a heavy flow of water 
and oil came rushing to the surface. The 
oil was easily separated from the water, 
and a quantity of it was bottled and sent 
ofl to be tested. The post hole was only 
dug about two and a half laat, and it 
along the line of a branch. 

Mtoa Bettia Proctor to critically ill at 
the home of bar paranto, Mr. and Mrs. 
T. K. Proctor, of tba Sixth waid, 

Ariaoaa physicians have completed ex- 
bauatlva taata and found vary satisfactory 
raaoUa from tha oaa of appto ddar as a 
preventative and cure for smallpox. In 
every instance where pare cider waa 
oaad otiraa ware effaetad. 

Tba L. and N.'a comparative atatament 

of estimated gross earnings dated July 
2U shows the earnings for the three 
weeks were $5U>,240, an increaaa of $17,- 
255 over the same period laat year. The 
total for tbe three weeks waa $1,510,606, 
and tha increase r ' ^ . ' >o . 

Kelly Flesher, of Levanna, caught a 
cattish on a trotlina in tba river Thurs- 
day that waa as large aa a man and 
weighed 100 pounds, says the Dover Mes- 
aangar. Tha big fallow awaliowad an all 
whleh waa hodkad on tha Una, and waa 
landad altar a loan atraat 

J. Sims Wilson, of Paris, sold Thurs- 
day to Mr. Smathers, of Naw York, bia 
flna trotting mara, Itra Daa, for $11,000 
cash. Mr. Smathers alao VOpays Mr. Wil- 
son all entrance fees that haTa been paid, 
which makaa tba price about $1S,000 
which Mr. Wilson received. 

The suit recently filed at Mt. Sterling 
by Thomas J. Bigstaff against Appellate 
Judge Ed. C. O'Rear for $11,000, the 
amount tba former claimed was due 
him in a aettlamant of partnership af- 
fairs, came to a close Friday afternoon, 
whan Bigataff filed an amended petition 
dtomiaaing tha action and paying tba 

An f'ir)rt may be made to have the 
next Legislature amend the lawa gov- 
aming tha cbaritabla inatitutlona of the 
Slate in order to place them under the 
management of a paid commission com- 
posed of three or five members, mstead 
of being under the various l)ortrd-i of 
commissioners who art- now in control of 
tbaaa inatitutlona. 

Dover Meaaengar: "Mr. Cbarlaa W. 

Lurtey is now temporarily locatad in 
South Africa where be is proaporing in 
bnainaaa. Hto mother, Mra. Louiaa M 
Lurtey, recently received a letter from 
her son, who reports himselt in good 
health in the far away Tranavaal. Mr. 
Lurtey's family will soon come to Do- 
▼ar to raaida with Mra. Loulsia M. Lur- 
tay in hto homo boma on Markat atraat." 

In tba County Court at Newport, 
George Veith was appointed administra 
tor of the estate of Willie Strasberg, who 
waa killed by a 0. and O. train at Mays 
ville. Attorney Veith is preparing to 
tile suit against tbe C. and 0. because of 
tha boy'a death, and will alao inatituta 
similar action because of the death of 
Charles Dunckley and the crippling of 
Elmer McCaba. Mr. Veith will have a 
hard time convincing a jury the railroad 
company abould pay any damages. Tbe 
boys admittad tbay want to alaap on tbe 

Miss Lottie Culver Jones, of New York, 
a sister of Mrs. James S. Pogue, of Mays- 
lick, will give a recital at Ashland in Sep- 
tember. An exchange has the following 
to say of her: "Miss Jones is one of 
New York's most gifted readers. She has 
all tbe attribntaa to make one, a voice 
full of sympathy, powar and music, a 
figure graceful and commanding, a class- 
ical face, a toithfui mirror of tbe whole 
kdddoaoopa of human amotions, and a 
personality which is always charming. 
Oiftad by nature with magnetism of 
Totoa and ataga preaenoa aha baa by in- 
sistent and intelligent study Uftad har 
art into tbe realm of history." 

Natice to Wbeelaea. 
There's pooitiveiy no need to endure 
discomfort by reason of chafing, sunburn, 
insect stinga, sore and oerspiring feet or 
accidental bruises. You forget these 
troubles in nsing Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 
Infallible for pimples, lilotchen, skin 
eruptions and piles. Sold by J. J. Wood 
A Son; $&oanta. 


Haa cbafaetarfied thto atora am alnoa ita baginnini fifty yaan ago. How we min 
and keep tbe confldenoa of our patfoaa hactina mm mmotni avary yaar. Wa 
Yon know what wa aay, D. 

rank with the "Dependable 

Corset Truths I 

When you buy a Coiaet ian't it a joy to find tba kind that fits-] ust snugly 
enough, j ust comforUbly enough ? Coraata that fit from the day you put them on 
until the day you coma tMOk for another pair. All tbia to embodied in our P. N. 
Corset. We never offered a corset wbieb haa mat with such a cordial raoapuon. 
Sales climbing every day. Customers are the beet advartiaaia. A woman buya a 
P. N. and tells a friend of its comfort and general aattofacUon. Sha in turn Duya 
one and tellf a third and so it goes. There's solid maHt in a P. ». There s aoon- 
omy and comfort. In a word there is more in a P. N. that woman will appreciata 
than in any corset made. » • i * 

Fine Coutille or batiste cut on a careful bias to give tha corset straight front, 
ruvt proof bqaiaib atay protoctors— these are a few of tha nwrita. 



Tlic Invcstmcat Company iias \akta its place as a permanent institution^ and tha 
prajtidtoss that ohlrMlad Ito aarir growth aia dinpppaafing to the light of aapariowc in Ha 
workingt. For many montlu tiie paofto of Mason County have been sending over $1,000 
a numth to be invested in companies at Lexington and otlier places. Now tlut we have 
a company at hooaa wheaa flan Is the latest and most approved, aad ti^Moa managers arc 
personally known to yo« aa BMa of standing and integrity, why not put your tovcstment 
withtiiem? Patfwdac your Iwmc institution and your city and county will develop. 

Tlierc is still a lingering prejudiee in tiic minds of many people against tfie Investment 
business. This arises largely from lack of informatioo,as to tha real prlndpks t^oa n^ikii 
the busineu is founded. 

Our older dttocos remember wfien tfic first building association was started in Mays- 
ville. Thaea wu a great deal of oppositloo to it, but it Uved down the pr^udice and was 
thaioiarannar of tha thee prospcroos inetHuttons af ttat Mnd ta MayavMa. ThafcoMag 
association depends for its success entirely upon co-operation. 

Ltfa 4*itirTi«^* was a rarity in Ma^rsviUe in ttw preceding generation, but now it Is dif • 
ficdt to fhid a man antfariy aaliaaisi, "who ti haakhy aneugh to stand a msdicai asanta* 

Life insurance is run upon precisely tfie same principles as an investment company, 
ixst pays the psofits to the dead man's estalc. Our plan Is open to the sick and fasUa to 
whom life insurance is hasttd, as well as to the healthy and strong. Don't let prejudice 
stand in your way because tiie business is unfamiiiax to you, but investigate for yourself, 
and yow, Itha othaw, wffl ba caaykwad. Gall at aar aflka or writo to tfM 



27 West Second Street, Maysville, Ky. 

EatTraxeFs Bread 


And handy to home. Is sold by over sixty first-class grocers in tha city. 


Grain and .Sto«'K rncr-* For July 27. 

CI.KN i;i,.\M)-l attl.': (iunil to fhoke 
dry (eil Hli-cr:*, ll>s. aiid upwurilH, 

$5 im\i 10; good to ftiuloe drj fed, 1,000 
to 1,150 Ibr.. $4 00; gretn half fat. 
1.000 to l.!MO lbs., M 2S^4 86; greea bait 
fat, 900 to 1.000, 18 83*34 29; good to eholeo 
beiferx. $4 2.Vii4 SO; fair to good, |S 7BQ 
4 UO; COW!*, loiutiion to cbolco. 19 B0Q8 BO; 
bulls, K»i| to eliulce, f.3 OOTaS SO. Sbepp and 
I.aiiilis- liood to cbolce buudy yearliURS, 
|4 •.':>: fjilr to K'JoJ. SiKii-l 00; culls 

and roiiiiiioiis, $J (Hki;.'l 0(); (food to choice 
wt'ihcr .shci'p. $:) h.V<i l ou; fair to Kood, 
:,tyii\\ T.'i; mixed shcrp. $3 'iWa/i 50; 

culls uuil coiiiiiioiiM, %'i 00: spring 

lumbi, good to cbolcc, $5 2u<b5 50; fair to 
good lambs, $4 00. Calves— Pair to 
best. 16 00^ liO. Hogs - Msdluna aad 
boaviM, 10 10; llgkts. fO 00. 

OHICAUO— Oattie: Oood to prime steers, 
$5 30@6 00; poor to niedlum. $4 OOQS 35; 
Mtuckprs and fecdrrs, $2 40r</S 40; cows, 
%i 7.Vi,(4 00; brlfers. VI 2y<(A 75: cannero, 
$1 T.Vff'J 73; bulls. Vi 'J.Vii4 3u: Texas steers, 
%:\ U(K<(4 50. .Shi'i'ii and Laaibit— Good, to 
cbolic wi'thiTs. $3 80r(i4 25: fair to ebolce 
Diixi'U, $.'t 'ITi'iiW 7.1; western 8ljf>ep, $3 25ig 
4 00; yourliui;s, |4 ,V); ualire lambs, 

$3 00((l4 30. westi'i'U liiiiib:!, t-i 4(V'/r> ;!0. 
Calves — $:i iXKifT) 78. Iloifs — MUcd and 
bnti-bcrs, $."> (l.Vntl O.'i; (jood tn i liohc, $.") !)0 
iJ/H l.'*: roiiKh beavy. $5 muTi 80; lights, 
l.'i 7.V.(.'> 93. Wheat— No. 2 red. 7lV4c. 
(:.)iu-.\o. 2. .'i&SSVic. Oats-.^o. 2. 38^ 

l'ITTMBUU(i— <;attle: Choice, $& 8066 00; 
prime, IB BOf(B Ui good. IB W1«B BO: tidy 
butchers, |B OOQS 20: grassy Ittnd, $4 OOQ 
4 80: belfera, $3 UOi44 80; freiib cows, |23 00 
660 00. Slieep and I.ainbs— Cbolcp vbpop, 
14 'mi* 30: good. $4 WiiA 15; fair. ».1 6fl 
f<(3 80; ypai llnifs. $.! 0<K«4 .10; lambs, %A m 
^({5 40. Hogs— lli'Kvy boKs, mediums and 
best Yorkers. |() 17<«.,; I^lit TarksrS^ W 10 
ra« 15; pigs. »'l tXKriil 0.). 

HI'l''KAI-<>— >'i"H*': Hf"! exporters, $5 50 
(1/6 75; »bli)plng, $5 40'<»5 »J5; but< lu-rs, 
$4 5tK(<5 00; common kind, $4 00(U4 25; good 
to choice uows, |4 00«4 60: fair tu good, 
ta Wifi 00. Sheep and Lambs— Best spring 
lambe, 86 606S 86: fair to good, la OOQ 
a 06: ealis and common, |3 60^4 36; winter 
iambs. 14 0004 46: mixed sheep. |4 OOQ 
4 26; culls and bocks, |2 23^ 00; wetkere 
and yearlings, |4 23«i4 60. Hogo-Torkers, 
$0 15^aO 17H; hedlum heavy, $6 Mu,. 

n.NCINNATI— Wheat: No. 2 red, 6ftc 
Corn -No. 2 pulsed. B7068c. Oats— No. ' 
mixed, 41@41Ho. Ry»-No. 3, BSc. Lard- 
$8 43. Bulk Ueata-|8 16. Bacoa-|8 23 
Hogs - 84 OOee UO. Cattle - 83 20<iA 25 
Skeep-ia aoee «8. Lambs-IS TSQQ 79. 

Administrator's Sale 

The UDdersigned as Adminisirator with tbe 

will aaoexod of tkeealatn of William Wonuald, 
deotassd. Will onr for sale at pubUo auction oa 

WTonday, August 5th, 1901, 

at the Wormald ooal yards ou Wall street and 
at the coal elevator property ou Limestone 
street, In MsyKville. Kentucky, the following 
iH'riioUHl propirty of the deceased, viz: Three 
head of Horses, one Buggy, one Barouche, two 
coal Wagons, three ooal TXrts, one Dray, eight 
seu Harness, six Halters, one Sled, coal and to- 
ba<'<'o Hcales, old Lumber and Tiling, ofllc* Fur- 
ulturc, IncliKlioK two large Iron combination 
Safes, Tools, Jack .Screws, etc., and other goods 
and chattels of tbe deceased. 

Tbe sale will commence at 10 o'clock tore- 
noou at tbe coal yards on Wall street. 

All purchases amountiuK to leu dnlUrs ijuii or 

lers to l>0 paid In cash; for sums ahovc Umi iIoI- 
iaiB aefedltOl six (•) months win he Kiven, ilie 
tOgtVa notes with approvcHl security. 


iaiB aefedll 
Hireh a ss t sl 

Administrator of Wm. WorauU. 

July I6tb, 1901. 
» ■ ' — ■ i i 

Haw ta Malta Pat ChaaiM. . 

When jron bare a oonple of qnarti of clabbered 
milk, ponr It Into a Hn paU or a aauobpan and 
stand U la another tergo kettle with hot water 
over tbe tie. Ut it stand till tbe milk u just 
beatsd tbiongh; then ponr It into a bag wade of 
oheeeeoleth. Hang it up and let it drai n i i 1 1 per- 
leeily free from whey, which u tbe watery part of 
the eordled milk. When it was drained, empty 
theourd from thto bag Into an earthen dish, wet 
It with a little cream, mix a generous quantity 
of butter with It, working it through with your 
hands. Season it with a little salt and make It 
up into balls or pau and put it away in a coo 
plaee. _ 

How to Cure Wriakles. 

After well washing your face at nigbt ll^hat 
water, using any good soep.dry tbofongbly and 
then mb In a little good old cieam. wall pas- 
saging the wrinkled part. Wlpeoffanyanperflu- 
ons greaae and then bathe In oold water, to which 
roaewaier and simpto tinotnre of bensoin, which 
anr ahemlst wlU mix for you in the right propor- 
tions, have been added in the proportion of halt 
• tM^MBtal to a pint, tni year «Ma flews. 
Atlsrward dry thoroughly. 

What does it all mean that a person U Irtnd? 
That he remembers other people, that be is not 
bound up wlib his own affairs, that he is capable 
of making .sacrlilces; that lie U willlug to serve 
bis fellow men. It means that his heart is not 
turned to staoe, bnt to Sssb. 




Gtorgc WaiUiigtoa it lald to have onet thrown a dollar aeroM the 
Potomac Rivtr. Thia ii a long way for a dollar to go, but ft im't a 
cireuiBitaiiec to how iar a dollar will go at the Bat Hivt. StOing 
you mcrchandiac for one dollar what other mteehanta would charge 
you two li what we call making a long throw* Bven if ''George" 
could have thrown a dollar from Maysville to Aberdeen he would 
have had to throw twice to equal the distance our dollar goes. Wash- 
ington was like other Merchants we know — his arm was shorter than 
it really ought to be. 

The summer is drawing to a close. We arc anxious to sell what 
we have left in summer goods. We have marked the prices down. 
G>me and see. 












Mr. and Mn. F. Dreael'tUtttodaosblcr 

ii !^omewhat better. 

Mn. Ferd Uecbioner ia ill at bar 
on WMtSMoaditfMt. 

Hattie Combi, oolond, dtod Satuday 
at bw hom* OB Foortb ttntt 

Mrs. J. H. Dunninsrton, aged about 
fyrty, (lied at Colville, Harrison County. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hunt's little aon, 
wboitUl with ioarlet fever, ia improTliig. 

A HtUe son of Mr. John Telle, of For- 
est avenue, died Saturday and wai boriad 
Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. 

Fred Dieterich executed a deed of trust 
Satorday to H. L. Walsh for the benefit 
of bis creditors. Mr. Walah qualified 
with A. D. Cole a ttity. 

MiM Alice HiRRlnbothain wat pros- 

tratad by the heat Sunday mornint; wliile 
at tba Church of the Nativity, and bad 
to ba ramovad to bar homa lo a oarriaga. 

F. H. Riffle and Misa Nora Owau, of 

Mt. Olivet, were inarrifd at tjie Central 
Hotel thia morning by Rev. Q. W. Ritti^, 
of Newport. The groom ia a aon of the 
officiatinK miuister, and tbaj fwmarly 

lived in Maysville. 

Trouble of a Miiister. 
To benefit others Rev. J. T. W. Vernon, 
( f Hartwell, Ga., writes: "For a longtime 
1 iiad a running sore on my leg. I tried 
many remedies without benefit, until I 
used a bottle ot Electric Bittera and a box 
of Bucklen's Arnica Salva, which oarad 
me eound and well." Soraa, eroptloiM, 
Vioile, eczema, tetter, aalt rbeam abow 
ill! pure blood. Thouaands have found 
in Kiei'tric Bitters a grand blood purifier 
that absolutely curea tbeaa trooUaa. 
Satiefaction \s guarantaad or monay re- 
funded by J. Jas. Wood a Son. Large 
bottles only 50c. . 

The Aberdeen fair wlU ba bald Octo. 

ber 17th and 18th. 

Watt Moora and Uattie Slater, colored, 
wwa manlad Satnrday. 

Efqi pboaphata and all tba popolar aoda 
wattr driaki at Bay'a aoda toontaia. 

For sale, cheap, fine cedar chest. AIpo 
an ice chest. Apply to (.ieo. W.Tudor. 

Mr. Duke Bierley ia very aeriously ill 
at the bona of bla aant, Mra. Dawaon, of 

the Sixth ward, 

F. Davine, agent for C. D. Newell, sold 
a booaa on Fobrth atraet, aaat of Plum, 
to Julia Sutton for $425. 

Protect your stock from torture by tlies 
by uaioff "Fly-killer Oil," for aale at 
Obanoiratb'i drag atora. 

A flna rain fell at Rngglea camp 
srounda Sumlay. At thia placa tbara 
waa only a light showar. 


BaaiMM Mea ia Parelga Parta Speak of 

CIreat Wonders Being Atcom- 
plisbed by the Bible. 

One hundred and twentvftve bands 
are at work on the electric railway be- 
twaen LooiaTilla and Fawaa Vallay. 

A daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mart 
Minton is ill with scarlet fever at tba 
boma o( the family on Foraat avanaa. • 

C. Alexander, Jr., of Paris, lias abippad 
his crop of 8,000 buabels of wheat from 
Hatchiaon Station. It averaged aixty- 

three pounJ.s to the bushel and thirty- 
five bushels to the acrr He received 
60c. for it 

Kentooky ranka foartb la iatarnal rar* 

enue collections for the reeent fiscal 
year. The coUectioaa amount to $25,- 
181,305 86. Louisville takes fifth place 
among tba diatricta, with oollaotioaa of 




We are leUing lots ol 'cm now In our tnldiufmner aale— be- 
catiK prica are low and qualities high here. Our stock is new, 
too^ havinf been made and boug:ht ior tlUi waioo'i scUing<i*J» 




WOMEN'S stylish Lace and 1 MEN'S handsome up-to-date 
^ Button, Cuban, Military and Enamel Calf, a perfect stun- 
French heels, 9U9 \ ner for the price, . . . PM 







lEiuiilircr, | 

K<5V. George b. J. Browne, District 
Secretary of the American Tract SnciKy, 
told the Enquirer that it ia wonderful the 
extent to which Cubans, Porto Rieans 
and the Filipinos are beHi'ninK the of- 
ficera of the American armiea for religious 

"Hundreds of rf|n"fltH «re made daily 
to these ofiicers for 'plain statementa of 
the American raligiini,' aa the nativea 
put it," said Mr. Browne. ' They are 
given plain atatementa of what the Bible 
aaya, withoM any oonlravaiay. 

The ipiantities of such statements being 
thus distributed would amaze the Ameri- 
can public. In order that the best of 
workH may he continued we are receivinx 
subscriptions from all kinda of sources. 
A well-known Catholic business man of 
thia city baa been aending ua a large 
check regolarly for thia special work. 
People of other atid various denomina- 
tions are doing the same thiqg. 

Wa are now dfktribntinc tba plain 
Word tf <iod in over M") lancuaites. 
Many letters from proiuineiit business 
men in the foreign localities I have 
named tell us of the wonderfully t;reat 
civilizing effect of the millions of copies 
of the plain word of God that we have 
already aeot out, and thanking ua for the 
work tbay inoloae their checka for Ita 
OOOtinnaace. Mn] >r (ieneral O. O. How- 
ard is President of the society." 

Raiaiag Takaaea Uadar Caavaa. 

ITariffVtlle (Oonn.) Oor. Philadelphia Ledger.! 
The novel experiment? which have 
been made on a large scale by tobacco 
farnaara of tbio Stata raoantly in raiaing 

tobacco under canvas were investijfated 
to day by Secretary of Agriculture Wil- 
son and ex-Secretary of the Navy W. C. 
Whitney, who paid a short visit here. 
Mr. Wilaon ia engaged in looking; over 
the tobacco farms in the interest of the 
Government. It waa stated here that 
Mr. Whitney believed that the new 
schemes w.mld revoiutioiiiz-" the tobacco 
raising industry in this country, and that 
he ia at tba bead of a ayndicate to nlti- 
matcly purchase Uie greater, pact o( tba 
tobacco farms. 

Mr. Jamea Douglaas, of the Fifth ward, 
baa rettirned from a tripto pointa in Mis- 
souri and Kansas. He says the wheat 
was Hue in those States, but the corn and 
other crope were almost entirely ruined 
by the drouth. Good raina aoon he 
thinks wonld aava moat of tba corn in 
Illiooia. Indiana bara't aalTarad mocb 
from the drouth. 

It Dazzle!! The World. 
No diaoovery in medicine has ever 
created ona quarter of the excitement 
that haa baan oanaad bv Dr. Kiox's New 
Diaoovery for eooaomption. It's severest 
teata have baaa on hopeless victims of 
conaumptioo. paaomonia, hemorrhaxe, 
pleurisy and Dioaebitia, thouaands of 
whom It haa raatored to perfect health. 
For cougba, oolda, aatbma, croup, hay 
fever, boaraaoaM and whooping cougb ft 
is tba qnlKkaat, tnreat cure In tba world. 
It ia sold by J. Ja$. Wood a Bon who 
Kuarantaa aatiataetion or refund money. 
Larga bottlaa 80e and $1.00. Trial botUea 

A Venerable Maysville Gltliei 
Siddeily Strickei. 

DMtb Claim Tkis Wall fmn aU Bigkiy 
liappeted Kaaiaaaa Maa— Paase4 
Away Saadajr at 4 p. ■. 
it <Hai 8f riifk 

The newa of the indden death of the 

venerable Mr. Daniel Hunt came aa a 
great ahock to his manv frienda. 

Ha fpaa aoddanly atrickan vltb baart 
disease Sunday at 4 p m. at Glatt Springe, 
dying almoat instantly. 

Mr. Haat bad bean aafrering from 
waakneaa naturally resulting from old 
afa and ita irtirmities, and left only a 
faw days a){o for the Springe where it 
waa hoped he would recuperate bia fail- 
ing strength. He thought tba brief atay 
had done him good and wrotf to bia 
family to that effect. 

Sunday aftnrnoon at tba hour named 
he was seated talking to Mr. Ben Poynt;!, 
Captain Pbister and otbera when he aud- 
danly aank back in bia chair and expired. 
Peacefully the sleep of deatb bad OOma 
to this venerable man. 

Mr. Hunt waa a native of England and 
waa aeventy-tive yeara of age the Utb of 
last December. 

For over fifty years he had been a resi- 
dent of thia city, and waa one of ita old- 
aat and moet antMtantial bnaineaa man. 

For a li)n>i time he was a mcinher of 
tba well known dry goods tirm of MuUins 
A Hunt. After the death of hia old 
partner, bin only Ron, Mr. John M. Hunt 
waa aaapciated with him ia the business, 
and it baa aince been conducted with 
great success nndar tba firm name of D. 
Hunt & Son. 

Probably no citiz 'n of Mayavilla bad a 
larger aoqnainrance and more warm 
frinnda in the city and anrronnding 
country than Mr. Hunt, and ba was 
held in universal reapect. 

Mr. Hunt ia aorvlved by one eon, John 
M . and tliree danuhters, Miss Katie, of 
ibis city, .Vlrs. G. W. Bramel, of the 
ctHiBty, apd Emma, who ia a member of 
the Sisters (if the Visitation and who 
in knuwu in the religious world ax Sister 
Mary Gertrude. 

The remains were removed to his 
home in this city this morning. 

The funeral will take place Tuesday 
afternoon at 5 o'clock at the Church of 
the Nativity, of which daeaaied bad long 
been a d-vout member. Intermaot ut 

. . - 

Four of the children sent away from 
Oincionati by the Poat for a month's 
outing in the country are being cared for 
in thia county, .Mrs. Dan Lloyd, of Ger- 
mantown, having charge of two little 
liiria and Mrs. C. A. Kirk, of near Djver, 
oaring for two little boya. 

POYNTS Bbo9. are the only Mayaville 

distillers Bellinu (Uire liquors by the 
quart, gallon or barrel, direct from dis- 
killary to oonanmer. Seven-yaarold 
wbiaky $- per gallon. Aife and quality 
gaaranteed. Get the best. Othce 126 
ICarkat atroat— Wataon'a old atand. 



July 25 to Aug« 5* 

Pint Sunday Rrr. T. C VOMf D. 
D., will preach and give his lecture 
on "Mormonitm." Second Sun- 
day Rev. B. R. Wilbum, D. D^«t 
Newport, Ky., will prcacii. 
Beautiful grounds, p«if«!watar. A 
delightful i^aea to if and a week or 
two, and hear food fnichlng. For 
any infoMBaUen address 




We Are Showing the 



The Democratic -Senatorial convention 
in the Bracken-Pendleton-Qrant district 
will be held to-morrow at Falmouth. 
Hon. W. A. Byron, ot Brooksville will 
probably ba tba nominee. Grant aande 
aa aninatmeted delegation, but it is 

understood that her vote will i)e cast for 
Mr. Byron. The Grant County Demo- 
orata adopted a reoolntion indoreing 
James B. McCreary for I'nited States 
Senator and r» queating that their Sena- 
tor and Bapraaaatativa vote for bim. 

The following compliment to Mrs. 
Harriet Olaacock-Hull from the New 
York Obantauqua is of interest to her 
ralatWaa and friends in this city aud 
county : "That ambitioua Southerner, 
Mra. Harriett tilaacock Hull, captured 
the rriz;« otlered by the A-'setuljly for 
the beat imperaonator in the annual con- 
teet. Tbia ia an: botiov of wbieh to be 
proud. Mrs. Hull ia a Kentucky woman 
whoae delineation of Southern life has 
made bar one of the aeaaon'a moet popu- 
lar artists. Prior to her tuarriaKe three 
yeara ago she was a familiur entertainer 
on the Eaatero rostrum and bar many 
admirera welcome ber back." 

The thirty-sixth annual convention of 
the Kentucky Sunday School Aaaociation 
is announced for Dauville Tuesday, 
Wednoaday and Tburaday, Auguat 20, 
81 and 22. Each Sunday aohool ia enti- 
tled to one delejjate for each 100 or frac- 
tion thereof enrolled. Tbeea delegatea 
abonld be appointad tba flrat Sanday In 
Auftust, and their namaa sent at once to 
J. 8. Trismao, Danville, ao antertainmant 
can ba provided. In addMoa to tbaae 
the county is entitle.] to ten delegates at 
large. All ministers are ex-officio dele- 
gatea. Theae delegatea aoal sacaif ere. 
dentiala from their county oflScers, whii t 
entitles them to free entertainment while 
there. The railroads will give reduced 
ratea to all who dealra to attand the 

The most practical, best fitting and most 
coovanknt ^irtwaist ever gotten out. Call 

• $1.00. $1.50. 



Have Enjoyed 

a Good Business -jeae 

Till- M'HMin on Bivyi leM. Have a (ow rare bar 
({aiii.s led 

1 ■jtl-liK h Wheel, girls' or boys' 

1 (ietit>' Mnrlcl 

I Victor. $I(K) grailv 

I Karoblur Tainlein 

1 I.a(1ief>' CleTelana 

I <'reM.'out ChainleMi 

1 CrcMent, Genu' Model 

1 Ladies' Model 

I H 00 

'I «) 
i . ou 
. i'l 00 
. M 00 
. 48 00 
, U M 
. •«) 

Cut |.ri< on Kodaks, Rammocki, Wall Fapar. 
I'lrhii M. 111. ling, Knvelopei and Tabtois and 

J. T. Kackley S Co. 

Photoaraph fallery under same maaagameat 

New eqiiipmenis. Kewwork. Large portraits a 




OF 1901 

will he t tie biff fair of the season. Bemsmber 

Aug. 20, 21, 22 and 23. 

f)iie fart' roiiii'l ir:;. on i \ and ("). R. K. 

Meanu r K\i el will run iMia Vaiiceburg. Ky., 
to Kipley, O . 'Iiiriii;; llu' fiiir ami Kive au excur- 
sion rate. 

Ua Tbursday of the fair. .\uk. tl. the Benton- 
Tille. O., band wUl be on iMard to tnllvan the 

niViriie to L. H. Williams. Sec'f. Riplty, O., ter 
further informatiou or premium tut. 

Paris Graen \ Harvaat Oil, 



opposite Opera House. 


iOI THlxnVS KI ( K> AND KWKS for xale at 
O |irice> til Milt tlio tuiies. Aj.ply to .lOHN B. 
fOTti^t:). Beruaril. .Maaou Co , Ky. .7- (ii-w6t 

Rivfr News. 

Indiana due djwn this afternoon. 

The Stanley passed down this morning 
several hours behind time. Sha ia tO> 
night's packet for Pomeroy. 

The steamer Avalon, now laid up at 
Wheeling on account of the low water, 
will be taken to the Parkerabarg docka 
and receive an overhauling. Captain 
Cramer is reported to have said that her 
ball will be lengthanad thirty faat and 
bar hold made deeper. 

Work on Captain Jesse Johnatoa'a 
new towboat Reynolda ia going along 
rapidly, and the boat will get out in two 
weeks, or near that tima. The Reynolda 
will have twalva-inch cylinders, four-toot 
atroke and ona boiler, which will be al- 
lowed about 1^7 pounda of steam. Sha 
will tow rafta out of tba Big Sandy. 

"Kentucky, the Beaatlfai." 
The Louiaville and Naahvilla baa jogt 
iaaued ita new booMlat antitlad "Ked- 

tiK ky, the Beautiful." It contains cuts 
>>i :4omeof the moat celebrated apota in 
Kentucky, and givea oonaldarabla Uator- 
ical data concerning them. Tba baoka 
are for fraa distribution. 




Reveals the fact that wc have in stock some forty 
odd good cheap Hammocks, being all that is left 
of that particular grade. We are jobbers of these 
goods and sold Urge quantities this season to coun- 
try mcrchantt who readily get $1 for them, and 
they art worth the money. There Is plenty of 
Hammock weather before us yet, but merchants 
do not care to replenish stocks so late in the sea- 
son, and we don't want to carry them over, therefore we have decided to let these 


"~"»»»^3S60 AT 72 CENTS 

each while they last, which will not be long. At that figure we are getting just 
about what they cost at the factory in gross lots. An /body can afford a Hammock 
at the price. Comt quick, before they are all gone. 


We are miihor'^ed to •nor'UDCC W. K. STALIg 
OTP as ■ caiKli'lHie for i«.«Met)OB «■ 1ttm«M 
ihe oity of Mh>>vI1I«, Mt Mm Mwi w Ugga Mlp i. 



Wc Hff luithorlzed to announce JOHN L 
wtilTAKKK Ml a cjiudldate fur Folice Judge of 
llif city ()( MaysvMIe; 

Wf Hrc imihotlzed to announce W. HENRY 
WAl>SWt)RrH a« a oandidste for JiidRp of the 
Pulice Court of the city o( Maysvlllp at the No 
veinber eleptlon. 1901, unbjfft lo the action of 
the Tdtem of the cUy. 

"^'e are au'.nonzed to miuinii cc JOHN I/. CHAM 
BERIJIIN an a csiiiUdat.' t<n I iflfte of the PoUoe 
Conrt at the Novciiil.<-i .'ic. nnn, v.xtl 

owoumAnsmnm owHAnAni *md ouo. 

Frank Owens Hardware Co. 

We are auihori/.ed lo Riiiioiiiice H. C. CL'KKAN 
a-! a raiirtlilale for Police JudKc of the city of 
MavKVllle at the November elecitoii, HWl. 

We are authorized lo announce JOHN I). HOE 
ax a candidate for Follce Judge at tbe approach' 
tog MvfMibW (■IWUM, MM. ^ _ 

TO* crrv TRRAPmui. 
W« are authorized to announoa MMn W, 
FrrzOERAU) a candl«tate for M^tlMtion m 

KOll ( HIKK OF TOI.irK. 

To the volen uf thr city of MaynHlU. Ky.: At the 
■oltoltatloD of many friends I bee to announce 

RjrNll aa a candidate for tbe ofOoe of Chief of 
tlicit of the ottjr at the election to be held in 
NoTember. IML Toor aupport ii retpwtftUljr 
•oliclted. R. P. D. TaoMfWN. 

We are authorlaed to anuounoe M. l.JWO- 
VAN w a candidate lor re-eleedon u OMw of 

Police at NoTereber election, 1901. 

We are authorized to auiiouucc IIKNKY OUT 
as a candidate for.Chlef of Police at the Novem 
bor election. 1901. 

We are authorized to annoDOOe JOHN J. 
O'DONNELL ax a candidate for Citjr Clark at tk« 
Norenbar alectfou, 1901. 


We are authorlied to annoance J. L. DATTL 
TON aa a candidate for re-electton to the office 
of (Mty Clerk at the November election, 1901, 
subject to the action of the Republican primary. 

CITY uamat. 
We are authorized to announce J AM FN STEW 
A KT as a candidate for re-election to the office of 
citT Asaeaaor at the NoTOftber election. 1901, 
mhje ct to the aotlop of the Republloan primary, 

w« are autboruea to announce iOiHH V. OKK, 
(the carpenter) aa a candidate for City AsecKKor 
at the November election, IflOl. 

: I i : i i { t i t ( t > t ; 1 1 1 > t i 1 1 1 t t : t ; t s : : 1 1 : s : t : : 1 1 : 1 1 1 < 1 1 

• •••••••ffttttf*****t****. •.*••*. ••...*•*#••• 

~ leeeeeeeteeeeeeeeeaeeeoea 


Ti.edranil Lodge of Kentucky, Knights 
of the Golden Eagle, bu elected officers 
as follows: Past Gr«Dd Cbiei, Walter 
Forstey, Dayton; Grand Chief, Geo. 
Enyart, Cannonfiburtt; Grand Vice Chief, 
John F. Stewart, Raeb ; Grand Utitb 
PrlMt, H. Green Hicka, Olive Hill ; Grand 
Sir Herald, Jolin H. SwearinKen, Green- 
up; Grand Kei-per of Excbequer, Tom 

C. Webb, Denton ; Grand Master of 
Records, Orlando L. Shay, Enterprise; 
Grand First Guard, Cbas. F. Steigemeir, 
Newport: Grand Second Guard, Samuel 
Edgington, Springville; Grand Trustee, 
Jacob Swope, Coviairton ; Sapreme Bep> 
raMntative, Chat. P. Matti, BeHevnc. 
The (irand Ix)dKe conveneB at Rueh 
Aoguet 13tb for a five daya aeeeion. 

The Elks are arranging to open their 
fair with a big street parade, in which 
all the mercantile and manufacturiuK in- 
tereeta of the city, aa well as the secret 
orders, will be asked to participate. 
Meaare. Charles A. Waltber, Thomas M. 
Raaaall, Captain Horace J. Cochran, C. 
L. Roeenham and George W. GrifSn have 
been appointed to arrange for tbe parade. 

We are autJiorlacd to annoMfiLVIU4AM U> 
DAUOHERTY as a candidate AnEborIt 

tbe NoTemt>er election, 1901. 


We are authorised to announeo 
FINERTY ai a candidate for City Ai 
November election, 1901. 

ir at tbe 

"Ai Ow«a" 

Of satisfaction ia worth a ton of talk. My 
gasoline and oil atovea, refrigeratora, 
freezer; and range* are tbe beat made 
and do giva aatiefacrioa. My prices 
/oir«fc W. F. FbwiB. 

Candidate* for Coanty School Saperin- 
tendente were examined by UM State 
Board Friday and Saturday. 

Because You Were Born 


East. I West.* .10:06 a. m. No.l»t 

No. 2* 1:88 p.m. Nu. 1' 

Mo.Ut 6:10 p.m. No. 17».„. 

No.aOt 8:00p.m. No. 8».,.. 

No. 10:41 ^.m iNo.lM 



20 a. S 

.8:20 p. A 
.4:80 p.g. 

•Daily. tl>«lly except Sunday.; 

Trains I.N, 17 and 18 will slop at Poplar 
MHV>ville, Ky. The Market street Itopa at 
ville are all <li»conllnned. 

t . F. V. Umited No. 2 arrlvasatwi 
6:47a.m.: Baltimore,8i00a. m.:IibUadal| 
a. m.: Mew York, U:a D. m. _ 

r. T. V. umlts* Ve I anlTsa at O a ela B att 

6:00 p. m. 

Waahlngton Ezpreaa No. 4 arrives at Waahtiur 
ton at8::« p. m.: New York, 9:0fi p. m. 

Cincinnati FastLineNo.l arrives Cincinnati at 
6:00 %ak 

Ptuhnan sleeplnt ear aarrtoa to BtohaMmd aai 

Id Point Comfort^VtnlMaaaii .. 
Direct conneotioaUoHiaMM Mt all : 

West and South. 

No. 1, 3, 8 and 4 do not stop between MarsriUe 
and Newport. 

Fortali information and ratee to all points EaU 
and iwat, apply to 

T. A. OARRIOAN.e. E. P. A., ' 
Huntinitton.W. Va 

MATimxa Dinsioa. 

Leaves Maysvills at 
6:47 a. m. for Paris, l«z- 
incion, Clnolu'tl, Rich- 
mond, Stanford, LI vtog- 
Ston.Jellioo, Middlesboroa«b, Cumberland (itio 
Frankfort, Louiarille and points on N. N. and 
U. V.-Eastern Division. 

Leave llajrsTilla at 1:16 p, m. for Paris, Cincta- 
natl. LaziMton, Winchester, Richmond aaf 
polats irnll. If. and If. V — lastem Divlsioii. 

Korthhmmd. ., 
Arrive at MavnTille at 9:4.s a. m. aatf MO p. % 
All trains daily except Sundav. ., 


5 and 10c. Store 

, mmFORmm 


Jii-t riceivcii a dray load of Table fumbleta, 
which we are goina to sell for 16o. set. 
turf Bowla, keary glass, 10b. 
Plokel DIsbM, 6c. 
Craah, per vd.. :5o. 
Towel.*, .Sc. up. 

You must not fall to see our Lace Curtains, and 


Uentlemen'K Bn1brl(iran ITnderwear. 36. 

Gentlemin's Shirui, two collars and P4iir CuBk, 


Men's Working Shirts, 28c. up. 

iji(iie«; Gaoaa Vaata. «e, at. 

LaaiiH onnaa ttcuu, lovely for submer, p«r 

pr. 200. 

We have a few of the "290.. Corsets left 

side CombN, lOe. per pair. 

Allen's FMrnniiN Talcnm I'owder, .V. 

ToppHn'N I'rccio-iB iHlcnni. only 10c. 

Do not try lo (to through tbe summer without 
Rubber Heels : we hare them. Wateh o«r win- 
dow for a new 6c. assortment 

OrerhalU, double stitohed, tha 
76a kind for tto. 

Is no reason why you should go thro^ life in that painfully uncomfortable condition* 
W. H« MEANSy Manager Dan Cohen^s Great Western Shoe Store, offers to sell 
you good Ee Ze Shoes that are also up-to-date so cheap that you would be ashamed 
of injustice to yourself if you did not buy and wear diem after examining them. 

Pitiiy Poiats. 

We suppose Mrs. Nation will find It harder to 
break jail at Topeka that It wan to break saloon 

Wonder whether Mrs. Nation waa allowed to 
carry her side arms into the Topeka Jail ? 

Ia no civMlzed country on theglot>e would sub- 
ordinate officers be allowed to vlllify and traduce 
their snpMrlMS ia the style that Buan and 
MMay kai*« tea*. It** Ttfy ertden t the gen tie- 
am wafabaekad ap in tke atatter by the pow- 
ers that ba. 

Ukaly aU the laTSstKatleB that aaay be had 
eaaoafalBt tke naval igkt at laatlofa woa't 
asake it apparent that lasBpsoB waa tkanot took 
any part in it. 

When a child pushes a button or some other 
bard substance into its nostril, put one finger on 
oppoaiie nostril to dose it and blow In the mouth, 
Wbea the obstruction will be expelled. 

lAtoly itarrtd la. Londoa baeaoM ha 

could not digeat hia food. Early use of 
Dr. Kind's N^ew Life Pilla would have 
■avad bim. They itmBKtliMi tbe 
■toaacb, aid digeetion, promote aaaimi- 
lation. improve appetite. Price 25a 
Monev back if not eatisfled. BqU bari. 
Wood A Son, druiq^ 

Maraath Cava Ratm 96.60 
Fsrsonallf esa to alsa «MMiaB htm OIntrai 
Kentuekv pelBia to MaauMth Osve. laavaa L. 
and M. depot at 0:45 a. as.. July 80th, arrtviac at 
the cave tor supper and taking short route same 
evening. Joly Slit, loua route. Echo river, ete. 
Hop at hotel at night. Aug. Ist, leave («ve at 9 
a. m., arrive Maytville at 8:8o:p. m. Round trip 
rate only 16.60. Tbe special low rate of %(■ hun 
beensaenred for this party at the cave, for cave 
fees and board for tbe ilme mentioned above. 
Party is limited. Early applioaUon should be 
asada to L. aa« K. agent for tlohaia. 

»1 xs KAia WINCHUm, KY. 

On above account theL. and N. railroad will 
sell rouD<l trip tlckeU to Winchester, Aug. 6th to 
Hlb, Inclusive, at one fare ll.W. BatOIB limit 
Ang. lOtk. 


and butter crispo to M rve with salad 
a fresh loaf baked ko ax to give a square 
slice. WithasharpknUecutoflall the crust, but 
teroneend of the loaf and hhavc oil In the thin 
uest Bikes possible Roll eaih slice tightly and 
fasten with a wo<iileu toothpick. L^y on a flat 
pan and place lu a quick oven until erisp and 
lightly browned Remove the loothgink and 
serve hot, pile on - irTglT 'Til aM|i|li lill a 
lolded napkin. 

Popaiar Excirtiaa to Hontiaftai ABj(.4tk. 

Sunday, Aag. 4th. a grand trip of SSO mHea at 
popular excursion rates. Don't aaiaa it Bate 
fraai Maysvilie to Porumoa^, ealy It ; to Hnnt- 
tagtoaaalygLak l^wlartWrparltoalanaallon 


Aivartlaiif TMa. 

Taste in advertlstng ia beooaUng as pronounced 
us taste in dita. Theprogreaaiveolothterordry 
gooda man now endeavors to put his announce 
meata before the public with the same careful- 
ness of detail as to correct form that he would 
use in building a salt for a man of fajthion or a 
frock for a mode woman. Tbe matter of tbe ad- 
vertisement, its werding and arrangement are 
made the subject of as careful study as are the 
lines of the figure to be clothed or draped. 
Then, when the matter is carefully thought out, 
tbe printer's art is invoked, and the utmost taste 
and skill of typography are put to use in the 
choice of types and illustraUons and the arrange- 
ment of paragraphs and lines. This sort of ad- 
vertiaiag pays, and it is • nci.nraged by the trade 
]onnwM.-Vart Wert) < Tel< 

Birataiflnai Ala., aad Ratira $14.06. 

On aaeouBt of the National Grand TMbple, 
Mosaic Templars of America, the L. aagjr»teli- 
road wiU sellironnd tickets Maysvilie tolMilng- 
ham. Ala., July 30th aad'Mtk. at Isturn 

FOB Risirr. 

FOR RKNT— Residence of eight rooms adjoin 
ing my home on Front street. Bath and all 
o ther modern conventeoosa. In aaod osmdMnv. 

PoKseaiilon Aug. 1st . Apply to N. COOPeI. a4-7tq 
TiVJF kENT-A large, haa<jBoni« iMt &OT 

•rjparU^t employment Bent leasonabla, 
Apiy at Btmann ofBoa. 

James N.Kehpe, 


Offiaat Court SU 



Has located pemianently ia Ifaysville where 
she has opened a dental parlor. All kinds 
high elaas palaleas deutlsUr ^oe ia.iM mM* 

Clocks ! 

Flaa MaiMicad doeki, equal ki boauty 

of finish and time-keeping qtialitica Iaaa7$(3. 
Our price for this weak oaly^ 


PoaiUvely the lowest yika aw fat aothfa 
Oock. Toleaklilafcvrat 





Lampa, Salids, Gtkea, Chop*, Jar- 
diMM% ani- a new line of Foe 
Pfbof Bakinf Dbfios 
% our 5 and fOg. o^ualcn.. 

IRQWN'S CMna Pali|B% 



■tH, MIMmII C Co.. 


LH. Landman, ll.ltp 

Of in4MadJsoo AYa«