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Y. 51. C. A. OPENING WEDNESDAY.
List of the Papers and Magazines Ordered,
Interesting Games Fine Heading
The Executive Committee of the local
Young Men's Christian Association have
just ordered an excellent Hat of periodic
als for use in the present temporary
quarters of the organization in the Cox
Building. This list will include tho fol
Scribncr'a Review of Ilerlcws,
Outing, Engineering Magazine,
St. Nicholas, Ttte Strand,
Physical Education, Missionary Review,
Ladles' Home Journal.
Scientific American, Harper's Weekly,
Harper's Round Table, Youth's Companion,
Young Men's Era, Ram's Horn.
Through the generosity of tho pub
lishers, tho Bulletin and tho Ledger
have already been placed in the rooms.
The association is also indebted to Mr.
Wm. H. Lynch for tho Cincinnati Com
mercial Tribune, and to Mr. John Taylor
for the Louisville Courier-Journal.
Tho committee havo also subscribed
for the New York Herald, and to this list
of five dailies, others will bo added later
on. The committee will be glad to order
any standard publication, not included
in the above list, for which there is sufli
cient demand made by the young men.
The local churches and young people's
societies will bo asked to donate their
own denominational papers, which will
insure a complete and impartial list of
Later on a complete outfit of first-class
newspaper files and racks and magazine
binders will bo secured ; and it is safe to
say that our local association will have
one of tho best reading rooms established
in this section of tho State.
Two fine crokinolo boards havo been
purchased, which together with arch
arena, chess and checkers, will afford
ample amusement for tho members and
Commencing with Wednesday next,
the association room will bo open daily,
and the young men of tho city are cordial
ly invited to visit and make use of the
association privileges. Friends of the
work are also invited to call.
The General Secretary expects to be
out of town to-day and Tuesday, attend
ing a gathering of secretaries at Coving
ton. To Cleanse the System,
Effectually yet gently, when costive or
bilious, or when the blood is impure or
sluggish, to permanently overcome ha
bitual constipation, to awaken tho kid
neys and liver to a healthy activity, with
out irritating or weakening them, to dis
pel headaches, colds or fevers, use Syrup
A McKinleyite Who Finds Too Much Silver
Sentiment Too Suit Him The Out
look in Kentucky.
Cincinnati Enquirer August 'J7.
Mr. W. E. Tingle, of Zanesville, Ohio,
who travels for a big Louisville tobacco
house, is at the Gibson. Ho is against
"But," said he, "there is too much sil
ver talk in Ohio and Indiana to suit me.
It makes my blood tingle with uneasiness.
I hear it everywhere I go. One of my
Republican customers at Ft. Wayne, told
mo that ho was in St. Joseph County,
Indiana, recently, and tho whole blessed
fling was going for free silver. There is
too much silver about Zanesville to
please me. I don't like, it."
Judge Mitchell C. Alford, of Lexington,
Ky thinks the third ticket will bo Pal
mer, of Illinois, and Buckner, of Ken
tucky. He says that at least 10,000 Dem
ocrats who havo not voted for some years
will turn out for Pryan. Tho State only
n few years ago had a normal Democratic
majority of over40,000, and Tilden carried
it by 00,000. A multitude of Democrats
who would not go with the Populists find
wero mad at tho party management in
tho State will come back with a whoop
' J&iV&lVftfqr Bryan and free silver."
MISS NETTIE UUKKUWS.
Death of An Estimable Young Lady After a
Miss Nettio Burrows, youngest daugh
ter of Mrs. Georgo Burrows, died Sunday
morning about six o'clock at tho family
residence on Forest avenue, aged eighteen
years. Sho had been ill soveral months
with a complication of diseases, and bo
her long sufferings with patience and
fortitude. Tho end came peacef ully, and
in tho quiet of the bright Sunday morn,
the tired spirit went out to that rest be
vond, with loved ones gone before.
The funeral will occur Tuesday morn
ing at 10 o'clock at' tho residonco, with
service by Rev. J. S. Sims. Burial
Accra arc iua. tickets. v . R. Warder.
Homs; grown melons, Calhoun's.
-Duley fc Baldwin.
Tiik Misses "Young will open their
school on the first Monday in September.
Twenty-three new boy babies were
Earned William Jennings Bryan in this
State last week.
Dr. Adamson was summoned to White
Sulphur Springs Saturday by the illness
of Mr. Thomas A Keith.
For puro spices of all kinds call on
Henry W. Ray, successor to Theo. C.
Power, next door to postofllce.
Elmore Linville and Lizzie Riflle, a
young couple from Mt. Olivet, were mar
ried in Newport by 'Squire Bertelsman.
The Catholic parochial schools of this
city will open next Friday to make the
necessary preparations for the fall ses
sion, which will begin in earnest on the
. ,. ,,.
Sammy Lkever, who was taken sick at
Knoxville on tho Maysvillo's last trip to
that point, was much better at last ac
counts. Ho was able to return to his
homo at Goshen, O., last week.
Carlisle Mercury: "There are two
cases pending in our Circuit Court for
divorce against ono man. One of our
lawyers is defending tho man in one case
and prosecuting him in the other."
Mrs. Beatrice Rhodes has filed suit at
West Union for divorce from her hus
band, John L. Rhodes. Mrs. Rhodes is
a daughter of Judge Bayless, of West
Union, and has some friends in Maysville.
Silverware gives brilliancy to tho
table. Tho finest china cannot compen
sate for tho absence of tho white metal.
Ballenger's array of sterling and high
class plated goods is not excelled in any
city and his prices are much lower.
Master Commissioner J. N.Kehoe had
a large and appreciative audience at
Yanceburg Saturday afternoon. Mr.
Kehoe is a very entertaining aud catchy
speaker and entertained his audience for
an hour or so with an interesting talk on
the issues of the campaign.
Rev. G. W. Wesley, the Baptist
preacher jailed at Louisa a few weeks ago
on a charge of bigamy, pleaded guilty
when brought to trial in the Circuit Court
Saturday. Ho was given three years in
tho penitentiary. Ho has been married
four times, and threo of the wives are liv
ing. Wife No. 1 lives in Lewis County
ond has fivo children. No. 2 is in Ports
mouth, O., and No. 4 is a young woman
of Lawrence County, whom Wesley mar
ried just before his arrest.
Miss Elizabeth Schwartz left for St.
Louis Saturday to visit relatives.
Miss Lizzie Coughlin, of West Third
street, is visiting relatives in German
town. Miss Maggie Swift is at homo again
aftr an extended visit to relatives in
Miss Mona McNutt and little sisier
Laura are visiting Miss Mollie West, of
Mr. Win, Grant left Sunday for
Louisville to attend a meeting of the
A. O. U. W.
Mr. J. E. Canflekl is in Covington
to-day attending a meeting of Y. M. C.
Miss Marcella Cullen has returned
home after a four weeks visit to friends
Mrs. Herbert Reno, of Cincinnati, is
visiting her mother, Mrs. John P. Pias
ter, of East Third street.
Miss Dollie Hill, of Newport, re
turned home last evening after spending
several days here with relatives.
Mr. Geo. Bowman, of Covington,
spent Sunday herewith his family who
are visiting Mrs. Bowman's patents,
Mrs. Wm. McNutt, of Dover, and
little daughter Georgie wero the guests of
J. M. McNutt, of Rectorville, last week.
Mr. Will Watkins and wife, of Peeks
hill, New York, arrived here Saturday
and will make this their future home.
Mrs. John O. Adamson and children
returned home this morning after a pleas
ant visit to her sister, Miss Lloyd, at
Miss MaryFitzgorald has returned
to her homo in Cincinnati after a pleas
ant visit to tho family of her brother
John, of Plum street.
Rev. E. B. Cake and family will leave
Tuesday for Decatur, 111., where they
expect to resido in future. Their many
friends part with them with sincere
Miss Julia Stitt, of Covington, Mrs.
Mary Sedden, Miss Mary D. Herbert. Mrs.
Bertie Darnell and R. P. Moody, of
Orangeburg, were guests of Misses Hullie
and HattyBradley last week.
Mrs. Alice O'Meara, of Covington,
who was called to FJemingsburg on ac
count of tho death of her brother, was
here vesterday on her way home, accom
panied by her daughter, Miss Katie Mae.
Mr. J. W. Asbury leaves to-day for
Valparaiso, Ind.f where ho will attend
tho Valparaiso Normal Hchool the ensu
ing session. Ho will attend tho New
York State Normal School at Albany
next year and perfect himself for his cho
THAT DEHATK AT CYNTIIIAXA.
Cob W. Lallno Thomas Scored a Signal Tri
qinph Over Judge Piigh at the Open
ing of the Campaign.
A week ago to-day Col. W. LaRue
Thojnas, Democratic nominee for Con
Kress, opened the campaign at Cyn
thhina. By special invitation, Judge
Pugh, his Republican opponent, was
present, and was accorded a division of
time. Here is what the Cynthiana Dem
ocrat says of the debate: "The debate
was tho formal opening of the campaign
in the Ninth district. That it was a sig
nal triumph for Col. Thomas, no one can
deny. Ho toyed with Judge Pugh
throughout the afternoon, but whenever
neccessary delivered a sledge-hammer
blow that straightened tho Judge flat on
the floor. No speaker for years has cre
ated so favorable n first impression in
Harrison County as did Col. Thomas, and
tho majority that he will receive in No
vember will be simply immense.
"The speech was one of tho most
forcible and timely that our people have
ever heard. Col. Thomas presented his
arguments in a bold and commanding
style that carried the audience as if by
storm, and his round phot left terrible
rents in the strongholds of tho enemy.
With eloquent flow of language, quick
and ready repartee, he passed rapidly
from point to point and made every
point a winning one.
"A rather thrilling poeno wa enacted
when Judge Ptwh caught Col. Thomas
around the waist and both stood on the
platform, for a moment, Jocked in each
other's arms. Judg Pugh wished to put
the question fairly and squaiely whether
Col. Thomas, if elected, would vote for
free coinage at a ratio of 10 to 1.
"Col. Thomas stepped to the front of
tho platform and in a most dramatic
style dechued that he would. The crowd
arose as a man and cheered to the echo.
"'One question more,' said Judge Pugh,
with his arm still around Thomas; 'will
you vote for and stand by every other
proposition in the Chicago platform?'
"'When I accepted the nomination,'
declared Col. Thomas, 'I pledged mvself
to the support of the Democratic party.
And now I will bay with all the emphasis
that I can command that I accept the
platform. I will defend it with all the
power that is in me, and when the peo
ple send me to Congress ou the third day
of next November, I will use all my
energies, all my poweis and all my en
deavors to put that platform on the
"Bedlam broke loose. The crowd
yelled and cheered and stamped its feet;
hats were thrown into the air and the
mass of men swayed and screamed until
stopped from sheer exhaustion.
"Mr. Pugh piesented rather a sorry
spectacle in the debate. He is getting
rather theatrical in his old days, how
ever, and his folding Col. Thomas in his
arms at various and sundry stages of the
debate proved quite touching. Not
nearly so touching as Col. Thomas'
rejoinder. Tho Colonel touched even
sore spot on Mr. Pugh'a epidermis.
"Mr. Pugh was certainly right when
he said he would pull Mr, Thomas' coat
tails in November. The fact is Mr. Pugh
will have an opportunity to view the
entire race from the rear.
"Congressman Pugh, if he will allow
tho suggestion, should wiite out a little
speech of some kind and stick strictly to
the text. He is not made for a joint
debate, and LaRue Thomas seems to
havo no mercy."
VICTORIA LEKOY'S AWFUL DEATH.
The Aeronaut Falls 2,000 Feet and is In-
htnntly Killed, at St. Louis,
Victoria Leroy, the aeronaut who gave
a balloon ascension aud parachute drop
here last 4th of July, met with an awful
death at St. Louis Friday afternoon.
In some way the parachute became de
tached from the balloon when less than
100 feet from tho ground, leaving her
suspended from tho bar.
Betore she could release herself, the
balloon was at such a heighth that death
She clung to tho bar as long as her
strength held out.
The air-ship had reached a heighth of
2,000 feet when her hold was finally re
leased, and sho fell with frightful ra
pidity, striking fifty yards from the point
Her real name was Hibbard. Her hus
band was present and witnessed tho aw
Last of the Season.
A grand picnic will bo given in Conlon
Bro.'s beautiful grove, Charleston Bottom,
Saturday, September 5th. Hon. Charles
Newell and others will address tho peo
ple. All ate invited. A wagon will leave
Coughlin Bro.'s stable at 1:30 p. m.
Takes lu timo Hood's SaraparlUa prevents
serious IHums by keeping tho blood pure aud all
tho organs lu a healthy condition.
.THE NEW LINE OF.
Fall Dress Goods
We're now display
ing; also some new
things in Black Bro
caded Mohairs, and
French and Storm
Serges,just the thing
for separate skirts.
The G. D. Bicycle
"Waist, the newest
and best. No lady
rider should be with
out one. Other new
Fall Goods in and
51 WEST SECOND STREET.
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till:: LEAVE orders at the elevator, foot of lime-
.... STONE STREET, OR AT OFFICE CORNER
WALL AND THIRD STS.
This celebrated Coal has no superior as an
all-round fuel. Why not buy the best fuel that
gives the most heat at the least cost ? Remem
ber that we have the exclusive sale of this Coal
in the.Maysville market. Beware of inferior Coal
sold under the name of Peacock; it is a fraud.
AV .... .
0 0090090000000090000900909900000009000000 0
GREAT UNDERVALUE SALE OF
Men's Light Tan Ruesia Bals, former price $4 50, now S3 00
Men's Chocolate Russia Bals, former price 5 00, now 3 50
Men's Tan and Red Russia Bals, former price 3 50, now 2 35
Men's Tan Russia Bals, former price 1 75, now 1 LV
Boys' Red Russia Bals, former price 2 25, now 1 50
Boys' Chocolate Russia Bals, former price 2 00, now 1 40
Boys' Tan Russia Bals, former price 1 So, now 1 00
Boys' Red Russia Bals, former price 1 75, now 1 00
Youths' Tan Russia Bals, former price 1 75, now 1 00
Women's Tan and Chocolate Oxford Ties, former price 3 50, now 1 25
Misees and Children's Colored Shoes and Sandals at 25 per cent. ofl. You will
find nothing but fresh goods in tho above lots, and the newest styles, all high grades,
FOU CASH OXIiY.
zsF. B..RANSON & CO.
The Ideal Panacea.
James L. Francis, Alderman, Chicago,
says : " I regard Dr. King's Now Discov
ery as an Ideal Panacea for Coughs,
Colds and Lung Complaints, having used
it in my family for tho last five years, tc
the exclusion of physician's prescriptions
or other preparations."
Rev John Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa,
writes : "I have been a Minister of tho
Methodist Episcopal Church for fifty
years or more, and have ijever found
anything bo beneficial, or that iravo mo
such speedy relief as Dr. Kind's Now
Discovery," Try this Ideal Cough Rem
edy now. Trial bottles free at J. James
Wood's drug store.
limirlion County Fair.
On above account tho L. and N. rail
road will sell round-trip tickets to Paris
September 2nd, 3rd and 4th at 1.50.
Return limit Sentember 5th.
City taxes for 1S00 are now due.
Prompt payment will oblige tho city.
Jam us W. Fitzuuuald,
Office: Keith-Schroodor Harness Co.
. HENRY PEGOR.
Anoi'T 8 o'clock last night tho pedes
trians on Second and Market streets
wero somewhat frightened by a loud
report caused by some ono placing ex
plosive on tho street car track, "When
tho car passed over it tho noise caused by
the explosion brought people from all
quarters. This may havo been done in
fun, but it is very dangerous and should
bo stopped. Fortunately, there wero
very few p?ople on tho open car. Had
it been crowded some ono might havo
been injured whe'i the explosion occurred.
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