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A GOOD WOMAN GONE.
Mrs. Harriet Frances Cocliran, Widow of
the Late Hon. Robert A. Cochran,
Departed This Life at 7 a. m.
Mrs. Harriet Frances Cochran, tho
widow of tho lato Hon. Robert A. Coch
ran, died at a few minutes before 7
o'clock this morning. She has been
suffering for a long time with somo heart
trouble, and her immediate family knew
that her life waa of very uncertain
All that medical attention and loving
care could do waa done, but her case waa
beyond the control of science and affec
tion. She waa the bat surviving child of A.
M. January, deceased, whoso name and
fame is indissolubly linked with tho
early history of tho city of Mnysville.
She waa born and raised and spent all
her life in Mayaville.
She waa sixty-three yeara of age her
A faithful member of tho Central Pres
byterian Church. Her life abounded in
acta of charity and deeds of kindnesa.
Of her it can be truly said, a good
woman has gone to her final reward.
She will be missed by her family, her
relatives, her church and this com
munity. Tho surviving children are: A. M. J.
Cochran, R. A. Cochran, W. D. Cochran,
James II. Cochran and Horace J.Cochran.
Tho funeral arrangements will bo com
pleted and announced to-morrow.
Fibb lxbCRAKCjE. -Dulev & Baldwin.
Pukk spices at Chenoweth's drug store.
For pure spices of all kinds call on
Henry W. Ray, successor to Theo. C.
Power, next door to postofllce.
Presiding Elder Daniel Rohertson
and wifo will shortly move to Fleming.
Ho will be accompanied by his parents.
Col. B. F. Clayton, a Chicago Repub
lican, is advertised to speak at Carlisle
September 24th and at Flemingsburg tho
Farmers, you want to keep posted on
the campaign. Take the Weekly Bul
letin. Only 25 cents until after tho
the Weather Hnreau Has to
the Outlook in This State.
For the week ending September 1 1.
A few light local showers occurred
Saturday and Sunday within tho borders
of the State, principally in tho counties
of tho central section, but they were
scarcely sufficient to lay the dust. Re
ports show that virtually no rain has
fallen since the 6th instant, and as tho
temperature and sunshine have been
excessive during the past seven days un
matured crops are suffering from drouth,
which threatens to cut short tho late
corn and destroy all outstanding garden
truck unless relief comes soon. The
mean daily temperature has been about
ten degrees warmer than what is normal
for the past week. This excessive heat
has matured some belated fields of early
coin, and, except in some localities, has
dried up the lato crop and tho pastures
and grasses. Late corn is yellowing and
needs rain badly. A good rain soon will
bring the crop to maturity within tho
next ten daye. It is now ripening in the
eastern counties, and some of it may be
cut during the coming week. With few
exceptions correspondents report tho
tobacco crop housed and curing nicely.
Little is said as to its quality, except as
heretofore reported, it is much better in
the central and eastern sections than in
the western, where the destruction
wrought by worms was so extensive.
Very little plowing for wheat has been
done, owing to the dry condition of the
soil, and verv little can be done until a
general rain comes. Irish potatoes are
rotting rapidly, and only a poor crop of
them can bo saved. Tho same may be
said of cabbago and turnips.
In Central Kentucky light showers oc
curred at scattered points in this section,
but as a rule the farmers aro complaining
of dust and drouth. The cutting of early
corn is about completed and a satisfactory
crop will soon bo harvested. It is not,
however, up to tho average in either
quantity or of quality. Late corn is rap
idly maturing, but needs rain very much.
Tobacco is all housed and the crop is fair
to good. It is curing rapidly. Hemp
and eorghum are cut. Sorghum making
is in progress. No plowing can be done
until the ground is moistened. Streams
aro nearly all dry. Pastures are very
poor. Tho complaint about lato potatoes
rotting and cabbage being destroyed by
worms seems to bo general in this sec
tion, although there are some exceptional
localities where correspondents empha
size the fact that tho potato crop is all
right. 'Late peaches aro good. Apples
are falling and rotting.
Tho pleasant effect and perfect safety
with which ladies may use Syrup of Figs,
under all conditions, makes it their fa
vorite remedy. To get tho truo and gen
uine article, look for the namejof tho Cal
ifornia Fig Syrup Company, printed near
tho bottom of tho package. For sale by
aU responsible druggists.
The Bryan free silver club at Choctaw
in this county will bo Jaddressed by Geo.
W. Sulser and Allan D. Colo on Saturday
evening, 19th inst. at 7 o'clock. Tho
public, of all parties, are invited to come
and hear lln issues of tho campaign dis
cussed. Judge Thomas II. Payktep, of tho
"Court of Appeals at Fiankfort, and Col.
Frank Power, of Carter County, attended
tho Bryan speaking Tuesday.
Mr. H. V. Riggen, aged sixty-two, of
this county, and Mrs. America Thomp
son, aged forty-five, of Lewis County,
were married yesterday.
The Aberdeen Fair began this morning.
The Mayaville band looked very "catchy"
in their Bryan "white pants," and will
discourse sweet music during the fair.
U. S. Senator Teller, the distinguisiied
Republican champion of free silver coin
ago, will speak at Ashland Saturday aft
ernoon. Tho railroads will give special
Hox. James E. Cahill, while at the
Bryan meeting in Lexington this week,
caught a thief's hand in his pocket. Tho
thief escaped and failed in his attempt to
rob Mr. Cahill.
Tjie Republicans have selected lion.
J. B. Wilhoit, of Carter County, for Dis
trict Elector in place of Mr. Robert Buck
ler, of Mt. Olivet, who resigned on ac
count of being ineligible.
Silverware gives brilliancy to the
table. The finest china cannot compen
sate for the absence of the white metal.
Ballenger's array of sterling and high
class plated goods is not excelled in any
citv and his prices aro much lower.
The ladies of the Christian Church are
requested to meet with Mrs. A. II.
Thompson, East Third street, to-morrow
afternoon at half-past two o'clock, the ob
ject being to distribute the self-denial
boxes. A full attendance is desired.
The partnership heretofore existing
between Dr. James Shackleford and Dr.
S. R. Harover has been dissolved by
mutual consent. All those knowing
themselves indebted to the firm will
please call on Dr. Harover at his office,
No. 4 West Third street, and settle their
The Grand Lodge, K. of P. of Kentucky,
has elected Stanley Adams, Grand Chan
cellor; J. B. Settle, Grand Vice Chancel
lor; A.C.Green, Grand Prelate; Wade
Sheltman, Grand Keeper of IRoyal Seals ;
Jule Pluramer, Grand Keeper of Exche
quer; William T. Powers, Grand Master
of Arms; J. B. Thornton, Grand Inner
Guard; R. L. Slade, Grand Outer Guard.
Political hi-RumcM aro hot.
Tell your trnubks to a policeman we have
plenty of our own.
Leslie Hill, of the Steamer Courif r, Is at home
for tho fair this week.
Arthur Doty, of the steamer Courier, Is spend
ing this week at home.
Prof. IlaiHleman left Wednesday evening for
his home at Russallvllle.
Miss Daisy Flauffher, of Manchester, Is the
guest of Mis Lula Schlitz.
MIm Ilrldgle Frlstoe, of Mayaville, spent Sun
day with Miss Julia Cotton.
Quito a large crowd from here attended the
Bryan meeting Tuesday night.
William Frlstoe, of East Mayaville, attended
the funeral of his uncle Sunday,
Misses Bradley and Itu&sel), of Cincinnati, are
the guests of D. M. King and family.
Misses Cora and Maggie Fulton tpent Sunday
with their cousin, Miss Gertrude Davis.
Mr?. B. D. Howard, of Slickaway, spent Thurs
day with her sister, Mrs. P. W. Waldron.l
Miss Mattle Jones returned home Wednesday
after spending several weeks In Cincinnati.
David Charles, of Manchester, arrived Monday
on a visit to his daughter, Mrs. J. L. Schlitz.
Mrs. Will'am Smith arrived Tuesday from Cin
cinnati on a visit to relatives aud friends here.
T. K. MIdghall made a flying trip to Cincinnati
Sunday to consult his Doctor (?) for heart trouble.
Mrs. John Sheltou was called to Bradyvillo
Friday by the death of her Mstcr, Mrs. Cochran.
Misses Mattle and BcsMeSchltkner.of Pleasant
Valley, were calling on MIs Tillte bheltou last
Mrs Griffith and little daughter, Marie, of
Ellsberry, were calling on friends at this place
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mitton spoilt Sunday
with their daughter, Mr-. .Sam BrooUver, of
Mles Tina and Gertrude Fund'T, of Rome,
are the guests of their brother, W. B. Furuier
Alfred Power, of Dayton. IC. arrived Sunday
morning to attend the funeral of his wife's
father, Mr. T. Frlstoe.
Mr. and Mr. William Gray, r.f f'otUgevllle,
spent several days lat week w ith their nephew,
J. II. King and family.
Nathan Chambers, of Cincinnati, an old Aber
deen boy, Is shaking hands with his many
friends here this week.
Rev. Horn moved his family here Tuesday.
New Fall Goods
Are being received. We ask especial attention
to some new and beautiful styles in All Wool
Novelties at 40 and 50 cents.
New Black Goods in Plaids and Brocades
at 50c, 75c. and $1.00; new Percales in Black,
Navy and Red Grounds, for Shirt Waists.
Twenty-five Light-weight Cloth Capes for
early Fall, from $2.00 to $5.00.
Browning & Co.
GREAT UNDERVALUE SALE OF
Men's Light Tan Russia Bale, former price $4 oO, now 53 00
te-sF. B. RAIUSON & CO.
The Best Dollar
Lasts Longest, and we Give the
Best Dollar's Worth
M CHINA AND QUEEHSWASE
Are guaranteed to be precisely as represented; the dollars pud for it
last because the poods last. We are making special drives on Chamber
Sets this week. Call in.
The Late Elilred 31. Groves.
The Coroner's inquest on tho remains
of Eldred M. Groves, who was found dead
in tho river yesterday morning, was
completed in the afternoon, the verdict
of the jury being that deceased came to
his death by drowning, but whether
accidental or not they could not say.
The deceased was seen at corner of
Second and Sutton at 3 a. m. Wednesday,
and tho supposition is that he wandered
over the bank and into the river.
Ilia remains were taken to Mayslick
yesterday afternoon and will be buried
Deceased was about seventy years of
age, and leaves one sister, who resides in
St. Joseph, Mo.
The People's Party.
At a meeting ot tho People's Party of
tho Ninth Congressional district, held in
Carlisle, Ky., on Wednesday, September
16thf 1890, at which Dr. R. II. Yantia,
District Chairman, presided, and J. S.
Mavity was chosen Secretary, tho fol
lowing proceedings wore had:
The Chair called tho meeting to order
and stated tho object of tho meeting to
be the selection of a candidate for Elector
for tho Ninth district and a candidate for
After somo discussion of minor topics
L. D. Young was unanimously chosen as
Elector, and tho following resolution in
regard to Congressman was passed:
Readied, Thai wo hereby call a convention of
tho People's Party of tho Ninth district to meet
at Flemingsburg October 8th, 18W, at 10 o'clock
a. in., for the purpose of nominating a candidate
for Congress, unless In tho meantime tho propo
sitions of ourStatc Committee as to electoral and
Congressional fusion shall have been agreed
upon. It. H. Yantis, Chairman.
J. S. Mavity, Secretary.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
Tho best salvo in tho world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and pos
itively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded. Prico 25 cents
per box. For ealo by J, James Wood,
C. . RUSSELL & CO., "The Chinamen.
Ien's Chocolate Russia Dal?, former price 5 00, now
Men's Tan and Red Russia Dais, former price 3 50, now
Men's Tan Russia Dais, former price 1 7o, uow
Roys' Red Russia Bals, former price.. 2 25, now
Roys' Chocolate Russia Bals, former price 2 00, now
Roys' Tan Russia Rals, former price . 1 S3, now
Roys' Red Russia Bals, former price 1 75, now
Youth?' Tan Russia BaN, former price 1 73, now
Women's Tan and UnocolateUxfoiuiies, former price 6 oU, now 1 L
Misses and Children's Colored Shoes and Sandals at 25 per cent. oft. You will
find nothinir but fresh eoods in the above lots, and the newest styles, all high grades,
and we hope his May here will be profitable both ' I1 OK UAbll OSjUX.
to himself and thucuumunlty.
Mr. J. Heaton and family, who have been tho
guests of his brother. Dr. T. Heaton, returned to
their homo at Fincnstk, '.)., Wednesday,
George Long moved his family from the farm
belonging to H. L. I Cooper to the propertj of
Mr. Harbors on Kat Second street, Friday.
Joo Now ton and Arthur Telle find a crap at
s-ehool Monday. Neither were hurt ujtil Prof.
Robert Helm took a hnnd and lie lit them otV
Mrs. NeHon Sutton and daughter. M(e6 Jeu
nlc, Mae and Mamie, will leave .Saturday after
tho Yellow Ribbon Fair for their home at
Frank Smith, of Touuseud, Mont., formerly of
this place, was here Tuesday the guest of Otis
Sutton. Frank's many friends here are glad to
learn of his success In the West. '
Rev. T. P. Walters moved hh family to Peebles,
O., Wednesday. Wc arc sincere in hoping the
Rev. Sir w III have fewer personal difficulties and
more success In the thriving little town of
Peebles than he had in Aberdeen.
Miss Stella Charles, who has been spending the
summer with her sister, Mrs. J. L. Schlitz, leaves
the latter part of this week for Xorth Carollua,
where she will resume her work In tho Musical
College, where stic taught last year.
W. R. Furuier, who has the contract for putting
in tho well on Second, met w Ith bad luck, as he
drove the well in three places before gcttlug
water. He went fortyeven feet lu two dillerent
places and struck rock, then moved to the corner
of Secoud and Main and his etlbrts w ere successful.
The residence of Thomas Kew'iu, our shoe
merchant, is being remodeled and painted up In
(iq taste, the artists being J. L.chllt, T. K. and
G. K. MIdghall. It will be ready by next weik
for tho family to move Into. It Is one of tho
prettiest houses In town, and reflects great credit
on tho workmen and shows tbnt they understand
Thomas Frlstoe, one of our oldest citizens
died at his homo Inst Saturday morning at I
o'clock. Ills remains were Interred at Charter
Oak cemetery Sunday at J p. m. Short services
were held at tho family residence, conducted by
Rev. Horn, of the M. E. Church. Deceased was
In his eighty-fourth year, aud leaves four
daughters to mourn their loss.
10 to 1 doctrine that he Is actually putting 1C
loads of gravel to 1 hist year on our pike.
Miss Alverda Trucsdell, of Covedale, Is vMtlng
her uncle, C. P. Vawter.
Somo gold euthuslasts here claim and believe
that most of the Democrats will vote for McKiu
ley simply because ald Democnts will agree to
almost anything rather than hear a long-winded
goldlte argue the case.
Lew Holt, while chopping wood Saturday,
caught the a which was a double bit over a
wire clothes Hue. The rebound caused the nx to
strike htm on the head, making a wouud about
two aud a half Inches long aud cutting to the
bone. It Is n ktIous, but not dangerous, wound.
Hood's S.iraparllln purifies the blood, over
comes that tired feeling, creates nu appetite,
aud gives refreshing sleep.
Picked Up by the Bulletin's Corre
spondents in Mason mid
Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Silbyandsou, of near
Mt. Gilcad, returned to their homo Mouday after
a pleasant visit to his mother.
Mr. and Mrs. John Otto and sous, Masters Ren
nie and LouIc,of3prIngdale, were pleasant guests
of friends at "Orchard Farm Sunday.
ThcChrlstlau Conference will be hold at Misses
Mills beginning Thursday. Several delegates
from tho church hero will be In attendance.
Tho colored campmectlng Is in progress at tho
Morton Grove. It was supposed about 000 hund
red persons were there Sunday night. The meet
ing will close Suuday,
CONCORD, LEWIS COUNTY.
Saturday Hon. Joo Parker was hero and deliv
ered a flue speech for Br an and free silver which
was heard by a largo aud attentlvo audience.
After ho closed, S. A. Holt attempted to reply, but
from tho start ft was evident he had no hold on
Parker. Mr. Parker made tho closing speech
completely finishing Holt and making many
Rryan voters hero. Our freo silver club has over
100 members, and a President who never voted
for a Democrat and bo Is eighty years old.
Fornandcs Rico aud his daughter, I.ulle, ot
Melbourne, aro visiting tho family of Hartlo
Martin for a few days.
O. D. Jenkins Is such a strong advocate of tho
Mr. W. W. Mcllvnin was in Cincin
nati on business yesterday.
Col. Leo Harris, of the Bee Hive,
spent Wednesday in Cincinnati.
Mr. Walter Dinger has returned
from a pleasant visit to relatives at Now
port. Mrs. Ben Marshall has returned from
a visit to Miss Sallie Downing near Fern
Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Meyer have re
turned from a sojourn of several weeks in
Miss Alice Dobyns has gone to Birm
ingham Ala., where she will attend school
Sirs. Dr. John P. Phister and Mrs.
Basil Duke and children are visiting rel
atives in Cincinnati.
Rev. Robert II. Tulle left yesterday
for Georgetown College to resume his
studies in that school.
Mr. Thomas P. Wood left yesterday
morning for Louisville to resume his
studies at tho College of Pharmacy.
Mrs. O. II. P. Thomas and sister,
Miss Stevenson, left yesterdav morning
for New Orleans for a two weeks visit.
Master Roy Threlkeld, of Morning
View, Ky., returned homo this morning
after visiting his uncle, Mr. James E.
Mrs. John Ilettich, of Covington, re
turned home to-day after spending a fow
days hero tho guest of Mrs. H. B. Daugh
erty, of tho Central.
Mr. W. W. Ball, lay delegato from
Maysvillo district, loft for Somerset yes
terday to attend Kentucky Conference,
M. E. Church, South.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Shanklin, of
this county, wero guests of Mr. and Mrs.
S. A. Shanklin yesterday on routo homo
from a visit at Ashland.
Mrs. Charles Lattimer and bright
littlo daughter, Edith, of Allegheny, Pa.,
left for homo this morning after spending
Mr. and Mrs. Robert
several weeks with
Mr. Smith Clark and wife and Miss
Mabel Ball, of Milleisburg, are visiting
tho family of Mr. John T. Parker and
other lelatives in tho city.
Mr. J. D. Muse, who suffered a brok
en ankle in a runaway at Charleston last
spring, is able to get about some now,
but has not fully recovered.
Messrs. James Rains and M. J.
Sweenev, of this citv, and Alex. Dukp,
Tim Buckley, Pat Gantley and W. R.
Newell, of tho county, were on tho to
bacco breaks, Cincinnati, Wednesday.
P.vnis has several cases of diphtheria.
The Ideal Panacea.
James L. Francis, Alderman, Chicago,
says : " I regard Dr. King's New Discov
ery as an Ideal Panacea for Coughs,
Colds and Lung Complaints, having used
it in my family for the last tvo years, to
tho 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 never found
anything so beneficial, or that gave mo
such speedy relief as Dr. King's New
Discovery." Try this Ideal Cough Rem
edy now. Trial bottles freo at J. James
Wood's drug store.
- t .....
Pubk spices at Chenoweth's drug store.
Tho Maysvilles have returned from
Knoxvillo whoro they won five out of
seven games, defeating them Monday 7
to o. Tho finish was close and exciting
Monday. With two on bases and two
out for Knoxville, Jobo hit one that was
good for a homo run, but Wads worth
pulled it down making one of tho great
est catches over seen on the grounds.
Tho Rods will bo hero October 1st.
Accident ins. tickets. W. R. Warder.
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