Newspaper Page Text
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DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
kossek & McCarthy,
One month..... 251 Three month 75
Six mouths SI 50 One year S3 00
TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1903
TOR CII.CVIT JUDGE,
JAMES P. HARBESON.
FOR COMMONWEALTH'S ATTORNEY,
THOMAS D SLATTKRY.
THE AV RATHER RECORD.
(For the 21 hoars cudinn at 6:30 a. m.l
Htateof weather .Partly cloud v
Ulije8t temperature 71
Lowest temperature 4'J
Mean temperaturp .-. CO
Wind direction Southerly
Precipitation (Inches) ralu, or snow melted ... .12
Previously reported fur April no
Total for April to date 51
April 7th, 9:38 Fair colder to-night; Wednetday
Snowy Heaps of
Each garment will pass critical eyes and the tape measure test. The
A makers carried out every suggestion for added beauty and comfort. If these
lots were unlimited you might afford to wait. Buf early comers are apt to
a take them. Will you get your share?
: Children's Drawers,
On account of the high price of steel
Jefferson County's new jail will not be
completed this year. It is estimated
that the structure will cost nearly $100,
000 more than the original estimates for
building. And that will be only a part
of Jefferson County's tribute to the steel
Ark you wearing one of the Kentucky
World's Fair building souvenir buttons?
They cost only a dollar each, are attrac
tive and you are aiding a good cause
when you buy one. The Kentucky Ex
hibit Association wants to build the
State building at the World's Fair in St.
Louis next year from the sale of these
buttons, and other popular subscription
plans. It hopes to devote the money re
ceived from the business element of the
State to exhibits of the State's products
and resources in the main exhibit pala
ces of the great exposition. Every per.
son who buys a button will have the sat
isfaction of knowing that he has an in
terest a money interest in the Ken
tucky Building at the fair.
Mason ville Muslin, hem with cluster of tucks, six button holes with
continuous facing. Sizes 1J to 5 years.
At 75c. Muslin, several styles, umbrella ruflle trimmed with em- I
broidery or lace. A
At $1 Cambric, several styles, trimmed with embroidery, Point do a
Paris or torchon Laco and insertion. ' 4
At $1.25 Cambric, lawn umbrella ruflle with hemstitched tucks, or
Val lace and insertion. ,
Other styles up to $7i.
At 50c. Muslin, high neck, tucked yoke, lawn iuflle.
At 75c. Muslin, five styles, square or high neck trimmed with em- J
At $1 Cambric or miiBlin, twelve styles, high, Equare or V. neck, lace W
or Hamburg trimming. ;
Other styles up to $3.75.
HUNT & SON
Look up your gas bills for December,
January and February and see how much
money you will save under the new slid
ing ecnle, and then ask yourself if you
don't think you can afford to own a gas
Northern Baptists will meet at Buffalo
on May 19th-27th.
Mr. J. H. Rice and son, Mr. Jewel
Rice, are ill at their home near Wedonia.
There will be a Bunrhe prayer meeting
at 6:30 o'clock Easter morning at the
Christian Church, conducted by the En
deavor Society. All Endeavor societies,
Epworth Leagues and the Baptist Young
People's "Union are invited.
If you are a housekeeper and desirous
of information of value to you, aek the
Superintendent of the gas company as he
makes his rounds this month for a copy
of the interesting booklet entitled, "Cook
ing by Gas."
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. S. Pearce Brown
ing, a son.
is to have a new Baptist
The marriage of Miss Anna Molloy
Burke, of Mayslick, and Mr. John W.
Tamme, of Paris, is announced to take
place at 10 o'clock, April 30th, at the
Catholic Church, Mayslick, Rev. Eugene
The so-called "anti-trust" bills which
the Republicans permitted to become
laws last winter will not likely benefit
the people or curb the trusts. There is
nothing in the party record and nothing
in tho bills, except the titles, that fore
bode evil to the combines. The real au
thors of the bills are the trusts them
selvesthe very ones that tried to hood
wink the people by sendingjtelegrams to
the Senators ordering them not to pass
these "anti-trust" bills. The New Yojk
Journal of Commerce and Commercial
Bulletin of March 25th contains the
Btory of the authorship of the Elkins anti-rebate
bill. A dispatch to that paper
of that date from Chicago says that at a
meeting of western railway executive
officials to discuss the ElkinB law, it was
stated that A. J.Cassatt, President of the
Pennsylvania ; Paul Morton, Second Vice
President of the Santa Fe, and E D.
Kenna, First Vice President and general
counsel of the same road, are authors of
the bill. It is stated that the first draft
of the bill was made by Mr. Kenna and
embodied the ideas of the three men
named. This draft was submitted to the
President, the Attorney General and the
Chairman of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, and subsequently was
amended. As finally introduced, how
ever, the bill was essentially the bill pre
pared from the suggestions made by
Messrs. Caseatt, Morton and Kenna, after
repeated conferences at theWhite House.
Mr. Morton saya of the law : "I believe
the act will secure the maintenance of
freight and passenger rate?, and this will
be of inestimable benefit to the entire
country, the railroads, the shippers and
There is no doubt in the mind of any
sane man that the bill will benefit the
railroads, but the statement that it will
benefit shippers and consumers is a grat
uitous inBult to the intelligence of the
people of the country. The railroads can
be benefited only by increased freight
rates, and these must be paid by ship
pers and consumers. The railroads will
get the benefit and the people will pay
Even in the face of these facts the Re
publicans will still continue to call the
Elkins law an anti-trust measure The
people can't beat such a game bo long as
they allow the trusts and the Republican
party to shufile and deal the cards and
hold the stakes as well.
i ' A ... -
V ' ? "J.
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1 N Ai
"The Prisoner of Zenda." k
Mr. T. B. Alexander will appear in
"The Prisoner of Zenda" at the Washing
ton Opera House Monday, April 13tb,
supported by a company of merit. Ele
gant special ecqnery is carried and a first
class production is guaranteed. Tho
company played Paris Friday night nnd
gave universal satisfaction, Manager Por
ter saying it was one of the best of his
season's attractions. Let Mr. Alexan
der friends get together and give him a
big house next Monday night.
Nelson has resumed his shirt making
business. Orders promptly filled. Next
door to Dovine's cigar etoro, Market street,
We never tire of telling the story
of Uneeda Biscuit. We do not
believe that lovers of good, whole
some food ever tire reading it.
Uneeda Biscuit are the result of
two ideas. That soda crackers could
be made better than they had ever
been made before. That it was pos- -'
sible to convey them to the home .
fresh, crisp and clean.
The importance of the soda cracker,
as an article of daily consumption,
made this worthy of extraordinary
effort. True, many people laughed at
the idea of so much thought time
labor capital, being devoted to a soda
cracker. But the greatest industries ' ,
of the greatest country in the world
have been developed from smaller -things
than a soda cracker, and so
it seemed worth while to make, the
-best soda cracker triat could be . .,
made and to place it on the table as
good as it had been made. '
To do the first required the selec
tion of the best materials, of the best
equipment, the highest skill. To do
the second upset ail traditions... The
oldest bakers- said- there was no
way to keep, a soda, cracker good.
That no one expected it any way.
That people were satisfied to eat them
stale, as they had been in the habit
of doing. And so it fell to the lot
vof yoiyiger minds to do this unheard
of thing to keep a soda cracker good
The result was the creation of the
In-er-seal Package with red and white
seal. An invention that kept out the
air, moisture, dust germs, that first
retained the natural flavor of the bis
cuit, keeping it crisp.and fresh until it
reached the table, and so Uneeda
Biscuit, became a reality. The little
thing that seemed hardly worth while
became a great thing that seemed
To-day over 300,000,000 packages
have been consumed by the thought
' ful people of this country and the de
mand is ever increasing.
That is the story of Uneeda
Biscuit. Some day we will tell it
, over again for the benefit of those who
are still "satisfied" with the stale and
, broken crackers that come
in a paper bag, when they
can get Uneeda Biscuit.
wholer fresh, and clean.
I IV! 5
1 1 v 1 1
"The Man Behind the Gun"
Is of no moro importance than the man behind the clothes. We stand behind our
Clothes with a guarantee which means absolute satisfaction or your money back.
We aim at the mark of high excellency, We batter down prices to a live-and-lot-live
basis. New Clothes to tho fore front, old Clothes to the rear is our battle cry.
We float the banner prices $10, $12 and $15 for new, natty Suits.
GEORGE H. FRANK & CO.
At ths Maysvllle Fair Grounds, tho
Great Wilkos Stallion
The Biro of Col. Baldwin 2:091 (83.000 refused
for htm) Alex212K.can co faster. GeorcoM
2:10. Grey Mare 2& and scores ol othcra fthat
can go fast and have sold at from $350 to 8S50 for
road horses. Tako no chances but breed to Baron
Also, tho Saddle Btalllon BAY SQVIRKEL.by
tho great Black Squirrel. Ho is one of tho best
bred and handsomest Stallions In Ky.
Como and sco these horsed,
X will handle saddle and harness horses on thn
track. For Information address e
A. W, THOMPSON, Mays,vllle, Ky,
5:0 a. m, fl5 p. in
kW .m 8:15 p. m
All dally except Bunday
... i.'so pin
20... 8:15 pm
Dallyojccept 17 and 18
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