Newspaper Page Text
DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
UOSSER & McCAIlTHY,
WEDNESDAY. NOVEM BEK 4 1903
60 to Ray's and secure your tickets for
the "Devil's Auction" to-night. This is
the same company that pleased every
one eo well last season, and is better
than ever. The big company of fortj
two people should prove ono cf the big
gest theatrical treats of the season.
Pncea 25 cents to$l.
Mis Lida M. Smith, daughter of the
late. Edward E. Smith, and Mr. John M.
Gatvin wen- married Wednesday after
noon, Oct. 28-h at the residence of Mrs.
Carrie Kirk. Only the c.fli iating clergy
man, Rv. I A. Collins, and a f w friends
witnessed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs.
Garvin are residing fir tho pn sent at
the Lavan home No. 1588 Wisconsin
street where they aie at home to friends,
, Toledo, 0.
Douglaes, the six-year-old son of Chas.
M. RainB, of Dayton, Ky., narrowly es
caped death Monday. He waB leading a
young colt when the halter became en
tangled around his legs. The animal
took fright and dragged the boy several
hundred feet around a stone wall before
the lines were disengaged. Tho lad sus
tained a severe scalp wound, in addition
to losing a large quantity of skin from
his back. Mr. Rains formerly lived in
In the action of the Commonwealth of
Kentucky versus F. Stanley Watson,
Auditor's Agent, against S. E. Pollitt, et.
ale., in regard to the taxation of the Hie
att Fund, the Court of Appeals in its
opinion says: "It seems to ub that it
cannot Beriously be argued that the gift
is not a purely public charity. The fund
is devoted to the education of the poor
and indigent children of the Minerva
district. That school district is as much
an institution of education as the Ken
tucky State College, and in our opinion
the fund in the hands of the trustees is
exempt from taxation, both on the
ground that it is devoted to a purely pub
lic charity, and is a gift to an institution
of education not used for private gain."
Hon. E L. Worthington and Judge Gar
rett S. Wall were attorneys for tho Hie
Miss Grantly in Hoinantic Drama.
Captious critics and tv 10 who are ex
pecting to be pleased are alike enthuias
tic in their praise of the dramatic version
of F. Marion Crawford's romance, "In
the Palace of the King," which Mies
Helen Grantly and a company of select
ed players will produce at the Washing
ton Opera House on Monday, November
16. It is declared to be a play of dram
atic worth, brilliantly written and intro
ducing types of character faithfully
drawn. It ran 200 nights in New York,
and scored undoubtedly the mest whole
some popularity of any play given dur
ing the metropolitan season. It will be
presented here exactly as given during
the New York run. Miss Grantly, who
is one of the most promising stars, w 11
be supported by a company of artistB
and will offer a production correct and
costly. This will undoubtedly consti
tute the social and dramatic event of the
Miss Liccie Chinn, of Mayslick, is
the guest of her cousin, Mrs. R. A. Toup.
Hon. James N. Kehoo and family
will leave this week for Washington City.
Mr. Glenn Mearns and Miss Opal
Mearns have returned from Tolleaboro.
Mrs. A, E. Hukill of PariB is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Dr. Davis, at Mays
lick. Mrs. M. F. Marsh in visiting her Bis
ter, Mrs. Charles Nute of Norwood, Cin
cinnati. Mr. and Mrs. Stout, of Tollesboro,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. William
Mearns, of East Second, Sunday.
Mr. J. H. Phillips and wife, after sev
eral weeks visit with Judge Wall, leave
to-day for their home in Des MoineB,
i Smith's Ticket is a
A large majority have declared for the $150 gift-giving affair at W. R.
SMITH & CO.'S, and attest their approval of the plan by a liberal pat
ronage. THE NEW SHOE STORE'S Canvassing Board will issue a
certificate with each 50c. cash purchase.
HERE AND THERE.
Items of Interest From Nearby Towns and
Villages Contributed by the Bul
letin's Corps of Corre
spondents. East Limestone, Nov. 3rd. A good ratn at
pre cut would bo greatly welcomed.
Frank Williams Is severely suffering with au
abscess on the back of bis hand.
Mrs. Dora 8vveet and two daughters have been
quite sick with fever and quinsy.
Work has begun on the new residence on the
Power's (arm. Tnc residence will be occupied
by Mr. Nick Ring
Quite a number of Democratic candidates
spoke In this corner of the precinct Tuesday
Mr. aud Mrs. Tom Cummins, of the city, were
calling here Friday evening.
Mr. C. A. Tucker aud daughter, Mrs. Mattle
Tolle, arrived home Sunday after a two weeks
RtMV In ritinliitifltl ivlnm M p. Tnnlrpr hnrl ft p.itn.
ccr removed by a specialist of that city. Mr.
Tucker buffered Immensely, aud his friends re
gret aud sympathise u I th him In his suffering,
lie will return to tne city Friday to receive
Mrs. Albert Kidder and children returned
home Friday after spending several days with
her mother, Mrs. Margrret Williams, who is suf
fering nlth attacks of vertigo.
Mrs. It. C. Williams visited her sister, Mrs. C. C.
Degman, of "Ma pie wood," from Friday until
Sunday. The maples from which the lovely
place takes its name present at present a mass
of foliage adorned in beautiful autumnal tints.
Col. C. C. spent Sunday at his homo resting easily
after over a week's arduous and laborious cam
paign service, calmly awaiting the resultof Tues
Miss Pearl Beighle, who has been visiting rela
tives lulCIndnuatl several weeks, returned home
Monday with her father from West Union where
they had attended tho funeral of Mr. Bclghlc's
mother, whose death occurred Friday 'morning
after a short illness of paralysis, aged about
eighty years. Her physical strength and vitality
were remarkable for one of her advanced age,
she being only about six weeks ago able to make
a visit hero with her son's family. Mrs. Beighle
was a woman oi estimable character and is sur
vived by seven sons, Emery and Sydney, twins,
and John, of Adams County, Samuel, of Norah,
Kansas, Frank, of Kildare, Oklahoma, Elza, of
West Virginia, George W., of this place, and one
daughter, Mrs. Sordlula Stultz, of Bralnbridgc,
O. The remains were luld to rest In tho old
burylng-ground at West Union, six grandsons
acting as pall-bearers. Mrs. George Beighle re
mains with her mother, Mrs. Kratz, who ex
hibits no signs of improvmeut in her state of
Wedoma, Nov. 3rd. Rain is very much need
ed. Mrs. Mcng of Bourbon County has been visit
ing her brother, Mr. A. If. Calvert.
I'earco Bramel, of the Bible College, Lexing
ton, was here Monday to attend the funeral of
his uncle, William King.
Miss Maggie Kemper is visiting the family of
Mr. Charlie Calvert of Covington.
Several from here attended the convention at
Mrs. Orra Bateman and Mrs. Crosby of Mays,
ville were guests of Mrs. Goodman last week.
Our neighborhood was shocked Sunday morn
ing by tho announcement of the death oi Mr.
William King at 2 o'clock Sunday morning. Mr.
King was born and raised near Lcwlsburg, and
although for more than two years he had been
in poor health with heart trouble, it was not
thought to bo very serious until the first of last
week when he becamo much worse. Thursday
the family saw there was little hope of his re
covery. Tho end came peacefully at tho hour
mentioned above. Deceased was a Christian
gentleman, loved and respected by all who
knew him. He was a devoted husband, a loving
father and one who lived to make all happy
around him. Deceased was a member of the
Mill Creek Church aud was Blxty-six years of
age. Ho leaves a wife, who was Miss Laura Bram
el, aud one son, Professor William King, and ono
daughter, Miss AHIe Lee, au adopted son, Ren
nie. Tho family have tho sympathy of their
many friends iu their bereavement. Ou account
of the absence of tho pastor Rev. Shou&c, of
Mill Creek, the funeral services were conducted
by Rev. Moss of Maysvillo Monday morning, at
11 o'clock at the Baptist Church, Lcwlsburg, In
terment at tho Maysville cemetery.
'We have 65 members to our
Book Club. Can't we make it
J 00? You .buy one book, cost
you $1.50 and besides you get
to read 64 others. Call and see
WE TOLD YOU SO!
The floor or more delicate
your complexion, the more
it will suffer from tho weath
er for several months now.
Just a little lack or a little
excess cf moisture in the at
mosphere, and chapping will
result. Those who care lit
tle for beauty at least care
for comfort, and there is com
fort in a smooth, soft skin.
keeps the skin like velvet.
We make it. It is harmless
as dew. We do not believe
the Bkin can possibly chap
where it is used properly,
or stay chapped long after it
is applied. Pries 25 cants.
Thos. J. Chenoweth,
Cor. Second and Sutton Sts., Maysville, Ky.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4.
Charles H. Yale's everlasting
Twenty-second edition and best ever. New
scenic wonders. Tho marvelous Inferno, con
sisting of following maguiflccnt scenes: The Fan
tastic Fog, The Gates of Hades, the Frozen Path,
Tho Lake of Lost Souls and tho superb MIse-en
Special Features Tho ilvo family OnrI, tho four
Salamonskys, Elena KossI, Frauleln Prager, Bone
less Herman, imperial Dancing Troupe.
PRICE3 Two hundred seals at SI. SCO seats at
75c, 135 seats at 60c., 300 seats at 25c.
Manager Hamilton takes pleasure
in announcing tho appearance at
tho Washington Opera Rome ou
Monday November lGth, of the
beautl.ul American actress, Miss
Helen Grantly, In a dramatization
of F. Marlon Crawford's romance,
"IN THE PALACE OF
with the original New York City
production. Seats on salo Satur
day, November 14th. Prices 25c.
to 31.50. Owlug to the demand
for seats in other cities the man
agement has decided to fill all
mall orders in the order of their
receipt. Free list positively sus
pended. THE RACKET
Wo can save you money on cold weather sup
plies, uur lines cmnraco almost every
thing and our prices ure
bound to please.
Underwear for Men,
Women and Children,
Men's Gloves, lined and unllued, 10c. to 31.50.
Children's Mitts 6, 10. 15, 25 and 50c.
Ladles' Fleece-lined Hose 10 and 15c.
Men's Half -Hoso 5 to 25c.
Coal Hods 20, 25, SO, 35 and 45c.
Fire Shovels 5, 8, 10 and 20c.
Lanterns 35 to 80c.
Lamps 15c. to 81.10
Brooms. Clothes Baskets, nlaiu and fancv Chi
na, Olassware, etc.
All kinds of School Supplies, Hardware, Pocket
Cutlery, Notlops and Novelties.
The 1 Ight goods at tho right prices.
Take an Accident
and a Health Policy With
V. H. Key.
ANTED Good coik for small family. No
Not every time you spend less do you save
money. The betterness it brings and the
desirability of the article is what makes a
bargain real. True economy is gettingun
usual values when you save money. That
is exactly what is offered by this "occasion"
in hats. To-morrow at 9 a. m. will be
placed on sale all our
$9 to $15 Hats for $5.
Speaking conservatively, we can truly say
it is an unprecedented event in millinery an
nals here. Seeing is believing comee
0. HUNT & SON.
Are shown as special features this week at FRANK'S. They are
made of outing flannel and are soft and warm for the cold nights.
Prices $1 and SI 50. Lounging Robes and Smoking Jackets you
see here in numerous shades and fabrics, and prices $5 to $7.
Now is the time to buy a farm or
a home. I have them for sale.
Farms large and small
I Real Estate, Maysville. I
T 08T Somewhere lnMaysvllloOct.2Ith.prob-
JLf nuijr iu ui ucai iuu Jcu lllVtt. a ?3 Ulil. KC
ward for return oi samo to this office. 29-d3c
Good fat turkeys wanted. Highest
price. O. F. Cook,
Keystone Commercial Co. Building.
Latest sheet music, "King Cupid." at
FRANK & CO.
AU styles, "best on earth' lowest prices, at
W. F. POWER'S.
'WiS52JDTS.bU3r few good, young, freah
iT.ti?' Yr,l us descript on anof price.
rp5,hSLAeC0CK' Maysvillo, Ky., Su
ger Edgefield Creamery, 4-d4t