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Daily public ledger. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1892-191?, May 05, 1892, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069117/1892-05-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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$Wht We May Expect Between This Tiuie
anil Te-morrow Evening.
U. S. Weatiieii Bukeau.
1 Washington. L. U., May 5 is.)-.'. , '
Special te The Public I.r.rxiKit.
Light showers and slightly cooler.
t3TTlie abeve forecasts are miule for a
' period of thlrty-idx hours. enrilnir at 8 o'clock
te-morrow e enlnir-
Our- - dTw
" 4HMNftEVH& st
vl k 'Sk. v
, iV The Xew Yerk Tilhunc touches a tender
T chord when It lends the stairl'iir
- ' "Amidst the onclrellmr gloom" I stand
And cast a wistful eye
Te whero the June Convention meets;
There all my prospects lie.
Sweet dreams of cemlne power I've had,
Hut new hew changed the scene!
I cannot see the Premised Land, "
A " Hill" It stands between.
Peer, timorous mortal (that's myself,)
t Harassed from day te day.
I lltitrcr. tilled with gloomy doubts,
Yet fear te run aw ay.
Could I theso gloomy doubts rcinote,
Theso gloomy doubts expressed
In "Lakowoed Letters" which I wrete
Te leaders In the WcstI
Could I but stand w here ence I steed,
v Inslde the White Heuso deer,
I plcdge myself (Just ence again)
Never te try It mere
3 f
'' SerxenaP Mervilen.
v( tv, C3T"i ieu have friends vMilny you, or if you
.-j irt going au ay en a vUit, pleaxe drop usu note
$ ' te that effect.
S Miss Lettio Crawford of Tuckakoe wns
'v in tue city yesterday.
Mrs. Asa It. Rurgcss and daughter are
visiting in Covington.
Miss Besslo Coens of Augusta is visit
, iug Mis3 Jennie Weed of the West Eud.
' , W. L. H. Owens of Louisville honored
r Tiie Lkueeu with a fiiendly call yester
Mr, and Mrs. W. D.Cechran will leave
ion the K. C. this afternoon for a visit te
MKMeniAt. Day, May 30th, falls en
Monday this year.
The Enterprise Hetel In Leuisville lias
ieeu sold for the sum of 42,500.
i nertsE was struck by lightning and
htantly killed in the streets of Leuis-
(lie during Tuesday 8 stetin.
GevEUNOn Bkewn has pardoned Au-
jst Mazzoni scut up flve years age from
Leuisville for assault and battery.
The ladles of the G. A. It. held thelr
Kuhual meeting in Leuisville Tuesday.
They will held their uext meeting at
Owensboro in April, 18DJ.
.Ex-Senateu Jehn J. Inealls of Kan-
' "(ens familiarizes himself with the meaning
-of several words by means of the diction-
faty every night bofero be retires.
A little daughter of Geergo Carr,
livinc iu Buth county, swallowed the
contents of a bettle of pateut medicine
and Is reported te be iu a dying cendl-
!!' !
The young ladies of the Baptist
KV; ChUrcu will give a supper irlUay at the
0 re8idence of Charles Lewis of Ferest
it avenue, thoprice of the supper being 15
" cents.
These desiring a fine sinoke should net
fail te try one of the following brands:
Dn h,f Little Spaniard, Palace Bouquet,
Red Seal. Made only by J. L. Duulten,
ISO Market street, Maysvlllc, Ky.
m m i i
It's a great thing te be rich. Colenol
,Smu Roberts of Tht Leader and Majer
;Kijry Duncan of The rrut at Lcxlng-
. plowing in oeuies ei ueiiars ie.
k ECHkVHr " rf 'Vte-jJMfafc
Captain Wash Henshell wns a pii?
scngcr en the last trip of the Dostena.
The District Farmers' Alliance Cen
volition will meet in this city Saturday.
Tiuoe & Akdekoex, piopiieters of the
Mt. Olivet 'Bus Line, nre out with a bruu
new 'bus today.
The Republicans of the Tenth Ohie
District have by acclttmatien reneminated
General W. II. Enochs of lronten for Con
gress. Goveiineii Under. weed nt present is
in Cincinnati reading and revising the
proofs for his forthcoming work en "Odd
D. J. Il.vuss has completed his part of
the electric light plant at Carlisle, and as
seen as the engines arrive the manufac
ture of lightning will begin.
Themas II. Swope of Kansas City
recently gave $23,000 te Center College,
and he has new given a valuable piece of
laud for charitable uses in bis home city.
' 'w m -!-
The Sixty-fourth Annual Council of
the Protestant Episcopal Church In the
Diocese of Kentucky will Ue-held at St.
Andrew's Church, Leuisville, May 13th
te 23d.
The Iren Queen made the run from
Cincinnati te Maysvillc In G hours and b
minutes, landitiir at New Richmond and
Augusta. Tliis is the fastest time en rec
erd ter a sternwhecler.
Up te this writing there has been no
i espouse from the proprietors and
punters and pressbeys of The Bulletin
te The Ledoer feicc's challenge for a
game of baseball en Uncle Sam's birth
da y.
It is hereby agiced that when the
match game of baseball comes off between
the Ledger and Dulletin forces, that
Proprietor Resser and Editor Davis shall
ride te the gieunds iu a landau, te be
paid for by the repieseutativc of the
victorious nine.
The Kentucky Central nnd Louisville
and Nashville Railroads have sued the
Louisville Southern Company and the
East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia
system, in the Fuyette CircuiuCeurt te
recover $2,525 75 for the usW)f their
tracks in entering Lexington.
Leuis E. Rue nnd Miss Mary Welsh,
both of Danville, eloped te Harrodsburg,
and were married by the Rev. J. O.
Vnught. Beth are highly connected.
Parental objection was the cause of the
elepement. After a bridal tour they will
returu and make their home in Danville.
Ik The Ledger was disposed te " kick"
it might say that the nnmes of the High
Scheel graduates were printed in these
columns Monday and did net appear iu
the se-called until Tuesday; and that the
census of school children also appeared in
Monday's Lr.ne r.u, but did net And Its
way into The Bulletin until Wednesday
two days afterwards.
Get out your linen dusters; for a Con
necticut weather prophet named Vaugliau
says a storm will te-dny begin iu the
Pacific Ocean, cress the. continent and
botween St. Paul and St. Leuis it will
sweep everything that stands in its way.
This, however, will net prevent the
nppcarance of The Ledger as usual,
with a full account of the calamity.
The fast time of the Telegraph te Pom Pem Pom
eioy was all the talk In Cincinnati.
Everyone had semcting te say. The
beats in pert all had their flags up, a
somi-ncknewlodgment of the Telegraph's
championship, and the ether hnlf a chol chel chol
lengo of what somebody else will de. It
Is evident she get there That's what
Capt. Campbell meant when he put that
tall, shiny hat en Sunday, nnd Dave
Scatterday had said it was Pomeroy at
dinner Monday, and Dave is like the
Father of His Country and Eddy W11J
linnisen en the Bettena when it comes te
cold facts.
"Character Sketches, or the Black Black
eoard Mirror," Is njarltable museum of
character. It hjtflffiplace at the founda
tion of thhGPIt Is a real character
builder. The great multitude will read,
laugh, grew fatter, happier nnd wiser
while they read It. In "Character
Skotches" Dr.. Loften has turned the
laugh en the devil. Buy a copy and put
It en a low shelf where the children can
get It. Tliey will wtar it out, but never
mind that; befere they get through with
it tbey will have the soed truths of neble
lives in thorn. Mr. A. N. Recder of
Leuisville will canvass the city of Maya Maya
vllle for the work. He comes te us
highly recommended by Judge Hoke,
Judge Jacksen, Mayer Tyler and ether
l8UlHg CHIMBS 0( 1jQUWVH0.
TITOllSDAY, HAY 5, 1892.
Slie llrenks the Recerd liehveen Cincin
nati and Syracuse. Her Leg.
The Telegraph has made a run that re
minds one of the old days when the
Buckeye State and Thema fiwann were
among the "racers" en the Ohie.
On her recent run fiem Cincinnati te
Syracuse she made a remarkable record.
The following is her leg:
Passed under L and N. Railroad Bridge
at 4:58 p. m
New Richmond at 0:30 p. m.; distance
20 miles.
Moscow at 7:13 p. tn 27 miles.
Chile at 7:53 p. in. 35 miles.
Augusta at 8.3r p m.,42 miles.
Ripley at 9:25 p. m., 52 miles.
Maysvillc at 10:10 p. in.. 01 miles.
Manchester at 11.07 p. m., 72 miles.
Reme at 12:20 a. in., 135 miles.
Vanceburg at 12:50 a. m., 91 miles.
Portsmouth at 2:43 a. in.. 113 miles.
Gtcenup at 4:27 a. in., 133 miles.
lronten nt 5:15 a. in , 141 miles.
Catlettsburg nt 0:10 a. in., 152 miles.
Huntington, W. Va., at 7 a. in., ICO
Millersport at 8:15 a. m , 173 miles.
Chambersburg at 9:35 n. in., 189 miles.
Gallipolis at 10:27 a. in., 199 miles.
Point Plea-unit at 10:5U a. m., 203 miles.
Middlcpert at 11.52 a. m., 221 miles.
Pomeroy at 12 neon, 223 miles.
S racuse nt 12.30 p. in., 232 miles.
The fltst patt of the Telegraph's run
was et only an ordinary character. It
was after she get above Portsmouth that
her remaikable quulities for speed and
endurance weie exhibited. She fairly
raced at the upper end of the route. It
is believed she can still lower the record.
Mr. Ceciira', aged 77, a respected citi
zen of Greenup, died nt Wurtland Tues
day lWVWVWl '
m-i-M "i-tr-imi-M m-i-M
Yeu want an advertise'
inent in te-morrow's hnpres
sien of
J puguc Ledger
It will contain a couple
of FAG-SIMILE documents
that will be curiously interesting-,
and a large edition
will be printed.
Hereafter every Friday, beginning
at 0 o'clock p. m., ice cream and cakes
will be served in the school building of
the Misses Richeson of the Sixth Ward.
Georee W. Orr, Sr., writes from Het
Springs, Va., saying te The Ledger,
"Your paper takes the cake up here;
everybody reads it." Of course they de;
and it takes the cake down here tee.
The water-works at Georgetown,
which cost 540,000, were sold Monday
afternoon for $3,525, te satisfy n judg
ment for $3,000 iu favor of the Central
Thomson-Heuston Electric Light Com
pany of Cincinnati.
Delightful Impromptu Affair nt the Heme
of .Mrs. Heltert H. Owens.
A pleasant party of young ladies and
gentlemen gathered at the residence of
Mrs. R. B. Owens last evening, who
kindly leaned her parlors for the occasion,
nnd spent several delightful hours in
The affair was entirely Impromptu,
having becu gotten up during the after
noon. The Cincinnati harpist, Rocce Fcrre,
furnished the music.
The ladies present were: Misses Bettio
Coens, Augusta; Katberine Noyes, Char
leston, W. Va; Thayer. Charleston, W.
Va; Lettio Perrine, Tucknhoe; Blanche
Crum, Bardstown; Lucy Watsen, Lilhe
Themas, Jennie Weed, Belle Barklcy,
Lettio Berry, Nannie Weed, Bessie
Owens, Anna McDougle, Minule Mc Mc Mc
Deugle, Anna Darnall, Jennie Frazce,
Mattic Fejman, Sallle Porrie, LIzzie Cox,
Anna Frazce, Alice Ulggenbetham, Mar Mar
garet Finch, Lida Berry, Mrs. W. H. Cox
and Mrs. W, II. Means.
The gentlemen were Messrs. Thayer
and Neyes Charleston, W. Va.j C. L.
Dobyns, II. C. McDougle, R. P. Jenkins,
F. 8. Watsen, Judge Themas Phlster, O.
O. McDougle, U. B. Owens, Dr. P. G.
Smoot, James Barbour, O. E. Golsel,
Clark Rogers, Clarence Mathews, J. B.
Durrctt, Cbarlea Burgess,. Leuie Smoot,
William Cele, Bnech Powell, Harry
Barkley, Will Jenkins.
- iX
Queer Doings at Cincinnati in Regard te
the Remains of Mrs. ilramhle.
Monday's Ledger, under the caption
of "A Misfit Christian," made reference
te the queer doings of the Rev. J. AIcx.
Markhnm, Superintendent of the Cincin
nati Union Bethel, relating te the body
of Mrs. Ella Bramble, who had died at
the Cincinnati Hospital the week picvi picvi
eusly This articie from The Ledger was
appropriated by The Cincinnati Pest cor
respondent, nnd sent as a "special" te
that paper in this form-
Bi cause a Potl-Mertem Was Held On a
Maysvii.le, Ky., May 3. Special
Mrs. Ella Bramble, daughter of Themas
Sartnln, of this county, who died nt the
Cincinnati Hospital last Friday, was bu
ried near here. O. A. Means, the under
taker, informs llu Pout that the body
was horribly mutilated, being split open
from the pelvic bone te the carotid artery,
and that the head had been sawed
Mrs. Bramble died at the Hospital of
meningitis, and n post-lnertem wns made.
Superintendent McLean says the relatives
were notified, and that they made no ob
jection te the pest-mortem
The trouble was that the body was al
lowed te remain in the Hospital 'for three
days befere it was taken away; and under
the circumstances it could scarcely be
expected te be in geed condition, the
warm weather considered.
Tlie last two paragraphs were added by
The Pest; and it is mainly te these thut
we address a few remarks by way of cor
rection. Mrs. Bramble did net die en Friday,
but en .Monday, as the following postal
from Rev. Mnrkham, Superintendent of
the Union Bethel, teT. D. Sartain, father
of Mrs. Bramble, will show :
Cincinnati, O., Apiil 25th, 1892.
Mu Dear Sir: I am very sorry te in
form you of the death of your daughter,
Mrs. Bramble, which occurred a few
minutes age
What shall I de with her, or will you
ceme and attend te matters yourself?
J. A. Markham.
Mr. Sartain lives at Cottageville, Lewis
county ; the postal card the only " noti
fication" the relatives or friends of Mrs.
Bramble ever had was mailed nt " Cin
cinnati, April 25th, 11.30 a. m.," ns shown
by the Posteftlco stamp; it did net, and
could net, reach Mr. Sartain before the
forenoon of Tuesday, 20th; Mr. Sartain
walked from Cottageville te Maysville
about ten miles arriving here in time te
take train Ne. 1 en the C. and O. for
Cincinnati at 0:20 a. m. of Wednesday.
He was accompanied te Cincinnati by
Morten M. Pollock, representing Q. A.
Means & Sen the undertakers. They
reached the Union Bethel at 9 o'clock,
where they were delayed about at hour
by Rev. Markham, who told thorn he
was in telephonic communication with
the Beard of Health in regard te the
Tired out with Mr. Markham's monkey
business, Mr. Pollock stnrtcd with Mr.
Sartain te lenve the Bethel, when Mark
ham objected te their going, but with
out avail.
They went nt once te the Cincinneti
Hospital, reaching there Wednesday
mei nlng at 10 o'clock or thereabouts.
This disposes of the etitire time between
the denth of the peer woman and the
arrival of her father te claim the body,
from 11 30 a. m. Monday when netice of
her death wns mailed at Cincinnati, and
10 n. m. of Wednesday, when Mr. Sartain
and Mr. Pollock reached the Hospital a
tritle less than two days from start te
finish, and less than one day nfter Mr.
Sartain received notice of her death. Se
the body did net "remain iu the Hospital
three days befere it was taken away," as
claimed in The Pest's nrticle. And when
nil the circumstances are considercd, the
unavoidable difficulty in communicating
with Mr. Sartain, his long walk te catch
i train at Maysvillc, and his subsequent
delay at the Bethel by the Rev. Markham,
all right-thinking people will ngree that
he reached the cerpse of his daughter in
geed time under the most adverse circum
stances. Arriving nt the Hospital, the first step
necessary was a certificate from the at
tending phj'slcian; next, n permit from
the Beard of Health allowing the removal
of the body. These matters were at
tended te in rapid succession and with
out the slightest friction. When the
former nnnoynnce and delay nt the Bcthel
was referrcd te, one of the Health efilr
cials is said te have remarked, " What In
the devil did he (Markham) have te de
with it?"
After the completion of all these tedious
details, the body, mutilated as origi
nally described in The Ledoer and
copied Inte The Pert article, was cof
fined and brought te this city, whero it
was decently dressed and given a Christ
Ian burial at Bethany, n country church
yard near the early home of the peer
woman, and where the old father may
leek upon the mound that covers the re
mains of his loved one.
Having followed thia mysterious ease
from the beglnnlng te the end showing
Just when and hew the friends were no
tified, and hew Impossible it was for
them te have either consented or objected
te a pest mortem, ive must conclude
that Mr, McLean is net Justified in his
assertion, as stated by The Pest, that
"the relatives were notified and that
they offered no objections te the post
mortem." It might also be interesting te knew
Just where this posl-meitcm was held,
whether in the Hospital or in seme Med
ical College, and Just why it was that
the Bethel manager wanted matters de
layed at his end of the line.
It Is new in order for some one else te
Rev. J. M. Evans's family moved te
Covington te.day.
Kendall Morgan Is new head clerk of
the steamer Bonanza and he's a geed
Lieutenant Governer Alkerd has
notified the Sheriffs of this Senatorial
District te held an election en Saturday,
May 21st, te select a successor te C. B.
Captain Jehn Becker, late of Com
pany K. First Kentucky Infantry, died at
his home in Cincinnati en Tuesday night.
He was the first Captain that organized a
company fer"three years or during the
Jehn McCrearv of Greensburg, Pa.,
William Walters of Gettysburg, Pa and
William C. Lewry and brother of Pitts
burgh, Pa. are at Daulton Bre.'s stable
buying saddle and harness horses for the
Eastern market.
Cenrad Smith, who stele seme rope
off Wermald's barges night befere last,
plead guilty te a charge of petit larceny
before 'Squire Grant yesterday and was
held te appear before the County Judge
in the sum of $50.
You'll surely net gbe 'in
it" if you de net have your
Advertisement in "The Pub
lic Ledger's" big edition te
morrow. A gentleman from
Carlisle said that a thousand
copies ought te be sold in
that town alone.
Hand in your copy
net later than 6 o'clock this
Nuptials of .Mr. II. Lloyd Watsen and
Miss Kniina Duke Means.
The Christian Church, where sej many
like happy events have taken place, was
the scene Inst evening of nnether brilliant
At a little after half-past flve, H. Lloyd
Watsen nud Miss Emma Duke Means
met nt the altar and Elder W. S. Priest
of Covington briefly and eloquently pro
nounced the words that made them
ns one.
The church had been tastefully dec
orated and long befere the hour nppeiuted
was filled by au eager crowd, attesting
by their numbers te the popularity of the
young people.
The four ushers, Euech A. Pewell,
Perrine Jenkins, Clarence Dobyns and
L. Gay Strode entered first, coming iute
the church properon cither side.
They were followed by the bridesmaids
and groomsmen, Miss McDougle nnd Miss
Noyes of Charleston, W. Va., aud James
Barbour and Clarence Mathews, enter
ing en oppesito sides. Then were Miss
Cox nud Miss Watsen, sister of the
groom, nnd P. II. Noyes nnd J. B. Dur
rett in the same mauiicr.
The bride, dressed in white satin, fol
lowed upon the arm of her sister, Miss
Lena Means, who was maid of honor.
The groom and his brother, F. Stanley
Watsen, who was also his first grooms
man, entered from the rear nnd met them
in front of the Minister.
The brlde carried roses and the maid of
honor lilies. The bridesmaids were in
white and carried whlte and pink roses
After the ceremony the bridal party
and numerous friends repaired te the
bride's home in the Fifth Ward, whero n
reception wns held.
Mr. and Mrs. Watsen left en the 8
o'clock train for Washington City, where
they wiirremaln about a wcek, going
from there by stcamer te Old Point Com Com
eort. Charleston, W. Va will also be
visited bofero their return.
The groom is n son of Mrs. J. W. Wat Wat
eon and a most exemplary young man.
He Is a member of the firm of J. W.
Watsen & Ce., wholesale liquor dealers.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R. F. Means and Is a young lady with
hosts of friends and much ndmlrcd by all
who knew her.
Tub Public Ledoer Joins in the well
whhee of their fries
! - ration. ....-
Nip in the Bud the Clever Scheme
of a Weman.
Beautiful Mrs. Kracmer, a Socialist,
Foiled in an Attempt .
Te Hull en til Itnllef Ship Tyt1rlird 8li
Jehn the Order of th Hnd Cre for
the Purpe of Kntc'rlii ltu!a,
MZt Whr She U Set Wanted.
Nkw Yenic, May S. The action of the
agents of the Russian secret police in
this country has nipped in the bud one
of the best laid plans te elude the vigil
ance of the authorities of that empire
that lias been heard of for some time.
The plan was for a woman, a strong
nympathizcr with socialism lind oilier
vigorous political theories jiet favored
by the Russian authorities, te go te St.
Petersburg as an American, and as .an
envoy of the International Red Cress,
the organisatien which Is neiv laboring
te assist the starving peasants el '
The woman in question is Mrs. The The
ephila Kracmer, the wife of Mr. Felix
Kracmer, a trusted empleye of Stein-
ay & Sens. Mrs. Kraetncr is a tall
and iH'aittiful woman. She Is graceful
iu maiiin'r, and has u personal magnet
ism which is powerful in influencing
the men of whom she desires te obtain a
concession. A Pele by birth, she speaks
Russian fluently, and is also a master of
the English lnngungc.
According te her own statements, in
the alUdavit she made net two weeks
age, when she obtained her linal nat
uralization papers in New Yerk as an
American citlun, she was born en De
cember 21, IhtW, in Poland. But these
who knew her assert that she can net
be younger than H!5. Her father left
Russia when she was very young, and
settled in Cincinnati under the name of
Smith. Her mother, new 60 years of
age, Ls living in Chllllcethe.
Mrs. Kracmer hud some time age se
cured the consent of Mrs. Themas, who
sailed te Russia, te distribute the famine
cargo of the Tyuehead. The Russian
dlpleinntcs at Washington learned this
fact and called upon Mrs. Themas, and
the New Yerk consul called en her, de
manding Mi-h. Kracmer should net go
te Russia. The consul said that he hed
been making an investigation regard
injf Mrs. Kruemer, and that he belleved
she was merely taking the bedge of the
Red Cress te secure entrance iute Rus
ila. H said, also, that he had for
warded her "biography" te the Third
section, which is the Russian political
secret police. Mrs. Themas assured
Mr Olarewsky that she would net travel
w ith Mrs. Kracmer.
On Saturday, April 23, Mrs. Themas
received a telegram from Philadelphia,
which said merely; "Mrs. K. has
Mrs. Themas docs net knew whether
thl". means that Mrs. Kracmer hasi
Started for Russia or net. She certain
ly did net sail from this pert unless she
went under an assumed name. But
that is the last that has been heard of
An Kloctrle Ilrmh Which KIIU Om
and H'reU.
Mkmi'ihs, Tenn., May 5. A curious
device, the Invention of Capt. Albert A.
Sharp, formerly superintendent of the
Memphis division of the Louisville, New
Orleans and Texas railroad, was tested
here, and the experiment was
a success. The invention is
an electrical brush, having
for its purpese the killing of grass and
weeds. It should be stated that the
greatest obstacles trains have te con
tend with in the south is the grass,
and the cost of keeping the track clear
is no small item. The peculiarity of
the clectiical brush U that it thoroughly
kills every blade of grass that it
touches. Capt. Sharp Tiled a caveat for
his invention several months age, and
new, since the tests made have proven
5 e successful, a patent will at ence be
ItcMilt of U'ednrixliiy'i tlxuie.
Illroekljn I
1 Cincinnati 2
I Washington 3
)Clcel.ml t
I llnstnn 4
1 r.eulsUIe 8
jChtc.iKO u
lll.Utimore 4
I Philadelphia II
1 1'lttebnrfc-h 5
I St. Leuis. ... ,,, 5
INcu Yerk S
I Columbus
7 I Teledo .
6 1 S.L l'eul.
1 Minneapolis 6
Tlie Wc.it li-r.
Washington, May 5. Fer West Vir
ginia and Ohie Generally fair; slight-.
ly cooler, except stationary tempera
ture en the lakes; vni led winds.
Fer Lewer Michigan Fair, followed
by show crs; slightly warmer: winds be
coming southeast.
Stubbed by lilt Sen.
Little Reck, Ark., May 5. T. V.
Abney, a well-to-de farmer living near
07ark, was endeavoring te correct his
sixteen-year-old son Edward, when the
latter turned en him and slashed hlra
with a knife, causing injuries that are
111..... .A .......a .. ... 1
UUUtJf III lUtUlUbtlll '.J ,
.. J
tny lie j.mii ir.
CenJMiius.Ind., May e.IIenry Ready,
1 colored man, who shot and killed
Fred liallmau, a white citizen, at
Anchorage, Ky,, Tuesday, was arrested"
here Wednesday night and taken back
te Anchorage. He admitted the kill'
;"ff- J.
A 1'ropencd Scainan'n Strike. . ,
Olasoew, May. 8.--At a meeting of
union seamen nnd firemen engaged ia'
the north Atlantic trade, it was re re
sehed te strike against a proposed re
duction of wages.
Ilrpubllrnn StirrcMnt Frnnklln.
FitANKLiN, Ind., May 5. In the city
clectieu here the republicans made a
clean sweep. Every efllccrln the clty"k.
republican, for the first time In twenty
five years. ',
A dynamlte bomb was thrown lute &
house in the bnanlsh quaitcr at
Angeles, Cal., wrecking the ImlMl
Ne cause Knows.
Laelmie cahat is nevy epea iwt'War)'
i r
1 n v-l
rt . v . "-i . . J
IM hi jtH.HVIHlMii, wx,w qj&fkmr

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