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THE FINEST IN THJ3 IANB! W. H. MEANS' $3.0aSHOS3, &.V HDDTaT'S; TRY A PAIR.
tev ir. &-s ' r i v .a . SB.. w lv DAttY EVENING BULLETIN. DAILY, EXCEPT SUftDir. rosser & McCarthy, Proprietors. FRIDAY EVEN'G, JAN. 27, 188S. Ikmcatioxs "Warmer, followed by toldcr, fair weather" Swbkt Oranges 25c. dozen Calhoun's. ! M . I Thh Big Sandy passod down this morning. Mild, soothing, and healing is Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. .11 .i -- .. is i Yon can get groceries as chonp at Han cock's as any placo in the city. if AuEiuA.ci.ir peas, better and cheaper than imported, at G. W. Gaisel's. dtf The county levy in Fleming County this year has been fixed at only 12 cents. Lent comas sooner than usual this year, beginning February 15. Easter fallB on All Fools Day. Elder E. L Powell, of Louisville, has closed a successful revival in the Central Christian Church at St. Louib. The Bulletik iB indebted to Repre sentative Hillis, of Lewis County, for a copy of the Governor's Message. TT. P. Lakbw, of St. Louis, will accept the thanks of the Buxlstik for a lato copy of the St. Louis Republican. i Thh B. F. Thomas warehouse on Mar ket street was not sold Wednesday. It was withdrawn after $7,000 had been bid. The Supreme Court has overruled the petition for a rehearing in tha case of Markwell against Gray, from Fleming Csunty. m Maksiial Hsplin is working up the burglary case at Mt. Carmel. There have been no new developments in the matterjlately. Mas. Gb.tblla Gatbwood, daughter of Hon. A. J. Ewing, of Owingsville, seri ously injured herself a fow days ago by a fall on the ice. Thrb will be services at the German Church next Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, by the Rev. C. Lieb. A full at tendance is desired. Tub Contracting and Building Com pany of Huntington's now railroad paid out about $18,000 in the past few days for rights of way in Campbell and Kenton counties. If you owe Ballanger, the jeweler, any thing, call and sottlo at once, and get a ticket on that $300 pair of eardrops for every dollar you pay. Ticket still given on every dollar's worth you buy, also, tf Tiie outgoing freight train yesterday afternoon ran aver ono of Mr. A. O. Sphar's fine mules near the round house, breaking one or two of the animal's legs and otherwise crippling it, so badly that it had to bo shot. Mas. Thomas Evaks, whose illness was noticed several days ago, died at her homo in Keokuk, Iowa, on the 16th of this month, of paralysis. Sho was a sister of Mrs. Jamos Smith, of Second stroat, and was quite well known in this city. Sous recent claims paid by the Equit able: Henry DeBus, Cincinnati, Ohio, manager, $50,000 ; Andre Beetz, Paris, France, $00,000; James M. Tankard, Bradford, England, spinner, $30,000 ; Mar tin H. Levin, New York Ctty, merchant, $25,000. Jos. F. Brodrick, agent, Mays- ville, Ky. tf 1 Rev. J. E. Duvall, of Owen County, is the oldest Baptist member in the Stato, being oighty-flvo years of age. He has been preaching for sixty-five years and was for forty-five years the pastor of Bethel church in Franklin County. Ilia wife, who was Miss Dulcina Ragland, of Clark County, and whom ho married sixty-four year's ago, is still living and in fine health. River News. Tub Bonansa passed up this morning at 3 o'clock for Portsmouth, and is due down this evening, Captain Pros Lodwick, who died re cently at Cincinnati, had command at ono time ot the old Bostona, which burned at Beasley Bar years ago. The now Bob Henry, recently com pleted at Charleston, by Captains Wilson and Whittakor, is among the big tow boats, and will bo a noverty, inasmuch as sho will bo able to haadlo empties oh a one-foot stage of water. Charles Springer, once steward on the Wildwood, died a faw days ago at New Richmond. During tho war. ho was steward on tha J. W. Gheeseman whon the boat was captured and burnod at Paris Landing, on tha Tennessee Rivor, by General Forest, and, In eompany with Captain Thad Wirthlia, Captain T. O. Power, who was clerk, and the bal ance of tho crew was taken prisoner and was marched down in Dixie and confined in a Rebel prison. SENSATION AT PARIS. Another Instance Where' "Love Laughs at Locksmiths." Miss Alexander, a Wealthy Banker's Daughter, Elopes With 0. L. Davis Marriod at Aberdeen. There was a big sensation in Paris so- ciety this morning when it besame known mm ii83 iauiu Aiexanuer nau eiopeu with Mr. O. L. Davis Miss Alexander is yet in her teens, about eighteen years of age and is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charloton Alexander. Her father is a banker, and is one of the wealthiest raon in Central Kentucky. Socially, the Alexander fam ily, it is said, stand as high as any in the country. Mr. Davis is the agent of the'Iknw him Binco the clo8e of the war, Adams Express Company, at Paris, which position he has held for some time. He is a Bon of Mr. George Davis, an undertaker of that city. His father is a deacon and prominent member of the; 1'resDyterian unurcn. loung Davis is said to be a worthy and industrious young man. The couple became lovers some three or four years aero. As soon as Mies Alex ander's parents noticed Davis' attentions to their daughter they forbade him eom ing to the honso and tried to break off the attachment. As is usual in such cases, however, their efforts were not suc cessful. The couple continued their love- iking anr m tha result. At midnight, Miss Alexandersacceeded, by means of a rope that served the purpose of a ladder, in descending from a second Btory window at her parents' home. Her lover was in. waiting with a buggy, and the drive to this city fifty-one miles was made in aboat seven hours. They arrived here about 8 o'clock, and drove at once to the express office. Mr. Payne, the agent hero, is an old friend of Mr. Davis, and he was called into service by the fleeing lovers. The couple drove at once to the ferry landing. The rivor was full of floating ice bnt tho trip to Aberdeoa was made without delay, where tho marriage ceremony was eoon.oTcr. Mr. and Mrs. Davis returned at once to this city and are stopping at the Central. They will spend, a few days in this, city. The bride has a number of friends hero, among them Rev. D. A. Beardsloy and family, whom sho visitod last summer. "NOT GUILTY." Such is the Verdict of the Jury ia Oase of the Commonwealth Against Grayson. The trial of the case of the Common wealth against Alfred Grayson, charged with feloniously breaking and entoring Tolle's store at Cabin Creek, ended yes terday afternoon in tho Circuit Court. The case has attracted more than the usual interest from tho fact that the ac cused was pardoned only a few months ago from the penitentiary, where he was serving his third term, and for life. Gray son has led an eventful career, a brief sketch of which has appeared in the Bulletin. The case which ended yesterday after noon had been on trial several days. It was giyeu to the jury Wednesday. The verdict was reported about half-past four o'clock and was a surprise to most every body, as a conviction or a hung jury had been looked for. Too accused, himself, was expecting a different verdict, and remarked as ho passed out of the court house, after his discharge by Judge Rob ertson, that he had made "a d n narrow escape" and he was "going to get out of the State." He was still in this city, however, at dark last evening. It leaks out that the jury stood ten to two for acquittal on the first ballot. Theao two held out for some timo, but at last wont over to the majority rather than have the trial result in a hung jury and pat the Stato to the expense of an other hearing. Commonwealth's Attorney Salleo and ounty Attorney Nowell appeared for the prosscution, whilo the defendant was represented by Messrs. L. W. Galbraith and George W. Adair. Hotice. On and after February 1, 1888, tho Cit izens' Gas Light Company will charge $1 per thousand cubic feet of gas. Citizms' Gas Light Coupavy. By O. H. Whito, President. ' Shackleford'a Pharmacy. Most attractive store in town In "Cox Building." Fine old wines and liquors for medical purposes. Pure drugs, Toilet Articles In great variety. THE LATE OSOAE, B. HORD. Resolutions, Relative to His Life snd Death, Adopted by Indianap olis Bar Association. Mention was made a fow days ago of the death of Hon. Oficar B. Hord; a native of Maysrille, at his homo in In dianapolis. The Bar Association of that city hald a meeting shortly afterwards which was lnrgely attended, and which was presided over by Judge Woods, of the Indiana Suprome Court. Judge NiWiack, also of "10 Snprems Court of that State, said ha j had known Mr. Hord both in public and private life, and esteemed mm very ' highly He regarded the deceased as one , of the ablest lawyers in the State. When he saw Mr. Hord's name at tho end of a brief he always felt sure that the case had been thoroughly examined. Ex-United States Senator Harrison said: "Mr. Hord's life was ono that would endure study and careful consideration. a Vi art T rrt w r tnrlr lrvr iin1 f jmi 1 lit w already ono of the leading lawyers. The social side of Mr. Hord's naturo mani - fati) ilsfilf RvnrvwtinrR. H luul a vnrv He had a very cenial and gentle spirit He was full of pleasantries and happy recollections. Ho would tell a joke on himself ns readily as on anybody else. Ho never indulged in cvnical comment. He spoke in praise, or usually not at all. He never spoke with i bitterness I was not well acquainted with him in his own home, but I um told that he almost worshiped his boys, aud was ever a true and faithful husband." Ex-Governor Porter said: "Mr. Hord amn fr fliA hat Vtaf-tfh ka ntna fonitr.nriA ting a good business. He was froi 3B9. a family of lawyers. His father was a lawyer of distinction. Mr. Hord did not it. He loved his profession as an artist loves his work. He was so industrious that, in my judgment, he so overtaxed death!''11 ' " " T 'B Many others added their testimony s to tho worth sad character of the tie- ceased as a lawyer and citizen, after which the following memorial was unanimously adopted: Oscar B. Hord was born In Mason County, Kentucky, on August 3 ,-&x II began tb study of law lu tbe ofllc of his luthor nt an early ago, and at tbe age of twnty years bo cams to Indiana and formed a parinarsblp' with Jaane Gavin for tbe practice of It at Greonsburr. In 1832 be was eloctod Prosecut ing Attorney of tbe clroult la wbicb be lived, and dlicbarsed tbe duties of tbat oc with ecrI and effldeney. Ha was tho Democratic candidate for Attornoy General in 1800, and shared tbe defeat ot tbe ticket on which be was placed. In 1801 be was again a candidate for tbe same offloe on tbe Democratlo ticket and ws elected. Bhortly afterjbls election bo removed to Indianapolis, and at tbe close of his ofllcUl teirn bo entered lnte partnership wltb tbe late Tbomaa A. Hendricks. Into tbls Arm Barnaul E. Perkins wqb received as a aaeuiber of it, und remained In It a brief period. It was afterward enlarged by the. ad mission of Abram W. Hendricks and Conrad linker. All of tbese are now among rfie Illus trious and revered dead of our profession and State. Mr. Hord was not only tbe partnor of tbeie men, but bo was their trusted personal friend and ally. Tbelr 11 rm was more tban an ordinary business arrangement; It was a brotherhood of wise and geod wen, and tbe relations of its members to one another were oloso and affectionate. Tho bar of Indiana was greatly indebted to Mr. Bord for tho com pilation of tho statutes, which was only su perceded by tbo late revision of thorn undor tbe authority of tbo Legislature, and Is yet a monument to his careful Industry . For more tbau n quarter ot a century Oicar W Mrtfil lino tnan lrnrrn 1 r tliA liamsti n iwY ' bar of Indiana. He was eminent among his brethren at tho barforaccuiacy, amplltadeof his professional knowiodge and for bis untir ing ludustry In the practlee of law. Eiuly in his carsar be mistered tbo statute of tbls Commomvexltb, aud It may be said that he held them in his memory. Ho was acquainted with the history of almost every legislative act. Ho ono was so entirely conversant wltb the course of Judicial decUIous from the days of Ulac&ford and Uevruy to tbo present time. Ho was recognized by bis brethren through out tlioSUteas tho most omluent authority on atate jurisprudence. Judges advised wltb him and lawyers from every qusrtor sought aid of his profound acquirements. Ot tho many Illustrious names enrolled upon tbe rooordoftus Supreme Court of Indiana, none will bo found recurring so often or loading In sogroata uuiubor ef Important oauses as his own. His profound knowledge and remarka ble acquirement as to the rights of men were not limited to tbe State and Nation ; and be was burdly less familiar with the laws of other States and England. His capacity and power of researob were unoqualcd. Hardly any Man of his tlmo bad a wider and moro aecurato knowledge of tbe laws of Xagllsb speaking pooplos. His Investigation of eases was patient and tborongb and 1U results woro exact. He valued only tbose opinions of law or facta tbat aro based upon Intelligent and painstak ing Inquiry, and ho professed none other for himself. Ho made tha eause of bis clients his own, and deemed no labor too arduous or se vere which was necessary to protect tbelr rights. He lovod his lrlends and freely gave himself for them. Tbs ties whloh bound him to them were only stongthoned by tbelr mis fortunes, far be waa doubly a friend in neod. He was grieved even more by tbelr afflictions tban by bis own, and ho bad many sorrows. Under every stress of bis personal fortunes ha manifested to tho world a serene fortitude which waa equally remote from passion or stololsm, and was superior to either. His de meanor was marked by a geniality whloh never succumbed to private grlofs or disap pointments, and always imparted some da- FOQT"Wi,BMERS SEAMLESS M SEAMLESS The most comfortable House bining warmth, pliability, durability and noiselessness. For sale at Miner's Shoe Store. those , The Jewelers. Will ho ffivftn n. I " -" m -- -- W worth $300.00 for every dollar 31 1888. They also give a ticket with every dollar's worth of lnnfla ani,i linf;i TTnriviinvir IS Rnmomlw tlin 200 00 nnirl in " J ' cash if the lucky one prefers. Must be We have about twenty-five with pleated Skirts, goods that reded tlie entire l0t t0 $2-60 10 years. Also about ten extra inff the season S10 to 12. Your Jackets left that We are closing at 1.50 to 2.50. We are also showing some extra bargains m Dress Goods. Elegant 36-inch Cashmere at 25 cents, former price 35 cents ; 52-inch All-wool Ladies' Cloth only 50 cents per yard; extra J x . quality 36-incll Tricot at 40 cents, Our lines of Blankets, Flannels, Jeans, U-nderwear and I . Hosiery reduced to COSt. i If you need anything in the Dry Goods line do not fail to look through our stock, as our prices are the lowest. BROWNING & CO., No. 3 East Second Street., ... Maysville, Ky. greeof Itself toereryone with whom he came lato contact. Ho bad a wide acquaintance wltb general lltoruture, and sought and feund au agreeable respite from his labors In tbe courts aud at his oflico In tbe companionship ot books. Ho brought to his reading a spirit and Judgment "equal or superior," and ho liked to eonyerse about it with appraclatlre friends. His literary culture and bis powers ol conversation made an acquaintance with him a liberal education. He was a man of scrupulous integrity, and his integrity was not of tbat sort which is tbo mere creature af favorable circumstances, but it wnsof tbat In domitable kind which withstands tbe shook and strain of adrerslty. Wo tender to the members of the boreaved honsabold, and especially to tbo eons wboso friond and eomrade he was, as well as tbelr affuctlounte parent, our sympathy and con dolence lu tbe irreparable loss they bare sus tained. A copy of the resolutions were ordered furnished to the various courts of that State and to the family of the deceased, j THE Y. M. K. F. 00. The Annual Statement of Its Finan cial Condition An Excel lent Showing. Tho Young Men's Kentucky Fair Com pany, of Itbis city, bus issued its annual statement. Tho Company owes nothing and the following is a correct statemont of its finance to date : Stock account, (91 shares 821) 3 3,275 00 Cash in bank, us per laU report .... 139 34 Net profits us per lost report 550 59 1'rtviieges 1 04.1 4.1 u,.n rnt '" " - M 08 Special promlums 076722 Sn,l"nc.,,aotr0W 2'E' S Gate receipts 2 61.0 55 IntorostonSl.OOIloan 145 00 Total 410,103 50 Bulldlne stables on grounds, 1880...... 9 032 It Premiums l.OM 00 Sundry expenses i,12s 49 Total t 0,708 61 ASSETS. Due by sundry persona .8 42 00 Btablea on grounds - GU2 15 Cash In bank .- 3,881 89 Total t 4,e30 04 LIA13ILITI1W. Ninety-one shares of Block O I25......8 2,275 08 Profits to date S 'l,753 01 There will be a meeting of tho stock holders soon to consider mattors of im portance and detersaine tho future of the association. The present diroctoryjdo not'desire to undertake another mooting (under oiiat ing circumstances. It is therefore im portant that all stockholders should bo Shoo made the only Shoe corn- owiisra- nhn.nnr nil thn Combination Hinfr - - --WW W-- ...v -".- . they pay, if paid by January '1 HOPPER & MURPHY. Children's Cloaks, nice quality, Sold from A to $7. We have for Ch0ice- SizeS 4 68 aDd fine New Markets, worth choice now for 5.00. A few present and the will of a majority ob tained before contemplated arrangements are perfected. Personal. Mr. and Mrs. Ebe Thompson, of the Fifth ward, have been spen ling the week in Garmantown. Mrs. J. M. Adkins, of Point Pleasant, W. Va., is visiting her mother Mrs. O. E. Lewis, of the Fifth ward. Mrs. Mary Clarke and daughter, Miss Mollie Clarke, of Indianapolis, Ind., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. James H. Rogers. Mrs. Tom Tyler and son, of German town, accompanied by her uncle Mr. J. R. Adamson, of Bracken, have gone to Florida on a viBit. A Lovely Complexion. I " What a lovely complexion," wo often i hear persons say. " I wonder what she does for it?" I every cn6e the purity 1 and real loveliness of the complexion 1 depends upon the blood Those who have sallow, blotchy fm-es imiy make their Bkin smooth and lnMltliy by taking onouuh of Dr. Pierce's " Golden Medical Difecovery " to drive out the humors i lurking in the system. POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powdor nover varies. A marvel of pu rity, strength and wholesomness. Moro eco nomical tban tbe ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold In competition wltb tbe multitude ot low test, short weight, alum or phosphate Powders. Bold only in cans. ROYAL HAK IUQ POWDJiHCO.. 100 Wall UL, New Yor Sold. P LRPYALWS'olO -"-