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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, July 07, 1898, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060190/1898-07-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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Evening Bulletin.
Oue month........... 25 I Three months...... 75
Ix month II .10 1 One Tear. 13 00
Camarv is said to have entered the
canal. Nobody care9 a duruwl where
Camara goe now.
Sampson gets the glory, but Schley did
the work while Sampson was absent from
the fleet. But 'tis ever thus. Often the
fellow who does the hardest work gets
the least pay.
The Louisville Dispatch thinks there is
one thing the United States should re
quire Spain to do give up Weyler. He
ought to be turned over to the Cubans.
There is no room in this country for him.
As the time for the Democratic con
vention, which meets in Cynthiana,
draws near, the interest throughout the
Ninth Congressional district grows. Hon.
Walter Sharp, of Oningsville, it has
been hinted, will be a candidate be
fore the convention, and some claim that
lie is the strongest man the party can
nominate. On the other hand the
friends of Mr. J. N. Kehoe, of this
county, fcay ho will be the only formid
able candidate, though he has not yet
announced himself and it is not certain
that he will make the race.
He Addressee a Scathing Letter To Colonel
Cattleman, Who Criticises the Gov
ernor's Management of
War has broken out between Governor
Bradley and Colonel John B. Castleman,
commanding the First Kentucky Regi
ment. Castleman is understood to have
made remarks reflecting upon the Gov
ernor's management of the troops. Brad
ley has written a letter in reply in which
he says :
"I may bo allowed to eay it would
have been more in keeping with the
qualities of a soldier had you plainly
stated, in your open letter, to whom you
referred, and this you might have done
before you left the State.
"Your statement ia untrue, and I can
not imagine its inspiration, unless, in
deed, it may be that my unfortunate
failure to recognize in you the proper
material for Brigadier General has been.
ih cause of my undoing. If this, in
deed, be the 'fruitful source of all my
woe,' I beg you to remember that I have
been actuated by no ill will, but have
only failed through want of proper com
prehension to observe your true great
ness." The letter is lengthy, Governor Brad
ley goes on to deny into the charges of
mismanagement in terms at once sarcastic
and scathing. Ho says that Colonels
Gaither, Collier and Smith have not
complained, but that he (Castleman) has,
"doubtless because you thought you were
the only man in Kentucky who could
command a regiment thousands of miles
away and at the same time command
the same regiment at home."
Mr. I'ngh Feels Certain.
The Courier-Journal says that while
the race for the Republican nomination
in tli'iH district is generally considered
close it is said Mr. Pugh feels no fear
over the outcome. Speaking of the mat
ter the other day he said he was satisfied
he would be re-nominated and re-elected
for a third term. When asked about an
interview which he had with tho Presi
dent and was alleged to have remarked
that he could not be re-elected, Mr. Pugh
said: "I told the President that Clove
land carried the Ninth district in 1892 by
over 2,000 majority; that I was elected in
1891 and re-elected in 1890, and if nomi
nated this time could again win in No
vember. I also said there was some op
position against me growing out of the
distribution of Federal offices, but that I
was, nevertheless, certain of the nomina
tion." Notice.
Having secured quite a quantity of
revenue stamps at a reduced price, en
ables us to furnish them gratis to our
frieuds who desire to givo checks lor
their amounts. Kindly call at your
earliest convenience. Respectfully,
Heciiingkr & Co.
Yellow Jaundice Cured.
Suffering humanity should be supplied
with every means possible for its relief.
It ia with pleasure we publish tho follow
ing : "This is to certify that I was a terri
ble sufferer from yellow jaundice for
over six months, and was treated by
Bomo of tho best physicians in our city
and all to no avail. Dr. Bell, our drug
gist, recommended Electric Bitters; and
after taking two bottleB, I was entirely
cured. I now take great pleasure in rec
ommending them to any person suffering
from this terrible malady. I am grate
fully yours, M. A. Hogarty, Lexington,
Ky, Sold by J, Jas. Wood, druggist,
'Squire Marsh Tells of the
Bulletin Representatives Sample the Cele
brated "Canadian Club."
On Board "City of Mackinac,"
July 3, 189S.
Kentucky editors made their first trip
to Canada Saturday afternoon, and if any
of them ever had occasion to "skip out
from home," he'll most likely make
a break for Walkerville.
Walkerville treated the newspaper
people so royally yesterday that they'll
not forget it soon. All agree that the
press association was never more hospita
bly welcomed and more elegantly enter
tained than it was by Hiram Walker
& Sons on the occasion of this visit.
After sweltering in the heat at Cincin
nati and on the way up, the press gang
were pretty well fagged out when they
struck the lake breezes at Toledo at noon
Saturday. The run up was made over
the C, H. and D. road, and was as enjoy
able as it could be in such a hot spell.
The train officials and the road's clever
representative, Mr. Park Cowan, made
things as pleasant as possible under the
circumstances. The latter was untiring
in his attentions, and had electric cars in
waiting at the Toledo depot to convey the
crowd to the Detrojt and Cleveland's
palatial steamer "City of Mackinac."
The trip from Toledo to Detroit gave the
crowd a slight foretaste of what they are
enjoying to-day. The delightful breezes
were a most welcome change from the
sweltering heat.
It was after 3 o'clock when the steamer
rounded in at the Detroit docks, dis
charged all her passengers except the
editors and their ladies, and then steamed
across to Walkerville, three miles dis
tant. Some of the editors had thought of
getting off at Detroit, but they took the
hint from Morningstar and remained
aboard ; and it was fortunate they did.
The steamer landed the crowd on a
pretty lawn in front of a large three
story brown stone building. The build
ing and its surroundings, clean gravel
and stone walks, the pretty lawn with
patches of lovely flowers, with a crowd of
sturdy Canadians, in white flannel suits,
off at one side engaged in a ball game,
(bowling on the green), and an orchestra
discoursing sweet music at the opposite
end of the lawn, suggested, a summer re
sort, but such was not the case. The
building contains the general offices ot
Hiram Walker & Sons, proprietors of the
famous "Canadian Club" distillery. The
establishment is an immense one that
puts to shame our Kentucky distillers.
They can get a good many points from
Walker & Sons. The various buildings
of the plant are brick surrounded with
drives and walks, while within all is
scrupulously neat and clean. Tho crowd
were conducted into one of the bonded
Father and Son Uronght Together Under
Unusual Circumstances, After Iking
Separated Sixteen Years.
There was a pathetic meeting between
a father and eon in Maysville the other
evening, they not having seen each other
for sixteen years. It took place in Mr.
W. A. Schatzmann's saloon on East Sec
ond street. About nine o'clock a young
man, a stranger, walked into the place
and bracing up to the bar where several
others were indulging in their favorite
drinks, he called for a lemonade. After
the astonished barkeeper had recovered
from his surprise at such an unusual or
der, he hastened to execute same.
"Young man, why don't you drink
something that will do you some good?"
said a bystander, at the samo'time hold
ing aloft in admiration his half-finished
glass of lager.
"Well, sir, I don't know that it has
ever benefitted you any," retorted the
This riled the elder speaker and led
him to ask questions which developed
tho fact that ho was talking to his own
son. Tho latter had heard while in Chi
cago that his long-absent sire was in Cin
cinnati in the show business and thought
ho would run down and see him, but on
his arrival there ho learned that he had
gone to this city, where tho eon followed.
He had recognized his father as soon as
he saw him, but wished to test tho lat
ter'a parential instinct. There was joy
ful times in tho old town that night.
Congressman Berry has introduced in
tho House a joint resolution in recogni
tion of Commodore Schley's conduct at
Visit to Walkerville, Where the
warehouses and given a look at over 20,-
000 barrels of "Canadian Club." Near by
stand four other warehouses, containing
in all nearly 100.000 barrels of whisky.
This gives an idea of the extent of the
firm's business. After taking a look at
the buildings, the editors were escorted
to the lawn near the landing where
seated in the coal shade they were served
with refreshments; sandwiches, salads,
coffee, iced tea, ices, cakes, punch, cham
paign, &c. The stars and stripes and
England's flag floated side by side, and
the national airs of the two countries
rendered by the orchestra were the sig
nal for repeated cheers. Second Vice
President Bob Brown in a witty speech
expressed the thanks and the apprecia
tion of the editors for the hospitality and
elegant treatment accorded them. One
of the Messrs. Walker responded and the
affair wound up by the party grouping
themselves ou the lawn and allowing
an artist to take a snap shot photo ot
But little was done at the business
meeting of the association at the Palace
Hotel, Cincinnati, Friday afternoon. At
the close the Citizens' Committee in
charge of the arrangements for the ap
proaching National encampment of the
G. A. R. to be held in the Queen City
soon took the editors in tow and in the
palace electric cars "Arctic," "Atlantic,"
"Baltic" and "Pacific" given a trolley
ride over the city, taking in the hilltops
and the Zoo, where they enjoyed a spread.
Col. W. B. Melish was in charge, and left
nothing undone to insure his guests a
pleasant time. That evening mo3t of the
crowd visited the Lagoon as the guests of
Senator Goebel, who took advantage of
the opportunity and added many to his
list of admirers and friends by the genial
and hearty manner in which he wel
comed them.
Coming up Saturday afternoon a busi
ness meeting of the association was held,
at which Colonel Henry E. Woolfolk,
of the Danville Advocate, was elected
President, Judge John Weston, of the
Williamstown Courier, First Vice Presi
dent, and Col. Bob Brown, of the Louis
ville Times, Second Vice President.
Bob Morningstar was re-elected Secretary
for the third consecutive term. The an
nual dues were raised from SI to S2.
Our party numbers 135. Kentucky
editors have never enjoyed an outing
more thoroughly than they are the pres
ont one. They are indebted to Secretary
Morningstar for many good things, but
when he arranged the present trip he
overtopped 'em all. The '9S outing will
ever remain a most pleasant memory.
Time is your capital. Protect it with
accident insurance. Ed Alexander,Etna
Pi're Paris green, analyzed by the
Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Sta
tion, for sale at Chenoweth's drug store.
All members of P. O. S. of A. are re
quested to meet at their hall this even
ing at 7:30 o'clock. A full attendance is
Tom Fant Andrews, of Flemingsburg,
grandson of E. D. Andrewa, was fearfully
burned Monday night from the discharge
of a bunch of Roman candles he had in
his pocket.
The Pocket Kodak takes up about as
much room as a good, fat purse. The
fine leather covering gives it a neat,
dainty appearance. Ballenger is selling
all kinds of kodaks at greatly reduced
Diamonds that for brilliancy, cuttings
that are unequaled, colors that are per
fect, such are the goods Murphy, the
jeweler, is oflering. Settings in rings,
studs, pendants, eardrops that are works
of art. Call and learn prices.
The L. and N. Railroad Company will
run an excursion train to Lexington Sun
day, July 10th, at SI round trip, giving
all who make the trip an opportunity to
snend a day with tho Maysville boys now
at Camp Corbin. If 200 tickets are sold,
30 cents of each will be donated to the
Washington Opera House. It more than
that number are sold, 40 cents on each
ticket sold will bo given to tho fund.
J. L. Bailev, of Hopkinsville, who so
mysteriously disappeared from his home
in May, has been heard from. His wife
received a telegram from Santiago, stating
that one of her husband's legs had been
shot off in battle there, and that as soon
as ho was ablo to travel ho would bo
Bent home. Upon leaving Hopkinsville
in May ho wont to Tennessee and en
listed, and was sent to the front with tho
first troops from that State.
Fridays Cash Sale
Dozens of odd lots and odd sizes have accumulated during the season and must
be cleared out at once. Nothing but a bargain price, and that a remarkable low
one. can make odd lota desirable. For full appreciation of the price cut on these
goods, all we ask is an examination of them, the closer and more critical, the better
-they'll stand the test of eharpest scrutiny. They are Bafe, comfortable, well-made
stockings for the little feet. Plaids predominate. Red is in high favor with other
colors in soft blends that are most pleasing. Some with silk clocking, all in fast
colors. Two grades as follows : 35c. for 19c, 60c. iiT 33c.
It will set the town a talking; it ought to, this selling of pretty 6 Cotton Drees
Prints at 3Jc. Stripe3 and plaids. Hosts of designs. The goods are perfect in
weave and finish. They are a standard make and a liberal dress length 12 yards
for only 42c.
A Poor Fellow is Knocked From a C. aid
0. Freight Train and Will Prob
ably Lose a Leg.
This morning as C. and O. freight tiain
No. 75, westbound, was slowing up at the
station, the jar caused by the Eudden ap
plication of the brakes threw a tramp,
who had been riding on the bumpers
between the cars under the wheels and
he sustained a compound fracture of the
right leg.
The poor fellow, who gave his name as
Robert Johnson and his home at Rich
mond, Va., was carried to the freight
house and Dr. Reed summoned, the com
pany's regular physician being absent.
The patient was made as comfortable as
possible, and on examination the surgeon
expressed the opinion that the member
would have to be amputated, though at
latest accounts this step had not been
taken. He was taken to the alms house
where he ia receiving every attention.
Without Father's Aid, and Went the Sire
One Better on tho Father and
Sou Business.
Adjt. Gen. Corbin has just passed
through an experience in nepotism, or
the opposite of it, which is worth telling.
He has a son who is old enough to have
a commission, and who was fired with
military ardor when the war came.
Young Corbin suggested that he thought
he could serve his country as well as
some ot the other"sons." The Adjutant
General said that might be. but ho
couldn't get a commission through him.
If the young man wanted to go to war he
would have to find his own wav. The
young man did find a way. He went out
as a newspaper correspondent. The
other day the Adjutant General received
a telegram from his son asking him to
read a certain dispatch from Tampa.
The Adjutant General sent out for the
paper, and, with emotions to which he
has not yet given expression, read a well
written and vigorously expressed descrip
tion of the mistakes in connection with
the departure of 'the Shatter expedition.
The young critic didn't Bpare anybody,
but pointed oufwherein tho business of
the war department might be much bet
ter managed. It ia a queatiqn.in army
circles whether the young man hasn't
seen the old man and gone him one bet
ter on the "fathor and son business."
Moses Masters, of Nicholasville, had a
folding bed to close upon him, breaking
his collar bone and otherwjso badly injur
ing him.
Firk Insurance. Pickett & Reapase,
successors to Duley & Baldwin.
I bare this day associated with
me 111 the Drug business my son
James B. Wood. The firm of J.
Jas Wood & Son will coatlnue
nil ot the various branches of Its
business at the old stand, corner
of Second and Market streets,
Ma) sville, Ky. I request all per
sons having claims against me to present them
for payment, and that all who owe me to prompt
ly call and settle.
1 very sincerely thank the public for the liberal
patronage I have received, with the assurance the
new firm will eudeavor to merit the same lu tho
July 1st. 1S3i- i
Jrigrh Shoes
1877 1807
Office, No. 130 W. Second Street-Dr. Ruth's old
stand. Telephone No. 97. at residence, when my
wrvices are needed at night.
Of 503 West Ninth Street,
Will be at the Central Hotel, Maysville, Ky.,
on THURSDAY, July 7th, returning every flrit
Thursday of each month.
and Gunsmith.
REPAIRING of all kinds done promptly and on
very reassnablo terms. Satisfaction guaranteed.
BSTBicycle Work a Specialty.-
Regular meeting of Wyandotte Tribo
No. 3, I. O. R. M this Bleep at the
seventh run and thirtieth breath. All
chief warriors, and acouta nre urged to bo
present, as thero are palefaces waiting to
bo scalped.
, , Al,ton Sciiatzman, Sachem.
W. E. Polharn O. of R.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in tho world for cutB,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
BoreB, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all akin eruptions, and pos
itively cures pilos, or no pay required.
It ia guaranteed to give perfect aatiafac
tlon or money refunded. Price 25 cent
per box. For Bale by J, James Wood.
VjJ )

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