Newspaper Page Text
?5Si55? tWIPKWWtli ' Jp' WW!
,0..,, , .rriiyyt3yarwWW''-l,'l''r't' nj i. ; 'r "K :,: 'j i.w 'A? J! t TO HIS SLEEP ETERNAL Ex-Governor Matthews Crosses the Dark River. PARALYSIS PROVES FATAL. The DUtlnguishnd Uooiler Orator Mad Plucky Fight Against the Grliu Destroyer, but Succumbed In Unequal Contest. Wlneate, Ind., Aug. 29. At 6:30 a. m., at the quiet Meharry homestead, Nvhere he was taken immediately after his BUdden affliction with paralysis, ex-Governor Claude Matthews passed away peacefully, surrounded by his wife and all the members of his fam ily. There was prayer service, accompa nied by the singing of hymns at the bedside of the dying governor. Mrs. Matthews was very much affected and stated that she would give anything in the world if her husband would mani fest by a single word hiB faith in Jesus. About 3 a. m. the minister in the course of the services asked the dying man if he believed in Jesus. The an swer, as plainly as any one could ar ticulate it, was "Yes." The three physicians regarded this answer as miraculous, as all agreed that the particular part of the brain affected by the paralysis was that gov erning speech, and that the ex-governor pro'ably never would have talked had he lived. It was the only word he spoke after he was stricken. He immediately lapsed into a pro found coma from which be did not re cover before he passed away. Mrs. Matthews will start from Wingate at once with the remains of her hus band. The party will go direct to Hazel Bluff, the home of the dead ex-,jv-ernor. Out of respect to the expressed w'sh of ex-Governor Matthews the body will not be taken to Indianapolis to lie in state at the capitol. Governor Mount and staff will at tend the funeral at Clinton, and a special train will leave Indianapolis Wednesday morning to carry state of ficials and others. Governor Matthew was born In Bath county, Ky .Dec. 14.1&15 He left Kentucky In 1SC8 and settled In Vermillion county, Ind , where he had a farm of 2,000 acres. Ho organized the Indiana Short Horn Breeders' association and was one of the founders of the National Association of Short Horn Cattle Breeders of the United States and Canada. Although alwHys baying a stTong predi lection for politics, Mr. Matthews rarely sought office. He served a term In the legislature In 1870. In 1S0O he was nomi nated and elected secretary of state and In 1892 was chosen governor. Governor Matthews was related through ltU xiother to Home of the belt families of Virginia and Kentucky. He was the tan of Thomas A. Matthews and Eliza A. Fletcher. Hit maternal greatgrandfather. General Thomas Jeffersen Fletcher, was on officer In the United States army of lftt. After his term as governor expired Mr. Matthews retired to his homo lu Vermil lion county. In 1806 the friends of Mr. Matthews re (solved to make him a conspicuous candi date for the Democratic presidential nom ination. The state convention was enthu siastically In favor of his nomination by the national Democratic convention which met In Chicago In July, 1800. Mr. Matthews Indorsed the action of the national Democracy und Immediately began a most brilliant canvass for Bryan and fc'cnall. He never faltered for an Instant, but continued actively at work until the polls Mere closed In November of that J ear. In January, 18C8, he married Martha B. "Whltcoinb, daughter of the late James Whltcorab, who was governor of Indiana from 181S to 1S49, and was afterward United States senator from this state. Mr. Matthews attained wide celebrity while governor by driving out the Koby gamblers. Landed In Jail. Versailles, Ind., Aug. 29. Peter Hostetler, who gained notoriety in the role of detectitve during the lynching trouble here last fall, is at last in the very cell from which the men on whom he spied were dragged by the mob. Hostetler has been boasting of hlsablllty to whip any five men in Rip ley county. He refused to heed Mar shal Taylor's warning and was taken in tow by the officer and two bystand ers. Indiana and Ohio Boys. Pernandina, Fla., Aug. 29. Chris tian P. Hubert, company D, One Hun dred and Fifty-seventh Indiana, and M. E. Stein, Fifth Ohio, died here. Ate Toadstools. ChamberBburg, Pa., Aug. 29. Mrs. Rev. George Jefferei and child of Phil adelphia died in Shippensburg from effects of eating 'toadstools. Rev. Jef feree, who Is a minister of the Luther an church, was spending his vacation in Sklppensburg with his wife's father, George Davidson. Friday he and bis wife and child, while on a walk in the country, found what they thought were mushrooms. They Withered a number and ate them. Instead of mushrooms they were toadstools. Not Forced lo Full Speed. Portland, Or., Aug.. 29. The torpedo boat Davis, which 1b being constructed qt the Wolff & Sewickar iron works, was given a preliminary trial on ie Willamette river. No effort was made to force the craft up to the retulred speed, 22 knots, but It ) announced that the trial was eatisfaciory A BIG CROWD In Attendance at the Germantown Fair the Closing Day List of Premiums Awarded. The forty-fourth annual Germantown fair closed Saturday with the largest at tendance of the week. The weather was pleasant and the beautiful grounds of the association were thronged with one of the biggest crowds ever present at the annual exhibitions. It is said the meeting was a success in every particular. Following is a list of the successful exhibitors Satur day: Best model horse, marc or gelding, 810 ; Donnell Bros., Carlisle. Best pair roadster horses, regardless of sex or ownership, 816; Cheatham & Btrouve, Mt. Olivet. Best pair harness mares or geldings, matched In color, size and action, regardless ol owner ship, 815 ; Donnell Bros., Carlisle. Best walking horse, mare or gelding, $5; John Corbett, Washington. Best boy rider, between the ages of eight and fourteen years, Julius Asbenhurst, Concord. B;st equestrienne, not less than three to enter, 85 ; Miss Hannah Howard, Howard, Ky. Best roadster horse, mare or gelding, 830 j C. B. Stroud, Minerva. , Best gentleman bicyclist, costume, fancy riding and speed to be considered, 83 j Clyde R. Taylor, Augusta. Second premium, 82.50; Frank B. Powers, Au gusta. Best family buggy marc or gelding, 85; Don nellBros (Carlisle. Fanciest single or double turnout, gentleman with lady, there to eutcr, 810 , Donnell Bros., Car. lisle. Best single harness gelding, four years' old and over, 810 ; John Struve, Mt. Olivet. Best saddle gelding, four jears old and over, 820, John Strouve, Mt. Olivet. Best pair harness horses, regardless of color, sex or owner, 810 ; Cheatham & Struve, Nicholas. Best equestrian, So; Charles BIggers, Washing ton. PERSONAL. Mr. M. B. Brown and bride arrived home Saturday evening. Miss Maggie Franklin, of Cincinnati, is vibiting relatives here. Mies Maggie Franklin, of Cincinnati, is visiting relatives here, Mrs. Emma Maltby is visiting at Lin wood, near Cincinnati. Mr. John Zech, of Newport, spent Sunday here with relatives. Mrs. Eliza Butler, of Covington, spent Sunday here with relatives. Mr. John H. Hall left yesterday after noon for St. Louiq, on business. Mies Belle Piatt left for her home in Covington after a short visit here. Mr. H. 0. McDougle, of Lexington, is spending the week here with relatives. Miss Ella Moody, of Freestone, is the guest of Misses Hallie and Hattie Brad ley. Mr. JameB N. Kehoe and family are at home after a two weeks stay at Glen Springe. Dr. Humlong Neal, of Falls City.Neb., i expected here this week on a visit to relatives. Mrs. M. W. Redman and Mrs. J. L. Bean, of Plumville, were shopping in this city Saturday. Hon. Mordecai Williams was in town Saturday afternoon and favored the Bul letin whu a can. Mr. J. L. Bean, of Plumville, spent the past week in the mountains of Greenup County. Mr.Howard D. Lamarof Aurora, Ind., is visiting nis aunt, Mrs. is. w. uoouman of West third street. Mrs. Bettie Smoot and Mre. E. L. Powell, of Louisville, leaves for home to day, after spending some time here with relatives. Mies May me Perkins, Miss Hattie Bradley and Mr. Charles Perkins visited Mr. and Mrs. John Henslev at Flemincs- burg last week. Mies Nellie Fitzgerald arrived home Saturday from Lexington after a very pleaeant visit of several weeks with rela tives and friends. Mr. George S. Rosser, senior pro prietor of the Bulletin, left this morning to attend the meeting of the National Editorial Association at Denver. Mr. Hiram T. Pearce left Sunday afternoon for his home in Chattanooga, after a visit to his sister, Mrs. Thos. J. Chenoweth, of West Second street. Mrs. Garrett Osborne and Mrs. Henry C. AnderBon, of Dover, who have been the guests of Mrs. L. 0. Anderson, in Bourbon County, arrived home Saturday. Mrs. Lizzie Keene, of Muucie, Ind., and daughter, Mrs. Gallagher and chil dren, of Alexandria, are the guestB of Mrs. D. D. Thomas, of Lexington street. , Mrs. F. D. Hoy is visiting her mother, Mrs. C. E. Lewis, of the Fifth ward. Her husband is an officer in the Second West Virginia Regiment, now at Middletown, Mieees Maude and Ada Ales, Mies Maude Montgomery and Messrs. Hol brant and Swift, of Cincinnati, were the pleaeant guests of Mies Mae Oldham Sun day. Miss Agnee Fox, of Falmouth, Ky., and Mies Florence Camp, of Augusta, have returned home after a delightful visitto their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Fox, of Bridge street. Miss Eva Hancock, of Bellevue, re turned to her home Friday after a six weeks visit with friends and relatives at "Orchard Farm" and in this city. She was accompanied home by h,er friend, Miss Rena Mae Coryell, who will be her guest for about two weeks. , Prof. Slyb and wife of Poplar Btreot will shortly move to Dover where he will teach school the coming session. MARKET RETORTS. Grain and Stock Quotation For Aug-. S7. Ch Icusti. Cattle Choice steers, $5 3(yTtG 70; medi um, ?4 SOfoo 00; beef stcem, $4 2334 75; stockern and feeders, $3 00&4 7S; bulls, ?2 C04 40; com s and hetferH, 1 OOiH 45; calves, $4 00't7 33; vtiierii ruukeri", $3 S3 4 70; fed went era steers, $4 204iO CO; Tejtans, $: "KHiS 30. Hogs Fair to choice, $.1 00'4 07; pack ing lots, $3 GIKJJ3 5714; butchers', $3 tiftfg 4 03; inlxeO. ?3 004 UJ4; light, t3 70W 4 10; pigs, $2 00';;! 110. Sheep nnd Lambs Common to choice na tive rangers, f3 50&4 CO; nntlro sheep, $3 00&4 60; poor to prime Iambs, $4 00 C 15. Wheat No. 2 red, G7Tia Corn 30c. Oats 10c Bye 12c. New Tnrk. Beef ramlly, $11 00dgl2 00; extra mess, 88 (KX&8 75; packed, ?0 00310 50. Cut meats Pickled bellies, 07c; pickled shoul ders, 4c; pickled bams, 7X4f.Sc. Lard Western stidin, $U 43. Fork Old mess, fll 7312 25. Butter Western dairy, 1417c; cream ery, 141419c; do factory, ll14c. Cheese- Large white, 714c; small white. 7?ic; large colored, 7c; small colored, 8c. Eggs State and Pennsylvania, ll12c; western fresh, 1414c. Wheat No. 71Hc. Corn No. 2, 35c. Oats No. 2, 27c. Plttsborc Cattle Prime, $5 604j5 GO; good, $0 30 5 CO; tidy butchers', $5 OOfcB 20: fair, $4 50 g4 60; heifers, J3 GOfc-l CO; cows, bulls and stags, $2 50&- 00; fresh cows, $25&00. CaIves-7 00&7 50. Hogs Best mediums, $4 2DJM 30; best Torkers, $4 20&4 23; fair Yorkers. $4 10 4 15; heavy, $4 03&4 10; plgit, $3 50W4 00. Sheep and Lambs Choice shep, $4 50 4 CO; good, $4 3024 40; fair, $4 00&4 25; choice lambs, $5 C0(&5 SO; common to good, $4 006 40. Cleveland. Hogs Yorkers, $4 10; mediums and heavies, $4 05; pigs, $.2 00Q3 80; stags and roughs, J2 T&3 23. Sheep and Lambs Best spring limbs, $5 40fi5 CO; fair to good, $5 40H3 60; good yearlings, $4 25(4 50; good sheep, $4 00 4 25. tittle Choice heavy steers, $4 C04 75; fair quality, $4 40&4 50; choice lighter steers, $4 30Q4 CO; fair quality, $4 10Q 4 25; fat cows, ?3 OOftTJ 50; bulls, ?3 005"$ 3 50. Calves Best, $0 75Q7 00; fair to good, f5 oom BO. Buffalo. Cattle Butchem', ?4 404 75; shipping, $4 Go&S 15: tops, $5 35I&5 50; cows and heifers, $3 5034 75; stockers and feeders, $3 70G4 50. Hogs Yorkers, $4 2034 30; mediums, $4 20; heavy, $4 204 2JJ4; pigs, $4 05Q 4 15. Sheep and Lambs Good to choice spring lambs, $5 00OG 50; fjlr to good, ?5 25&3 50; culls and common, $4 23l&4 50; mixed sheep, $4 25Q4 05; yearlings, J5 00; culls and commoon, $1 lMf.2 25. Cincinnati. Wheat No. 2 red, GGc. 'corn No. 2 mixed, 30c. Oats-No. 2 mixed, 21c. Kye No. 4Gc. Lard $4 00. Bulk meats $5 50. Bacon -$0 C5. Hogs-$3 20UJ4 03. Cattle $2 804 00. Sheep $2 25)9'4 25; Lambs $3 755 83. Toledo. Wheat No. 2 C9c. Corn-No. 2 mixed, 81c. Oats-No. 2 mixed, 20c. Kye No. 2, 43c, Cloverseed-$3 05. Baltimore. ButUr Fancy creamery, 19320c Eggs Frt3b, 14 15c. CINCINNATI TOBACCO MARKET. Strong Competition For Colory Logs and the Lower Grades Prices Some lligher. 1898. Hhds. Offerings for the week 1,593 1897. Hhds. 1,923 428 rejections bus Actual sales 1,285 Receipts - 1,127 Offerings for year to date 52,740 Rejectjons for year to date 13,137 Actual sales for year to date 40,009 Receipts for year to date 41,400 1,405 2,081 71.591 16,831 H763 68,091 The Cincinnati Leaf Tobacco Warehouse Com pany, in its circular for the week, has the follow ing: The sales havp continued about the same the past week In quantity and price. The sales arc mostly confined to the manufacturers buyers, and are being shipped. The speculators are of the opinion that the prospects of the growing crop will have a tendency to weaken prices, and they will not carry heavy stocks, but will keep close to shore Jumil the new orop is ready for market. There has been a strong competition for tho colory lugs and tho lower grades, and tho prices have been some higher, while the best grades of leaf have remained about the samo, with no ad vance. They are not selling in proportion to the medium and low grades, and it is a question if tho manufacturers will need a sufficient quan tity of theso best grades to advance prices very materially before the new crop is marketed. There are a few buyers who still argue that tho shortage of tho 1897 crop will cause a sufficient scarcity to ndvauce prices, but as the season is so far advanced wo can not see much opportunity for any large advance, and it is very dangerous to carry old stock over Into the new shipments. Tho crop Is growing out nicely, and if the weather is favorable for cutting and curing wo may expect one of tho best crops grown for years. i RETAIL MARKET. GREEN COFFEE lb 1215 MOLASSES new crop, gallon to' & uoiaen syrup.- 35 Sorghum, fancy new SUGAR Yeliow, 1) lb. Extra C,&1 tb. A, fl lb Granulated, "fl lb Powdered, If lb , New Orleans, '$ tb 40 35 C 0 TEAS tb 501 00 COAL OIL-Headllght, ? gallon 10 UAIAJH lireuKiiusi, iu iu, 2 m Clearsldes, ) id 80 9 Hams, gitb. 10 (f U unouiacrs, y, hi BEANS gallon 25 BUTTEH-llb 15 CHICKENS Each 20 EGGS I) dozen.. in FLOUR Limestone, V barrel & Old Gold, w barrel a Maysville Fancy, ) barrel 4 25 Mason uouniv. m uarrei i Morning Glory, "fl barrel 4 25 Roller King, t) barren 4 75 Magnolia, V barrel 4 25 Blue Grass, $ barrel 4 25 Graham, y sack. 12 ais ONIONB-f peek, POTATOES-pe peck ,.20 UUMli V"f" U1 Big box oata 5 cte-CjdhQun'e. Beware of Imitations JOKit DUNCAN'S SONS, AUNTS, NEW YOftK. JUST RECEIVED, -A new line of- immmmmmmnimmmnm JARDINIERS uiuuummuiuuiiiuiuiuu'uu ATPOPVLAll PRICES. dinner f toilet S ' il'' '.gjS K7.ri.l ! hi. Call and Examine our Bargain Counters. GEO. F. BROWN' CHINA PALACE, 40 West Second Street, Mnysville. AUGUST Is the month of vacation, and in preparing to go to the sea shore, springs or mountains you should have your negligee shirts, duck pique and crash suits, fancy vests, shirts, collars and cuffs laundered by the POWER LAUNDRY. PHONE 1G3. Down town office : Lee & Ballenger. "SIGNING OF THE PROTOCOL." Photos of tlie Noted Personages As Historic Document Was Signed. the 'The Signing of the Protocol" is the name of a large photograph taken by Miss Frances Benjamin Johnston at the White House on Friday, August 19th. The group formed just as they were placed when that document which de manded cessation of hostilities between the United States and Cuba, received the signatures of Secretary Day and Ambas sador Cambon. Miss Johnston secured two views, one with Mr. Day at the table in the act of affixing his signaturo and the other with Monsieur Cambon writing his name. "So important was it to have this his toric picture preserved for future refer ence that Secretary Day returned from Atlantic City, recalled by telegraph, and Minister Cambon relinquished going to New York, to witness the naval parade. The President and all officials who wit nessed the signing formed part of tbiB group. Miss Johnston, the artist, is a relative of Marie Decca, the noted singer. Firb Insurance. Pickett & RespeBB, successors to Duley & Baldwin. i The pain that sometimes strikes a man at the most inopportune moment is due to Indigestion. It may come In tbetmidst of a dinner and make the feast a mockery. It is a reminder that he may not eat what he chooses, nor when he chooses. He is a slavo to the weakness of his stomach. A man's health and strength depends on his digestion. Remove the obstruction by taking Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They are a positive enre for constipation and its attendant ills headaches, sour stomach, flatulence, dizzi ness, biliousness and "heart-burn." The "Pel lets" are very gentle in their action. They simply assist nature. They g(vo no violent Wrench to the syBtem. They cause no pain, nor griping. Bend 21 one-cent stamps tp cover cost of mall' t of mall- mm' inn only, and receive free a copy of Dr, Medical Advteer. Addresfc, World's Dispensary jaemcfti AMOciftiion, uunaio, N. Y. RAILROAD SCHEDULE. CINCINNATI DIVISION CHESAPKAKX AND OHIO asi. West. No. 16..........-10.05 a. m. No.l9f 5:30 a.m. No. 2.- l:35p.m. No. 1 6:10 a.m. No. 1st 5:25 p.m. No. 17" AW a.m. N0.2OT 7:60p.m. No. 3 3.85p.m. No. 10 46.m. No.lSt 4 35p.m, nnfiv. -rDAilv exceDt Sunday F. F. V. Limited No. 2 arrives at Washington at 6:47a. m.; Baltimore, 8.00 a. m.: Philadelphia, 10:16 a. m.; New York, 12:43 p. m. F. F. V. Limited No 3 arrives at Cincinnati at 5.00 p. m. . Washington Express No. 4 arrives at Washing ton at 3:45 p. m.; New York, 9.05 p. m. Cincinnati Fast Lino No. 1 arrives Cincinnati at 7:55 a.m. . . Pullman sleeping car service to Richmond and Old Point Comfort Ky trains 2 and 4. Direct connection at Cincinnati (or all points West and South, No. 1, 2, 3 and 4 do not stop between Maysvlllo and Newport. Trains 15, 16, 17, IS, 19 and 20 stop at the St. Charles Hotel, Mavsvllle, for passengers. For full information and rates to all points East and West, apply to X. A. UAltAlUAN, a. .. f. A., Huntington, W.Va. MAY8VIIXE DIVISION. Southbound. Leaves Maysvlllo at 5:47 a. m. for Paris .Lex; lngton, Clncln'ti, Rich mond. Stanford. Living ston, Jellico, Mlddlesborougb, Cumberland Gap Frankfort, Louisville and points on N. N. ana M. V. Eastern Division. Leave Maysvilleat 1:25 p. m. for Paris, Cincin nati, Lexington, Winchester, Richmond and points on N. N. and M. V. Eastern Division. Northbound. Arrive at Maysville at 9.45 a. m and 8:30 p. m. All trains dally except Sunday. ,.NEW FIRM NEW GOODS . Leonard &Lalley, Successors to S. A. Shauklin, Dealers In Grates, Mantels, Tinware, Blued. White and Granite Ware, Galvanized Tubs, Buckets and everything carried in a first class Tin store. Agents For Celebrated John Van Range and Eclipse Stoves and Ranges. Personal atten Hon given Tin Roofing, Guttering, Spouting and general Job Work. Tudor Building, Market St. e HAYSWOOD FEMALE SEMINARY The Fall session of this popular and well known institution will open the first Mon day in September with full corps of teach ers, tor terms and other tmtticulars ap ply In person or by letter to the Principal. JOHN -S. HAYS, , principal. DR. P. G. SMOOT, General Practitioner of Medicine and Surgery. Special attention given to diseases of tho EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT. Office and residence : No. 20 West Third street. Office hours: 10 a.m. to 3p.m. Telephone No. 61. LH. LANDMAN, M.D., Of 503 West Ninth Street,' CINCINNATI, Will bo at tho Central Ilotel. Maysville, Ky., September 1, lb98, returning every first Thursday In each month. T. D. SLATTERY, Attorney at Law, 216' M Court street. Maysville, Ky. Collections d settlement of estates a specialty. an A. SORRIES,s2 Lock and Gunsmith. REPAIRING of all kinds done promptly and on very reasonable terms. Satisfaction guaranteed. 8fBicycIe Work a Specialty.- 1877 1807 T.H.N. SMITH, DENTIST. o?ce'-??' w Second 8treet-Dr. Ruth's old stand. Telephone No. 97, at residence, when my services are needed at night. MILTON JOHNSON, Attorney at Law Court St., MayivlUe, Ky. Pompt attention to Collections and legal mattem. 0. BURGESS TAYLOR, ATTORNEY AT LAW. C. F. Zweigart & Co.? DAILY MEAT MARKET. Second and Button Struts.. JAMES N. KEHOE, Attorney at Lar. Office: Court street, east side. A A ! ftP ft M I", rrlmce enable GANGER psstefe&sa'w iToriSrVin&Tra wm'srcou-cmb'. Wi: 1 i