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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, July 27, 1899, Image 2

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Evening Bulletin.
DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.
UOSSER & McOAltTHY,
Proprietors.
SUBSCRIPTION FRICE3 OF DAILY.
i re month 25 I Three mouths.. 76
Fix months SI 60 I One vear S3 00
THUR3DAY, JULY 27, 1899.
DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
For Governor,
WILLIAM GOEUEL.
LleuU-navt-Governor,
J. C. W. BECKHAM.
r. Attorney General,
R. J. BKEUK1NK1DOK.
Auditor,!
,;', v, '' GUo COULTER.
. r -J .
" Treasurer.
S. W. IIAGER. '
Secretary of State,
BRECK HILL.
Superluteudent of Public Instruction,
HARRY McCHESNEY.
Commissioner of Agriculture,
ION II. NALL.
Representative,
JOHN W. ALEXANDER.
Railroad Commissioner,
A. W. HAMILTON.
WE A TITER FORECAST. Generally
fair Thursday; fair and cooler Friday;
'variable winds
We've been having a hot time lately,
but just wait until the campaign opens in
this State.
Republicans are jollying ex-Governor
Brown and telling him what a patriotic
fellow he is to enter the lists against Goe
bel. They know they haven't a ghost of
a show unless they can split up the Dem
ocratic vote.
Ex-Governor Brown announces that
he will bo only too glad to head an anti
Goebel ticket. He has been anxious to
get back into the Governor's chair at
Frankfort, but his party has failed to
manifest a disposition to help him along.
The State's attorneys in Illinois have
been directed to proceed against 20,000
corporations which havo failed to report
to the Secretary of State according to
the anti-trust law of 1898. The corpora
tions will now raise a cry that they are
being persecuted. No use having laws,
however, unless they are obeved.
Havemeyer has brought down the
wrath of the Republicans on his head
by the declaration that the "tariff is the
mother of all trusts." They now threat
en to get back at him by abolishing the
tariff on refined sugar. Maybe if he will
plank down a big sum for their corrup
tion fund they will be easy on him.
The leading journals of the United
States demanded Alger's resignation as
Secretary of War. The President main
tained there was no reason why he
should go; but the day after The London
Times "jumped onto him,"his resignation
was called for by the President. Our Re
nublican friends seem to have great re-
' spect for the wishes o( our English
cousins.
DISEMPLOYMENT AND THE
TRUSTS.
"In the town of Fairmount, near Cin
cinnati, the people are now experienc
ing a taste of the good things which the
great system of trusts has in store for the
people everywhere," says The Public of
Chicago. "At Fairmount there has been
in steady operation for twenty years a
barbdd wire fence factory employing
some 500 men. This factory having
fallen under the control of one of the
steel trusts that concern now clodbs it
down. The trusts acquired the factory
'for; that very purpose. The shut-down
was not occasioned by an over-supply of
barbed wire fencing; it was ordered with,
the intention of creating an under-supyly.
Of course the 500 employes have been
' thrown out of work, and some of them
who voted, either willingly or under co
ercion, for the 'advance agent of prosper
ity' two years and a half ago, are doubt
less wondering whether closing the mints
really has any virtues in the direction of
opening the mills.
.The di8einployment of these 500 men
at Fairmount is chiefly notable because
it happens to be concentrated in its
etlecta. There is nothing else peculiar
about it. In a more scattered way that
same thing is going on all. over the
country. Under the trust regime not
only mechanics, but salesmen, clerks,
bookkeepers and small business men are
being crowded into tho growing army of
thedisemployed."
Volcanic Eruptions
Are grand, but skin eruptions rob life of
joy. Bucklen's Arnica Salvo cures them.
Also old running and fever sores, ulcers,
t boils, felons, corns, warts', cuts, bruises,
burns, scalds, chapped hands, chilblains,
best pile cure on earth. Drives out pains
and aches. Only 25c. a box. Cure Guar
anteed. Sold by J J. Wood & Son, drug-
gists.
Mt Olivet will vote on tho local op
tion question August 22nd.
t.
J ?'
TUB BIG THREE.
Congressman 1'ngh Ono of a Trio Who Will
Manage the lU-publican Campaign
in Kentucky This Fall.
Louisville, July 25. Senator Deboe
has Anally met a politiualVaterloo. The
manager of the Lexington convention re
ceived a decided setback at the meeting of
the Republican State Central Committee
at the Louisville 'Hotel to-day. Georgo
W. Long, of Grayson County, was named
for Chairman of the Executive and Cam
paign Committee, therefore Senator De
boe will not be able to do as he promised,
and show the public "how he's a-goin' to
run his campaign."
The other members of (the Big Three
are James F. Buckner, of Louisville, and
Congressman Pugh, of the Ninth dis
trict. This committee is authorized to
s,elect an Advisory Committee consisting.
of one member from each Congressional
District, and to elect its own officers and
clerks.
The committee remained in executive
Bession for nearly two hours. The mem
bers said after the meeting that the .cam
paign would begin about August 15, and
that the headquarters would bo at Louis
ville. It was also announced thatGeneral
Taylor himself would take the stump.
In response' to a question as to whether
or not there would be any joint debates
with Democratic nominees General Tay
lor said: "That matter hasn't been dis
cussed at all."
One noticeable thing about tho meet
ing was tho absence of Hon. George Lie
berth, of Campbell County ; Hon. R. P.
Ernst, of Kenton County, and all the
Bradley-Comingore and Collier men who
have heretofore labored for the success
of the Republican ticket.
The Campaign Committee met to-night
in tho room of Attorney-General Taylor
at the Willard Hotel. George W. Long
was mads Chairman and Captain James
F". Buckner Secretary. It was decided to
locate the headquarters of the committee
in this city. Those present besides the
committee were Attorney-General Tay
lor, Congressman Pugh, Senator Deboe,
John Marshall, Judge Pratt, Postmaster
Baker and Collector Sapp. The conduct
of the campaign was discussed at length,
but nothing definite was decided on.
1 1
River News.
The Gate City is off the Covington
docks.
The Avalon will pass up this evening
for the Kanawha.
The Sunshine for Pomeroy to-night
and Stanley down.
The Government will have a $38,000
steel snagboat built at the Jefferson
ways. .
Captain Oscar Barrett has gone to Pa
ducah to see what can be done with the
sunken Charley McDonald. .
The rains this week extended to head
waters, and as a result the Keystone
State will pass up to-night for Pittsburg.
The City of Pittsburg will enter the
Cincinnati and Louisville trade next
Monday and will carry passengers for $1.
The White Collar line packets now charge
$5 for the round trip, and a hot fight will
bo made against the Pittsburg.
It is more than likely that a handsome
now boat will be added to the Louisville
line in the near future. Captain Laidley
and his associates are seriously consider
ing the construction of a craft that will
be by far'the handsomest steamer that
ever traversed. the placid waters of the
Ohio. In speaking of the project, Com
modore Laidley said that such a move
had been under consideration, but that
no definite determination had been
reached. It is proposed to construct a
steamer that can be UBed as an auxiliary
to those now in tho Louisville service
and at other times as a pleasure craft for
excursions, picnics, &c, The idea is' to
build the new boat out of the old Bos
tona, whose machinery was of the finest
and which is still in splendid condition.
EX-SENATOR BLACKBURN
Will Head tho Democratic Committee
Other Members Not Selected
Yet.
Frankfort, Ky., July 25. At the con
ference of the Democratic leaders here
to-day, the following were present: Sen
ator Joe Blackburn, Win. Goebol, J. O.
W. Beckham, S. B. Hagar, Colonel K. J.
Breckinridge, I, B, Nail, Allle W. Young,
Sam Shackleford, O. O. McChord and
Urey Woodson.
Chairman Young appointed Senator
Blackburn Chairman of the Campaign
Committee, and he accepted the post.
Suggestions as to tho other members of
the committee were made by Chairman
Young, but no further selections were
actually made.
The question of opening the campaign
earlier than September 1 was djscussed,
but no change was decide! on, though it
may be done.' Plans for tho campaign
were discussed, and partially agreed on,
and all the members of tho conference
fare pleased over the prpspecis for a bril
liant victory in November.
'J-r'
A'"
Riplky banks have over $000,000 de
posits. Smooth & Co. will receive a car-load
of banannas to-day, eastern ftuit.
i
Mr. Sidells aold a crop of tobacco
raised on the Key place at Ojc. all
around.
Mr. Carry Ambler, it is reported, is
thinking of selling his fine place In Vir
ginia to which he moved not long since,
and going to Illinois.
;
Misa Mary 'Ingles, a popular young
school teacher of Cynthiana, was adjudg
ed insane and ordered committed to the
asylum at Lexington. Overstudy brought,
about her condition.
A catfish weighing over 100 pounds
was found dead in the Scioto river near
Waverly last week. Fourteen hooks
were found imbedded in its mouth,
showing that it had had several battles
for liberty.
. ,
Rev. Howard T. Cree preached at
Lawrence Creek Christian Church Tues
day night. There were six confessions,
making twenty-Jour additions to the
membership during the protracted meet
ing the last two weeks.
Saturday, Aug. 5th, at 2 p. m , the old
Russell homestead on the east side of
Sutton dtreot, between Second and Third,
will bo offered for sale at public auction
by Mr. W. W. Ball, administrator, &c,
of the late Mrs. Mary A. Russell.
Dr. Samuel Pangburn, of Maysville,
one of the members of the Pension
Board of Mason County, was here Mon
day, as special examiner in the case of
Henry Sowers, who is asking for an in
crease of pension. Ripley Bee.
Sterling silver spoons and forks, also
fine quality silver plated knives, forks
and spoons at greatly reduced prices.
Good tea spoons only SI per set;-table
spoons $1.50 and $2 per set of six.
Murphy, the jewler.
Captain Ed. Booth has resigned as
Deputy Wardei. of the Frankfort peni
tentiary to enter the service of the
whisky trust. The Prison Commission
ers will elect his successor Tuesday.
John Punch, of Mt. Sterling; Charles
Norris, of Lancaster, and R. H. Hearne,
of Scott County, are candidates.
The gross earnings of the Louisville
and Nashville road for the month of June
were the largest in the history of the
company, and those for the present
month, if they continue as large for the
last week of the month as for the first
three weeks, will exceed the June earn
ings and establish another new record.
Somewhat of a surprise occurred at
Cynthiana Tuesday night when Miss Lil
lie Dale, daughter of Hon. W. S. Dale,
and B0. Gaines, editor qi the George
town News, were united in marriage by
the Rev. Buckner at the home of the
bride. The event had been hinted at,
but no one know it was so close at hand.
The famous showman and clown, Dan
Rice, married the widow of Bob Great
house, formerly of this county, who went
to California in '49, thence "to Texas
whero he owned a large body of land.
Dan and Mrs. Rice spend their summers
in Texas and winters in New York, his
native State.
Suit was filed at Versailles 'Wednesday
by Rev. R. L. Bowmar, former pastor of
the Baptist Church, against Thomas
Seller,,Vice President of the Harris-Seller
Bank, for $10,000 damages. Bowmar
charged Seller with saying that Bowmar
was drunk in his pulpit. Seller is a
Deacon in the Baptist Church) and nn
uncle of Bowmar's wife.
Lloyd Tevis, the multi-millionaire,
whose death is announced at San Fran
cisco, was a native of Kentucky, and was
closely related to the Greathouse family,
who many years ago lived near this city,
on the Mt. Sterling pike. A daughter of
Tevis was married to Owen Breckinridge,
son of John O. Breckinridge, but the
marriage proved an unhappy ono and
they were divorced.
At Ripley Joe Foerder was accident
ally shot in the head with a ilobert rifle.
The injured boy instructed his little
brother to bring him the rifle so that he
could shoot some sparrows. By some
unknown means it was discharged, the
ball taking effect in Joe's forehead, just
above tho right eye, the ball passing into
the brain. Part of the bullet was re
moved and he was still alive at last ac
counts. Robbed tho Grave.
A startling incident, of which Mr. John
Oliver, of Philadelphia, was tho subject,
is narrated by him as follows: "I was in
a most dreadful condition. My skin was
almost yellow, eyes sunken, tongue coat
ed, pain continually in back and sides,
no appetite gradually growing weaker
day by day. Three physicians had given
rae up. Fortunately a iriend advised try
ing Electric Bitters, and to ray great joy
and surprise, the first bottle made a de
cided improvement. I continued their
use for throe weeks and am now a well
man. I know they saved toy life and;
robbed the grave ot anotner victim." Wo
one should fail to try them. Only COc. a
bottle at J. J. Wood & Sou's drug store.
U
A Summer Combination
WHITE DUCK SKIRTS
And White Lawn 8hirt Waists are an ideal outfit for coolners and comfort. Tho
strong features of our waists and skirts are good quality at the least possible price.
Wo have onlyla few left of each hope they won t be Bold before this reaches your
eyes. Skirts 69c, Waists $1.'
PETTICOATS.
Double print Madras in a pale blue plaid crossed with lines of black, canary
and cerise ; cut full with deep bias ruffle, 69c. ;" '. ."
MUSLIN DRAWERS.
Full ruffle of washable lace imitation clung group of tucks above, yoke band,
all sizes. 50c. ' ,
SUNSHADES FOR A SONG.
The price would,hardly buy buttermilk for a email crop of freckle?. Why not
be fair, cool8tylish ? Some white silk Parasols have gotten marching ordere.
They've been camping hero at $1.25. To help them along at a double-quick pace,
tho prico goes down to 89c. Shado-Bheddcrs of colored Taffeta, beautifully border
ed, have walked from $3 to $2. Serviceable Parasols of Plaid Labertine, natural
handles, as dainty as durable, as chic as cheap 50c,
D. HUNT
An
Honest Sale
of
Clothing.
On account of so many firms
resorting to the scheme of say
ing they are selling out and
never doing it, has caused the
people to lose confidence in such
sales, and who can blame them ?
(This is one reason we call this
an honest sale). We inaugu
rated a system two orthreeyears
ago of selling out all our sur
plus stock once or twice a year.
as the occasion demanded, and
find while we lose quite a neat
sum of money for a while, it
pays us, in the end, to do it, for
it keeps our stock ever fresh
and clean. No old stock for
us. We know by the result of
our business career during the
last few years that the people
have not lost confidence in our
sales,"for they increase in vol
ume each succeeding one. This
honest sale of the best Clothing
will commence the, first day of
August and continue during the
month.
MARTIN
&CO.
Closing Out Sale
TO QUIT BUSINESS.
I place on sale all Granite and Marble
MONUMENTS
MARKERS and HEADSTONES
belonging to tho late J. M. Redden. Persons,
desirous of cemetery work should securo my
closing out prices before purchasing elsewhere,
The stock Is complete, consisting ol best Foreign
and American Granites. What marble wo have
1 tho best. Salocontlnuesuutllstock Is disposed
of. Wo also bavo a few Hearth Rocks, Caps nud
8111s left. L.H,LUZU
WANTED.
"TrrANTED-Faltbful persons to travol for old
YV bouse. Btralghti bona fldo salary 87$0 a
year and expenses. Reference Encloso lf
addressed stamped envelope, A. J. MUNSON. Bjtf.
rotary, Chicago. 25 d0(
& SON.
TUB MEDICAL SOCIETY.
Interesting Report by Or. Adamson of a
Case of Gunshot Wound Program
for the Next Meeting.
The Maeon County Medical Society
held its regular monthly meeting in G.
A. R. Hall yesterday. The attendance
could have been larger; the absentees
were losers.
The interest was general, but centered,
as always, in the regular essay. This
was by Dr. H. K. Adamson, in the way
of report of a case of gunshot wound of
thigh, with wound of femoral artery, and
subsequent amputation below the knee.
The discussion took wide range, bring
ing out much personal experience in
similar conditions, and was participated
in by most members present, to some ex
tent. The running comment was pro
ductive ot genuine good feeling, and did
much towards making this one of the
the most pleasant meetings thus far.
Dr. J. A. Reed was chosen essayist for
next meeting. In addition, the racial
effect of amalgamation between white
and colored citizens, will, at suggestion
of Dr. A. N. Ellis, be open to discussion.
The program for Wednesday, Aug. 30th,
is a promising one and the " occasion
should be improved by all tho members.
Pastures are very short in some parts
of ithe county, as a result of the recent
dry spell.
LOST.
LOiT On the 25th, a shopping bag, between
this city and Mayslick. P nder will pleaso
return It to Wurinald's elevators and receive a
reward.
27-3 td.
LOST Wednesday, between Atkinson's gro
cery on Market streetjaud Wonnald's coal,
elevator, a light sack coat. Fluder will pleaso
return to this oiUce. 27-2td.
OiT Wednesday, in tbls city, package con-
talnlng a corset, addressed to MRS. R. B.
CURD. Return to this office and receive reward.
PUBLIC
Notice is hereby given that on
SATURDAY, AUGUST 12th, 1899,
at 2 o'clock p. m., at the residence of Oscar L. '
King, on the Maysville and Mt.Sterllng turnpike,
near Mllwood, I will sell at publto auction to tho
highest bidder TWO SEPARATE TRACTS OF
LAND.to-wit;
One contains 170 ACHE?, morn or less, located
on the east side ol the Maysville and Lexington
railroad, at Mill Creek Station, was conveyed to
O. L. and J, R. King by Thomas Wells and wife
by deed of record and Is where John R, King now
resides. . .
The other contains eighty-nine acres', more or
less, located on the West side of tho Maysville and'
Mt. Sterling Turnpike Road, was conveyed to
said O. L. and J. R. King by Thomas Luttrell and
wife and Is where said 0. L. King now resides.
Balo will be on credit of one, two and three
years, tho purchasers to executobouds with good "
pergonal security, bearing 0 per cent, interest
tiomdayof sale until paid, lieu being retained
on the land as an additional security. The pur
chasers havo the right to pay coshji they so. de
sire. Purchasers have privilege of seeding this
fall and full possession between March 1st and
10th, 1900.
This is an opportunity for any person desiring
good Mason County land to acquire samo at a
fair price. A. M.J. COCHRAN, -,.,.
, Ahslgneo of O. L. and J. It. Klnsr.
C. F. Taylor, Auctioneer. . dtd
THE BIG FAIR OF 1899
: r
WILL 1JE HELD AT
,o:e3:xo3
On the beautiful grounds pf tbo, Ripley Fair Co.,
August 20, 30and3l und Sept 1.
Grand attractions each day. Fine show of Horses.
Grand display ol day FIREWORKS on thOBround
Thursday of the fair, August 31. Excursion rates
on steamboats and O. and O. railroad. Admis
sion to'thls nrand Fair only 25o. Teams admit
ted free, Write to Beoretary for premium list.
T y, . o G.YOUSQ.Bresiaent.
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