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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, January 12, 1904, Image 2

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Evening" Bulletin.
i josser & McCarthy,
TUh8D AY. JANUARY 12 1004
For the 24 hours cudiiiK at 6:30 a. m.l
State of wraiher...... Cloudv
Highest temperature a'
Lowest temperature 30
Mean temperoturo 32 n
Wind direction.., Northorlv
Pretlously reported for January '. 81
Total for January to dat 1.43
rrei'ipiiHiiuii unciies) mm or snow , vj
Former Governor W, 0. Bradley Ijhb
written letters to eevoral Republicans in
Washington announcing that lie ie a can
didate for delegate at large from Ken
tucky to the Republican national con
vention. Mr. Bradley has evidently ex
perienced a change of heart recently, as
ho announced ouly a few months ago
that he was "out of politics "
Under the headlino of "The Old Cry"
the New York Sun has the following
stinging editorial :
A Republican Senator in Nebraska es
capes conviction for bribery on a time al
lowance. Republican Senators in Wash
ington resist an investigation by Congress
of the frands and irregularities in the
Postoflice Department.
The old cry of "Turn the rascals out"
seems to have some chanco of being
heard once more.
During the recent fight for Speaker of
the Kentucky Legislature it was openly
charged that the American Book Com
pany was bending every effort to defeat
Hon. Eli Brown, and the charge was sub
stantiated by the appearance at Frank
fort of a well-known lawyer who is one
of the Kentucky attorneys for the trust.
This lawyer was there lobbying against
Mr. Brown, but Eli got there all the
The trust, however, hasn't given up
the fight, and if it can, by any hook or
crook, prevent the passage of a bill pro
viding cheaper text books and a uniform
system of text books for the public
schools of Kentucky it will do so. It is
to be sincerely hoped the hired lobbyists
of this gang of extortioners will be caught
up with if they attempt to wrongfully
influence any member of the Legislature,
and it is likewise sincerely hoped, if any
member of the Legislature listens to the
voice of the tempter, that his sin will
find him out, and that he will be held up
to the censure Buch a betrayal of his
truBt would merit.
The time has come in Kentucky when
the people are justified in viewing with
euspicion any Legislator who opposes
the passage of this bill for the benefit of
the public school children ri the State.
Every Merchant in Maysville Asked to As
semble at Hoard of Trade Kooms
Next Wednesday Night.
With the advent of 1004 the merchants
of Maysville must realize if the year is to
be made a great success it can be" made
so only by the co-operation of every
merchant in town. The time has come
when townB are only a success when all
its merchants work in harmony, and
there is no time better than now to real
ize this fact.
There is a plan suggested to boom
Maysville this spring and it is of vital ne
cessity that eiery merchant of Maysville at
tend the meeting next Wednesday night al 7
o'clock 1 Board of Trade room.
Plana to be unfolded at this meeting
will be a revelation to the Mavaville
D. Hunt & Son,
D. HKCHiNaEn&Co.,
W. R. Smith & Co ,
Wm. H. Means,
M. O. Russki.l Co ,
Merz Bncs ,
J. J. Wood & Son,
Hays & Co.,
R. B. Lovel,
J, I. Winter & Co.
Some economically-inclined fellow stops to look longingly at the swell
patent leather shoes shown in our windows, but he balks at putting
up $5 or $6 for a pair, though judge enough to know the goods 'are
worth every cent we ask As a special January inducement we offer
Men's Fine $5 Patent Leather Shoes at less than actual cost to close
out a line. Only a few pairs in the lot. Gratify your patent leather
ambition this week for $3.
Were tlio Musselman-GInscock
Nuptials Monday at lliIi
Popular Young Pastor of tho First Baptist
March Wc(U One of Mason's Lovely
anil Accomplished Daughters.
The most brilliant marriage of the sea
son way solemnized Monday at the FirBt
Baptist Church.
At high noon Rev. Hugh Thomas Mub
selman, the popular young pastor of the
church, claimed the heart and band of
Mies Alberta Glascock, the inipresslvo
cert many uniting the happy couple be
ing pronounced by Rev. Dr. W. P. Har
vey, cf LouiBVille.
The handsome auditorium, with its
decorations of white and green, over
which fell soft light from chandelier and
lamp, was resplendent in its beauty, in
striking contrast to the wintry weather
without, with all nature robed in icy
crystals. Ribbons of white and groen
suspended from the balcony, with a pro
fusion of palms in front of the pulpit
platform, back of all which was the soft
glow of a fancy-colored lamp, presented
an artistic background to the beautiful
6ceno as the wedding party stood at the
Notwithstanding the wintry storm
without, all was joy and anticipation
within as the throng of relatives and
friends of the couple awaited the coming
of the bridal party. It was 12:30 o'clock
when they entered and slowly approach
ed the altar. First the ushers, Rev.
Lloyd Kelley, of Flemingsburg, Dr. Leslie
Brand, of this city, Mr. Chester M.
Jewett, of Cynthiana, and Rev. R. E.
Moss, of this city ; next the bridesmaids,
MiBses Eudora Roberta Hall, of Coving
ton, Elizabeth Felix Browning, of Cyn
thiana, Cordelia Hall, of Carlisle, and
Rella Bourne, of Louisville; then the
charming little flower girl Mary Lee
GlaBcock, with her brother.Master Albert
Glascock, as page, niece and nephew of
the bride. Following came the bride
and her maid of honor, Miss Harriet
West Belt, of Milford, 0. The groom ac
companied by his best man entered from
the door at the left of the pulpit and
met the bride and her maid of honor at
the altar, forming a semi-circle about the
officiating minister, with the bridesmaids
to the left and the ushers to the right.
The impressive ceremony closed with a
fervent prayer for divine blessings upon
the union.
Following the ceremony the bridal
party drove to "Edgefield," the home of
the bride's parents, where a wedding
luncheon was served. Mr. and Mrs
Musselman left on the 3:20 train to Bpend
their honeymoon at Jacksonville, Fla.,
and other points in the sunny Southland.
The Bulletin unites in the cood wishes
showered upon the happy couple.
The bride ib the only daughter of Mr.
and .Mrs. A. R. Glascock and is one of
the county's most lovablo and accbm-
plished young ladies, whose many Chris
tian graces make hor in an especial man
ner a worthy companion and helpmate
for the huBband of her choice. She has
long been prominent in church work,
and for some time has been the organist
of her church. Her gown was of Persian
mulle, with point lace trimmings, over
which fell the bridal veil in graceful
folds. She carried a boquet of white
The groom is a Virginian by birth, but
has resided in Kentucky most of the
time since ho entered the ministry. He
began hia pastorate at the First Baptist
Church a year ago, coming here from
Cynthiana. Among the preachers of his
church in Kentucky, none has a more
promising future. Ho is certainly to be
congratulated on his choice of a compan
ion and helpmate.
The maid of honor was gowned in pink
mulle, while the bridesmaids wore white
mulle and carried bunches of carnations.
'New Numhar fnr tha $50 Prlv Rneo con
The little flower girl and pago were both
dree'sed in white.
Mrs. Dr. Barbour, organist of the First
Presbyterian Church and one of Mays
ville's most accomplished musicians, pre
sided at the organ.
Among the guests from a distance were
Mrs. JvV. Lotton of Bourbon County,
Miaa Anna Gore and Mies Jennie Hall of
Carlisle, and Mrs. Dr. Harvey of Louis
ville. On their return from the South, feev.
and Mrs. Musselman will bo at home at
In a spirited sermon, Rev. J. Kinsey
Smith, at the Fourth Avenue Presby
terian Church, said "this gonoralion be
longs to a ragtime age set to ragtime
music," and that "Sundav has became
J. W. Stump raised an acre of tobacco
under canvas, at nis place near Cyn-
thiana, last year as an experiment. In
speaking of the crop Mr. Stump Bays It
would make from 1.S00 to 2.000 Bounds.
It has not been stripped yet, but, while
there is a eraat mmntitv nf tlm tnhnnnn BU,re t,ie. ed coverings are snug and sufficient. Here's a reminder of tho attractive
- wi, i. ' (luantlty oI th.e tobac,c , $1 J comfortables wo are selling for $1. Printed cambric coverings in charming de
and tho leaves are very long, the weight sums, cood cotton filllnc cnneroiiR h!. mill fori nil nvr
and tho leaves lire very long, the weight
seems somewhat light. Mr. Stump will
raise another acre under canvas next
Tho Grand Lodge A. 0. U. W. will
meet in Louisville Feb. Oth. The meet
ing will bo attended by Supreme MaBter
Workman W. H. Millor, of St. Louie, and
the celebrated actuary, M. M. Dawson,
of New York. Full explanation of the
new pian win ne given. Tne total mem
bership is now 411,307 and the payments
to widowB and orphans in the-past thirty-
i i . . '
five years ia $137,240,308 74.
A Frankfort correspondent has this
complimentary reference to Bracken's
popular Representative :
"Mr. S. D. RIgdon, of Bracken, is going to mako
himself moro popular with his constituency by
his work at tho present session. Ho is tho au
thor of a bill regulating tho business of liver)
men and also tho acts of those who deal with
them. In Mr. Hlgdon's section of tho State there
is much travel from village to villago by turn
pike, and tho liverymen have been rlcht sharply
Imposed on. Ono requirement of the bill is that
a person hiring a livery rig must give the correct
distance he is to travel In tho vehicle."
Somo people can bean abuse tinon fhn denA
without shame, yet havo none but kind and
noneyea terms for assassins.
inomas u. Campbell, whatever faults ho may T. Stewart, of Boston, has kindly con
have had, was as much to bo preferred above I Bented to sinff at Prof M tt Mnwtinr
any of that gang of assassins as is a Christian 1 7 ,, BWg at 1 rof. M. B. Mawhor-
above a cannibal.
The decent PCODle of Kjntuolrv own Thnmn fi.
Campboll a lasting debt of gratitude for his un
tiring persistency in prosecuting that Frankfort
gang of assassins.
No ono in Kentuky has knowledgo of anything
that would have condemned T. C. Campbell, yet
tho guilt of that gang ho prosecuted so diligently
is as plain to all fair-minded men as the noon
day sun.
Maysrillo People Look For Proper Proof.
To win a wager an English Marqu'iB
stood on London bridge and offered Brit
ish sovereigns ($5) for five shillings
($1 25). He could not find a customer.
It's not to be wondered at, the public
look askance at any proposition where
the propeser is apparently a financial
loser, without direct or indirect gain.
Fraudulent schemers have often been
succeatful and in these dava flkenticn
want better proof than the word of a
stranger. No evidence can be stronger
than the testimony of friends and neigh
bors, of people we know. Here is cas a of it
Mrs. Jamea Molen, of 219 Lee street,
who BayB: "Our eon was greatly troub
led with his kidneys and although he
UBeu many remedies nothing brought
lasting relief. We learned about Doan's
Kidney Pills and his fatbor went to J.
Jas. Wood & Son's drug store on West
Second and Market streets and got a box
for him. Its use proved ita great value.
We moat heartily recommend Doan'a
Kidney Pills to others Buffering from
kidney ailmonts."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents
a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., Bole agents for the United States.
Remember the name DOAN'S and
take no substitute.
Second St., Below Market,
Adjoining CIoney S Ptrrlno.
To Be Continued!
The Clearance Sale goes on but of course bargains have dwindled in quantity
since its beginning. Some lines are completely sold out but a goodly number re
main and where interests most centers:
In Coats, Skirts and Suits.
The assortment of size and stylo is still excollent. If .your fall suit is shabby
and you want something fresh that you can wear into the late spring, make up
ypur mind the price you want to pay then come here. There is no uncertainty
about us satisfying your needs for the thriftiest buyer in Maysville caqnot expect
coats, skirts and suits' bb choab as we are selling them. If these pretty garmonts
have anv vanity it mudt bo a blow to find themselves tagged with Buch inadequate
prices. It's the punlshmont for dawdling they should have marched with their
companions in the fall.
$4, $5. $7 Skirte, now $23. $3J, $5,
$10, SIC, 25 CoatB.'now $5, $9, $12j
$15, $25, ?35 Suits, now S8J, $15, $17.
.i. TA!IBJj? ?L$nT. 8"U ah??d,
vou can ronlnnn it nt bo Hftln rnat nnm.
! can't know the bigness of this bargain
. i rvrtii t n
Keen VOUr Wlndown nnnn nvAn In
Bure the bed coverings are snug and sufficient. Here's a reminder of tho attractive
-4 WW...., whwaviw uw uumtau Jt J A
signs, good cotton filling, generous size,
25 Per Cent. Off on All
ii n i iimhim m in litfHMWH 1 1
Deep Toned, Distinct and Clear As
Boll In Thorough Accord With
a Smith &Nlxson Piano.
So well mated are they that Mr. Robert
ier b pmuu recuai xuesaay evening, Jan
uary 12th, from 7 to 8:30 o'clock at the
store of John I. Winter & Co. Our treat
for Tuesday evening:
1 I Am Wearing My Heart Away For You...
...8ong by Mr. Bobt. T. 8tewart
2 At a Kagtlmo Recoptlon, Chase it Baker with
Prof. Mjvhorter playing accompaniment
upon another, piano.
3-The Holy ciiy, song by. Robt. T. Stewart
4-In tho yallcy of Old Kentucky, Chase k Baker
recital with Prof. Mawhortor playing ac
companiment upon another piano.
5 Tho Milwaukee Fire, song by...Robt. T. Stewart
0 Poet and Peasant, ovorturc.M. B. Mawhorter
7-Sweet Sixteen, song by ......Robt. T. Stewart
8-Suwaneo River, six variations, M. B. Mawhor
ter's special arrangement.
These free entertainments are given as
a token of our appreciation of your valued
patronage, and we sincerely trust that
all lovers of music will honor these re
citals with their presence.
A jewel scarce enough to be priceless !
No matter how' unselfish or conscientious
an act, there 1b hidden in the remote dis
tance, so dim as to bo imperceptible, an
ulterior or nnlflnli nnmnnnl Wl,ln nu
are conscientious in our statement that
we are giving these piano recitala purely
for your pleaaure and amusement, yet
we realize that you will unconsciously
notice the pure, sweot, clear and reson
ant tones of the Bttperb instruments
used by the performers. Unthoughtedly
you will speak of the pleasant evening
to Borne friend and commnnt nnnn thn
superior tones of the piano UBod, and
your triond will at once recall the fact
that a car of pianos reached John I.
Winter & Co, tco late for Chiiatmaa
trade! Your friend will realize that the
great piano sacrifice Bale is now on, and
may.decide to bny now, instead of next
year, and save $100.
Our solemn obligation is given that
each one of theae superb Smith & Nixon
instruments are offered at a grice which
ib a distressing sacrifice.
Your posterity will bless you for taking
advantage of thia sacrifice sale. You
can buy ono on long time and easv terms
now, for we must have our first floor for
other goods.
JOHN i. WINTER S CO., Maysville, Ky.
In tho United States District Court In and for
saiu district.
In tho matter of John M. Cllf t, Bankrupt.
No lu Bankruptcy.
Notice of First Meeting of Creditors.
, To tho creditors of John M.Clifl.of Maysllck,
In tho County of Mason, Stato of Kentucky, and
district aforesaid, a bankrupt.
Notice Is hereby given that on tho 7th day of
January A. D.. 1M, the said John M. Cliftwas
duly adjudicated bankrupt; and that tho first
meeting pf creditors will bo held at tho ofllco of
Tii2s; B PWirter, refcree, in Maysvillo, Ky., on tho
30th day of January, A. D., 10O1, at 2 o'clock in tho
afternoon, at whloh time tho said creditors may
attend, provo their claims, appoint a trustee,
examine tho bankrupt, and transact such other
business as may properly come beforo said meet
lD? .L ,. TH03. It. I'HISTER,
Jan. Oth, 1904. Keforeo In Bankruptcy.
Tho Paris Kentuckian ronorta tho Bale
of 35.000 pounds of tobacco in .Bourbon.
ono crop of 15,000, pounds at 8 and 3
cenia ana one crop ot zauuu pounds at
12 cents, with $25 off.
nd Perhaps the hat you have been wearing
nhnlm nf nnv hot in mirofnto V
until you see the hate. Showing them is no
znrn vonnthar it vnn onvai linnltli Tint. Vin
quilted all over.
With Your
If you are suffering with
Rheumatism, Kidney and
Liver complaint, Backache
Lumbago, Pains in joints or
muscles, Weak Back, Lung'
and Chest trouble apply to
the affected parts one of our
These piasters are made ex
pressly for us and the guma,
extracts and essential oils
which enter into their com
position are the purest and
best the markets afford,
therefore we can judiciously
recommend them. Use a
Capsidonna Porous Plaster
whenever you feel tho need
of a plaster and you will not
regret it. For sale .by
John C. Pecor.
Keep Posted
Courier Journal
$1 A YEAR.
The Cniirlpr.tnxrnit ...... it.. (...I All..
nac published. Send 35c for a copy by maif.
Louisville, Ky.
By a special arrangement you can get the
WEEKLY BULLETIN and the Weekly
This is for cash subscriptions only. All sub
scriptions under this combination offer must
uc em imougn me dullc i iiN oilice.
OHfa-.'.ilWim .WW Mtlitmmiut M. Wwi.iW NiifcMri tfwifr H
J .

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