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il1 H 2 i- i 1 s Evening Bulletin. DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY. KOSSEIfi & MCCARTHY, Proprietors. THURSDAY, AUGUST IS, 1904 THE WBATUEK RECORD. IFor the 24 hours undine at 6:30 a. m.t Slate of weather . ..'. Clear Highest temperature 92 Lowest temperature 1 Mean tpmDorature 70 5 Wind direction Southeastern Preclpltatlou (Inches) ratn or snow 00 Prevtoulv reported for August 2 15 Total for Auustto date 2 15 AUif. ISth 8 3 a. m. .Viomw to-nU)ht and Fri day. Cooler to-night. 1 DKMOCHATIC TICKET. For President. ALTON HROQfS PARKER of New York For Vice President. HENRY G. DAVIS of West Virginia. For Conurpss v JAMES N. KEHOE of Masou County. The 2Jew York Sun doesn't stay in one place long enough to give much light. Mr. Bryan is' more of a man than many who went off from the party and joined the cold movement, and who still take delight in abusing him. The New York Sun is one of the few papers of that city supporting Roosevelt, and the Republicans are welcome to all the comfort the Sun gives them. Something must have Btruck our Re publican friends in the East. They are now talking about a majority of only 12, 000 to 15,000 in Maine. Their majority in 1890 was about 42,000, and four years later about 30,000. Some Republican editors are either grossly ignorant or wutully engaged in trying to deceive their readers. Here's the Fleming Gazette referring to the New York Sun as "one of the leading Democratic papers of the country," ad ding that the Sun has come out strongly against Parker. For the information of Br'er Wilt we reproduce the following: THE TRUTH AT LAST. (New York Sun To the lldttor of the San -S,, . If not asking too much, will you please inform me whether or not it is true that the Sun supported the Republican ticket in 1890 and 1900? William H. Washington. Washington, D. O., August 12th. It is not asking too much. We reply to Mr. Washington that we cannot tell a lie; we did it with our little hatchet. A paper that supported the Republi can ticket in 1890 and 1900 could hardly be classed as ''one qf the leading Demo cratic papers of the country," or as Dem ocratic at all. Apple vinegar Calhoun's. II ! I . Mrs. Nation believes in running beer into the ground, while other people be lieve in running it into the stomach. Major Markland, who has been quite ill at his rooms at the St. Charles Hotel several days, was able to sit up in bed this morning and is improving. - '9 9 Parties going to St. Louis will find nice rooms at reasonable price at 2934 Locust Btreet, only one block from most direct line to World's Fair grounds. Fifteen minutes to main entrance. Mrs. M. T Zech. Rooms for visitors to World's Fair, half block to direct car line; ten minutes ride to grounds. Rooms $1 to $2 for each per son. Breakfast if desired. 315 N Bayle ave, near Forty-third st. Mrs CnARLES Duncan hese It X H 9 0 1 VVii PERSONAL. Majir John Laue is attending the Vauceburu Fair. Mr Joseph Geis of Newport is here visiting relatives. Mr. W R Varian of Cincinnati was in town Wednesday. Mis" Kate McAuiifT is visiting rela tives in Vauceburg. Mrs. Bela Metcalfe and daughter vis ited at Washington Tuesday. Mif8 Phoebe H Forman entertains this afternoon from 4 to G o'clock. Mrs. Fannie Glascock and daughter Miss Alleno are at the World's Fair. Miss Matilda B. Chambers is visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Wntt in the county. Mr". M. H Davis of Mayslick is the guest tf her mother, Mrs. John Hukill of Paris. Mies Kathryn Coughlin of Covington is the guest of Miss Ann Barry of Fourth street. Miss Ida Martin of Covington is visit iDg Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Proctor of Forest avenue. Miss Dessie Brown of Cincinnati is visiting the Misses Hornback of Forest avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Collins are vis iting her aunt, Mrs1. John V. Ingels of Millersburg. Miss Grace Owena of Fern Leaf is visiting Miss Lydia Wright of East Fourth street. Miss Theodosia Hart was at Wash ington this week on her return from the World's Fair. Mrs. O. L. Wood and children are visiting relatives in the Washington neighborhood. Misses Mamie and Lucy Gaines leave in a few days for a visit to relatives in Boone County., Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Wedding and children have returned after a visit at Myers Station. Miss Nellie Fitzgerald is visiting her brother Charles in St. Louis and seeing the World's Fair. Mr. Ralph Clark arrived home yes terday after spending a few weeks with relatives in Racine, O. Mr. Ross Gault and wife of Muphys ville are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barnes of Millersburg. Miss Anna Adams of near Sardinia, O , is visiting Misses Sophia and Carlia Poth of Forest avenue. Miss Effie Bethel of Henderson left for home Wednesday after visiting her sister, Mrs. W. E. Royster. Mrs. Richard Carr of Limestone street is among the large number of Maya villians attending the World's Fair. Mr. W. P. Dickson, of the firm of Dickson & Myall, has returned from the undertakers' convention at Louisville. Miss Ella Metcalfe is at home after attending the Indiana State Normal School at Terte Haute, and a visit to the World's Fair. Mr. and Mrs. David L Hunter and daughter, accompanied by Misses Eliza beth Wood and Pattie Hunter, leave for the World's Fair to-day. Miss Elizabeth Martin and Miss Mar guerite Saundeis, two charming young ladies of Chicago, are guests of the Misses Hanley of Market street. Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Matthews, Mfsa Lna Prarber of Flemingsburg and Mr. Charles E. Martin compose an outinfc party spending the week on the Pelham place above the fair ground. Miss Mildred Truesdell of Cincin nati, after a visit of three weeks at Orangeburg, spent the day Wednesday with her couein, Mra. R A.Toup, return ing home on the afternoon train. Mrs, H. P. Lwis, Miss Maude Chris tian and Mr. Leslie Lewis of Lexington arrived last evening to visit frienda. Mrs. Lewis is the guest of Mayor and Mra Stallcup, while Miss Christian and Mr. Lewis are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Preston D. Wells, who are stopping fir thn present at Mr. and Mrs. Simon Crow eh'd on Walnut street. wmmmmmmmammmm mmwm THIS is Prices reach their very lowest level at SMITH'S SHOE STORE. Going to make the most of our opportunity to sell every pair of Shoes possible this month. There's every reason for inducing you to buy now, even at the most unusual reductions it isn't mere reductions, either outright cost and often much less is all we get for the cream of this shoe stock. Are Your Days To Buy what you need most at the little prices you want to pay. Let's put an end to the trusteeship. We'll do our part by making the wind-up prof itable to you. It has been said that "anything can be sold at a price." Well, we don't intend that a pair of shoes shall remain that price will make attractive. Come and see. R SMITH & CO WILL MEET TO-MORROW. Annual Convention of Christian Church of Mason County to Re Held at Orange bars The 1'rograin. The annual convention of the Chris tian Church of Mason County will be held at Orangeburg to-morrow, Presi dent O. L. Sallee presiding. The pro gram follows: 9.30 Devotional Exercises M. F. Marsh, Mays vllte. 9.15 Welcome Charles Barnes, Orangeburg. 9.50 Response John R. Walton, Qermantown. 9.55 The Main Object of Sunday School Work Miss Ida Mayhugh, Orangeburg. 10.05 Sunday School Round Table Robert M. Hopkins, Louisville. 10:35 Solo Mrs. Hardin Lucas, Chicago. 10:10 Christian Endeavor Round Table Homer Carpenter, Washington. 11: 10 Reports From Cb urches George H. Frank, Maysvllle. 11:30 Report From C. W. B. M.-Mre. Belle Bur dette, Germantown. 11:50 Song Service T. L. Holton, Turkahoe. 12.00 Dinner. 1 00 Devotional Exercise Mrs. Jennie Zelgler, Wheeling, W. Va. 1:10 C. W. B. M. Paper-Mrs. Addle Myall, Mayslick. 1:20 The Work of the O. W. B. M. Mrs. Sarah Yancey, Lexington. 1:50 Solo Mrs. Hardin Lucas, Chicago'. 2 00 The Village Church Kyle Brooks, Beasley. 2.30 The Church Round Table J. D. Houston, Dover. 2.J0 Church Work W. B. Blakemore, Mill Creek. 3 05 Nominations, tlmo and place, resolutions. Z.ZO Closing Prayer Service Thomas P. Deg- man, Sprlugdale. . t IT'S FOOLISH To Ignore Snch Convincing Proof as This Maysvilie Citizen (lives Yoa Here. You may differ from your neighbors in many important questions of the day. Your opinions may coincide with those of the minority or of those of the major ity and still you may be in doubt. But you can hardly be skeptical about the merit of Doan's Kidney Pills when you read such emphatic local endorsement as the following: Mrs. J. B. Gibson of 113 West Fourth street says: "The value of Doan'a Kid ney Pills is quickly made manifest by their use. I obtained them at J. Jas. Wood & Son's drugstore, corner of West Second and Market streets, and although my experience was not extensive, it was because their curative powers were so quickly demonstrated that extended use was unnecessary. The quick relief from backache which was obtained from the use.of Doan's Kidney Pills caused me to recommend this valuable medicine when ever opportunity offers.'' For sale by all dealers ; price 50 cents a box Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name DOAN'3 and take no substitute. Maysvilie and Flemingsburg Teams to Play This Afternoon. At the Eaat End park to-day the Maysvilles will try their strength against the Flemingsburg ball team. The latter has quite a reputation of being a fine team, having been defeated but twice this year. Now is the time for the patrons of the game to show their colors and turn out, as the boya have done their part, securing nice seats and shade in order that spectators .might enjoy the game from every point of view. The Maysvilie team iB one of superior strength and a great game is expected. Roard of Education. The Board of Education will meet to night at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Vice President Thomaa Y. Nesbitt. Mr. Alex Duke shipped five fine cattle to the Vanceburg Fair Wednesday. wmmmmMmmmmwmMKmmmwwwwm the Week AUTUMN And everything that belongs to summer must be sold to make room for Fall merchandise. The prompt clearance of summer goods can only be compassed by making prices to assure an immediate want or the anticipation of future noeda. Hence our price cutting in nearly every department. We'll not wait till the call for summer thinga ia ended, we'll look ahead a bit, and the 'forecast ia to your ad: vantage. Wash Goods for example. Too late? But isn't September alwaya hot? Think of the saving on what you'll be asked to pay next spring. We've 'knifed the prices deep on Wash Goods of all sorts. We'd rather havo a fraction of their cost In cash than to pack them away. i COLORED WASH GOODS. . )' . 25c line 15c. ' V ' 15c line 8jc. 50c line 25c. ,' " 19c line lc ' "" WHITE WASH GOODS. C 1 40 in. India Linen 10c was 15c. 45 in. Irish Linen 59c waa 85c. 36 in. Oxford 50c was 75c. 42 in. Batiste 19c was 29c. 30 in. Persian Lawn 19c waa 25c. 40 in. French Lawn 29c was 50c. D. HUNT SON. Ca mpaign TIES for Men, Womn, Boys and Girls, Price 25 cts. East window display to-day. FANCY, UP-TO-DATE ONE AND THREE-STRAP esses se oeeee eeeee SANDALS Suitable for house or street wear, with military and Cuban heels. J. HENRY PEOOR RAILWAY TIME CARDS. MAYSVILLK DIVISION. Leaies. 5.10 a. nt 1:15 p. m. Amies. 9 50 a. m 8.15 p. m, Alldally exceptSunday. ARRIVALS AT MAYSVILLK. "No. 0. .9.55 a. m No. 2. .1:30 D. m EAST No. 20...5:55 d. m.t I No. 8. 9.30 p.m. No. 4. 10:31 p. m. No. 5 .5:25 a. No. 1...6.15a. No. 19 .9.00 a. m. m. RQUTE8 tDallv exrent Siindiiv. ' 'i0 V- m-l "uaiiy. No. No.i Note Poplar street flag stops, trains 19, 31 and 20. Market street stops, 19, 6, 31 and 20. Trains No. 5 and 8 are accommodation trains west of Maysvllle, and through trains east. Refrigerators, Gasoline Stoves, Ice Cream Freezers and all summer goods must be sold. Call early and secure bargains In these lines. W. F. POWER, the Stovo Man. MEN'S fine $3.50, $4 00 rn and $5 Shoes no w pCmOU MEN'S good Shoes,were $2.50 to $3.50, now $2.00 MEN'S $2.00 and $2.50 Shoes reduced to $1.50 MEN'S high-grade work e t jc Shoes, were $1.75 UCQ WOMEN'S, our best line, fca en brought $3 50 and $4, 3&.3U WOMEN'S fine goods in j ffi all popular leathers, PCUU WOMEN'S Shoes, a lot e 4 Efl made to sell at $2 50, H l3U WOMEN'S Oxford Ties, mop broken ststs, going at r I O Havo a few pairs of Prlnco Albsrts and Oxfords to closs out at only SI. s H &Wlj i Is Knocking At the Door! eeeee as eee 8 Art of Perfecting Harmony Has few masters. Don't let any and every one tune your piano. Have your piano tuned by our Mr. Paul Germinn. We guar antee his work. A NEW SILK DRESS is a pleasure not only to the owner but to her friends as well. Why not have our Mr. Ger mann refinish the case of your piano? The superb polish finish will be a pleasure to you HAMMERS WEAR OUT. Why not have Mr. Germann put new felt upon the hammers of your piano? My, what a grand difference there would be in the'tone I UNSTRUNG I Do your nerves ever ever get unstrung? Pianos sometimes need new strings. Let Mr. Germann restring your piano with new wires, Mr. Germann is truly an artist in his line and remains with our exhibit at JOHN I. WINTER'S store, Maysvilie, Ky., perma nently. We guarantee all of his work. THE SMITH & N1X0N PIANO CO Fill Your Coal Bin Now before the cold weather sets in, before the price of Coal goes up. Get tbe kind that burns evenly and does not All your stove up with cinders and clinkers. A Coal of that sort costs you just twice as much In the end. Try a ton of ours, It is all coal should be, Farmers, we can load -your wagon In three minutes with our patent Hoist and Coal Hopper. Offlco and yard, , corner of Second and Short streets. 1'hone No. 70. GABLE BROS. w. ETAKE PLEASURE in announcing to tho public that Hayswood Semlnaryifor Rlrls will re open fr Us nineteenth annual term of work Sep tember 12, 1001. Correspondence as to particu lars anil requests for catalogues are solicited. MIS3 FANNIE L. HAYS, Principal, Maysvllle, Ky. The O. and O. will take East to-day two coachea loaded with teachers from Vir ginia returning from tho World'a Fair.