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The evening bulletin. [volume] (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, August 19, 1904, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060190/1904-08-19/ed-1/seq-3/

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The Bee Hive
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The Clearance Sale Still Continues!
Fall Goods are clamoring for admission. All Summer Goods must go. They
are going, some are gone. "We still have some great Bargains in Wash Goods, the
lota are, too small to advertise. Some patterns have only one dress pattern in them,
others only one waist pattern. The prices are ridiculous.
Our Mr. Me i z, who is in the East, has sent us another lot of "Royals." If
ttie Royal Waist Company knew that we are selling them for 98c, we believe they
would buy the lot back.
A very good Ladies' Vest, tape neck and sleeve, three for 25c.
While the lot lasts. A dandy, black, Ladies' Drop-stitched Hose worth 20c ,
two for 25c.
Try to match that Ribbon of ours at 29c.
A few rolls of that Matting still left at $5 93 roll.
15c. Colored Madras at 10c. The kind that don't fade.
The Locals Robbed it in on Flemingsburg's
Crack Team Thursday.
The game Thursday at the East End
park between Maysville and Flemings
burg resulted in a victory for the locals.
It is now evident that the Maysville
boys are in a claBS to themselves. Flem
ingeburg succeeded in Equeezing four
hitB off Jacobs, while the home boys
punched, the sphere so fiercely that the
trade mark on the ball begged for mercy.
The following is the ecore:
12345678 9-RH.E.
Maysville 3 0 1 13 3 3 1 -21 17 2
Flemlngsburg. 00000012 0349
If possible, the Portsmouth team will
be booked for here on Labor Day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hunter were in the
Queen City Thursday.
Miss Florence Darnall is visiting Mrs.
W. H. Harris of Carlisle.
Mr. Earl Carr has returned from a
visit to his sisters at Ashland.
Miss Gertrude Martin is visiting the
Mieeea Thomas of Cincinnati.
Miss Strode of the county is visiting
Mies Mabel Ball of Millersburg.
Mr. Robert Ficklin 'is taking in
sights of the fair at Yanceburg to-day.
Mr. J. F. Barbour has returned from
a trip to Wequetonsing and the World's
Mrs. Dr. Anderson of El Paso, Texas,
left for home Thursday, after a visit at
Mr. John Marshall was in town Wed
nesday night to meet his nephew from
Mr. D. J. Rees, son Dwire and Don
nie Best arrived home Thursday from the
World's Fair.
Mrs. John Cogan and son Robert of
Cincinnati are guestB of Mrs. Joe Meyer
of William street.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. Hall returnc d
home Thursday after a sojourn of a few
weeks at Glen Springs.
Mrs. Blanch Holleren f Covington,
Ky., has been visiting her cousin Mrr. Joe
Meyer of the East End. r
Messrs. R. M. Lindsay, Garr Strode
and Mr. Dodson of Lewisburg are attend
ing the Vanceburg fair to-day.
Mrs. A. A. Yancey and daughter,
Miss Ida, of Mayslick are visiting Dr.
and Mrs. Harry Yancey of Carlisle.
Mrs. Robert T. Cummings and daugh
ter, Miss Josephine Cummings, are guests
of Mrs. Thomas Kelly of Lexington.
Mrs, Jacob Linns and nephew,
Alvin Griesman, of Covington are visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Wm. L. Schatzmann.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Myall are
homo after a sojourn at Martinsville,
Ind ,and are groatly improved in health.
Miss Bertha Jones of Flemingsburg
and Anna Lewis Hoppor of Dayton, Ky.,
are visiting Miss Irene Bramel of Orange
burg. Misses Jessie Wilson and Mabel
Anno of Manchester have returned home
alter a visit with relatives at Orange
burg. Miss Sarah S. Byron of Washington
and Miss Mamie Meyer of Dayton, O ,
visited Mr. and Mrs. John N. Ammer of
Minerva the past week.
Mr. Robert Boujdln, who has been en-
5 aged in the merchandise business at
effries, Va., for several months, is viBiU
ing his parents at Tuckahoe.
Miss Mayme Meyer of Dayton, Ohio
has returned to her home after visiting
Miss Sarah Byron of Washington, Ky.,
and relatives of the East End.
Mr. N. S. Wood and daughter Eliza
beth of St. Louis left for homo this morn
ing after visiting relatives here. They
were accompanied by his sister Miss Mae,
who goea to see the World's Fair.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben K. Curtis and
daughters, Mies Clintie and Dorothy,
and son, John of Jersey City, are visiting
Mrs. Cmtis' aunt, Mrs. Eliaa Owens,
near Gennantown. Miss Clintie has an
editorial position with "Modes and Fa
brics," a New York magazine
Painless extraction of teeth at Dr. Cart
mell's. All makes sewing machines at Ger
brich's. Born, this morning, to the wife of Ken
neth Clark of Aberdeen, a fine son.
o o
Rev. R. E. Moss conducted the funeral
of the late David Burnett of Moraneburg
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Margaret J. Lawrence, born in
this county in 1S6G, died a few days ago
at Ribolt, Lewis County.
Charles W. Barnes and Anna Belle
McMan, both of this city, were married
Wednesday by Judge Newell.
Wjnter & Everett have bought over
30,000 bushels of wheat. They are pay
ing a dollar a bushel for it now.
Mr. Jno. W. Tilton has decided to en
gage in business at Dayton, O., for the
Smith & Nixon Piano Company.
Mr. John Bertram had the misfortune
to fall one night this week and break
some of the bones in his left hand.
Mr John I'ollitt Died Thursday Morning
at Decatur, III , of the Injuries Ke-
cehed First of Week.
Mr. John Pollitt died Thursday morn
ing at 2:30 o'clock at St. Mary's Hospital,
Decatur, 111., of the injuries received
Tuesday while drivipg the trotting horse
L. B. Thomas in (he 2:27 race at that
point. The Bulletin told of the acci
dent in Thursday's issue, but news of bis
death was not received until after the
paper had gone to press. In some way
Mr. Pollitt was thrown from the sulky,
the horse afterwards falling on him.
His injuries resulted in paralysis, and be
never regained consciousness.
Mr. Pollitt was the oldest Bon of Mr. R
II. Pollitt of this city, and was forty-two
years of age. He resided at Germantown
for a time, but had been living at B.ooui
ington, 111., for several years. His wife,
who was a daughter of the lateThurman
Pollock of Germantown, died four or five
years ago. They leave three sons, the
oldest, Dr. Courtland Pollitt being a
dentist at Brooksville. He also leaves a
number of brothers and sisters, among
them Mrs. Ernie White, Mrs. Thomas M.
Russell, and Mr. James Pollitt and Dr.
Claude Pollitt of this city, and Mrs.
Samuel Holmes of Carlisle.
Deceased had a large circle of friends
in Kentucky who learn with sorrow of
his sad fate.
The funeral will take place Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock at his late home,
Bloomington, PI.,
Former Citizen of Maysville Highly Com
plimented on His Work at Kirks
ville, Mo.
Mrs. Sarah Holmes, the venerable
mother of Mrs. G. W. Geisel, is seriously
ill at her home in New Harmony, O.
There has been a big attendance and a
fine showing of stock at the Vanceburg
A 1 1 M A w A A lw f 1 L A ! dlAa 1A - - - a -. - T
iui iujo nccn. j.ue luiruiuaea lu-inorrow.
O. P.Dieterich & Bro., florists and seed
men, now occupy the middle building in
the Oddfellows new block, Market street.
The L. and N. took out a big shipment
of lambs Thursday 250 for Kirk & Bry
ant, 472 for Kirk & Rees and 210 for Kirk
& Gault.
Mr. Matt Long, formerly of this city,
now of San Francisco, may be found by
his friends in the California building at
the World's Fair.
Mr. Ben Davis formerly of this city is
one of the incorporators of the J. Eis
man Co. of Portsmouth organized to
manufacture clothing. The capital stock
is $50,000.
Mrs. James Crane, while en route to
the World's Fair, was taken seriously ill
at the home of relatives in Louisville.
Her husband and Mrs. John Crane are
with her.
Rev. Price T. Smith, pastor of the
Methodist Church, South, at Dover, re
mains critically ill at his home in Au
gusta, with the chances against his re
covery. Mr. W. H. Ball of Cincinnati, formerly
of Ball, Mitchel & Co., this city, has put
chased the Enterprise Machine Worka of
Manchester. Mr. Ball's many friends
wish him success in his new field.
Rev. T. A. Abbott, who has charge of
the State missionary work of the Chris
tian Church in Missouri, pays a very
high compliment in the last issue of The
Christian Evangelist of St. Louis to Rev.
Garrett W.Thompson, formerly of Mays
ville. Mr. Thompson is minister of the
church at Kirks ville, wh'ch Mr. Abbott
speaks of as "one of the great churches"
of Missouri. Kirksville is the seat of the
State Normal School and also of the
leading school of osteopathy in this
country, the two being attended by thous
ands of young men and women. Speak
ing of his visit to the church there, Rtv.
Abbott says :
Baclt la her history she has had men of power
of which time would fall me to tell. When I
first knew the church It had for Its leader Simp-
sou Ely aud he led It well. He was followed by
that prince of evanRellsts, H. A. Northcutt.
These were both great reapers lu the harvest
field of God, and when the time came that
Brother Kprthcutt resigned many of us said.
"Who Is sufficient for this work?" But surely If
erer God's providence watehed over a people it
was here, for in the selection of G W. Thompson
one was found who could not ouly hold the
ground gained but lead to larger victories.
Young, strong, vigorous, cultured, resourceful, a
born leader of men, with the help of his wife, a
true helpmeet, he is doing a marvelous work.
li is no wonder that, with such a leader and
such a church and such efficient adjuncts, when
the plea for State missions was presented they
more than doubled anything they had ever
given before.
Rev. Mr. Thompson is a son of Mr.
and Mrs. S. D. Thompson of the Fifth
ward. A host of friends here will re
joice to learn of his success in the min
istry. MR. FRANK WISE.
Death Cleims a Citizen of the East End
While He Was Visiting at
The remains of Mr. Will Johnson,
whose death was noticed the first of the
week, were laid to rest in the cemetery
at Los Angeles Tuesday afternoon. The
funeral service was conducted by an
Episcopal minister.
Courtland P. Chenault of Mt. Sterling
is member of a company that lias drilled
sixteen natural gas wells in Menifee
County, and the company Is preparing
to pipo the gas to Mt. Sterling, .Win
chester, Lexington and orb or cities.
At the meeting of the Board of Educa
tion last euening on motion of Judge
HutohinB Mrs. Anna Ball was unani
mously elected as teacher in district
school No. 2 to fill the vacancy caused by
tho marriage of Miss Nettie Roe.
' . .
Charley, tho little son of Mr. Charles
Marshall of Illinois, arrived from his
homo and the St. Louis Fair Wednesday
night on a visit to his grandfather, Mr.
Robert M. Marshall of the county, Tho
little fellow came from St. Lpuia alone.
A telephone message was received
here last night announcing the death of
Mr. Frank Wise at the home of his son
in Newport, where he had been visiting
for a couple of months past.
He leaves several children, among
them, Charles, William and Robert of
this city, and Walter and James of New
port. The remains will arrive to-day and bo
buried in the Maysville Cemetery.
Damson plums are more plentiful and
lower in price than they have been fcr
The owners of the brick works at Do
ver have notified the town authorities
that the plant will be moved to Ripley.
Dover went to considerable expense to
get the plant and the courts will likely
be called on to settle the right of the
company to move it.
MesBrs. Everett and William Ward, of
Maratho City were at JohnBon yesterday
to Visit their mother, Mrs. Nancy Ward,
long a resident at Washisgton, who is
very low, incident to age and debility.
Mrs. Ward is a near relative of Mrs. Gault
and Bisters of Third street.
Refrigerators, .
Gasollno Stoves, Ico Croam Freczora t '
and all summer goods mast bo sold.
Call early aud secure bargains 1b theso
W.F. POWER, thfStavi Ma.
The Last
But Deepest
Cut of All This Season!
We lmvoyot a limited number of light-weight Stein
Blocli, Adlcr Bros, and Garson-Meyer Men's and Youths'
Suits, Suits that sold for $15, $20 and $25. Beginning
Thursday morning, the ISth, and ending Saturday night,
the 20th, all of these Suits will be sold at
33 1-3
Per Cent. Off
From the Regular Price
The same cut will be made in what we have left in
our Outing, Cheviot and Wool Crash Coats and Pants. All
of our Blue Serge Coats and Suits are included in this sale.
Not wishing to slight the youngsters, we also include
all of our light weight-Childrens and Boys' Suits.
3'3 1-3 per cent, oft" all light-weight goods in stock,
Black excepted.
Please remember that THIS TS THE t,AST CUT
PHICE SALE OF THIS SEASON, as we are rapidly get
ting in our fall and winter stock.
The Horn
est Time to Buy
A Blcjcle, price from '$15 OO to $40 00
A Kodak, price from 75 to 12 00
A Hammock, price from 25 to 3 00
A Fountain Pen, price from 10 to 5 00
A Chair Hammock, price from 75 to 100
Base Balls, Croquet, Lawn Tennis, French Dimity Writing Paper 35c. per
pound, Bond and Wedding Stock Paper -5c. per pound, 120 Sheets Commercial
Note Paper 10c , 230 Envelopes for 25c.
Consult your own interest and see us before
placing your order for cemetery work of any
kind. Work done with pneumatic tooIsJ
Ten Cents a Box
Do not suffer with aching,
perspiring, tired feet when
you can be cured for (0 cts.
J. James Wood & Son.
The New York Store
of HAYS & CO.
The Quotations We Give Balow Coaie August 22, So Better Como Quick.
DRY GOODS Good red and blue Calico 4je, beat Calico 5c, extra
heavy Brown Cotton, yd. wide, 5c; good Bleavhed Cotton 4Jc, beat apron
glng 5c, red-and white, blue and white Table Cloth only 24c, beat
Table Oilcloth 17c, all 10c Lawns 5c, 15 and 20c LawnB 8c, Unbleached
Sheeting 17c, beat Pepperel Bleached Sheeting 22c, flue Bleached Table
Cover 24c, all our white Dreaa Gooda greatly reduced, see our 75c
Mohair, now 40c; all wool black Serges, 75c quality, now 49c.
SILK 30-in wide Taffeta Silk only 50c, worth 89c; beat $1.25 yd.
wide Silk, now92c; Blk, white, blue, purplo, fine quality Waah Silk
45c, fineajt Blk. Dreaa Gooda 95c, $1 50 quality.
NOTIONS Pina lc paper, Mourning Pina lc box, Hair Pine 3c box,
Blk. Side Combs 3c pair, Pearl Buttona 4c doz , Sewing Silk G apools 25c,
Unbellas 33c, beat Silk Umbrellas 95c, worth fl50; ladies' best Wack
Hose, 25c value, 3 pr. for 25c; men'a Underwear 22jc, prico to cioae.
The biggeat bargaina in Hamburg and Lace ever offered. See our 5c
SHOES -All our ladies' Tan Shooa must be closed out. The beat
Tan Shoo in the town for the money, 03c. Come in see them. The
celebrated Majestic Shoe 98c.
Wei want you to come and look around whether you bny r not.
New York Store

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