. , I I IIMIWI 1 I l.taMMaWMMMMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaMaaaaaaaaaa
THE PADUCAH DAILY SUN, I "qwfcw refused io voic, while
I'ulilishcd every nftcmoon, except
1HE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
V. M I'ISIIKH,,
J, It SMITH ...
J. J. Dorian ,
w. r rAT3
J, P. HOlKl......
... , ,. l'liKMnricT
.... . TllKAHDIIKIt
f.M. Fisher, J K Smith, It. W.Clements, J.K.
Williamson J.J Dorian.
THE DAILY SUN
IT.II Klve upcclal attftitlon to AM.
pinlnirn oi Interest In I'.iiliicah
A special feature of tho weekly edition of
TilEstl" will be IM Correspondence i iiart
ment. In which it boje ably to reinwnt
every locality within ma nunis oi us circu
Kate of advertising w 111 be made known on
Standard Mock, Hi North Fourth
Daily, per annum ....$ 4.50
Daily, Six months 2.25
Daily, One mouth, 40
Daily, per week 10 cents
,J t V" cckly, per annum in ad-
fV vance 1.00
Specimen copies free
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1807.
: Tiikuk is gdod prospect of a vote
of censure being passed in the House
of Commons, should the government
join in the proposed movement to
coerce Greece by blockading the
port of Athens. The amount of
badgering the government leaders on
the lioor have had to undergo lately
is enough to make them hope for a
vote of censure or anything else that
would relieve the tedium.
Should the blockade of the port
of Athens be followed, as seems
probable, by a declaration of war by
Greece, the Powers would then be
compelled to raise the blockade or be
open to the charge of assisting Tur-key
ngainst Greece. The lengths to
which they have already gone in favor
of the medieval despotism arc shameful
and we have no assurance thev
will not take this further step in the
OmnsAi!ii.T at this time of year
there is a large export of go'd in
squaring up lorcign accouu'". pavug
interest, dividends, etc., to foreign
stock and bond hohkrs, ti d ii is
seldom tlje imports of gold f. r the
month of March exceed the t
but such is the case 110 v. I 11 an
excellent sign and implio ilie miiru
of better times vvhieh are hualded by
tt thousand signs to those who are
not blinded by prejudice.
"What will iho senate do with the
tariff bill?" asks a Democratic paper.
Why, pas3 it, of course. It will no
doubt be discussed and amended
considerably before it receives its
final vote and it was this prospect
that rendered it advisable for the
house to act quickly without extended
discussion before its first passage.
After the senate digests aud amends
it it will be returned to tho House,
which will probably spend more time
on it than it did before the first passage.
The Dingly bill will become a
law all right enough.
Tiik council failed nt its last meeting
to take notice of tho demand on
the part of many busiucss men that
tha matter of street sprinkling shall
be taken up by the council and pro-vision
made for it to be done under
city supervision. The matter is one
of considerable importance and the
business men of the citv, have a growing
sentiment iii favor of the adoption
of metropolitan methods in connection
with it. The service would
be better, jt would cost less and it
could be greatly extended to the in
creased advantage and comfort of the
Tin: acquisition of Hawaii 13 most
desirable to this country, giving as it
will an opening for the cultivation
within our own territory of all the
the tropical and semi-tropical products,
and furnishing n desirable outlying
naval station. To nllow any
other nation to annex the islands
would certainly bo bad diplomacy.
Hawaii is knocking for admission,
her people arc very largely American
and this government should not hesitate
to throw about the islands her
protecting arms. Fears of foreign
complications growing out of the annexation
are ill founded. The danger
lies in allowing somo other nation to
Tiik election in Cincinnati
Monday turned the city over to
Democrats for Hie first tiino
twelve years. The lesson is
against the boss. C. H. Cox
been the recognized leader and
ttinlly the boss of the Republican
pa'rly for a number of years. This
election was contested largely on the
ground cf opposition to him and his
methods. The opposition ticket was
n fusion ticket headed by a German
Democrat and promised many reforms,
including reduced taxation.
It drew b heavy German vote Many
? oiucrs supported me rusion iicuct.
a nni Kietliitf uener.il new, which will be
given a fully an space v. Ill permit llliuul re'
gird to expense.
I HE WEEKLY SUN
It letoted to the Interentn of our country pat'
ton, and n 111 at all times b neny ami en
torLMnlnc. while keenlnn lie riMilerw ikwUsI
iin all iKillllr.il affair anil while It will
be a ami eximuent of the
trine ami teachings ot tie National uepiimi
Local issues were the controlling
elements in the light.
What amount of evidence would
it require to convince Senators Hoar,
Hale and others who evince such a
decided repugnance lo doing or saying
an thing for Cuba, that a state
of war exists and that the Spanish
arc conducting their end of it on
barbaious lines that would hac'
shauud the civilization ti hundred
years ago. If they contend that we
have no ivideme of these things and
that the time has not conic for the
recognition of the fact by the American
congress, in heaven's name when
will it come ami what will it take to
convince them of the fact? The
of Monday suggesting that
ihc president enter a protest against
the proposed summary execution of
I.ivcrn, though it pascd by a unanimous
vote, met with strong opposition
in the discussion.
It is n bad policy lo pay for sugar
all the menev we cot for wheat and
flour, but that is what the United
Slates is now doing. We last year
bought 6100,000,000 worth of for
eign made sugar and to pay for it
required every dollar we got for
wheal aud flour exported. The manufacture-
of beet sugar which made
such an excellent start uuder the
McKinley law, but which wa3 practically
suspended by the election of
1892, has languished under the Wilson
bill. A new impetus will be
given it by the Dingley tariff, together
with the special inttrcst taken
in the subject by Secretary Wilson
aud the efforts he i3 makina in the
direction of proving Ihc soil throughout
the country as to its adaptability
to beet culture. We may faiily hope
that bifore the year 1800 this
will produce much the larger
part of the sugar it now bins
Tiik pasage by a unanimous vote
of the resolution advising the President
to protest against the proposed
execution o' General Kiver.i is evidence
enough that the time has almost
come when congress will no
longer witness in apathy the murder
ous wnrfarc now carried on by the
Spanish. Should Rivera be actually
shot the chances arc ten to one that
it would precipitate an
of Cuban belligcrancy at once.
The text of the resolution is as fol
"Whereas. Information has come
to the Senate that Gen Hin. Rivera,
it leader of the Cuban army of independence,
recently captured by the
Spanish forces, is to be tried by
drumhead court-martial and shot,
"Resolved, That in the judgment
of the Senate, it is the duly of
the President of the United States, 'f
such information is found to be true,
lo protest to the Spanish government
ngainst such a violation of the
rules of civilized warfare."
A srKCiAL correspondent
"Globe-Democrat," now in
writes that paper as follows :
In his message at the opening of
the short session of the last congress
in December President Cleveland
dwelt at length upon the interests,
humane, business aud political,
win. 'ii tne united Slates lias in ill's
struggle. He said that the time, in
his opinion, had not come for interference
by the United States, but he
made it plain that the time was not
far away when, if an end of the war
had not been reached, it would become
an international duty to iusist
upon a just settlement. That time
has come. The conditions favor, in
every way, prompt action by the
Uuitcd States. What the ultimate
purpose of the United States should
lc beyond the establishment of peace
is n matter of differing opinions, but
that the action of tho government
will bo welcomed by all parties interested
is of general belief. An opportunity
has come to the McKiuIev
He is on the ground where he is in
position to judge, of the situation ami
certainly is to be credited with as
much understanding of the situa'ion
as those senators who say we have
only rumors and reports.
Tiikuk seems to be a good prospect
for the passage of a national
bankruptcy act by the present con
gress. The bill before the senate is
now being discussed. It is a matter
of great importance to the business
interests of the country mid busiucss
men very generally approve it ns a
necessary measure, and one that will
lead to good results nnd materially
insist in the revival of business.
Thousands of good business men are
now kept down by n load of debt, in
many instances the result of misfortunes
and are so hounded by creditors
as to render it impossible for
them either to pay their obligations
or by any rncuns to accumulate
again to embark iu business.
Of this number are many good business
men whose services to thu business
world would be of great value.
Tho diverse, legislation of the various
states 011 the subject of insolvency
is unsatisfactory and leads to
serious complications nntl expensive
litigation that would bo avoided by n
national statute of general application.
Tho feeling exhibited in congress
toward the pending legislation
augurs well for its prospect of passage.
Tiik gravel road question tdmt'd hh.t the Senate, In refusing to rail fy
bo settled as ntiicklv as possible. The
whole pcoplo of the county arc interested
in il and no section more than
the city of l'nducah. Whether the
council would bo wise in accepting
the proposition of the county to surrender
its stock, some $22,000 in nil
the roads, in return for the roads
within the city limits is an open
question. That the city is vitally in
terested in the lifting of the tolls
from every road lending into the city
no one will deny. The ownership of
the roads within the city limits will
be of no special value to the city
with all the roads in the county free.
It would be of no advantage whatever,
with the roads in the county
still subject lo lolls. Certainly no
surrender of stock or other consider
ntion ought or will be executed by
Ihc city without the insurance that
nil the loll gates arc to be removed.
If the county completes arrange
ments for Ihc of the roads
the city must pa1 the bulk of the tax
for said purchase and there does not
appear to be any good reason why it
should as a business Impaction, in
addition thereto surrender its stock.
As a matter of policy to forth r the
project it might lie v ise for the city
to donate a part or the whole of its
stock. That is a matter for the
council to take unrier advisunent.
Sinck the da s of Sam Itandall,
the great protection Democrat of
ennsvivatua, me protection senti
ment within Ihc Democratic part.v lias
decidedly declined. Randall had a
large following. In 1881 Mr. Rau-
dall mustered forty-one Demo rats in
opposition lo tbc Monisou hoi .ontnl
bill and two years later thirty-live
voted with the Republicans to defeat
the second Monisou bill. There has
since wmi lime, now ever, 111 ine au-
sence of a great protectionist leader
ike Randall, been a decided dclinc
in the sentiment within the party.
Hut the recent vote on the Dingle
bill seems to indicate a return of the
pro'ection sentiment among the Democratic
members, especially thoe
from the South. Five southern
Democrats voted for the bill boldly.
Many others would have done so had
it been amended- in some particulars
where it was objectionable to their
eonstitutneies. Not all Democrats
arc blinded to the lessons of the
last four ears. They have seen ths
theory of Ihe free-trader put to the
test and seen the distress it has
wrought throughout the country and
on every class aud condition of the
people. They cnunot close their
eC3 to the true cause thereof. They
remember Ihe prosperity and happiness
that prevailed under other conditions
and do not desire u repetition
of the disastrous experiment. The
sentiment 111 favor of protection i
bound to grow within the Democratic
party aud henceforth Ihe tariff will,
as iu the last campaign, lie kept as
much iu the background as possible.
All manner of issues will be hatched
to shove it back.
I'nglMi Abuse of the Senate.
I'rom the Irish WorlJ.
The comments of thu British press
upon the amendments of the arbitration
treaty biing out iu strong relief
"Ihe unctuous rectitude" that Cecil
Rhodes suceriiigly referred to iu
-peaking of English hypocriey, which
would at onu and the game lime have
the prolits of rascality and the reputation
of honesty. English newspa
pers nave an exceedingly simple
method of placing in thu wiong not
only the United bln'es, but every
other country that refuses to see
things through Hrilisli spectacles
John Hull's process of reasoning iu
such circumstances is this: 1' am
light, infallibly right, and, therefore,
those who do not think as I do must
be in the wrong.
The arbitration treaty is it case in
point. England had set her heart on
having such it treaty ratified, because
it would be of great advantage to her.
iu Cleveland and Olucy she found
men of putty, whom she cou'd shape
iu any way it pleaded her. As the
Senate Im.s not displayed similar pli
ability, it has evcited British disgust,
which vents itself 111 newspaper attacks
upon that body.
Thu London "Tunes" cries out
that thu amendment which provides
that the Senate shall pass upon what
questions bhall or shall not be sub-united
to arbitration, "is alone
siilllcient to render the treaty
iinwoikabc and utterly worthless
I lie Si ntite has done more than to
wreck an iiistrumeut carefully forgtil
by icpicseiitatlves of tho.two nations.
Il liusntrii k a blow at thu principle
ot arbilialtou itself, nnd al the confi
dence of thu w rid iu thu American
people. Its action st'ikcs tt note of
levity, wnutoucss and iiresp usible
caprice such us is happily very rarely
ntruck by it legislative assembly "
Tins has about it the tine English
ring. Because tne Senate sees proper
to safeguard the interests of America
"it has struck a blow at the confi
dence of the world in tho American
Thu nuti'in whoso dealings with all
civilized and uncivilized countries
have deservedly earned for it, tho titlu
of 'perfidious Albion," assumes that
it alone is righteous among tho
jus of thu world, and that tho
United States or any other country
that docs not regard things from thu
British point of view is not deserving
of and should not have the confidence1
of mankind. The "unctuous rectitude"
which suggests this method of
looking at iuteniiilijiial ichtious can
evoke only feelings of disgust in
every onu wlm U not infected with
AimlomaiiU Thu very l.tugiuu of
tho London "Times" proves of itself
the Salisbury -Cleveland arrangement,
has acted wisely and patriotically.
Other English newspapers join the
London Times to swell the chorus of
abuse. "The unanimous vote of the
Senate," cries out Ihc St. Jnnics
"has wiecked the arbitration
tacitly. The Senators profess friendship
for the prlnelp'e of arbitration
while they smother the treaty with
amendments which make it rldieu
Ions." Another English newspaper.
the Pull Mall Gazette, the properly of
Astor, a Angloinnnlae, in-forms
its readers that a "promising
plan has been wrecked merely
to please sensational j njjoiMii
and self importance" The N est
minster "Gazette" wails out: ' It
is a very disappointing and disconcerting
result of all the endeavors of
Lord Salisbury and Mr.Olney." The
London "Economist" takes consolation
in the supposed fuel that the
Anglomauiaes represent Ameiiean
sentiment. In expressing lis dlsap
point ment at the Senate not taking
the Hridsli view of the treaty.it savs:
"Though we say it with deep regret,
ne fear that the- American press is
corns, t when it attributes the opposition
which the treaty encountered to
the hostility of the
Other English newspapers, in dealing
with the subject, assume the same
tune. All heap reproaches on the
senate for not ratifying a measure
which was framed in England's interest.
Their criticism is inspired bj
the belief that England has been foiled
at the very moment when she
stvincd to be on the point of carrying
to u Mim'ssf til issue n cleverly
concocted plan b which she would
jam nn immense advantage at the
expensi of the Tinted States.
I'lifs is the Amount of t lie School
B0A3Q YirS A NEW BUILDING.
rillctiii Cents Special I.ev AiKKil
to the :i."-Conti Kouular
PrlCCE Dh'GS CF1A T MGIT'S SfSSDH.
The board of education held its
regular meeting last night, and made
the school lev y for the car.
A most importaut mutter was settled,
anil this was a special levy
of fifteen cents for the erection of a
new school building 011 West Broadway,
where the old university once
All Ihe members were present, aud
after the reading of thu unutitus
Supt. McBroom presented his regular
monthly rejort, showing a decrease
iu attendance on account of high
water, but nevertheless an increase of
sixty-five over the corresponding
month lastv ear. He reported that
when any contagious disease appeared
in any family where thcro were children
attending school, the latter arc
kept out until a certificate is secured
from the health olficcr.
Supt. McBroom reported that
there had been many requests for an
introduction of physical culture iu the
The following bills were allowed:
vt. V fh.rry
s,nl II iriiM.110 Co
h&Ml .1 llriin
Sun 1'Jblnhliik'C'o . .,
Ki-Kl-'T .Sesktir CM
.1 I Colli"!! . ..;
M M llvrU ,
Jalllo. (' . .,
i'.tilmali Mei.il WirH
Ji ksoii l'DiitHlrj
l.d II muon .. ..
.st lruurd Coal Co
IIiitj &. lleuntitirKrr ..
IiIIiikiibC ml Co . .. .
I SIS l)
Tlifso fljiurcj are based
. I 10
. 01 I
. Jl VI
Treasurer Terrell' report showed:
Total rilpu iuitrw
T.itul ilti.burimnt ,f 3,lr6 sv
lUlniirrou ti 1:1 1 . ttljrRII
hecretury Brian, of a special committee
appointed to consider the request
of property owners that the
city deed 11 portion of the university
prop rt, leported adversely, and the
eport was concurred iu.
The liuaiiee committee's report
touching on the levy for the eiisinug
year was read us follows by chair
To the President and Members of
Paducah Board of Education,
Ky. Gentlemen: In accord
with the city charter, your finance
committee submits the following report,
preparatory to the annual levy
by the city council, viz:
Amount luiiiucti 011
It"Cffil from ilty
if r.idiicili from
l"ll luiy . ..
INUniHtnl lll )t
of K .iiuekt ....
Kallmiteil will Jet
nliin inotiihd at
1:. limited additional
ten'hers, next term
Iim bnlMliitiH, itc.
I'.Hiln ated Maine
for tontliu'eiiclei ,
9 OT !)
cents levy lor 18!)C, and the commit-tee
recoinincniletl the same levy of 35
cents on the $ 100 worth of taxable,
property bo made.
.Mr. Terrell then suggested that
the proposed bpecial levy for a -school
building be Included iu the regular
levy, and this resulted in a general
of Ihu propcsition. The
special levy of lo cents would bring
but $1 1, 000, it was stated, and this
amount was limduipin'o to the erection
of tt new school building. Some
of tho members opposed it ou these
grounds, but dipt. J. Ii. Smith took
thu position that thu building could
bo partially paid for this year aud
payment finished next. After a gen
eral discussion the fluuticu committee
was allowed to change its request for
u levy to a levy, and
Ilia report as it then stood was concurred
in, and President Lau ami
Copt. Smith vvero appointed to notify
Ihu council and report thu nbovo
A ccuimuiiicallou from thu Supt
of Public lustmetloti wa read In regard
to fraud in some of the cities of
Kentiiiky concerning school children
were reported In mnii Instances, and
that he intended lo have the legislature
assist him iu Investigating it.
lie asked for a icpnrt of the l'uditcah
census as soon as il is completed.
President Lang was instructed to
ee Mr. W. A. WlckUffc and have
him resign either as a school census
enumerator or as a member of the
grand lury, that the work of taking
the census may proceed without
The board adj limed.
All persons knowing themselves Indebted
to;the linns of Rogers King
and Jolur Rogers &. Son are hereby
warned toe.all and setlifc the same at
once at my olllce,No. 127 Soulh
Fourth street, and Iherebv save to
themselves costs, forced
to proceed by law to collet same,
unless otherwise settled luromptly.
En II. PltVKUt,
Receiver of Rogers & Klpg and .John
Rogers JL Son. tlititf
Ambition-, Cnpliblo Young Ainu.
Wants position of any kind where
advancement is possible. IviTpw ledge
of dry goods, bookkeeping,.' collecting,
lie U11 staver nt reasonable
wages. Address X. V. '.,
At the St ollleo old nice
mil clean, just tho thing to put tinier
carpets aud on shelved. 2.") cents
DCCLINC OF CONVERSATION.
IVn ltrnll liiiml Tnllrn
The euiiipliniit l Ihi'iiiiiIhi; gonero!
.mil 'M njr into n UTitnbl.' wall that
llio art of ei meruit 1011 Is rnplillv
Into "iniuH'iiotiB ileotietutlo." Two
r j lines an .is jfncil for UiIh One
i that near) nil the people in tlipfo
il.i are hiiIT.tIiiic front 11 peculiar
tlmt toKr the forut of an
I of tlielr own Importance,
I lip of w hieh Is to do aw hi almost
ttit re ty th the listener. So important
n faetor In the nrt f
m that etrrvbotlv Is m caper to talk
of limixrlf, Iim nlTnirn or v lint
I, m tlmt dialogue
Iin ! vn .ilmot annlliilntiil liy mono-I
," It that the modern
Ir 1 or fail, "the iirvriupnirnt of the
in liirtrelv roiKnllilo for tho
il f.fj iiml Its elteotn, this fail bclnp
cirr ed to Midi an extent that eTcry
irilh .'.In il thinks ho linn n right to talk
qrd noltoily . tints to llMcn.
Sneli n menace does the present situation
.tppfnr to hold for the art of
ion that utile nMorials oro
written ley lending newspaper:
on tin- mlijoct In tho huiw of doing
fcoineth.ng to revive the listener, who,
It Is f twI. Ii liable to extinct
"In this age of chntterers."
An contributory enuc for thli
decline in the urt of ronvepatlon In
Saul to bo the fnet that Iho tendency
of the ago is to grapple with nhitnifc1
;nevioim, to nlTeet a mental depth, to
ilpio the ordlnnry Interests and
in ihort, n foolish Inflation
of ulcus hns enured w lint may be termed
mnll tnlU" to he almost banished.
n able editorial on this stibjeet
which nppcnrs in n eontciiijKirnry of recent
date not Inaptly st 1 Iim "small
talk" the "small change of social Intercourse"
nnd deelim s it to be tivftil and
nppropilntc on certain occasions, and
tint the really interesting talker Is
the one who knows when to lie earnest
ami when to adopt n lightcrtein.
Writing of Knglish t.oclet, George
Sinnlley Nys: "Lecturing is not conversation.
It was once tolerated In
It Is tolerated no longer. Nor
iocs n hnblt of monologue recommend
.mt body to the good will rf the com-
l..ny. Concision, lightness of touch, n
'iuck a quick perception
of the prevailing note anil a degree of
'Miiformltv to it these nre ninnng the
limlities which nro valued nnd which
irive tone to conversation.
Ion nisi largely of
- on. There Is a kind of .o-1
il hhortlinnd w hit h eprccs whole
ntciiee by u fttvv lines and dotjt 11
phrnsennd perhaps a ges
'ne, 11 look, nn Intonation."
No less an authority than r.a Ilru.vero
Itv'.'rvi th. t the secret of conversation
- out m much In a display of "esprit"
i .ii git n,g others n fair epjiortunity
' shine 'J he trouble mh iiih to !e that
ivlioily wants to bhlne, but nobody
nits to gite others the opimrtunit.v
1 lo so. nnd the editorial referred to
m.iki 4 flie following interesting nnd
oigir, stive statement in reference to
1 'ie situation:
v.oyld be n
-till further linnrnvcment noon this
soc al shorthand,' and perhaps we Khali
ntne to that at Inst when the human
nee uVspairs of finding anyone willing
to assume (he modest role of listener."
- Memphis 'Ylmltnr.
Why riiey Olijert.
"Why (lo jour f. Treats object so to
Kdith Momma ihjects to his shortcomings
iml ipn to his long staylngs.
N". O llnits I), mocrat.
thfl pM.hnn, unnhlea tha
mariner t i n i id .inUen rocks mid
aiiiHiiB, mi jir. ours
minis oil Ihe serious
ol ii rouuli neloelcil. it
iloM the louiMi nnd cures the caiKO.
I ai tlmndrHl. of dollars Mitoo
tore anl f. rinnit ,i hutevprylliliiKfallnl
Until I trli" 1 Ilr IL.ll IMti'l..llnn..
i rbt vminlKrfiii riinnly ,Hi tny nfVl
v o uori.. lirantaborir. in.
i .t7z: i. . 9
"Or mo j Mffic4iff
" a Kuaraniiii cure lor
all tliriMt, lunv and rbest
broiifbui,, jj, tirli4,
wliooplPK cxiuuli, croup.
laic II laillM
M k i v..o rM.lpt t( i He tt
IL. t.t. kalkrrU4
M4ltl( , rpftb, kp.
l'liat vc keep one ol the
l.ireest and best wkcted Mocks of
Dry Goods, Nolions, tLiirpcts, &c,
to be found in the city
Our htylcs arc iievvuul our pri
ces the lowest.
It doesn't cost any more to se
cure the- newest .styles than it docs
to buv old ones
We also lirivcAonic special
jjains to offer 11.
KK) p.iits of will be
srtt.l l.l,s ,..l- fitr n:?(.i.
These gloves arc new in style
30a yards of silky in plain and
fancy designs at onclinlf price.
250 buys a 500 quality.
500 buys n M quality.
Toll. March l, IW7.
ladies silk.iliitu hose
si vies for only xl
ititMinui 111 new
Good quality linyn crash for dje.
Chiffon ribbon iiivhuicy stripes,
novelties in belts, fancy triuiinine;,
new style dicss cjoods, civ.
Watch our carcl ail next week.
I " ' T T I
Mayor of lb
rlrtus of th prot Uloii. ol n Ordlnnre
I Li' Href 1'.lumh
anprurnl Urrh lb 16th. bVT ilittllrd At)
Krantlnir ihu rlsht to Its- iLrlt
rrtirnwn stltrs slid JMlill". to lk, n ratr
mitl maintain synlrmof I'll and QrceMrr
upilUnis thrrrloln ih yarmum, si
Ii-) a.n.1 public In the e'ltyof Culuiah,
for emit ) Ini ilrani nt l'i rou
I Mill on Aurll, In
front of tbp bulldltiK In 1'a.litcali
the tiour of It and if a in
oiler at imbUc sslu fur xli In tatul u
the blgbeal blddrr ihe ilnH'tllasI In
the ntltitsl Any anJ -II
bids Cltr Council rrarrt in the rlKhl to
I hi JUreh 18. IOT, I
l A VKI'lMt,
Marorof theatt)r ot I ailucab
Ilr rlrtur ot an onllnanre if tbe fVinitimn
Cnunrllof tbeCIt)' of Taduoai aiirottil oil
tbclelli davuf Marrb, Allnrill
ninre lo a to havr
and a mrivt rir lllie timn Iwcifth
utreft In thet liy of toruiiinn lnu.it a
ailnt tthrre AVfVUe Icttrs TMtlftb
totheemtof now laid
on outer Imniilrrt
ifthndl) I Hill, nuthe M-l Inlay of April M
In fri iituf th rliy hall MilWttik'. In I'.ulnr.h
belttn.ii the linursof It nd ISo clock a in . c(
liT at public sale ft r rn h Iu hand to hluh
e-l tilddrr tbe franrhlM d.w In thu aforr
sild entitled ordinance. Any and ail ihe
i ity Council re.ert is tue nitut lo accept or re
I) A. YKlSKIt.
LIVE to a good old ago.
ttanj of llio DtTrllrra In tin- tnucnatia
to III- ('I'lllrlinrllllia,
jenr on old s.'asant tutincd Ivi.n
Koii.luin vtim n'poitcd to have trnteletl
from Moscow to Kief nt the age of H
He vtas n:dd to be In gcwKl heulth. lie
had formerly been conchmati tolrtin t
Hicivmctlcf, but In lbio was Kent to
Siberia, vtherc ho spent 51 jenrs, returning
in IbOI. His m not tlie only In
stance In which a Siberian exile
to extreme old age. Two enrs
ngo there ttiw said to hitvo died la .Samara
one Lnvarentli 1'flmolT, ttho had
nltnliicil the nge of ISO. According lo
the nevtapuper rejiortH of him he to 1
part as a lioy in tiic famous I'ngatchcf
telKllion in the reign of Catherine th
(rent, and for his share iu that, brief
but j.angiilnnry outbreak .1)
years of his life In Siberia. Itcccntly
there vtiut said to be living in tho till ige
of Vank (Sarntof goveniment) an
aged 110, the proud nnecR'or of
01 (losceiidniit, of whom 71 were Mill
living. His name vta David Knzar'nu.
Another Armenian, a pi lest jinuird'iVr.
Mil. Helmut, was rcportesl not longugo
to be living at (!ori pi the CarenMis at
the ngo of 108. He was still able to vval!
to church, and once a jear perforin' 1
the liturgy. If recent history in tho
Turkish empire continues to repeat
ll'clf hiieli Instances of longevity a mot)';
Al medians seem likely to become rare.
A (Inrcr .Vral.
A thrifty und Intellifrent crow with
nn eyo to IhisIik'ss recently Inillt for
n etiinuier reshlence In an ally trr,"
near Itomli.iy, the material he nr
Bcld, hllver and tcel fr.il'ies,
which tho bird had feloniously
from an optician of that city.
frames had been for
tli h piirjose. nnd they were no Ingeniously
woven together that the not
vrr.t quite n work of nrt. Chicago Tribune.
On llir lllp.
Tenant Our hotmo is In a frightful
conditio'), Mr. Quartet Ui)y. One of the
walla has bulged out threo or four
Landlord--Hal Then the hniiii N
bi('er, nnd I shall have to raho jo r
cut.- riiilndcliihl". I'rcBS.
It In stated tJtnt 07 dally
pera have been slarted and have died In
New York city alone within tho lift 00
ea. Involving tho loss of over $23,-
I --" - . '.a - .a- .a aaaaaaas
tteaitflM" i- M&Lx
:irrv l )
Just Come to Town! t
Alltlicncw spring; styles and shapes of
JVTcn s ar
Opon from 0 n. m. tt
Ja. A. IU'iiv
W. F, IUXTO.V
Wo'rfc always the
designs and colors.
ready for your Inspe
Iwncst lino of
jdJVomtnls hieh and low cut
lVlopnone 1 ltt.
'2'2Cit ndvv.iv ,
Capitartiid Surplus, yl0,000.00
p. nt. On
rom 7 to 8.
Interest Paid (In Time Deposits
Jas. A. Iti'DY, Jah. It. Hji
V. M. I'lSllKII, (IKO. t VAI.I.ACK,
F. Kami.kitkii, W. F. 1'.vto.v,
wi:o. u. jiaut, i;. iauij:v,
Thousands of Homes
' (aaaaaLaaafHI PH
lontetl by ,
TIN, SLATE m IRON ROOFER.
129 South Third Street.
llrst to show
'nil llio lates
'hcy'ro in now
In tho City.
Havoyou seen tho latest? J
A YARD OF FAOES.
Prices Itcasonublo for GOOD work.
L, P. balThasar,
123 U'wny. Under Pamku IIousk
Fine Boots and Shoes
nff.J. 4 f i
iiuut. tu jiacit I
nil klntl ni'in tr drue at Hock
to. uiru nun a uiui.
HL 6c SONS
Prices the Lowest.
Goods the Bevsr.
SEE THIS NEWSTOCK
FFnBC Yflll RIIY
YOUNG & SON.
Ul IUU UUH 4'
Carpid Goods, &c
Cor. (.Mli Hint Trimble Sts.
Give ur your Utlptlry iff you wanl
Telephon 118,, -
Prompt and careful nttonUon given
o cloanliiK vulta water cloicia, Ac.
Thirteen yearn experionctilft tho work.
Calls front any part of tlib city
nt nny tlmo from 5 tfclock a. m.
to 11 o'clock p. m.
Steam Engines, Boilers
House-Fronts, Mill Machinirv
Antl Tobacco Scro
nntl Iron Kttinga
ol all kinds.
Sale, Lawheao & Go.
Hare opaunl a
All kinds of furniture rpalrcd antl
npholstcrcfl and rovarniAcd at reas
onable prices, rulntinfc nnd repair
worn on uuggics n specially. Will
call for and deliver work frco of
nUItNKTT &. UAI.lYm, I'ailncah. Ky.
nrrtu ur rEiiHiHaioif to
rlile llty nnd Caaiialty To
John V .! I'Wellty Trut and 8. V. Co.
iluniiuiD ..nn A.nurauiH AUCU
jiicaara. iiiminry tuvle.
Xf..MftPa Mnlr Mill
I'udiicnii Krtrcv Hallway to.
Hi n. Henry llurnetl
MtiJ. Tout; Mom?
xml | txt