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THE PADUOAH DAILY SUN.
every afternoon, except
,HE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
P-. M . PHMIIlMT
J K SMITH .. VlOPHB8inM
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W. ' J'AT3N TIIEAHOBEH
j, P, Howe.... Managing Kuitor
r.M.Klhir,J It Sinlth.K.W.ClemonU.J.K.
Williamson J J, Dorian.
THE DAILY SUN
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n nltifol Interrsl In IViilncJh ami vicinity,
t in trlectlntf Koner.il news, which will M
Clven m fully as space will penult without re-gird
1 HE WEEKLY SUN
Is dvoted to the Interim of our country pat-ton,
anil will at all times benewy and
while kcrplna Im readers P"1
on all political affairs and trplM.whfle it villi
be a ferlr and Itrelwui exioment of the doctrines
and teachings of the National
A sncil feature of the weekly edition of
Tuk it!N will b Its Corresp indence
In which It no" ubly to represent
evrry locality within the lltuita of Its circulation
Kate of adtertpilng w III be made known on
Standard Block, lib North Fourth
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Daily, One month,
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Specimen copies free
THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1807.
Tiik French Parliament has voted
the 275,000 franks for
measures against the introduction
of the bubonic plague from
Ik the News can name tho Repub
lican ticket it will iret the biggest
scoop of the year on its contemporaries
and give a matter of news to its
readers in which they will take great
interest. Who arc they neighbor?
On tho wiuuing ticket at Cincinnati
were Hires Republicans. A little
leven of Republicanism goes a long
way sometimes. This fact, however,
shows how much reason there is in
the claim of "Democratic gains" in
Mn. Ukvan called upon President
McKiniey a day or so since and was
received with great cordiality. He
is in Washington for the purpose of
arguing a case before the supreme
court, presumably on a biief prepared
by Mrs. Rryan.
Coi.. Vassos fearlessly Unlit the
combined armies of the in
Crete, relying in the justice of his
cause and the rightcousuesa of public
opinion as his defenc. Of course
tho Admirals could liavo his
army off the face of the carili but
they were afraid to do it.
The proposed retro-active feature
of the Dinglcy bill may be and probably
is unconstitutional, lutit served
as a good and effectual bluff and the
amount of goods imported in advance
for tho purpose of getting in
ahead of the new taiff will be comparatively
WIiat the peculiar propriety may
be docs not appear, but the Spanish
cartoon invariably represents the
American as a hog. A recent cartoon
published in a Cuban journal
gives a group oi swine under silk
hats as a 'group of American Senators.
The fact that Senators Hale
and Hoar were included with Morgan
and other Senators
seems to dcpiivc the cartoon of whatever
significance it may have had.
It is said the constant stream of
visitors at the White House, coupled
with the three receptions per week
given bj' the President, are telling
upon him greatly. It is a gicat lax
on his physical endurance wl
added to the daily routine of r
duties to which he is compe1'
tend. It is estimated '
given private audicnr
pie, and received
more in the w
have no disposition to dictate, neither TO BRING TUHKIA'TO TEKMS.
will they be dictated to. The only1 The United States has becti at a
way a fusion of tnls kind can lie decided disadvantage in its relations
fectcd is by mutual concession.
Without such fusion tho Populists
have absolutely no show of election.
Without it the Republicans have a
lighting chance for at least n part of
A nnsoLUTio.v was introduced in
the Senate by Air. Hoar, requiring
tho Secretary of State to keep the
Senate informed, by reports from
time to tunc of tho following particulars
in regard to each of llic'nations
with which the United Slates has
diplomatic relations : The amount of
taxes or excises and the mode of collecting
the same ; stttlsl'cs of exports
and imports ami methods of
collecting duties; tmiff laws; several
objects.of public expenditure; judicial
system ; list of crimes, offcnsei
and punishments; members of the
army and navy ; police or other arrangements
for preserving the peace
and enforcing the law ; the administrative
mechanism ; public indebtedness
; methods of enacting laws ; the
charactcrof legislative chambers ; the
public ofllccrs who have practically
the determination of what laws shall
bo put up, and their passage. Such
reports carefully compiled will be
most valuable state papers and will
prove of great valuo in determining
questions of economics.
Wiiii.k the Mississippi is in many
places falling on account of the crevasses
in tho levee by reason of which
the water is spread over a vast territory,
there is every reason to believe
that the worst has not yet come. A
day or two siuce Lieutenant Col.
Dun woody, chief of tho signal service
bureau at Washington, said : "There
has been an inch of rain in that region
today, and the danger is very pressing.
I do not look for a change in
the aspect of affairs for the next two
weeks. I wish that I could hold out
some hope for the people along the
river, but with the conditions as they
arc at present I cannot do so. Our
reports indicate a continuance of the
rise in the river above and' in the
ncighboihood of St. Louis, but the
local weather olllcial can tell more
about probabilities in that neighbor
hood than I can. Tuc situation at
all poiuls along the river is bad
enough, but the woist has not been
told so far as the lower liver is concerned.''
Col. Dunwoody's predictions
with regard to the Hood have
thus far pioven remarkable for fidelity
to the results as they have been
realized. " .
The elections in various parts of
the countiy seem to indicate a change
of sentiment since the November
election. It is impossible to account
for the caprices of the American
voter, and while in the majority of
instances the elections have undoubtedly
been influenced very largely by
local issues and prejudices, it is possible
that the failure to witness as
great an irapiovcmenl in business as
was unreasonably expected has had
something to do with the vote. Why
n Republican administration should
bo expected to bring great improvement
before it has had time even to
inaugurate its policy docs not appeal
to a reasonable man. It was not ex
pected by any sensible man to Le
marked until such timo as tho new
tariiT policy should be in actual operation.
In reality the improvement
by reason of restored confidence has
been greater than was expected by
the best informed. But the safety of
the National Congress and the Pros'-
dency from distuibauce'fortwo years
insures the safe inauguration of the
proposed policy, and once established
it will do the rest. One year from
next November will witness a re-'
roof of the confidence of the
people iu the Republican
me people who objecj
ation extending le-
css like that
this time and
c. It is
with Turkey for the paU two years,
and "Hie sick man" has done about
a) suited his whims In dealing with
Amcilcnnsand American interests.
Claims amounting to $150,000 for
properly of American missionaries
iij attention bus been paid to them
An American missionary liasb:cn expelled
without trial and all efforts of
Minister Terrell to secure a liearlnj
for him have proven futile. Two consuls
have been refused recognition,
though regularly appointed and accredited
by this country to tho city
of ErzToum and the destruction of
Euphrates college, tho property of
tho American Hoard of Foreign Missions,
occurred after such refusal of
recognition, cutailiug a loss of $100,-000.
President Cleveland is raid at one
time to have contemplated the blockading
of the port of Smyrnn as a coercive
mcasuic to bring the Sultan to
terms, but abandoned it on the discovery
that its revenues were mortgaged
to various European countries
to secure loaus. Minister Terrell has
found it extremely diMcult to sccuro
an audience with the Sultan and by
rcasonof his lower rank has been at
a decided disadvantage ns compaicd
with the ambassadors of the Europe
In the midst of the dilllcultics the
administration has determined to appoint
a special envoy with the rank
of ambassador to settle these matters
and to give the Sullau to understand
that no further parleying will go.
Hou. John W. Foster, of Ohio, who
is universally recogn'zed as one of
tho ablest diplomats living, has been
decided upon as the proper representative
and will probably be appointed
iu a few days, or as soon as
the President shall have been author
ized by Congress to make the appointment.
While not seeking the
appointment Mr. Foster, it is said,
has signified his willingness to accept
Tho objects of Mr. Foster's mission
arc to secure the payment of the
claims for damages prefened by Mr.
Terrell, to secure trials for Mr.
Kuapp and other Americans against
whom charges have been made, to
gain permission for Mr. Knapp to
icturn to his post, and to have the
consuls who have been accredited to
Turkish cities, recognized.
A GHiNGE OF SPIRIT
l'ho Kaiions 'Ihirelor ns Given
lly "V. H. S." in
Don Quijote's cat toons are not as
significant as they were three montlis
ago. The American no longer en
counters scowls as he goes about his
business; he is persona grata iu Havana
now. Two tilings have conduced
to this. One is the growing
desire for peace and the feeling that
tho United States is to play a con
spicuous part iu the settlement. The
other is the natural impression made
by Consul General Leu s single-hand
ed course in defense of the rights of
Amciicau citizens. Without bias or
prejudice on the Cuban question,
without refercuce to politics or sec
tions, it can be said Gen. Lee hrs
lroen the right man for this emergency.
If there is any stutiment,
particularly in Hie Noithern Hiatus,
where Southern blood is sometimes
discounted in matters of judgment,
that Gen. Lee may have let
his impulse get the better of
his wisdom, it can be laid
aside. The course of the Consul Gen
eral in tho most seiious diplomatic
ciisisof the past two years has been
such that the whole country may
feel proud of it. The measure of his
success has been shoitened by the
administration which sent him here.
It is not clearly understood by the
people of tho Unitel Stales. The
.Martin Ivostza case set a precedent
for generations and made Ingrahain
one of the he iocs of American his
tory. What Ingiaham did iu tho es
tablishment of American lights iu u
single case and on a single issue,
Lee has made the successful policy
iu many instances, mid has wrung foi
it the teco!uilion of the most
uit tuition on the earth. Intneyears
oine the precedents made iu these
u cases by Gen. Lee will be
ud hcterftcr the rights of
'itizuns of the United States
o Cuba at the personal
'iresidcnt. That is no
'tolo tiutli was known
'tably that he ac-
hi his arrival
not c in-
lie mado a demand on tho Spanish
authorities to bo informed of cveiy
American prisoner within seventy-four
hours three days after arrest.
He based it on the treaty which insures
trial to citizens by civil processes,
and which indirectly limits in
communiendo to that period. Qcn
Weylcr denied tho demand. Ho said
that martlallaw prevailed Heclnimcd
that the treaty was superseded by the
destroyed have been preferred, but J military authority. Lee insisted. Ho
asked his government to support him
in his position. Strange as It may
seem, the administration at Washington
hesitated. The Cuban sltuatiaii
presented peculiar features. There
was n suspicion that many Cubans
were making unjustifiable uso
of their American citizenship.
It was charged that
they went to the states and stopped
barely long enough to lake out papers,
and then returned to their native
country to plot against its peace.
Such were called"papcr Ameiicttns."
Tlic Spanish nuthotitics made much
of this argument. In the Slate
at Washington thero was
apparently a disposition to admit its
weight. Lee and Weylcr had many
a sharp interchange over the question
of incomtiuicndo. The Consul
General admitted nil that was claimed
about the abuses of the naturalization
laws. He did not deny that
the system was loose. Dnt he replied
to this argument against the enforcement
of treat rights that the United
Mates had mado possible these naturalizations
; il had accepted these men
ns citizens, whether or no they weie
acting iu good faith. Having done
so, the United States was bound to
keep its side of the citizenship contract.
It must maintain the tights,
no matter what the motives, of those
citizens. I'atdily the administration
sustained den. J.ee s contention aim
insisted that iiiconiiiuicado bo limited
to the treaty stipulation.
Thus the Consul General proceeded
not impulsively or rashly, as the
State Department allowed the impression
to be formed at times, but
slowly and tenaciously. The Cooul
General is a Southerner, but if the
leader will recall the life of
ist of the Lees, he will icineinber that
the predominating trait was nut impetuosity.
The Leecliaracter is most
noted for devotion to duty, for per
sistence of purpose.
"1 lil.c that man. He fights
haul." Gen. Wejlersaid to a subordinate
one da, as the American Con
sul iicucrai leu ttie palace alter a
particularly sharp eoutest over sonic
Direct of manner and speech, always
sine of his giotind before making
a demund, Lcc has handled ibe
dilllcult duties iu a most ndmiiablc
manner, and with n dcgicc of success
that seems marvelous wnen the
course of the late administration is
considered. Mr. Cleveland cho3e
the mau for this place with rare judg
ment. Hut L v'njt dine so, why
didn't he uphold him? It was made
possible, by Geu. Lee's masteiy of
this situation, for the .etitiug administration
to place to its ciedit a
diplomatic success that would have
overshadowed the Venezuelan
incident. Hut when the Cleveland
administration is jeviewed in the
I gbt of all of the correspondence and
the facts of the chief blundcr barged
to its state department will not be the
Hawaiian affair, but the faduie to
take advantage of the victory won by
Lee iu Cuba.
The dignity of Aineiicau
Inn been vindicated on this
island. Instead of strained relations
between the countries, Gen. Lee's
course has promoted a sentiment
which makes the "good olllces" of
the United States more acceptable
now than they would have been at
any previous time. It has insp'red a
respect. Americans in Cuba enjoy
lieatmcnt of which there can be no
just complaint. Of course, by this
is meant Aineiicau citizens who arc
not iu arms. Those who have joi'icd
tho insurgents have put themselves
without the pale of protection as
Amciicau citizens. Gen. Juan Ruis
Rivera, who has just been taken
ouer in Pinnr del Rio. is said to have
been naturalized while in the United
Ssates. He is a nativcof Porto Rico.
I lis fate can be discounted. Unless
the cud of the war shall appear to be
so near that amnesty will commend
itself, R wra, so soon as his wounds
heal, will have his last night in the
cuapel and tlicn lie will Do snot us a
warning to all rebels.
What was done in the case of a
Chiuamiiu will serve to illustrate how
little regard the Spanish have for the
rights of foreigners on the Island of
Cuba in the present state of demoralization.
It will also help to nn appreciation
of the security which has
been gained for American citizenship.
An American sitting in a theater
ovirhtard two Spanish olllcers who
were near him. One said :
"I came near gelling into a scrape
on that last expedition."
"How was Unit?" asked the
"I caught a Chinaman, and was
going to turn him in as a prisoner. J
had made a report on him and hau
sent it iu to headquarters. After 1
had done that the Chinaman gave me
the slip one night. There I was with
u repoit that called for a Chinaiiiun,
uud no prisoner to show,"
"How did you get out of it?" the the
brother olllccr asked.
"Well, "was the reply, "I thought
thero wasn't much dlffcicnco iu
Chinamen. I went out on Ihoslrect,
and the first Chinaman I met I mado
a prisoner anil ohaigcd with having
attempted to escape. Hetilid tojdeny
it, and insisted 1 was mistaken''. I
told him I knew him loo well mid ho
couldn't work that kind of atiick on
Mic. 1 gave mm a lieariug, found him
gu'lty, had li'm shut and turned in a
port to the effect that ho was the
roported previously as captured,
hat he bad been killed for try-
dneso Consul at Havana has
vestigation of the story,
and has put in a claim
Tho Spauish author-
'ito tho mutter, and
Miiua is too near
'u to ignore u
FROM HAND TO MOUTH,
Thus Lives John Hull According
to Good Authority.
An InterostliiH Disc hsIoii of
London, April C Attcullen has
been called in the Houso of Commons
by Henry Conservative,
to the wholly inadequate production
of food supplies in the Unitad Kingdom,
in relation to its large and
then announced that the
of the United Kingdom upon
foreign imports for the necessaries of
life, ami the consequences which
might aiise therefrom iu tho event of
war. demand the serious attention of
Speak'ng to the moliun,Mr.
expressed the belief that the reserve
of brer stuff never exceeds
three weeks' supply, and frequently
sinks below a weeks' supply. France,
he pointed out, was
and Russia and the United States
were not only but
able to make large exports. The
Dreibund, ho continued, was practically
self-supporting, and Great
Hrittiin alone lived from, hand to
mouth and drew her principal supply
of wheat from Russia and the United
States, which might possibly at somu
time be hostile to Great Hritain.
Mr. Seton-Kair further remarked
that should the harvest in America
Ml and Russia refuee to supply
Great Hritain, the lattery positibu
would be most serious. The speaker
called attention to the damage done
to the commerce of the United States
by the Alabama, and remarked that
many such eseh might be set to
piey upon llrit'sh commerce in tune
of war. lie did not desire action
which would reduce the price to consumers,
but hoped the government
would consider the subject seriously,
and proposed lhat state granaries be
erected for keeping supplies.
Sir Cliailes Dilke, Radical, contended
lint Russian exports of wheat
to Great Hritain were decreasing iu
average yearly, and he asserted that
half of Great Hritain's fcod came
from the United States. Continuing,
lie said :
"If the United State, Canada and
Australia can feed us we arc independent
of Russia, as the interests and advantages
of those countries would be
so strong that we could rely upon
them to supply us."
Sir Charles Dilke, continuing, said
ho thought the other states were not
liable to take any steps in regard to
contraband of war which would be
likely to bring the United States down
After Mr. James Lowthcr, Conservative,
had advocated a duty on for
eign grain, the government leader,
Mr Halfour, said that the peculiarity
of the motion had given a suitable
test both to protectionists and free
tiadeis. The adoption of the pro
posal to establish state granaries, he
claimed, would mean turning the
Chancellor of the Exchequer into a
gigantic Corn tradei. As to the
zohvcicin, Mr. Halfour con-
iutied, he looked with considerable
loiiiog for a closer union with the
lliilish colonics, both in regard to
coinmcicial and military affairs. Hut
he scarcely thought a
was necessary, and he did not
think tlicie was auv dancer of
countiics lc.using to supply
GicatHiitnin wilhfood. Tho United
S'ates, he insisted, would not allow
food to be declared contraband of
war, as it would affect her interests,
apart from her iuhcrtnt sympathy for
Grout Hiilain, and, combined with
the Uni'cd States, Great Hritain could
stand against any conceivable combi
nation of the powers. 1 he real thing
upon which Great Hritain was dependent,
Mr. Halfour asserted, was
her navy, for which the government
accepted the lesponsibility.
The Celebrated $501) il'ackn
Case Settled at Last.
Decided at 10 O'clock in the
cral Court Nlglit.
The case of First National Hank of
Un'on City, Teun., against J. V.
Fanner, C. L. Etlieridgc and T. II.
Puryear, 85 ,000 'on a note, with
was concluded in the United
States court at 10 o'clock last night,
a verdict being rendered asrainst
Farmer, Etheridgo & Co. for the
The juiy was out two hours, and
could not agree until tho respective
sides consented to accept n majority
verdict. It was simply impossible,
according to one of tho Jurjmcn, to.
tell where the $500 extracted from an
express packago went.
1 he history of tho caso is well
known. About the 25lh of last April,
an express package containing
or supposed to contain $!8fl0, the
piocecds of a note discounted with
Union City bank by Farmer
A Ethridgo and endorsed by T. II.
t'lirycar, was received at the Citizen's
Savings H.tnk, in Paducah.
Messrs. Paxton and Rudy straightway
opened and counted it, and found
a S500 package was missing. When
the note fell due four muni lis later,
Farmer & Ethridge tendered tho
amount of the note less the $500 they
had never received.
Suit was then brought by the bank
and in Fanner & Elhr'dge's answer
the Southern Express Company was
made a co-defendant in the suit. It
has never been discovered up to this
day whero the $500 went, and perhaps
it will ever remain a mystery.
Tho verdict rendered last night in
tho Federal court makes the loss fall
on those who are entirely innocent
and never touched the money.
Judge Harr and the other court
ofllccrs, having llnished tho business
of tho court, left at 1 o'clock last
night for Louisville.
e keep one of the
largest and bSt selected .stocks of
Dry Goods, N'otions, Carpets, &e.,
to be foundin the city.
Our htd(s arc new and our prices
It dotf n't coht any more to xe
cure tht newest sdyles than it docs
to buy old ones.
We alsoltnvt some .special bar
iraiiis to offer in
loo pairs of $t Gloves will be
.sold Idis week for 02c.
These gloves are new in style
300 yards oPsllks in plain mid
fancy designs at oily half price.
25c buys a 500 quality.
50c buys a $1 qiinlity.
150 pairs ladies Mlkalinc hoc
3,500 yards gingham in new
.styles for only jc.
Good qualitylinen crash for 6jc.
Chiffon riblxjn in fancy stripes,
novelties in belts, fancy trimming,
new style chess goods, etc.
Watch our carpet ad next week.
fl F Tnllnn sMore
.11. L. IUIIUII I I
Rooms only $1.00 armupwards
A. R. COOPER,
Ollleo jpxiOennan NntTnank.
SITTING AS AN ART.
Hadrra Comfort. Are firnrrntlnir i
Tertians ilnnl WrnUllrai.
Thero is no 111,0 iu denj injr It, thr
modern nrmcluiirs and lounpv.s In win
Irr time anil hammocks hi Mimmernrt
pcncnitlnir it perilous weakliest in flu
urmlern spina that Is not lo
emeu op beauty. If a casual olM'rrr
.hnncTH hi at an Informal ion mid miMa
n Klunce about, tho nttltudtvi of tae
jouth nnil middens nsKrinlilttl hitl).
croiwly the first sine In the
career ol Dickens' Mr. nnil Mr.
ho gradually slid Into hoium In
0 their rrarwetito chairs nod hiul to !.
fhaken up nt regular Intcrtmc.
Now, It Is eomxiratiely easy to
staud well or oicn tu wnlkulth Voir o
(Tfllre. but to RUllsIdu Into 11 rlinlr n. ,1
Itl jo look well after snelv ku1.sIiI.mip.. 1.
ipilto another matter. Moiiy peop.e
drop Into a neat anil "great i tho fr I
thereof, but moat of thorn wrlggic
down in Iinphnsrnnl .tyle, and theelleet
Is not soothing to tetisithu ejes and
To change, then, from a xtmiillng to
a witting iost!iro Is a trial to etory
woman 11 live, uutll shu learns how to do
1. ,.. . . . .
iu inc. ones who unto leurneil are
nctcr known to Imprest you with the
fart (hat they arc hi a state of
tloiu they nro standing before you
lightly and cosily, a ehnlroralounguor
a tola la behind them, but they do not
seem to lenoth)g the foci, hi iinolher
moment they and the chair ni e one, Iml
you do not fe just how It came nlout.
The muscles have deftly giren way
hrre, nnd tightened there, the knee
hate bout a little, hut not a hair's
tirrndth too much; the entire body has
undulated for a second, and tho deed Is
done, but ius to tho doing It is as Irr
vbslblo to describe as arc thochnuges
from one shajc to another iu 11 summer
Onrc seated, tho woman who knows
git es no ot Idencc of a dominance of one
part of lioi'ihyshpiuoternnothcr. Von
arc un are that she, has feet, liutirot too
posltltc ulwut It; you know that she,
Is resting, but you nie sure, she Is not
Inuugllig; you sen that uho Is lm.U!e
of her clothes, but you nro not painfully
conscious that fhc I imprisoned
In thc'ni, ami, altogether, she Is a tri
umph of combined knowledge nnd cleverness.
She sits erect because she remembers
Hint one of Illsuinrck's tutora Iins said
that the great chancellor Insisted iijKjn
oteryone nthU tnblo llng In 11 Mrictly
upright K)sltlon and that he (the
tutor), after hating lcen nt
for some time, gnlned two Inches
In height; nnd then she knows, too, that
It Is n principle of physical rtilturists
Hint tho higher tin nrgnn'sm Is held the
hotter it will fulfill lu functions. It
vius only a timid little, lndy from the
pro luces who a asked why Bhe sent
nil her ilnughtcrs to school, but she
wiis wise beyond her environment when
she lisped out In answer: "I like to
Jas. A. Ui'dv, .lh. It. Smith,
F. M. FiMitKH, (Ikci. l W'Ai.tacK.
F. Kami.kitkii, IV. F. Paxton,
CI 1:0. 0. Uakt, !:. Faiu.i:y,
Thousands of Homes . .
HPTgiKM fl'CTI I
designs nnd colors.
tlwnrt them becnuthe they learn a thlt Hotu'if
tl.o nlthe!" I'hllodelnhla Itccord. I
TIN, SLATE MD IRON RROPER.
129 South Third Strc
a the lifst to show
nil tho la'cs
Thoy'ro in now
ready for your inspection.
IMncst lino of
liavo you Been tho 181081
A YARD OF FACES.
Prices Kcasonablo for JGOOD work.
L, P, BALTHASAR,
123 IP way. Under Pauikii IIousk
Fine Boots and Sho
Made to Qjder.
itepalnccc all Idadx neatly dodo at HocU
ca. uivo nun ,- 'iriiW.
tW uroaway, I I
' v ?i
r4s HKAIHMJaUTKIIS HOU
Just Come to Town! t
All the new spring; stvJcs and shapes of
Men's and WcmcnJs high and low cut
I EH Lot,
I SEE THIS NEW STOCK
BEFORE YOU BUY.
Apples and Or kngepf
Fresh Canned'Goods, &c
HOME-MADE LARD A SPECIALTY.
Tcli'mm' 1 HI. Cor. iltli and Trim hie Stsv
H& V rttQ f9ws&at
'.'L'ti Hroalway, l'aduea
Open from 0'a'
Capita! and Suh.Iu$,OT,000,00
. m. foil p.
Interest Paid on Time deposits i
Jas. A. Hi'DY ... . 7 1'roHldcnt
V. V, l'A.vro.v . . I'nslilor
It. Ki'UY . . Amt't Cashier
A. W. GRE1F,
ni: . . .
J. w, youn& son,
(Jivo us your laundry if you want
Drat claes work cud ifromiit do
Res. 821 Campbell.
Prompt nnd carefuKatUmtlon Riven
o ili'anliu: vntlltH watoreToiutK. An.
n.i. -. ! - . . 7. v .
('.ills front nny part of tho cl
wereil at any time from 5 o'cloc
10 11 o'clock p. 111.
t A. III.
Hamifacuirrniani l)alprs in
Steam Engines, Boiler
HouseTronts, Mill Maoninery
And Tobacco Surows, lirass
and Iron Filings. Castluca
of all hinds. T
Pauccaii, - - Kkntuckt.
rL8 S. Thltfl Street.
All kinds of furnitA
upholstered and revarnl
cmalilo prices. Painting and
work on buggies a specially.
1'uiun.i 1 & uAi.L.AM,t'auiicaulKy,
call for and deliver work fr.
HErrii nv rEiiunioN to
rMellly anil Casually Co.
joun h lie., y..f Fidelity Txtwt nd 3. y. Co.
ItuiHri. lluiuphrey X Uavle.
imiii. iirnry iiurnru.