Newspaper Page Text
j. it. SMITH ..
J J. Dorian .
W. f I'AYTSS
J. P. 1101X1
THE PADUCAH DAILY SUN,
Published ovory afternoon, except
LIE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
FUbir.J U Smith. lt.W.Clenwnt,J.K.
Williamson J.J Dorian.
THE DAILY SUN
Will pirn xpocUl attention to all locul hp-p
iuIiiii of interest In I'julurah ana Ytclnlty,
ilniBlociltur KenfMl nnw which will b
KlTfn in fully a iiace will permit without
I HE WEEKLY S'JN
li 3TOed tf the lntrts of our country ration,
nd will at all times be nrwj and
while keeping l' readers posted
'on all political affair and topic. while It will
M a fearless and tireless exponent of the
and teachings of the National
A epeelsl feature of the weekly edition of
Thi will be Its Corrrsp mdence
In which it hojies ably to represent
Tery locality within the limits of Its circulation
Rates of adrertislng will be made known on
Office, Standard Ulock, lib North Fourth
Daily, per annum f 4.60
Daily, Six months 2.25
Daily, One month, 40
Daily, per week 10 cents
Weekly, per annum in advance
Specimen copies free
SATURDAY, APRIL 10, 1897.
Tiik "News" has not yet named
that Republican ticket.
Tiik growth of the treasury reserve
has not been rapid during the past
few weeks but it has been a growth
alt the same nod it has now passed
the $152,000,000 mark and is still
A law of the United States, passed
by the last Congress, renders one
who defaces a United States gold or
silver coin subject to n penalty of
$2000 Gno aud five years' imprisonment.
Let the bangle man beware.
The Southern states, whose people
are suffering so greatly from the in
undation, will exhibit extremely bad
taste if they do not promptly do what
they asked Uncle Sam to do, make
appropriations lor the relief of the
Tiik Spanish soldiers in Cuba were
last week paid for their services for
the month of November, tin las' payment
before that date bein. fur the
month of October. A number of
mutinies are said to have plnec
recently on account of the (ailurj to
Wktleu is "pacifiiiu Cuba,
General Marin w II be called upon
just at the coimncirjuincnt of the
rainy season to pacify Porti Rico nnd
some other fellow u engaged in the
same effort in the Paihppino Islands.
It is even probable Gen. Campos'
service may be required to pacify
Spain herself in a few days.
The Democratic press is authority
for the statement that there is a great
disgust in Democratic ranks over the
late primary and that whether further
primaries will be held for city and judicial
offices is exceedingly problematical.
It is equally problematical
whether it will be worth while to
hold further primaries in view of
the strength that will be developed
by the Republicans.
TiiMtE are signs that the "concert"
of the Powers is about to be
broken. There have, it is said, been
several propositions presented on
which they have not been able to
agree. Greece is confident their efforts
will end in merely standing off
and seeing her give Turkey a good
trouncing. That's what they ought
to do, but with such hogs as Russia,
Germany and England it is not to be
Those Democrats who are
themselves that tho Chicago victory
of Carter Harrison was due to
the fact that he stood squarely on the
Chicago platform show simply that
they are blinded by their infatuation
and ihat they arc incapable of learning
a lesson. Nothing will be more
to the liking of the Republicans than
for the Democracy to cling to this
folly. Free trads and free silver will
be easy cuough to slay in 181)8 and
PirKaipKNT McKinlkv continues in
his selections of foreigu representa
Uvea of this government to indicate
both his good intentions and his good
judgmcut. Little fault can be found
with his selections cither in the character
or ability of tho men chosen.
Even tho Democratic pies3 is compelled
to admit, though reluctantly,
that they are good. The New York
"Suu"rccently said ;"Mr.McKinIey's
selections for the more important
diplomatic posts strike people generally
Clkvklakd will, at
n dinner in New York on tho 21th
instant, discuss "Present Prob
lems." It is to bo hoped Mr. Cleve-
, land will throw some light on the
7uban question and the proposed an-
nation of Hawaii. These aie
L. . .
eni prouicms" witu which1
he is familiar and in which tho people
aro greatly interested. They
would be glad to have tho
explain his treatment of the little
island republidnd tell why ho
did not support his representative in
Tiik "Register" claims the largest
circulation of any paper in Western
Kentucky, and keeps nt the head of
its columns n black face paragraph
to that effect. Claims are cheap.
llie exaggeration ol newspaper mm
when questions of circulation arc under
consideration is proverbial. If
the "Register" really believed what
it claims it would not hesitate to make
its claims good by furnishing proof.
The bare statement in the form made
is not worth the space it occupies.
The "Register" knows, as does the
general public, what the circulation
of the Sun is by the adidnvit of three
credible witnesses who are in position
to know exactly what is doing in the
Sun olllcc. The Si'.v challenges the
"Register" to make good its claims
by producing the proof or take, down
its shingle. Put up or shut up, Mr.
The Dingley tariff bill is in the
finance committee of the Senate where
it is receiving careful consideration
by some of the best informed men on
the tariff that the country holds. I '
... i i i ' 1imi .. . iiflrn. ,.
toscopo and Mcgnphono
what we are promised, a conservative
measure ;that it will be framed in the
interests of the laboring man and the
business of the country and not of
the trusts as charged by the Democrats.
At least one (rust is fighting
the provisions of the bill with all its
power. This is the sugar trust. The
sugar schedule is entirely unsatisfactory
to the trust and gives Jproof of
tho righteous intentions of the
of the bill in this regard. We are
assured by some members of the
finance committee that the bill will be
presented to the Senate within a fortnight.
This will be commendable
speed nnd will far exceed that usual
ly shown in such cases. The country
will hope it may be realized.
In its reply to tho Sun inieferencc
to the tax list matter the "Register"
begs the question. It assumes as
proven that which rests solely on the
unsupported statement of the'editor.
The editor slated that tho contract
with the Sun was illegal, henco by the
assumption of the "Register" the
contract is illegal As to a distinc
tion between technicality and illegality,
which we are charged with ina
bility to mako, as well might it ask
for a distinction between a horse and
darkness. There is no kiuship or re
lation between the words. A distinction
between them is an impossibility.
The bonds cannot be
defeated by a technicality except
that by reason of the technicality
they become illegal. It is the illegality
of the bonds that defends
them. A technicality may bo tho
occasion of tho Illegality of uny contract.
If the city resisted aud defeated
the collection of tho bonds it
would refase to pay for a consideration
of which it had had the full
Tho same is true of tho contract
of the Sun. The service was
ordered by the authorities, it was
work that ought to have been done,
the city had the benefit and will in
the end be fully reimbursed by costs
collected. The "Register" will not
bo able to convince any unprejudiced
person that it ought not to be
In view of tho broad claims of the
Democratic press on the subject of
tbe Chicago election it is interesting
to note that Carter II. Harrison, the
newly elected mayor, attributes his
election not to national issues, but to8
local lntlucnccs. in response to a
request for an analysis of tho causes
of Republican defeat from tho New
York "Journal," Mr. Harrison says:
"I attribute tho great success of our
ticket to the fact that wo made an
honest, sincere and above board light
v.. the question V. .... ....... reforms
. . . . .
. ,, , ,
mua in upuoiuing me u.gnity nn"hVc liclil tho full i)erccnliwv of last
honor of his country. fall'.s Uiyan vutc, making the
1 ' nary allowance for tho falling off
1S"jw Yoiik Citv Greater New from national to a municipal cam-York
is about to hold a city palgn. In addition wo received a
tlon and Tammany and the silver large accession ol Mcivinley Uepuuli
Democracy are about to split on the
platform. Tammany would l.kc to
ignore national issues, while the silver
Democracy is determined tLcy shall
be (recognized. That is all right.
The more the silver question is discussed
the broader will become the
division in the party ranks. Not
only so, out the more free coihnge of
silver on the hues of the Chicago
platform is discussed the more surely
will the people see its folly and be
fortified against it for future elections.
Tin: failure of the Globe Savings
bank at Chicago recently bids fair to
cost the university of Illinois half a
million dollars. The president of the
bank, C. V. Spaulding, was treasurer
of the university. There was in
his hands some $140,000 cash and
several hundred thousand dollars
worth of county and school bonds
and other securities. These are
missing and it is believed that they
have been hypothecated. The sufficiency
of Spaulding's bond is
doubted and should it appear that
the fears of the authorities arc well
grounded the loss may fall heavily
on the university.
can votes and more than split the
gold Democratic vote in half. In spite
of attempts to alienate the Populists
and silver Republican voters
they stood by us to a man. 1 feel
that the issue that contributed most
largely to our success i3 from the
natural desire of Do nocrnts to support
the regularly nominated ticket,
the disgust of the people with the
abuse of the present admlnistraliju
of the civil Uw, aud a general
desire for n greater degree of personal
liberty. I use this expression in
tho commonly accepted German
sense, calling attention to the fact
that no ra.c of people draws a sharper
line of demarkation between liberty
and license lliau the German.
For the next two years Chicago will
have a rigidly conservative, honest
and economical business administration,
and the city will bo as law-abiding
as any city of its size in the
Sack mid Ittirn Two Important
A special to the
from Key West, Fla., says:
Advices from Havana state that Raul
Arango, the insurgent leader, attacked
the town of Madrugc, Manlauzw
Province, ransacked the s'ores and
supplied his forces. The Spaniards
made no resistance, and begged him
not to burn the town. The Cuban
Hag was placed over the government
buildings and the Spaniards of the
town shouted "Vive Cuba libre!"
The Cubans left the place, after six
hours, and without thing a shot.
They were told that a large Spanish
force was at Layajauos, ttie sugar
plantation of .Mr. Terry. Th y left
for that place, and twj hours later
one could see plainly the fire of the
buildings nnd hear the continuous
volleys and the detonation of the explosives.
A train from Havana to Union de
Revcs wa3 attacked, many wounded
and two killed. The American correspondent,
Cespedes, who was captured
several mouths ago in an in
surgent hospital, was re'eascd aud
taken to the steamer Seguranca that
left for Mexico.
Mrs. Lamas arrived here last night.
She is a woman about 57 years old,
and has three daughters rnd three
sons, the latter fighting for liberty in
Cuba. She said:
"The Spaniards sent me to prison
to see if my sons would surrender.
Tli 2 first thing I did was to send
from ray prison a note that said,
'Dear sons, don't fear; 1 am all
right ; keep your places and fight for
Slip finiil tlint llmi trontpfl linr
mnnlinnN' .- .. , , . .
on 'ie was la'eu from tne Ja"
steamer hi an arm ciiair.
i'er x at l'ie J"caro a,ul Mor-him
orou trocnat hvaviug Gen. Gomez at
as '"a9 toward Matanzas Pro-
'" '-" r , I n n a n i Tin. .Ann Xtnlnnonn ..
Pinardcl Rio arc waiting for Sau-gully
to arrive to join his forces, as
they have great sympathy for him.
Col. Llorcnt, commanding 600
Cubans near Guace, in Pinar del
Riorhnd an engagement with a large
force of Spaniards one da' last week,
but met with a defeat, although his
loss wos not very heavy, he being
able to retreat as soon as lie found
that the Spanish forccopposcd tojhim
fas much larger than his own. They
had prepared a trap for him, but by
good generalship he avoided it and
retreated into the hills, with a loss of
not over twenty-live men.
Col. Bermudas, with his band of
300 Cuban guerrillas, recently defeated
a large detachment of Spanish
roops at Luloma del Torn). A
Spanish detachment had orders to
break up a large camp of pacitlcos
mid also raid the Cuban camp near
there. Hermtidas lay in wait for
them and surprised them, killing
over seventy-three of the Spanish
force aud capturing forty-eight
wounded and others.
A railway train between Lacios
aud San Cristobal was dynamited
Saturday of last week, and tho engi
neer, fireman and eighteen soldiers
were killed. The mine was sprung
while the train was passing over a
lung and high culvert. The Cubans
stationed themselves on the heights
surrounding the scene aud poured a
hot fire on the troops. Then the.
ehargnl, and, after drivijg off the
Spaniards, set fire to the wrecked
cars. The Spanish lost over thirty-
live men in the attack altogether.
The Cubans secured ten prisoners
A riot occurred at Matanzas some
tim! Saturday, and a Spanish captain
named Lomclo was killed by his company.
It is said that this riot arose
over the division of the spoils that
the Spanish troops had obtained in
raiding some of the Cuban houses by
WRITTEN AT RANDOM.
The first "tramp" doctor whoever
came under the notice of (local police
olllcials arrived at the city hall late
yesterday afiernooo. lie was ushered
into the presence of Judge Sanders
by n policeman, and did not seem at
all embarrassed by this unusual adventure.
What he was seized for no one
f eemed to know, and the tramp was
too independent to ask.
When the olllcers left with other
prisoners in charge, and the
doctor was left alone with
Judge Sanders and two reporters. He
reamiy iiuiiiuieu iiiai ne, too, was
"Hut, Judge, I've got no concealed
weapons except these," he
miliilpy observed as ho im,,.
emptying hlscrimy pockets ou Judge'
Sanders' desk. He first withdrew a
shining pair of tooth pullers, which
ho carefully placed on the
table, nnd then followed a bundle of
pension papers and four or llvo blank-books
or more properly books that
were filled with mysterious writing.
Then the dexterous mountebank be
gan pulling out bottles. There were
bluo vials, transparent vials and yellow
vials, to say nothing of various
other kinds of vials vials filled with
powders, liquids and gums, pellets,
wafers aud almost every other conceivable
One by one he Jaid them out, until
there was a most astonishing outlay
Ho only smiled at the surprise of
the increasing number of onlookers,
nnd continued to remove bottles from
his pocket, aud painstakingly stack
them on the table.
"No, there's no homeopathy about
mc, lie replied to n casual observation
dropped by one of the spectators.
He then stood erect, as ho
finished his job, and looked as if he
wanted to say, "Now what do you
think of that?"
"Do you ever have headache?" he
asked Judge Sanders.
"Yes, occasionally, but 1 haven't
got it now," the Judge answered
with evident misgiti g, for lie wasn't
pining for any of that medicine.
"Well, I just want to make jou a
present of this," the nomadic medico
resumed, as he proffered a small unl,
"You put a small pinch of it in the
ear on the side of the head that aches
and it will cure it in a sho't time
"Dynamite? No sir! That's
strychnine," and lie gently shook a
small bottle of white powder.
"What's your name?" asked
the Judge, as he cautiously thrust the
bottle into the nearest desk drawer.
"Heldon, sir Robert K. l'elden,"
he replied. "1 live in Missouri in
Chicago." Some of the audience
thought that was a strange place for
Chicago in Missouri but said nothing.
Well 3 ou may go, old man,"
finally announced Marshal Collins,
"neve got more doctors liere than
we kuow wiiat to io wiin now except
when it's electiou day," and he
smiled to himself.
Tlie old fellew, for he looked like
tic was at least 00, began to store
away his ubiquitous pharmacy in his
various pockets, aud as he looked
around at the two reporters scratching
down his name, hastily implored,
"Now gentlemen, if you aro reporters,
please keep my name
out of the paper, for
I have not alwats been hard up, and
don't expect to bcauy more after a
little bit. 1 don't want my family
to know about me."
When he left with his bottles and
other things, he carried also the
faithful promise of the reporters
and this is how it has been kept.
The handsome Dick Fowler will
make an excursion to Cairo next
Sunday, and she will no doubt take
with her many sight seers. In addition
to the big holes in the stone afc
guard that surrounds the city, and
the sipc water in which (according to
the "News") the little boys fish,
from the tops of the highest
there is to he a game of baseball
between the Cairo club, Paducah's
bitterest rival, and the St. Louis
Urowns. Nobody need stay at home
through fear of there being an inability
to obtain dry ground enough on
which to establish a diamond and
play the name. Those Cairo fellows
say they'll play ball if they have to
play it on the wharf'joat or llalliilay
The Catholic Columbian Club is
preparing to give "David Gnrrick"
the latter part of the month. This
will be the most elaborate and best
production attempted by the tnlcntcd
young people composing the club,
and their pains and preparations have
rendered their proficiency most astonishing,
Fenger, the celebrated St. Louis
costumcr, is now making the wardrobe.
If the"out-of-town correspondents"
of metropolitan newspapers foisted
as many fakes on the public as a
certain paper here tint takes n keen
delight in roasting them, there might
be grounds for complaint some
where. Whenever a local correspondent
telegraphs matter away there is
at least some foundation for It. The
same cannot be said of many things
that have been published by the
above referred to paper in the past.
"Swipe" has been passed on by
the Iown supreme court. The word
came up in the case of the state vs.
Robert Lee, appellant, of Polk
Soraeboly said "swipe" in
the lower courts and it became an
issue. So the grave, dignified and
august higher bench had to take official
notice of it and incidentally to
pass upon its meaning. In atllrming
the case the court decided that
"swipe" rcans "to steal" nnd cited
tlia dictionary as Its nuthority.
The name of the postofllco nt Powers
lias been changed to Maceo, in
honor of the Cuban hero who was
slain by Spanish treachery. The
change was affected several days ago,
but the postal clerks have failed to
find it out, as all mnll sent thcro thus
fur has been returned from Louisville
marked "no such olllcc in state
All t)crson9Knowini! themselves in
debted to the firms of Rogers & King
aud JohnHogers & oon nre licrc,oy
warned to call and scttlo the same at
once at lnyiirTcc? No. 127 South
Fourth street, and thereby save to
themselves costs as I will bo forced
to proceed by Jaw to collect same,
unless other wisVscf'cd promptly.
En III ruiiYKAit,
Receiver of Rogers Sj King and John
Rogers & Son. d2Gtf
Hickory Stove Wood?
For nice ifitoro .wood telephone 29.
81 per load. tf.
,1)1110 UIVKB bl'OKE AMD HIM IO.
V.iT AND WIBOCM.
In I'oslou. "We ciijojcd our ilalt
In the coal mine tery much, lnummtt.
WV unit down F00 foot in the
or" "In the tleprpMsor, you mean,
TIii'.N'pw Nmtwlty. TlipfimcrncM
-Know nml (iprman " Mr.
t'ptoilntp "Tbnt 1m not Kiifllclrnt. I
v. nut Foino one uliornn teach my
PpoIph." HrooMyn Life.
"W'liHoiirnrtli liultieccl you, John?
Vein j:nu that waiter Ihc dollars for a
tip, and lie was the wornt I cter "
"flint's Just It, my ilonr. 1 wanted to
nlile him to rethe." Harper's lliunr.
-The Same "Flib
Is making love to nn lielres."
'Mi, 1 heard him my that lip was trying
to get a large nmouiit nf capital
In a reqrganlzitlon
Ricoh "Your wlftf plnyi a good
r.nim of croquet, ilnos slip not?"
-"Yes." "Hut slie plays rntlior a
covert. it !o gamp, doesn't slip?"
"Well. cs; I netcr heard hersuenr."
"There Is no opens'on for jou to
piny me," ftul the prosperous
"I him as many troubles as you." "I
illow on do, mister." admitted Dismal
Piwson. "tint the d'fllctilty with hip N
that I nln't got nothing
Thoughtless. "Of course," s.ihl (lie
jeweler, "you meant well, tint don't do
that ngau'." "What tin .ton menu?" Inquired
fie ninn In charge of the re-I'll
r dpjMir''",'t. "Vim charged that
i list mini fi much llnil. inotend of
his old llxcil he bought a
tl'iil I l'iM mnrhC4i uown in
k.M ns nn iidiorti'oment." Washing-I'll
Her I'hn. -He "Do you lieliere In
long cngngcitiptilH?" Sic "Well, It alt
depend"." He- "I don't understand."
She - "If hi has plenty of money and l
inclined to lie liberal, n long engagement
K the thing; lint If he cannot
Ioes at the opera nnd such
things I nlwnys mnKe his regime very
short." I'hlln.lelph'a Lender.
THE FRENCH IN AMERICA.
Mfsl oitwtrllt Is tlif Cnnndlnn
The Trench element in tho t'nltod
Slates nt the rr.sent time embr.iccw
group. The of I.ouNlnn.1
include tho dwellers In nisi around the
picturesque old capital of Xow Orleans
exotic among American eltlc
with lis Trench surtitals, llarfrmmof
past eommoreinl dominion, nnd Its
union of future tmer: mid the simple
and Ignomnt Anidlnti fanners, con tin
tmig the priiiiilite customs of the
n of draml Pre, along the tranquil
v it -s. of the Aoohe, retool" from the
touch of busy modern life
The metis, or half l,rce(ls,nlsoHunltali
of the old I'reiirli dnys, are scattered
in considerable number through the
ru packmen, Umtmen nnd
Hut the most noteworthy Trvnch
In thn 1'nitcd Stnteis nt theprrs
ent time conusta in I he Trench ('ana
dians ho U'gnii about 20 curs ngo to
errs tbe border into this counln
Tills inoteiiieut was due In part to the
expansile pownr of thta fecund splo
rid hi part to tho effort of New Kng
laud mill owners to tiring them n
The result 1ms been to
a new strain of Trench influence
Into tills country. The Tnltetl Stoics
census of In'.m) reiioitH 337,000 uhitc
hating cither one or both par
ent Ixini in Canada, and New found-hind
of Trench extraction. Lending
Trench Cnundinns deny the onrrpotncM
of thus rvport, nnd on tho luisLi of
church records hold tlint it should bf
The Trvnch Canadians nm found
in greatest numbers In the North At
lantie states nnd th .North Central
states. As a rule they nre groiied In
M'ttlcments of their ow;i, nlming tn
their race, language, custom
nd religion. Frederick J. Turner, I'll
D., In Chniitnuqunn.
remnrkiible Kind of paper Is pro
iliits'il in Corea entirely by mnuiial lulmi
ami without the use of any machinery
Its quality excels that of the tery hr's
inline in i lima or .inp.ui. i lie raw mn
tirial n mm I for this paper Is obtained
from tlie lurk of Hroussonetn papyri
fern, which is collected Iti the sprinu
nn.l beaten In water containing n large
mlmixtureof wood ashes, until reduced
to thlcK pulp; this Is taken in large
aclles mid spread upon frames of bam
boo nnd in this -way fanned into thin
sheets. Another kind of iuiint N
produced from old sernps'trodden into
pulp much In the same way that grape
Juico In expressed in some
process of pulping which, though
slow, hiis the adwiul.igcof not breaking
the fllier mi much us when miichinrry U
used; then nftcr the pulp has been mndc
Into paper, the sheets are piled up to u
height of six feet and cut into pieces,
to be again subjected to the feet stamping
nt the same time tho roots and
seeds of n plant cnlled "taekpoui" nre
added, the soluble parts of which nre
stipK&ed to give tenacity and
to the paper. ApolhekerZeltung.
Teacher Hate you finished j our com-position
on uhat little boya bhould not
tlo In school
"Little boys when at school should not
inahc faces at tho teacher, nnd should
not study too hard, 'cause It makes
them nnd should not sit
too long In one position, 'cause It makes
their backs crooked, nnd should not do
long examples In arithmetic, 'cause It
uses up their pencils too fast." London
A 11 nil t'nnr.
"Von wouldn't licllete It, bntfirampy
has a bad enso of swelled head."
"There must be some mistake."
"Not a bit of It. fienulne old-fashioned
mumps on loth Ides." Detroit
Tree Pit hi.
That sc keep otic of the
largest and best selected stocks of
Dry Goods, Notions, Cprpets, &c,
to be found in the city.
Our styles arc new and our prices
It doesn't cost nny more to secure
the newest styles than it does
to buy oltl ones.
We also have some special bar
gains to oner tti
too paits of $t Gloves will be
sold tdis week for o?c.
Tlioe gloves are new in style
300 yards of silks in plain ami
fancy designs at one-half price.
25c buys a 50c quality.
50c buys a ?i quality.
150 pairs ladies' silkaliuc hose
2,500 yards gingham in new
styles for only 3Jc.
Good quality linen crasli for 6jc.
Chiffon ribbon in fancy stripes,
novelties in belts, fancy trimming,
new style diess goods, etc.
Watch our carpet ad next week.
. n. l.
LOUISVILLE, KY. ,
1 i c
American l'lnn S3. 00 to $5.00 pci
day. -' '
Rooms only $1.00 and upwards.
A. H. COOl'KR,
Brinforr B, Davis.
S ' ' '
Olllco Nat. IJai k.
COIt SIXMII L TltlMIII.K.
Men's nailed half soles
Women's nallod halfKolcs 60c.
Women's turned bilr?6 76c. Children's
half sales Mc to 40o. InvUi.
bio patches 10 to 15c.
fter tin fatigue of rvtienliig the
tnst procession thnt folloued him
"home," nnil of loading the profninade
nt tho Inauguration ImIJ. tho president
Is left nlone in his glory, the llrst
of which In n stack of lie
reaching half-way to the coiling, fined
with application for ollice. .Now
president indeed. Those prelimii arj
Njxci, lieu lyetery filler, letters li the
thousand, and large willow trunks full
of papers dclltcred xx it li regulantt from
the ileiKirtniciitM, remind l.im thnt the
I'nltcd States expect etery president
to do bis duty by the pirty which
elected him. With a larw cxi
of this sort of thing, etoi.dll g our a
longer scries of jears than cut before
fell to the lot of an American exeout te.
Mr. t'letelaud began his scoot d U rm
with mouths of labor, I roknii.ich i'.i,
in the small hours of tl.e iiifjri.iu," JI
this effort the p.itli of diitt
was merely opened, and 'tho ban ass
ment of rs slightly abated,
but the gain to the president was, as a
rule, a matter of minutes at mor lime,
and a half hour with his family if tor
dinper, with a return to his desk between
nine and ten In the foronr.on,
while theiutdnlght oilcontii Con
tury. . .
Daily Average for March
We print and send out to BONA FIDE
Over 1800 Papers
J'Jd llroa'wi), Pudiicnli, Ky.
I'apifal and Surplir, $(20,000,00
Open from 0 n. in. to 3 p.
,tirdny night! from
Made to Qrdi
Interest Paid on Time Deposits
Jah. A. Ri'iiv
W. !', PAxro.vT.
It. Rudy. . .
Jah. A. Rt'iiv, Ja. R. Smith,
V. M. PlHllKIl, flUO. V. W.W.I.ACK.
F. Kami.kithii, F. IVaxio.v.
UKO. O. If AItT,
1J, l' A
Thousajidsof Homes ,
qHHH lwbgl ft "VI
TIN, SLATE m IPON
129 South Third Street,
Wo'ro alwayB the llrst to show
In nil tho laics
designs and colors. They're in new
ready for your inupcctipti.
Finest lino of
Jn tho City. ')
Havo you seen Uio JafcBt?
A YARD OF FACES.
Prices Rcasonidiio for GQ6l) work
L. P. BALJHSAR,
JSJ IJ'wny. Under House.
nn fimi v!f.ilty rth
x at ItocV.j
, - vt , r
Just Come to Town! t
All the new spring styles and shapes of 5
" Men's and Women's high and low cut if
Prices the Lowest.
Goods the Best.
J SEE THIS NEW STOCK
The . .
IS UKAlKJlARTKUS FOR
Fruit Cake Materials,
Apples and Oranges,
Fresh Canned Goods, &c.
HOME-MADE LARD A SPECIALTY.
rdi'iinnm 1 111. Cor. Dili it tit! Trimble Sts.
. " i t yi 'P
rlf . if ,,,. , K . f jt&tf
HrHv!JMfc K'Va v
A. 1 UREIF,
J, W. YOUNG & SON,
GIvu us your
flrst claes work ci d prompt do
"Ties. 821 Campbell.
Prompt nnd careful .lUurrtton Riven
o clttanlnK vaults wntfr elonotH, Ac.
Thirteen yearn ex jif fieiico In tho work.
t'allM from any part of tho city
nt nny time, from 5 o'clock n. m.
to 11 o'clock p. m.
UamifActurrrAnd Dratem in
Steam Engines, Boilers,
PADUCAH, - - IvK.NTUCKr.
Sale, Lawhead & Co.
GENERAL REPAIR SHOP1
'' 728 . Third Street.
All kind- of fnrnityf'o repnirpd nnd
upholstered mid rirVnrnhhuJ nt
prices, iiiiitiiitind repair
work ou liui " Mteliiilty. Will
call for nnd deliver work free of
loululllo ru( Building.
uirm nv reiiuiNmu1
Julili llte, V.I' I'l'lilllvTrn.t nl m
.liiltalil. i:if AtMimlclclety!
Sti'iwrii, Mulr A. .Mulr,
- HVi 4 4I1
, V. Co.
m .jTii1iiiiu llnk
"ii Hvnry IliiriiMiA