THE PADUCAH DAILY SUN,
Published every afternoon, except!
ME SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
r. M. Kikhfh.,
J, K, OMITII .,
J. J. Dorian ..
W. f l'AXTOM
....!' Ilea ID I IfT AND MANAOin
.. ... SKCK1TAHT
Fliibrr.J B. 8mltn,B.W.Clements, J.K
Williamson J, J. Dorian.
THE DAILY SUN
mil Rive special attention to all local
of interest in I'adncan anil Tlclnlty,
ot nrnleclliiK general new, which will be
Siren as fully fta space will permit without regard
I HE WEEKLY SUN
Is deroted to the Interests ot our country pat-tons,
and will at all times be newsy and en
lertalnrni, while keeping Its readers posted
on'all political affairs ana toplcsiwhlle It will
te a f earloas and tireless exponent of the aoc'
trines and teachings of tbe National
A special feature of tbe weekly edition of
Tn bum will be Its Correspondence Depart
ment, In which It hopes ably to represent
' erery locality witntn ins umiis 01 lis circu
Rates ot advertising will be'made known on
Standard, Block, 115 North Fonrth
Daily, per annum 8 4.50
Daily, Six months 2.25
Daily, One month, 40
Daily, per week 10 cents
Weekly, per annum in ad
Specimen copies free
MONDAY, AUGUST 23, 1897.
"I have never in the past wavered
in the belief, nor do I now, that inland constitutional rights.
the end we will be possessed of
canning anu currency system so
strong as to make impregnable the
country's credit. It is possible that
before the nation's financial structure
rests upon a foundntioa firm as the
eternal hills, the American people
will be called upon to pass through
the awful experience and loss which
would follow in the wake of unchecked
paper and silver fiatism. But at
last, no matter how prolonged the
struggle or great the sufferings, with
the acquiescence of all, the monetary
principles which accord with the
world's business experience, financial
research and every dictate of com
mon honesty, will here prevail in
complete and enduring triumph."
From Comptroller Eckels' speech
before American Bankers' AsgaeJSl
tion, Aug. 18, 1897. .
Thejels a vast amount of
being made on account of the
anner in which streets arc sprin
kled in this cltv. that is where thev
arc sprinkled. There are so many
that are not sprinkled at all that dust
fills the air, and especially is this true
in the evening when people begin to
drive for pleasure. The heavy hauling
during the day makes but little
dust. Every night In front of cer
tain houses in all parts of the city,
4an bo round holes full of water and
mud in tho street. These spots are
very dangerous to bicycle riders and
very inconvenient to pleasure riders
it costs ten cents per foot to
sprinkle the streets. To a person
owning a 50-foot lot the cost is $5 a
year. If the city would have the
sprinkling done and assess the cost
upon the property holders, it would
not only result in having the entire
length of a street sprinkled, but the
cost would be less per lot than now.
Ex-Street Inspector Wheelis
stated recently to the Sun that pub-lie
sprinkling would .make the streets
wear longer and thus reduce the cost
of street repairs. As it now is certain
parts of th streets are thoroughly
soaked with water every night
and holes filled with water stand
ready for the bicycler.
AN ANSWERED QUESTION,
One of our local Silver Democrats,
who is now a candidate before a
coming Democratic primary, last fal
propounded the following question to
a sound money speaker. "How is 't
that a silver dollar can be worth, as
you say, $1.00 to the mine owner nnd
only 50 cents to the miner who Is
working by the day. The following.)
telegram is In point :
Washington, Aug. 20. Consul
General, Joseph G. Dudley, stationed
at Neuovo Laredo, in a communication
to the Department of
State, says that as a lesult of the recent
fall in the price of silver there
has been a marked rise in the price
of all commodities in Mexico. This
Is true of domestic products. Rents
'eluded In the rise of prices. He
'as been no corresponding
" or salaries. Labor,
I fr basis.
ft - -
ft "'vLJt r t p i mi momb
Sialic ' 'L.I ' LWF
f VH J fiffiSP&i in- kAadl
fallen so fast. That is whore the dollar
is a 50 cent dollar or less to the
laborer, while it is worth a hundred
cents to the mine owner when paying
TUB STRIKERS AND TI1E IN.
The leaders of tho coal miners'
strike have failed to make the strike
a success. Such a large portion of
the miners are perfectly satisfied with
their wages that no coal famine has
been produced, except in isolated facilities.
Tho leaders of the strike
now sco no way to win except by enlisting
other labor organizations and
they have issued a call for a general
mcctlDg of labor leaders to be held
in St. Louis August 30- The call is
a remarkable document. Following
is apart of it:
To Organized Labor, its Various
Divisions and Sub-divisions, and to
all Reform, Soaial, Educational
and Scientific Bodies who Condemn
Government by Injunction
and the use of Force to Coerce the
People and Deprive them of their
Rights as American Citizens t
Columbus, O., Aug. 20, 1807.
To the Organized Labor of the Country
Greeting: Tho great miner'
strike has gone beyond a struggle for
living wages. A crisis in the affairs
of the nation has arrived in which all
patriotic people must determine
whether they will accept and consent
to live under the rule of an oligarchy
of wealth or whether the institutions
of free government, the rights of free
speech and peaceable public assemblage
ar to be preserved. Tho present
struggle ha assumed a contest
for the preservation of civil libertv
Tho tyrannical and un-American
injunctions of tho federal and state
courts are revolutionary, against the
free principles of free government
and derogatory to the inherent rights
of the masses, endangering the public
peace and destroying the personal security
and individual liberties of the
The courts haro deserted the tem
ple of justice and now stand for the
defiant bulwark of confederateu cap
Their arbitrary rulings have set up
one standard of rights for the rich
and another for tho poor. They decree
that capital is always right, as
labor is alwaj s wroug. They have
made it unlawful for starving working
people to appeal against tyrannical
treatment, present grievances or
propose just and peaceable terms for
tho redress of insufferable wrongs.
llut it is no longer a mere struggle
between the employe and the employer.
The judiciary has assumed
the indefensible claims of tho operators,
and the struggle is between tyrannical
courts and the whole people.
The courts, although under oath to
serve the rich and poor alike, have
volunteered to dafend tho sordid interests
of the rich as against the
God-given rights of the poor, and
now threaten to turn the Gatling
guns and the Winchesters of criminals
and thugs against all who dare
protest asainst their despicable re
straining orders. The judiciary is
prostituted to the bidding of op
pressive capital, lias placed the rights
f property above the rights of people,
and has discriminated against
the many in tbe interest of the few.
These are pretty strong words.
They arc the words of disappointed
agitators, of men who are supported
by these same starving miners and
who had hoped to bo able to tie up
the coal mines and thus by making
the strike a success to lay the foun
dation for an organization that would
attempt a strike on greater lines.
Ratchford, Dolan, Pierce and other
"leaders' are all men of the
stamp of Debs. They 'are getting a
support and a vast amount of notoriety
out of the strike. They care
nothing for the minors, providing
they have power or the semblance of
themselves to be made, to be influenced
by such men.
Mr. Debs, who has had experience
with injunctions before, declares that
the injunction against tho miners
the right of peaceful assemblage
and effectually suppresses the
right of free speech. If it were sus
tained, it would, he said, sweep away
all constitutional tafo guards and de.
liver people bound hand and foot to
corporate capital. In addition to
these sweeping statements, Mr.tDeDs
and his associates have denounce! fn
the bitterest ami most violent terms,
the judge who granted the injunction.
Tho termn of the injunction have
uceu giveu to me press ana are as
The Judge granted a temporary In
junction, which has since been made
permanent, .restricting the
(Debs, Ratchford and other
leaders and the strikers) from interfering
management or operation
of the mines in auestlnn hv !,
liar is owners thereof nr ilm ,.. ..
Hem, either by meuaccs, threats or
any other kind of intimidation used
to prevent tho employes of the mines
from going to or from the mines or
from engaging in tho business of
mining therein. The order further
restrained the defendants from
entering iii.nn tho ... ..
furthermore, the d
joined from asscm
patus, approscucs a
said property," leading to and from
their homes and residences to tho
mines along which the employees of
the company were compelled to travel
to get to their work, or in any way
interfering with the employees in
passing to and from their work, or
from entciing the mines to Inte'lero
with the employees in their mining
operations, or assembling upon tho
piopcrty at or near the entrance to
Lest there should be any doubt as
to the scope aud intent of the order
it is expressly set forth thcieiu that
ita purpose andobject aio to prevent
all unlawful combinations and conspiracies
and to restrain the defendants
engaged iu such from cnte'lug
upon the property of the company
and interfering with the employees
and fiom unlawfully inciting persons
engaged in working the mines from
ceasing to work therein.
The injunction was based upou a
bill ot complaint, alleging, among
other things, that tho defendant Debs
and others named were consph'ng to
gether to interfere with the opcrnt'ng
aud conducting of tbejcoal mmes.and
by such interference preventing the
miners from mining and producing
coal, and that irreparable damage
and loss migut result unless a re
straining order was granted.
xuc injunction was issued upon
petition of the Mpnongah Coal and
Coke Co., but has since been grautcd
to a large number of other coal niin
A perusal of the above outl'ne of
the injunction will show that the or
der is not directed against freedom
of speech or the light of assembly,
and it also does not apply to places
outside of the limits of the company's
In its operation the injunction is
as much in favor of the laborer, who
wants to work, as it is in the interest
of the coal operator. In short, the
injunction says that it is unlawful to
go on another man's property and try
by any means to stop h's men from
working. Tho injunction simply
puts into form principles as old as
civilization nnd that are new only in
the method of their application.
WJmt the Kise in the Trice of
Wheat Means to Our
Latest Estlmntcs Show nil In
crease of $0,481,315 Over
Last Year's. Crop, and
Tills On Olio Com.
Front the LoulsvTe Tlmei.
The yield of wheat in Kentucky
for 1897, as estimated by Commissioner
Mooro for the "Times," is
11,370,288 bushels, which is by far
the greatest production since the
prosperous year of 1892. Not oriv
is the yield comparatively enormous
out tnc quality is extremely excellent,
even surpassing that harvested iu
1892. Notwithstanding the extreme
yield of the cereal, and tho fact that
ninety-two is freely bid for it, very
little has, as yet been disposed of.
The gradual advancing tendency
in price, which has bsen taking place
since the first of the new crop "was
put on the market, July 10, and the
excitement, which has prevailed at
times in the CUIcaco nit, have been
to convince tho
power. Tho laboring men do not farmers that the price of wheat will
see what dupes they are nllowlne coutinue to nso until the dollar mark
nrvntnaf A 07
-4 "-ft j j ..v.ww hcuimov -l!-
II suffering from early4 utu 084,000 bushels last year. Last vcar
tious or later excesses, at tl1,3 l,me wueat sold at sixty centj.
vitality gone, we are Just fcet luerefore "a'l a" ot it been disposed
ties you are looking tor. Ha. S'"rL1?Te ? tho ar,Dcri
a retneuy wiucn we guara, k.UutU)1uu, ai present wucat is
do prompt work and give f selling at nearly uincty.flyocents.aud
satisfaction a remedy very i1 if it were all sold it would leave in
ful in its action, and abso: llie ,lands of the farmers S
to the system. R! upon or 218,80tCOO moro than last
m.....b "i'u iuu nronertv
are obtained in ten days. I j . .i,l y,car' aml tho clrcuInt" of in
oi tne comnanv for money
andr company for the the
manhood, lack of vitality country would be greatly
are things cf the past vP"P3e of interfering with the creased.
U-NO is so easily obtained. tO'ca thereof either by intimidation As throughout the entire countr
dollar a bottle; six bottles for Jjo holding of public or private , trJrJuwv 3 speauing of the dawn
Enclose $i and receive U-NO b"J irc that g,. a,D.eW l,rosl,erUy' ll is llm'
upon proper! y or in
private delivery at your addr; - f . ?', "J", Ptto k. mention of the
same day. to i ' ,,-" ". muvumuui una comparative
ico. Cane G rardeau. MO. J a 3 .3'" "" " """-" tTWtl'" ' "- " "'. ""' auuaiioii iw
JtJSI ' -. T .3 ti 3
JJit. n. KAW- -
,t a a .-J "S
is reached, and many refuse to listen
to any bids beneath this ficure. while
otners, moro optimistic, boldly assert
that in an extremely short space of
time 61.25 will be freely offered for
all No. 2 wheat.
The reason for advancing this
opinion is the extraordinary shortage
of the foreign crops, which is estimated
to be not less than 500,000,-000
bushels. The greatest decrease,
ai the "Times" has shown, Is in the
countries that heretofore sunnlied
nearly nil of the European demands.
The yield in the United Slates this
year is considerably above the average,
and much greater than that
aucca in laic', still tuo huge do
mesne rquiremenls will render It
absolutely impossible for this country
to suppiy moro man of
tho foreign demand. Meantime the
United Stales is the only countrv
mat can iurnisu wncat for orders
abroad. Consequently it is not im
probable that one dollar, or even
more will in time bo paid for wheat.
However, many brokers aro of the
opinion that wheat has reached Its
highest point, and a reaction will
shortly take place.
The yield in the United
States for this year is estimated to be
rcj e aj w
-greatly upon the cereal. Ill
.ucky nlono thr yield this year is
n,307,288 bushels against 0,977,000
last year, an inc.easo of 4,1190,288
bushels. The local price of wheat
this year, taking Friday's quotations,
Is 92c, against 57c at tho same
period last year, an advance of 35o a
bushel. The total vnluo of this
year's crop, at picsent, is $10,158,-205
against $3,870,890 last year, an
Increase of $0,181,315, thus placing
tho farmers In an extremely prosperous
condition nnd increasing the
' dilation of monoy in Kentucky im
The following table elves tho yield
of wheat in Kentucky for the past
eight years, and the Chicago cash
puce lor bcpleuiber wheat
. 1L 9,0 )
. H 93,010
Flagman Kobt. Perry is back on
tho Newburn local assisting "Daddy"
Flagman Boucher, has been assigned
to tho new crew of which Mr.
Tarsney Is the captain.
Flagman Mace Wilson cauio homo
sick, but is able to be out again atlcr
one trip lay off.
Flagman John Chestnut has been
on tho sick list for several days, but
was able to meet the pay wagon.
Conductor Tarsney put In a few
days last week loading tics at aud
near Ataka, whilo "Daddy" Grimes
put the spurs to tho 280.
L. Smith has been transferred to
the middle division during the coal
Conductor Northcut has been as
signed to a new crew, with a box car
Flagman Kawls is on the Newborn
local at present, showing 'em tho way
he made box cars roll down in Mo
The boarding Iiotisc is not what it
used to be. Thero is a vacant stool
at the piano wbich inn not easily be
supplanted. Repine not, sad hearts,
she may como again. Paducah's loss
is Fulton's gain.
Flagman Collins came homo sick
and Dr. Frey escorted him out to the
railroad hospital. He will doubtless
be out in a few days, provided he
does not l elapse when ho hears of n
certain widower spending Sunday In
Conductor Atherton has been running
the middle division local for tho
last-few weeks and ho says it has
been rocky. Hustles the local for six
days and runs extras on Sundays.
Flagman Huff put in a few days on
work tmin last week loading piling
between Trimble and Rives on Mr.
Collins' place, Conductor Wilkinson
Cabooses Nos. 98,440 nnd 17.306
has just been turned out of the shops
and after receiving the necessary repairs
and a new coat of paint look
like new ones. It is to be hoped that
Conductors Lewis and Burroughs will
not indingc on rinc 89 again.
Heury Thompson has taken a two
months lay off and it is rumored that
he will go back on freight. This
change will advance Mr. Frank
Wheeler to the passenger run
lar, and Kidley will be the captain on
his car for GO days.
Mr. Iluckmaster is the latest acquisition
to the list of extra conductors
on the Mississippi District. Mr.
Buckmnslcr comes from the Southern
railroad where he has been running
both freight and passenger for years.
He is a member of the O. R. 0. aud
and a Knight Templer, Schrincr, etc.
The I. C. business continues good
and Fulton turn-rounds from this end
of the line are quite frequont. Dixie
Is kept busy supplying "Yankee
Doodle" to steam her into town.
The Kentucky coal fields are reaping
ii nuu uarvest wnuc i annccdom is
footing the bills.
The pay car came in Saturday afternoon
and the boys were kindly re
membered by the new assistant pay
master, because a stranger to us he
is more strict, requiring each to furnish
him with an identity certificate,
which is furnished each emplove by
the head of his department in advance
of the pay car.
Conductor Hancock hit the hurricane
deck la9t week snd will study
astronomy from the top of a box car
observatory. He says he prefers to
"toat" tho way bills, but before he
will He around home and hear the
iktlo ones cry for bread, he will roll
Air. Coon" and tackle the smoky
end. Good! old boy j a man of your
pluck will never como to want.
Dick Peoples tells a good one on
Pink and Ed McCutchln. He passed
them on tho road, and like the statue
of bocrates, though not quite so imposing,
they sat opposito each other
on top of the cabooso cupola pointing
nt each other but unable to utter a
syllable, on account of having lost
their speech in tho attempt to tell the
Under date of August 12th
Trainmaster FralC3 instructs a'l
freight conductors that hereafter they
will be required to handle larger
trains. Namely, manifest trains
should be seventeen loaded cais of all
kind of freight, all others nineteen
loaded cars except coal which should
bo rated and doubles aro plentiful.
Why don't the company cut down
this bill or give us n doubling track
at the lop to hold six or seven cars
and fifteen miuutcs or less would
cover the timo consumed in doubling
whereas now it tukes thirty minutes
to one hour
The shops have a large number of
engines in course of repair and we
hear several large passenger
engines (sauio i the three seventies
on the Louisrillo Division) will
be put on tho division to
Cairo In placo of the nine humltcds.
Another rumor that tho I. C. Co. is
bidding for currying Uncle Sum's
malls between New York aud San
Francisco, which woul I necessitate n
nst mail truin, which vtould doubtless
arry nothing but mail and express.
We Are Ready
With nn entirely new stock of
Fall Dress Goods, embracing nlu
the tiewcht designs nutl ellccts tn
foreign and domestic styles. We
are able to show you hundreds of
styliMi patterns and piece goods iu
Artistic effects in Parisian novel-tics
with Astrachau and Angora
borders. Novelties, checks and
mixtures in newest designs. All
the latest colors and weaves in
The bargains in hosiery quoted
below will continue while stock on
i$o pairs misses' and children's
hosier', worth 8 cents, ior only 3c
a pair. 250 pairs misses and children's
hose, sizes 5 to 9, cheap at
12 1-2, only locts a pair. 360 prs
misses and children s oxblood and
tau hose, big value at 15c, will
close at 10 cents a pair.
Other bargains at similar prices.
Watch our ads. for prices in the
E. GUTHRIE & GO.
815 Broadway Phone 155.
All persons-knowing themselves in
debted to the firms of Rogers & King
and John Rogers & Son aro hereby
warned to call and scttlo tho same at
once at my olllce. iSo. 11 1 boulu
Fourth street, and thereby save to
tliernsflvcs costs, as I will be forced
to proceed by law t celled same,
unless otherwise settled promptly.
l II. PUHTKAll,
Receiver of Rogers & King nnd John
Rogers & Son. dZ6tf
Undertakers and embalmeri.
store Telepnono 1261 1 n c Ti.1.1
Residence Telephone 150 UO J lutrd
HOUSE AND -SIGH PAINTER,'
ULAIISO AMD HAHDWOOD IftXlSHIRj
Residence E2 B.S Ht. PADCOAn.Kr
A. S. DABNEY,
Fifty new box cars, with all of the
latest equipments and out of tho very
best material, aro being built at the
rihops here under tbe supervision of
Master Car Huililer Judd. Foreman
Gourieur is kept very busy making
nev cars out of old ones. We would
urge that the company give us some
new cabooses. The old condemned
box cars that are being lilted up for
cabooses are dangerous.
England has three guinea pig farms.
one of which exports 150,000 yearly
to France, where they are used nt
restaurants ns rabbits, the flavor of
the llesh being identical in tho two
animals. Tho industry is said to bo
The speculators who hoped to
make a large iortuno durinc the
English Jubilee by renting seats out,
found that instead of making money
they were lucky to escape total rum.
One concern, which went extensively
into the business, lost nearly
Of the children born alive, one-fourth
die beforo eleven months, one-third
before the month,
half before the eighth year,
before the thirty-ninth year,
foiirlhs befoie tho year, and
oi luioiii i,uuu oiny one survives a
statistics show tliat the
Kngll'h citizen's heaviest bill after
food, rent, clothing and ill Ink, is his
gas bill. England pays n hundred
uilllieu n year to the gas companies.
ami it is calculated that tho gas companies
reallzo a profit of tweaty millions
'In most of the Ciiicinuiiti factories,"
says tho Cincinnati
now doing as well as they did in
1892. They aio workiog full Umo,
some of them Mint time. As the
staadnrd of wagc3 wa5 not reduced,
ihey aio not complaining, The number
of Injurs of labor was much
during the years of depression,
but not the wugo rate."
Big reductions in nil
low cut goods to
make room for fall
No. 132 S. Third Street.
For all the latest designs in Ladies'
and Gents' fine footwear.
For all colors in Tons and Greens,
For all widths and latest toes,
- GO TO
H. DIEHL & SONS,
3 IS IJKAINJL'ARTKKS FOR
Fruit Cake Materials,
Apples and Oranges,
Fresh CannedJGoods, &c,
HOME-MADE LARD A SPECIALTY.
Teleppone 118. Cor. 9th and Trimlilo Sts
Thlt li omethlng every one enjoys In momenta of leisure,
Hnd It Is a tiling of beauty for the homo.
: FREE TO OUR CUSTOMERS :
COMB TO US FOR YOUR
DRY GOODS, FINE SHOES
AND FURNISHING GOODS.
Kindly brlnjt voun fekt to us.
Wo will tit them neatly
at small cost.
JOHN J. DORIHN
F. J. BEKGDOLL.
Paducah - Bottling - Co.,
LOUIS O'BERTS BEER, Of St. Louis.
In kegs and bottles.
Also various tcinpcranco drinks Soda Top, Seltzer Water, Orange
Cider, Ginger Alo, etc.
Telophone orders filled until 11 o'clock at night during wok and 12 o'clock
10th and Madison Streets. PADUCAH, KT.
Wall Haner .
IN THE LATEST PATTERNS.
I'KOMIT ATTKNTIONG1VKN TO ALL OR)BRS.
W. S. GREIF,
Telophone No. 371
Gen'l Electric Light
and Power Co
Will furnish Lights and Power for fans, as follows:
Store Lights,' 25c per month.
Residence Lights 20c "
Current for Fans $1.50 "
D. B- SltfON.'Supt.
Rose & Paxton
Give'you AII.Klnds of
Office over Citizen's Saving Bank.
Miss Mary R. E. Greii & Co
RAILROAD TIME TAULKS.
Nnshvillo, .Chattanooga & St. Louis
rxovaxn iwnmmrntii nmftlOM,
, ioutii nounn
I I.r I'Ailnrah. ,, mim
. (Iloliuir ItorkJiinellnn I IN ktu
Jirlmm ;in pm
I.r Jarknnn .1 M ,m.
A Mt'titiihlx TOOpui
1 iNiinhYllln (I Ui inn
I C'tintoin'KiRr, ... . , s Mam
1 Allatiu, ., s Kiftm
I fount iiou.iii
I I.r. AtUuta 1 is am
I Ch'iltnniHica ...flMimi
1 Nntlivllle S).m
U'.xliiKUm 1.10 pin
!.v;i.ilnutin I M) mil
Ar Hollow Kock Junction, dm pm
P.wU sin pill
Ar New Urlrati .
Ar NM bft
II 10 pm
I ttt pin
1 10 Phi
1 1 aul
1 (U am
11 hQ. rhair fair 6.lA
10 J nil
4 iv am
b 11 am
1 1 Main
I H am
I It. am
1 1" KII
0 li (MM
4 IS pm
II ID (nil
in 10 UU
a 111 am
a w pin
4 11 tun
5 la piu
A l. pm
All trultu (tally.
Through HalD anil car nrrrlc txv'wtftn
aud JicUson, MnmphM, and
Ulialtanooca, Trnn. Ulotwcomircllon tor At
laula, (!., J.tcksnnrlito, Kl , Wnahlugton,
Mainmort, 1'JilUJrlpliU aud Nrw York, and
tin M'lulheait, and to Arkautna, TfxM and
all point SonthriMt Kor further tntormv
lion call on oraddiriM.
A J. Wctcti, D. 1' A , Mrniphli.Tonn W, I...
Danley, U i and T A NMhtlllf, Ttnn.,
1' I! Tiachoui V and T. A., P linTllonw
Kr.. K. 8. lluraliaui. depot tlcko
?nt, :,aducAh, Kr.
ILLINOIS CKN'lV'AL RAILROAD
AMD Mauri.1) DITUOHi.
Nonnt Hul!Rl- .No iitt r.".' No Kt
i.t Mw Orlturm A .11 pm P ( auf
I.r JarltMiii Mhw M4m I (v pm
I.v If ufhu ... TWati airtpm
i"n Term lOJftnm lOtwpra
t, C.il III. IP rV. tn
I v ... . lUOlm
Ar i'turth.. . i II.JHU
l.r I '4.1 lie 11 . .. tHpm
Ar "'rliKrkm. . . 4 40 pm
Ar Ktatwrllle. ... H.Wrmi
Ar llopklaifllli . M
Ar NortnuTlilfl . 5Mpm
Al iVblril I'lljr 6 SO pin
Ai Mii - ilranch . . 7 in pm
ArOftMMthoru . Vttlpm
Ar liuliTllli. . ..IBMpui
Olurlniiail . (iliu
South Hocii HoWl
LvOtndnnatl... . 7n)pm
lxKiUwil" ... 9i am
i.r iMtiur in
i 10 put
T 1: pm
All train run aaltr
Nmaaanasot carrj' I'nllman bnff rt ilplnf
camaiU etialr cam btvio Ula
clan tl ol Nw urWaaa
No.an.tvl ?j4runMlU iMturrnrUliwtaiaail
tnJ Kerr oilclM, carrjlog 1'ulllnao buffet
Train AH carrion ilrvper,
p'i Iu TaJiirah unPm depot lltptn
for all iKHnlii raat, we.t,
aorta and auuib Ticket otottt, llnMdttif,
tndcr Ibe 1'almer. and at tho Ual.in duvl.
at UiVli lilrtaiui
a'fiarn bocku. oi
Learn I'a'tucab It 10 pm,
" (.ranubi'ti -
" Marhm ... .
" C.ttHa ..
" Sv Ivwla . ...
l.mpm, T 40 pru
I It p UI llfH
p iei, iu.iu p m
. 3.4!ipin, ll.0i pm
. . pin,
. Wiiii, 1 to a ra
. T ipfi, T.ID am
. (u a m, 1 04 p in
mam, h" I P ta
.11 i a m
. It-It p in, t.ioanf
.It Wpm, lilin
. I.n pm, CO a m
. t (O p in, iMim
1 m y in, 1 wiq
tnpror uotui ah irainarnoaaiir.
TtiUMHif txpular Ilex 10 hi. IxhiU and
Cblraxoaud ill tutu nurth atl nI
oav tuii'Uh j'Qliiuaii
Parlor far .rHt ltil
daUr at 11 p
1'aiaro HHiUI anj
IKuble iwlb rat,
hur turibrr isr rmatlnn. rrMrratlona,
ilckau rai'oe r aldrr J T Uonorau
". y A , 1 aim. r 11 i l'ilurab. ur A. 11.
Ha tin n. iru'ial I'juum ircr AKrni Cbtcaipt.
Missouri Pacific Railway
Lli.a i Krum
Tn KANSAS CITY,
TRY THE HEW FAST IRAIM
KANSAS AND NEBRASKA LIMITED,
Iron Mountain Route."
Tho moat direct lino via McmpLla to
nil olnU in
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS-
WEST AND SOUTHWEST.
Free Reclining Chnlns on All Trains,
TlIBOCfll! Coaciik.h Mirnii'J TO
DALLAt and Fort WortTr
For mr, rti'i, trm bnoiii oa 1Vi. Ar
kanaaji. and All Wvirrn but., AlKl furlhtV
Informitlou. call on your IocaI tliket acnt
U. T. G. MA'rrilliWS. S.T.A.
renncssee Centennial and
& ST, LOUIS BAiLWAY.
THROUGH CAR ROUTE.
TO AND FROM
AI.AIIAMA. NOR III CAKOMNA
bOlTII CAMOUNA VIH'.INIA.
M'ASIIINI.TUN CITV, IIAI.TIMORH.
1'IIII.AIIKU'HIA AND NW YORK.
THROUGH ""..Hi vi nw lloixow Kock
'""""I ."Oil IU IIOKCNZIII
ana MCMl'HIs, makluz roa.
wltli almnMioaml from
IIKKANhAIt TKAS MITIIWKsT.
PULLMAN lli'lwecu .Miuphis anil N.tan
PALACE viLir on Nlt!ht Trains. Jl.
SLPFPiMr lw"n AaiieiLLK. Ciiatta
CARS vii i.i, Wamiimjtux. IUi.ti.
Vork nei.n NmIiviii anJ JackKOarllls.
Klonilo jrar roim.l na
Allatiu, Mikmiu and Tifmu. Kxcuniibn',itkuul
On Sa!o nt wl lr nn all ikjIhu on
brturuilurtuirltiao..miniun(v()f tLe T.iiiiM.
i criiWDMI anl liiipnialluiial l.'xrcvltluu.
ttrvot turir Information, call utniTlki
nent or aJalo,
R. C. COWAHDIN,
.. . Wlrn Tan. Aet
40j Ky. )!clunBe iJ!.lir.. St. foui, U
A. J. VJELCH.
DlvLlou ran At., Mkupuis, Tkww,
W. L. DANLCY,
Gtn'l I'aii. ami Tkl Aat.. Kauiivillh. t
I , ll. t'ltv am
llrlllll'aV'atf lltllliiml. l- "
""""I HUU14II, '
83.00 to 85.00 per
Rooms only, 01.00 and upwards.
A. U. COOl'KIl,
Tolopliouo 221.flfofflcofl, 427 Ilrondway
6 tun. to 13 m., 3 to 0 p.m. and at night
CD-I .-J rr, -
1 en w " ... TA
r t r n - :
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