Newspaper Page Text
Autumn Selling '
A grand collection of new fall
goods is being received. Exclusive
rich and rare effects in new dress
goods are now on display. Our
prices are surprisingly low. We
invite you to view here.
Jackets and Capes
One of the most nupottnnt fea
tures of our fall and winter husi
ucss is garment selling. Ruyers
will save a few dollars by looking
through our stock.
Many choice garments now ready
for your inspection.
Boys' and Children's
Roys knee pants suits, high
grade, all wool, guaranteed to fit
well, wear well. Its n nu.stnke
not to sec them.
Three special high-grade offerings
At 1.95 a suit,
At 2.45 a suit,
At 3.45 a suit.
Knit und erwear
Men's, boys , women's mid children's.
lalk about your prices, there
never was, and there never will 1
be, anything equal to our offer in
this line. You can buy ladies' 25c
vest and pant, but not our sort nt
that price. It's only here that you
can buy such extraordinary knit
underwear for 25c a garment.
Men's high grade suits that
would be cheap at 2 00 for 1.50 a
On North Third Slrert
If you wish to keep warm, prepare
for it by employing us to
put in a complete guaranteed
70 temperature steam or hot
water ystem. This is your
104 North Fifth Street
Under Palmer House
HENRY MAMMEN, Jr.
A thoroughly equipped Hook-making plant.
You need send nothing out of town.
The New York
BOTH One Year for $1.00
tho nation and world. comnrphmiNlvn nmi ritiiin nrn.koi -., ,., .,,
torlals, Interesting short stories, sciontillo
fHAlnd frlDriinn Anlmlnn at ma. .!!
""'"" "" w"B,uuiHiuua inciiircd, nnu is instructive ami ontorta u ncr
to ovory raomber of ovory family.
THE SUN Bjvosyou nil tho local mws, political and soclnl, kiops you In
ciq,0 foucli with your neighbors nnd frJomis, on the fnrm and in
the VillagO, informs you ns to local uricoa for fnrm tirodnnlH. ihn onnriiHnn nf
AsB W1 nrAannAln (l.n ,.. at
The most beautiful collection in
the city will be shown hcie.
A big shipment just received
will go on sale Monday at 1.00,
Shoes for Fall
The greatest bargain sale you
will see in a lifetime of first-class,
reliable shoes of all sorts at prices
from 50c to ,"; 00 a pair.
All during the fall you will find
our store filled with high grade
goods, correct styles, low prices.
I Special offerings for one week
three 50c shirts for one week only,
I I oo.
I We have ittst teceived a large
assortment of all the latest styles,
tlrat we are selling at the lowest
nrtres consistent with quality. Ve
can save everal dollars to any
man i"t tiding to puicha.e a suit.
Out assistants will be glad to show
tliti" to you.
Our juices cannot be equaled
.1M Back of Wtllersteln
and your favorite homo pnper,
THE SUN, Paducah; Ky.
nnd met mechanical i . Information, ... illus-
vi " fi.iiur mu juur, nuu in n origin, noway, woicomo ami
weekly visitor at your homo nnd flrosldo.
Send all subscriptions to THE SUN, Paducab, Ky.
IHE PADUUAH DAILY SUN
Pu'i islicil even afternoon, except
THE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY.
,, , I'MFwiiitin
Pi M. riiiFB.
John It. W.CWUMW.. J.Oonin . ... ... VlCBPnCAIIIIKT
W. F.l'AlTON TllIABCnKI'
j.K. WlllUmson John J. Dorian.
OIH:o: No. HI .Uroiulwuy.
Daily, per annum In advance. 4. BO
Daily, Six months " 2.25
D .ily, One montli, " " "
D illy, per week 10 tent
mt annum in advance
jNeolmcn copies f.'ec
WEDNESDAY ,"SK1T. 21. 1898.
STATEMENT OF CIRCULATION. I
We, the undersigned, re- g
respectively the Manager,
the Circulator and the $
Pressman of the Paducah
Daily Sun, do state that
the average circulation of &
I the Paducah Daily Sun
g for the twelve months end- X
ing July 31, J 898, was
o (1545) Fifteen Hundred
and Forty-five. f
s At, E. Young, Manager, s
S. A. Hill, Circulator. x
ft t The above was subscribed and
9 sworn to before me this 15th day
of August, 189S.
&t V. 1. l'AXTOX,
2 Notary Public.
ft My commission expires January
SHAM. WK II WK A FA I It?
Ajsubject that should be of paramount
interest to the business men
of Paducah is the holding of a fair
here this fall. The facts of the case
are that the fair association has lost
money during the past few years,
and the directors arc unwilling to
hold a fair here this year unless tlicy
nre guaranteed against loss. The
plan has been suggested bj some of
our merchants that tickets be pur
.chased at the rate of 25 cents each
., to the number of 1,000, thus guaranteeing
gate receipts of one thousand
dollars. Hy this means it is believed
.jftthat tho association can make the
lossiaIIing"'iip6n the individual di-,
rectors ; also that that nunrantco will
enable the association to do the large
amount of advertising that will be
necessary to get the people here from
neighboring counties, and that feat,
ures can be furnished at the fair that
will make it vastly more attractive
than in tho past.
Thus Tar, however.the responses of
the merchants to the plan have not
been of a very assuring character.
S une have subscribed liberally, but
many have not responded at all.
Some have not j el been seen by the
committee in charge, and doubtless
will subscribe when given tho opportunity.
We publish below a list of
those business men who have agreed
to take tickets. It will be seen that
the list is not as long as it should be
by any means. It U to be hoped
that those business men who have
not yet subscribed fur tickets will do
so ni once, and not let Paducah go
without a air this year.
No merchant or business man
should refuse to aid In this plan, be
cause he is afraid his neighbor will
reap more benefit from the fair than
he does. We want all to understand
that llrst of all we must work for the
best interests of Paducah. Trade
must llrst be brought to Paducah before
any merchant can get It. If
nnv merchant feels that he has not
gotten his share of the business this
time, he knows that the next time he
may bo able to do better, lint every
dollar left in Paducah eventually
the whole city. We must remember
the old saying that in union
tlieie is at remit h The Srx has great
f ilth in lie future of Paducah. But
it realizes that our merchants and
busiuess men must lay aside their
'petty jealousies und work for Paducah.
Our motto must h, "Paducah
first, last aul all the tlmr."
Everything must he made secondary
to tho advancement of Paducah's interests.
Tho list of subscribers above referred
to is as follow:
We, tho undcuidrncd, hereby agree
to purchsuu and he responsible for
the number of admission tickets
our names respectively, at the
rate of twenty live cents each, for the
Uelobt r 1808 fair, said tickets to be
used for free (U'Uilmtion to our
1 1 lends and cusluiiarr. This method
is adopted to tecum n largo attendance
of visitor t the city, and to in-Bine
n 'guarantee fund" without
which the fair directors cannot go
ahead with the fair. This agreement
and guarantee is not to bo binding
unless one luousanu uouars worm 01
ticket sales are assured in this manner.
Payments to be made when tickets
Ellis, Kudy & Phillips.. 100 $2o.OO
) not; ltros 100 25.00
InujU, Overbey & Co., 100 25 00
Some Words" From President Fish, of the Illinois
Central, on the Great Mississippi
Paducah's Remarkable Situation, and What Her Business
Men Should Do to Make Her a Great Manufacturing
and Commercial City.
The Manufacturers' Record, that unrivaled exponent of the. New
South, his adopted as its motto Ueforo Politics." When the
s mlimcnt ' f ihat motto finds a p' in the minds of nil southern lenders,
wuftlu i political or commercial circles, the south will have outcrjd upoo
.1 period of prospeiity that will tlnd no counterpart In tho history of the
world. Probably no man in America can give n more vivid picture of tl 0
prosperity in store for this section than President Fish of Iho great Illinois
Cantral railroad system. In a recent article In the Times-Democrat of New
Orleans, Mr. l'ish gives some facts bearing upon the great commercial possibilities
of the Mississippi Valley. The peculiar situation of Paducah, It
being both in the (valley of the Mississippi and upon the Illinois Central
system, and also richly endowed by nature in numberless ways, makes the
words of President Fish of vital interest. He said in part:
"The valley of the Mississippi," says Mr. Fish, "cxtendiug from the
great lakes to the Gulf of Mexico, and from tho Allcghanies to tho Rockies
today supplies the food of the larger part of" the civilized world. Apart
from its dominant position in the control of the food products, it stands
unrivaled In its ability to take a leading part In manufactures.
"Chicago, the chief distributor, is so located as to be able to forco
both the food products and the manufactures of the valley either cast or
south. Toward the south, following the lines of tho least resistance, is tho
"This valley, divided by broad and deep rivers, the natural highways
o' commerce, and intersected, cast and west, north and south, by gigantic
systems of railway, possesses all tho elements necessary to make it the manufacturing
center of this country ; in fact, of the world.
"Among the essential elements reudering this achievement possible are
unlimited areas of fertile soil, an abundance of raw material iron ore, coal,
timber, cotton and wool cheap food, and, above all, industrious inhabitants
enjoying the cheapest and best of inland transportation facilities."
After nn exhaustive review of the volume of foreign trade of which the
Uuited States is entitled to the largest sharo, Presideut Fish says :
"The Mississippi basin is capable of producing all the articles that
these foreign countries require or will take from the United States.
"The Illinois Central system of
great agricultural and manufactuting region. It stretches from the sugar,
cotton and lumber regions of Louisiana and Mississippi to the grain and
coil fields of Illinois and Iowa,' and makes tho necessary exchange of commodities
between the states and towns traversed. It binds the commercial
centers of the 'Middle West' with
varying products of each to tho other. It collects, iu the vast territory
reached by its lines, the wares and merchandise tralllcked in by the merchants
of New Orleans, nnd lays them at her door. In like.manncr it dis
tributes throughout the country the
New Orleans merchants into the interior. " The rai.road is fully
equipped to do its duty in the era of commercial prosperity on which, as a
nation, we have entered. The latent power nnd force inherent in the field
naturally tributary to Now Orleans, as well as the intense energy and activity
of the people inhabiting it, alike make for startling achievements."
And right in tho center of this
mind'eannot cohgeive of a more fortunate Iocation.To thg jpjih $$
fields of America are within a radlas of a few hundred miles; to the south
nud southwest are the plantations thai grow the cotton of the world while
right in our own Western Kentucky are the great tobacco fields of the
world. No other city in America occupies the position that Paducah docs
with reference to the wheat, corn, tobacco and cotton lands. A few hours
ride from Paducah by steamer or by rail will put one into the center of any
of these four great agricultural belts. Tobacco, wheat, corn and cotton
pass through Paducah in vast quantities seeking a market. In fagt, nature
seems to have designated Paducah as the commercial center of the
richest agricultural portion of all America.
Iiut Paducah must work out her own prosperity. In these days of
competitive town building, of great railroad systems and low freight rates,
of shifting commercial centers and expanding foreign commerce, no city or
town can rely solely upon the endowments of nature to bring it prosperity.
Even the merchants nnd business men of New York city hayc been compelled
to adopt radical measures during tho last few months to retain for
that great city the commercial supremacy that has belonged to her since the
early days of the republic.
The weapon that nil successful cities use is organizition and co-operation.
Chicago, St. Lonls, Now Orleans, Baltimore, Atlanta, Chattanooga,
Birmingham and the smaller manufacturing cities of the South have all
reached their present status of wealth and prosperity through orgauhsition.
What these cities have done on a vast scale Paducah can do on a smaller
scale, but yet on a scale that will add many thousands of people to ou.' already
C. U. Rieke&Sou 100 25.00
Wallerstein liros 100 25.00
Geo. O. Hart & Son. ...10Q 25.00
Covington liros & Co.. 100 25.00
f'riedmnn, Keller & Co.. 100 25.00
Sam Goodman 100 25.00
U. Wcillo & Son 100 25.00
Lemon, Gregory & Co. . 20 "UIJ
I. Nauhcim 20 n.00
I. K. Euglish & Co 20 5.00
.McCammon & Dale.... 20 5.00
Wm. Nogel 20 5.00
P. E. Slutz 20 5.00
Oehlschlacger & Walker 20 5.00
L, It. Ogilvie & Co.... A0 10.00
Scott Hardware Co -10 10.00
Henry Weil & Son 20 5 00
r i.' !. ",.. on n. nn
ifigii r run jo u u uu i
U M. Leake & Son 40 10.00
riiompson, Wiloon Co.. -10 10.00
Chat. K. Wheeler -0 5.00
George Delzel 20 5.00
I). G. Murrell 20 5 00
It will be seen that ouly 1,100
tickets have been sold on the above
plan nmkiug a gua.niitoo of only
3:150. The business men of this
city can certainly 8 well this amount
very considerably and wc believe
lliey will gladly do it.
Tiik position taken by the mayor
on the question of tapping iho sewerage
system is n wite one and la support!
d not only by thu recommendation
of Civil Engineer Elliott but
also by the working of that part of
tho system where the connections
have been made. Tho sowcrage system
is made to use and the citizens
should bo allowed to tap It just as
soon as can be safely done. The
opinion of tho mayor is welj taken
and should bo followed by the
That little bill of $28 00, pre
sented to tho city council at itt last
meeting Is but nn example of what
railroads run through the heart of this
those of the South, and transfers the
stores of merchandise shipped by the
territory is situated Paducah. The
may be expected if the city's streets
are not put in better shape. Twenty-eight
dollars for n broken buggy Is a
very small amount beside of the
bills that are liable to bo presented
for personal accidents that will surely
happen if the streets are not soon
UEDL'CKI) IM'IK TO LOUIS-
On account of fall races at Louis-ville,
tho Illinois Central Railroad
company will on Sept. 2(5. 27, 28, 20
nnd for train No. A leaving Paducah
1:20 n. m. Sent. 30. sell tickets to
Louisville and return at one fare for
Hi round trip, good returning until
Uft. 2, 18U8
td J. T. Doxcvan, Agent.
I w.iuld like to get your sewing
and dressmaking Prices reasonable.
' Mm Cal Smith.
15s5 Campbell street.
Dr. Edwards, Ear, Eye, Nose and
Tliroa' Specialist. Pmlueiib if.
Go to Sam Gott's place, on Noith
Fourth street, for your hot lunch every
day. Ho also handles the Frank Fehr
F. F. X. L.
Don't experiment, but get the old
reliable Plantation Chill Cure.
Go to Lagomnrsino's for a uic'o
large Ico cold beer.
COCHRAN & OWEN
Sell nothing but good shoes, for ladles,
gents and children, at low
prices, yy 1 llroadway.
Drneclsta will say they sell more
l'lantation Chill Cure than all others. I
WAIt AND TI1K CIlDItr.H.
V i:. CnrlK In I'Mngii llfconl I
Under tho instructions glvm the
tieacu commissioners by the president
the Catholic church In Cuba, Puerto
Rico and Iho Philippine Island is ti
be allowed to look after itself, its
interests, from thu point of view of
our government, nre not involved in
the terms of peace.
When any pir ion of Spanish territory
Is annexed to the United States
nil citizens, whether clergy or laymen,
will bo suojtct to tho laws that now,
stnnd upon the statute books, just as
thev nre In Ihe several states anil ter
ritories at present, nnd no speclil '
legislation will be enacted for their
benefit. The Catholic church in the
new colonics will be allowed the same
liberties that are allowed in Chicago, I
where it has churches, schools, m m
nstcries, nunneries null nil sorts of,
benevolent inatitutions.It will ho ,
permitted to have tho same establishments
iu tho newly acquired territory (
and will bo conduct them
In tho same way.
Religions subsidies arc not recognized
by tho constitution of the
United States, nud therefore the annual
allowance which has been pal I
to the church from the government
treasury iu tho Spanish provinces will
bo discontinued, and nil of its property
which is not used for ecclesiastical
purposes will bo taxed just ns It
is in tho United States
There Is a perfectly harmonious understanding
Cardinal Gibbons nnd ether
members of the Catholic hierarchy in
this country. They appreciate the
situation, the understand public sentiment
and they approve the president's
course in eliminating religious
questions from the peace negotiations.
They reslizi also the enormous difference
iu intelligence nnd in the
in iral and physical conditions
the members of the Catholic
church in this country and in the
Spanish colonics, and it is understood
that the authoritios at Rome will
tho necessary reforms to American
The ecclesiastical jurisdiction of
Cardinal Gibbons will bo extended
with the territory of tho Uulteil
States. A commission of American
bishops will shortly bo sent to Cuba
and Puerto Rico for the purpose of
making an investigation iuto the condition
of the church In those Islands
and recommending to the holy father
what is necessary to be done to meet
the changed conditions. UndouhUdly
the first thing they will recommend
will bo the recall of the Spanish
priests and monks and the substitution
of progressive and Intelligent
Americans in their places. This can
uot be done suddenly. It will be tin
work of months. Such a religious
organization as will be found in Cuba,
Puerto Rico and the Philippines could
uot exist under our constitution and
laws, and it is believed that it will be
eaiier to educate the people than Hie
priesthood to the new conditions
CT I.AIIIC CXCUIIOM
Via Illinois Central Knilond,
MONDAY, OCT. 3, 1898.
ONLY S:i FOR THE ROUND I RIP
Good only on special train leaving
Paducah Union depot at 11 a. m.,
and returning on any regular train,
to and including train No. .'101, leaving
St. Louis at 8 o'clock a. in ,
Tlie.se tickets will bo gootl.'l wholo
days in St. Louis.
Tais will give purchasers nn opportunity
to visit tho great oiled
Prophet parade on Tuesday night,
Oct. 4th, also to visit the exposition
several times, and take in the great
St. Louis Fair, especially "Uig
Tho "Olyrapia," "Century,""Im-
perial," "Havlm's," "Standard,"
and "Columbia!' theaters will be in
full blast and offer special attractions
This is one of our special events, nud
is a great opportunity.
til J. T. Dovovan, Ageut.
A FATEFUL TEAPOT.
Ominous Record It Has Made Since tbi
There is a most dangerous Mlvet
Icaiwt over iu jlrooklyn a Uapot
with nn ominous record. It came to
this country from England m.my,
many years ago, and since then it ha-
frliown n horrid faculty for getting descendants
of the man who imported
it into the most serious of nil trouble
war. The revolutionary generation
of those descendants lived nt Lancaster,
Pa. They were people of peace
fill inclinations, but some baleful influence,
probably tlio silver teapot,
drew the Britishers in that direction
nnd tlio family, after hastily burying
this and other specimens of pinto in
tho garden, departed for safer scenes
When tlicy returned, their house had
been burned down. They dug up the
teapot nnd moed south. At the out-break
of tho war of 1812 they were ni
Charleston, S. 0. Again the rncmv
again the silver teapot was buried in
tho garden, again the homo was
burned down. Then the family nont
inland nnd settled at Aucrusln. CIn.
For a long time nothing happened.
Tlio silver teapot passed from bond to
hand, apparently content to stay
above ground. lis owners loved and
trusted it, but tho baleful influence
at last wns exerted onco more, and n
that wny. There was nnothor burial
in the garden, another flight, another
return to a heap of nslies that had
been n home. Why the dreadful silver
teapot wasn't left in its grave tho
present owner cannot tell. He only
kiivws Hint ho exhumed it, nnd that it
is now in his house over in Brooklyn.
He solemnlvjdeclnres that it has taken
on a strange, flerco glitter in tho Inst
few weeks ns though it anticipated
And there is a garden behind
tho houso Tlio oh nor of the silver
teapot isn't nn nlnrniist but ha
has picKcd out n cood nhieo in Mm
garden on1 nut the, shovel whero he
can flnd'it; after dark. N.Y.TimcsJ
P0R ALL WOMEN
all the pain
suffer Is caused
by weakness or
tho crirans of f fyJL iFil4KTfl
whi. n a woman Is not well these
organs are affected. But when
they aro strong and healthy a
woman Is very seldom sick.
Is nature's provision for the regulation
of tho menstrual function,
ltcurcjall "femalo troubles." It
Is equally effective for tho Rlrl In
her Uena. tho young wlfo with domestic
nnd maternal cares, and
the -woman appr idling tlio period
known aa the Chango of Life."
They all nt.cd It. They are all
benefitted by It.
Tor ticc In nn .-. r lUi'nc cpeelil
aJI.3" cli'm iriplonu,
Ihi ' UJk ' AJvl ry Department.
Tho Ch n moor MeJUno Co..
1M3S. I. COOPER. Tuptlo, Mlit.,U;il
" tly lskv Imti crj Irregular
ciiu n it it "lor.tlmalian and Cottar I
c " M collate her Wtno ol Curdul
t.i"rvl rur nd alia liflpcd m
fiuutjli ttio Change cl Ule."
"LET US HAVE PEACE'
"Peaco hath hor victories no less
nownod than war."
"To tho victors belong tho spoils,"
To our customers belong: the profits
this week. We have met the
enemy and we've got 'em.
WE HAVE 'SILENCED THE
FORTS of high prices with the bar
gains wo 'sold to the trade. Our
figures, at all times the LOWEST,
now knock all the rest In tho shade.
From our dicss goods may yet be selected
some choice things in hot
weather stuff, on which we won't
quote any prices, though others do
that for a bluff. These goods you
can have as you wish them ; yourself
make the prices to suit. And when
you have spent a few dollars you get
a fine pi et lire to boot. c nre selling
the handsomest DRESS SKIRTS
ever sold in this end of the state ;
for less than the goods can be
bought at, all home made nud light
ui to date. Our LADIES WEAK
pleases the fairest, and looks lovely
on creatures less fair; Our styles,
which arc ever the rarest, "are
charming," fair women declare. And
tho men folks never forgot us, when
needing NICE SHIRTS nnd KINK
SHOES. TLcy know wo keep tho
assortment from which they cau
easily .- cTioose. . -.
cheapest on top of the earth or be
low niid every last pair is as "nolid'
as the rocks in the Forts of Morro
You may fancy this quite out of rea
son, but n trial will prove it is
true. Jtitt to wind up for the sen
son, FORTY CENTS buys n LOW
QUA RTER SHOE.
In GAITERS and MUTTONS and
LACES wc can fit every foot to a
"T." "Cousin Gcorgie, how dainty
your feet look 1" "I wear Dorian's
shoes don't you see?"
Rich people arc pleased with the
beauty of our LINENS, LACE CUR
TAINS and RUGS, and other folks
think it n duty to follow the taste
of "big bugs. Eg
Our trade Is increasing nnd
healthy our prices creating n muss ;
wo hold fast tho trade of tho wealthy,
and "the poor wc have always with
Our PICTURES tho okiis of
HtMOKTALS in every "sweet home"
ought to be, when just for a
few dollars' purchase, you're welcome
to some of them free.
All will admit the above cont'dns
"mnie truth than poetry."
Everybody come to this winding-up
sale of the season.
JOHN J, DORIAN,
NO. 205 BROAOWAY. PADUCAH. KT.
n.lIUKbucdK. S lLClilurll, Jr
IIUSHANDS ft CALDWKLIj .
ATTOIINKVS ANI COfSSKLOIIS AT LAW
1.7'J .South rourlli St , l'ailucih, Ky,
Will irsptlce In all ihe eoorlH or ibU roiu
nvmuetlti. UtlKitlon and caw
lu banUriijitry a xlvdally.
A. L. LASSITER
Successor to II. It, DAVIS
Nlkn;il I lank llulldlnff. Third Fluor
FOR A JOKE. OR FOR NECESSfTr
all aro Interested. A auhjoot In
which Microtia gouoral Intorost is tho
aubject of glasses. Tlioro nro few
peoplo who do not nood thorn. May
run groat risk in not having them.
Wo lit your oyes nnd givo you hotter
Bight. You aro pleased with what wo
do for your eyes. I ehargo you 81.00
to $1.60 for uamo quality spectacles
othor parties charge you $3.60 to 85
J. J. BLEIOIT,
H. T. RIVERS
Onico Sixth and llroadway,
9 to 10"n. in. 3 to i p. m.
7:30 to o:30 p. m.
I ToloplionoB.es and 206.
A S. DABNEY,
Fifth nnd Hrondgay.
OR, J, D, SMITH'S
It? Kiilar hotiri, for omen rtcllr, T to t. m,
1 13 l m. and 6 to 7H P.
Wbn imcllrii til. call itniljr In, rather th.
thf rlikw ol tlioe bourn
ontraun Ninth, twtwrm llroailwar and J
KoUrnc corner Ninth and Juff ron. Telephone
HARRY F. WILLIAMSON, M,D.
, Physician and
T 10 a. in., 1 to I p. m.
Oillco, No. 41SK Broadway.
OfUct.Ua 8outh Fifth Street.
Rc8l(luico,90l To 11 up shoo street.
Onico Tolophono 4 1 C; Residence- 416 .
DR. KING BROOKS
120 North Fifth Street,
Telephone Call 102.
DR. H. T. HESSIG
Ofllco 120 North Fifth aireet.
Konldonco 118 Adntni ttreot
O filco, 403. Residence, S70.
DELIA CALDWELL, M. D.
Oillco and residence-, 622
hourn.0 to 11 a.m.. 3 to 4 p.m
Tolophono No. 101.
Dr. J. E. COYLE
Physician and Surgeon
1522 Ilrond Kt. Tolophono 378.
DR. A. T. HUDSON
Ofllco willi Dr. Iirookn. Tolophono -15.
HeMdonco (122 llroadway.
Attorney -at -Law
Will practico In
all tho court. '
18 Sooth Fourth St., Paduoah, Ky
THOS. . MOSS
ATTORNEY AT LA W
116 South Fourth 8treeL
W. M. JANES
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE OAKS
See me to buy. iell or
OFFICE 32aW BROADWAY
ED H. PURYEAR Mist R. B. Hay
Attorney at Law
And Notary Public, Real tstatttirrf
Life Insurance Agent, and
Abstractor of Titles i
Formorly mabtor commissioner of
the McJrackou circuit court. Will
practico in all tho courts of this and
adlolnlntr counties. Snocinl attention
givon to tho collection of all claims,
inu 01 row unuuouau all Olner
litigation. Will act as assignee and
receiver of insolvent estates, also as
administrator of decedents1 estates
nnd ns guardian of infants. Bonds for
security plvon in surety companies.
Office No 127 South Fourth street
'Legal Row), Paducah, Ky.
Have You a...
If not, dont't fall to boo
F.G. HARLAN, JR,
'The easiest filter on earth to
I clean. Call nnd see prices.
122 Brouwav , Til., nf r;
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