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01? OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE PARTY IK THE FOU&tl MMES5IQM DISTRICT. Weekly Commercial one year
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VOL. VI. HARTFORD, KY., FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1894. NO. 44.
CAM I OBTAIN A I'ATKNT? or a
prompt answer wd n honest opinion, wrlto to
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avus & couw Youa. aoi Duujuway.
l.lVINVII.I.K,NI'.I.OVIN A TKX. K.l
h, St, Louis 1 j ... v'.n; .
tfCIIKDULK l.N KFKr.CT NOV, 1, 1891.
No. 61, Ito,&3f
wwriwUNP. Dally Daily.
(.. Louisville , 7:45 a.m. fl.23 p. m.
WeM point , I II a. m. , 7:20 p, m.
Uramlf n'Urg , 9.17 a.m. .07 p. m.
UflrKton .Mi. m. 37 p.m.
rp!tcnsiit , 10.2.1 a. tn. v.21 p. ni
rioYerort . 10 41 a.m. V 40 p. tn.
IfnfMtlle. ..... , 11:11a.m. lulu p. in.
Lolporl , 11.35 r. m. lo.'tl p. in.
0 nWo... 12: IB t. tn. 1 lit 1 p.m.
HpotlSTiU . l:ol t. m. ll.Mp m.
Ar , HftHlerson.... , WiAt. P. 12 2i a. in
No. 6i, Ko.ftl,
KtHTIWU'NI. Daily. DAi'y
Lv, Hetiderson .. .. 7.13 a.m. 3: Mp. m.
blHtllll M , ... 7:'7 a. m. 3 'SI p. nu
0fiilw . S.'J? m. 4:iA p.
Lew lort ...., viHa.ro. 6 uA p. rt
D-13 ft. m, ftJVIp.ftl
(1oe rport l"'l . m. 5.&7 p. lit
fteplienspor: ..... ... .. m. fi.lt p. id.
Irvlnxton llcJa. m. 7.0A p, m,
Hrandent(irK ,..,. U.tj a. m. 7 Jl p. Til.
West Point... l03p. m. BfS p.m.
Ar.LouUvlllo.... t " p. m. P M p. m.
TsslnsNo.ftl and .No. bX make ronnecllen a
IrvlnRton (Mumhy excepted) with trains on
HurlinstHirir A Westrni H. K., iftft nd
west TNiumL For further Infonnatlon, ftddress
II. C, MOHDUK, Oeo. Ta'r Ak'
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(St. Louis Southwestern Ry.;
THE ONLY LINE
With through Cur Service from
BIS TO MS.
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OK INTEKMEDITB I'OINTS.
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FARMING LANDS. YeiUling
abundant.) all tho eeieal. corn and
cotton, and especially adapted to tho
cultivation of small traits and early
GRAZING LANDS. Affording
excellent pasturage during almost the
entire year, and comparatively close
to tho great markets.
TIMBER LANDS. Covered with
almost inexhaustible forests of yellow
pine, cypres uud tho hard woods
commou to Atkansas and Eastern
Can bo procured on learonahle and
advantage! u terms.
All lliirNromirct hIIIi anil
Ask your nearest Ticket Agent for
ruaps, time tables, etc., and write to
any of the following for all informa
tion you may desiro couccrniug the
trip to tho Great Southwest.
Dis't Pass. Agt., Louisqillo, Ky.
E. W. LaBEAUME,
G. P. &Tkt. AgtM St. Louis, Mo.
J. A. EDSON,
Qcn'l Supt., Texarkana, Tix.
(The Mississippi Valley Route.)
LOUISVILLE, EVANSVILLE, GIN.
Memphis, Vicksburg, New Or-
AND ALL POINTS SOUTH.
St. Loais, Cairo, Chicago,
AND ALL POINTS NORTH
Connecting at Memphis with through
trains to all points in
Arkansas and Texas
Rates, Tickets, aud all information
will bo furnished on application to
your nearest ticket agent.
T. B. LYNCH,
G. P. A.,DouisviIIe. Ky.
Sweet Pol mo MlparorNnlv
ply toP.G, Nelson, Hartford, Ky.
(F TO DUKAK UP
W AttaclrH of colds, chills, fovcra.
rhoiutjitlsm, neuralgia, nnd
kindred derangements result-Es
ing from sovore exposure,
there's nothing so valuablo
H as Dr. Plorco's Pleasant Pel
m B lcU. No household should bo
MF 'without them, to meet just
(nH such emcrgenclcfl.
wil Theso little Pellets are tiny,
m W things that
cry child is ready for. They
H P t10 w10 system
W 'ar n A iwrfectljr natural
way, Thorro a compound
of refined and concentrated vegetable extracts;
put up In gin S3 vlnls, always fresh and
reliable; a bandy and perfoct vest-pocket
If tnoy don't give satisfaction, In every
case, your money will bo returned.
Rometlma when you nro suffering from
Catarrh, think of the thousands of hopeless
cases which must have teen cured by Doctor
Sage's Catarrh Remedy, before its proprietors
could be willing to say, as they do: "For
any case of Catarrh, no matter how bad,
which we cannot cure, wo'll pay $500 cash."
HON. JAMES BREATHITT.
Good Old Republican Christian
County Will Furnish
Kentucky's Next Sec
rcrt a ov:n:2.Te:ra.
In these terrible Democratic limes
thepeoplc of old Democratic Kentucky
are turning from the patty of free
trade ideas, starvation wages and
doctrines and arc knocking for
admission into the household of Republicanism,
that bulwark of American
independence, protection aud
buMticss enterprise. They cannot !ec
any good reason lor casting their suffrage
at the feet of that proud and
haughty autocrat of the heuery. thereby
inviting idleness and Coxcyism
when by their mere permission that
pro dest bird of the air would
safelv ferrv them across these
gersandintothelaudof plenty. Under
circumstances such asthesethc voters
of Kentucky see the impending danger
of Democratic defeat in the next
State election and even now have begun
to look among their Republican
friends for the most availing men to
lead them out of darkness into light
From every nook and corner of the
good old Commonwealth comes the
name of Wm.O. Kradley, Kentucky's
next Governor. Then comes
Who will run for Lieutenant
Of all easy questions this the
easiest Hon. James Breathitt, of
He is the son of John V. Breathitt,
at present the Post-master of this city,
who is a policitian of the first water.
So on the outset Mr. Breathitt is of
necessity n campaigner to the manor
bom. He was born in this county
in the year 1852 and was graduated
in law by the Cumberland University,
of Lebanon, Tenn., in 1877. He
immediately returned to this city and
begun the practice of his profession.
He was at once elected City Attorney
and continued in said office until 18S1
and 1882, when he reptescntcd Christian
county in the State Legislature..
In that body he was the undisputed
leader of the Republican side of the
House and was voted for by them for
Speaker. He was recognized as one
of the ablest, if not the ablest man in
that body. It was the Hon. James
Breathitt, of Christiau county, who
first introduced into thai House a bill
providing for an equilization of the
school tax between the white and colored
children of the State. The bill
was rejected, however, simply because
it was introduced by a Republican and
a similar bill, but one introduced by
Clarence U. McHlory, of Warren county,
was passed in its stead. He was
again elected to the Legislature for
1885.6 and was again the Republican
caucus nominee for Speaker. From
that time up to 1892 he was again
City Attorney of Hopkinsville, each
time receiving an almost unanimous
endorsement, and that, too, without
him ever makiug a canvass for the
office. As a lawyer, every department
of the law considered, he is
without an equal in Western Kentucky.
He is a student, a close pleader aud
an eloquent advocate. As an orator
he is without asuperior in the State.
A reporter of considerable reputation,
who heard his oration at the unveiling
of the Confederate Monument in
this city, and on which occasion the
silver-tongued Breckenridge also
spoke, said: "Breathitt's orttion on
that occasion was one of the finest
pieces'of oratory I ever heard and, il
he was not a Republican, it would
be the greatest speech of the day,"
Asa worker and campaigner he is
earnest, energetic, pushing and tireless,
as a true man to principle and
always a gentleman. Such is the
man whom we to-day nominate' for
Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky.
liigerNoll oi Democracy.
ROCKPOHT, 1ND., JOURNAL.
Col. Robert G. Ingersoll may be
uunsond theologically, but bio political
expressions are worthy of careful
consideration. On one occasion, while
making a speech a man in the audience
yelled out: "What is the matter with
the Democratic party?1' Ingersoll
dropped his line of argument, turned
towards "his interrogator, and replied
"What is the matter with the Democratic
party? I will tell you, my
friend. The Democratic party was
J born under the planets that were in ,
opposition, u uvea in me ojcuvc
cas?. Like a mule, it has no pride of 1
nnceptrv; no nope 01 prosperity. ;t
never originates anything, it shines
by borrowed light. It has never been
united in honest wedlock, but lived
in open adultery with a harlot called
slavery; lived with her until she died
of corruption, and butted amid the
sobs and groans of her paramour.
"The atmosphere that surrounds
Democracy is full of noxious vapors
that breed moral pestilence and death.
The sun never shines through it; vice
seeks its shadow, and c irruption
grows lustily under its influence.
Springs of purity ate never found in
Democracy. Its waters are torpid,
lifeless covered with slime, with
which stagnant pools and moveless
water that always offend the eye of
man. The soil in which Democracy
wtt3 cultivated has failed to yield harvests
of value to the nation, but has
given worthless weeds and briers.
"Democracy has no lovcof country;
believes in states instead of nations;
drives loyalty from its doors and well-comes
in treason to its habitation;
holds the deeds of our soldiers and
sailors as naught; strives to blacken
the names of our heroes; weeps over
the lost cause; hates the blue nnd
loves the gray; stabs loyalty in the
back;biuds up the wounds of treason,
aud speaks words of hope and comfort
to its devotees; applauds when
helpless blacks are stricken dowu in
the South, and caresses the hand red
with innocent blood; denies the rights
Of American cituens to make homes
for themselves in the South; justifies
the man who shoots them down or
drives them out
"Democracy is a curse to the land,
the scource of our bitterest woes; the
haven where vice finds friends and
crime its apologist and defenders.
Democracy is original sin let loose to
rend aud destroy; is the spirit of evil
filling the swine of the land, the incarnation
of unholiness; the child of
the devil; its home should be in that
outer darkness where there is weep
ing and wailing and gnashing of
teeth. Such, my friend, is what is
the Democratic pirty." I
If you want a reliable dye that will
color an even brown orblack, and will
please and satisfy you every time, use
Buckinghams'sDyc for the Whiskers.
A Hirl Vtniittt to Know.
The girl with the inquiring mind
is up to her old tricks again, She
wants to know:
Why is it that when .you hate a
girl or a man with an especially big
full grown hate, you are forever running
into her or him at every corner,
lunch room, street car in fact, she
or he haunts you like an unpaid dentist's
Why it is that the lamps will burn
like veritable beacon lights except 011
those evenings when you have company,
and then they sputtered and
flare up aud otherwise conduct themselves
with an air of perfect imbecility.
Why it is that an invitation to any
sort of a social gathering is a signal
for a cold to descend upon you and
make you wish you were not only
dead, but buried beneath a granite
Why it is that shoes can't be made
unsqueakable? If there's one thing
more than another that will drive a
girl to soda water and other forms of
dissipation it's squeaky shoes.
Why it is that a girl never remembers
the big tear in her best frock
until she is just ready to get into the
Why it is that we can't be all bright
and wjtty like that horrid, pretty best
friend of ours?
Falor, languiducss, and the appearance
of ill health being no longer fashionable
among ladies, Ayer's
is more largely resorted to as
a tonic alterative, nervine, stomache,
aud builder up of the system generally.
This is ns it should be. Ayer's
is the best.
l'lymottth Hock lo McKlnley,
The famous document entitled
"American Tariffs from Plymouth
Rock to McKinloy" (96 pages), published
by the American Protective
Tariff" League, has just been 'revised
aud re-issued. It should be in the
hands of every person who wishes
complete nnd reliable, information
upon the Tariff. Sent to any address
for iofi cents. Address Wilbur F.
Wakeman, General Secretary, No.
135 West 23d street, New York.
Subscribe for The
Republican and the
papers one year for
only $1.25, in advance.
Many a poor sufferer Who submits
to the surgeon's knife, in consequence
of malignant sores and scrofulous
swellings, might be cured, without
an operation, by taking Ayer's
This remedy expels from
the blood the impurities by which
disease is generated,
Many a young man who has started
on the down grade, even though it is
almost imperceptible to him, would
do well to put on the brakes long
enough to ponder over the awful
truth contained in this humble little
Johnson, the drunkard, is, dying today,
With traces of sin on his face.
He'll be missed at the club, at the bar,
at the play.
Wanted a boy lor his place.
A nhw job. An eleganUy dressed
and altogether superb looking gentleman
came in on the last'bus Tuesday
jevening and for a tirmT
looking wistfully up and down
the streets. At la$t be went over
across the way, but the tiger was dead
and no trace of him could be found,
save that the clutches of the law securely
held the erstwhile proprietor,
A later proprietor of
the place was soon found, however,
and the superb man buttonhokd
the coon for a time, but when it was
over he looked very tired. The secret
of the whole thing seems to be
that the stranger represented a wholesale
whisky house that had' supplied
a defunct blind tiger, and now he
wants his money aud now he doesn't
A Cold Turnout. About the cold
est crowd that ever congregated on
our streets was the Hartford base ball
team on Saturday evening preparatory
to going to Horton. A game
had been arranged with the club at
that pleasant little town and our boys,
cold and disagreeable as it was, had
gathered themselves up shivering in
their overcoats and were just about
being off when the joytul word was
received from the Horton's not to
Tennis. The recent drop in the
temperature of the locality coupled
with the oft recurring showers has
cast a very perceptible damper upon
the enthusiasm of the tennis players
of Hartford. There has not been a
game played in more than two weeks
and it looks like the next thing we
shall see will be the advertisement of
the outfit for sale. It is to be hoped
though that such an unfortunate state
of affairs will not befall that once enthusiastic
aggregation of tennis
Close Quarters. An amusing
incident occurred at the Court House
Wednesday, but only a few persons appreciated
the joke. One of the leading
attorneys of the bar was pleading
his client's cause with great earnestness
when he said to one of the jurymen,
"Mr. , if one of your
boys were to do so and so." The
juryman twisted himself in his chair
aud looked embarassed. The attorney
seeing the impression and mistaking
it for the one he intended
making, continued to speak of Mr.
s boys and Mr, continued
to look confused. The explanation
is that the juror is a blushing
bachelor of sixty summers.
May 22, 1894. Owing to the May
rainfall, the farmers near this place
are behind with their work.
Dr. H. L. King will soon have his
drug store completed on Main street
and it, with its honorable and intelligent
clerk, will add a great deal to
our little town.
Isaac Foster and C. L. Woodward
went to Hartford on business.
Erna Morton, who is attending
school at Hartford, visited his father's
family of this place, Saturday and
Sunday. He came down on his
The colored brother who preached
here Sunday was highly honored by a
large audience of white people.
Miss Ida Stroud will leave Saturday
for Muhlenburg county where she
will spend a month visiting friends
We contemplate attending a social
which will be given at Mrs. Ann
Render's Saturday night, May 26.
Messrs. Will Maddox and 'John T.
Rone say they never stop for rain
when they mean business.
Mr. Frank Rone is quite sick with
Col. Dent'spent several days here
There will be an ice cream supper
given at the residence of Mr. John
Greenwood Wednesday night, May
"The school at this place will close
Saturday evening. S.
lark I l&site,
The Lsading Photcgrapifir.
?ictani Id Criry Stjle and Siiii
sMsTOld Pictures Copied and Enlarged
108 Main Street.
97t6 OHfEKSBOBO, KY
Highest of all in Leavening
THREE AND THREE.
feT TBS LATK JTJTX3B OATLORD J. CLAMC
Tbreoon tho tide of th hurrying years.
Feeling the touch of tho hand of Time,
Gladdened by hopes and saddened ty fears,
And hearing, whUo eyelids grow heary with
The bells of memory chime.
Three of us conning the lessons of life,
Learning .the wisdom their maxims teach,
Viewing earth's pleasure and struggle and
An earnest man and lorlng wife.
And a ohUd with questioning speech.
Three In the shade of the blossoming trees.
Watching the gladsome spring as she sets
The robe of May with anemones
And delicate hareoells, swayed by the b re ere
That kisses the violets.
Three where the souls of the weary find calm,
Lulled by the sound of some Heavenly hymn.
Where harp notes wind thro the groves of
And angel voices blend In the psalm
From tho choir of Seraphim.
Three In that land where tho shadows of night
Chill not the flowers, nor darken the trees,
And where, far below to their widening sight,
The stars are spread out like Islands of light
That slumber on tranquil seas.
Three where the roses and hyacinth bells
Bend over streams that Immortal flow;
Where the Illy 1U love In fragrance tells.
And the amaranth bows with the asphodels
When celestial breexes blow.
Three where no grief the bleat spirit annoys,
Three on whose cheeks are traces of tears;
WboMnourn midst their mirth, and lament
midst their Joys,
For the silken tressed girl and the beauUful
Who left them tn tender years.
Three In earth's varying gladness and gloom.
Three In the bliss of tho peaceful skies.
Three planting flowers on a desolate tomb.
And threo In the bowers of unfading bloom f
In the valleys of Paradise.
Three midst the scenes of man's passion and
Three with the scource of all light and love,
Three fondly hoping through Him who died
The Lowly, the Guileless, the CruclQsd
That thsrt may b $ix above.
HIS LADY COMPANION.
Story of a Gold Ride and a Romantic
I hod Just finished a hearty supper
and had ordered my horse brought up
to the door when the landlord of the
country Inn entered the room, rubbing
his hands In an awkward manner, as If
he did not know just what to say.
Still continuing his rubbing, a thing
which always exasperated me, he replied
to my exclamation by saying:
'It is an odd request I have to make,
sir, considering the state of tho roads,
"Say on what is UT
"There is a lady here to-night who
is desperately anxious to get to Bren-ton
by to-morrow morning."
"Why doesn't she go?"
'That's the point, sin she can't All
my horses aro storm-staid somewhere
in the country, and you can't hire a
team hereabouts, as you may know."
"How did the lady get here. In
"She camo just b efore you did, sir,
with one horse." ,.
"Not a young fellow drove for her a
"As he brought her here it seems to
me he might drive her there eh?"
"Well, so he might, sir, but he's
almost killed tho horse, and it would
finish it for certain to bond it out again
on these roads. It wouldn't be human,
I am not naturally disobliging, but
to be asked to take a lady in your
sleigh when tho snow Is deep and likely
to be drifted Is not pleasant, and a
woman Is apt to be a burden In case of
any difficulty on tho way.
Moreoverv since Kate McDonald and
I had quarreled over the attentions
paid her by her handsome, rich cousin,
whloh she either could not or would
not explain, 1 never cared for woman's
Where was Kate now, I often wondered.
At her homo In Kentucky, perhaps,
and married to the rich cousin.
A lot of things may happen in two
The drive I was now taking was on
special business for my head contractor,
who said that certain papers Just
received from England must reach his
partner, a confirmed Invalid living near
the little town of Hrenton, by a certain
"She really seems to be In great
trouble, sir, because she can't get on,"
aid tho landlord as I paused to eon
"Well, tell her to got ready. I suppose
I must say yes."
"By tho way, air, If you have not
been over the road before you want
when you get near the burned land,
ten miles from here, to keep a sharp
lookout to the right for a road that
turns off there; take that The straight
road leads to U ronton, but nobody lives
"All right But tell the lady to hurry;
the horses aro coming."
When I had donned my overcoat fur
cap and comforter I caught a glimpse
of myself In the glass, and laughed at
the thought that my intending passenger
would not be able to tell whether
she had a young man or an old
one for a companion scarcely, Indeed,
whether I was a black or a white
Going out to the sleigh I arranged
the robos to my liking, and was just
beginning to get Impatient to go when
an animated bundle of cloUies, with a
suggestion of femininity ubout it, camo
out, followed by the landlord.
The lady took her place In the sleight
I sprang In beside her, the landlord and
the hostler tucked In tho robes, bode us
good night, and wo woro off under the
shining stars with much tiukllng of
bells, the sleigh runners singing over
the frosty snow. It was twenty-four
miles to Urentou und tho loneliest rood
In tho state.
Tho going was heary, but not especially
so, for tho way lay through tho
forest and won not drifted.
It soon appeared that the road hero
was a succession of drifts, not deep,
but solid, and that If any teams had
been over It during the day tholr trauks
had long since boon filled in.
The horses could no longer trot, but
attled. jlQtf a to a walk, the wind whist
Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ling through their harness and blowing
their manes and tails till they projected
How cold it wast Tho bright disk of
Venus shone with wonderful splendor
and the pitiless wind seemed to come
straight from that star. There seemed
to be a merciless glare In the splendid
planet, and I longed for a cloud to cover
it from sight
"Are you eold?" I shouted, for the
wind rendered it useless to speak in an
ordinary tone, muffled as we were and
not facing each other.
She answered that she was, whereupon
I told her to get as low down in
the sleigh as possible, which she did,
and I pulled the robes over her head,
she nestling very close to me.
Somehow this was not altogether
disagreeable, and in my imagination I
began to picture what my companion
The wind-swept stretch of road was
six miles long, and when we had gone
about a third of the distance the horses
Looking ahead I found that the drift
had deepened and that they were standing
In It up to their bodies. I urged
them a little, but soon saw that.lt was
of no use. They only plunged
to endanger themselves and the
There was but one thing to do to
get out and break a road. Telling my
companion to crouch low in the sleigh,
1 covered her w'ell with the robes and
going in front of the horses began to
tramp down the snow,
I worked with all my speed, yet It was
more than an hour, I judge, before I
had a track made for them.
Whon I returned to the sleigh I was
thoroughly heated an as wet from
perspiration as if I had plunged into
I knew I was running a fearful risk
In sitting down in that fearful wind,
but there seemed to be no alternative;
so, proteottng myself as well as
possible from the blase which seemed
to grow In strength, I urged the horses
As they proceeded slowly my companion
threw the covering from her head
'You must have got heated, working
as hard as you did, and you will take
cold unless you do something at once.
If you sit there till the cold strikes you,
you will die."
"I do not think there la any danger,"
"But I know there Is," answered she.
Then throwing down the robes she
Btood up in the sleigh and added;,
Oive me the reins. Get down there
out of the wind nnd cover yourself up.
At this moment a shudder passed
over me and I realized what truth
there might be in her words. She
divined the reason for my silence and
"You know I am right Oh, why
will you not do as I ask?"
"But you "
Never mind me. I will be all right
Besides, it will only be for a little
A second shudder, worse than the
first, roused mo thoroughly to my danger,
and protesting that It was only
for a minute or two that 1 would avail
myself of the shelter of tho sleigh box,
I crouched down and allowed her to
cover me up.
1 was soon shaking like one In an
ague fit, hot and cold by turns. How
alow wo seemed to be golngt Two or
three times I tried to rise and take the
reins, but was quite unable, and ray
companion assured me each time that
she was not cold, and was doing famously
the excitement kept her warm,
I did not believe her then, and I
know now that what she said was not
true that she suffered terribly. But
I did not know, unlil they told mo two
weeks afterward at tho hotel in Bren-ton
that she took off her own wraps
to make my covering heavier, for I was
Insensible when they lifted me out
of the sleigh.
When, three weeks later, weak from
fever, 1 employed my first conscious
moments In asking after my companion,
the nurse told me that sho had
driven the horses into Bren ton at a
Not knowing about the roads she
had naturally enough followed the
straight one, and for fourteen miles had
driven through the forest, with me lying
unconscious at her feet
They carried me in and put me to
.bed, 'While tho lady fell Iw fore .the flro
In a faint, caused by weariness and tho
reaction of her nervous power.
Strange to say, sho was really not
very much the worso for her terrible
experience, but I had waked up in a
fever, and for three weeks had been delirious.
"Where Is the lady now?" I asked,
but added: "Of course she Is gone. I
should like to have seen her."
The nurse stepped aside without replying,
1 looked up for an explanation,
when my eyes rested on tho faco
of Kate McDonald.
'Katie 1" was all I could say.
"Aleckl" she replied, and took my
outstretched hand in hers.
"Katie," 1 said, aftor a moment of
happiness too deep for words, "Is it
posaiblo that you were my companion
and my savior!"
"I do not know about my being the
last, but I certainly was tho first"
"And I did not kuow It."
"But I did," sho said with her merry
laugh. "And what is more, I knew
you after you first spotce to mo."
I looked at her hands. There was no
ring on tho slim white fingers.
"Katie," I said, "they tell mo you
Baved my life; but you had better have
let me loso it unless you will promise
to share it with me."
She did not speak, but the look In her
eyes was enough Waverley Magazine.
- Overweighted. Julie "Mabel l
affecting a walking atlok." May "How
odious of her Imitating tho princess of
Wales, I presume. How I dutest
Julie "WU, I believe she
would like it glreaout that that was tho
fad, but between ourselves I think she
really needs it to assist hsr in carrying
the violets given her by her fiance."
J "W LTTLB,
Will practice his profession in Daviess
and adjoining counties. Special attention
given to collections. Office,
Bank of Commerce Building.
fin, N. (llonn, J.N.R. Wedding.
GLENN & WEDDING.
(Office, ore r Andemon'fl BftEftsr.)
Will practice their profession in all
the courts of Ohio and adjoining counties,
and court of Appeals. Special
attention given to criminal practice
James jm Sxaltli,
pun JT AW
Will practice bis profession in Ohio
aud adjoining counties, and court of
Appeals, Special attention given to
collections. uiuce east side 01 public
Attorneys ggt aw,
Will practice in all courts of Ohio
and adjoining counties, Superior
Court and Court of Appeals. Collections
and all legal business attended
to. Office 329 JE. Market St,
R. R. WEDDING,
Attorney at Law,
Beaver Dam, Ky.
Will practice his profession in all
the courts ot Ohio and adjoining
counties. Also Notary Public.
Will practice his profession in all
the Courts of Ohio and adjoining
counties, and in the Court ot Appeals.
Special attention given to
collections. Office, in County Attorney's
office, in Court House.
Attorney at Law.
Beaver Dam, Ky.
W. H. BARNES
PK AT law;
WILL practice his profeseion in all
the courts of Ohio and adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals. Spec-mi
attention given to collections.
Office over Carson & Co.
J. R. PIRTLE
is prepared to do any and all kinds
of Dental Operations. Prices most
reasonable. Office over Williams &
Bell's Drug Store.
u a. wmm
OFFICE OVER RED FRONT
Is prepared to do all kinds of
Dental work at reasonable prices.
In Your Own Locality
made easily and honorably, without capital,
during your spare hours. Any man,
woman, boy, or girl can do the work handily,
without experience. Talking unnecessary.
Nothing like It for
ever offered before. Our workers
always prosper. No time wasted in
learning the business. Wo teach you tn
a night how to succeed from tho Urst
liour. You can raako a trial without expense
to yourself. Wo start you, furnish
everything needed to carry on the business
successfully, and guarantco you
against failure If you but follow our
simple, plalu instructions. Reader, If
you are lu need of ready money, and
wsut to know all about the best paying
business before tho public, send as your
address, aud we will mall yoa a docu
incut giving you all tho particulars.
TRUE CO., Box 400,
4ro broken down Turn ocrworkox houHiholA
"" llrowu'a Iron Witters
com of bUtf.suaturwiutJAilsV tit thojfvfluJss