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VOL. VI. HAllTEOHD, KY.FItIDAY, JUNE 15, 1894. NO. 46.
THC PROCTER ft OAMDL& CO Cltm.
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prmnrt nwir ana hii hfrt oiHnion, write to
91 UNN V CO. who faun bnU iwiulr any rears'
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them Kin frw. AIjkj a mmlojnjo of mechao
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l'airttu takwi through Mtinu A Ca reootr
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tout are brmight wUlalr public with
out fMt in tho lnvttiitor, ThU iIcik1I1 paper.
UiomI wecklr.rloiiaiiTly ttltuiMtiHl,k."u Lr far the
Urvrt circuit! inn of any work In lbs
worm. i avoar. muiiw mnai Mtit ireo.
Jlatldtriif lMltiun.rom ihly. ti.lua i'r. Mnj)
onpteatJ.ctita, V?cry immUT contain twau
tlfal pUtM. lit color, aiul pbouvraph of nw
hniueii. with plana, enabling imllrtvrt tothitv tbe
MU.NN A. CU., JlLW Oiik. atil UuuAUWiT.
Cotton Belt Route
(Si. Ltiiiin Uy.J
THfi ONLY LINE
Willi iliroiinliCiirSt'iviie from
MEMPHIS TQ TEU8.
S'n clianj'e nl Cwri to
)it !Nti:kmi:iuk points.
Two Daily Y a ins
Caro'tng through LVnchiH uud
I'uIIiimii Sitvpeis. Trusting the
fitiut furmhig, guft'iig " tunllt'r
la ml.-'. Ami i caching tho
limtw itml eitim in tho
rIlMINO LAN" DM. YciMinp
nliiimluiit v nil ilu ivio.iN, corn ml
cotton, nmhvpinnlly il:tlo(l to tho
culttvnlHiii ol m:ill Inil8 ami turly
CKAZINR LANDS. AirnnliuK
fxcellonl j)Msttirnr riming almtt the
eutiri )iar, ami rutiiiarativi1y !iec
to tl.u pirat
TIMHEU LANDS with
aliimtt inrxliaiiftihlo loiila ri yellow
iut!, cypii'M ami tho harri womIs
common U) Arhunar ami ISuetcrri
Can ho prucmal on roafoiialilo ami
nrivautogot u liTine.
Alt lliifHoriMiiircl tllli ami luui lick
rison hiiliMln flu1
'vniir niMiti i Ticket AfFGut for
innjMi, time tnhlce, etc., ami write to
any ot tho following tor all information
you may iluro concerning the
trip to tho Great Southwest.
Dis't Piup. Agt., Louigqillo, Ky.
G. 1. iV Tkl. AgM Si. Lmiw, Mo.
J. A. EDS0N(
Gcn'l Supt., Trxnrkmm, T-x.
? ANYWHERE! EVERYWHERE!
TICKBT8 aaa o an via tw
To the Springs and Mountains of Virginia
To the Lakes and Woods of the North,
To the Seashore and the Ocean,
TO ALL THE PROJIIfJEflT RESORTS
UNITED STATES AND CANADA
Pleasant Spots near Home:
CRITTENDEN SPRINGS, f
LOCAL SUNDAYnXCURSIONTICKUT k
are oil uie uciwccu an houuui vrimm h ai
UticcorMly mile, nnd
W3S8K SND TXCKSTO will htt old to
vine, lemtblrf. and l'aducab from poinu lu
inc 1c1uuy01 uioscciiic.
7 ., ..or
KBICP, Kiiniuiw wiu lit iiiiuiwRiiuu ichiuiuk
fJviS y gii I V.
il i n n
i VCbeupeake, Ofalo & Southwestern R. ?.
i.Militnl mivDciareniilrlntr tiooks. DamDhleU or auv
nilvqnUliic mqturi dchcriblnff ouy partlculir re
- auy iort ol the -
l'iu..fcMTkfctt Ai tHiuki I'tu. Atrt.
l'AiVU4ll, Kr, ISMIlltTSJt)f.
T. p. LYNCH. W.I. nf.Ku.Aiu
Us 1 fm. Act..
jtUVlU,K, KT LouuYiM.r,KT.
Awt i'ftn I Manager.
PKSSSVI.VANIA 1HIT J
Conic nil yc gallant sous ofMnrs
That lovcthc dear old btiipes ami
I will telateti talc of war,
The saddest ou have heard,
It was in July
The veteran hosts ol "lluhby Leo,
lr. all their boasted chivalry
Came up to Gettysburg.
A hundred thousand men in gray,
Willi armor bright and banner! gay,
All eager lor the dreadful hay,
Had given their plighted word.
That man bhould never more Ik- free,
l he sacred cause of liberty
Should betid its knee to slavery
That day at Gettysburg.
Hut gallant Meade, and Hancock, tov.
With Keyuolds' valient boys in blue,
Those scarred heroes.triedauri true,
The signal guns had heard,
Right shouldershift!" away they go,
That Swinging' 5teJ was never slow,
And soon they foe
On the field ol Gettysburg.
Full brightly lose the morning sun,
O'er polished blade and gleaming
And poured its golden Hood among
Long lines ol Hlitcnnd Gray.
There many a gallant coiiundc stood,
To stem the tide ol treason's Hood;
In freedom's cause poured out his
At Gettysburg, that day.
Proud Liberty lehcld with fear,
And pity turned a wanton ear;
The angel Mercy dropped a tear-To
see thai proud array
Of marshals' hosts in angry mood;
Urothers battling brothers stood
Prepared to Mied each others blood
At Gettysburg, that day.
What hand can trace, what mortal pen
Describe the charge ol Iwgstreet's
His Louisiana Tigers" when
Uh Inst command they heard?
Like snowflakes in the summer's sun
With battered plumes and broken
They dud Hko heroes, one by one
That ria , at Gettysburg.
There stood the Pennsylvania boy;
The battle gleam was" in his eye,
His hcait was true, his oder dry
Our gallant, brave reserve.
With Kicktlt's roar of grarw and
They would have stormed the gates
day, at Gettysburg.
Once more n noble stand they made;
The flower ol all their host anayeri,
Amidst the greatest cannonade
This world has ever heard.
With Inttertes placed their ranks to
They burst ujion the bloody field;
Hut soon to death were forced to
Once more at Gettysburg.
'Too bull too bid!" brave Lee exclaims,
"Our bravest He anions t'ie slain;
My bold Virginians in vain,
.iicir valor ditl display."
"Relreatl retreat!" away they lly;
To hear their wounded comrades cry,
Would start the tear from pity's eye.
At Gettysburg that day.
Oh where is that valient band
That bravely marched from Di es
Alas! commander and command,
Lit; mingled with the clay.
Their cause is lost their fate is just;
Their arnin aie gory laid in rust,
The "Stars and Hars" were trailed in
At Gettysburg that day.
Then here's a health to freedom's cause
And those who still maintain her
And while the eye ot pity draw
A tear for those that erred.
And while Columbia's tanner waves,
We'll ne'er forget our fallen braves,
That lie in honored martyrs graves-
On the Held of Gettysburg.
Drcornlluu liny al Kuhiiip.
Avery Hyers Post, No. 195, having
for its Commander Sylvester White,
a man that is honored and loved by
all tbe old vetrans. Now, Mr. White
ought to feel proud of his charge, and,
why? Ilecatise when he has all the
boys in line there in not one to reel
or stagger or take the name of God
in vain. Pardon the digression and
listen to the Commander while he
appoints Committees, Nos. i, 2, 3, 4
nnd 5, to vint the town of Roslne
and prepare to decorate all the gniyes
at that place. So Committee No. 1
goes to town and calls for help by
appointing another Committee, No.
2, placing Comrade M. S. Raglaud
foreman. Mr, Rngland collected his
little force and went to work and
cleaned ofl two graveyards and
found where four old soldiers
were sleeping without any tombstones
to mark their last resting
ttlnnp nnd MlfVI f ttinilifht of the 111 Oil-
,, t bud no.
uments over the Generals nnd on
down to Captains, but look, here lies
! the common private that carried the
musket and did the work with no
CrfH tCiwEdlciiM thr.teUli u TRY, helD
'WnmMkfVVWouldut itieem to bo th ono
- whW cort you nothlni unleM Wj doe help I
That k DrAPierc' FftVoritt'PrwcripUon.
I Tbve1 ho other, 13ut U that doewi't benefit
euro, in the case of ovfcrr tired or alUag
women; ondin all tho weaknesses and U
.onlera of womanhood, nothlnit can compare
proUpsvi and other dbplaQemenU.. bearing
- oompiainU" of oyerv kind. H tai? eafef car-
taint and guarautctl remedy.
torrb for a time, Dr. Sw Catarrh Rwnedr
will completely cur. Tbe inaken of thi
ERUuUrinAiiuoaji hattbY UYthev offer
"IftOO reward for any IncurnUu coae ot Ca-
tombstones, no fence around the
grave, hut out on the commons. Hut
1 nui drifting from the subject. This
is Decoration Day come let us go to
Rosine. Well, after one hour's hard
driving we heave ill hightcf thetown.
Now, wait I am gbing to tell you a
story and I don't want uoman to dispute
it. The lUd, White and ISluc
was iloating from nearly every house
in town from thcdoorsnnd windows,
Jrom the sidewalks and gates, ami one
man that did not have time to go to
the woods and v;tt a flag pole, just
snatched up a rod of iron and hoisted
a flag right in Main Strict, right in
the town of Rosine in broad daylight.
I know he did, but hush, hcte comes
Prof. Thomas leading his class ol
Uns and girls that he has
Inboicd with and taught for a long
time, until they kr.ow just how to
Mug Nine o'clock linds the veterans
in line, then the flower band,
then the vecal baud nnd at the tap of
the dium the procession movts to the
griveyard to perform its work of love.
Here is about fllty old soldiers in Hue.
Comrades, look behind you, there
come marly lour hundred persons to
witness this scene. Just in front of
the graveyaid the Commander gave
the otdcr to halt and the old boys received
mi address of welcome
from the people of Rosine, by Com-1
tide Rngland. Then the old boys
with their daughters proceeded
lliose little mounds with beautiful
llowers while the vocal band dispensed
sweet music. Now, the procession
moves out in the direction of the second
graveyard inarcr town. The old
veterans form uhollowscpnrcarouud
the grave and Ihe vocal band filed
right and left and matched upopposite
the grave, the was lowered over
this graVe and the old grAy haired
veterans uucoveied their heads and
the Commander was just ready to
proceed when the speaker announced
a special retjuesi that had just reached
his tars that a daughter, the only
daughter of mi old Commde wanted
loplncethe first flowers 011 hei father's
giave. The way was made eltar and
thaU'ear daughter, accompanied by
her aged mother, with flowers
in the Miape of a heatt slowly advanced
and with trembling hands laid
them down 011 the grave. Comrades,
my pen Jails to describe this scene.
Here were old soldiers who had been
under lire 011 many a battlefield with
no tears to shed, but bete crying
like babies May God bless the dear
daughter and her mother. The Commander
rounded up the w rk, saluted
the dead and adjourned for dinner.
Now, il nii body went home hungiy
surely it was their own fault. At 1
o'clock e assembled in the grove to
hear the speaking We had four subjects,
namely,' Memories of the Wur,"
by Miss Anna M. Allen.
Day," "The Ding Soldier,"
and 'CovcrTheiu Over." Now, girls
it may be that jou would like to
know just what the people thought
of your subjects and the way in which
they were delivered. Listen and I
will tell you. The Post wants you to
be with them again the last day of
June. Come if you can. Now, while
these men are speaking let Inquisitive
Jack ask some questions. Hrother A.
how many people are here? About
four hundred? U. what is your guess?
Six hundred, at least. Now, Mr. C.
you are a pretty long-headed old fellow,
come, tell me just what you
think of Decoration Day m general?
Sir, it is a good thing, just look round
you. Here is several hundred people
that have come to Rosine to honor
the dead. Here are old soldiers from
Pordsvillc, Hartford and Sulphur
Springs and Spring Uck,- Hesides
your own Post that has a certain duty
to perform. You come to these graveyards
you find that the neighbors
have been there and cleaned them all
off nicely and you can not tell any
difierence. only here and there you
see Jittle flags dottingcertaln mounds.
I tell j oil, sir, it is souiethingsolemu
You hear no loud talking, you see
nobody drunk, rm .fighting 011 the
grounds, no sir, this is no picnic. The
very best of older prevailed throughout
the entire day and everybody
seemed Impressed. I tell vou these
old soldiers are teachers, imparting
lessons of patriotism, loyalty, charity,
and fraternity, which is love, the
crowning point of all good works.
ThercThas been lessons taught' here
to-day that will never, no never b:
forgotten, neither In time nor eternity.
Well, they have called for the
orator of the day and Mr. Wedding,
of Hartford, who held them spellbound;
as it were, for just twenty-four
minutes, then Mr. Randy' Sharp
jumped upon a goods' box and ' tried
to thank the good people of Rosine
for their hospitality nnd kindness in
which they received us and entertain-e
I us, but he could not tell it and the
old veterans began a hearty shake
hands the flower band and the vocal
citizens and all, were remembered, in
this little net ol love, ah, sir, there is
something in this shake of
that has never been told. "God
be with us till we Muect again," was
sung by the class nudthebriney tears
told the mid then
just - story . ... .1 somebody
, pronounced the benediction nnd then ,
I we had to go home, Farewell, d&r
Comrades. K l Fharjus.
A couple of Marion county, -
ftuckyfrafijWier3 hooked their chins
over the sixj rail fence that divided
Feci any 'arthquake over your
way las' nigut?" inquired one.
'Nop; not;as I teccollcct on."
"Maybe you wuz blastin' out
"Nop; I alluz burn cm out in the
"Your hired marl ain't turned Anarchist
nnd tried to blow up your house
has he?" j
"Nop; he's spadfn' aroun" the fruit
trees over yon."
"The old jvoman didn't build a fire
with kerosene, did shc?V
"Well, it niout a bin your boy Jake
a plnyin' with, the powder horn
aroun the fiieplace?'
"Say, neighbor, you're gettin'
down pyrty yiose to home now. I
s'pose your 'lention was 'traded lo
suthhi' over my way yUterday?"
"Yep; I thought a bungshell had
busted over that direction somewhere."
"Well, It was me e'eanin' out the
chimbley. It got stopped up with
sut till it wouldn't draw, and my
family, was smoked lib we looked
like bacon. When I was in town
Saturday I bought one ol these here
big skyrockets that packs a whole
brood o' little rockets along with it,
and when it busts sends thejn coot-in'
in every direction, I tied a big
gunny sack to the tale of it to swab
out the ch!mb!ey, and stood it up in
the fireplace, and touched her orT."
"Did it clean out the chimbley?"
"Yep; clean as a whistle. Didn't
leave a brick, and come mighty rear
clean iV out the ranch, Tallin' bricks
killed two calves over in the lot, and
a litter o' pigs back o the barn. I'm
thinkin' o gettin some little ones o
clean lamp chimbleys with."
An old church in Belgium decided
to repair its properties and employed
an artist to touch up a large painting.
Upon presenting his bill, the committee
in charge refused payment unless
the details were specified, wnereupon
he preseuted the items as follows:
To correcting the Ten Commandments.
Kiiibellisbing Pontius Pjlate
and putting new riblon on his
bonnet. 3 02
Putting new tail on tbe rooster
St Peter and mending his
omb 2 20
Repluming and gilding left
wing of Guardian Angel. 5,18
Washing the servant of High
Priest and putting carmine on
his cheeks. 5.02
Renewing heaven, adjusting
the stars, and cleining up the
Touching up purgatory and
restoring lost souls. 3.06
Brightening up the flames of
hell, putting new tail on the
devil, mending his lett hoof
and doing several odd jobs for
the damned, 7.17
Rebordering the robes of
Herod and adjusting his wig, 4.00
Taking the spots orT the son
of Tobias. 10.30
Cleaning Ralaam's ass and
puttiug one shoe on him. 5,70
Putting earrings in Sarah's
Puttiug a new stone in David's
sling, enlarging the head
of Goliath and extending Saul's
Decorating Noah's ark and
putting a head on Sheni. 4.31
Mending the shirt of the
Prodigal Son nnd cleaning his
Total. $3o 00
Aycr's Huir vigor is a universal
beautifier. Harmless, effective, and
agreeable, it has taken high rank
among toilet articles. This preparation
cause thin and weak hair to become
abundant, strong, and healthy,
and restores to gray hair its original
, VOUNO LUTKHERAX.
The poet Tcnuyson could take a
worthless sheet of paper and by writing
a poem on it make it worth $65,-000
that's genius. Vanderbilt can
write a few words on a slip of pirxr
nnd make it worth $5,000,000 th ,t's
capital. The United States can take
one ounce and a quarter ot go d and
stamp upon it an "eagle bird" and
make it worth $20 that's money.
The mechanic can take material worth
$5 and nuke it into n watch worth
ioo that's skill. A merchant can
take nn article worth 75 cents and
fell it for $1 that's business, A lady
can purchase n veiy comfMttble
bonnet for $3 75, but she prefers one
that costs$27 that's foolishness The
ditch digger works.ten hours a diy
and shovels threVpf fyir tons of dirt
for $2 tint's (labor. The editor of
this paper can wrjtea check for
UUU.lTJUi but, it wouldn't ". wuitli n
tl t,a rouga.
apply ,,KRi l-OI,J Hartford, Ky.
Highest of all in Leavening Tower. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
AN AFRICAN TBAGEDY.
You will find more tragedy thaa
romance in Africa. Somotlmes, far
from tho haunts of civilized men,
lines of lifo drawn from other lands
cross and rccross, and tho old story
of human passions is told anew.
Sometimes there aro dramatic incidents
that in a country of mails,
telegraphs and newspapers would be
eagerly picked up and recounted in
all their dctalrs, but in Africa they
aro never fully told, and aro soon
, This is such a story. It Is true,
and it did not happen so long ago
that tho real names can bo used: 1
Tho coast of southeast Africa li
ono of tho most dangerous in th
world. Currents, constantly varying
both iu direction and intensity,
carry tho navigator far out of hie
.course and often land him upon
. somo reef or sand bar. Tho fact
' that the Robert Miller, from London
for Bombay, should havo boen
.wrecked near tho bay of Port Natal,
was, therefore, not strange. But
'what was unusual was the great losi
.of lifo that attended tho wreck.
(Only ono man out of all thoso on
I board managed to reach tho shoro in
, This man, Charles Lee, an Amerb
j can by birth, but a citizen of the
world by choice, belonged to that
constantly increasing class who pre
, fer to spend their lives wandering
from clime to clime, picking up an
often precarious livelihood, but see
ilng life in nearly every phase. Lee
thad made a lucky strike in London,
and was on his way to India. He
had taken passage in the Robert
Miller, hoping that tho long sea voy
ago would drive from his body som
lingering seeds of fever picked up lo
Flung by tbe waves on the coast 1
of Natal, with his money safe in a
waterproof belt, ho changed hia
plans with the readiness character-
! is tic of his class, and resolved upon '
ta trading 'trip into the interior.
, Purchasing a wagon and span of
oxen, uuu in ring iwu nauvu
be, "trekked" north into Zulu-land.
In his wagon he carried numerous
articles for trade with the
natives. Among them, carefully
concealed uuder tho wagon seat, he
carried ten kegs of powder, concealed
because the laws forbid the
sale of powder to natives.
At the end of three months Lea
considered that his trip hod been a
successful ono and decided to return
homo, following another' route to
Natal. One. morning he "out-spanned"
at a small village where
there was a missionary station. Tha
missionary himself was away, but
bis wife came down to the trader's
wagon expecting to find many articles,
needed to replenish her household
stores. Lee sold what she
wished, all the time looking at her in
a puzzled manner. At last ho exclaimed:
"By George, I know you
nowl How under Heaven did you
get here, Mollle?"
"Sir," said tho woman, deadly
,palo, but drawing herself up proudly,
"what do you mean by this in
"Oh, stuff, Mollle; you can't fool
me. As soon as I saw you I knew
I that I had seen you before. But it
seemed so queer that MolHe
Moll, of San Francisco should
have turned up here, of all places in
tho world. Pretty as ever, Moll, I
ace. Givo us a kiss for old times'
Grasping her suddenly in his arms
he kissed her again and again. Finally
she tore herself loose and fled,
wbitQ with emotion.
Was she Mollle Flanders or was
she not? Lee was sure of it, but
mistakes of identification do sometimes
happen. At any ratesho acted
as if innocent. .
Sitting down, tho woman wrote a
letter to her husband, telling him
how she had been Insulted and de
manding reparation. This letter
she sent by a native to tho neighboring
village, where her husband was
That night the trader took advantage
of tho moonlight to pursue his
journoy, and, as fate would havo it,
ho and the lotter reached the village
and the missionary at the same time.
Tho missionary was a man of sudden
and violent temper. He loved
his wife dearly, and tho news of an
insult to her broke down all the barriers
bo had built up by constant
training. Urged by him, tho chief
of tho village sent men to seize the
trader. Surprised without his arms,
Leo was made a captive after a desperate
struggle, and was carried before
tho chief and tho missionary.
Tho former was anxious not to go J
any further. Tho Zulu war was just
over, and tho natives hardly liked to
injure a whlto man' so soon after the
sharp lesson thoy liad received.
Still, urged by tho1 missionary, tho
chief finally ordered that Leo receive
one hundred lashes on hlsbure back.
Tho trader heard his sentenco
calmly. He made no defeuso to tho
charges, and begged no mercy. Ho
merely asked thut he bo given ua
hour to put his affairs In order, In
vlow of tho possibility of a fatal
from so tremendous a beating.
After a little hesitation tha
agreed to this, Tlie wagoa wa
searched, and all weftpoaa were removed.
Tben Lee was fcoUUd upoa
the seat, a&d UsbadierfrMd,
but his legs were IU1 kept botftaA.
Tho missionary warmed Mas that aay
attempt to free then would.result
Once upon the box Lee took out
his writing materials and. wrote two
letters, which he sealed and threw
upon the ground, v Theaho reached
down below tho seat, and quietly
.drew the plugs Iron the powder
kegs. The powder flowed out into a
black heap, with, chicfa each keg
Lee then lighted his pipe and quietly
leaned back to await the expiration
of the hour, hea4t .was nearly
up be bent down,aa4STan to unfasten
the boiuiajupafl.hlallegs. Instantly
two, natives sprang at him,
but ho raised his head and looked
'down at them with so deadly a
gleam in his eye that they hesitated.
Another moment and his feet would
The missionary, seeing his prey
j about to escape, rushed upon him,
j followed by the whole assemblage of
.natives. Lee waited until they were
j nearly upon him, nnd then emptied
the glowing contents of his pipe
upon the powder.
A sharp cry of horror from the
missionary was lost In a burst of
flame and a roar like thunder; then
a volume of heavy white smoke
. rolled and spread about the scene
(like a thick fog. When it had cleared
away trader and missionary had
both gone to carry their disputes to
a higher tribunal. Only two blackened
masses, hardly human In form,
remained to show that they had ever
lived. . Of the natives fifteen lay
1 dead or dying upon the field.
, To this day if the traveler in that
region Is annoyed by too ourlous and
Intrusive natives, he has but to
throw a handful of powder into the
jfire to secure absolute solitude. The
I last resource of the desperate white
,man has not been forgotten, San
All About a Telegram.
Bingo Has a telegram come for
me? . ,
Mrs. Bingo Have you been
ting one? 1
Bingo Oh no, of course not.
(Sarcastically). You don't suppose
I would ask you that question If I
expected one, do you?
Mrs. Bingo (sweetly) You might,
dear. What would you say,; now,
if I should say that a telegram has
come for you? r
Bingo Ahat I knew it. I have
been expecting that telegram all the
afternoon. (Impatiently,) Where Is
Mrs. Bingo I'll get it. But dear,
I thought it best tooponit. You
didn't mind, did you, dearest? ,
Bingo Certainly not. It's only a
matter of business. From Jack Ens-low,
Mrs. Bingo Yes, dear.
I Bingo Important meeting to-night.
Says I must be there, doesn't
Mrs. Bingo Yes, dear.
Bingo (rubbing his hands) I
know it. Well, I'll have to rush
right off after dinner. Sorry for you,
my dear, but, you know, business
must be attended to.
Mrs. Bingo Oh, that's all right,
darling. But don't you want to see
Bingo Why should I? Youopened
,lt, read it like a good wife that you
'are, and I guess I can trust you.
Jack wants mo (delightedly), that's
11, and I must go.
Mrs, Bingo But there was one
thing moro he said, my pet.
Bingo (suspiciously) Oh I there
was. Well, what was it?
Mrs. Bingo (all smiles) He says
he's got front-row seat. Tom
Masson, in Harper's Bazar,
An Injustice to Marines.
A visitor to one of our war ships,
having heard an unlikely story from
a companion, exclaimed: f'Ohl tell
that to the marines." A sergeant
of marines scowled. He turned to
a reporter, who was standing nar,
and said: "It seems very funny" to
some people to slur tho marines.
They call us 'turkeys,' and talk ot
the 'horse marines,' and tell all the
liars to come and spin their yarns
to us. The marines are just as useful
as tho sailors, and have as much
to do. I've.becn In the service eight
years, and I tell you the standing of
the marine corps Is every bit as good
as ihe army. The men know as
mu:h and behavo as well as any enlisted
men In government service,
and, between you and me, they don't
drink as much as the officers. They
don't got pay enough." N. Y. Sun.
A Harrow Escape,
Hotel Clerk Here, bov, show this
gentleman into the breakfast-room.
Uncle Abner Good Lord I You
' don' meanter say yer hev special
rooms for these 'ere different things,
Clerk Certainly, sir.
Uncle Abner Then, I guess Miranda
an me must hev slap In the
gas house las' night, Truth.
Will practice bis profession iu Daviess
and adjoining counties. Special attention
given to collections. Office,
Bank of Commerce Building.
aa, fl.GIan, J.N. K. Wedllnir
GLENN & WEDDING,
(08)ce,0Tfr Anderson ttftiaar.)
Will practice their profession in all
"the courts of Ohio and adjoining counties,
and court of Apneals. Special
attention given to crimiual practice
TaraeB k.. Smltlx,
Wilt practice his profession in Ohio
and adjoining counties, and court of
Anceajs. Special attention given to
collections. Office east side of public
Attorneys gt gav,
Will practice in all courts of Ohio
aud adjoining counties, Superior
Court and Court of Appeals. Collections
aud all legal business attend
ed to. Office 329 E. Market St.
R. B. WEDDING,
Attorney at Law,
Beaver Dam, Ky.
Will practice his profession in all
the courts of Ohio and adjoining
counties. Also Notary Public.
M. t. HGAVrOT,
Will practice his profession in all
the Courts oi Ohio and adjoiuiug
counties, and in tbe Court ot Appeals.
Special attention given to
collections. Office, in County Attor
ney'B office, in Court House.
Attorney at Law.
Beaver Dam, Ky.
W. H. BARNES
IA7T0RHE7 LI UW
TI7ILL practice bis profeeeion iu all
Yt the courts of Ohio and adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals. Special
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.
li- & WHITE!
OFFICE OVER RED FRONT
Is prepared to do all kinds of
Dental work at reasonable prices.
In Your Own Locality
Kide easily and honorably, without capital,
during your spare hours. Any man,
woman, bo jr, orglrl can do the work
without experience. Talking unnecessary.
Nothing like It for
ever offered bef ore. Our workers
always prosper. No time wasted la
learning the business. Wo teach you In
a night how to succeed from the rirst
hour. You can make a trlul without ex
peuie to yourself. Wo start you, nimisli
ererythiug needed to carry on tho business
successfully, and guarantee you
against failure if you but follow our
simple, plain instructions. Reader, If
you are lu need of ready money, and
want to know all about the best pajiug
business before the public, send us youi
address, aud we will malt you a docu
sseut giving you all the particulars.
Man r Persons
ire broleu duwu I com overwork or houthfM
"" llrowtt9a Iron Hitters
nUilbU ih rtui. aid d UUou, moo ft rx
.MufUM amliiimiuaUrU. Of Ibegvnutiw