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VOL. XIV.-NO. 7.
j " -Mfr
Begins Saturday Jan
Sa! SUPPLEMENT This Issue ; .' - V'
.- And Read Every line.
mm if gooes
' ' '
X -J' - -
tieveial tinlii Louisville, consumptives
nnd re "us of delicate constitutions,
ihtllv visit tho slaughter
houses of Hint ulty to ilrlnlc the worm
blood of recently slain cattlo, T hoy
believe that It U ln Iterating nnd exhilarating
A firl l,, ,l1ool ls ",u,ft"
out, but a liking for it Is soon acquired.
A half pint 1 tho usual drink, but there
are tome persons, who readily Imbibe n a
quart within hn'.t on luur.
A cream of tartar baking powder Highest of
all in leavening strength.
""' " ' ' '
jJli'l.JlMJNli'J.I II. 'Ji?l
Established by Government Tests tfie Standard Baking Powder,
The very Giant of leavening agents, lias a larger use
than all other cream of tartar baking powders combined.
Prof, HAINES, of Rush Medical College, Consulting Chemist
Hoard of Health ; " I find the Uoyal llaklne I'owdcr superior
to all the others in every respect." '
Dr. II. A. MOTT, U. S. Government Chcmut: "The Royal Is
undoubtedly the purest and mott reliable buVinc powder made. -
Prof. rAUtER, -University of Illinois: "I find Royal UaldnB
Powder invariably composed of wholesome ingrcdwitts, entirely
free from adulteration or Impurities of any kind."
San Fkancisco Hoard or Health s "In our Judgment It Is
Impossible to make a pur" or Mrongcr baking powder than the
The N. Y Statis ANALYST! "The Royal HaklnK Powder h
superior o any P11" powder which I have exatnhisd,"
The Minnesota State Chemist t "I consider tlic Royal one
of the best baking powders nude."
Wisconsin Food Commissioner: "Royal Dating Powder Is
of high and uniform strength and quality j its Ingredients pure and
Indiana State Chemist: " Royal Haling Powder is peifectly
free from any deleterious c: Injurious substance,"
Avoid all baking powders that require larger
cans than the Royal to hold an equal weight.
This is sure evidence of their adulteration,
W A V E"
j -ft -
'1 lio iTutj f eundn.vors In tho case
of n sick workman ! trlnl Instructively
lu a London city court. A tailor
enquired a maiv for a montlt, lie waa
attacked with rheumatism and obliged
to stay aw uy thn o day. When he earao
hack hit place had Wen filled. He sued
for wages, nnd the judge found fwhlm,
cay lor; that when an employer enffape
man he inuat take the risk of tho latter
bfilna Incamcltatcd by alckncas.
tr.S. Gov't Food 'Meport,
I WHERE WHALES ARE FOUND.
Ihry 1 I im Inlet Far
Nurili In hi ti u .it. Hay.
1'roiri tbu uorthern pari of UmHou's
Hay, already arctic In character,
atrutchea far toward the polo a deep
Inlet, which tome early navlffator ot
thoso desolate polar ahore has termed
Itoo'a Wuliomo aa If anything within
that and lonely coast could
bo welcome to a person Just from civilization!
Tho name wus nodoubt Riven
In memory of soma escape from the
drifting when the Inlet fur-
nlshcd refngo from one of the fierce
utormsot that polar-region.
Koe's Welcome Is a famed Hunting
place for tho (freat polar whale, or
"bowhcail." aa tho whalers call it This
hugo whale, which Is, Indeed, Immenao
in size, often makes his home among
tho great Ico packs and ico fields of the
polar sea mid a goodly quantity of
theso It finds In Uoo's Welcome, But
these Ice packs, swinging to and fro
with the tides, currents nnd winds In
fcuch a long, nnrrow Inlet as this,
render navigation dangerous even
for the stanch whaling shlpt "nd
they generally make tholr fishing
grounds olt tho loner mouth ot tho
great Inlet, whore tho cruising Is
much safer. If not always so
profitable. Occasionally, when sorao
exceptionally goal ico muste, is In
charca of a whaler ho dashes Into tho
better flshlug ground for u short crulset
nnother less skillful, lured by tho
brightor prospects or discouraged by n
noor catch outside, enters the Inlet and
oither reaps a rich harvest of oil and
bono or wrecks his vessel. Or he may
oven escape after nn Imprisonment In
the grip of the merciless Ice-fetters for
iayenr or two longer tlinn no naa in1
tended to stay.
Such was tho fate of the good ship
"Gladiator." from a well-known whal
Inir port In southeastern Massachusetta
8ho sailed to tho northernmost end of
the "Wclcomo." a tho whalers call It,
innd, after a most profitable csteh of
'bowhends," had the lll.fortune to
firmly bound In tho ico for two
years. Hurlng tlil uinir time, mucn
ilongcr than thnt thevessol
had been provisioned ths crew weto
hdepondont on tho ninny Ksklmos who
clustered around the hlit" '1 no natives
nuppllcd them with ample quantities of
rnlnilnAr ........ ! ,.....n-,.i. &,to m .. nml .... WfllrtlS ..-. .
jncfct in return quantities of
molasses nnd coffee. 1 heir
too, rudo as it hok dUl much to.
while nwuy the dreary lonvly hours of
tho two youth' Imprisonment. St. i
Tlit fragments ot A Due inarbla
ttutue of the best period of Greek art
have been found lu the Tiber embankment
excavations. Tho head is of ex-
traordlnary beauty and well preserved.
Bo far as Hid fragments havo bceu put
1 together, the sculptor Monteverde and
tho painter Morelll pronounce the
lUtuo to be it chief d'osuvre of Greek
art. It will shortly he exhibited to the
I publlo In the new museum In the Ilsth
of Diocletian, where other Important
' objects lately found Inthuembnnkmeat
worus are prosnrveiu
Subioriba for tbo Kusroouv, j '
HOPIONSVILLE, KENTUCKY, FKIDAY, JANUAEY22, 1892.
GOD DLES3 HER.
Tier sya In school rr circumspect
And msde tier ieta trifle prln
XI er malaea manner "fro correal,
ltt cheerful goodness naught co'iladlm.
Although tbe rje'erdlsdalneil life's joys,
Bbo ne'er forgot rellfflon'a claims;
1b Buaaey school her girls antl boys
YVero all IrabuoJ with life's graod alma.
In etinrch aha he'tr seemed ssnctlfled
And only fit for anxel sphere I
While othera talked cf Him who died,
Bhe worked In lore for mortal here.
ha married poorly In the sense
That life's great goal Is glittering gold,
Hut for her pains had recompense
In loro of man In OoJ's own mold.
Acd farther en In Ufa there rati
A group of chlllres In her home.
Who honored e'er thtlr father's Dame,
And from ber guidance no'er would roam.
Old age came on, and children brought
Orandchlldrim to the sacred place
Where msthcr, wife and maid had taught
Orand lssions to Ills grandest race.
Then ''earth to earth, and dust to dull,"
Was asld at last above the bier
Where lay the flower of earthly trust.
Whoso symbol rote to heavenly sphere.
Ood bless the homes such women make I
Ood bless the vales where such are rife I
For hearts wou d lore and never break
If but such ilirlici were found In life.
THE FRENCH POLICE.
Hovolntlona or n Strnngor In tbo
Stroota ol Paris.
Authentic rrutlve nfsn nngllth
man tu nil American l'rlentl, xliowlng
llovr III. Mle Wan 1're.srveii by a
Secret Acut of the l'ollre.
Many years ago, I arrived In Parts n
perfect stranger, and took lodgings at
Mcurlce's famous English hotel. Having
been shown to my apartments and
made some change In my toilet, I wont
out for a short stroll In that grant and
magnificent city that henrt, as It were,
of tho world. I had some letters of Introduction,
but, as I had not yet presented
them, I believed myself wholly
unknown to a living soul In that metropolis,
except, It might be, to theofll
cent who rend ray passport at the gates
nnd the elerk who had seen me register
jny namr, and that cither should have
fixed that name In their recollection
was something that my modesty had
not yat permitted uia to tato Into consideration.
.ludge of my surprise, therefore,
when I had gone but a few steps from
Mcurlce's, 43 Rue de Iltvoll, toward the
beautiful nearly op
posite, to hear myf.cH addressed as
"Will Monsieur Henry Neville havo
the kindness to answer in a few lot
I turned to the spcaUor, and saw at
n glanoe he was, a total Granger to me
that I hnd never, to my knowledge,
looked upon his fuce before, lid was a
man. of rkther prepossessing
appcarnnc., with gray hair, eyebrows
and mustache, nnd wns dressed
as it plain, substantial. citizen.
"1 will do mynelf the pleasure to
oblige you," I replied, In a pollto and
courteous tone. "Permit mi first to
remark, however, that you havo a
little the advantage ot me, In that you
already know my name."
"Monsieur will plcaso know me ns
Kugcne SL Medard."
"Did wo ever meet before?"
"It Is monsieur that has now become
the questioner," rejoined the
Frenchman, with a peculiar sinllii and
a kind of formal Low, half dignified,
half polite, as if ho would havo said
tho question weru only to como from
Somehow 1 felt jusU a trifle vexed
sod nuttled at the look and tone, and
remarked, n little coldly:
"I take It tor granted ono has the
same, right to uitetruateus the other."
Tho features of the stranger grew
grave, as one w no fools nllttio annoyea,
and his reply was Impressive, wltliout
being exnctly sUirn
"If monslour will bo kind enough to
waive his right In this Instance." lie
Bald, "it muy sao us both some time
.1 scarcely knew why perhaps something
In tho look, tone nud manner
but the Idea norf suddenly occurred to
mo that I was speaking to n man In
authority oiul I isnld, respectfully:
"Proceed, Monsieur St. Mcdnrd."
"Thank you, monsieur. You are an
"You arc distantly related to the
"SO dttinll that his lordship could
never Ret ir enough to know our
furolly,1'' I' hiplled, pleasantly, toot a
llttls 8irp'rleid that n Trench stranger
should know sb much nbout uie, and
wondering all the while to what result
his questions Intght bo tending.
"You were an ouly child?"
"Your parents arc dead?"
"You wero loft U small Inheritance,
which you have lately converted into
money and brought with you, thinking
It not unlikely jou might take a fancy
to settle on tho Continent?"
"Alt true, monsieur: but jour knowledge
of me and my private alfalra astonishes
"hot that pass. The family of hla
lordship, tho curl of Malvern, has been
unfortunate: no near of kin remain to
"Two prolllgatn sons of n deceased
sister are the nearest,,. I believe."
"They are both dead, monslour.
Ono died of In
the other was stabbed to death
"Dead!" exclaimed I, with a start,
for this was news to me.
"Are you sure?"
"Hothoftheml This astonishes no
ttlll morel I hnd not heard of this."
"I know It."
"It seems to mu you know every
thlngl'saldl wlthaataru ot wondor,
Monsieur hL Medaul smiled and con.
"You in enow tho heir piesmuptlve,
"If what you toll in I true, I ami"
cxelrt med I. n most startled ut tho
thought of Using so near to ati earldom
for tho then hnd wus Vd and feeble
nnd might drop nt " ""Im'to.
Do yon know who Is next of kin
after monslour?" Inquired my
"I think I hove henrd It Isoue VI lh
"Right. H yu know him?"
fetiuiit'tlilnc by report."
"DM report speak favorably othlmt"
"J am soiry w say aiu
... . . . .
JTonl wiiuiyoujicnril, do you
sldcr him an liu.iest man?" ,
"J do not" ,
"As you .iilonii uow stn nd between
him and an cnrhlom, after tho death of
tho prcsont lord; would you consider
your life safe In his hands?"
"Ilefora I answer this question, wilt
you permit mo to ask some two or
thrco?" snld I.
"Aro you William llyerly?"
"Arc yon rclatod to him?"
"Aro'you a friend of his?"
"Do you Intend to use my reply In a
"Is your object In these questions
friendly to me?"
"Then I venture to say that I should
not like, under present circumstances,
to trust my life. In the hands ot William
llyerly, provided there were a
single- chance of his escaping detoctlon
In caso of willful murder."
"Very well. May I now proceed?"
"You will please answer to each
statement of mine as If a question
wcro directly put. On your way to
Dover n fellow-passenger made your
"You first saw him at Tumbrldge?"
"You first noticed him while you
were" InMng name refreshments at a
"He came up alongside of you, having
a lu his baud, nnd made
some commonplace remark nbout tho
"Yes," I continued to answer, getting
more aud moru astonished every
What could It all mean? Had every
action of my llfo been noted, and for
w hat purpose? My strange lnterroga
"This strangVr w as dressed In a black
coat, with bluck cloth buttons, striped
trousers, a tie, a whits
hat and patent-leather boots?"
"Ho had reddish hair, reddish
whiskers, a florid complexion, and
wore a green patch over his left eye?"
"After some commonplace remarks,
ho ventured to ask you way you
"You replied you were going to
"Ho was delighted to hear It,
he was going there also, and It
was very pleasant, In a foreign country,
to have a traveling companion
from one's native land?
"On the whole, ho made so favorable
an Impression upon your unsuspicious
mind, thnt you were qulto pleased to
have his company?"
"Gn your way to Dover, he gave you
some account of his past life of his
trials7 struggles, disappointments ond
"Ho was an Inventor a man of
genius, who had lived to benefit mankind
and hlmsclff Hnglund owed
mtwh to him, and bo did Franco nnd no,
In fact, did the whole world?"
"His statements wore to that effect"
"Very well, monsieur, as I have
shoirn you that I know the nature ot
yoiii' ryjuv.crsntlon, It Is not necessary
that I weary jbu with detail. This
man, this inventor, was going to Purls
to take out u patent for a new motive
power one thnt was destined to revo
lutionize the world. Ho was very sorry
ho could not show It to yon then: but
until his papers should lie filed in the
proper department he would not trust
his own father with the secret"
"All correct, monsieur."
"Now, most unfortunately, as It appeared,
on reaching Dover, where you
wero to tako the regular steamer fpr
Calais, your new acquaintance In soma
way unknown to you roca'ved tho
startling littelllgenee that his father
was lying nt the point of death, which
would require him to post to London
immediately: and would you, In whom
he had every confidence, do him tho
favor to take charge of a small box
containing some linpoitant papers and
on your arrival In Pails open It and
deliver them to the proper addresses?"
"Yes, mousleur," said I, becoming
most Intensely Interested.
"Curiosity, monslcnr," continued Uia
Frenchman, "Is not one of your fall,
lnirs. I am happy to say, or you might
not now le living to hear what I havo
"Good heavens!" ejaculated I, ''what
Is coming now."'
"That same box, monsieur, Is an ln
fornal machine, Intended to destroy
your life tho moment you open Itl"
"Can It be?" I exclaimed, with n
thrill of horror. "Can this ho possible?"
"I will prove It Get It und come
with me beforo a commissary ot
"Pray, monsieur, who are you?"
"A secret ageut of police,"
I hastened to get the box, hondllnu
it with great care, and together w
proceeded to the neureot commissary,
when, with my permission, It was split
open, and lot to my astonished and
horrified give was reveuled a row ot
Bmall, loided pistols, so nrrnnged that,
hal I unlocked nnd opened tho box In
nu ordinary way, they would have
been discharged Into my body.
On my subsequently asking for an
explanation concerning this mysterious
affair how so much connected with
inysalf nnd others had become known
to the police of n foielgn city I was
gravely but politely answered:
"It Is not allowed us, mi nsleur, t
reveal our sources of Information.
Wo aro happy to have tho
plans of a villain and saved your life."
I never knsw who that vtlluln was,
though I ulways suspected llyerly o!
having a hand In It I do not know
that my life was ever again attempted,,
butcortaln it U I nuviv aanln permitted
intluncy from an .unknown
On my accession to tho title nnd
estates, which occuni'd tlu following
year, I did not forget to reward
Kugene St Medard, clla Honrl Pou-get,
secret ngoiit of police, as 1 thought
ho deserved to b. rewarded for tho
preservation o( my life; nud to this
day I hove not ceased to wondor over
tho perfection of the French cystem oi
With the exception of substitution
fictitious names for real oues the for.
goilgumy be tegarded as tha nuthea
ttaiWrutlveof an English uobtcmaa
BARGAINS TILL M CAN'T
You Can't Afford to Miss it if Money is Any Object to You.
$3.-10 red letter price of ICO pairs of
our finest French cnlf nud Kangaroo
hand mndo Shnos Inco nnd Congress
ull stylos, widths nnd eizca original
prieos $5 00 to CM).
$3.19 K. L. P. for French calf cork
boIo laco fihoos 5-8. Original price 5.50
$2.95) It. L. P. for best American
calf welt bIioos 5-9. Origiunl
2.19 Tl. L, P. for our custom made-calf
Shoes Original price 300 and
1.19 red letter prico of our best
men's 2 00 and 2.50 shoes, sizct. 10 aud
11, few 7-9.
79c. red letter prico of Men's cap
too lace shoos, sizes 7 io 8, original
NOS. 1 and
79e red letter prico of men's good
solid bucklo plow shoes, 0-8, original
29c red lotlor prico of men's best
carpet slippers, sizos G to 11, original
pi ico 50c.
99o red letter prico on 80 pairs men's
host cnlf box too unlined shoes, all
No. 9, original prices 1.50 and 2.00.
99c red lottor prico on men s cop
too laco shoes, extra sizes 10 to 16,
original prico 1.50.
BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SHOES.
$1.19 red lottor prico for W. L.
Douglas' 2 50 bovs shoos, laco and
Congress, 2 to 5J,
1.19 red letter prico for Bush Shoo
Co.'s best calf shoes 3 to 5 original
3 MAIN ST., OLASS
BOLTON AND EMERSON .,
JUST RECEIVED AT
Mr. William T. Prico, a Justice of
tbo ieaco, nt Kichland, Nobraska, was
coufmod to his lwd Inst wintor with n
a sovoro attack of lumbago; but n
thorough application of Chamberlain's
Pain Balm enabled him to got up and
go to work. Mr. Prico says: "Tho
remodv canuot bo rocommoudod too
hiizldv." Lot nnvono troubled with
rl.mnnntism. noiirnltria or lanio back
givo it a trial, nud they will bo of tho
snmo opinion. 50 cent bottles for Halo
by Bucknor Loavoll, Druggist.
Air. Theodore llont who was sent
to Investigate tho famous 7,imbabyo
ruins In South Africa, writes home thnt
theso ruins aro undoubtedly of Phoenician
origin, and that the Inscriptions
nnd other evidence he has found unmistakably
Indicate the form of worship,
the manner of decoration, and tho
system of gold smelting practiced by
the vanished peoplo who erected tho
structures. They ure relics of a peoplo
who were far advanced In civilization,
though tho prcseut Inhabitants are
A distinguished foreign physician,
paying a visit to the Hcrlln Medical Institute,
found Prof, llricgcr busily at
work In the laboratory, surrounded by
a most formidable array of chemical
and bacteriological ntenalls. The professor's
sole attention nnd sare.
appeared concentrated on oim particular
yossel, which was e eloped by
smoke and steam "Guess what I am
boiling here," said tho protestor to the
visitor. Tho latter began to enumerate
the entlro scale ot nlcriwirgnnlsint.
"Micrococci?" "No." "Gonococci?"
"No." ".Spirochetal'.'" "No." "What
thenr "Hot sausages," ivpllwl Urio
Tho senior proprietor of this imxjr
has beou subject tofroquont colds for
nomo yours, which wuio sure to lay
him up if not doctored at onco. Ifo
finds that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
is rullablu. It opens tho secretions,
relioves tho lungs, and rostores
tlio system to n henlthy condition, If
freely usod, tm soou as tlui cold has
bowi contracted, mid beforu It has
sol tied in tho hystom, it greatly
tho attack, and often euros lu
a binglo day what would otherwise
lmo iKwn usoterocold
Hotol Iteporter, Don Hollies, Iowa.
50 ceiit bottle for salo by Bucknor
EARS AND NOSES TO ORDER.
Alt Blsea unit Krery shape, fliuiranteed to
(lira Kntlrs Hatleraetlun.
The accidents and diseases to which
the nasal nnd other organs are liable
are much moro numorous than tho ordinary
thinker supposes, and the number
of people to bo met with who are
wearing false ears or noses without tho
knowledge of any but their most
friends would provo quite surprising
If It could bo made known.
Tho old manner of attaching a falsa
nose to tha tafj was by means ot eyeglasses,
and tho substances used were
either wax, celluloid, wood porcelain,
or vulcanite. Tho last-mentioned
was mostly In fnvor because of
Its Hghtnc'RS, strength, and smill liability
to Injury. After belug vulcanized
tho plcco w as painted by an artist In oil
colors, as near tho color of the skin of
tlio Intended wearer as It was possible
togtlt Of course, the great objection
was thp wearing of tho glasses,
Few persons cared to Injure their organs
of vision oven to cover up facial
deformity. Springs had been tried, but
wero not In general usq up to witmn a
very short period, owing to
that they would interfere with cir
culation, or cause Irritation, resulting
In inflammation or ubsorptlon of tho
tissues. Tho bono In the nose it most
sensitive, and onco disease hat touched
It decay Is rapid. Neurly all dental
works givo oxamplcs of casus thut have
beeu treated with morn or less success
at different periods, soma of the best
known being thoso performed by I)r,
Hoopos lu 18 JO, Dr. llruokett, ot New
port. It, I., In Wi, nnd Prof. Wlldman
All tho old methods have been superseded
by a Huston dentist who has Invented
a new ystem of springs by
which not only a wholo uoa or ear may
bo attached to tho bend und face and be
passed on the stieut without detection
by tho ordinary pedestrian, but any
small portion of either may bo ufllxed
In tho samu manner. In u chat with a
Herald reporter about tho matter lately
tho gentleman teferrcd to said: "It
was a more accMont, my giving any at
tentlon to tlio matter at all, A friend
of mine had lost his nose, through an
ulcerated tooth, and asked me to try
and make him one. I gave muoh tlma
to the mutter, and flnajly u?edJ. la
inaUIughlmjiuoMU that sHd M fs
5.00 A YKAK
1.19 nod lotlor prico for high cu
grain shoos, 11 to 18, original prio0
MEN'S AND BOYS' BOOTS.
1.99 rod lotlor prico on men's best
oil grain hand sowod hunting Boots,
sizoH G to 9i, original prico 7.00 and
1.-19 red lottor prico on men's plain
end box too heavy boots, sizos C to 11,
original prico 2 00.
99c red lottor prico on 25 pair odds
and ends, split and full stock kip
men's stoga boots, sizos C to 11, original
prico 2.00 and 2.50.
75o r. 1. p. on youth's boots, 10 to 13,
original prico 1.50.
so snugTy ahil gavo him so TitHotrouble
that to say ha was delighted with It
would bo puttlug It mildly. Tho
trouble I uxperleneoil was In getting
the artificial no'so pnlnted a natural
color, and for that purpose my friend
was obliged to pass consfdernble tlmo
In an artist's chair. He Is not In this
city now, and the peoplo where ho now
resides would not believe if told that
ho was wearing a fulso one. I next experimented
on malting an ear, and I
that my first patient was a
young man whoso folks had lived In
the country when ho was an Infant
where ono day an oldor sister carrlej
him out Into a field and loft him to play,
when a hogcniao along and got In a little
playful sport by chewing off ono ol
tho baby's oars. This car proved an
entire success, and I had applications
for others. The next applicant for nn
ear had had one bitten off lu a street
row and another gentleman had been
thrown from u sulky and had nn ear
severed as cleanly as If with a knife.
"No, I do not uso any of the old tna
I muko my noses nnd oars ol
aluminum on account of tho lightness.
of tho material! they are then eovere4
with muslin, which Is of torward painted.
Five times out of the seven tha loss ol
the noso is caused by abscess teeth
(abscess centrals), which hreaU jnst Inside
the nostrils; tho d!eoo then at
tacks the bone, which decays very
rapidly, Sometimes n portion of It
saved, but this la tho exception and not
tho rule. It Is possible to adjust a portion
of a nose or car with such ulcoty
and havo It painted so nearly to
the skin thut covers other portions
ot tho face that you might pass a person
wearing such u dozen times n week
on tho street and still not detect it Of.
course, If you were told 'So-and-So'
was wearing a false noso or cur you
would be looking for It, aud probably
discover tho Hue ot demarcation; but
you would not alwuy bo successful
even then. Thsro aro dozens of people
to bo met with on tho streets dally who
aro wenrlng soma sucli appliance, and
many of them have been doing so so
long that thuy havo almost forgotten,
the fact themselves.' These appliances
cott aboutoue hundred du.lars. Uostoa
Cutsrrh isa local butu constitutional
diseaso, and require n constitutional
romody liko Hood's Sarsaparilla to
effect u euro. ,. .