Newspaper Page Text
&, ill' V li a & rtl i I kmUmti
Bring J J . a . . i l . Watoh The Date l
Yohr Job' Work A milt YOUlt NAMB II
to nioiiRmBiitue -and- n
This Offioc Renew promptly i n ij
frVOL. XIV. -NO.
j'vnrnlorr. nrirl watnhful lor our custom
wo have made arrangements wih the
manufacturers of Foster's Gloves ior the services
of a professional lady-love fitter for 10
days, beginning March 10. During thi time
Ladies and Gentlemen can have gloves fitted
perfectly to the hand free of oharee.
Our beautiful spring line of Kid Gloves is
now complete and those who desire periec
fit and satisfaction in this important article
of the tojlet. should take advantage of this
opportunity and BUY NOW.
BEAR IN MIND that a'l glove w.lh
Foster hooks on them are not Foster's Gloves
and lack that perfection in fit, durability and
comfort which has made foster's Gloves famous.
Don't pay more money for an imitation
glove Don't buy an imitation at any
price. Pee that Foster, Paul & Oo.'s n- me is
stamppd on every pair; not 'licensed under
Fos'r's parent." Wo aiv the sole agents in
HopkinsviUe, BASSETT & CO.
Gorgeous Spring Opening Saturday, March. 10,
ntv. Wm. Hollinthed, i
l.tor of (lib l'resl U'rinii clmreli w. .
Snurlii. N. .1 , luliininriliy writ I'm'
strongly in fmor of lloor
I1h khJh: ''nothing I know
of "ill I'lcuueu tlit lilootl, Miiniilutollio
rlwin tlio kIcimhcIi llko lliiu
rOUVHlr. I KlIQW Oil COtS III (I KWf of urr.n vre onn never tfo iliiiBHiJ
wfrtbMoUHMriiMllwIorninslliyif.onouKli o nro forvver .lUcorcrlnp
' hort cut. to reform. Improvement mill
- TliIiii;liiM praiMilnm I&kiii won
by Hootl'H I'ilN turfiny l I'Hioient,
PITH AND IOINT.
Ilow eaxy ll l to oilmlie jwople
lio airroe wllli Morn.
When a man rrolve to bo tfood
and patient the noxt pair nf lioen be
''Uj are Mire to plncli lilm. Atclilson
"I don't nndertaiid what jou nee
Jn u pime of football." uliu all. ''You
ec slam." irpllni tlio new player,
"What a lovely nike you liove, Mrs.
DoubWolIar! H Satmimn, Un't It?'
"No; 1 llilnk tlio kbopkeeper told Jobn
It wan Japanese " llrooklyn Ilairle.
A man I like a ihwUko stamp.
When lie it badly stuck cm himself, na
Jt Were, bo U not wortk two centa for
any praotlciil 110. Chlrngo 'i'rllnine.
Never, Never. Jlmly "I alwaya
pet dry when talking."
never dry enough." Jlmly "What do
you mean?" lllmly "You never dry
up."- N. V. llerahL
keeper In Texas wni
tliot In n quarrel wlileli camo up about
aomo sandwiches. lie Miould have worn
one over his heart tind mtiiI his life
N. O. Picayune.
School Teacher "Now, Hobby. If
you had six apples, nml I iravo you five
more, what would you have?" Hobby
(thoughtfully) "I "Ink I'd have a doctor.
"Hi ooklyn Times.
--"It gives me jjread pleasure, to
know that you nro under my roof,"
said tho stylish hostess, affably to the
loor relation, when oho assigned mm a
room In tho attic llaltlinors Ameri
-Little Mabel "Papa, what did Mr.
Jones mean " hen he told his w Ifo your
atatoments had to bo taken with salt?"
Papa. "He meant, darling, thnt I
have something new and freak"
Tho Kreshman'a Confession, "I
auppOBe," (.aid the young woman, "that
.you college boys have lota of adventures;
you have had n number of clow
ahaves, I'll wariant you," "No," here-plied,
with a blush! "nothing but hnlr
cuts as yet" Washington Tost.
Things one would rnther have left
unsaid. A lady thanked u gentleman
lor n very complimentary remark he
liad made in a newspaper artlelo about
her ability as n writer. "Oh," ho replied!
"that was all n oko. I never
dreamed tho editor would prlutlL"
Never Iteturneil, Tomwn
'Something strange happened In that
liouso once," Johnson "Strango?
What was It?" Tomson "A younjr
nnn lnft llfiltil nnvni.nmn ltfit.k." John.
Von "Was the mystery ever solved?"
-Tomson "Thert"vasn t any mystery.
You ace hit sweetheart lilted him; that
fl ,U olL" Yankeo lllade.
A vorunuro yienr once received llio
following notice reganllng a tnnrriago
from a parUh house! "This is to glvo
you notls that I and iss Jemkna Arabella
llrearly U comln' to your church
on Saturday afternoon nex, to undergo
the operation of matrimony at your
hands, l'leasu lie promp. as the cub Is
hired by the hcur." The "operation''
was performed In duu course.
Highest t. all In Leavening Power,
A ii olVsstonnl (lloo Fitter
from Nntr York City nl our Storo
lor ID linys, hrgiiuilni;
Mm Knilm NVlilx'tlm. widow, nf
ICniro. Ill .rominitlcil Miiciilo bv
MAKE HASTE SLOWLY.
It 0nrlljr l'). IIMIor Than Heine In
T..i. Illif it Uul.
Woof livn In n perfect frenzy
hnnpliiOKS hi K'l'i'i'nil. nml strnl(,'hhny
ptnnKlnKhendlonirlnto them; nml when
ono niter llio nrores to Ihi nn im
pnsse, wu iinniiijr burn iiup uuu iuuii . StrniiL'o 11 It may kcciii, the worn-for
a new one. There is poverty in tho J woman of the kltchoii soldtim looks
lanu; quicK wo rtisu muicoveraincans
of making all men rich. Somebody or
other offers to do It for nn. It we will j
but give lilm mi many thousands of !
pounds and our full confidence.
"Quick, give him the money,'
Is the cry, mid n howl of indignation
la mined against those who
bog us to stay our hand nnd reflect
There is dninkenno, and we clamor
lo close all the public houses. We are
far ton Itupntlent to live the life
and wateh the gradual Improvement
of our race; we long to push them
from behind, to gond them on In tho
path of virtue with nets of parliament.
And tho samo with our expressions
of opinions; wo rush in tho wildest
haste to dellvur them, to administer
nrulse or blame. If 11113' man be
cuscd, ho Is hoisted Into tho pillory '
and pelted long before he nns time to
utter a won! of defense; if nnyona
please us, ho is hailed as a hero, and
loaded with honors nnd adulations even
befoto wo know what it h that
ho has done, thu result being that
we are constantly making ourselves
ridiculous; a result that
matters the less In that we never really
leave ourselves time to contemplate
the ludicrous figure that we cut. In
onr private life wo are in no wny better.
Wo liavo nuver time to enjoy today,
because, we are always living In
to-morrow tend when to-morrow cotnos
It duds all our attention .fixed on tho
day after. Too won we rojolco; too
soon wo despond; and we are forever in
ono extreme or tho other. Too soon
wo pour out our complaints In tho
newspapers, too soon wo bring
against onr neighbors, too soon
we try to push ourselves into thu front
ranks, oven too soon do wo wish to enjoy
tho f ruitu of thu earth, Tho forced
strawberry and tl.u early nsparngus
are typlcnl of our hurrying appetite.
How much more comfortable mid pi
a place tho world would bo It wo
were only content to hurry less and en-Joy
Clmruclcr In Mustaches.
. , , , , .. ... 1
iiice is gieui '"';T j t,nmpcr to the licit, nnd no rule of
mustache. As the form of the up. I , ., i, i,fin. a. it.
nor lip and tho legions about It has
largely to do with tho feelings, prido,
munlliiesH, vanity mid
other qualities that glvo
tho mustache Is connected with tho expression
of these qualities or tho
reverse. When tho mustacha Is ragged,
und, as It were, Hying hither and
thither, there Is a hick nf propor self-control.
When It Is straight and orderly
tho is the case, other things,
of course, taken into account. If there
is a tendency to uurl ut thu outer ends
of the mustache there U a teudoney to
ambition, vanity and display. When
tho curl turns upward there Is n gonial.
Iky combined with 11 lovo of approbation;
when tho Inclination Is downward
there Is a nmrv sedatu turn of mind not
accompanied with gloom. U is worthy
of remark thut good-natured men will
In playing with thu mustache
give It an upward Inclination,
whereas or morose men
will pull It obliquely downward.
.TJ. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 108
' t ' '
FOR SALE BY
fO MAKE A FIRE.
I'vn 1 hU ilirct Miyli TrtMed
Tho umonnt nf lient Hint U wasted In
llio iirer:ifc la probably mf.
Iloient to ilo tit muuh worl: as that doni
fy tl.i lioat retained. Tnonty.flve
pounds of coil is amply nuillcieiit to run
any fnniih of onlinnry dl
ini'iistons for a day, yet by falling to
iliut tin? drafts nt Uiu proper time, tltrcu
or four tinier this amount of coal may
bo easily biirncil, and that witliout
any Increased iiiiioiint of Kcrvlce.
upon her stove as the steam engineer
looks upon his engine as Komothing to
bo run on absolutely systematic principles,
it is true that the engine has a
certain way of averngiug Itself when it
Is run hap-hazard, which tho kitchen
store has not, Kt en should tho kitchen
stove uniformly explode when run by n
madman's method, it is not likely that
It would Impress any very serious
Lvcn now, when newspapers havu
for years chronicled tho danger and destruction
that follow the use of kerosene
In klnullng tho stou fire. Its u&o is
still 11 common thing. The charwoman
prefers to run the risk of a possible explosion,
rather than to undergo tho
trouble of kindling up her lire in
the proper manner; or possibly sjio
can not realize the danger sho
undergoes, nnd does not understand
how to make up u lire in tho proper
manner. It seems next to impos&lbla
to tench the averago servant how to
treat her stove drafts, As a matter of
fact, many othcrwlso Intelligent housekeepers
fail to understand these drafts
or the philosophy of making a tiro. It
soemstousth e cry school eourso In
natural phllosopuy should Include lessons
In this most essential thing. As it
Is, there uru experiments w 1th ' fire in
innumerable cases, but there nro none
radically applied to tho treatment of
kitchen fires. This matter should and
could very easily bo put before a class
so that the veriest dullard would readily
understand It. Tho writer know u
case whore a valuable stovo was sold
for a trilling sum because it smoked,
when tho most trivial Inspection of It
showed that no trouble existed except
thut the principal draft wm scaled tip
with soot The stovo hls bcou In actual
nnd excellent service ever Mnco thl
After tho fire has thoroughly kindled
up nnd tho coals have become bright on
top the damper over the oven and all
tho drafts In the doors below tlio flio
should bo closed Unloss n very hot fire
Is needed the damper In tho stovo plpo
may be opened to throw In a little draft
of cold air and pi event tlio neat irom
ascending tho pipe. This is a check
location varitis in illiToront stoves. Tho
Jampors over the oven nnd below tho
fire nro about the same In all stoos. Aa
wo said bofore, thci.o dampers should
bo closed boforo tho tiro Is used. It only
Injures a Are to use it while it is kindling
up In a few minutes nftcr the fire,
nas kindled up and theso dampers
clotcd tho oven should bo hot enough
and tho top of tho stoyo should be hot
enough to cook uuythlng without taking
off the cover. A kottle may bo set
In without materially disturbing tho
fire, providing it fits tight to tho stova
hole. As won as the meal Is cooked all
tho drafts that check the fire should bo
opened and tho others remain tight
shut Especially should th'o llttlo door
in front of the fire, which throw a draft
of cold,ar ovor It, fy opened. Tho flro
Is uat for nse now, unless It Is for very
slow baking In tho oven, such as fruit
cake, Indian pudding nnd other old-fashioned
dishes require. It docs not
require the addition ot fresh coal. It
will last In this way for a number of
hours, and when a freh hot tire I required
in working order for tho next
inenl It will bo ur resiary to rnke this
flro down slmpi.' to clear out nil this
ashes, luy u few p "ces of wood on tho
glowing embers 1111 1 fill In coal v Y.
! "Hollo, old III in '" r'"'i irke.1 11 bluff
nnd heuitylooklug p. rwm (is ho laid
his Hi" xhouldei of 11 slender
1 gentleman nf mitring iiiihhuth In n
street in llamliuig "jinw are you
s'ot very well," kiild the captured
emucwlei faintly Im gi"t"l Pn the
drouded llneammith. of tho detoctlvo h
know was 011 hU trulL "lit fact, I.feel
kind of run down." Culcsgo Tltooa,
1IOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY.
A DATTLE WITH DATS.
rht llitllllnK i;p.rtriir of n llunlsr In
n Kntlmky t'o.
Eight mtlea rnst of here, near Itoeh
nstlo river, Is a fnmottn group of wild,
rocky, pine-cot cri'tl hltls, lociilly known
is Itiiund Stone knobs, snjn 11 .Mount
Vernon (Ky.) correspondent. Homo
lino ngo t:r, Kite, a pmmliieiit young
dentist of this place, went with dog and
gun Into that locality to shoot quail,
intl for a time ho had excellent sport
About noon, however, n thunderstorm
aino up nnd he entered 11 deep, rocky
rorgo with the hope ot finding shelter
'rom tho menacing elements. Boeing
tu aperture In the ctllT on Ills left, ho
intcred It, and wns surprised to find
llmself In 11 largo, r. hiding gallery with
itecp and uraggy walls 011 either sjdc,
nd w ith n roof thnt rapidly ascended
to a considerable l""'gUt. About twenty-five
feet fiom the entrance was an
object which in rested his attention. It
was a gigantic bowlder, oblong In
shape, and weighing hundreds of tons,
lying In an oblique position on a high.
Jutting ledge, with Its huge crest up-reared
awfully Into a gap In tho cavern's
roof. It looked as though a slight
(hock or the touch of a mcddlesoino
liand might diiplacoitnud cause It to
;omo crashing down Indeed, It was
ono of those frightful dentil traps of
nature, grim nnd sinister, sometimes
found In hubturrnucan pissugos or upon
It Is well known that Dr. Kltolsof
nn adventurous disposition, nlso that ho
Is a naturalist nml ucologlstof no small
repute. Tho novelty nnd excitement
felt In penetrating tho unexplored, so
fascinating to daring spirits, allured and
emboldened IiIiil llellcvtng that ho
should make some Interesting discoveries,
ho advanced resolutely into tho
cavern. Aa lie did so his faithful dog
ud Jenly curled Its tall between Its legs
and made a speedy exit At tho same
Instant tho doctor saw two fiery eyes
glancing from n dark corner. Hastily
raising his gun, ho took deliberate aim
and Tot go both barrels Simultaneously,
Ho never knew what tho animal was or
what became of It, for tho Infernal din
that bellowed and rebellowed through
tho cavern wns followed by nn hwful
crash, suffocating columns of dust and
dense darkness, and he was thrown
violently forward and almost buried beneath
masses of falling sand.
lie sorambled to his feet ngaln bleeding
and gasping for brcatk Terror-struck
and nppallcd he realized that tlio
huge bowlder above had been precipitated
Into tho passage, completely blocking
the corridor nnd shutting him, like
the doors of n pon.'cous tomb, forever
from the light He taw no way to escape.
A Plutonian darkness enveloped
him. Moreover, u vast trlbo of bats,
disturbed by the detonation of his gun
and the shifting sound, begun to swarm
along tho passage, numbers of them
alighting on hts perhon. They wcroof
remarkable size nnd fierceness, and
seemed disposed to attack him. Ko
vicious did they berorr.. that ho wat
forced to fight them off by swift movements
of his IihiiiIv They swept forward
In enormous flocks as if toescapc,
and that quarter of tho cavern was
quickly alive with them. Stnncdaud
only paitly aroused from their stupor,
thousaqds precipitated themselves
against the jutting rocks nnd fell upon
the floor dead and flapping nwkwnrdly
about In their wounded agony. They
swarmed on tho doeior's back and neck
like huge bees. -They dashed against
his fsce and clung to his clothes, his
hair, and Ills beard, and their whirring
wings, bellows-like, whirled tho dry
dust ot centuries about In clouds
Irritating the huuter's already
Threatened with nitTocation, ho ln
created the activity of his movements.
Ho struck ritvagoly, and hurled hundreds
of tho squenklng harpies upon
the earth nnd trampled them under his
feet. Thu cavern's rooky bottom became
so slippery with tho blood and
scattered entrails of mangled bats that
ho could scarcely keep his footing.
That ho should preserve his equanimity
under such torturo Is wonderful, but
that ho did Is manifest from what now
Shaking off his flerco tormentors for
a moment ho pulled olT his coat, nnd,
pouring over It tho combusttblo contents
of a whisky boltlo wlilch ho
In his hip poeket, he Ignited It with
a match, and as It blazed up ho began
to whirl it, n circle of hissing flamo and
pungent smoke, nboitt his head Tho
effect was mai(lcul. Tho bats, unabla
to bear tho light and tho fumes, spread
their wings and began 11 precipitate
flight to other parts of tho cuvc.
Surrounded by panic-stricken birds,
evn under tho spectral light of tho
torch, Kite presented tho uppcarance
ot something Inhuman, ghoulish, demo.
uiucah Issuing f 1-0111 thu pockets ot hl.s
burning coat could bo heard the sound
ot bursting shells, which mingled
htrangoly with his unearthly cries.
Yelling an.l rush'.ng from shin to side of
the envern, Ills hair tumbled over his
forehead tu tangled masses, nndhlsfaco
distorted with fury and despair, ho
whisked tho fiery brand about, scaring,
scorching, and burning many ullvo, until
the vast army o hoi rid creatures had
been driven back Uto further recesses
of tho underground chamber, Nearly
exhausted, his clothes and body wet
with sweat und blood, he legan to consider
tho possibility of escape from his
prison house. If any avenue of escape
ovor tho stupendous bowlder still existed,
which was uncertain, it would havo
been madness to have attempted to scale
It In the deep, reigning darkness. Ho,
therefore, abandoned such u hopeless
idea, and sought to find jomo vulnerable
point at the side of tho seemingly
Impassable slono barrier.
Ky the light of a sickly blnza which
played over the smoking remnant of
his still burning testment, he plckod up
his gun and thrust the barrels Into tho
crumbling earth nnd stone nt ono side
of thu huge rock, Tho mass yielded by
piecemeal to his exertion, and with tho
energy of 11 man entombed alive und
desperate tor liberty, ho worked heroically,
digging up the ourth und prying
away great of rook.
Hope nuver forsook htm, and after
seven houis nf luccsuuit labor, during
which the work of u Titun was performed,
hu succeeded In making un
opening large enough for hU body,
and through tils hole ho squeezed himself.
In his blooding nnd blistered
hands he held the twisted nnd battered
remains nt n gun, uud Just us the culd
but friendly moon arose behind the
tall pines on the opposite ullit ho patted
out, pale, haggard, nnd grimy, Into th
chilly night. Cincinnati Commercial
At Montreal. Cunudlan ' Why
ure yon oallud 'Captain,' .Mr Hxcnsblorr
Did you serve tu tint w iu' ' American
"No; but I'm 11 jtklppcr from the
state." Yale lUcord.
THE ARMY A3 A CIVILIZER.
'lie I'nrt It list rlttved In the lllttorlr
of Mom. HiVHga t'enplo.
Tho consensus of opinion among army
efllceis who have Inspected the cavalry
troops mid Infantry companies ninile up
of Indians Is that tlio experiment has
more than succeeded, The Indians
ninko vciy good soldiers. 'I hoy learn
tho drill they nro obedient, nnd
llicy liiive developed In a marked degree
the esprit dil corps witliout which
soldiers niu merely so tunny men In
uniform. Tho good results thus fnr
iichlcved with .Indian soldiers nro not
surprising to Secretary Proctor, nor to
nrmy nllleers familiar with tho Indian
character, but they move the
of ninny civilians, more especially
of thnt western element that holds
thoro Is nn good Indian but 11 dead
Indian, Yet this teiy civilian clement
ought to have reflected that
men who tire warriors and athletes
after the fashion ot their race nre
capable of lielng good soldiers when
their courage nnd skill nro organized
nml directed It Is but little more than
11 century nnd n half since (Ircat llrltnln
begnn to learn that tho Highlanders
could be drilled Into regulars.
There was a taunting ihynic, popular
In tho lowlands and In England, to the
clTojt that the highbinders though
clever men with clnymorc and tho
shield, were but simple men upon a
stricken field The nuthorof this couplet
did not reflect that the tribal organization
ot the hlglilnudcrs was essentially
military; Hint their social rnclss
wuro at niico convertible Into grades in
time of wur, und thnt by consequence n
clan became a regiment, with scarcely
11 change In its personnel, whenever
hostilities broke nut. There Is, of
course, n marked distinction lictween
the tribal organization of the Indians
and that nf the highbinders, duo to tho
lntter's greater fjuilliurty with civilization,
but in both long-established lmblts
of social subordination predisposed the
masses to discipline. The Highlanders
took discipline, drill nnd organization
readily, becaiibe they realized that these
meant 111010 clloetive lighting, and tho
effective lighter wns their highest Ideal
of manhood Whut was true of tho
hlghlandcishas pioved trim thus far of
tho Indian So much for tho military
aspects ot Indian so'.dlorshlp; Its effect
011 the problem Is The
belief of Secretary I'roetor Is that tho
Indian trooper will learn civilization,
or ut least learn to nppreciate Its power
during his term of service, and that
when ho goes buck to his tribe ho will
bo n preacher of civilization, a convert
to the wnys of the white man. Ho
w HI certainly have acquainted himself
with tho ways of white men whllo
following h profession thnt appeals
to his pilde und Is In consonance
with his accustomed ideal of
manhood As a soldier, as wenring
Uncle Sam's blu, he may hare ceased
to be nn Indian, but ho has not ceased
to be a warrior The uniform, the arms,
tho consequence ho enjoys among his
own people, nil will contribute to make
him u uiafkcd man. Sergt.
who is by
his inspector us un Ideal noncom., Is a
proud iiinn, and Mrs. II W, 1). W. Is a
proud woman, uud both nro willing to
ncknow ledge that tho white man's ways
aro good from 11 military point of view,
and nro Inclined to think that their civil
life may be w in tli looking Into Tho
Indian triinpers nnd Infantry men who
aro thus being clvllircd Into legulurs
should not be confounded with the Indians
suiuts, who 1110 nn extremely
useful and In egulur force. The Indian
soldiers uto soldiers w ho uro learning
civilization In the aspect most congenial
to their traditions. Huston Trunscilpt
IT LOOKED SUSPICIOUS.
Kilri.me to 1'rntft I hut the Other Mnn
Wmh N. rntrlnt.
Ho was leading u newspaper on a
Eulton stieet surf ucu cur In llrooklyn,
and after uw Idle the man beside lilm,
who hud u tin teakettle between hts
feet which he was taking down to bo
mended, kindly inquired:
"Much nows In tho paper to-day?"
"UmP grunted the other.
"I can lead, nf course," said tho teakettle
man, "but my eyes Is rather weak
o' Into years Aro them Italians sassln'
this government ylt?"
"Um!" was tho sumo discourteous
"What's this I hear about Chilly
wnntln' to light the United States?
Hnvd wo blu hut tin' herfeclln's, or has
sho simply got a cantankerous fit on?"
"I had Etch n lamo buck that I didn't
go to war when we lit tho south," continued
tle toikettlu man as ho lifted tho
utensil up and lusted It on his knees,
"but I'll bo light on deck In caso nny
foreign power wants to try us on.
Whereabouts is Chilly, and what sorto'
folks aro they?"
"I a'poso everything In Washington
is purty quiet just now? I heard it feller
tellln' that Harrison hud come out and
Bald he didn't want no more otllce, but I
skusely believe 1L When 11 fcllor gota
Into tho White House, he generally
wants to stay there, I guess. Does It say
anything there about it?"
"If you want to know what's going
on why don't you buy a paper?" crossly
replied tho other.
"I don't alius think of it."
"Then don't bother people who dot"
"I wasn't n botherln'. I was Just
takln' If there wns nuy news."
"Wall, thoiu hain't no use gittin' mad
about it. I didn't know but Chilly was
sassln' us agin, uud it wouldn't hurt you
any to tell mo.
"Hoes It look us If there'll be a war?"
Tho man with the paper now folded It
up and put It in his pocket, and his actions
plainly showed that ho was provoked,
"Is Chilly muuh of a flghtln' power?"
persisted the man with tho teakettle.
Tho other got up und went out on tho
"Wall, I deelarel" said tho other, as
ha vnved his Wakettto uround, "Jest
evuibody ta'.io notlco of him) I'll bet
nine dollars to n cent that It we huvo u
low with Chilly thnt 'ere chap won't be
none too goul In plzcu our wells und
bum our burns while we aro ut the
front flghtln' to save tho unlonl" M,
Quud, to N. Y Woilil
Deacon Wilght (to Divorce Lawyer)
"I cuit not iiiiileibtund how you cun
kqimio your rufufclouul labors with
your ooiiscli in u Excuse 1110 fnr saying
it, but I loi.U upon you as tlio too of
' Divorce Lawyer "Noth.
Ing of the sin 1 1 heie's no mini who Is
a more ihon nrli ljc'liovor In mairlagu
than I tun ( at h nvi n, muni if people
ill.liit mairy what would become
of my bulucaf " Huston Transcript.
MAKCII 8, 1892.
With the exception of a
few articles will continue
till onr new spring
stock arrives, which will
be about MARCH 15th.
The Best Bargains are
being rapidly exhausted.
Come before they are all
Avill sell YOU
, (7 . '., ' i
otyped style of
this and NOTE that
a shoe from 99 cents
103 MAIN STREET.
2.00 A YEAH,
New Spring Style,
AND SEE ME AT THE OLD .
STAND OPP. HOWE'S
JEWELRY STORE. .