Newspaper Page Text
c, ' it-i'Mtf iiyti-
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PAUL M. M00RG, Editor and Maoarar.
BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY.
Emend lbs Pcitoffica it Barllaitoo it Second
I ate matter.'
Pa Year, ttrlctlr lo advance
Three Montht, "
Kmrlmn rnnlM milled frea en enrjl4aatlon.
Correapoodenta wanted In all parti' of tb
TkURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7. I&99-
W. S. TAYLOR,
Of Butler County.
For Lieutenant Govear,
f0t Louisville. v
For Secretary of State,
-0f Knox County.
For Attorney General,
CLIFTON J. PRATT,
Of Hopkins County.
Rev. JOHN S. SWEENEY,
Of Bourbon County.
WALTER R. DAY,
'.Of Breathitt County.
For; Superintendent of Public' In
Of Campbell County.
For, Commissioner of Agriculture,
eft. J. W. THROCKMORTON,
BEN T. ROBINSON.
Where goeth the calamity
shoutcr with his occupation gone?
Speaking ol trusts, wonder how
much the silver trust has paid in
behalf of Mr. Bryan during the
past luur j cars.
The proposed Democratic in
vestigation of trust might well be
gin "at home" with Mr. Bryan and
the silver trusts.
The Republican Tariff is doi&W
business at the old stand and the
country is well satisfied with re
results. Peoria (111.) Journal.
We won't starve this year. Thfii
latest reliable estimate of the great)
American corn crop places it at
2,500,000,000 bushels. The larg
est crop ever grown.
The London Times fears that!
our Protective Tariff has been!
found to be too good a thing to give
up. That is exactly the case.'
New York Tribune.
Exports of manufacturers have,
under the Dingley protective tarihl
law, reached the enormous amount
of a million dollars a day. The
amount of exports under this law
for seven months this year is $211,
975.904 against 110.389,046 id
Data in the hands of the New
York state bureau of Labor Sta
tistics shows that the percentage!
of labor unemployed in that stata
is less than one per cent, and in'
some trades there is no unem
ployed labor. There have never!
before been so few unemployed la
Goebel vetoed the idea of estab
lishing his headquarters at Louis
ville, and his wire-pulling will con
tinue at Frankfort as heretofore.
He was too cautious and secretive
to permit his headquarters in the
same hotel with the lively Repub
lican Campaign Committee before
ensconsced in its basement.
With the booming trade in the
middleof the dog days, and fac
tories so busy that the annual vaca
tion closing cuts seriously into the
filling of orders and in some
instances has been necessarily cur
tailed, it is a bad year for Bryan
ism. .Bryan nrst attained promi
nence by telling the working peo
ple that he would save them from
hard times. He did by being de
feated Troy (N. Y.) Times.
"Let the d d Confederates go";
we will get two niggers for every
one we lose."
Boast of the Goebelite. But
will they? Not many of the col
ored voters are to be deluded by
any sort of scheme of the man
whose greatest en erg is devoted
to the infamous law his creature
that' is to be worked, if he dares,
to disfranchise the voters of the
the colored voters CS'
Judge Clifton JL. Pratt lias
been making a series oi political
speeches in Western Kentucky, as
announced in The BEwliich are
characteristically strong and con
vincing. As is always true of
Judge Pratt's utterances these
speeches arc free from vituperation
and the vile things which so fill the
speeches of many political cam-
pM)$4rs inlKentucky today. They
afej)(He ifttferanees of a gcnileman
and a jurist polished, argumenta
tive, logical, convincing.
"They did not stack arms; they
did not run away; they were not
serving the insurgents in the Phil
ippines nor their sympathizers at
home. They had no part nor pa
tience with the men, few in num
ber.'happily, who would nave re-
joicedtd"have seen 'them lay down
their arms in the presence of an
enemy whom they had just eman
cipated from the Spanish rule and
who should have been our fore-
vrjaoit-friends. They furnished an
example'of devotion and sacrifice
which will brighten the glorious
record of American valor." Presi
dent McKinlcy on American sol
diers in the Philippines, Pittsburg,
A combination of agricultural
interests, with a capital of $20,
000,000, 13 -reported to have been
formed in Kansas dangerously
near to Nebraska for the purpose
of regulating and controling the
shipment of farm products in all
states on the Mississippi river and
tributary thereto. And this in
cludes Nebraska. The report goes
on to state: "It is also the avowed
aim of the new concern to estab
lish and maintain offices, yards,
grain elevators, and to appoint
and maintain agents and agencies
for handbag, gathering, keeping)
selling.'and distributing products,
and" to lean and borrow money,
and to do a banking business."
Mr. Bryan will probably have
to retire-to the fertile west to fight
the farmer's trust.
Veracity and fir. Qoebel.
The Lexington Zeader thus sum
marizes the result of Mr. Goebel's
campaign'on Mr. Goebel's veracity:
I. Capl. Stone charges Mr. Goebel
with a broken promise, with Intentional
deception, with personal disbonor, and the
charge is not as "yet disproven or denied
II-Mr. P. W. Grinstead denies bis
statement, denounce it as false and gives
the facts that prove it to be false.
III. Governor Bradley denies his slate
Best, denounces it as talse.
IV. Col. D. G. Colson, in a matter
wbiefctfeereeertlswill prove, says his state
tue&t ts isiso.
V. adge E. Ingram, County Judge, In
another matter in which tbe records will
prov the ficts, contradicts bis statements
and prdnonnees tbem false.
VI. In courteous bat emphatic lan
guage, Mr. August Belmont gives currency
to bis "unqualified repudiation of tbe
troth" of bis statements.
Stoae, Gnnstead, Bradley, Colson, In
grata, Belmont, vs. Goebel.
Bryan pretends to believe in the
extermination of trusts, yet he
voted-against the anti-trust clause
ia the McKinley law. Leaven
Surprising reports come from
the neighborhood of White Plains
as to the volume of opposition to
Goebelism to be found there. It
is one of the strongholds of Hop
kins county Democracy, but they
don't like Goebel a bit.
Among the most ardent anti-
Goebel Democrats of Hopkins
county is Rufus Teague, recenty a
candidate for the Democratic
nomination for representative.
Mr. Teague was also one of the
first appointed Goebel election
commissioners for Hopkins county.
Capt. John H Christy, a demo
cratic leader of Hopkins county
and urJiil recently a Goebel man is
now tor Brown first, last and all
the time. Capt. Christy was
through the Confederate service
and may not appreciate the insults
offered ex-Confederates by the
prince of insulters Goebel.
Reliable news comes from Nebo
to the effect that many of the
staunchest Democrats of that
thriving agricultural section arc
doing yoemen service against Goe
bel. ihey are among the most
prominent and influential men of
tnat part ot Hopkins countv.
Many ol them will work and vote
for Brown, but some of them
strike straight at the mark and
declare they will vote for Tavlor.
The Democratic County Com
mittee of Christian countv has
nominated Dennis R. Perry . to
make the race for representative!
against: james itoagers, tne Re
The'Lsuisville Times prints in
full a speech that Captain Ellis is
fmrparte'd to have made, while
ater-news finds Jhe Caotain too
sick to talk. The Captain may
nave written it, out he never de
livered it. He is much like the
bashful lover who failed of speech
when in her.presence but writ his
piece, placed it in the fork of a
sfick'arid'poked it in the window.
The Captain may Have been con
verted, but'be-is not full enough to
The gUnts of the forest must yield ti
las! to the continual blows of the nxc&-
mxn. When the human blood has become
clogged and impure the little drops of
Hood's SarsaparSla, properly taken, vM
fell the Oik of bad blood.
How, With pevlllsh PremwHta
; tion and Foul Publications,
SANDFORD TO HIS DEATH,
Proofs That Show He Sought the
From tbe Louisville. Evening Post.
In. recent speeches in behalf of
the Music Har-nonvineG9 Chaj-lej
K. Wheeler and R. F. Peake made
statements regarding the killing
of John Sandford by William Goe
bel. Mr. Wheeler's account of the
tragedy was as follows:
But they say 'he (Goebel)
killed John Sandford, and we can
not vote for a man who has com
mitted murder.' Let us see about
that. He killed him with unerring
aim. for Goebel always shoots
true, whether it is at a political or
personal enemy. Why did he
kill him? I will tell you why he
did it. There cross the Cincinnati
and Covington bridge, spanning
the Ohio river at Covington, day
after day, thousands of laboring
people who work in the city of
Cincinnati, but who have their
homes in Covington. This bridge
company charged them 5 cents
every time they crossed that
bridge. Goebel, himself the off
spring of humble parentage, hav
ing escaped those twin hardships,
humble birth and low fortunes,
felt for the poor people of Coving
ton, and he introduced a bill into
the Legislature to reduce the tolls
on this bridge to 1 cent. It be
came a law. John Sandford owned
a large block of stock in this bridge
company and he wrote or inspired
the publication of a piece in a
Covington paper which reflected
on Goebel's mother who had been
dead for twenty years, and Goebel
killed him, and, by the eternal I
honor him for it. If he had sat
by and permitted this rich man
and banker that he was to have
slandered the memory of this poor
old German woman who had given
him birth, he would not have de
served to have been the nominee
of the Democrats of Kentucky for
Governor, and I would not have
supported him. But with the firm
determination of the man's charac
ter he bided his time, and although
Sandford had sent him word that
he would kill him on sight, he
went calmly about his business,
and one day, when passing in the
street, Sandford, coming out of his
bank, saw Goebel, and without a
word he drew his pistol and fired;
but so venomous was his hatred
and so determined was he to de
stroy Goebel that his nerves were
unsleadied, and he missed his aim;
but he had waked the lion, Goebel
shot him and John Sandford was
Mr. Peake's story of the tragedy
differs somewhat from the testi
mony of Wheeler. Peake's lan
guage is reproduced herewith:
"Oh, yes, they say he killed a
man. So did Gen. Jackson, whom
we love to speak of in such terms
of praise. I believe he, in duels,
killed four. Goebel, I believe,
killed one. What are the circum
stances? Murder is the willful tak
ing of human life with malice afore
thought, and malice aforethought
is a predetermination to do the act
of killing without lawful excuse.
What did Goebel do? Walking
along the streets of Covington in
company with the then Attorney
General, Jack Hendrick, and the
then Judge of the Campbell Circuit
Court, Charlie Helm, they ap
proached the bank of Mr. Sand
ford. A man passed by and shook
hands with Mr. Sandford. He had
his right hand in his pocket and
shook hands with his left. The
three gentlemen saw that motion.
Goebel knew that he had received
word irom John Sandford that he
intended to kill him on sight, and
he made that threat using an op
probious epithet of Goebel with an
oath. Goebel knew it, and as he
approached Mr. Sandford ho walk
ed from the inside of the pavement
to the outside that he might, if
possible,let the bitter cup pass from
him, trying to pass on, and when
he approached Mr. Sandford, Mr.
Sandford said to him: 'Sir, did you
write that article?' Although Goe
bel had not written it, he had the
courage and manhood to say he
had, after the treatment that was
accorded him, and he said: 'I did',
and then Sandford's pistol ex
ploded. He shot -at Goebel. Goe
bel was seen to wince. He drew
his own pistol and placed it across
the shoulder of Charlie Helm and
fired at Sandford, an appreciable
interval having elapsed between
the time Sandford fired and the
time he fired. His ball struck
Sandlord in the forehead and killed
him. If lie had not killed Sandford,
Sandford would have killed him.
It was seen after Mr. Sandford was
kiled that his bullet struck Mr.
Goebel in the side, barely redden
ing the skin, raising a little welt.
Would any man let Mr. Sandford
kill him, or would he have done as
Mr. Goebel did?"
In its Sunday edition, the Dis
patch, in order to show what ends
the Goebel spellbinders liavo been
driven to find an excuse for the
slaying of Sandford, prints a com
plete history of the causes leading
up to the famous tragedy on the
streeets of Covington, supporting
its account by sworn affidavits and
photographic reproductions of the
documents wich figured in the case.
Among others, the vile language
which was the sole and only cause
of the killing, is shown in Goebel's
Shortly after the same article
was printed in full in the Ledger
and the shooting occurred.
In connection with the obnoxious
partforftrtted, a fac-simjleof which
is t given? herewith, Mrk. Morris
makes the following written'stalc
ment: "Covington,Ky., Sept. 1,1899.
J. W. Morris says he is the editor
of the Record, a newspaper pub
lished at Covington, Ky.; that just
before the time of the murder of
John L. Sandford by William Goe
bel, said Goebel produced the
above and hereto attached paper,
which is in the handwriting of said
Goebel, and requested him to pub
lish the same in the Record, and
said Morris declined to do so, say
ing that it might bring about se
rious trouble, and Goebel said:
'That is what I want;' but said
Morris did publish same after strik
ing out the objectionable language.
.-uj. W. MORRIS."
GOEBEL SHOT FIRST.
In regard to the killing of John
L. Sandford by William Goebel,
the following affidavit has been
made by R. S. Morgan, of Kenton
county, who was conversing with
Sandford just a moment before
Goebel came up and fired the fatal
"Commonwealth of Kentucky,
county of Kenton On this 25th
day of August, 1899, personally ap-
peared before me, U. J. Howard, a
notary public in and for the said
county and State, R. S. Morgan,
who, being first duly sworn by me,
deposed and said as follows: 'On
the morning of April nth, 1895, I
resided in the city ot Covington, at
No. iq East Third street. I was
acquainted with the late John L.
Sandford, of the city of Covington.
On the morning of April 11, 1895,
I was standing on the sidewalk in
front of the First National bank of
Covington in conversation with the
said Sandford. He was cool and
collected and gave no signs of ner
vousness or agitation. I had been
talking to and with him for
not to exceed five minutes when I
saw three gentlemen coming up
Madison avenue, on the same side
of the avenue on which Sandford
and myself were standing. I rec
ognized Frank P. Helm as one of
the three, being acquainted with
him. As he was the President of
the bank, I took it for granted the
three gentlemen had business with
him or with Sandford, and turned
to leave. I bade him good-by and
turned to go, and as I turned I
heard a shot fired, an then another.
They came so closely together that
it is and was impossible to state
which one of the two, Sandford
or Goebel, fired the first. Goebel,
as became up Madison avenue, had
his overcoat on his left arm. From
all my knowledge of the facts and
the situation at the time the shots
were fired, I give it as my best im
pression that the first shot was fired
by William Goebel. I make that
statement from my knowledge of
Sandford's acquaintance with fire
arms from his youth. He had been
in the Confederate army, was a
hunter and a first-class shot. Other
wise the fact of the two shots com
ing so thoroughly close together
make it impossible to tell from
which pistol the first shot came. I
know that Sandford did nqt have a
pistol in his hand when I was with
him, and he did not draw a pistol
as I turned to leave him. Said
Morgan further deposed and said
that when he turned to leave, and
atter he heard the shots fired, he
turned back and saw Sandford fall
ing, and Goebel, with a smoking
pistol in his hand, standing near
him. Said Morgan further deposed
and said that when he saw the
body of Sandford on the sidewalk,
he turned and went up Madison
avenue to Pike street, and then
crossed and went back on the east
side of the avenue, opposite to
where the tragedy had occurred.
He made no statement as to what
he had seen to anybody at the
time, nor during the time of the
examination by the Coroner or the
County Judge of Kenton county,
for the reason that he did not de
sire to be connected with the affair
in any way whatever.
R. S. Morgan."
"Sworn to before me and sub
scribed in my presence by R. S.
Morgan this 25th day of August,
OF COD-LIVER OIL WITH
should always be kept in
the house for the fol
FIRST Because, If any member
of the family has a hard cold, It
will cure It
SECOND Because, if the chil
dren are delicate and sickly it wilt
make them strong ind well
THIRD- Because. If the father or
mbther Is losing flesh and becom
ing thin and emaciated. It will build
them up and give them flesh and
FOURTH Because it Is the
standard remedy In all throat and
No household should be without it,
It can be taken In summer as well
as in winter.
oc and it 00, ill druijHu.
SCOTT & BOWNE, CftemUt., JWw York.
1899. "Ui.ie J. IIowauu."
Mr. Goebel's attempts to glorify
his deed in killing John Sandford
In part the Dispatch says:
"The effort now being made by
the Goebel speakers to show that
their man is controverted by
the facts and supplemented with
proof which shows that Goebel not
only wrote the article, but used
every endeavor to secure its publi
cation, finally succeeding in getting
it published in the Ledger, of Cov
ington, a weekly sheet that died
with the publication of the article
which caused the tragedy. It was
run at the time by Tom Reilly,now
the Covington reporter of the Cin
cinnati Enquirer, and ayoung man
named Ed Steinborn, who is now
connected with the Cincinnati Commercial-Tribune.
at the time was the foreman of the
Ledger composing room. The arti
cle came to him, and he recognized
the handwriting of William Goe
bel. He was perfectly familiar
with it, having seen it scores of
times in the various courts, which
he had reported before going into
the Ledger venture with Reilly.
When the article came to him to
be set up in type ho read it and
found it to be indecent. He there
fore refused to set it up and then
consulted with Reilly about it.
Reilly said to him: "Oh, that's all
right; let it go. It'll bo all right."
Reilly Insisted -upon itJjeijlg. all
right, and Steinborn, not wishing
to antagonize Reilly, set the article
up, and it appeared in the Ledger.
It was in the handwriting of Goe
bel, and he testified to the fact be
fore the grand jury.
"Prior to the appearance of the
famous article in the Ledger, Goe
bel endeavored to have the same
article published in the Covington
Record, but the editor, Mr. j. W.
Morris, refused to publish that
part of which was so objectionable
and cut it out of the article handed
him by Goebel.
"A facsimile of that portion cut
off is produced today. It is in the
handwriting of William Goehel.
In connection with the same Mr.
Morns has written out the follow
ing statement ot what occurred in
reference to the publication:
" 'It was about thtee weeks be
fore the letter was published in the
Ledger that Senator Goebel sent a
colored man to the Record office
with a request for the editor, J. W.
Morris, to call at his office, as he
desired to have an interview with
him. Morris went, and Mr. Goe
bel handed him the letter to look
at, which provoked the shooting
between himself and Mr. Sandford.
He requested that it be published
in the Record. Mr. Morris declined
to do so, saying it would cause
trouble, besides being unfit for
publication in a respectable news
paper. Mr. Goebel assured the
editor that if it was published he
would support the editor financially
and any other way if trouble should
result. Mr. Morris finally agreed
to publish it if Mr. Goebel would
sign his name to the copy, not for
publication, but for self protection.
He declined to sign it, saying any
one who knew his handwriting
would recognize the writing in the
manuscript. Mr. Morris finally
consented to publish the letter,and
did so with the obnoxious part
omitted and marked as an adver
tisement. Mr. Sandford called at
the Record office several times to
get the name of the author of the
article, but he was never enlight
WILL BE GRANTED.
Petition of Citizens for Bridge
Over Creek on Moss Avenue.
The petition of a number of citi
zens, which was presented at the
meeting of the City Council Mon
day evening, received nothing but
favorable consideration, and will
be granted in a substantial manner
in due time. It asked that the city
council nave constructed a budge
on Moss avenue to span the creek
west of Railroad street, and that
the bridge be a wagon bridge. The
council instructed Street Commis
sioner J. W. Day to investigate the
ground and report at next meeting
what could be done and what
would be required by the condition
of the creek and the street. When
this report is received, the Council
will order the necessary bridge
built before the weather gets bad.
City Assessor Appointed.
At the meeting of the City Coun
cil Monday evening, J. T. Barnett
was appointed City Assessor to
take the list "as September 15,"
upon which is based the tax list for
the year 1900. The appointment
was made without solicitation on
the part of Mr. Barnett, but with
the knowledge that he would ac
cept if appointed, and was made
solely because of Mr. Barnett's
knowledge of the people and prop
erty of the town through his long
service as city marshal and tax col
lector, recently resigned. The
council, as a body, entertained
strong sentiments in favor of ap
pointment of a young lady or a
young man out ol employment, but
decided upon the appointment of
Mr. Barnett because with his ex
perience he was considered able to
make a most thorough and com
plete list of persons and property
and serve the town to best advant
age. Mr. Barnett has accepted
the appointment and mil make the
assessment promptly when the
Archdeacon Benton, of Louis
ville, will be in Earlington on Sun
day evening and will hold the ser
vice of the Episcopal church at the
Assembly Hall at a p. m. As the
Archdeacon has many friends here
and has been heard here often be
fore, they will doubtless welcome
him by their presence on this oc
casion. The public will be cor
dially welcomed at this service.
To those living
in malarial districts Tutt's Pills
are indispensiblei they keep the
system in perfect order and are
an absolute cure
for sick headache, indigestion,
malaria, torpid liver, constipa
tion and all -bilious diseases.
Tutt's Liver Pills
Middlesboro, Ky., Sept. 4.
The condition of Col. and ex-Congressman
Colson, who suffered a
stroke of paralysis yesterday, is'
much improved today, and it 19 be
lieved he will be able to be moved
to his home in a few days.
DIGEST YOUR FOOD.
, Ninety per cent, or nil stekntta la caaSM Vf
rood not being properly dictated, It crtatea pol
aonaand iroea Into your blood and than yon are
iiaoie 10 aimoai any oiaew ma unman yaxana
la heir to. Uae Or. Cuteltdt'j German Ltrer
Powder and watch the reanlla, Yoa trill feel
the rood effecta after taklnv oa doae.,GlTl It
a trial and be coaTlactd. Pnea JSc
Dr. OHq's SpruM Gvtn Baliw CurM
YourCeugh. Jut fc MctfMntt
St. Bernard Drag Store.
The State of Indiana will dedi
cate its monuments on the battle
field at Chickamauga Park Sep
Lnnj IrrtUMW- OV
tbe torerunner to comamptlon, Dr
Ptne-Tar-Honsy will cars it. and
give jucti jtreootu to tb lusf tbat a
cough or a cold will not lettla there,
Twenty-five cents at all Rood druggiati.
It is denied at Washington that
Rear Admiral Watson has asked to
be relieved of his command at
Are grand, bnt Skin eruptions rob life
of joy. Backleo's Arnica Salve cures
Ihem; also Old, Rnnning and Fever Sores,
Ulcers, Boils, Felons, Corns, Warts, Cots,
Braises, Barns, Scalds, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains. Best File enre on earth.
Drives out pains and aches. Only 1 cts.
a box. Core guaranteed. Sold by St.
The thirty-third annual encamp
ment of the Grand Army of the
Republic is on at Philadelphia.
You may bridle tbe appetite, but yoa
cannot bribe tbe liver to do ils work well.
You muit be honest with it, help it aloof
a little now and then with a dose ot HERB
INE, the beat liver regulator. Price 50c.
St. Bernard Drugstore.
Having resided so many years
away irom Ohio, the Hon. John
R. McLean is in doubt as to hit
eligibility to the office of President
of the United States.
T Powtll, IteotU, Tann., wtlteit Have otad
Dr M A. Slmmoua Lirer MaJIcJoa o yaara.
It doe all that la claimed fer It and baa aavad aa
manydoctor'abllla. I would not flra on pack
act ot It for a too ot ZaUln'a Ilka tbat I mad
Maj.-Gen. John Boyd having re
signed as commander of the Ken
tucky division, United Confederate
Veterans, because of ill-health,
Gen. John B. Gordon has an
nounced the appointment of J. M.
Poyntz, of Richmond, Ky., as his
White's Cream Vermifuge is perfectly
harmless and will remove every worm. It
is also a tonic, and by its stra(tbeaieg
properties will restore to palo cheeks the
rosy hue ol health. Price as cts. ,St.
An arrangement should be made
to have M. Bcrtillon give one of
his continuous performances on
this side of the pond.
Weak Eyas art Mad Strong,
dim vision made clear, styes removed and
granulated lids or sore eyes of any kind
speedily and effectually cured by tbe use
of Sutherland's Eagle Eye Salve. It's put
np in lubes and sold on a guarantee by all
With the exception of two mem
bers the Kentucky congressional
delegation has recommended its
quota of candidates for census bu
reau appointments. All candi
dates, save those in the first and
second census districts, will be ex
amined at Cincinnati October 3 to
Frequently Protractad Conitlyatloo casiea
Inflammation of lb Dowelt- Kama dy.Baa.Dr,
M. A. Simmon Liver Medicine,
Col. Jouaust would not last more
than one inning if he should ever
attempt to umpire an American
The great success ot Chiwberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy In
tbe treatment of bowel cotsplaists -bu
made it standard over toe greater part ol
tne civuuea worm, for sale Of St.
Bernard Drugstore, Earlington; Ben T.
Robinson, Motions Gap; George Xing,
There was another advance of
fifty cents per ton in iron on the
Birmingham market during tbe
The most delicate constitution can safely
use Coussen's Honey of Tar. It is a sure
and pleasant remedy for coughs, lot of
voice, and all throat and lung troubles.
Price 25 and 30c. St. Bernard Drugstore.
Last year was tbe record year in the
history of mineral production in the) United
States. The total valoe of lbs mineral
products of tbe country amounted to
A TIMELY HINT.
Von aliould be wlta aad see that yonr blood U
rlcb and pure and yonr whole (yatesrpnt la a
perfectly healthy condition by theme of St.
CarlatedVe German titer Powder.' Then yoa
will be free from malarta, typhoid tsrtr, colds
and tbe srrlp. Dr. Carlatedi'a Ceraaa llrer
Powder la the beat medicine mosey .can. bay.
For your Cold try Dr. Otto's Sprues
Gum Balsam. Cries 26o and SOo
For sale br
St. Bernard Drag Store.
It is easy to see why ibe United States, J
under tne poucy 01 a .rrotecnve 1 arm,
which has kept tbe wages Of tbe American
workingmen bigb, has gained the indus
trial supremacy of the world. Meadville
(Pa ) "Tribune-Republican."
To eat nllb Appetite, DIf eil with comfort aad
alcep with Tranquility, taks a dot of Dr. U. A.
Slmmoni Llrer Medicine ocaalonally.
Elgie Umstead, who has bsonln lbs em
ploy of tbe St. Bernard Company, Is now
undergoing a treatmenl for deafness.
fMftttd4tt'H'B,AM TEA cures Dyepsp.
iWalrWv da, GooeUpatioa aad 'Indi
gestion. Regulates tbe Iirar. Price, Mot.
Sold by St. Bernard Drug Store.
J? Are the effects produced in 1899 Fall and &
? Winter Woolen Dress Goods and Silks. For J
S the EARLY BUYER, the lady whose idea JJ
t? it is to get FIRST CHOICE, and in many J
j instances "plums" that can not be found
S later on, we have just opened an advance t
shipment of "High-toned" Plaid Skirtinrj,
j "Reversable" or "Golf" Skirtings, choice j
J patterns in Black Crcpons, and some ex- jj
I? quisite effects in Waist Silks. In this con-
j nection we will also tell you of good values j
4$ and neat every day styles in "50c. coverts." jj
K Strange as it may sound to you, still 'tis
true, these new things have already begun fc
4j to move nicely. In your excitement, how-
9 ever, don't j yes, we say don't forget our jj
j Great Cut Price Sale on Clothing, Men's -j
43 Kid Shoes, Ladies' and Children's Slippers rj
H of all descriptions and all Summer Wash
j Goods goes merrily on through this entire j
f month. rj
j.-- MADI8QNVIU.H. KY.
THE 8AMH PRICE ON THE
I Barnett & Arnold.
- A......A..... - .....r,..A,rA..rlJa.
PLAN8. DETAILS. 8PEOI
DRAWN UPON 8H0RTNO-
1 SJ-rtljtu.a 1
Afc,ifc,P rtv.nl uiliJ
sfafJHKHB NBstcj fifl
j- j " j
GEORGE O. TOY, I
j First-Class Equipment
llimHHIMIHMIIH pin IIHIMiMHIIMMIH
ROOFING AND GUTTERING A SPECIALTY AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED.
stn e eat a iimi use a xo t m jam)exe aumt.ie
A H.wTcrk eomcaar ot tnanurnctuiIcK dtemUtMh MeaasCtUfalealCoaaaaar.
placilnpontbamuEetaboutnTa -" u aedtdaal Ubfitor Uteri." cobiEohJ
or compretied powdered preparation, ot twtala medtetaal dniea whiah bad twa facer
taloed 10 bo or mora ffen.ral iuutnuinriiicilli.il man Hun &v nAur f-n than..- ..,
loTlatlon ot anch tlla common to man cut ha u
;i-i :... .';..-. ;rr -. :... rj.
it ...rjioinif inwfiui iuw turn inkkci .nouia
4 protected m to retain il juUtlei intact
ahould b In KcaardAnca with
dm of tlmo In anr cHmjatfi.
pcfce4 In puii, protected br
ued hiTBLoenofa and sol
ererr-dajr stopper could lapphr xnoro thanm
wouiAi moot loooxaciiuK pccuicauons. iiieciaUT
quAiiiy nowurpaueain oeauijronu perfccuotiof worJ
moiiauuuwmaejucn jujowiiana ornaniintioreoad- BYtuiMWUsbttnilK!l
and nvtrnnnwntlaa (n Tarf from It thm rnnrit,raH. .iTy.'tri 73T Z Tv"rr fr
retted wlthlo no raara In newipapyr adrertiaW hit tnfoitaM eTery Aaarteoa citUen
concerning tbe anrorlor aad turprutai qaalltltt ot SUaaMMEataa. """
Delni thomhlful and clntlklnir nhum, nfu. .i.t .... ., ....
OTerth.eomm.rcltl woUud eihTf tTin.. .Z,ZZZZ...Z?,l,?.lll'?V
rrzr :r.z : . : r.ir .:?:: --t: lvt.
irj,n ih.,i..r, 1 n,niii.!i; rs;ir.r
raaohea or approaebca an unlrenal u, aad that the
bcal of sYeriiblnir, rctent betas called upon to cay lu
irrapplnic and packing or uoncoeetarr protection
.. """ piwwu. .ua.a,cu wtui.liuugr n
reora, but It needleae In tbo cato ot
tbat theaa Tabulea do not bars the tondeocr
iinutiKj ueeuaiacoTcrea, ana
wuuuca mviii uapusuro iubi num UK nri
f arorable condlttcna. tboao tbat bars lain l
ht at drat
for aareral weoka or montba an round to
Acting upon thoaa
flToat neirtD&Dere ban
iota anroettlona. and noting partlouUrtr tfca Bntanwtrad proscetttr of
now eoU torn cent Inttaadof the old rata of qreltowtttuniuw'
tndencr In all dlreeilona toward low iuai tad Inareaaad MleeTtho
una in general tendency in all dlreeilona
coiopiuij us.o eniereu upon uio experiment oipwHatg m SBpaae Tabalet la runtih n ni
cartont, which ther will offer to (he tradoupon tlrma wHorTrrWlBexwltof aeukiSs
betna told br tha
apOprieUrr incdlclao-jYtVE CENTI
The cnmnjuir will nbt alicontlnud
tha people baro learned to know and Talua
1 learnea to Know ana raiae tn
will obtain a tnpplr whi
ten Ubuiea, will
canon, containing ten taeniae, will u tent,
ataaina. forwarded to tha Hleam fihm..l
mode are thorouahlr Introduced to tha trad,
ufiwMvf .WI..T.UI M.viwtiwiieff !! wrmw ewra ua
companr will not dltoontlnue tb tnanaiactar and aid In the
rncs which will allow tbem a ralr margin of front, rlr 1 ldoaaa na rains f&rtSoimtZ
It dozen mi cartont) 'or S4.S3. t grow (ft) cutout) for asm WgroaaKeW wfcnunBr'
aiflO. Celh with tha order InnTprrrjuiL ' ... jp maminr
NOIiU :BTC AXeXe
8AMH THING TO EVERYBODY. i
Dms tin Uvtcy ftstas?
Ask your neighbors.
They all say that wc
haul better loads, fur
nish best teams, and al
ways at the right price.
- - .. - - J .-., . t-t.lt...l.-1,.-J
niiiiiiiiiVnVTATrdnnlrAnAi-dr r" "fe
Contractor and Builder
IS YIARH XFIRIINOI
All Classes of Boildin t Erected and
made complete ready for occapsacy. in
cluding the furnisblBr of all materials.
rsymecbaoical and common labor
Price reasonable and sallafaclioa guaran
teed . Estimates cheerfully given oa all kinds
ot Building and Special Work. Give me a
chance at your work before letting contract.
uccctiorle Itaac Davie)
LIVERY st FEED
At the Old Stasd, oa
Main Street, jntt Vrest
and Prompt Service, i
J. W. TWYMAN,
Stoves and Grates,
CASHES AND TINWARE.
Contractor of all kinds Tin,
1 Oalvanlzed Iron and
rajas ' hm
v ropuiar rroprtetar
Medicine Sold at Retail
for Five Cents a Package
the first' experimental
step in a direction that
may lead to a revolution
in the trade.
ibclr oHeta ta a I
1 Ijmnla IIuimmauv I,
u. ot Ul B
win In tan packed lutoXM of
S70JB..LI miftiu that
thflaa naaMl fav th
- .'." rrs-iir! l"
a a bearttu?
" " w. uw ton
awaar bT noted
nrj znkio tbat
a reqwnei xno
IbM aalabt re.
to lota ofq
coaaused In a
loniA In a 1mw& aweJiTh k. .... -...-
ton ot ex
bs praotleaB as fceab aiTaatnirii r Em. .TI
toward low raua aad Inaraaaad aalea. tbo
tAbuloa. or dMM- M nnkh
tupana TabuM. hut will
1 torn wita waJeb
daaira tbem. flehonld
Ufa both aorta, the onlr
Efnttme: no. Tha nreet
MotwMa fast alsott aaj-
,VJ"" J ?n ' a