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fV if M ' &Z GEk " I -v r Sri, OfSce, street. ID - i, ""'" " j . T M MalHaM9HBVaaBHMMHHIMHBNHHHHHMHMaaaHr IBlHM IKE PDUCAH DAILY SUN. Published every nftcrti'on, except Sunday, by IHE SUN PUBLISHING COMPANY. . M . Kianrn j, U iMITII j J. Oorlin V P 1MV73 J P. IIOI0(.... l!COKrOHATfcn." ,,. .. l'urmtii'si ,. VlCKPBFHinrNT Sr.ClllCTXHT TlirAAUHKH MANA01NO KIIITOU MBECTOIlS! r.M.FKhor.J It Smllh,n.W.nnenU,J.K Williamson J. J. Dorian. THE DAILY SUM feillelvH special att'tillon to am. local hr ppnln. oj IntoreM In IVi.lurih ami new,, which w I N rlvn u fully a will permit ltr"t in expense. IHE WEEKLY SUN I rt.tnted to the Inie reits ot our count rv pat-on. nJ will nt all times and while VeeplnB i'a reader., posted on all political attain, and tnpw.hlle It will t a terle anil tireless exponent ol the doe. irln.s and tf achlnit" of the National party. , CORRESPONDENCE. A special mature of the weekly e(Mtl'n of The sds will be Its Correspondence In which tt hopes ably to represent every locality within the limit of li clrcu 1 at Ion ADVERTISING. Kates of advertising w 111 be made known on application. Standard Hlock. Hi North Fourth Daily, per annum $ 4.50 Daily, Six months 2.25 "Dailv. One month, 40 Daily, per week 10 cents Weekly, per annum in ad- vancc 1,uu Specimen copies free TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1897. Italians arc Hocking to the support of the Greek standard by the hundred. There is not much kin ship between the Greeks and the Romans, but there is a common hatred of the Turk among the masses. Gold mining properties of South Afiica have declined in value in eighteen months from $G00, 000,000 to a little over $200,000,000. The Australian mines have also' lost in value, while the American mines have steadily gamed. It was a sorry Easter Sunday on the Greco-Turkish frontier. The day of the riser. Lord, the Prince of Peace was one of blood and carnage. Perhaps it was appropriate that the unspeakable Turk should break forth in rapine and murder on a Christian nation on this of all other days. Mil. Skwall, of Maine, who was half the Popocratic candidate for Vice President, looks upon the spring elections as having no signiennco from the standpoint of national politics. He adds that the people of the East are disposed to give the administration of President MeKinley a fair trial before condemning it. That Turkey ami Greece should have alllicted the world with accounts of battles aud bloodshed before they gave some Icsspns to a long suffering reading public in the pronunciation of their proper names was an unpardonable oversight. ,The character of her names interferes materially with the sympathy that would otherwise be extended to little Greece. The SpFnish commandant in the Phillipine Islands reports that the in surreclion there is practically suppressed, we are told, aud that there are but 27,000 in revolt, and of these 20,000, arc "in the act of sur rendering," yet we are informed that the 40,000 troops that arc to be withdrawn from Cuba will bo sent to the Philippines. Somehow the stories don't seem (o blend harmoniously. But then the same is true of many of the Spanish stories recently told. It is stated the Republican Senators will hold a caucus and settle all differences on the tariff bill among themselves before it is presented to the Senate. This course Is dictated by the apparent necessity of united action on the part of the Republicans of the Senate befoie the bill can have a reasonable show of passing. As the Senate now stands, with 'vacancies from at least two Republican states, the margin for protection is very ntrrow. It must draw one or two votes, at least, from tho silver Republicans or Populists unles. as in possible, one or more Democrats shall be fuuml ready to support the bill. The consideration of the bill by the Republicans beforo its introduction will also place it in position to be more promptly enacted. Br..i.3 are before the Illinois providing for an extension of all street railroad franchises for flftt years and providing for the payment into the city treasury by every road of from one to three per cent, of the gross earnings, accordiug to depopulation of the cities in which they are located. In cities of 200,000, after five years the payment is to be live percent., and after twenty years seven per cent. Provision is also made for astrcct railroad commission, which will have an oversight of all street railways and whose consent must first be obtained beforo any city council can grant ii franchise, nud all franchises must bo sold to the highest bidder. Such a Jaw certain-)v has many good points, and would have been worth millions to the cities of the state hud it been in force be- I'fiie the large systems were built. The navaf depnrtmentTias n bill ol SI 38, 000 presented by the Cramps for repairs to the cruiser Urooklyn, made necessary by an accident that occurred to her just after she went Into commission and before she had pone to sea. She was built by the Cramps and on learning of the accident they proposed to Secretary Herbert to make the repairs at actual cost of material and labor on ac count of a professed personal inter est in the vossel and n desire to sec her at sea in good shape. It wai estimated by nival experts the. cot of the repairs would bo $8,000 or $10,-000 and the bill of $138, COO came therefore as a great, surprise. It is pointed out ihat the firm is constructing two torpedo boats with an aggre gate displacement of 123 tons for $128,000, Ies than their bill for the "slight" repair madi on the Krook' lyn by $10,000. It is naturally looked upon as an effort to 'gouge' the government. It seems probable Karon Courccil, the eminent Freeh diplomat, at pres ent Ambassador to England, will be selected as the 11 f tit arbiter in the Venezuelan boundary dispute. On the part cf the American Republic Chief Justice Fuller and Justice Brewer, of the United States Supreme Court, have been chosen. Baron Herschel and Sir Richard Henn Col lins represent England. The court will meet in Paris in the summer of 1898, the preceding time being required for the exchange of pleadings. In the mean time, and within three uicnths of the exchange of ratifications, the final ur biter must be chosen. As the treaty is ratified by both governments, the formal exchange of ratifications will follow at nn early day, cither in Washington or London, and negotia tions toward naming the fifth arbiter will immediately follow in order that an agreement may be reached within the three months prescribed. A IlETTEK WAV. On the day of the "great Carson battle" an affair took place in France which was much more chivalrio and esthetic than the pounding matcli at Nevada's capital. It was a furious ciuel with swords between two masters of the art of fencing, who displayed marvelous skill in fighting hard without hurting each other. The combatants were Chevalier Pini, an Italian fencing master, and M. Thomeguex, a Parisian swordsman of great renown. The story of this great combat is told in full by the New York "Sun" correspondent with great circumstantiality anil detail. Mark the wonderful self control and politeness that characterized this combat. All in all we believe it was a mucn nicer aiinir tnan our prize fight. The story of the fight is told as follows : The grave responsibility of directing the combat, or hi other words, acting ns referee, fell upon M. Georges Kreittmnyer. lien the swords were crossed and the usual "Go, gentle men!" was pronounced, the fight began. M. Thoinccucx, in a threatening style, held his weapon well in line, and, advaucing, made several feints for an opening. M. Pini remained on the defensive, evidently watching for a chance for a deadly riposte, but fortune did not favor him. Nevertheless, in this bout he disarmed his advorsarj. lie saluted ; his salute was returned. Evidently the men were evenly matched. The second bout was without incident, be yond giving an exhibition of splendid swordsmanship. In the third bout, Thomeguex, fancying that he had wounded Pini in the arm, lowered his weapon. The surgoons rushed in and found that Pini was not touched. The fourth bout was furious. With lightning rapidity Pini drove his weapon at Thomeguex's chest, but a vigorous parry sent it to the ground Tho point landed on a stone. The sword was bent like a reed and rendered worthless. Another sword was handed to the Italian professor, and the fifth bout was without incident. The combatants were winded. In the sixth bout the fight was stopped by the seconds, who believed that M. Pini was wounded in the arm. He was unhurt. The duelists now faced each other for the seventh bout. They bounded at each other, lunging with wonderful force and parrying with equal skill, until the point of Piui's weapon reached the guard of Thomeguex's, and, for the second tune, the former's weapon was bent. After a little time it was repaired, and the eighth bout was begun with furious attacks on the part of Pini gave ground, watching for a riposte. Apparently his chance presented itself, ami he sent in n terrific thrust at Thomeguex's breast. Some of the spectators shuddered, and many of them thought the man had been run through or, at least, badly wounded, but u parry, that Is described as "something marvelous" by the experts who saw it, saved him, and, when the seconds nnd surgeons rushed In, they found him unhurt and smiling. In the ninth bout M. Thomeguex was wounded in tho rightcheek. He declared that it was merely a scratch and insisted upon going on, but the surgeons insisted that loo internal hemorrhage interfered with his breathing to such a degree that he was in a coudition of inferiority. M. Ureittmayer then stopped the com-bat. Tho Chevalier Pini advanced toward M. Thomeguex and offered him his hand. Tho latter grasped it, muttered some complimentary re marks, and the two men left the ding ground fast friends. (Iu-1 - - SPANISH OUTRAGES. Fiendish Destruction of Life In Revenge for Defeats. Havana, via Key West, Flo., April 17. San Maria, a small town In the southeastern portion of tills province, near Rosario, was totally destroyed by tho Spanish guerillas Tuesday night. Un the 11th a Co ban force camped near there and procured water for their horses from the public well of tho place. No particular aid or welcome was ex tended to them, but this slight favor was reported to the Spanish and they vowed that tho place should be destroyed. Capt. Sartillo, witli his band of Spanish guerrillas, raided the place Tuesday. Tho leading men, some thirty-five in number, were arrested and brought before him. He then questioned them sharply as to why they gave the in surgents aid. He was told the cir cumstances, but he rcvuscd to believe them, nnd stated that tho town helped the Cuban cause and therefore it should be destroyed at once. The women of the place came before him and implored him to not destroy their property. Ho insulted them, and told them that he would give them five minutes in which to remove their possessions from the houses. Before the live minutes had elapsed, howevcrv his soldiers began pillaging the houses and setting lire to them. henever they found any of the owners taking out anything which they fancied, the soldiers knocked them down and took the ar tides away from them. In less than two hours the place was a mass of ruins, There were about 200 inhabitants there with not a roof to cover them. Many of them were women and children. The guer rilla captain selected fifteen men nnd had them shot in tho public square as.an "object les son." I he men were then forced to leave the place, and go out in the open country under threat of being killed nt once if they disobeyed. When the women and children started to follow they were stopped. Thcie were nearly seventy-five women and girls who were kept in one building, which the guerrillas left standing, for twenty-four hours, exposed to cruel treatment by the guerrillas aud cers. The guerrillas left the follow- ing night, after burning that build ing. It is alo reported that eight or ten of the women were killed after ward. This can not be verified. A courier who came in from near Santa Clara yesterday reports that while passing through asmnllrailroid station about twenty miles outside the city limits lie came upon nn open trench containing twenty -five bodies of women nnd children. He recognized some o.f them as being refugees who had been at Matanzas, but who had left there to go into the interior for food.. From his report it is understood that they were surprised by a guerilla force and cut down. A Spanish gunboat while cruising near Carahatan, uorth coast of Santa Ciara, was fired upon from the shores by Cuban sharpshooters and five men were killed. The gunboat drew off until out of range, but the uext morning starter! inshore, and the captain landed a party ol thirty or forty men. They proceeded inland nbout two miles, where there was a settlement of about forty persons who had been given permission by the commandant at Cardenas to cultivate their premises for the benefit of the soldiers. The captain of tho gun boat accused them of firing on his boat the day previous, and, notwithstanding their denials, he burned all the huts, firing upon the helpless men and women as they rushed out of the burning buildings. It is said that twenty-four persons were killed in this atrocious manner. lilUENSUUHG. To the HOltorof the Sun. The little sleep' town of burg does get on a "hlglr sometimes. Tho convention that meets here the first day of May promises to be one of the largest days this little village has witnessed for some time. The Populists nnd Republicans meet on that day to name the next officers of this (Marshall) county. The Republicans will get three or four men of the list. This little place is noted through the press on account of the mysterious murder of Daisy Sullivan, near here last fall. Dr. A. II. Freeman, now rides a "bike." Hon. J. Will Graham has gone to Nashville on business. Mr. W. II. Fields has moved down to Coy, this county. We arc informed that a few Republicans do not want tho party to go iu the Briensburg convention, but just n few can't rule tho whole party. By taking a haud in the convention, we will elect three or four men, whereas if we put out a full ticket independently it would mean defeat, sin equal to endorsing the Democratic ticket. The airship has hot been seen here jet, though it will soon "show up." l7(i 1 111)0 years spent iu the stud' of medhjine and pharmacy result the imst palatable and effective Chill nnd IsrTcr Curo on the face of the ulobe Dr. proved Chill nnd' FvcpCurc. Price 50 ceuts. Sold & Co. Clinton, Ky., Oct. 12th, '9(5. Dr. J. C. Meudenhall, Evansvillc, Ind. DKvitSnt: You may ship one-half gross of Dr. ploudenhall's Im-proved Chill, nnd Fever Cure on same terms as last. I'linvo sold two or three times as chill curo this season as any otherand it lias given splendid satNfacUon. Yours trulj', J. K. Tri.oii,vDruggist. Sold by Dubois & Co. Dr. Edwards, specmltT7Evc8.Ear. an nnil Thrnnf Pfiflnnl. 1.. S t I Nose """iauuvam jy. ijr THE CITY SOlONS. Gathered In Monthly Conclave at City Hall. THE GRAVEL ORDINANCE. Receives Its First Passage. Steam Heating 1'rnnchlse. SCHOOL BOARD ASKS A 50 CENT LEVY. Every councilman was in his scat when Mayor Yeiser rapped to order last night at 7:30 o'clock nud each of the twelve beamed back an echo of the Moyor's genial smile. It was evident, figuratively speaking, that tho members had rolled up their sleeves and spat upon their nldermatic hands with a view to transacting lots of business. Clerk Cole read the minutes of the last meeting. Tho following bills were nllowed : streets nn Streets . 2s,V) Cltv lockup !" T I'.Ctrter J 11. Wilcox Cemetery (Up Husbands I'aiijier account l0 10 tW till OISDIXANCWS. An ordinance authorizing the city of Paducah to sell under certain conditions its stock in the Paducah nud Clark's River,the Paducah and May-field and the Paducah and North Ballard gravel roads to the county at prices heretofore named was read. This being the second reading of the ordinance it wa passed by a unanimous vote. Mr. Farley spoke regarding the ordinance, which he said he was m favor of with one exception. This exception related to the Clark's river road, where emphasis was laid on the matter of "wa'ered stock." He said Hie stock iu the Clark's river road was not watered stock and advanced arguments to prove his assertion. He said the dividends for twenty years had been ued to improve the road, including the building of two expen sive iron bridges. This lie thought justified the issuing of more stock. Mr. Farlny stated that 35 cents on the do'lnr had been offered for the road. He believed that was insufficient. Accordinglj' lie offered an amend, ment that an amtunt not exceeding 10 cents lie allowed for the city's share in the road. Mr. Kamlciter stated that he was in favor of the amendment. Mr. Rinckleff of the committee which formed the schedule of prices for free roads, opposed the amendment stating that the committee had considered 3.'i cents an ample, in fact n full price. Mr. Livingston favored the amendment. Mr. Barnes said that if the council refused to allow the desired five ceuts on the dollar, additional, it might result in preventing the sale. For that reason he favored Mr. Farley's amendment. Mr. Williamson desired that the busincsss be settled. Mr. Barnes spoke again in favor of the amendment. Mr. Williamson made a few more remarks opposing it. The amendment was put to a vote, ayes 8 noes 2. Mr. Williamson offered another amendment to the effect that the county be nllowed to take any part or nil of the city's stock of thegravel roads. Mr. Farley opposed this amend ment. He desired that nil the city's stock be turned over nt one time nnd that the city's stock lie not disposed of by piece-mea. Mr. Williamson dt fended his amendment. Mr. Carter opposed it. Mr. Rinckleff seconded the amend ment, then Air. Barues spoke against it. Mr. Williamson defended his amendment. He wanted one road made free, even if all of them could not be made free at one time. Mr. Barnes said to free one road and make the people living on some other road pay toll as well as be taxed for freeing a road in another part of the county by which they could obtnin no benefit, would encourage lawlessness. Mr. Kamleiter opposed the amendment as also did Messrs. Barnes and Livingston. The amendment was put to n vote: Ayes 3, noes 7. The amendment was lost. Tho nmended ordinance was given its first passage by the following vote: Ayes 7, nays 3. Mr. Carter reported that the spe cial committee, of which he was chairman, had been unable to agree with Mrs. Warlen for the purchase of property at Ninth and Broadway. A resolution was passed instructing the council Attorney to condemn the property. A report from Street Inspector Cosby regarding recent work was filed. Mr. Stnrks, of the relief committee read an opinion from the city attor ney that the Y. M. C. A. property was exempt from taxation. A motion to exempt the property was passed by a unnuimous vote. Mr. Barnes, of tho sewerage com mittee, stnted that field plans and specifications regarding sewerage would bo ready for n report Thursday, when a special meeting of the council will be held to pass upon the plans. Mayor Yeiser stated that Mr. Li v. ingstou desired to withdraw from the license committee by exchanging into some other committee No change was made, however. Mr. Livingston stated that Potter Brothers desired coffee house license on Thirteenth street in Ruwlnndtown. Petitions for nnd against the granting of the license were presented. A motion to refer tho mattci to n special committee was lost by n vote of 8 to 4. Mr. Barnes moved that tho peti tions regarding tho granting of the license bo read at the next niceting. Carried. Mr. Kamlciter, of the fire committee, stated that he had the pleasure of meeting Mr. Johnson, commissioner for tho fire underwriters of Kentucky nnd Tcnncsseo, who is hero to the city nnd stated that Mr. Johnson had said that Paducah needed no moro fire protection. Mr. Johnson had added that Pnducah would bo rnted ns n first-class citj', thus saving the city between $10,000 and 820,000 a year. NKW IllSlNKSS. Mr. Barnes stated that Dr. desired permission to grnde nnd gravel nt his own expense half of the alley leading from Clay to Harrison streets between Tenth nnd Twelfth. Mr. Barnes moved that tho citizens owning property on that nlley be consulted regarding the grading of the entire alley. Motions regarding right of way through certain property in the South side, with n view to improvement of alleys carried. Mr. Starks read n petition f.'om W. II. Rieke nsking for n release from taxation for five years on bis plant, the People's Ice Factory. Referred to tho relief committee, with authority to report. In rcgnrd to tho charges brought againt Chain Gang Keeper Francis Mr. Starks stated that tho committee had decided the evidence offered to sustain charges instilllcient. It was moved that all prisoners worked on the streets be securely fihackled and that a portable water closet bo provided for their use. Concurred in. Sir. Carter moved that n stove and $20 in cash be allowed for Mr. Burgess, Keeper of tho city pest Mr. Barnes opposed the motion, us also did Mr. Leihel. Mr. Hell favored the motion. Mr. Starks opposed. Mr. Barnes wanted an investigation. Mr. Livingston moved to refer the matter back to the rc'uf committee. Mr. Williamson seconded this motion. County Judge Tully, who was present, stated that assistance had been rendered to persons, among whom he believed the name of Mr. Burgess could be found. Sir. Livingston changed hi amend ment so ns to refer the matter to a special committee. The major named Messrs. Rinckleff, Hippie an I KamUiter. Mr. Kamleiter stated that Dr. Murrell wanted authority to erect an iron livery iitablo iu the rear of bis property near Jefferson and Fourth City Engineer Wilcox stated that he had declined to issue a permit fur building the structure because it would bo composed of wood, covered witli corrugated iron, and being of a wooden frame it stood withiu the restrictions imposed by the fire limit ordinance. The action of the city engineer was sustained. Sir. Kamlciter read a request that action be taken regarding the draining of backwater from Third street near Harrison. Referred to street inK,c'or with power to act. The street inspector was ordered to inform the Paducah Street Railway that it must attend to the condition of its tracks on the South Side Mr. Dipple reported in favor of covering the Marshal's olllco with lineoleum. Carried. Motion to buy hose for sprinkling purposes about the city hall, carried. Sir. Rinckleff read a communication from Sir. IJuiglcy, attorney for the I. C. railroad, regarding the recently granted river front Sir. Rinckleff read a report from Cit' Attorney Husbands regarding the city's ownership of bonds iu the St Louis nnd Paducah road, and quoting instances where payment was refused in similar cases because the bouds were voted for illegally. Report filed. Mr. Kirchoff stated that a "hose-wriggle" was needed for Yeiser Park. Wages for the park custodian were allowed. .Mayor Yeiser made remarks re garding sewerage details and heating privileges. Franchise for a heating plant wis granted A. E. Einstein. A franchise for a street railway on Twelfth street, extended, was granted A. E. Einstein in consideration of 810. Mayor Yeiser then unfolded the market house ordinance recently pissed ami made some remarks concerning the ne'd of new benches. The Mayor did not veto it, and Sir. r arlcy moved that a committee be appointed to look into the matter. Carried. The Slayor appointed .Messrs. Far-Icy, Bell and Barnes as such committee. Sir. read n paper from the boot-blacks of Paducah asking that the "shiners" be licensed $5 per annum or more. Referred to the ordinance committee. Sir. Farley made a statement regarding the public school in and moved that a committee he appointed to confer witli the school board regarding much needed work nt that building. The motion prevailed and the mayor appointed ns the committee Messrs. Furlev. Liv- mgston and Ulpple. Sir. Lhingston stated that Supt. Harrihan, of the I. (J. R. R., had stnted the willingness of the railroad to assist in defraying the expenses of building a bulwark against backwater at tho rear of tho city, provided the city give nn estimate regarding tho probable cost of such an Improvement. Sir. Burnes stated that Supt. Hills, of the N. C. & St. L,, was also to help in the work. Slotion was made ordering the city engineer to make estimates and reports. Car ried. A special committee was appointed to look into the matter, ns follows: Livingston, Barnes and Williamson. Sir. Barnes moved to have n.com. mittco nppolutcd to look into the matter of enlarging the market house shed. Farloy, Barnes nud Bell were named ns this committee with instructions by tho Slayor to act jointly with tho public improvement com- mittco. The New Howards were Carpets Carpets Do Yoti Want a Bargain In Citpcts ? If you do yrCjircparytl to give you thWrnlTce of a lifetitie. During the week bogiiining April 13th we will offer some grcabargains in Can 7 ts These priceVnre made to more thoroughly itiiroduce this department to the .city trade. Prices mid qualities guaranteed as represented. Sec thee prices. One roll carpet woith j6iL3c for 12 , One rollVcawcTvorth 22 1-2: for " 15c One roll Union carpet worth 50c, for 21c; One roll Union carpet north 35c lor 20 iworoiis union earpt wortu 45c One roll Union cat pet worth y, 1 2 for 29 Four rolls all wool filled carpet, extra quality, vforth 50c, for 39c: Two rolls all wool, extra quality, worth 65cfor 49c: Seven rolls barpet, best madjv all wool, Rugs and Lace Curtains at bar gain prices. New Specials We have just received a yew line of kid gloves, all kinds a'jtl colors AImi a fine selection of ilicngeable Taifeta Silks iu all colors. Call at once E. GUTHRIE & GO. Salt H IllckoctfStovc For nice s(ovg woody SI ner load. OmiMlivKi Sii ForJsnlo. Milliniery I.MI1IUVMI.I.V ..r. Amcricnn l'lanr$3.()0 day. y ' i . .. 'li lelel 7KK AM At the Su.v olllco old pap nnd clean, just the thing to der carpets and on shelves. allowed' per hundred. us D F Tnllnn .etore lit Lt 31J IIIlOADWAY. C) use vv x & uf $5.00 per ((Minis only 81.00 andupward A. II. COWI'KK, Rim Co. m, nice put un- o ceuts Manager. Hair regular donation for charitable purK4cs. Mayor Yeieor read a from the school board nuking for a levy of .10 cent, nn incrcne of 5 cents, for the purpose of erecting a new school building. On motion of Mr. Rinckleff a committee was appointed to confer with the school board regarding the maintenance of the present levy of II.I cenW. .1. I). Hill offered to furnish the city 1000 yards of gravel nt oi.xtv three cci.ta per cubic yard ; Pat seventy-five cents or eighty cents timlir certain conditions; Transfer Company, seventy-live cents. Mr. Hill's bid was with- drawn. Mr. llarncs snid the Lawton liluff pit, on ned by Mr. Hnllnrnn, wns superior to thegravel beds here. He favored Mr. Halloran'sbid. Mr. Carter stnted that Mr. Hnllo ran has some washed gravel for bale nt fifty cents per eubio yard, delivered, which Mr. Carter thought could tie used iu mending the washed places on Campbell Htrect. Messrs. Farley, Kamleiter, Williamson, Carter and Karnes spoke. It wns moved and seconded Hint the Paducah Transfer Coiupiuij' be given the contract. Yeas 1 1 ; Karnes voted nay. .Mayor Ytiser read n letter from the Paducah linscball Association re questing that the city council declare n half holiday for city ofllccni on the afternoon of May . Mr. Williamson moved favorably. Carried. The city conn II was invited to attend the opening ball game and The board of heullh sent a letter, which was read by Mayor Yeiser, regarding sink wells which form of re ceptacles were first approved of and then condemned nnd then treated from various standpoints nt thu same time. Tho report wns received, filed nnd concurred in. Mr. Farley moved that no ordi nance bo drawn regarding the sink wells. Carried. Mr. Farley also moved that n Bpceid meeting bu called for Wednesday night to discuss the gravel rond. Carried. Mr. Farley moved that the county judge as chairman of tho city board of equalization, be requested to state the results of the commitlec'n visit to Frankfort. Mr. Tully mndu a short speech. The council then adjourned. d. lmr.0 '20. If. 4 fW, w, Just tome to 1 own! All thcncw sprinh; styles and shapes of McnVand Women's high and low cut 5 v CITIZENS' r. E. THALMUELL I?ineBoots an Madio Order. llppalmic noiumve m, s at H.DIEHL&SDNS ( 3 J0 Broadway. Prices the Lowest. Goods the Best. SEE THIS NEW STOCK Rccim vnn mi 'WW"V'My'WW'''5 P. "F, LALiLY IS HEADQUARTERS FOR Holiday Groceries, Fruit Cake Materials, Apples and Orauges, PWBJly S.'i'Au, .'W'Krv uCi SAVINGS BANK, '.'L'O Hrondwnyj Paducnb, Ky. Interest Paid on Time Deposits Jah. A. Rwnv l V. I', J'A.XTO.V t. II. KUIIV OFFIOKKS' 6 I'apilal and Surplus, $170,000.00 Open from fl a. in, .to 3p. in. On Saturday nlfjtM train 7 to 8. livery. JS rhc . . Kxport 1 I Fresh Canned Goods;&c. HOMEMADE LARD A SPECIALTY. Telephone 1 111. Cor. Sllh am! Trimble Slfl. ?W) 7 GRESF, 1 Hors$hoer, Wll.Ii APPRKWATK YOUR TRADK. LSteam Vr Laundry r J. W, YOUNG & SON, ropriejorj, n 100 JiJtOAMVAV. ! 'IKMJIMIO.Ni: (live us your laundry first clan work and ya. . . At you want ii....... .i. g I'I'JIIJlf IIU iis CiiY Scavenger niKEfTOIUJ. vs. A. Ruiiv, Jah. Jt. Smith, F. M. Finiikii, (IKOC. WAU.ACI F. Kami.hithh, w. F. Paxton, (Jko.o. IIaut, K. Vaulkv, R. IluiW. Thousands of Homos ' Aro being Heated by . Front Honk FURNACES, a ono nil kind neatly done uiio iiiiu uiriai, W,lJioiwV. G. R. DAVIS, WE TIN, SLATE AND IRQflOFER, 129 South Third Street. Wall Paser! We're always the first to show our FALL STYLES In al tlio lalos designs TV) 're In m w ready for your inspection. Finest line of Picture Mouldings in tlio Lity. Have you seen tho latest? A YARD OF FACES. Prices Kciisonahlo for (1 001) work. I s L. P. BALTHASAR, 123 IP way. Under Palvku IIousk & Itock Jas Coleman Telephone 1X8, ; Rs. 82r Cainpboll. Prompt nnd careful mention given ! 'o cleaning hi11h wtr elokcts, Ac. Thirteen yearn xtortneiIn tlmumvlr n- . . - . i . - - . nun irom any pari pr UuWIly r wured nt any tli ie froirrrrCeloclc a to 11 o'clock p. m. K.MaWl.liwt IKA. ut un hllllis. I'AItfCAII, Clarence Dallam s BUKNKVr&UAl formerly ol GREE ATTyRNt A5AW. I'ractlc loiiiv!:to r fir PKIIMIHHION LOUISVILLr Klilf my nmi t'aU4liv ri. Julill llti', hqilllablH .I!, M.Wrirti IJ.t..,Ul.M.... I ri ... . ... . ,(,,,,y,.t.. i' , MuHxrM. Mulr K 6d ann ul. lncoriratrJ Ifwj Johnson Foundry and Machine Go, Manufacturers ami lo&rj! Jn Steam Engines, Miil iriacfifnery And Tobacco Here ns, Krass ami iron ratings. Castings KKNTUCKt. CUUV I'adurnh. fi AuoriieYaM.aw Ifusl Iluildlnq. TO PUS. V. Co. PADUCAH Co, . ..win ,ii ir v p. AiiMi. r NmIomi llank Hon llrnry lltiriwi liuluWyk Qtllgler. ' MaJ Thorn:, Mi.g. ,"" n p nLLU In aH courier 1 Office. HrnmUvav. her. . ..,. ...- , ,.-,, tti ntitl JCth, over Thompson, the Tailor's. S '-- u j(' .: Jfj i . Ju, v&m,i ? "., V ,J K .-" M SOT '