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Z.OUIS LANDKA if. Publisher. ' LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. !ONK YFAB, IN ADVANCE J1.00 Six Months. " - Three " ... . . FRIDAY, January. 21, 189S- The present session of the Kentucky legislators has far surpassed the ex pectations and hopes of the psoplc by attending strictly to the business for which they were elected. Not much bragging is being done by the press yet, as it has bien fooled so many times heretofore by sessions which starte I out very promising and wound up in a complete failure. We believe, however, that the present ag gregation will succeed in passing many measures that will be of great benefit to the people, and that the members will not do like many others elected to oflice forget that they are the servants and the people the masters, and consider themselves masters and the people the servants Many elected to oflice do crowd this foolish idea into their little craniums, and the result is that they have to be relegated to the rear. Whenever a man thinks him self much bigger or better than oth cr people, that man's pants arc as cer tain of striking the ceiling as a nickle is for a ginger cake. As stated above, we do not b;lieve the present session is composed of a lot of conceited asses, but there's no telling how things will yet turn out. Let us hope for the best. The people of the nation will now breathe easier, as a special to the dai lies announces the important news that Dora Clay has returned to her husband,- Gen. Cassius M. Clay. We have never known any affair to ba so completely run into the ground as has this separation. The papers have pub lished every move made by both par ties and the way the country corres pondents have worked the dailies has been a sight to behold. Of course Gen. Clay is a prominent man,, but his pri vate affairs should not be picked to pieces like has been done in the past few months, and such would not have been done had the old man been able to get about. It is said that when he saw Dora returning he ran and met her afar off, fell on her neck and kiss ed her. A choice piece of veal was or dered, the ring placed upon her finger, and the lion and the lamb lie down to gether, so let us hope that the matter will be allowed to rest, and the noble old man be permitted to spend his re maining daj-s in that peace which he so richly deserves. The suggestion to publish the list of pensioners is a good one. No honest soldier will object to have his name published to the world, but, on the other hand, will be proud to be on what was intended for a roll of honor. The kick will come from the coffee coolers and camp followers, who were never near enough a battle to smell the smoke. These latter should be purged from the lists, and, unless it is done, the honest, bona-Sde veteran will soon be ashamed to be on the rolls. If the government would take the money it proposes to send to the fools who rushed into the Klondyke and use it in employing competent men to seek out the frauds on the pen sion roll, it would be a move both wise and timely. William Reinecke, a prominent Louisville man, who was connected with the Kentucky Trust Company, has fled for parts unknown, leaving behind a letter stating that he had misappropriated S75.000 of the compa ny's funds. It's the same old story, lie had the money on his hands and speculated with it. Losing on his first attempt he continued in the mad effort to win back and replace it The greed for money will make some men resort to most anything. Reinecke al ways bore a good reputation for hon esty, but in these days of rascality and mad desire to get money the people need not be surprised at anything. Some seem to think that in event of Uncle Sam helping Cuba and boxing little Spain's jaws, that England would pat the U. S , on the back and urge us on, for the reason that it would place us "under moral obliga tions" to pay off Cuba's great debt which she now owes. It looks quite reasonable to believe this, for John Bull hates Americans worse than the devil does holy water and you can bet your last chip that England will not do anything for us unless she sees something big coming to her in re turn. England's attitude toward us is what might be truthfully termed friend "for revenue only". Mns. Thomas Lane, daughter of Ex S.'nator Blackburn, was shot and dan gerously wounded in a Washington hotel Sunday night. While removing -.some garments from a bureau drawer the trigger of a pistol became entan gled which discharged the weapon. Late reports say there is some hops of recovery, but the wound is very dan gerous. Senator Blackburn's host of friends sincerely hope that the life of his favorite daughter may be spared. Auditor Stoxe has been ordered by court to pay the commissioners of the Schools of Reform the $100,000 appro- jjriated by the legislature. CoL Wal ton, one of the commissioner's says the board has partially agreed on a site near Lexington and will proceed at once to build one school for boys and girls and use only $50,000, or so much of it as may be necessary, of the ap propriation. Thf North Atlantic United States fleet is on It's way to a point within Striking distance of Havanna. "Bat si' ; past attitudes of the A Iministration incite attention to tha .iot that Cols. Corbett ana Fitziiramon. hava been 1 kcwise simililarly c'.rcumstancet', and there's nothing to induce bilicf that tlu iljct will do otherwise than even as the distinguished jxwjiniths. Louisville Times. Skxatoi: Fai:js intro.luce.1 a bUl providing for tnt! changing of Jackson county to the Eleventh Congressional district, and adding Casey to this, which will make the eighth a safe democratic district, lie tried to get leading politicians to agree on some change, but they failing to agree, he is going ahead on his own Iiod'.c. Consul Gexekal Lke is standing pat at his post in Havana and if the Spanish mob calls his ban 1 it'll find that hp holds a hij "full" warships at the top, topedo bpats next Si'AMSH rioters in Havana seem to have their b'.ood up, but if they're wise they'll remember that our White Squadron at Key Wet has its bteam up, MARKSBURY. Miss Lillie Sutton, accompanied by her brother, Booth, visited her sister. Mrs. Mike Kennedy, at Crab Orchard last week. Little Miss Harriett Van etta, of Danville, is visiti-ig Miss" Hal lie Ilico, A number of the farmers in this community attended court at Dan ville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Chinn, of Bnyle, visited Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cecil, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J, L Hamilton, of Lancaster, spent last Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Ja3'lor. The fripndB and relatives of Mrs Anna Pierce, sister of Mr. T- T, Pol lard and wife of Mr. W. K. Pierce, wero sorry to hear of her death which occured on Jan 6, at Greenville, La. She lived in this vicinity until about 5 years ago when she moved to Louis ana, the former home of her husband, where she resided until her death. She has suffered very much the past year. Mrs. Pierce was a good chris tian and a devoted church worker, a loving wife and a kind friend. May the one who was early chosen as her guide through life take her weary spirit unto Himself and give her that peace and comfort in the world be yond the skies that He promises to those that love Him. Mrs. Mary Bird, Ilarrodsburg, Pa. says, "My child is worth millions to me; yet I would have lost her by croup had I not invested twenty-five cents in a bottle of One Minute Cough Cure." It cures coughs, colds . and all throat and lung troubles. Stormes' Drug Store. lm STONE. T. L. Sanders sold fi.'ty acres of land to Mr. Luther Raney and wife for 1,000. Mr. John Roberts, near here, traded a tract of land containing about 120 acres and G5 head of sheep, to John Sagersy, for a house and lot and Sl, 150. Last Thursday morning about S:30 o'clock Uncle Davis Case dropped dead as he was going from home to a neigh bors house. He was buried at Mt. Hebron the following day at 3 p.m. The same day Mrs. Charity Osborn died at her home near Judson, with pneumonia. She had only been sick three days. Interment at Mt Hebron Friday. Mrs. Peachie Grow spent last Thurs day with her sister Mrs. Mary A. San ders. M. G. Sanders visited her aunt, Mrs. Peachie Grow last week. Miss Selesta Simpson, of Buckeye, spent part of last week with her grand mother Mrs. George Anderson. Mrs. T. L. Sanders spent last Friday with Mrs. Crutchfield. N. T. Grow spent Saturday night and Sunday with L. L. Sanders. Mrs. Melia Scott, of Jessa mine, spent last week with her moth er, Mrs. Mahauley Murphy. Miss Ark Murphy returned home from a long visit to relatives and friends of Jessa mine. It is easy to catch a cold and just as easy to get rid of it if you commence early to use One Minute Cough Cure It cures coughs, colds, bronchitis, pneumonia and all throat and lung troubles. It is pleasant to take, safe to use and sure to cure. Stormes' Drug Store. lm FLATWOOD. Your correspondent saw a 'button a few days since in J. T. Lawsons pos session which was found by one of his child ren. It seems to be an ancient relic of General Washington's time. It was made of copper and was about the size of a silver dollar. In the cen ter was "G. W." in large letters, and around that was "Long live the presi dent." On the outer edge was the abreviations of the first thirteen States in the Union. All who saw it are satisfied they have had the pleas ure of seeing a button off of General Washington's coat. Mr. Lawson has refused a dollar for it A very sad accident happened in this neighborhood last Friday evening the lam. jur. inomas Urayson was re turning home from Preachersville riding a young horse which became restless and ran, throwing him, break ing his neck in the fall. His funeral was preached at his home by Rev. Hutchings Sunday following, at 3 p. m., after which the remains were buried in the graveyard on his place. He was a kind father and a good neig bor. The bereaved family has the sympathy of the entire community. Mr. W. G. Gooch's little child is very sick with pneumonia. Dr. Kinnaird is the attending physician. Mr. Walker Moore has returned from Michigan to sell his estate here and visit his many friends and relations. Too Much Ma I The use of the surgeon's knife-is bc coming so general, resulting fatally in such a large number of cases, as to occasion general alarm. Mr. William Walpole, of Walshtown, South Dakota, writes; "About three years ago, there came under my left eye a little blotch about the size of a small pea. It grew rapidly, and shooting pains ran in cycry direction. I became alarmed and consulted a good doctor, who pronounced it can cer, and said that it must be cut out. This I woiM not consent to, having little faith in the indiscriminate use of the knife. Read ing of the many cures made by S. S. S., I determined to give that medicine a trial, and after I had taken it a few days, the cancer became irritated and hpgan t discharge. This after awhile ceased, leaving . small scab,' wtilch finally dropped off, and only a healthy little scar remained to mark the place where the destroyer had held full sway. A Real Blood Remedy. Cancer is in the blood and it is folly to expect an operation to cure it. S.S. S. guaranteed purely vegetable) is a real remedy ior every disease of the blood. sss Books mailed free; address Swift Spe cine Co., Atlanta, Ga. Asleep. To the sorrowing Mother of Lucile Weisiger. When they lnld her down to sleep, The Angels' gently wafted sighs. Closed down to rest, the soft sad eyes, And then she spoke no sweet replies When they lqiJ her down to sleep. When they laid her down to sleep, They erossed the dainty, dimpled hands, And smoothed her hair in shining bands, And softly said, "God understands." When they laid, her down to sleep. When they laid lier down to sleep, They kissed once more the dear, white face, On which no pain had left a trace, "or any sin to mar its grace Wheu they laid her down to sleep. When they laid her down to sleep, They knew she loved each ilower that grows, So in her hands they placed, a rose, Its petals pure as Alpiuu snows When they laid her down to sleep. When they laid her down to sleep, They read anew the patient smile, That marked her marble mouth the while, The perft?f:t lips that knew no guile When they laid her down tu sleep. When they laid her down to sleep, They knew amid life's joy or pain. That music was her glad refrain, And so they hcarri a choral strain When they laid her down to sleep. Ida May Grant, Lancaster, Ky,. Jan. 17, Ib?a. PREACHERSVILLE. Mr. Jas, Payne hurt himself badly Friday night by falling. Mr. John F. Pettus lost a 13 saddle from his barn last week, and has not heard of it since. Mr. F. F. Cummins is plastering his house and contemplates moving into same next week. Dont forget the quarterly meeting to be held at this place next Saturday, the 22ad. Wm. Elmore sold to G. A. Siler a cow for 25, also a calf for 6.25. Mr. Sam Adams has moved to the house vacated by John Xaylor. Mess-s. James a'nd Logan Thomp son brought several cattle in from the mountains this week. Mr. John S. Pettus sold to James Rogers a two-year-old horse for $2J. Mrs. Stark, Pleasant Bidge, O., says, "After two doctors gave up my boy to die, I saved him from croup by using One Minute Cough Cure." It is the. quickest and most certain remedy for coughs, colds and all throat and lung troubles. Stormes' Drug Store, lm Mccreary. Jas. Hardin bought a milk cow from Geo. Naylor for 525. Eld. Bailey, of It'.climond, filled his pulpit at Antioch last Sunday. Preach ing every first and third now. J. A. Walker and Miss Saliie B. Ray, visited Miss Giorgia Hunter at Nicho lasvillc last week. Miss Bettie Alex ander, of Biubble, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Price Sutton. Miss Lou Moore, of Shelby City, has returned home after spending a week with Miss Susie Sandidge. Mr. John Helm, of Brum field, visited the Misses Sandidge the latter part of last week. Misses Jennie Hard iff and Minnie Pherigo were the guests of Miss Nora Sanders this week. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Broad dus, of your city, visited the family of J. D. Gulley, Sunday. Mr. R. L. War ner has gone to Lexington. C. & O. Hallway Changes Time. Commencing Sunday, Dec 12th. the C & O. Railway shortened up the time of its F. F. V. Limited train which now leaves Winchester at 4:55 p. m.; Lex ington 5:23 p. m.; Frankfort 0:13 p. m. and Shelbyville 7:00 p. in., reaching Louisville at 8:00 p. m , making direct connection in Union Depot in Louis ville with the Illinois Central Limited Vestibuled train leaving Louisville 8:10 p. m. carrying Free Chair Car and elegant sleepers, reaching Memphis 7:00 a. m, next morning and New Or leans 7:00 p. m. next evening, and making direct connection in Memphis for all Texas points. Also connects in Union Depot in Louisville with the Air Line, B. O. & S. W. and Henderson Route trains for St Louis and the West, and with Big Four Route for Chicago and points North. This is the best and quickest train service ever given the Blue Grass section for the West and South, and is seventy miles shorter to St Louis than via Cincinnati. For full information call on C. & O. Agents, or write to the undersigned. No trouble to answer questions. G. W. Babsky, D. P. A., Lexington, Ky. Cm ' R. E, McROBERTS, .DRUGGIST, Lancaster, Kentucky. ONLY TfiEt PUREST DRUGS AND MEDICINES USED IN PRESCRIPTIONS. ABOUT THE FINNY TRJ3E. Strange Associations Among: Fish That Would Seem to Indicate Friendship. JSecently a large shark was caugkiofl the coast not far from San Francisco, and when it was hauled in shore several curious fishes were found clinging 'to it. They were about a foot in length., black and shining, while the head was curiously flattened, having n plate upon it resembling a section of a Venetian blind. This plate was a sucker and the fishes had fastened themselves tp thfc shark by it and could fcardly be pulled away, The fish was the remora, a curious member of the finny tribe, invariably found with sharks and sometimes se&t consorting with large turtlpa and . sheepshead. What the relationship real? ly is would be difficult to tell, but tlie shark apparently does not object, and, I so far as we know, does not attempt to injure his attendants, so it is fair to assume that it is a case of friend ship. In watching sharks in deep water have always seen the remoraa swim ming alongside, but the moment the shark was hooked they attached them selves by the sucking plate and as q rule came out of the water with their big companion, sacrificing their Uvea rather than be parted, while thos which had not secured a hold swain about where the shark was pulled out. evidently much disturbed. The shark has another friend ip the little pilotfish, a member of the mack erel family. I have seen a dozen or more swimming about the head of a man-eater, darting off to every small object that met their eye or scent and returning to their big contort. I have seen the pilot swim out ten feet to a floating dead fish and return tp the chark that was swimming on the sur face, upon which the latter would move in that direction. This may have been a coincidence, but serves the plan ol friendship very well. This association of "animals is so common among marine forms that it is difficult to disavow the idea of friendship and protection. Up among the tentacles of the Portuguese man-of-war, which are so deadly that the slightest touch will kill a sardine, I have found in the Gulf of Mexico numbers of little fishes aljied to the mackerel and of the exact tint of tht tentacles, undoubtedly finding proteo tion in this resemblance. As I lifted .up one of the men-of-war by the tail the fishes darted about in great con fusion and returned immediately tq their companion as I replaced it in the water, and there was apparently some bond of friendship between them. Nearly all the large jellyfishes have their trains of finny courtiers, in near ly every case allied to the mackerel family and probably born on the high seas, so taking up vith the umbrella like jelly for a protector. The trepang, the favorite fish of the celestials, who spend 50,000 annually for tins dainty, affords protection to a smallfish. Iwasoncewadingovera coral reef and noting a large trepang, lifted it up, when, to my amazement, out came a delicate, silvery fish, so trans parent that print could almost be read through it. I caught the curious vis itor and placed it in water, where ii swam about for a few minutes and then died. This incident resulted in the ex amination of other trepangs, and 1 found that nearly all had an occupant. In no instance did 1 see a fish return to its protector, though the naturalists .of the Naples aquarium have been sc fortunate, curious to say the return being made tail first. The presence of a sea anemone on the back of a crab might be considered an accidental occurrence, but there is every reason to believe there is a bond of friendship between certain individ uals. A distinguished German natural ist found in his explorations a large crab, which bore upon one of its claws, just at the joint, a sea anemone, the mouth of the latter being so situated that it fell just beneath the mouth ol the crab when the latter was eating. To prove whether the crab had any affection for his companion, the nat uralists took the crab and placed it in a tank, forcibly taking the anemone from the claw and dropping it in the water. He supposed that the crab would be relieved, but on the contrary it seemed to be disturbed and hunted around until it found the anemone, when it replaced it on ihe same spot The naturalist then cut the anemone into several pieces and scattered them about the tank, returning after awhile to find that the crab hod collected every available piece and was evidently guarding them. The experiment was tried with sev eral crabs with the same result, which would seem to show that between the crab and the anemone existed a bond of some kind. This companionship is seen especially in Africa, where nearly all the large animals have their bird companions. On the black rhinoceros a white heron is often seen, while on the oxen several birds take possession and when an enemy approaches they rise with loud cries, warning their huge companion, and many a hunter loses a good shot in this way. The camel has a feathered friend that is often seen perched upon its ears ex amining the skin with great care; and the moose has a good friend in the Can ada jay, that roosts on its. horns and back and gives warning of an approach ing enemy. Among all the lower animals can be found these strange associations, which, considered as friendship or something else, are none the less remarkable. San Francisco Chronicle. cures Dyflpep- Ml WW w sia, Constipation and Indi gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts. The February Issue of THE DELINEATOR IS CAI.I.KD THE MIDWINTER NUMKKH and again thoroughly justifies its reputa tion as a woman's authority in Fash ions and Literature. The latest Win ter styles are elaborately illustrated and accurately described. Prominent among the literary features is Emma Churchman Hewitt's article on House hold Expanses. "Social Life in Ea- gliah Provincial Cities," by Florence renwiek Miller, is a pleasing analysis of certain interesting environments. Dr. Grace Peckham Murray contri butes a valuable paper on "The Com mon ills of Life." In "Children and Their Ways" Mrs. Alice Meynell con tinues her serioa of Child-Studies, di recting atteutlou to the danger ol overtaxing their brains. "Mar'.i-Gras in New Orleans," a timely topic, is vividly described by Frances Courtney Baylor. Those wh.a have followed the fortunes, of Clivo Raynor, by M.rtin Orde, will find a new thrill in his lat est adventure a diamond robbery. In "The Care of belongings" are many suggestions which will prove of ma terial value to housekeepers. Blue Print Photography is continued by Sharlot M. Hall. "Djna Maria" is a fascinating charactt-r study of the Southwest by Eva Wilder Broadhead. The "Bachelor Maids' Luncheon" is a graphic description of the details of a gathering which many readers will hasten to duplicate. An agreeable ob servance of the popular anniversary is outlined in "A Valentine Party," In Mrs. Witherspoon's "Tea-Table," many timely subjects are interestingly dis cussed. Mr3. Cadwalader Jones' de partment, "Social Observances," "The Flower Garden," by Mr. Vic'c, "Fancy Stitches and Embroideries," by Emma Haywood, Knitting, Lace-Making, eta, add to the attractiveness of the issue. R. KINNAIRD'S Insurance Agency Representing Over - $57,000,000 - In the following Fire Insurance Companies Etna, of Hartford. (Juecn of America. National of Hartfort. Phenix of Brooklyn. Hartford of Hartford. Manchester of England. Connecticut of Hartford. North Britisfi and Merchantile. German American of New York. Liverpool and London and tJlobe. I also represent the old reliable New York Life Insurance COMPANY. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS Garrard Lodge No. 29, Knights of Pythias, meets every Thursday night in Odd Fellows hall. All vis iting Knights are fraternally invi ted. G. B. Swinebroad, C. C. J. E. Robinson, K. R. & S. ORGANIZED 1883. PITIZENS NATIONAL BANE, U OF LAHOASTEB. FT. Capital, - - $100,000 Surplus Fund 15,000 BUSINESS SOLICITED, Careful and Prompt Attention Guaranteed J. M. H108INBOTHAM President Liwia Y. Lxjlvxll Vlce-Preaiden' B. F. Hudson Cuhlei H. O. Hisnet Assistant Cash'r. 0. D. Walkkb Bookkeepei DIRECTORS: J.M. HlGGINBOTHAK, LEWIS T. LEAVELL, J. 8. Johnson, T. M. Abnolo, H.C.Abnold, Jb. B. F.Ucdson. ALXZ. QIBBS, J. J. WALXXB Jacob T. Robinson. Market Quotation. Corrected weekly by H. B. North cott Eggs , 15c Chickens M to 5c liens 4 to 4c Young Roosters 3 to 3)$c Old Roosters 2c Turkeys 6toCJc Old Gobblers 5 to 5c Ducks 5c Geese $3.00 to fi.00 per d'oz. Hides, Green 6 to Cc Batter . 10c Feathers, fine white geese 28 to 29c " " gray " 25 to 27c Dnck feathers 20 to 24c Rags 15 to 20c per hundred. Iron 8 to 15c Bones 20 to 25c Calves, veal $2.50 to $5.50 per head. T J. HOOD, SURGEON-DENTIST, LANCASTER, KY Office over J. C. ThompMn's Jewelry store on Danville street. 3.W. Lillard. Lillard & Szozlz, LeadingDruggists.j Sail mnp &iM; mti&is, Stationery, Faints, Oils, Etc. DANVILLE, :-: KENTUCKY. xoooooooooo; The Latest Styles. We have received our full line of Fall and Winter Goods, and they are the Very Latest and Best money could buy. Our stock of Fine Fnntwear is complete in every 'detail, and a look will convince you that they are unsurpassed.. See our immense line of G-ents Furnishings. We have an elegant line of Trunks and Valises. When in Danville don't fail to give us a call. CALDWELL & LANIER, DANVILLE, KEN TUCK Y. W. J. LOUGHRIDGE, Manufacturer nf Hemp. Dealer in Cultivated and Lint Hemp Seed and Clover Seed. HIGHEST CASH PRICE at 501 times PAD) FOR HEMP. No. 5 Cheapside. Telephone 205. Lexington, :-: Kentucky. 1493 THE L BANK CAPITAL ) (200,000.00 J -or- J SURPLUS. ( $65,000.00. LANCASTEB, KY. A. R.Dinsy. President. Jno. E. Stormes, Vice President. Wm. H. Kinnaird, Cashier. S. C. Dznnt, J. F. Robinson. Jb, AssIstant'Cash'r. Book-keeper. R. T. Embry Ass't Book-keeper. DIRECTORS Sam'l. D.Cochran, Jas Spllman, Alex. R. Denny, A. C. Robinson, W. R. Cook, L. Davidson, Jno. E. Stormes, u to CD O SC4 o a - o ja to 24 m " 08 al CO w CO li II 1 81? z z 0 0 (0 THE WEEKLY GOEQIlQEpiIx GAZETTE (weekly Edition of the Commercial Tribune ) Greatly Enlarged. Now Ten Pages Weekly. 50 CENTSa. Send for Sample Copies. Special inducements to Club Raisers. OUR GREAT SPECIAL OFFERTOR 1898 A Stupedious Enterprise of Interest, to all Readers. THE COMNERCIAL TRIBUNE'S 450-PAGE Encyclopedia Almanac and fear Book FREE TO EACH YEARLY SUBSCRIBER Who will send xoc Additional for Postage and Pack ing. 60c Net to Accompany Hach Order. AN ABSOLUTELY RELIABLE AUTHORITY. Advanced orders may be placed now. Almanac ready for de" livery January 1, 1S99L Every reader should hare this invaln" able volume of Statistical, Educational, Agricultural, Historic al and General Compilation of Useful and Interesting Facts and Figures. Address The Commercial Tribune Co. CINCINNATI, OHIO. ORDER Jno. B. Stout. Hours The Florida & New Or leans Limited trains of the Queen & Crescent Route run through to Jacksonville and New Orleans in 24 hours from Cincinnati. These fast trains are of the fin est type, luiurously fitted, and run uing on a perfect roadbed. Winter Tourist Low round-trip tickets on sale throughout the North. An elegant sen-ice of Cafe, Par lor, and Observation Cars on these trains. Double daily train service. Write for information to W.C.RInearson, Gen'l Pass'rAgt.CIncInnatl.O Send 10 cents for fine Art colored Lithograph of Lookout Mountain and Chlcknm-. u . Tjjy S. BEAZLEY, DENTIST. Teeth filled unrt en j ..k . ,rT , ,?ut pain. Crown and Bridge nwdware store, next to Court House, Lancas- Improved in I teueryUay.l NOW.