Fl'tUSHI TI'lSMt AM mUX I0K.MJCS,
CUAS.' M. MEACHAM.
BDB3011IPTI0H t k TEAK II ADVAIOE,
1jxi rcmllnir nutlri'H -JU whIb par lln, S-
CImIIiH'UIii Sl'l'llU Mj- tint; t.i-li IlltWtltllkll. Ualiv
'i Iiti( ftiKri'llwuiurnu luruUlieil as
OBn 18 ud 0 Ilitk BtrMt, irir rut OBee.
For Clerk Court of Appeals,
WOODFORD W. LONGMCOR,
of Harrison County. ,
For Judge ltd. Superior Court District
WILLIAM H. YOST, Jr.
of Muhloulierg, County.
'THOS. J. MOKKOW.
LAEKIN T. BBASHEB.
' For Sheriff,
W. MOSES WEST.
DENNIS R. FERRY.
For Supt. of Schools,
PBOF. S. L. FROGOE.
GEO. W. LONG.
H. P. RIVES.
. For Coroner,
DB. JNO. L. DULIN.
Idaho was admitted as a State on
July 8 and there are now 43 stars up
on the flag- Wyoming will also be
admitted before Congress adjourns.
The American has picked
"invincible big four fgounu nine
candidates, leaviayive of them, in
cluding the ruifirod candidate for As
swoiWTook out for themselves and
devil take the mnainosc.
A great crowd attended the formal
unveiling of the monument to the late
Thos. A. Hendricks at Indianapolis
Tuesday. The monument is sur
mounted by a statue fourteen and a
half feet hiffh and the cost of the
whole work was $40,000.
About thirty names overlooked by
the enumerators in Hopkinsville were
sent in last week. These are by no
means all that were missed, but no
effort was made to correct the very
incomplete report from No. 3. Less
than 800 names were returned from
that district and only nine days' work
was done by Mr. Gentry in the 30
days, If our population falls below
6,600 we will owe it largely to the way
his work was done.
. Mr. John H. Milliken, district pas
senger agent, has paid over to the
Louisville and Nashville the 4,864.74
discrepancy diicovered by him," and
the Louisville office has begun an en
tirely new sot of accounts. John
Dorseyhas taken the place of Ed
Elliott, the assistant ticket agent in
whoso dopartraeut the shortage was
found. Mr. Milliken 's many friends
will sympathize with him in the loss
, he has sustained by the dishonesty of
The last meeting of the Kentucky
Tress .Association adopted a rule
' which will relieve the secretary of
much trouble and save a groat deal of
. timo. It is that hereafter when a pa
per applies for transportation to the
secretory, it shall enclose 1 for each
male representative it will send to the
meeting, otherwise no passes will be
issued. A great many more papers
procure transportation than are rep
resented and this was especially the
case at the last mooting. It is noth
ing but fair that such papers shall pay
the annual dues, mid to that end the
' retiring secretary was instructed to
write to all who were Bout passes to
forward the amount of the annual
dues, Jl. As there is a deficit in the
treasury, we hope the members thus
addrossed will be prompt in Bonding
the amouut. Interurr Journal.
The Owensboro Uetutenaer of Sun
day contains this interesting item.
As there is but one "prominent Chris
tian Republican" now iu Owensboro,
t lie colored voters will bo iutoreoted to
.. am thut he fixes a murkot price iip
i i their votes as a class. "Country
groes at $3 ahead" is the estimate
' '! iced upon the colored people by
iii 'irwhite leaders. Yet their votes
i;;,. claimed as the rightful property
lie Republican bosses. Here is
t;i quotation: "A prominent Chris
li . county Republican talking yes
i lay of the hot race iu that county
' the local ofhues professed oou
11 1 nee in the success of his party,
h t' vdhHtttiiiliug the recent exposures
In l':e Ropublicau sheriff's ollico. ' IIo
el p, is that the Republicans have a
Hear majority of 800 or U00 registered
hik! lhat the Democrats could not buy
.. i-igu negro votos to .overcome it.
, V. in n a-ikid Uie murkot price of a noli-
. -vote in Christian, he said country
i- .'i . es could be bought at $.'J a head,
I ii' town ncgioes come higher and
1 :. Democrats didn't havo enough
iwuM'jr to got 'em, for the Republi
cans would be on hand with their
wuuoy too." " ' ;
THE ORGAN'S YAWP.
The Hopkinsville American, the
Republican organ, owned chiefly by
the Republican nominees . for county
offices, has undertaken to defend the
corruption unearthed iu the sheriff's
office under the Boyd regime. The
quostiou has been decided aud the
load will be shouldered aud upon this
issue at least four of the ticket, ac
cording to tho American, will go
to the people. Upon IU frontpage
the amiliug features of A. H. Ander
son, Young John Feland, Juo. P.
Pro wee and John Boyd appear, la
beled underneath "United Vfr Stand."
Upon the same platform of but one
very rotten plank these four "end
meu" are to stand and when it is all
over it will lie found that this united
quartette in defeat was not divided.
Let it so be understood.TheAinrt-an'
article defending Mr. Boyd is unjust
to Mr. Brown. That gentleman is
left in the hands of the Philistines.
Not one word of donial, not one at
tempt to rescue him from the infa
mous charge of official dishonesty. It
must be remarked that the American
does not deny the main facts in the
case. It could not without stultify
ing itself. What the Ksntuckian has
published is true and when it has
called a spade a spade it has done so
because the fact, warranted the plain
est language. The pitiable plea that
the charge of stealing, made and
proven, was lor campaign purposes
and "a villainous falsehood'' will not
stand upon a mere assertion. Prove
it if you can. "
Half of the Americana article is
made up of this sort of stuff and is
too silly to notice. Its abuse of the
Democratic party is not argument,
nor will it be taken as evidence in
either the civil or criminal courts.
One statement, however, is made
that attracts attention. It is asserted
that "Mr. Brown bad complete
charge of the books and of the office
under John Boyd and is responsible
for any errors that may have been
made." This was stated as coming
from Mr. Brown, coupled with an
expressed willingness to disgorge. A
few paragraphs further on the Ameri-
eclares that the books were
withheld from the Auditor's agent
because "in the absence of Mr. Boyd
no one had authority to deliver them
up." Did anybody ever hear such in
consistency f They were not Mr.
Boyd's books. He had nothing to
do with them, and yet be alone could
give them up to theState official for in
vestigation. Why should he even be
consulted if he had no knowledge of
their contents and was not responsi
ble for the peculations brought to
light t No sensible man should be
expected to believe such contradictory
nonsense. This is the line of defense
and the plea is to be the ignorance
of Mr. Boyd. We are -to be told that
he remained for six years in the same
office, four years of that timo charged
with the entire legal responsibility
under his official bond for the proper
conduct of his office, and yet never
found out that thousands of dollars
were annually being added to tl e
profits of his office. It is known that
he frequently wrote tax receipts and
it is stated by the ' Auditor's Bgent
that he listed some of the pioperty in
his own handwriting which was never
reported and the taxes upon some of
these lists now make up a part of his
18,000 shortage to the State aud
county. So much for this part of
this very lame, defense.
The only other point worth noticing
is the .A me icon s reference to the tam
pering with Sheriff West's books of 1889
by the same expert penman who had
been manipulating figures for some
years back. Mr. O. S. Brown has tho
reputation of being a very accurate
copyist and when Sheriff West took
charge of the office in 1889 he em
ployed him to copy the assessor's
books for him. This work was done
by Mr. Brown aud he was paid $50
for it and Mr. West holds his receipt.
It may have been from force of habit,
or it may have been designedly and
lor an evd purpose, but Mr. Brown
deliberately lowered the assessments
of certain taxpayers anil raised those
of others. For instance, the list of
Mr. Polk Cansler was reduced $2,000
and this reduction was offset by in
creases of $100 each on Messrs. F. W
Dubnoy, J. M. Clark, J. F. Garuett,
Mrs. E. C. Cant, Mrs. J. C. Latham
aud others. The total increases
amounted to about $60 aud the re
ductions to about the same, so that
Mr. West was given no opportunity
to prolit by this contemptible treach
ery if he had been bo disposed. Mr.
West is qualified for the office he fills
and with his business methods soon
detected that his records had been
falsified and promptly overhauled
them, corrected all errors and re
funded the excess to those who had
already paid. This is a true state
ment of the mutter aud it places Mr.
Brown in a very unenviable attitude.
It has been shown that hundreds of
these frauds were committed urjon
taxpayers for 1888, all of which, how
ever, were raises, and it is to be pre
sumed they were practiced in other
years as well. For four years Mr.
Boyd failed to discover the corruption
with which the very air was reeking.
Mr. West, with a vigilance born of a
desire to do his duty, detected the
first appearance of fraud on his books
and hastened to correct all irregulari
ties. This shows that there can bo a
big difference between sheriff s.
The Augean stable was cleaued out
none too soon in 18831 Let It bo kept
clean. - And it will be done.
Beveslv Kt, July 5 . "JO. Miss
Susie Tandy Is the pleasant guest of
Miss Mamie Harlon.
Miss Maud, youngest daughter of
Esq. M. D. Davie, returned a few days
ago from St. Vincent where she
been attending St.-Viueeut Female
Mr. P. H. Major's oldost daughter,
Cortuey, who has boeu in a bad
dition for several weeks, was reported
no better to-day.
Mr. W. B. Mason has boon coufiuod
to his bed with bilious fever for sever
al days past; he is recovering slowly.
It causes the furmers to sigh to
port it, but undoubtedly it Is true that
the wheat crop is almost a failure. Mr.
A. II. Watkius'crop was considered
the best in the neighborhood, aud his
only yielded twelve bushels per aero.
A majority of fanners will make about
ono-eighth of an average crop.
Mr. J. M. Teer has contracted to
operate one of Ilarry Sharp's farms,
for next year, near Longview.
Miss Etta Greenwood, fascinating
blond of Hopkinsville, is the pleasant
guost of her brother Mr. John Green
wood. : ' ' .' i 1
Chas. Davis has improved the looks
of his residence immensely, having
had It painted by Mr. W. C. Branch,
the uoted artist. s i i
Mr. A. E. Steger, representing Pom-
rov's Med. Co., visited relatives here
this week. ' '
Miss Willie Barr, of Bowling Green
is the charming guests of her sister
Mrs. Florence Bentley (nee Mo-
Knight,) is visiting her grandmother,
near Herndon. ' - "
The fruit crop will be rather thin
in this section. Very few apples pea
ches or pears will be gathered. ,
Esq. T. H. Major, of the revenue
service, will remain with his family for
several weeks, he is also buying
Prof. E. S. Davie has moved his
family to Ringgold Teun. Prof.
Davie taught last session at Beverly
Academy. Prof. B. E. Thorn has
been employed to teach the fall ses
sion, . i ' ' i i
John Y. Owsley .who has been a
pupil at Lexington college, Lexington
Va., returned home Tuesday.
B. P. Owsley has recovered from
wounds caused by a runaway horse
last Monday. r Bi'aocDT.
.- CASKY. , -Miss
Annie Warfiuld is home from
her Guthrie visit.
Mr. Nuthan T. Watson, of Hender
son, is the guest of his brother, L. D.
Miss Mary McGowan, of Hopkins
ville, is visiting Miss Katie Payton, at
Messrs. O'Brien and fiord, of Ha
densville, spent last Sabbath here.
CoL Will Grave?, of Hopkinsville,
is visiting A. H. MeK.ee, at Little
Deacon John Garrott spent the
Fourth with friends in Memphis.
"Tucker" Williams is at Pembroke
in charge of Bob Lloyd's thresher. .
Quite a number of our citizens at
tended the picnic at Crofton, Friday
The family of Mr. S. T. Hill, who
have been quite ill with measles, are
Dr. Anderson, Mrs. Anderson and
Miss Willie Bartlett spent Thursday
Mrs. J. A. McLcod left Thursday
for a visit to the family of Mr. Alex
Campbell in Hopkinsville.
While the weather is especially line
for wheat threshing, the furmers in
some parte of this district say they
are needing ruin. Tobacco aud com
look fairly well, no peach crop, apple
crop far below average, blackberry,
raspberry and grape crops very fine.
Chaptor 1 : Weak, tired, no appetite.
Chanter 2: Took Hood's Sarsarn-
Chapter!: Strong, cheerful, hun-
Cbofton, Kt, July 7th. The grand
old 4th was a day of enjoyment here.
Fifteen hundred people were shaking
hands with their friends. Good order
was observed all day, there being on
ly two arrests made, tliose for drunU
noss. The aspirants for magistrate in
this district opened the campaign at
Flat Wood school house last night,
notwithstanding their audience was
small, (there being only two besides
the candidates) they all took their
turns aud displayed their eloquence,
They will speak here Saturday night.
Miss Mattie Johnson, of your city,
was the guest of Miss Bridie Johnson
Miss Nellie Long is visiting Miss
The Rev. Mr. Tabor will preach at
the M. E. church here Thursday night.
Our crops are being greatly dam
aged by the present drought.
Miss Helen Wilson is visiting her
brother, J. H. Myers here.
Cholera iufantum Las lost its ter
rors since the introduction of Cham-
berlairs Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. When that remedy is used
and the treatment as directed with
each bottle is followed, a cure is cer
tain. Mr. A. VV. Walter, a prominent
merchant at Waltorsburg, III, says:
"It cured my baby boy of cholera in
fantum after several other remedies
hod failed. The child was so low
that he seemed almost bevond the aid
of human hands or reach of any med
icine. 2i and fjO cent bottles for safe
by Bucknor Leavell.
Editors Thos. B. Harrison and Sam
Linebaugh, of the Bussullville Ledger,
have disagreed over the policy of the
paper and Mr. Harrison has retired,
leaving Linebaugh sole owner and
editor.- ' .... ..
How we Celebrated.
The recurrence of the Fourth of
July and the circumstances cluster
ing around its history and celebra
tion es flower bolls around some fer
tile and shady spot suggest many
reasons why au Amorican citizen
should cultivate patriotic fooliugs for
me country mat is his home, aud in
which his eyes first beheld the light.
But there are more ways than one of
celebrating the Fourth, as the boy
said, who pulled the thorn from his
toe by catching it with his teeth.
The most modern and stylish way
is to go into the grove wliero shado is
lavish in cool retreats and the lireeze
has freedom in cooling tho heated
brow where birds sing, flowers bloom
sud fish swim whore clouds of dust
are uuknown, and dross is governed
by the comfortable suggestions of na
It was a jolly coinpauy that left
Hopkinsville early iu the morning of
the Fourth for a cool retreat on the
banks of Little River. Tho morning
was lovely, the air was full of tonic
and very bracing and the ride over
the well cultivated country was en
joyed by every one.
When the company arrived, the fol
lowing named persons were full of
joyous expectation t ' i ' .'. '
Mr. aud Mrs. George C. Long and
family, Mr. aud Mrs. Eugene Wood
and family, Mr. aud Mrs. T.W.Long,
Mr. and Mrs. James Howe aud family,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Russell and faruilv,
Mrs. N, Moore and daughter Bulle,
Mr. Dennis Smitlison and daught
ers, Mr. Ilarry Hopper and sisters,
Ht. Schlainp aud sister, Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Davison and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Kelly and family, Misses
Edith and Bettie Boulware, Miss
Ophelia Payue, Mr. Gabs Campbell,
Mr. Bon Campbell, Miss Doispy Gard
ner, Mr. Houry Abernathy, . Muster
Frank Hollowuy, Mrs. Robert Ows
ley and children, Rev. S. N. Vail and
Fifty persons in all. At tho font of
the hill and near the river we found
Owsley's spring, a large vein of water
coming out of a massive ledge of
rocks. As we stooped to dip this re
freshing water we could imagine we
were standing on the very spot where
hundreds of Indians once stood. No
one can prove that Daniel Boone nevei
drank from this spring, that his koen
eye never looked on these trees aud his
quick ear never heard the approach ol
Indian children in search of water.
What wonderful changes have
come to this great State and to the
nation since the days when this great
explorer hid himself behind trees and
in caves from the red men of the for
est.? To see this spring and from it
permit faucy to spiead her wiugs as
sisted by reason aud memory, or fly
over the past aud out into the future, u-
worth a journey of a hundred miles.
A few momonts served to make
everybody feel at home under the
bouglia of these stalwart trees. In
front of us is the river, and it seems
to say vonie upon my bosom or
"wade my waters." Girls and boys
hear the welcome and gladly respond.
Saplings senmed to say, "Climb us if
you can" and tlta challenge was ac
cepted evon at the sacrifice of cloth
ing. Grape vines reaching down
their long slender arms seemed to say
"Catch hold and be lifted up into the
secrets of boughs aud leaves. A
busier crowd could scarcely be fou .d;
some wont fishing while others shit
at the mark) some lay in the Lam-
mocks while others were sail ng ki the
boat, others went strolling cheerfully
about admiring trees aud picking
blackberries or stealing a trlanco iuto
the home of mother bird behold thret
birdlings. Others were making
lemonade or riding on saplings bent
The meu s waidrol was a secret
though not a guarded place.
Those riding in the bout learned
that when a Campbell jumps into the
river there is a big splash.
. Davison disappeared under the water
but came up again, as did Jonah
from the whale.
There is much .of tho beavor nature
in Kelly for the first thing he did was
to throw a dam across tho spring's
stream. Long makes splendid lemon
ade on short notice. Women can
wade as well as children. South of
the spring on a little knoll the work of
barbecuring three lambs and one pig,
had gone forwaid from early morn
under the management of a skillful
cook. The aroma from this hot sooth
ing pit filled the grove with its savory
smell and whetted everyone's appetite.
Noon came and the barbecued meat
was ready to bo served. A table in
the shape of a T was spread with all
manner of delicious edibles including
sweetmeats ice cream and loos.
David Ilillyard, an-Asylum patient,
died Sutiu duy of cuncor of Urn liver.
A fifteeu-uiouths-old child of If r. P.
C. Carter, died near (ho city, Satur
day, of flux.
A little child of Mr. Jno. Blytlio
died Suuiluy afternoon, iu tlio city, of
Child of Lewis Wills, in Gainesville,
Saturday, of whooping cough.
Child of Addio Joikm, iu tho city,
Friduy, of whooping cough.
Child of Lizzie Burnett, iu lliu city,
Friday, of fever.
Mr. Jno. T. Young after a brief 'ca
reer as editor of tho Priucotou JJmi
ner, Una transferred his paior to Webb
Wutjiiiia aud T. J. Hill. Tho lultcr
will bo the editor in future.
Mr. W. X. Ilulcleman, of tho Coti-rier-Journal,
was defeated' for Park
Conuuissioueriu Louisville Wecaios-day.
Eye and Skin Ointment..
A certuin cure for Chronic Sore
Eyes, Tetter, Salt Rlieiun, Sculd
Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Son's,
Eczouiu, Itch, I'ruirio Scratches, Sore
N i poles and I'iles. It is cooling and
soothing. Hundreds of cases have
been cured by it after all other treat
ment bud failed. 25 and M cent
boxes for sale by Buckuor Leavell.
OE TUB CONDITION Ol T!l T-
Of Hopkinsville, Ky.
Note , I, I lull. UUaimtol
Slktlit Kxrltanirv...... ...... .. ....
It-al bUle fur IM
IIM-k mill ItaMHI,
c'soii un uii :
Capital St., k .
in iinI tnMtljir
Hue otlu-r Hunk
llvtlMiil Nil ML Ihiailav
SinpltM Pun-1. .
Mft uliie lu iiy lae
.... tiw.r.m s
. $ hs.ihm no
.. 3.IHU UU
. . i:..ww 01
Both lbs method and results when
Syrup of Figa is taken; it is pleasant
and rofresliiug In the taste, aud acts
EMitly yet promptly on the Kidueyi,
ivor and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
achss aud fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Sy rup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kiud ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt In
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from tha most
healthy and agreeable substances, its.
many sxcelleut qualities commend it
to all and have made it tha most
popular remedy known. -Syrup
of Figs is for sals in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try lL Do not accept any
substitute, -' i ?
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP COS
tH MHCISCt). OL.
lomsYtiu. nr. Ktw tome .r.
wat wehavo tosay about our ,
Spring and Summer Clothing
that is coming in daily, it is cheaper than
ever, and a man who cannot afford to dress
well when clothing is as cheap as it is, now
being sold by us, is no man, and when we tell
you that you can buy a fine suit ol clothes
for $3.00 we mean it, and it is a bareain.
When we tell you of the largest lot of Cloth
ing and Shoes we bought at a forced bank
rupt sale at 60 cents on the dollar, they are
all genuine bargains, lor we are selling them
cheaper than ether merchants can buy them.
We invite you to call and examine our im
mense stock of Clothing, Shoes, Hats and
Furnishing Goods, and believe you can- save
money by doing so. Below we give you an
idea of our low prices:
Physician & Surgeon
Box IBS. . '
oiseabes or THE
EYE. EAR, NOSE,
EASES A SrECIALTT.
. W. L. Tuitx, Cashier.
SubscrilxHl and sworn to bcfnro mo
July 1, 181X1. 1r L. Smith,
- or. rut Kwomos or
Bank 7 of'.' Hopkinsville,
J USE 3nth, I sua.
finkn ind IMwoiml
Itaitl Kitutr Ittr Uclt ... . .
Uankln llfue .....
lUicfca and Dutitfa
t5jTsLilr?-lA hliiis' jT' tlll 1 !!TiX LZSIXsiMsi
.O00- i8 UNION SQUAHMY-'ltaS;.
Sl.kOUIS.MO. ii;Bim tgTjj 0AUA1.TIX
C. E. WEST. Awnt,
IStl.RTI 0 !
.. IIM W a.1 1
.. 1&.INKI (Ni
.. m'.i't ' UOI'KINSVII.I.B -
tmi.uiu w j
Doe UriMMlrnr....,, ,
Tax Aoc'Hiiil liira inomha .
... fttO.IVjA 00
. .. sj.ll'.l 1.1
.... li.nr r.i
Dividend o. iu Mil. ilay T.iQ w
J. K. MclMtrnsoy.tumiKK.
Snlwrlliad and firiim til twfnrr me Oil. July
4 I' lltfll.KK.
Xnt l-i- Pnlilli- (dri-luin l it.
s. C. Mucin, nr. n.C. Mr, a, J
MEUCER & MERCER,
Life, Fire and Tornado
Hopkiusvilln, - . . Kentucky.
Offica: South s'nlo Court Pqiiaro.
I DiiifnouthRnnlr I
IM.YMOCTII WM H I'llOI'1iTK
CiKI.ATINK I an Vnllrr tViianitro fnm lh
tnl.iinr trflfiHi-, mnA 1 an tr -.nt ir-.
dtlon oft In- vUhI lutrtM t-Otitlliif . thns-
ittt'iiir x tie Nttn 9 mini -nHiuiihr!
Jtf ii'iit inUf. r.rrut tlf.naiHlti'i tliaMvuT'
It l HilllHrnfly tar' Ui 1,tit U
the fur b r ii- of U-m.,, or otltor ncHI frn
I iiK-tkhiff li'il km. Iliivniv aiiVfiiitnl ami
r"wiH"iM.-fttti u-o: wtiitt ft.r mil, amlt i-rnm
l.-litn lMllpli;tMnfnk.!ai'r rrt 'NiMih.
h l' Miititr uti i to wmkiHg tireveit vt-unl
Kwr niaUnsr HlrTrrcmt flavorr.) ffUlie
ewnctiiurrMrucU can ta wcU liutlvailof
ant (xlnr or tftpt. oltlicr In OHlKIMi 411
Mt KIMi, Mini fHI-rlMl1r It U 'IVf fcirttt tlx
It axu-tinjr jrlufr t r rnirll iiftrtU uUii
UMtircAuii' 111 intttiir pTfiniiiK'.
It I- r4 a M.-tt-liir I mi) a "Hralfti
fur but Mi niil Imhii, riHiiitliiK a health;
n-irii 111 inn mtrr11 ru iirjf un, aiit gitin,
iiwi-eioeu lone tit ii.m iter v hi ). ut.
SOLE AGENTS, -
POSTOFFICE BLOCK, HOPKINSVILLE, KY.
f"X. B. Physicians are invittxl to Uwt this preparation.
How's This! .
We offor One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured bv takiiiir Hull's Catarrh
(jure. j). j. unstiEY St Jo-
Props, Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the lost 15 rears, anil
behove him perfectly honorable iu all
bum liens transactions, and Jinaucinllv
able to carry out any obligations made
iy tneir nrni.
West & Thaux, Wholesale DruL'uistn.
Toledo, Ohio, Wuldiujr, Kinuan &
Marviu, Wholesale Druiarists. Toledo.
Halls Catarrh Cure is taken Inter
nally, acting directly upou the blood
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Price, 7ac. per bottlo. Sold
iy ail urugguns. ... ;
The Lewisburg Vmt . announoes:
"We will receive bids for romjval of
our plant to s town that wants a pa
per hard enough to support it. No
verbal assurances go; written contracts
for advertising, signed by responsible
parties, ars what la wanted." ;
Grovfs Tasteless ChilITokic
TSk.'"--?&SsSa : ';.v
ruu mALu ur
It la si ptaaaant to tha taati ai lanos
Tbt amallut Infant will UK It mi
never know It le medtoine.
Children cry tor it, k'evor taiU U
Chilli oaot brolces will sot return.
Coit fan only half Uie nrissof other
Ho quinine seeded. B purgative
Contains ns JioUoa. Cheaper than
Itpurifiei the blood and removal sl
malarial poiaun from the lyitim.
It i a. large u any dollar toulo sad
RETAILS FOB 60 CCHTS.
1 r"s TOtcTwsj vn., i wm, rrai.;
I Pl-UMi i.it m threw jiMt f rnnr flrwfr't TaM
' ('bill Tssjle. I wm tih-aard w(, hr k.t miu '
Xi.ll "t urniiwr. Thr A mi 4tH,,t.-l !ih ii. I
, J''Vii ,0"' T",lt" W " tlM" bo fM
.nai, our M Ih-io fi.f Jrtt, ana
. af-r Ivrlokior wuli IK ri.k'.
tiol anil h,rty, lfc f4 ad rua
KOGEKS ELGIN, Hopkiusvillo, Ky.
' 1 b rl
4 - I Jil l V
-.pcuiai ntuuuuu j.ven n uiaois nam a aiBtnoe,
FarPartios needing anything in thoi- line would do well to call and see
their stock before purchasing elsewhore. , . 1-31-ly
Child's suit - , $ 85
Boys' aud youtlis' suits $1.00 to , 3.00
" ' M " all-wool suits 4 00
Mens' suits from S3 up.
Boys' and mens' 4 ply liuon col
lars, standing and lay down, late ' 1
styles ' - - . 7o
Four ply lineu cuffs - 1 1c
Soiled white lauudriml sliirts
worth $1.00 will he sold for 50c
CELLULOID COLLARS 5c
CUFFS - s 10c
Mens' fine black hall hose, fast
colors guarrauUied 25c
Mens' Cue balbriggan seamlis
half hoso valued at 'JO cents, 10c
0 doz. pair of men aud buys buff,
lnco, button or KsitT shoes, good
at $UsO will bo closed out at $1.00
A job lot of plain and box toe
brogan shoos, full stock, stuudard
screw or pegged hot Uiiu, acid ev
erywhere at $1.25 aud $1 Xti, wiU
l closed out at - ' - 1,00
A job lot of mous' fine auhpen
dors, you will recognize as being
sold all over towu at 40 aud 50c,
will go for r . 26o
Mens' light ' mkirutl stiff hats,
good style . 76o
Block stiff - - 1XX)
Bettor goods, non breakable,
latest stylH and novelties in
stiff hats from $2.00 up.
We are the only agents for the Plymouth
RockPantCo.the cheapest tailoring house
n the East, makes pants to order at $3 ; Suits
it $14. fi:s guaranteed. Terms strictly cash
PYE, DI00B3 &.17ALL
S- Baer & C?o., Prop's.
DEALER IN '
Wines, Brandies, Gins. Etc,
We carry a complete stock of Cigars, Tobaccos, Pipes, F.tc. Sole agents
for Sach-Pniilcin Ales, A.T.9, aud Alfand AIT, A. I Diinln k Cn's To
baccm ami Crcsrent Brewing Co's C'elelirateil Ihwrs. - Oiva us a call.
ORDEKS BY St AIL GIVEN TOOMPT ATTENTION. : '.:
Sign-Big Black Bear.
CL ARKS VILLE V) f-TENN
Ton. F. MaJOB.
HERNDON & MAJOR,
Grange Tohacco Warehouse,
Special Attention to Sampling & Selling Tobacco.
Liberal Advances Made on Consignments.
ROBT. B.' WITHERS, TRAVELING, SOLICITOR.
. . MKIMWKTIIKIl.
Jill; k. HAM'.
FOUR MONTHS FBKf STUBAGC
C. NICK MKItlWKTIlKB.
U. K. alKltlH K11IKH.
Banner Tobacco W
Meriwether & Gant,
' Claxlrs-vlllo, Tenn.ril,'"'A' :
SOLICIT A 8IIAIIB OK YOtin UUSINR8S. All Tobacco Inwrail unlcu Inntllicted la
wiitlns. lcKiirnl AilvancfaionTuliaoooluStiire.
A Prhoticnl Business Oolliign.
No Sldo Ihhuos. Thirty yonrs
Biisiiioss inau at thohoad. Bus
iness from the word go. Younff
Mon mid Women thoroughly fitted
for business lifo. Olio thousand
dollars guined at small outlay. '
Sati.sfiu'lion guaranteed to Uie students
who menu business. School open all
the year. Trof. Ciirnick's splendid new
Interest methods taught froe to students
Don't diJny but enter at onco and get ready for errand opportunities.
Riiforunoos, Uiouf amis of graduatos making a success of lifo. . , , .,.
S. N.CUENICE, Principal
221 Maia Street, EVANSVILLE, IND.
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