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VOL. I. Lawrenceburg, Ky., Thursday November 27, 1902. 



"Let the poor be not forgotten, and let those who have prospered remember those who 
have not, for the sincerest expression of gratitude is not in fulsome words of the mouth, but 
deeds of charity and kindness to those wh6 need help." « From GOV. J, C. W, BECFC- 
HAM'S Thanksgiving Day Proclamation. 



NO. 4. 




To-day is the day of all days 
when all good citizens are 
called upon to take a retro- 
spective view of the year 
which has gone by, and to 
give thanks to Almighty God 
for whatever of good has come 
into their lives. To-day is the 
day when most, if not all of us 
sit down to our tables, which 
are loaded with the products of 
the farm and the field, prepar- 
^*V. V tVe i'ood wivs rind 
mothers of Kentucky can pre- 
pare them, and surrounded by 
our loved ones, enjoy to the ut- 
most such feasts as would de- 
light the Gods. All this is as 

TAKES A KENTUCKY 
BRIDE. 

The Rev. W. T. Amis, who 
is so well and favorably known 
by our people as a former pas- 
tor of the Baptist church in 
this city, but who is now serv- 
ing as pastor of the First Bap- 
tist church of Hot Springs, 
Ark., and Miss Maud Petty, 
the handsome and accomplish- 
ed daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
C. W. Petty, were married yes- 
terday afternoon at the resi- 
dence of the bride's parents on 
North Main street, by Eld. H. 
N. Keubelt, pastor of the 
Christian church, the ceremo- 
ny taking place at 2:30 o'clock. 
The happy young people, this 
morning, took the train for 
Louisville, and from there will 
go direct to their new home in 
Hot Springs. 

Mr. Amis is one of the ablest 
and most eloquent ministers of 
the gospel who ever served a 
church in this city, and, dur- 
ing his short ministry here, 
there were more additions to 
the church than had taken 
place within the preceding five 



it should be, and we rejoice in 
the general prosperity which 
God has seen fit to bestow up- 
on our beloved country. But, 
while we have received, some 
of us more and some of us less 
of this prosperity, and have 
been blessed with good health, 
and death has not invaded the 
sanctuary of our homes, and 
the family circle is vet com- 
plete, let us not forget that 
there are others in our little 
community, yea, even among 
our immediate neighbors, who 
have been less fortunate. 
While we arc enjoying our 
feasts of good things, there 

vears, and, as a pastor, he was 
equally successful, having en- 
deared himself to his congre- 
gation as none of his prede- 
cessors had done. His former 
parishioners gladly congratu- 
late him on the success he is 
achieving in his new field of 
labors, and especially do they 
join in congratulations because 
of his success in this new ven- 
ture, and their best wishes fol- 
low him and his bride to their 
new home in the far West. 

The bride is a member of 
the Christian church of this 
city, and is a graduate of our 
High School. For several 
years she has been closely 
identified with the work of the 
church and Sunday -s 'nd 
her pastor and te? ? 
nothing but praise 
sistent Christian Um ■ «1 
deservedly popular in church 
and society circles, and the peo- 
ple of this community warmly 
commend her to the people 
among whom she will reside in 
the future. 



are those who have little or 
nothing to eat. While we have 
good health, there are others 
who have been laid on beds of 
sickness. While the Death 
Angel has p issed us and ours 
by, there are others who have 
been called to mourn the loss 
of their loved ones. While 
our crops and stock have pros- 
pered, there are others who 
have lost their little all. 
While we are enjoying all the 
good things that has come to 
us during the year, and are re- 
joicing because of the bless- 
ings which have fallen to our 
lots, let us see to it that oth- 

HERE AND THERE. 



Good Coffee, only 10c per 11. 
at Blue Grass Grocery Co. 



Mr. J. J 
Sui.eriutet 
day by tka 

Mountain for a few .lays' hum. 

Mr. K. K. Wilder and family, who hav. 
liven visiting I heir plMUll Laurel county 
returned home Saturday. 

Mr. Claude and Miss Martha McGinnis. 

of Frankfort. ut Sunday with the formers 

parents. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. :innis. in 
Lauawee. 

Miss Allie Kamsey.of Winchester, who is 
attending lleaumont College at Harrodsburg. 
visited Mr-, F. H. Keland Saturday and Sun- 



fey, at Lexington. 

Miss Annie Searcy, of Louisville. Is here 
on a visit to relative*. 

Mr. Hobert K. land and his sister. Miss 
Lutie. left yesterday tor Lincoln county, 
where they will s,,end Thursday with their 
aunt. Mrs. J. U. Swo| e. 

Miss Artie Kobln.on.of Mcllraver. is spon- 
dinar several days with friens and relatives. 
In this city. 



Postmaster Geo. W. Huti-heson was 
Louisville Tuesday on business. 

Mr. Wm. Van Den Berg »ti ck claim air 
for the Southern Railway Co., was h 
Tuesday on business. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Rloy and Mr. San, 
Ottenhelmer were In Lexington Tuesday- 
Mr. l . L. Meriwether, of Louisville, was 
here on business Tuesday. 

Mrs. Patsy Koutte who has been visiting 



ers, who are in need, or who 
are suffering from disease or 
mourning the death of some 
member of the family circle, 
are made happier because of 
some act of ours that the hun- 
gry are fed, the naked are 
clothed and the sick are minis- 
tered to. " If ye have done it 
to the least of these, my 
brethren, ye have done it unto 
me," are the words of the Sav- 
ior of mankind We are thank- 
ful to God for what he has 
done for us, but has he any 
reason to be thankful to us for 
what we have done for him? 



Mr. Win. Hedgers. of Li- 
on a visit to his |iarenl-. ■ 
ert Hedgers. 

Miss Ruby Leathe rs has 



Mr. Mcllr: 
Suudav will 
Mcllrayer. 



Harr.slsburg I 
Hell, of Harro 
business Frid; 



ii recently -old the 
and Hon. W. C. 
e la this city on 



Gee Whiz! 

Mr. William Duncan brought 
to town, Tuesday, a pumpkin 
weighing 107 '-■ pounds. It 
was grown on his farm a few 
miles south of town. 



Fox & Logan, of Danville, 
on Tuesday, bought of Alvin 
Major three mules for $515; 
six mules of Wm. Wilson for 
S700; two of Jas. Cole for $250 
and two of Geo. Mountjoy for 
$215. 

Misses Bertie Bond and Ar- 
tie Ripy and Messrs S. H. 
Haydon and John Gainfcs were 
baptized and received int   the 
Christian church last S inday 
afternoon. 



' : ., 



X 




You Should Be THANKFUL That You Are Healthy. 



You Should Bi Thankful That 



OUR DRUGS. 



THAT HAS HELPED MAKE YOU SO. While we make a specialty of the Prescription business, we also carry 
a most complete line of Drug Specialties and Toilet Articles. 

T. J. BALLARD, the Druggist. 



DOWIEISM. 



The people   r Anderson 
county have always been wil- 
ling to listen to the word of ( tod 
as delivered by the Rev. Geo. 
( ). Barnes, who has fur tome 
time been conducting service* 
at the Court-house ■ There 
was a time when the coming 
of The Great Barnei was her* 
sided throughout the county, 
snd ourcitisens would flock to 
town to hear him deliver, in 
his master manner, the wel- 
come message. 

Upon one occasion, he drew 

immense crowds, made up of 
people from all walks of lift- 
crippled, sick and blind who 
believed that by annointing 

them, he could relieve their 

great sufferings, Again, he 
came to us, not annotating, 
but receiving confessions and 
blessing, and the people be- 
lieved in him and followed him. 

Later, he visited us, but used 

neither the annointing nor the 
open confessions. Now he 
comes to us as a Dowieite, 
preaching the doctrine of John 
Alexander Dowie, of Zion 
CHjr. 

Pew of our people under- 
stand the teachings of Dowie, 
and. being somewhat acquaint- 
ed with them, we will attempt 
to briefly explain. 

John Alexander Dowie Mes- 
senger of the Convent and 

S] irit of Elijah, the Restorer, 

as he calls himself, was burn 

fifty-five years ago in Edin- 
burgh, of Scotch parents. Re- 
ceiving his education, he be- 
came a minister ot the gospel. 
Alter spending much time in 
his home country and Austra- 
lia, he came to this country 



ten years ajro and settled in 
Chicago. He pitched his tent 
near the entrance to the 
World's Fair grounds, and, 
like Boardman, Simpson and 
Mrs. Mix, who he followed, 
attracted more than ordinary- 
attention as a faith curer and 
healer. Dowie possessed more 
shrewdness than the average 
talker of his class that may be 
found talking nightly on State 
or Monroe streets in Chicago, 
and from "the hut," as his 
tent was called, he entered 
Music Hall, and finally the 
great Auditorium, with a seat- 
ing capacity of thousands. 
With his knowledge of minis- 
terial work, Dowie soon had 
many ministers with him, and 
later well organized bands of 
workers were tfoiny here and 
there receiving contributions 
and converts for him. Money 

was soon plentiful, and a large 

tabernacle was built. Real 
estate was purchased along 

Michigan avenue, regardless 
id" price, and soon there was 
fitted up a large publishing 

house, that much printing 
matter could be published anil 
spread broadcast over the land. 
Funds continued to come in, 
and finally a bank was opened, 
with John Alexander Dowie as 
President, Hoard of Directors 
and " the whole cheese." 
Stores were opened, and later 
hospitals for the sick. When 
the latter was started, Dowie's 
troubles started, for duriny one 
year he was arrested hundreds 
of times. He finally left Chi- 
cago and purchased   ,    o 
acres of the finest land in Illi- 
nois, only forty miles north of 
the the city at a cost of more 
than a million and a half dol- 
lars. To buy this land, he 



took the money from his Hock, 
and is now generously selling 
it back to them in town lots at 
his own prices. Upon this 
land he has built what he calls 
Zion City. All of his stores, 
his bank, his lace factories and 
his hospitals have Ix-en 
moved there, and are personal* 
ly conducted and looked after 
by John Alexander Dowie. 
"overseer" and sole owner. 
Every Dowieite, however em- 
ployed, must give ten percent, 
of his earnings tow ard the sup- 
of Dowie and Zion. The lead- 
er claims to have a following 
of more than one hundred 
thousand, and, this being true, 
it is easily seen how million 
dollar real estate purchases 
can be made. Unless these 
contributions are made, no 
prayers will Ik- offered for the 
salvation of the member, or 
restoring of health. Much 
money is sent to Dowie by peo- 
ple out of the city, asking thst 
he pray for them. When such 
a letter is received. Dowie «oes 
to what he calls his clock pray- 
ing machine and presses the 
button, and out drops a card 
which reads "You were prayed 
for at 2.35 1'. M.," which is at 
once sent to the sender of the 
money. General prayers, which 
are calculated to restore health, 
are talked by him into a pho- 
nograph, and the records are 
then sold for a good price to 

his followers. Being greatly 
conceited, he has had made 
hundreds of pictures of him- 
self, s  me of which are life- 
size, and he sells them for nice 

sums to his believers. Zion 

believes that Dowie is a Proph- 
et, but Chicago and the West 
believe that he is the greatest 
"fakir" that ever came before 



the American people. In the 
West his appearance or that 
of one of his followers in pub- 
lic is the signal for not and 
disorder. At Evanston, 111., 
Hammond, Ind., Mansfield, 
Ohio, and hundreds of other 
places, they have been run out 
of town with ejjjrs and decay- 
ed fruits. 

We dislike to devote so much 
of our space to such a matter, 
but believe that what we have 
said, and know to be true, will 
tfive you some idea of Dowie- 
ism, of which Bro. Barnes 
claims to be a convert. 



It Looked Like a Shame 
to Burn It. 



Last week. OUT gtnial friend, 
Postmaster Geo. W. Hutche- 
son, received froui ahacquatnt- 
a nee a a Ihjx of very fine cig- 
ars, together with a letter ex- 
plaining that they cost one 
dollar each. After thinking 
over his friends who might 
brave an attack of gout, caus- 
ed by such high life, he decid- 
ed to experiment on the editor 
of IT, and brought over one 
beautifully decorated. It did 
look good to us, and, though 
the editor's first intention was 
to keep it, the temptation was 
too strong, and the match was 
applied, and the smoke that is- 
sued from the jfarrct of his 
anatomy reminded one of a 
double-header pulling the 

Withe rspoon grade. Our only 

Rgret now is that there was 
not a jiolicy on it for the full 
value, that we might onee 
more enjoy such a luxur,'. 

Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



THE BARGAINS WE ARE OFFERING IN 

Buggies, Carriages, Road & Farm Wagons, 

Harness, Saddlery and Farming Implements 

shoul I attract the attention of every citizen of Anderson county. We have just purchased our SPRING STOCK, and, as it 
will won l e here, we must make room for it. If you want anything in our line, now is your time to buy. Give us a call. 



THE LAWRENCEBURG BUGGY & IMPLEMENT COMPANY. 



You Should Be THANKFUL That You Can 
Get of Us Such a SHOE as. 



For only $3.50. 



THE KING QUALITY, 



WE HAVE cheaper and more expensive Shoes than The King Quality, but we are pushing their sale because we know they 
are good. We are also Agents for LAMM & CO., America's largest tailoring house, and sell SUITS THAT SUIT. 



OTTENHEIMER & KING, 



Enough to Put the Town 
"on the Hog." 



Some weeks past, Mr. W. T. 
Bond started to fattening twen- 
ty-one hogs near the Bond & 
Lillard distillery, and it is puz- 
zling him now how he is going 
to get them home to kill them. 
Xo one of them will weigh 
less than five hundred pounds, 
and they are so fat they can 
hardly walk around the pen. 
While the distance from his 
home to the distillery is only 
about one-half a mile, Mr. 
Bond says he will give them 
two days in which to walk it, 
. X"d, at *h° end of the given 
time, all that had not reached 
the slaughtering pen will be 
given a ride that they will 
know nothing about. 



The most beautiful line of 
Lamps to be found in the city, 
and the choice price is only 
75c. Blue Grass Gro. Co. 

We sell Wall Paper as cheap 
as one cent a roll. 

Bond & Leathers. 



California Peaches, H 1 • a lb 
at Blue Grass Grocery Co. 




Well, I should say it is ! 
Bought your Winter's 
COAL yet? You have 
not? Well, you'd better 
get a move on you and 

Tell 

Spencer, 

the Coal Man, 

Your Troubles. 



It is with much regret that 
we announce the death of Mr. 
John C. Hammond of heart 
disease. He had been com- 
plaining of heart trouble for 
some time, but no one thought 
of any imminent danger from 
that source. On last Sunday 
morning, he was apparently 
in his usual health, and went 
about his morning duties as 
usual. After finishing his 
chores, he remarked that he 
would go over to his son's 
home for a little while, and 
started out. This was the last 
seen of him until his lifeless 
body was found lying near a 
path on the farm. Mr. Ham- 
mond was an excellent citizen 
and a good neighbor, and had 
a host of friends who deeply 
and sincerely sympathize with 
the mourning family. He 
leaves a wife, three sons and 
one daughter. He was sixty- 
one years of age at the time of 
his death. 



Mr. Harry McAfee, who has 
for some time been connected 
with the hardware firm of 
Johnson & Mahan, has pur- 
chased the interest of Mr. J. 
P. Johnson, and, on Monday, 
the style of the firm was chang- 
ed to Mahan & McAfee. Mr. 
Harry McAfee is a young man 
of fine business ability, and, 
during his stay here, has made 
many friends. Mr. Johnson 
will return to the training of 
trotting horses, which he quit 
to embark in the hardware 
business. He will, on Decem- 
ber the first, take charge of 
the training stables of J. M. 
Johnson and R. H. Lillard. 



Mr. Davis McBrayer and 
Miss Lillian Stewart will be 
married to-day in Lexington. 
The groom is a prosperous 
young farmer, and a son of 
Mr. H. S. McBrayer, a wealthy 
farmer of the Ninevah commu- 
nity. The bride is a popular 
and attractive young lady of 
Louisville, and has had charge 
of the public school at Nine- 
vah for the past two years. 

A long procession of sorrow- 
ing friends followed the re- 
mains of the little son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Samuel Vaughn 
which died on last Saturday to 
its last resting place in the 
Lawrenceburg cemetery on 
Sunday afternoon. The ser- 
vices were conducted at the 
Christian church at 2 o'clock 
by Eld. H. N. Reubelt. 



Married at Frankfort, 



In a little unfinished two- 
room box house at Tyrone 
there lies sick, with typhoid 
fever. Jasper Newton and his 
wife and five children. 



The little three-year-old 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jno. 
Stewart which died, last Sat- 
urday, at Tyrone, was buried 
at Hebron on Sunday. 



We sell the most Wall Paper 
because we have the largest 
line for customers to select 
from. Bond & Leathers. 



Twenty pounds of Granulat- 
ed Sugar for SI. 00. 

Blue Grass Grocery Co. 

Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



There was solemnized at the 
Capital Hotel, in Frankfort, 
yesterday afternoon at four 
o'clock the wedding of two of 
Lawreneeburg's most popular 
young people— Miss Margaret 
Wallace Selby and Mr. Cole- 
man Davis Lyen. While long 
exiK-cted, their wedding was 
somewhat of a surprise to their 
many friends, so quietly did 
they go about arranging for 
it. Last Friday, in company 
with Mr. Samual Ottenheimer, 
Mr. Lyen drove to Frankfort 
and secured the services of 
the Rev. J. M. Crow, of the 
Presbyterian church, and ar- 
ranged for the parlors of the 
Capital Hotel. It was this 
drive that started the gossipcrs, 
and the truth was soon known. 
All arrangements having been 
completed, accompanied by 
Mr. Ottenheimer and Miss Ma- 
ry Francis Lillard, they drove 
over to the Capital City, where 
they were married. The bride 
is the popular daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Benj. Selby, Jr., and 
is one of the most attractive 
young ladies of the county. 
The groom is the polite and 
accommodating clerk at the 
Citizens Bank, and his host of 
friends will congratulate him 
upon winning the hand of this 
most charming young lady. 
A kmg ,ife - an l a happy one, 
is the wish extended to them 
by IT. 



RAPID GROWTH. 



The East Tennessee Telephone Co. has issued statement of 
its business for the month of October, and the increase in same 
is noted as follows: 

Number of Subscribers October 1. MM 13.3(13 

Number of Subscriber* added durum 

Number added during the mouth 

Net Increase, for the month 



Are you going to do any 
driving to-day? If you 
are, you'll not forget 
that it is 

Sawyer 

— WHO— 

Has Fresh Horses! 

and New Conveyances, will 
you? Give me your order. 



We Make 'Em, We Use *Em, We Know They're Good, 



You Try 'Em, You'll Like 'Em, You'll Say They're Good. 

Dr. Leathers' Headache Tablets, Lagrlppe Tablets, Dyspepsia Tablets, Little Liver Pills and Ru- 
byline, the ftreat cure For chapped hands, and skin softener. 

For Sale by 

The Lawrenceburg Drug Company. 



You *ay Wish to 
Driva Out to the 
Country to- lay to 
Eat Your 

Turkey. 

And, if such you do, 
You should be very 

Thankful 

that there is a Livery Barn 

in the town with the borsei 
and conveyance! that we have. 

Wo await your order to hitch 

up and wad a rig to you. 

R. L. DEDMAN. 



Use Bo i J's Crsam 

FLOU R, 

There Is No 
Pure Whisky 
Any More! 

sail, rum harm kmut many 

■NT. and Uwn an- many 
uh.. hiiv,- mmmtn la u- 
Han that .mil |- MM, M 
M will SNSIMtM 111:11 110 
PtttPM n4 MCI i-\it mailr 
MMk a n-mark \.,i „„|j 

IS IE, 

but we handle only the very best 
brands of Whiskey made in the 
Slate, and we solicit your trade. 

R. G Renfro, 

Harrodsburg, Ky. 



Young Thieves, 



Neuter Gender, but O, K, 



Lee Meaux and Willie Watts, 
two voung negro boyi who live 
in "The Grove," made a mid- 
day dive into Mr. J. L. Bond'i 
chicken camp last Friday, ami 
their business was picking up 
when Officer McCartj reached 
the tcene and marched then to 
jail. When brought before 
Judge Walker, they were each 

fined five dollars and the cost 
and put to work on the streets. 
This is the first time the Watts 
hoy has been in court, hut Loo 
Moaux. while only twelve years 
of age, has been several times 

found guilty of stealing and 
sent to prison. He is a danger- 
ous character to let run at large, 
and should either he sent to the 

school of reform or given a tick- 
et toCorbin, Ky.. that the cit- 
izens there might give him the 
Same welcome as they did his 
brother Spy, 



Mrs. Glascock Hull, who has 
charge of the Society Minstrel, 
has directed t h is t-n tertainmeu t 
in the best towns in the State 
and always with success. She 

has just closed an engagement 
at Danville, where, with 120 
people in the cast, the show 

was put on with eight rehear- 
sals. The Danville papers, 
with one accord, say it is equal 
to any professional perform* 
ance and credit it witli having 
drawn the largest house of the 

season. Richmon Register. 



WALL PAPER a big line 
to select from. Prices ranjre 
from Ic a roll up. 

Bond A Leathers. 

1'se Bond's Cream Flour. 



Born, Nov/6, 1903, at Law- 
rence burg, Ky., IT. ;t beauti- 
ful offspring of a worthy sire, 
perfect in form and make-up. 
a credit to the citizens of Law- 
renceburg and Anderson coun- 
ty. The community should 
nourish IT, and cherish IT; 
feed IT from the bottle of 
money, and with the milk of 
prosperity in IT's infancy, that 
IT may thrive and grow to 
full maturity and ever after- 
wards be a monument to the 
brains and enterprise of IT's 
progenitor, and to the tender 
care of the good people of IT's 
native county, who will surely 
feel a pride in IT's prosperity. 
Hrer Cox, you have the con- 
gratulations of the Democrat. 
May you and IT live long and 
prosper Harrodsburu Dem- 
ocrat. 

_ 

Mr. Lew 15. Drown, former 
editor of the Spencer Courier, 
has purchased of Mr. W. P. 
Walton the Harrodsburg Dem- 
ocrat. Mr. Brown is a man of 
considerable newspaper expe- 
rience, and we wish him un- 
limited success in the new 
field he has selected. While 
we have not learned any of the 
sale, we judge that Brer John 
(■rimes went in as a part of 
the fixtures. 

Messrs. J. c. Vanarsdell, J. 
W. Mahan and F. M. Batter- 
white, of the Lawrenceburg 

Buggy A Implement Co., at- 
tended the Tri-State Buggy 
and Implement convention, at 
Cincinnati, last week. 

Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



You Ask 

I Why It Is 

We can sell a beau* 
tiful Diamond- 
shaped Glass Suite 
of Furniture for 

$16.00. 

W«M1 Ml v. hi ham «r ta ii avium 
Ife* MMC! ("!■ Hi'' (actor) . anil -aw yim tha 

middle man'- praaU. DaSantawl II mw, 
aunt vim'.' 

Carl & Gaines, 

Furniture Folks. 
Use Bond's Cream _ 

FLOUR. 

To- Day 

You'll Want 

Oysters, 
Cranberries, 
Celery, 

Fish 

and Game, 

all of which you'll Find at 

Dobsons, 



We Can't Sell You a Turkey! 



For your dinner to-day, but, for the turkey to look inviting, your table 
with nice and attractive CHINA AND OTHER TABLEWARE, which we . 

you have overlooked this important matter and will attend to it at 



be decorated 



MAHAN & McAFEE, Successors to Johnson G Mahan. 



I'm Telling You 

THAT— 




Bond's 
Gream 
Flour! 



MAKES THE 

WHITEST OF BREAD, 



Highly Recommended* 



The following letter from 
Jeffersonville, ()., under date 
of Nov. 19th, and signed by 
Messrs. Smith J. Todd. II. F. 
Herndon and J. W. Howard, 
managers, has been received : 
at this place: 

" Mr. Plaster of Paris play- 
ed our house on Nov. ISth to 
capacity on bad night. Our 
people more than pleased. All 
good characters, fine people. 
So mistake can be made by 
booking the above attraction." 

This company will appear at 
the Court - House to-morrow 
night. 



Mrs. Joe Hond entertained at 
euchre last evening in honor of 
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Ripy, of 
Farmdale, and Mr. and Mrs. 
J. F. Bond, of McBrayer. As 
we go to press a little ahead of 
our usual time, we are unable 
to give the names of the prize- 
winners. 



This weather is playing hav- 
oc with the writers of " home- 
made " poetry, owing to the 
fact that they have not, as yet. 
been given the opportunity to 
tell of the beautiful snow. 
This second "crap" of young 
onions, lettuce, radishes, rasp- 
berries, greens and all such 
garden truch strikes us much 
better than having to put on 
snow shoes to go out and look 
up twenty cents' worth of cash 
business that we may buy a 
pumpkin or a soup bone. 



A real 81.50 Lamp for only 
75c. Blue Grass Gro. Co, 



IT has come to us from Law- 
renceburg. We are glad to 
receive It. and It may rest as- 
sured of its hearty welcome. 
It seems determined to be "it." 
It is only three issues old. and. 
whilst babies in a family are 
always "it" for awhile. It 
seems to know It is "it" better 
than most youngsters. We 
are glad to see you. It. Nel- 
son County Record. 



TO-PAY. LIKE EASTER, 
you should be dressed your 
tx-st. Your hat. ladies, will 
have much to do with your ap- 
pearance, and is a thing that 
should not be overlooked. I 
am now offering my entire 
stock at greatly reduced prices, 
and ask you to call and take 
advantage of these Bargains, 
that you may l e properly 
dressed during the holidays 
to come. 

Mrs. Maggie Cividen. 



•• N.i 



• • IrM mi •■•twice..." h uriiiur- 

iur.il. and h.- llrtrt. 
i-tai' anil KmW] Cure iim-l faithfully 



iri.d. 

Hut th  tini,- wh. n I'll haiv 1..  iu 

MW at haml. 
Fur th.y nil mi' that tin- Trn« 

rliinii mrjr m   claw 



I've Bond'l Cream Flour. 



A HANDKERCHIEF 
THROW. 

The handkerchief throw giv- 
en by Miss Margaret Jones on 
Tuesday afternoon in honor of 
Miss Margaret Selby was one 
of the most enjoyable affairs 
held in this city in many days. 
Promptly at font o'clock, the 
guests be fan to arrive, regard- 
less of the shower the weather 
man had seen fit to send. Soon 
after all were assembled. Miss 
Selby was showered with the 
most beautiful assortment of 
handkerchiefs ever seen. Af- 
ter this shower, there was 
much laughter when it was 
made known that Mr. Davis 
Lyen would next be showered, 
for the young gentlemen were 
well prepared for the event. 
The signal was given, and it 
was with much difficulty that 
Davis tunneled himself out 
from under bandanna handker- 
chief! and red socks. A most 
elegant luncheon was then 
served, at which a large cake 
was cut. The following draws 
were made: Miss Ada Trent 
received the lucky cut. which 



contained the ring: Miss Flor- 
ence Witherspoon the needle; 
Dr. Geo. E. Davis the thimble, 
and Mrs. Sallie Allin. tin- 
knife. There was then a ven 
"spirited" contest, in which 
the prize was awarded to Miss 
Selby. The following is a list 
of those present: Misses Mar- 
garet Selby, Lillard. Florence 
and Henrietta Witherspoon. 
Mary and Lizzie McKee. Vic- 
toria Major, Fay Walker. Ru- 
by Leathers, Ada Trent. Em- 
ma Crain, Irene Li I lard, Hal- 
lie Lilian!, Leona Lyons and 
Ida Dowling; Mesdames Flori- 
on Bond, Mary Dowling Bond 
and Sallie Allen, and Messrs. 
C. D. Even. J. W. Major. Flo- 
rin Bond, W. C. Fidler. K. I!. 
Ripy, G. 1). Lillard. Forest 
Ripy, W. (1. Witherspoon. (!. 
K. Davis, Harry Carpenter, J. 
M. B. Birdwhistell, Roy Hutch- 
eson and T. H. Posey. 



Mr. Plaster of Paris, 
Court - House. 
To-tT)orrow 
Nigbt. 



We can sine you 20 to 30 

percent, on Cooking and Meal- 
ing Stoves. 

Blue (irass Gro. Co. 



Why They Are Thankful. 

Mahan ft McAfee 

Thankful for our increase 
in business. 

(*.. B. Hawkins 

I am thankful for the liberal 
patronage the good people of 
Anderson county have seen tit 
to five us daring the past year. 

I). T. McCarty 

1 will be more thankful 
when the City Council builds a 
work-house to hold the law- 
breakers. 

A. C. With Tspoon 

Thankful that we are hold- 
ing our own. 

J, W. Shouse 

Thankful that I am still 
alive, and will be found at the 
S»me old stand with the best 
line of dress goods in town. 

H. S. Carl 

I'm thankful that I have not 

been forced to patronise myself 

in the coffin line. 

Geo, W. Mutcheton . 

I'm thankful that we have 
Mich a good chance to get a 

government building, that we 

ma\ have a better and more 
convenient place of business. 

.1. I 1 . McWilliami 

I'm thankful that I was may- 
or of the city when the brick 
directs were put in and water- 
works and electric light! vot- 
ed for. 



Sam King— 

Most thankful that it was 
Ottenheimer, and not me, who 
had to walk home from the 
Tyrone wreck Tuesday night. 

J. K. Paxton— 

I would be more thankful if 
all the j eople would come for- 
ward and pay their taxes. 

J. M. Johnson- 
I am, but I'm not. 

J. W. Watertill - 

Thankful that we will get to 
close up our store to eat turkey. 

Dr. C. A. Leathers 

I would be thankful if drug- 
gists could close up to-day and 
eat turkey. 

E. E. Spencer 

I'm thankful that it is turn- 
ing cold. I'm in the coal bus- 
iness, you know. 

Isaac Hirsch 

Thankful that we have not 
closed out yet. 

E. V. Johnson - 

Thankful that the weather 
man promised us good weath- 
er, although I have but little 
faith in the gentleman. 

W. H. Morgan 

I'm most thankful that Old 
Anderson is now out of debt. 

W. Y. Spencer 

I'm thankful for the patron- 
aye I am receiving, 

John S. Odell 

Depends upon my old w« - 
man has to eat when I go home. 



J. C. Vanarsdell — 

I'm thankful for the large 
business we have done during 
the past year. 

Fred Hartman 

I'm thankful that John Far- 
lee has invited me to dinner. 

H. S. Wise- 

I'm thankful for anything I 
can got, 

R. H. Witherspoon - 
I'm thanking God that it's 

no worse. 

T. J. Ballard 

I'm thankful that I have on 
display the most complete line 
of miscellaneous holiday goods 
ever in the citv. 



The ladies of the Christian 
church will, on or about Dec. 
19th, present "Rebecca's Tri- 
al," with a strong cast of home 
talent performers, at the court- 
house. 

A freight wreck on the Sou. 
R. R., near Young's High 
Bridge, caused the afternoon 
passenger train to be delayed 
eight hours Tuesday. Several 
of the passengers were from 
this place and braved the dan- 
gers of walking the bridge and 
through the rain on home. 



HERE AND THERE. 



Mr. (Mm kfeOtaala arks ha  for aoaae 
linn- Ik-. ii nmpkiXMl a« eterk at Trent'a »n - 
eery, has HQ p'ed a position art IN thv Lau- 

naevtmrg i ruif Co, 

Mr~. nVMIa Snyder ami Mrs. SeOtl CSoW  
niiiK and dauuh i-r-. Miss.-s lira ami Dot of 
Cha, lin. siu-iii s. v. ial iI.in - l.-.si wi'i-k with 
in.- for met 'a father, Mr. Jackaoa BohaMa, in 
Laaawwe 

Mr. J. I . Tbacker, iH Hawkin's ston-. who 
has lin-ii  iuite si.'k al hishoim-oti tiai.-uood 
arena*, is abta hi he out anain. 



Poaay, R, B. Si r ami 

t tended Ike meetlai of the 
Democratic State Convention, at Praakforl 



Mr. Wm. H. bmck ami ana, Oalaea. of 



The Democratic State Com- 
mittee met at Frankfort Tues- 
day and voted to hold a prima- 
ry election on May '»th to se- 
lect candidates for the differ- 
ent State offices, the cost of 
the election to be 116,000. No 
sooner had the decision been 
reached than a temporary re- 
straining order was secured, 
and. pending a hearing and 
decision of the matter by Judge 
CantriH, no further steps can 
be taken. 



Tfce follo« 
ke Ami— Pi 



. f-t. 



itule atteaded 



Twenty pounds of Granulat- 
ed Sugar for ?1 . 

Blue Crass Gro. Co. 



Ueddi ii ami ilanv 
r . Mr. ami Mrs. W. R, Petty, Mi. ami Mrs. 

C. K. Petty. Mr. and Mrs. I,. f. Petty.* 

byrillvi ktlaa Annie Searci Loalarllle. and 
Miss Mau.l,- Il.-ll. Hariod-hurtf. 



Shouse is not in IT this 
week. 



This Is a Day of 

Thanks! 

And we wish to say that we are most THANKFUL to you 
good people of Anderson County for 
your past patronage. 

und ask that you continue to Favor us us you have in the past. 

MORGAN 8 HYATT, 

The Liverymen- 



WAgTIWgg Often Bring Poverty, 



Our Newly-Arrived 
and Complete Line of 



SILK WAISTINGS! 

Will Bring Hap- 
piness to You! 

You Must Come in and See Them, and, while You Are 
in, Ask to See Our Beautiful Line of 

FLANNELS, 



1 



: 



WATERFILL BROS, Department Store, 



FINE PERFORMANCE. 

' The School Ma'am," Presented 
by Home Talent, Pleases a 
Large Audience. 



The production of the come- 
dy. "The School Ma'am," by 
the ladies of the Fresbyterian 
church, last Thursday nitrht. 
was one of the most successful 
amateur performances ever 
irfven in this city. 

The audience was the larg- 
est ever gathered in the spa- 
cious Circuit Court room. and. 
judging from the peals of 
laughter and the volumes of 
applause, it enjoyed the play 
from first to last. 

The several parts were well 
sustained by those participat- 
ing in the performance. The 
work of Mrs. Mary Howling 
Bond, as the persecuted school 
ma'am.; Frank Ripy, as Un- 
dertow, the self-made man; 
Mrs. I). A. McAfee, as Mrs. 
Undertow; Willie Johnson, as 
Johnnie Grump; Miss Allie 
Lyen, as Marly Undertow, and 
Harry McAfee, as Trueblood, 
befog especially tfood. And, 
too, the work of John K. John- 
son, as Jamie McWhack, the 
janitor, must not be overlook- 



ed, as it was he who discover- 
ed the criminal who burned 
the school-house and relieved 
the prettv teacher from her 
embarrassments. 

The program was varied by 
specialties thrown in between 
the scenes by Miss Nettie 
Smith, of Lexington, whose 
sintfinn " brought down the 
house." and by Miss Marion 
Johnson, whose dancing was 
heartily applauded. Mr. (). 
Coleman Cox. who sanjr "I'm 
(loinjr to Leave," made but 
one mistake, and that was in 
not doing so before he Mag. 

The receipts of the evening 
amounted to eijrhty-tive dol- 
lars, which will leave the soci- 
ety some seventy dollars to 
the food. IT congratulates 
the ladies on their splendid 
success. 



Lawrenceburg Pulpits. 



Messrs. A. Hawkins & Co. 
have lxjutfht of Mr. J. L. Bond 
the six thousand turkeys that 
the latter was to kill at Bond- 
ville, and will slaughter them 
here. Mr. Hawkins has pur- 
chased turkeys from Shelby, 
Woodford, Mercer, Spencer 
and Anderson counties, and, 
starting last Tuesday, are to 
kill from 1,000 to 2,000 per day 
until 

Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



It is a little significant that 
the week after the appearance 
of the first issue of the new 
paper at Lawrenceburg that 
the three congregation! of tin- 
city were suddenly aroused to 
the necessity of employing 
pastors. They had been tfet- 
tinjr alontf with empty pulpits 
for some time, but just as soon 
as IT made its debut all three 
protestant churches sent out 
calls for a pastor, and we get 
this reliable news from the 

newly-born babe IT-self 
Rev. (leo.  ). Barnes is preach- 
ing in Lawrenceburg. Has IT 

anything to do with the fourth 
preacher's beinjr called to Law- 

renceburg? -Harrodaburg Dem- 
ocrat. 

Yes. Brer Crimes, these are 
all foreign missionaries sent 
here by Brer Bowmar, of the 
Woodford Sun, to try and save 
us and free us from vulgarity, 
with which we are charged by 
his last issue on account of the 
Osborne write-up. 



Messrs. R. L. Thurman, \V. 
B. Morgan, K. II. Wither- 

spoon, (leo. C. Hoffman and 
J as. Morgan have returned 
from their Casey county hunt- 
ing trip. They report having 
had tine sport, killing 108 
■ piails in two days' hunt. 
While they were in conversa- 
tion a few days since in front 
of Morgan A Hyatt's stable, 
some one who was helping to 
back a lartfe wajron out cried 
out to the man doing the guid- 
ing, "swinjr!" and, no quicker 
than said, the hunters began 
to shake their feet and go at 

it. Of courae, we don't mean 

to say that they have been at- 
tending the "country break- 
downs" in Casey county. 



A Big Turnip Turns Up. 

Warren Bros, have on dis- 
play in their window a turnip 
that was irrown in the lower 
part of the county which 
weight ten pounds ten ounces, 
and measures thirty-six and 
one-hall inches around. 



Mr. Frank Mitchell sold to J. W. Major, last week, pur- 
Cabel McKee, of Fox Creek, a chased of Vers ailles parties 



5-pear-old mare for $  5. 



Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



three car-loads of corn. 



Use Bond's Cream Flour. 



IT. 



BatarW at Uta iiual taXca la kaarreaeabart, 
Ky.. as »,cotid-clai « mail mUH ttt 

O. Coleman Cox, Editor. 
W. P. Marsh, Assistant Editor, 
Morton Green, Publisher, 



|U matter la oriitinal. an.l MM !»• found 
•laawkaffa, 

[M watchword la "Oawardaaa: Dpward." 

It pnMU iliinv n.w. no,.-I and .11- 

IcrUlU MCI and MM w..k. 

It la tha Paopla'a Papar. 

TKRMS: * cut- pM war in advance. 



Thuraday, Novamb.r 27, 1003. 



Announcements. 



For Kopraaantativa. 

We ara aatkarliaa' Mimm 

' D». C. M, I'AVNTKK H ■ . HI- 

lldat* for n-.n-.tion to the raWe* ,,f Ri-prr- 
•rautiTc fr.,m aadaraoa cnaati la the Low- 
at Bo«m ..f Ike neat Oaaeral Aaaemhlr, 
•abject to Ike action ,,f ika Damocntlc 
IKirty. 

mmIm W,' .11.' auttiMri/. d tn an- 

v-nampion. „,,„„,,. Mi & chammok 

aea caadWlate fot RepreaeatailTe fi.nu An- 

lerana coaau la Um Lnarat Hon f tka 

ii. xt OaaanJ AaaaMbljr. Mkjecl la Ika ac- 
tion ..f ika DaaMCtmtlc party. 



We Arc Going to Have 
An Opera^House. 

Prominent business men of 
the town are now getting plmm 
for the erection of ■ modern 
opera-house, t   be built here 
in the early spring. 

Judge T. J. Ballard is at the 
head of the enterprise, and. 
when asked about the matter, 
s;iid it was true that Lawrence* 
burg was to have a most up- 
to-date opera-house second to 
none to be found ill Central 
Kentucky. While it is his in- 
tention to organise ■ stock 

Company, tO he composed of 

the leading business men of 
the city, he gave us to under* 
fttand that, should they fail to 
take an interest in the matter, 
and he was forced to go it 
single-handed, he would do so. 
" IT " DID IT. 



bnrg to Danville. The right- 
of-way has been secured, and 
work will soon be started in 
earnest. This will be of great 
interest to the people of our 
town and county, as it will not 
only bring us in closer touch 
with Boyle's capital, but cause 
a great increase in travel 
through here, and the running 
of more trains, giving us much 
better railroad accommoda- 
tions. 



There are various kinds of 
liars, but of the lot " Mr. Pias- 
ter of Paris" has them all 
beat -in fact, he might be 
called a unique liar. He will 
lie at the Court-house, Friday 
night, Nov. 28th. Along with 
him. comes a clever comedy 
coterie of comedians, attractive 
girls, specialties gsJotC and the 
funniest play that is being ex- 
ploited this season, different 
from most comedy productions 
entour. An attractive, special 

scenic mounting has been given 
"Mr. Plaster of Paris," and. in 
consequence, this funny play 

is seen to the l»cst possible ad- 
vantage. The costuming has 
not been overlooked, and the 
latest and most popular music 
runs through the piece, giving 
it a happy swing. 

We s.'ll Wall Paper as cheap 
as tine cent a roll. 

Bond A Leathers. 



a I.au t, nc,-l,urir publication ImM 
ii-.arl  a column to billiniiHiral,' directed at 

Veraalllea, winch it aaaowlaalra "Baaeo- 
Mil. " Atlorn.-y 1 . T. Kdwanl-. Jim o- 
l,orn. aud Ika jury tryitiK Ika Oa k a r aa Me- 
William- M 



'I'll 



..I III 



• Wl 



tit It 



Afl, 



thick 
i.ful CO 



A Dog That Sets Fish. 

A few days past Messrs. J. L. 
Bond. G. B. Hawkins, T. B. 
Ripy, Jr., and several others 
were out hunting and camped 
for dinner near a spring on the 
Kentucky river, and, while 
arranging things around their 
newly-made camp, one of their 
hunting dogs was missed. 
Failing to bring him in with 
the usual call, a search was 
made, and he was found gaz- 
ing into the clear waters of the 
old Kentucky, as though all 
the speckled variety of the 
feathered tribe had settled 
there. A close examination 
was made, and at the water's 
edge was seen a large fish, 
which Mr. Hawkins succeeded 
in killing with his revolver. 
When weighed at Warren's 
store, the beam show • ! live 
and one-half pounds. 



Have your room papered 
now, ami make your selections 
from our large stock. 

Bond A Leathers. 



Mr. S. E. Booth, the popular 
superintendent at the Tyrone 
plant of the Kentucky Distil- 
leries and Warehouse Compa- 
ny, has found time to assist 
the young people of that little 
town in the arrangement of 
the drama, "Uncle Rube," to 
be presented at the Watertill 
Hall this evening at 7:30 
o'clock. Much time and pains 
have been taken in getting up 
the play, and, knowing Ed's 
ability along that line, we feel 
confident of its success. The 
following young people will 
take part in the play: Mrs. Ju- 
lia Jelf, Misses Nora Tuttle 
and Lizzie Hahn, and Messrs. 
Elmer Carter, Selley Hahn, 
Gilbert Stevenson, Geo. Rob- 
erts, Joe and Chas. Martin, 
John Hartly and Burton Bos- 
well. Mr. O. Coleman Cox, of 
this city, will render original 
vocal selections. Several of 
our citizens will drive over and 
witness the performance. 



Twenty-four pound sack of 
Hard Wheat Flour for 55c 

Blue Grass Grocery Co. 

Use Bond's Cream Flour. 
From the cheapest to the 
most costly patterns in Wall 
Paper. Bond A Leathers. 



Tobacco growers in all parts 
of the State are much wrought 
up over the action of the 
Louisville Tobacco Exchange 
in refusing to admit the Home 
Warehouse. At Shelby ville 
and Versailles, meetings have 
been called for the purpose of 
trying for an extra session of 
the Legislature to take steps 
to protect those interested in 
the Home. 



Nov, York's Heartiest Lau&h, the Fascinating Farce 

iMr. Plaster of Paris. 



MAKING MERRY MILLIONS OF PEOPLE. 



a 
o 



what it it. 

The vulirarilj of th,- attach on VarMltlM 
i- no atara titan i- la I"' ■■xiM-cird from a 
ak*M with M little dignity a» to a-sume 
such a nam.-. ISut tka aaaM fit-, and the 
iklaa kaa llai do, lat ll paaac \v.«„io.r,l 



After carefully searching IT 
through ami through, we will 
say that we were unable to 
find but one word therein that 
savored of vulgarity, and that 
was VERSAILLES. To our 
offended readers we apologize. 



fcrO 

a 
so 

t— 1 

PQ 



A QUIETE¥ENIHG iNRARlSi^ 




CO 



It is now a settled fact that 
the Southern Railway will ex- 
tend their line from Harrods- 



Lira* court-House, One mi Only, Frii, Noveier 281 ll. 

Prices, 35 and 50 Cents \ Children, 25 Cents. 

Seats now on sale at Ballard's Drug Store. 



KILL 'EM OUICK.^-^ 

That's what wo have decided to name our Booze Joint. They  l  n't die in the house, for we throw 
'en out when we have finished 'esa up. Our place is not onl) headquarters for had boose, but we have 
fitted up lodge rootni for the following orders: Anarchists, Lead Pipe Artists, Sneak Thieves, Bunco 
Men, Gold Brick Merchants and Porch Climbers. If you don't belong to any of these orders, take 

about four drinks of Old Prentice, Old Taylor, J. P. Ripy, Cedar Brook or Old Joe, and well guarantee 

you'll kill at least six men in loss than two .lays. We also have teachers to loam your hoys to gamble and swear in short order. 

The depol agent, across the street from us, will soil him a round-trip ticket to many places, but the point wo send him to has 

no return trains. You know the above to ho true, don't you? 

S, R, Howser s Southern Exchange, 



Stop It. 



Why, great goodness, man. 
you'll ho bald-headed the lirst 
thing you know. 

Better Let Us Cure 
That Dmidiuff For 
You This Very Day! 

Remember that delay is dan- 
gerous. No need to toll you 
that wo run the only strictly 
first-class Barber Shop in An- 
derson county, lor you already 
know that. 

FRED HARTMAN. 
Lee Adkison, Asst. 



Use Bond's Creum 

FLOUR, 

THE 

Question 

IS THISs 
Why Will You 

Buy Whi s fcay 
You Know Is 
Not Good, 

when wo will soil you that 
which everybody know is good 
tor the same money 1 

i h. m I CO. 



COUNTY NEWS. 

While we hail ahout made up 

our minds regarding the hand- 
linn- of county news, wo with- 
hold our opinion until court-da) . 
that we might talk with the 

pooplo of the county and get 
their opinions regarding the 

matter. (  n that day we talked 
with pooplo front all parts of 
the county, and wore glad to 
leam that our views of county 
news well pleased them, and 
wo are now ready to explain to 
all. first, we will say, with 
emphasis, that "IT" is and will 
ever he strictly a county paper. 
No paper has ever made the 
light for that which is to the 
interest of the county as "IX" 
has during its short life, and 
just so long as we gO to ptcss 
 \i will continue t.i make a 
fight lor what we think is due 
the people of the county. We 
will also have correspondents 
in every locality to send in each 
week all new- of importance. 

What we mean by news of im- 
portance is as follows! stock 
sales, real estate sales, crop 

sales, marriages, births, per- 
sonals ami other things of in- 
terest. When wo say personals 
of interest, we mean this: 
should any of our citizens leave 
home on business of pleasure, 
going to another comity or 
state, we look upon it as a 
personal of interest; hut where 

some citixen simply takes din- 
ner on Sunday with a neighbor 
or attends church a low miles 

away we do not think it worthy 
of being classed as news of 
general interest to the people 
of the county. As said, wo 
have talked with our citizens 
from all parts of the county, 

and one and all are of the same 



mind as we as to what is, and 

what is not, count] news. 
Were we to report all such hap- 
penings lu re in town each week 
it would take a paper live times 
the size of "IT" to hold them. 

We have arranged with several 
in different parts of the county 
to write lor us, hut are ) et in 
want of man) more, and woul 
be glad to hear from all who 

feel an interest in our paper 

and their COUHty. 



You Can't 
Imagine 



iu-t how nice your 

rooms would look 




Improve the Grounds. 

A'hat is the matter with the 
grounds around the public 

school building? Too bare! void 

of shade trees or ornaments of 
an) kind, these grounds con- 
stitute a veritable eye-sore. 
True, the building itself is no 
yreal shakes, and would hardly 
be pointed out as a genuine 
model of the skill of a finished 
architect, lint the Hoard id 
Trustees could at least beauti- 
fy the grounds b) setting a 

few trees. The expense would 
ho light and the improved ap- 
pearance would richl) repa) 
the cost of the trees. 



Hadn't \ou hotter have us 
bring our samples to you to 
select from/ 

Farlcc & Morton, 
and 

Morton & Farlce. 
Use Bond's CtS)S RI 

FLO UR. 

GOI SIE BREAD. El? 

(.ODD l-'( K YOU. You 

should have patrotli/.ed 
your homo baker, who 
would give you 



Mr. M. ('. Champion was 

the onl) Anderson count) man 

to attend the Good Roads con- _ i 

vemion. at Lexington, last Fresh oread Daily! 

week. He reports thai much 
good was done to promote the 
interests of the roads of the 
State. 



Lawrence burg has another 
paper. It has taken an origi- 
nal name, calling itself IT. 
It is neatly printed and newsy, 
and the Times wishes it smooth 

sailing on the troubled sea. 
Georgetown Times. 



BUT, youH remember us 
next time, won't you? 
Haven't seen our Dried 
Fruits? Too had; they 
are so nice, and real cheap. 

Warren Bros* 



I Asked THURMAN How 
It Was He Sold So Much- 



Lumber, 



An' He Said Twas Cause He Sold SO CHEAP. 



Your SHAPE Cuts No Figure! 



If You Buy Your Fall and Winter SUIT or OVERCOAT of usl 

We carry on a Merchant Tailoring business, and guarantee our customers everything that ought to be guaranteed in 
made-to-measure garments for men and boys. OUR LINE IS BIG. Wc carry upwards of four hundred patterns 

in the Newest, Brightest and Nobbiest Fabrics. 

STYLE DURABILITY, GOODNESS. 



All these points are found in our garments. Our Trimmings, Linings, etc., are THE BEST. Why pay $40, $50 and $60, when we 

can do you just as good for $20, $25 and $35? 

PaV T P« Anrl FW«« R^ff^ | W « "rry only the select, conservative, digrnified patterns, 

lay J^caa  U1U l^r C55 DCUCr* Mdi m tat mlMtMNl tre n t leme n wear. Let us show you 

more and not tell you so much. Give us a call when needing anything our line. 

G. B. HAWKINS G CO. 



We Are THANKFUL To-Day! 

THAT YOU ARE 

THANKFUL 

to us for the BARGAINS we have given you during the 
past prosperous year, and, should 
you be In want of a 

Buggy, Carriage, Road or Farm Wagon, 

Harness, Saddlery or Farming Implements, we will be THANKFUL to you 
if you will call and look at our immense line before making your purchases. 

— « — 



Jno. P. McWilliams. 



It (Lawrenceburg, Ky.), 1902-11-27

10 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt72jm23cb08
 Local Identifier: itx1902112701
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Location
  Published in Lawrenceburg, Kentucky by Morton Green
   Anderson County (The Bluegrass Region)