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date (1885-10-03) newspaper_issue DAILY SOUTH KENTUCKIAN. 

lEiCUiM & VILGUS, PubMers. 

norKiNsviiXK. Kentucky. Saturday, octobek 3i isss. 



Why tiniy all piiilonimont In nijr liciirln, 
And never knowthn joy of love eonff  «A0d? 

feel* the heav'nly IiIIhh Ihiit II iniimrH 
Who lovoH, enresHer*, 1^ lo\ c.I itii l ewre^tsud. 

Why keep our kl»ii"» for the ilenlh eolil fnee, 
To Klve ihem all » lih iioavnillnir lenriO 

why not h tt4low them while they may evftue 
A Unu of care niid brlyhtcn weary ) e 

Tbc dumb, oold elar «IU no tplirlt thrill, . 
nor touoh of llnr'rlnir Ilpa, nor lut rm- 

KndMrln* wonls ne 

,rh till' lieitrt SO 

Wbvn wo thall tnourn iihoMt lis re^tloK 

0 frionili, 1 pray, yo who aru.(rlondii Indeed, 
Keep not your l^uea for my froien ftuio; 

Tba low, awMt word, the fond tmreai 1 need 
Whil* toUInt In Ufe'i«ii«]r-wel«bted nu». 

Hr marble lipi «ui mUa no warm return, 
Hortmiii^iior wordi era ntter loTs'i do- 

1 will nofneed, nor will mjr iplrlt yearn 
Por lore'i ezebange, wben 1 am iUII and 

— f.H n. Ciiltr, In CullYlll. 


Xnsignta orRiiiik whiohlBOfOon- 
Boquonoo in Ohlna. 

Grrat Men In Cnuntrleii ^leitmiretl hy llnmn 
lliilioni-Tlir lti«eli, lor'i* Hod .MHrrli d 

Man's llutt \ I' orlmin hy a 

BIrli ^Ikiniitiieiuren 

When a niiin  ay« "I ilon'l riiif ii 
butliin. he nienns In cniinn the U\r;\ 
tbni iIm' ■.iilijcci iiiicler ('(in iileniti in is 
of n.Mnlih- ;iimI hi' i  ciiliicly inililliT- 
rnl to j|, lull if he liM il in Cliiim lie 
WMiiM iiMt ii-e lli:il liMule of S|ieei ll. 
'I'liele :i iMlllun i  i ( soiiie irn|i(illaill'e. 
for llieio 11 mail I, kiinwii l \ tlieliul- 
loll lir weiiiN, Show a ( luiiaiiian a 
liianN liiilliin ainl he will lell \oii »li:i: 
he i  I'lir liiilliin- he «ill vv(irl , mill 
intri^'iie. aiiil lielil. aiiiliiliiiiis l   lie 
lrnn.«l;iliMl fnnii while In rnl, ami finni 
ri'il to blue, while for llie \ellow Iml- 
ton— tho imporlal yttilow, wlilcli ninki", 
a man hrotbrr to tho nun anil iini'le to 
the niiiiiii what will he not ilo tor 
thai ' l'\rn Ihiii^'. am lliiii;;. In 
China |iiililie Mtrvant-s aio iliviiUal into 
nine ranks, each of which bai twn 
riaiwra, lhu  formlnn ciKbtccn classes 
of Dflli eliiiMeri. Thev an- ili .tln|^iiabc(l 
by the |ieriiliai iiii s in fnriii nnil aub- 
aiani'o of tho Iniltons the; wnar, 
which r»ii);o from (iroeioiia atonea down 
throii{rh vnrioiis gnulis of value to bits 
of plnaa. 

Nor nro buttons so IniliflTeri'nt In lis 
ns tho ('i)innion suyin-.' nii^rhl iaijih-. 
lla\o fair ri'iiili'ra over seen a \Ve l 
Point I'niict rotiirn lionic arrtiyod In 
liliio and bnuM to baik In tho imlleit of 

II fnnil mother and admiring •litora? 
Ilnvo thov notleeil llie enthiwiaiim bia 
iMiitniis iiwnki'n ' Niiihiiig could in- 
diii-o that youth to part with hii biit- 
tona, exoi ]it tu gain llie bntinn* nf a 
Iilpiitcnant, Tho l.ioiitonHnl aaplroa to 
tho Caplaln'i, and tho ('n|itnin to the 
Major'a and an on iiii thron);h all tin- 
army (rrallc^. until al ia-l Iheio are no 
llloie iilittiill . Ill rii|ii(iier. Si in the 
navy, fnun na\al lailel to Ailniiral. 
liiillon U'iirshi|i ;;oe« iin, nn l we 
have lint lllllo In hoasi ourselves over 
the IVIisl al eliililreii nt Ihe aliiinnil 
e_\os anil ■•lanlin;; limu. Miere wa-, 
Imlooil, onr gioat (iencnil, who has 
iM-on laid to real amid tho tears of tho 
Nation, who did not soom In have tho 
billion mania nml never Iiiiil,eil very 

liri;thl orfflarinK in ll y. of his (ef. 

low solillors: Inn ihi re were iiiiniernns 
othent, who, aiirruiimli'il by i;orf;coiis 
escort!), ahoni' brichllj- in "linsol. ami 
not lnfroi|neully lnokcii like a brnss 
founilry wllli Iho froni door open. It 
is no n'|)roa('h to Ihein. Simie uf tho 
wiirhl's liravi-l ne ii liail Uii'. |iariliiii- 
nlilo vaiiily. Mnral shone res|ileiiilenl 
wlion ho hoailcd a cavalry cliarKo. 
,S'otl, at Lundy's l.ano, and in all his 
haltirs, was arraM il in full ilress uni- 
form. Nelson. Hi I'l :i(.i|m|ii-. |i,i,| „n 
all hla bullous anil liudi;oH. Doubtless 
they felt hotter and Iboy (ought bettor, 
anil tho wnrlil may amilo a littio, vol 
honors 111! Ill nniie tin In-- .\ blue 
coal Willi lira - iMitt.inv u:i- pall iif llio 
hnhiliial eu-tuiiie nf I'.'iniel Wehsler. 
It seemoil as if it wiiiihl lie iitn nnslilu- 
tional for him lo wear anylhini; else, 
anil bo slurk lo ami hliio, luul 
biilT waisUoat lo tho onil of hin lifo. 
The lueinlii-rs of Ihe fanioiis I'iekvviek 
( lull wore a brass liiillon on ihoir 
coats, bearing llin iiiiliaU I'. C—ni!- 
oullar coat, as Mr, Jlnffla translated it 
—and It was that biitlon that nearly 
invoheil Mr. Winklo in a duel. So. iii 

III 111, 1). ill pnliiio, in war, ami in hi.'" 
tory tlic button holds n pruniiiioiii. If 
not a foremost plaoOi and the man who 
tisoa the phrase "1 don't care a biilton" 
(loosn'f know what he is talking about. 
Ilo would caro, if ho would only think 
for a moment on what llie Imlton has 
(loiic for Ihe wiirlil. If ll e loss of a 
single suspender luitlini will luako a 
man (eel mean and uncomfortable all 
day, what would tho loss of all his but- 
ton.s onlail upon him? It is tho button 
tlial marks the ililVcronco lirlwoeu Ihe 
ancient and tho luodcrn stylos of 
dress, helwoon tho old ami Iho 
now civilizations. 'I'ako away iiiil- 
tons and you take away sicaniboals, 
teleiejanbs, railroads, tlio nowspapors, 
and all tho woniloifiil appliani i's lhal 
make lifo pleasant in tho nineteoulh 
cenliiiy. liutlons bad to be liist in- 
von*.ed, and were the (orerunnen of all 
these, for until one could button bli 
clothes snugly about hlin he eould not 
work at groat probloius. T/iink 
of . him trying to do anything that is 
haady. It can't be done,' and wben a 
man'* mind, is necessarily occupied 
with trying to hold his clothes on. It 
van |ip{ b« oooopied with mtfii elie. 

The erolution ot o1ot!i«« (astcnlngs 
was something like this: Thorns, fish 
bones, strings, metal clasns, pins and 
buttons, and the buttons di l not como 
until nlioiit the time Coliimlius dis- 
covered America. But buttons alonu 
wore not ipiito KUfllclenl, and it look 
our 'pood ancestors two ccniiirics 
longer to invent the liiilioii hiije. That 
is to say, liullniis were lir~l used en- 
tirely for oruumcut, and it was not 
until the close of Queen Eliiabeth's 
mign that the great convenience of 
liiilloning one's clothes, instead o( pin- 
ning tlii'iu or fastening them with 
clasits, was diseiivcrcd. 

Tne ornamental purpose of the but- 
ton Is still in vogue In ladies' costumes 
and in men's survives in those two 
helpless Imiions on tlio back of their 
coals. Siiiiie ilreiiming onthiisiast has 
ealciilaleil that if wewould only forego 
llie use of two buttons the amount 
saved in a few years would pay the 
national dobt. or would found a etiarit- 
able instiliitiiiii that woiihl |irovid» for 
cvcryboil\, ^iilistatitially liaiiisliing pov- 
erty from tlio eartli. liut fashion de- 
mands that we should retain them, 
and so the nationaf debt must take 
care of Itself and Iho millcnninm still 
ilelay ils coming. Last eame the self- 
fasleninj Imlton, very recent, as wo all 
kiiinv. n boon to liaelielnrs ami lone, 
lorn w iilowers. Time was when a w ifii 
was ail indispensablo iiocessily lo every 
genlleiuaii for his buttons' sake. Studs 
anil self. f;i, tellers have cliangiil all 
lhal. anil now a Mian neeil not marry 
unles.s ho wauls lo. Indeed, a marry- 
ing man may bo known by tho buttons 
he wears. If he wears studs and self- 
fasteners hi! is hopeluasly independent. 
If he still clings to uearl buttons and 
ilio nri of sewing he is sure to marry 
on tho lirst opportunity. 

Hiitlons arc made of almost every 
material ami in every coliir. There is 
SI ari elv an arliclo can lie iiaiueil, leav- 
iii;,' mil fals :iml sin h things, tlmt ran 
iiol lie liiriii il iiilo liiittuns ;inil after 
which Ihe public dtx's not run with 
frantic eagerness. It has inlinite vari- 
ntions, and ils fashions tread upon each 
iitln r in swift succession anil crowd llio 
wearer. Their nianiifaetiirii is enor- 
iniiiis, our largest factories iHsing al 
.Newark, N, J,, waterbniy, Conn,, and 
springlietd and East Hampton, Mass. 
We iiiiporl from (lermany, Vrance and 
KnglamI liutlons In thu value of three 
million dollars yearly. 

The first manufacturer o( buttons in 
the United States was Samuel Willis- 
atoii, of tjist Hampton, Mass. His 
father, grandfather and groat grand- 
father had iH'en ininislors In t'onnooU- 
cut and Massaehiisi tls, ami heinlenilod 
to lie one, but while studying for that 
prnfe.sslon his eyes gave out and be 
nearly lost ihiHr use. He gave up the 
miiiislry. Is'i amo a cnunlry storekeeper 
anil niarrieil. Ills wife In help keep 
the wolf from Ihe door commenced to 
cover by hand the wnoilcn buttons of 
the time, which met with quite a ready 
sale in the store. Heboid how large a 
matter a little button nmkcth. Tho 
salability nf the article led to a study 
of the siilijei't ami to llie i mi-lili raliiin 
of machinery as an aid to the liusini ss. 
for your true Yankee will never do liy 
hand what he can get a machine lo do. 
One invention \eA to another, ami lo 
Ihe establlshnieni of a fmlory. con- 
stantly enlarging, in whicli was niadn 
more than half the buttons used in the 
I'nited States. Samuel Willialnn made 
a large fortune in Ihe Imlton hiisiness. 
and lived a long anil ii-eful life, dying 
in IH7t, at Ihe agii of scveiitv-ninc. 
During his life be fnundetl the Willis- 
ton Seminary, at Kaslhamptnn, en- 
dowed two professorships in Amherst 
College, hiiill a church, which was 
twice burned down and reliuill by 
him. giving during his lifo and ho- 
i|iicatiiing at his death lo these and 
other charities, more than one million 
live liiindred thousand dollars. That 
is what liutlons did. Could anything 
belter lie said alioiit them? Observe, 
loo, it was llie wife industry 
selected the object which made the 
fortune. If Mr. Williston had remained 
a l)achel/ir and depended on solf-faslen- 
ers or simls, he would never have 
been able lo give a million and a half 
dollars in charily. Tho moral lies on 
the surface.— t'/iK rtjo Ikrald. 

A Qanulne Charaoter. 

A real "Daughter of the Regiment" 
is said to live at SI. Peterslmrg. whose 
fale shows thai Ihe Kiissian sohliers aro 
not all as stony-liearled as llicy are 
sometimes painted. In 1877 a Kussian 
regiment, after a hard struggle, took 
and invaded the Turkish town Hcr- 
iiiaiily. The inbabilaiils hail nmstly 
lied, but one of the Kussian soldiers, 
In searching for booty, came upon a 
beautiful young girl alioiit five years 
old, who looked at Ihe soldier "with 
tears in iier large black eyes. Tho 
soldier pitied the child, took it along 
and shiiweil it to llie iiHicers. who 
soon raised a suhscriptioii of live 
thousand rubles, and sent the child to 
St. I'ctersburg to a school for young 
girls. She is now a charnilllg Oriental 
lieaiily of thirteen, and it is siivniisi il 
thai nut of gratitude she will marry one 
of Iho oiliuers who provided for her, 
RoccDtly, at a special festive occasion, 
she sent a telegram: "I congratulate 
my dear uncles neartl]y,"—y, T. Batt. 

- An old laily allemling camp-moel- 
ing at Uld (Jrchard, tho olhcr day. 
said: "I don't call 'em camp-meetings 
at all now. We nsed to ouop down 
trees to sit on and worship God riglit 
in the brush, hanging our kettle on a 
beam across two crotchcd sticks and 
sleepinp^ on a pile of houghs in a lent. 
Foliis pay so much attention to com- 
fort nitwadays that they can't give but 
» IKOo to rellKion,"-#^(fn Posl, 


—David Gamble, of Emmlttsbnrg, 
Md., has slept in a coiBn for forty 
years and died in it the other night— 
BaUmum Bun. 

-The first prise for violin playing at 
llie 'Vienna Conservatorium this year 
lias been awarded to a lad of ten years, 
Kriedrich Kreislcr. 

— I'rof. Huxley's idea of a wcU- 
proportlonod man is one weigliini; one 
liundred and lifly-four pounds, tbrco 
pounds of which iiro brains. 

—William (ilyiino Charles Gladstone 
is tliu full name of tho heir of Hawar- 
den, the ox-I'remier's grandson, chris- 
tened in London a few days ago. 

— A collector of the •curious an- 
nounces that Marv continues the fa- 
vorite name fur girls Anna comes sec- 
ond. Kli/alieth is tiiiril, l.aura is foiirUi. 

—N. y. siiii. 

—A colored woman only Ibirty-scvcn 
inches high, though twen^-seven years 
old, lives on a Florida plantation. 8be 

claims never lo liavo been sick, — I.ouin- 
vUlr Courkr-Juiirnal. 

Hev. William I'alterson celcliraled 
his lifticili aniii\ I'l'sary as pastor of the 
Presbyterian Church at I'oundridge, 
Mass,, the other day. He beoMne pas- 
tor of the Church duly 7, 1886. 

—Victor Hugo, who survived to such 
an old age, was, when bom, such a 
tmv, frail and groVisquely hideous bit 
of liiimanity that the doctors declared 
hu could not possibly live to grow up, 

-Miss Ella V. Kidd, ot Keene, Ky„ 
has completed a vraity quilt which con- 
tains one hundred lliousfiml pieees 
and nine Immlreil nii.l f iriy-ei;;ht 
thniisanil six hiinilri il ami ci^'hly-eight 

— The most vnliialile wciliiing present 
which llie Prinvoss Beatrice reueivcd 
was a magtdllcont tea and coffee scrvico 
of solid gold, caoh piece being richly 
rhased, which was sent by the ex-Em- 
press Kugenle. 

—Two New KnglamI pastors ex- 
changed piiljiils, and one delivered a 
sermon which the congrcgiition bad 
within a monlli heard from the mnuth 
of the other. The llc/lfv 
vouches for this sinry. and would like 
lo know the real author of the dis- 

KlizB McCarthy, wlio has been an 
inmate nf the insane department of tho 
ilallimore Almshouse for thirty yean, 
ilti'il al llayview receiilly. The poor 
crealiiie iH'\i-r li:iil an\Ihiiig lo say o\- 
oc|it lo ie|)eat the words "doll babies" 
and "Fourth of July."— .AolMmore 

— ^In answer lo an adverlisomcnl for 
a first-class clerk in the Chaniliors of 
Jiislico I'ears'in, in l.omlnii. icmleicd 
viicaiil liy death, over live liiiiuiri'il ap- 
plications have itcen sent in. among 
tho candidates being both liarristcrs 
and solicitors. The salary of this ap- 
poinliiient commences at live hundred 
poiimis a year and rises lo six hundred 

  ♦ » 


— "(ilolie trotters" Is one of the 
terms for liie tourists who taice the 
liesten track round the world.— ^w o» 


—A i-vclono resembles a woman, be- 
oRuse when 11 make its mind to ge 
soiuewliere all earth can't Stop it — Ott 

Ci/f/ III rrf^\ 

- "I*n, what ili  they always have a 
handkerchief (Hcr ,Iiistii i 's eyes for. " 
"Hecaiise, niy son, the lawyers have 
talked her blind."— rAeVsHf^e. 

-Old gentleman— "Ah! Mrs. B.. did 
yon keep a diary during your visit lo 
the country?" "Mrs. 11. (imiignantly) 
—••No. sir; I didn't. The family 
bought milk from the neighbors!"-^ 
Sorrinlown Ihrattl. 

—It has been decided that a naval 
cadet who throws kisses at a girl is 
guilty of ungenllemanly conduct, 
(inile right. He should carry them lo 
her and place Ihem genllv on her lips. 
— I'hiliiih lphiii Cull. 

—Jones (at Iho circus) "Hello, Smith, 
you hero?" Smith: "Yes, I had to 
come to take caro of my little boy." 
,Ioncs: ••Where is tho hoy?" Smith: 
'•He was taken sick at Ihe last niomeet 
and couldn't come."— .lHfiHr»i«;i. 

He slipped in ipiielly al the door, 
bill calchiiig sight of an ini|iiiriug faco 
over the stair-rail, said: "Sorry so 
late, niydear: couldn't got ii car be- 
fore." ".So the cars were full, too." 
said Ibe lady, ami fiiitlier remarks 
Weill unnecessary. —(i'ion/i« Major. 

- Said an exasperated Texas fathei 
at Ihe dinnor-talile: ••You children 
turn up your noses at everything on the 
table. W'lien I was a boy I was glad ti 
get enough dry bread lo eal." "I say, 
pa, you ara having a mui h better tiins 
of it now you arc liviiig with us, ain't 
you?'' remarked little Tommy.— fezo* 

—••Now. you young scamp," said 
Binks .senior, as he led '.ils youngest 
mil into the wood shed and prepared 
to give him a dressing down, "I'll 
leach you what is what." "No, pa,"' 
repiled the incorrlt^ble, "you'U teach 
me which is switch," And then tbe 
old •man's hand ftU powerless to his 
side.— CWeo^o Rambkr. 

— ••I've gone about as high in ma- 
sonry as anyliody can," said a laborer. 
•Is that so, how high have you gone?" 
"Well. I worked on tbe top of the 
Washington monument as a mason." 
••Well, that's not taking any degrees 
in masonry." "It isn t, eh? Well, 
you'd a thought it was If you'd been 
there, with tbe thermometer at thirty- 
three degrees Iwlow, I took ail the 
degrees X o«r« to no«r."'-Cttea0O 


Sold by llw Laading Dealer In Entry CRyairf 


His JEWELRY HOUSE is aliead of anything in tliis end of iltc State, ile has tlic 

largest and finest stoolc of 


His prices are lower than any oliu'r iiuiiHc. lliM wori uian8liip can not be excelled 
and his experience has l)een nearly a quarter of a century. 


Main Street, Opp. Court House, HOPKINSVItLE, KY. 


Why and Whpii Kvrry CooU lliubuiiilinan 
Slioiilil .Svlei't Ills Own Sreil. 

What a man sows be reaps. The se- 
lection of seed Is, therefore, of ihe high- 
est importance to the farmer who wants 
lo reap the best and tho most as a 
recom| ense for his labor. Labor 
is tlirown away on worthless material. 
A man may ."peiid as much skill and 
pains in carving a medallion out of a 
piece of sandstoiio or soft slate as ho 
iniglil mil of a hard, beautiful onyx or I 
Ihe I'uiT-t iihilm^ler. and at the cud he 
has only tr:isli that is worthless and i 
disagreeable to show for it So a man ! 
may crili Ids corn in a few weeks, and I 
in ilie spring, from a mass of moldy 
aid r. lu-i' i iir~, he niav lui^iily gather 
seed lor tilu next crop, but if he expects 
a good and abundant yield from it be 
will be sorely mistaken. 

I ho enormous losses w hich have fall- 
en ii[Miii laruii-rs Ihe past fcvv years 
Ihi'uugii the use uf infenor iiood have 
wrought damage to the o.xtent of mill- 
ions uf dollars; some farmers lost near- 
ly their wliulu erup last year and tbe 
year before, and tliunsands lost a large 
purtion ul it, and all ibis might ha\o 
Iwcn prevented by the simple precaution 
of selecting guud sound seed in the 
fall. There is another fact which should 
b«! conshlercd, and that is that corn in 
susi^cptib!e of greater iiuprovenient 
tlirough Ihe selection and of Iho 
best seed than any other plant grown 
upon farms, and at the same time 
tills plant can be better improved by 
usin^ home grown seed than liiat pro- 
ciireil al ;:re:ii cost Irom a 
Ihei't aic uiHuy wise and tbuughltui 
farmers who bavo been saving seed 
from their best plants for many years 
— twenty, forty and .some for liity years 
- and their rc|iiilal.uns lor growing 
good coru and large crops have made 
them the seedsmen of tbvir localities, 
farmers who might have done the 
same for Ihcmsolvus have paid four or 
live jirices fur seed grown by those 
neighuors. I'crliaps this commun ucg- 
iccl is a necessary condition to estab- 
lish Ihe truth of ibe proverb that "the 
hand uf the diligent makethrich," but 
at any rale tiie result jiislilics the say- 
ing. 'I'liis -elf-iiilliclid tax paid lo 
Ihe dilip'iii seed gallierer luiglit be 
spared and the jiubiic wc.illb increased 
by a hundred million dollars if overy 
fanner would early begin tbe work of 
^elel■ting seed corn, ami hercallcr lake 
special pains lo riilinale the crops 
giowu Irom it so as lo improve the gr.mi 
Fn every possible way. And just here we 
would deprecate as strongly as possi- 
ble the to-called uxjierimciits of i-omc 
agricultural experiment stations, ibo 
uuject of whicti has been lo try to 
show that moldy, hiilf-ripeuo.l, shriv- 
eled corn would grow aud produce a 
crop. What is the possible use of such 
an experiment? It may servo I o en- 
courage a thriftless lariiier in ueglecl- 
ing tbe Jilaiiicsi precaution anil iluly. 
aud so injure the interests which should 
be helped and enoouraged by these sta- 
tions, but no reasonable man would 
ever act upon such a snggosiion. Be- 
sides, it is not inic. li is an apparent 
imjiussibUity that a grain of uuru deh- 
ciunt in substance can bear a germ of 
sulUcient vital strength to reproduce 
the original quality of seed. It it were 
otherwise, toen all the claimed rvsults 
uf breeders from tbe excellent care and 
ciiltivaliou of n race uf cattle and tue 
selection uf Iho best dams and sires 
would be falsiiied, aud the poorest half- 
starved scrub might be used as tho 
progonilor of a superior progeny. "As 
» mail sows so shall lie reap." 

I'ben the farmer intent upon improv- 
ing his corn will go into the held as the 
ears aro ripen ng and select those plants 
which most nearly meet his ideal of 
what the best coru should Ixi — plants 
with moderately sized aud well leafed 
stalks which bear two ears, both well 
blled out and sound, and the earliest 
ripe— and from these plants he will 
choose the upper ear fur seed, and mark 
the stalk by lyiu;; a colored strip around 
tile lop of It. I If a  soon as lie liecomes 
expert aud cau select ihcse stalks as he 
goes along in cutting the crop be leaves 
them standing until tbe rest is all down 
and these ears arc ripu aud dry, and 
then procceus to save tlicm in the best 
manner, if there is but one good ear 
on a stalk it may be saved, but u mul- 
tiple earing is very desirable we would 
choose a less attractive ear from a twin- 
bearing stalk in piefereace to a single 
ear. Hut the top ear should always be 
taken beoMM it w (bt'ewliMU 

These selected ears may lie strong 

ujion a wiro or a cord in dozens by 
using a long twine needle, and eight 
such strings would make a biLshul uf 
shelled coru. These strings should be 
hung in a dry place oui. of the reach of 
vermin, and no extreme of void likely 
to occur wdi injure them. In theSontli. 
where the corn "weevil," as It is called, 
but really the com moth worm, 
alwuuiils, tl;e corn should lie kept in 
bags or old kerosene oil barrels and 
thus out of the reach uf this pcsL As 
early maturity is no special advantage 
ill the Siiulh. il i.i not necessary to se- 
lect the lirsi ripe ears, but only the 
largest and best tilled. And yet for 
some purposes and at some times early 
corn is useful even in the South, wliere 
the jirescnt season corn has been bring- 
ing from il lo $l.i'j Dcr tuishel in 
places whore the orop was short last 
year—A: Y. Tfrnu . 


A DIhmm of the Blootf Wfelsh Ocmsadi 
Praiopt and Deeldsd Aethia. 

Years ago a notion prevailed among 
stockmen that when Ihe horns of a sick 
animal were cold at the base it was in- 
dicative of some disease of tho horn, the 
nature of which no one professed to 
understand. Horn ail, according to 
Telior, is now understood to be a special 
diseased condition of the blood, in 
which there is either a deficiency in the 
amount of Idood in the body or a dini- 
inution ot some of ils iniportant con- 
stiluents, espceially Ihe red blon.l cor- J 
pu-des. Such condition may follow an 
attack of any acute disease where re- 
covery Is slow and partial, but generally 
■•esult's from poor or iusunicient food, 
expo.sure and ncgleel, foul air, lack of 
oicanllness and other necessary condi- 
tions of health. The food may bo 
abundart In  piantity, but contain an 
excess of water and a defloienoy of 
solid mailer. An exclusive teed of 
roots or of green food growing on damp 
soils, or the persistent use o! a single 
variety of food, sometimes results in 
tills depraved cundition of the blood. 
The symptoms aro those of great debil- 
ity. The animal is thin in llesli and 
hide bound, often lousy, with hair 
sttinding staight out from the body or 
turucd toward tbe liead. The appetite 
is ravenous or irregular; the bowels 
either constipated or too loose, gener- 
ally the latter; tlio fa ces are very fetid 
aiiil accompanied with gas. Tlie pulse 
is feehlo and the animal easily fatigued. 

I he lining membrane of the mouth 
is unusually pale and the horns colder 
than nalural, simietimes .almost as cold 
as those of a dead animal. It is this 
condition wbicli gives the disease its 
name, and the ignorant cow doctor, 
with no knowledge of the anatomy and 
physiology of the animal, imagines tlio confined to the horns, which, 
under his trcatmenl.will cither be hofod 
with a gimlet aud turpentine squirted 
Into tlie orifice, or an active plaster will 
I e applied to the head at their base, 
which, as the leniperalure results from 
3 low condition of the lilood, can have 
no beneficial efl'eet L,ater symptoms 
of the disease are swellings under the 
jaws and about tbe navel, also dropsy 
of tho belly. The cause of the disease 
being understooii. l omnuin sense will 
suggest that the first thing to do in tho 
way of treatment is to see that the ani- 
nfal is well fed, comfortably housed 
and kept perfectly clean. Tho foml 
should be of the best i|iialily. ^iven in 
small quantities and oftenr If lousy 
apply I'ersiau insect powder thorough- 
ly three or four times every other day. 
(live from one pint lo one (|uart of lin- 
.seed oil, varying the ipiantily to cor- 
respond to the size of the animal If 
the animal sutlers constantly from diar- 
rhica, give powdered chalk one ounce 
and bisulphate of soda one ounce, three 
times a day, mixed in feed. It this does 
not pioducc a tavoiahle cITcct. mix oil 
of lurpenliiie one-Iiiird of an ounce 
and lauifliuum one-third of an ounuu 
wil^ three raw eggs, beat all together 
iu a pint of warm water, and give at 
one dose. From two to three doses a 
day should be given, according to the 
severity of the case, until the desired 
effect is produced. After which mt a 
druggist to mix thoroughly-powdered 
sulphate of iron two ounces, {lowdered 
nux vomica one ounce, and powdered 
gentian one ounce. Divide into seven 
powders and i give one every night in 
meal or other feed until all are used, 
then omit one week, Uter which repeat 
tbe powders until seven more are given. 
This treatment will effsot a oun with  
Mt baiiu tha hoiaa.^. K BtraSl, 


Boilie of tlie MaterlHlH Considered Coma* 
II Faut for Pall nml winter. 

Piickles, clasp.s. slides, aud hooks in 
gold, silver, sleel, liron/.e. enamel, 
pearl, amber ami jet arc used willi a 
free hand Ibis aiiliimn both for dres.4 
and millinery purposes. These various 
ornaments, in all manner of odd, quaint 
devices, often represent nothing 
but the vagaries of the design- 
er's imaginatjpn. Antique gold 
belt clasps, with dog-oollar orna- 
ments to match, set with brilliant 
Khine stones, or ornaments for a like 
purpose made of Iridescent enamel, hl- 
laid with half-precious colored gems In 
floral patterns, are added to many 
of tlie elegant costumes of silk and 
satin, and also to handsome tailor- 
made suits of rich hiied tricot or 
Imucle fabric-. With Ihe new fashion 
of looue t'eilora vests, to wear Iwueath 
pretty house jackets, no buttons are 
visilile, and the full-gathered fronts are 
caught at the he\t with ribbons, and 
held with these fancy clasps, one large 
one or two smaller sizes, as preferred. 

Some of the elegant fancy woolen fab- 
rics brought out reieiitly are a- ex- 
pensive at silk or satin goods of line 
quality, and are far more popular for 
street wear than either of these materi- 
als, it wo except, perhaps, the dark du- 
rable surahs. 'J he new vigognes, for 
instance, aro shown with exceedingly 
rich broohe figures, small, but magnifi- 
cently colored, over plain, rich, darkly- 
dyed grounds. The broche designs, al- 
though showing a mingling of Persian 
colors, are always in perfect harmony 
with the prevailing shade of the goods 
they decorate, reminding ono of the 
autuma foliage, |a trlHe subdued from 
its first vivid brilliancy of coloring, 
against the background of a dull, dark 
September sky. These rich figures are 
not woven in clusters, but ilctachcdand 
sprinkled at quite wide intervals over 
the'soft, handsomely finished fabrics. 

This is to be a "elieckcred" season 
in tho matter of woolen fabrics, jiul^'ing 
by the endless lines and grades of 
]ilaided and blocked patterns which 
strew t!ie counters and adorn the shop- 
windows of ••exclusive" importers, 
who are sure to secure the leading 
novelties for their patrons. The new 

Elaids and checks are uncommonly 
andsome, and there Is an absence of 
the over-brilliant coloring wliich fro- 
quently characterizes ilicse designs. 
Cream and niby, olive and doe color, 
dark bine and deep crimson (the fash- 
ionable "Princess of Wales" combina- 
tion), and an artistio shading of a 
single color merely outlined nt the 
edges of each plaid, with hair lines of 
a contrasting hue, are aiuoug the many 
|)atl«rns displayed, liong, full drapings, 
laid in heavy Hal folds at one side, or 
down each side of the front of the dress, 
is tlie jiopular and stylish mode of ar- 
rano;ing the skirts to Ihe^e. Velvet is 
used as a garniture upon checked and 
plaided suits in preference to other 
trimmings, and very frequently Ihe 
dress, wrap in tho shape of  ;laiMone 
jaoket, or long French peli-e, ami tlio 
princess bonnet are made to cori e.aiiiind. 

Tbe new double skirts are likelv lo 
become general as the sea-son passes, 
and the fashion is eminently calculated 
for Ihe heavy woolen materials which 
form so largo a part of cold-weather at- 
tire. The double skirt incretisos the 
warmth of the gown, and does away 
with complicated drapery. Upon some 
models these skirls are cut of nearly 
equal length, aud aro set into rather 
short-waisted but pointed bodices in 
thick gathers or heavv folds. The up- 
per skirt Is faced up for a considerable 
distance, with a contrasting color. It 
is then caught up high ou one side or 
on both sides -a la niilkuia d -as taste 
suggests. Tbe bright facing is in- 
tended to be shown, and this color is 
repealed on the waistcoat and upon tha 
collar and cuff facings. —W. V. FmI. 
  ■ » 

Contagion by Mail. '' 

The Walertown (N. Y.) Times gives 
the case of a little girl who was dying 
with scarlet-fever. She sent a "dying 
kiss" lo a little friend, which was im- 
printed on a letter and a circle drawu 
around the kissed spot. The ■•little 
friend" kissed the spot when the letter 
was received and shortly afterward be- 
came a victim to tbe disease. It was 
the only case In the place, and her phj'* 
sieiaa Delieves the affection wfta oom  
mnatM(i4 tbtougb th* aails. 

t^r i,nrc»oV It is for inllanima- I no disagreement, Thoro is no coii- 1 

Insure your Life and Property at City Insurance Office, Long, Q-arnett & Co., Prop's., Office 2nd Floor S. W. Corner Main &; Spring Sts. 

The Daily South Kentuoktan 

Chab. M. Meachau, 



The October number of DemoreU'i 
Monthly Mtgazlue is, as usual, very 
ontertainlug and instructive. As a 
family magazine it is woi tUy of hon- 
orable ineution, The present number 
is flllcd with readable articles, aniouK 
which are "Three Days at Clmniou- 
uix," "The I'oul Milioii.," ami "Uani- 
bles About Ciii'lf. " All the ailitles 
devoted 111 fa^hidii and the adornment 
of home are vci y ^llJ; ^L'9tivc, and the 
stories, pocuiK. and \ai'iouM depart- 
ments furint h agreeable uud instruc- 
tive roadlng. There arc sonic good 
illustrations, and the froutlspleco is a 
line steel engraviui;. This number 
completes Vol. \ \ 1. 

Printinc used to be called the black 
•rtjtudthe boyi who •ssisted the 
preMmen were, called "imps," Aa the, 
itory runa, Aldns Hanutius, a print- 
er of Venice, took a llttie negro boy, 
left behind by a merchant veuel, to 
aniat him in hit buaineas. It soon 
got wind that the "imp" of Aldus 
was black, and a crowd gathered. 
Therefore, showing the "imp," he 
said : "Be it known in \'eiii. o lljat I, 
Aldu* Manutius, priuter to tlio Holy 
Chui-chaud the Doge, have this day 
made a public exposure of the •prin- 
ter's devil.' All who think lie is not 
llesli and lilucid may come aud pinch 
hlin." Thnit originated the term 
"printer's devil." 

The seven attaches of Doris' circus 
who robbed four youug lueu who 
had been permitted to ride on the 
circus traiu, near Frankfort, and 
made them Jump off the running train 
at the point* of pistolt, have been ar- 
retted and jailed at Frankfort Their 
iiamet were VTm. Carroll, of Norwich, 
Couu. ; Richard White aud John Mar- 
tin, New York ; Paul McQuade, Prov- 
idence, B. I.; .lacob Bovd, of Xew- 

bnrg, Pa. ; Geo. Miller and I'ar- 

riue. All but the last named were 
arrested in l.onUvlllc. Parriiie was 

Cliri'tlian county ranks twelfth in 
point of wealth, according to the re- 
port of the Board of Kqualiaation. 

The BepubUoani of Uattachutelts 
have unanimouslv renominated their 
present ticket of State ofBcert, head- 
ed by Geo. Robinson M Governor. 

The Court of Appeals hat over- 
ruled the petition for a rehearing in 
the caie of Ueorge Strlckler, len- 
tonced to be hanged in 'Whitley coun- 
ty for (ho murder of Settle Hall, In 
that county. 

Last Friday Capt. Kuiile'Rutf, of 
Dubuque, Iowa, landed at this place 
for a few iiiinnte.^. lie has been 
traveling in a canoe for several 
months and has been all over the 
lakes and rivers of (he north. Two 
weeks ago he launched his canoe at 
Pittsburg and has since been trave- 
ling at the rate of 60 to 76 miles a 
day. From here he goes to Cairo, 
thence up the Mississippi to St Paul, 
Minn., then doubling back down the 
river he goes to New Orleans, thence 
to the gulf and across to the Florida 
peniuBula and arouud the Ataullc 
coast to New York. The journey has 
been made twice and he will make 
the third to ;  ihn round trip. His 
eanoc is sixteen I'eot k'ng, of red ce- 
dar with nialioj;any deck, and air 
chaiiiliers at eacli end, These make 
it impossible for the craft to sink 
and the secured ballast will right it 
when it is turned over. Tlie oars work 
with a joint and the rudder is worked 
by the feet, lie carries his cooking 
utensils, provisions, etc., aud also a 
vuVmt bed which he inflates at night 
and fastens the air In until morning, 
when he takes off the oap, lets the air 
out and rolls it up and putt It in the 
boat. He is fixed up for living pret- 
ty well, but after all must have a 
pretty Ruff time of It.— Breckenridge 




i Mary Uphelia Uussell, only daugh- 
ter of U. A. and L. B. linsscll, was 

, , „„ I born Sept. 12,1884, aud died Aug. 20, 

ean^'hl at l.iiLiyrilc, Ihd. I y Ming j jggj r , 

men who were mblied were named 
Turner, Miles, .ScliDlield and Weliber, 

All but Turner had iiiubs broken 
when they jumped from the train 
and Webber is still in a very critical 
condition. Tlie whole gang will prob- 
ably bo convicted and scut to the pen- 

Peterson's Magazine for October 
makes us marvel more than ever how 
so bcautifhl a monthly can be pub- 
lished for so low a price. The prin- 
cipal engraving on steel, '-The Star 
of the Night," is a portrlat of one of 
the loveliest of women, and looks as 
if painted from life. There are two 
colored patterns in embroidery ; a 
mammoth colored fashion-plate; a 
story profusely illustrated : and some 
fifty wood-cuts of fashion-, u oi k-ta- 
ble patterns, etc., etc. The ix.wcrlul 
novelet hy Mis. Ann S. fs|,,„in,„ii^ 
whieli lias awakened such interest all 
the year, firow s more absorbing as it 
approaches the dose. ".losiah Allen's 
■Wife"' has one of her unrivaled hu- 
morons sketches ; Frank Leo Benedict 
begins a new novelet ; and there is a 
little sketch, "That Horrid Dress," 
Which every lady ought to insist on 
her husband readinit. But enough ; 
the best thing to do is to write for a 
specimen of "Peterson," which will 
be sent gratis, and compare it with 
others, when you will bo certain to 
subscribe, or get up a club, for 18SG. 
Now is the time for this. The prieo 
of this "lady's favorite'' is but two 
dollars a year, with ^'reat deductions 
to clubs. Address Charles J. Peter- 
son,;i06ChestuutStreet^ Philadelphia, 

Her little life wu u a dream, 
scarcely one short year ago onr baby 
came to gladden our hearts and 
brighten home. BeantiAiI of feature 
and gentle in disposition, everybody 
lored our darling, she wu an angel 
on earth. Her mother preceded her 
to the land of bliss only a few days. 
That death loves a shining mark has 
been truly e.vemplilicd in this in- 
stance. Xo purer, sweeter spirit was 
ever called from earth, with unfalter- 
ing trust in the .Savior, she passed 
away, leaving only bright mcinorieh 
behind her. Dear papa, it is hard to 
give them up, but with the healing 
baud ol time, will come the blessed 
assurance, "God knows best." Life's 
pathway is thorny, Mary's little feet 
were tender, aud lie has called her to 
joiu her sainted mother and above all 
to be with Him in Glory. Let us 
thank God she is where she 
can never know a heartache. 
Farewell, little darling, your baby- 
form is no longer here, but the pre- 
cious memory of your winning ways, 
and the light of your beautiful blue 
eyes will rni ;er with us till we meet 
you ill the liome above. 

May you welcome 


Strange Case of a Wife's Devotion. 

A sensation was caused in police 
circles in Kichmoiid, Va., by the dis- 
covery that one of the prisoners in 
the city jail, who was attired as a 
man, was a woman. The name of the 
prisoucris Henrietta llix. Her hus- 
band deserted her iu Boston a few 
months ago. Learning that he had 
gone to Richmond the witb donned 
male attire and shipped on board of 
a vessel at Boston as a cook about (wo 
weeks ago. Upon reaching Richmond 
Mrs. Hix discovered that her husband 
had been arrested aud committed to 
jail for robbery. Determined Iu ijain 
access to him and share his jnison 
cell, the woman stole a -iiiall amonut 
of money. She wa.- arrested, and 
without arousiiij; tlie suspicions of 
the authorities as to her sex,, she 
was placed in the same cell with Ilix. 
The was discovered, and the hus- 
band and wife placed in separate 
•ells. Hix confirms the woman's sto- 
ry, and sayslhey were married in 
Boston about two years ago. It is 
probable Mr.s. llix will be pardoned 
by the Governor, ciho Is youug aiitl 
good looking. 

Theism ofCenta. 

tCtiirnno Journal.] 
'I'lio llisl coin ever issued in this 
country was the old-fashioned cart- 
wheel cent, 'fhe first Issue was In 
1793, and there were three dies made. 
With the siuKle exception of the year 
I8I5 there has been no break in the 
issue of cents from that time to the 
present. The labor required to se- 
cure a sample of the three varieties 
of cents made in 1793 is ve^ great, 
and they bring from $3 to fS each. 
The cent of 1791 is a trifle more com- 
mon and can be iiought for about GU 
cents, while a sample of the issue of 
1795 is worth ■^1.2.'). It was in this 
year that the liberty cap waseliaiiged 
to the fillet head, and these were is- 
8ue l regularly for thirteen years, 
when the Goddess of Liberty ap- 
peared on the fai-e of the coin, with 
thirteen stars surrounding it. A 
cent of the issue of 1799. in good con- 
dition is wortli if 10 or $50. 

"Can any little boy or girl tell me 
why the lions would not liui t Dan- 
iel ?" said a gentleman addressing a 

"I know," said one bright little fel- 
low, holding up his hand. 

"And what was the reason, my lit- 
tle man ?" said the speaker, stepping 
forward, with hit face in a Joyous 
glow. "Speak up loud, so that all 
may hear you; why wouldn't the 
lions bite Daniel ?" 

"I guess it was 'coc he b'longed to 
the circus." 

Tlic sedateness of the occasion was 
interrupted.— Chicago Ledger. 

Come in and subscribe for South 
KxvTuoxiAir to-day. 

fHlckmaD Courier.) 
The counties In Kentucky known 
as "The Purchase," are so known be- 
cause they were incluilcd iu the ter- 
ritory purcliased I'loiii the Indians in 
the year 1828. The purchase was 
made by (ien. .lacksoii, acting as 
commissioner lor the United States 
(iovcniiueiii, and the price he paid 
the Indians was .fliO.OOO. The terri- 
tory bought Included the Kentucky 
counties west of the Tennessee river, 
nearly all of the West Tennessee, 
and a large {lortion of North Miuis- 
sippl. It was owned by three tribes 
of Indians, the Cberokeea, Chootaws, 
and Beminolat, and thete tnbet had 
provioutiy exchanged their "reter  
vatiotti" In Alabama for it. Why 
the name of "The Purohtso ' adheres 
to the Kentucky counties, and not to 
the Tennessee and Mississijipi terri- 
tory obtained by .laekson in tlic same 
transaction, we can not explain, un- 
less because local politicians have 
kept it alive in Kentucky. Three 
years bci'dre the war, the Hickman 
Courier ailvocaled the organ i/.al ion 
ofa new Slate out of the portions of 
Kentucky, Tennessee and Mississippi, 
described in the purchase by .laekson, 
and the proposition was generally 
discussed by the press and very gen- 
erally favored by the people of the 
territory to be embraced in the pro- 
posed new State. Alter the war the 
proposition wu revived aiid pro- 
gressed so far that a delegate convoii- 
tion wu aatembled at Jackson. Tcnn., 
which took the initiatory stci s for 
forming the new State, aud resolved 
to call it the State of Jackson. The 
known opposition of the then Con- 
gress of fhe United States to tlic ad- 
missiou of a Denioeratic State, suin- 
marily, absolutely, and perhaps for- 
ever, squelched the movement. If 
anyone knows anything more, or 
different as to ihe histmy of "The 
Purchase,'' let them speak out. 


The proposed sovereignty conven- 
tion fur chauging the constitution of 
Kentucky is called revolutionary. 
Any plan, to succeed, such are the 
provisions of our organic law on the 
subject, mutt go in a meuure con- 
trary to the constitution. Violence 
to the tanrtiiy of constitutional pru- 
vlalouscau only be forgiven when it 
is done through a |)ower higher than, 
because It is the source of, the consti- 
tution itself — the |)owcr of the people, 
ll lia- been proposed to draft a new 
' ■iii-liiiiiiiiii and Mibinii it to the peo- 
|.lc I'l.r a vole. IT Ihe ailnplioii of 
such a ilrali \v  rc In lie deiiciideiil 
upon the mctliuil, already tried iiii- 
siiceessfully, and reijuired a large ma- 
jority of all the legal voters of the 
State, the result would be a failure as 
bcfruc. If the adoption of the new 
iustrunieut were sought through any 
oiher means, differing ever to slighly 
from the constitutional plan, a revo- 
lutionary plan isinaugurated. If, as 
hat been suggested, the question of 
calling a convention be submitted to 
the vote of the people and decided by 
the majority of the votes cast, the 
constitution is abandoned and revo- 
lutionary means resorted to. The 
alarm at the idea of revolutionary 
measures is ill-grounded. The con- 
stitution cau not be changed but by a 
deiiartui-e from its own provisions. 
A constitution drawn up by a sover- 
eignty coiiTCiition and adopted by 
vote of tlic people would be the work 
of the people themselves, and would 
bo a submission of the whole matter 
to the decision of those who alone 
have absolute power In our land— 
the voters. To be alarmed at the 
Buggesilonof "revolntlonary meu- 
oree" is to be flrightened at a shadow. 

The Old Reliable 

M. mm. k m 

We have received our 
eniirc stock of Fall and 
Winter Goods,consi^tin^ 
of Dry Goods, Clothing, 
Cloaks, Boots, /Shoes^ 
Hats, Caps, Furnishing 
Goods, Trunks and Va- 
lises, and offer extrain^ 
ducements this week. 

Oar Clothing cannot 
be surpassed in style, 
f/ualiti/ and price. 

Our Dry Goods are 
cheaper than any in ihe 
city andthr 1 (invest stock 
to select from. 

Our Cloaks were made 
to our order and ur show 
the greatest narieiij in 
the city at the lowest 
Our Bats and Caps are 
the latest styles. 

Our Boots and ShfOes 
defu competition. 

Our Furnishing Goods 
cannot help but please 
the most fastidious. 

Our Trunks and V'aLi- 
ses are better made than 
any to be shown in this 
city and same prices as 
inferior goods. Call on 
us for bargains and you 
shall io away well pleas- 


Forty years ago the most prominent 
man iu Virginia politics was William 
Smith, known every wliere as"Extra 
Hilly." Honored twice liy election to 
Ihe friiveriiorship of the State anit 
repeatedly elected to Congress, ho oc- 
cupied a liigh place in the estimation 
of the people who delighted to vote 
for him. The old gentleman still lives 
and a few days ago celebrated his 
90tli birthday. A writer says he 
goes over bis farm near Warrenton 
daily, and is as erect in carriage,], n , . 

prompt in tpeeeh, clear in faculties { OrOUgut tO 
and perfect in health as ever, and 
does not present the appearance of a 
man of more than tizty. 

Botheration Among the Doctors. 

There is a breeze in the St. Louit 
medical society, over certain breaches 
of the code. Several physicians had 
"specialties" and avertlsed them. 
Thit being eonlrary to medical eti- 
quette, nccessitatetl the itslgnation 
of these people. Mow queer it seems 
that when a good means of enrols 
found, anybody should object to 
making it public. It is uo secret 
that many pnyslcians use Brown's 
Iron Bitters in their regular practice, 
with the happiest effect. Dr. M. E. 
Dougherty, Franklin, Va , says, "I am 
highly pleased with Brown's Iron 
Bitters, and believe it to be superior 
to all other iron preparattou." 

For (I n ice 

Fall or Winter Suit 

call on XT. TOSZIT (ft 
OOf Merchant Tailors, 
Main Street, HopkinS' 

ville. Ky, 

::|ANew Gracefji Saloon 

Let Everybody Come. 
I have just opened 
my new store, and ex- 
tend my old friends 
and the public gener- 
ally a cordial invita- 
tion to come and see 
me. promising to sell 
yon nothing but the 
very best goods at the 
lowest living prices. 
In connection with a 
new and complete 
stock of Staple and 
Fancy Groceries. Pro- 
visions, etc. I have 
fitted up in the best 
style, a Saloon, where 
I propose to keep a 
full line of Whiskies, 
Wines, Brandies, and 
everything usually 
kept in a first-olass 
saloon. I am located 
on Nashville St., op 
posite Lewis House, 
in the new buildings. 
I have a full line of the 
best cigars ever 
this city. 
My stock is fresh and 
new, and if you want 
the best goods at low 
prices don't fail to call 
on me. 

Very Respectftdly, 

Os S. Stevens. 

AU kinds of Repairing 
done in the very best 
manner at McCayny, 
Bonte 8f Co's. Carriage 
Factory. Prices low 



Great Inducements in 




Gent's Furnishing Goods, 

All the Latest Styles now 
on hand, and ready toryour 
inspection. We shall be 
pleased to see you in our 
store during Pair week. 

Jas. Fye & Co. 




EVKH OFFKHKD I'tl lUt, 1 rill.If. 

W* art (tally prtpattdte fill all erdm for BtdUUaglbtiria]. 

AVc have everything witli which to build a house, from the lineMt to the 
cbcapfst. We are prepared to compete with snybo«iv in ciiminy of 
work, prices, etc. 

Laths, Shingles, Flooring, Sash, Doors, Blinds, 

Sriooxing, Buggies and Wheat XSrillo. 

The Celebrated Excelsior Wagons, 

Bstlaaaates I^-o.xrLls3=L©d.. 

That's What's the Matter 

And Don't you Forget it. 

Caldwell & Randle 

are doing more tin work, better tin work, 
and cheaper tin work, than any other 
houseinHopkinsville. Ifyoudont 
believe it come and see for your- 
self They are better pre- 
pared, have the largest 
force of experienced work- 
men, and do more work, and- 
better work than any other house 
in the oity. Don't forget to call on us 
when you want Tin, Slate or Galvanized 
Iron work. Tou will save money by doing so. 


Stap]^ and. E^an.C37" G-rocories, 

COItNKIt (,I.,VV AND NA.^IIVII.I.K --T. IU il K I N -\ I 111;, KV. 

Uritooli laoaeoftlit lurgem in tho i liy.aii.l iln.i-rln« In uvury rwincl, llTprlawana* 
iowasUnlow stiand lUDinskelt luyimr luu n Ki ui i nli on ma, Tbaakui ilw vuiUe fm iM  
IHrtraiSfeiaBdBiklniaoontlnnaiicootiuimo, I Hni 






' South Zeiituckian O&e. 

I Anrlrfiw TTall I 

Dens of I eoparUs, 

Dons of Polar Boars, 

storm, Fire. Life and Accident Policies issued at City Insurance Office by Long, Garnett & Co. 

The Daily South Kentaokiui 



Mr. G. M. Dell, editor of Claiks- 
TiUe Doinooral, !• lii (lie clly. 

Hit! Nora Garth, of Trcaton, It at- 
tending the Fair. 

Col. M. II. Cniinp, of ItowUiig 
Greeu, ii alteuding tlio i''air. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Y. Cabaniai, ot 
Trenton, are In the oily. 

Ui88 Fainilo (Martly, of NowBload, 
ii riiilliiK fi'lciida in the city. 

Hon. I'tilk l.aflboii, or.VIadi8oiivillc, 
etme down Friday to attend the 

nr. E. A. Ilcndi y ami wife, nl Dix- 
01), Ky., are viiiilliig Mr. S. II. iliii'- 

Mr. llenry W. Clarke, of Anchor- 
age, U ipending a weeic with hli rel- 
aUvat here. 

Mlai Beule Long, of Ruaiellville, 
la riiitlug the family of Prof. A. F. 

MiascH Alice and Taliillia 
Uraughan, of SpriiigUeld, Tciiii,, arc 
la tk* olty. 

MlM Ullla Goodloe, of Maw Or- 
leant, laTltitlngatMr. 8. O. Bnek- 


' .Iiidgo (Caswell Ilciiiielt, or Siiillli- 
laiid, In ill llic l ily looking alter hia 
interoata as an axplraiit fur Judge of 
Ihe oonrt of AppeaU. 

Among prominent arrivals at the 
Phonlxare the following: It. W. 
Covington, Bowling Green; O. C. 
Terry, Muhvllie; Jaa. D. Rutteil, 
llkton; Kdward O'Flaherty and 
Jno. Oroaa, Trenton; 0. O. Gold, 
OlariuTille; Miat H»n IVimloy.Cadlr. 

Btlu Brotlim' Olroni. 

Thia long expected olrona and men- 
agerie gave two eiblbltlont In thit 
elty Wadnetday, notwitbttanding the 
inelemeney of the weather. The ttreet 
panda took place in the rain and wu 
wilnaaaed by a large orowd under 
nmbnilaa. The people eame in from 
the country by acorea and teemed not 
to ba deterred by Iho weather. The 
pertbrmanoe waa given in the after- 
noon to a large crowd who waded 
through the mud Hhoc-iiionlli deep 
to got III llir li'iil. Al It WUK 

ktill very niiiilily.lnil im ruin foil. Tlio 
ahow la an exi;ollcnl one in all iu 
| arla and riinioa fully up In tliu rup- 
roiontationit inado. Tlieic are a num- 
ber of fentureit that denerve cupeclal 
mention, among which are Ihe edu- 
cated elephaut,the iron-Jawed woman, 
the bareback riding and trapaae per- 



U. S. Stk.nknu. 


S. S. Mass-lleetlng. 

I'rograni iif S. S. Mass-mcclhig to 
be held in tlic CliriMllan church, at 3 
o'clock uu Salilialh, Oct. 4. : 

;t :00— Opening Song.— I'niyer. 

3:10-The Wholesome Inlluoni-c 
of 8. S. training upon llic clnin-li 
membera Iu after life.— Itev. J. N. 

8d0— Song. 

SiS6— Oomervation of foroat In 8. 
B. work.— Rev. W. L.Nourta. 

8:40— Aim and work of 8. S. Union 
in Ky.-8. F. MTIihard. 

3 :50-9ong. 

3 :5.'i— ?:ioctiou of Delegatei to Dit- 
trict Convention to bo held at Prince- 
ton, Nov. 11 and 12. 

Thi Illy Hey. 

The Annnal Fair Hop given at the 
rink Friday evening wai a pro- 
nounced tneoett. The ailendanee waa 

very large, many yonng ladlea and 
young gentlemen (h m a dlatance bO' 
ingpreaenk HopUntvUle was well 
rcpreaentod by her piettioat young 
ladies and most gallant beaux. Tlie 
music by the Warren Hand waa flrst- 
class and the wealhcr was inol am 
pleasant. The ilnm iii;: iliil not lic^in 
until after llio lliouln'. Il iimtiniicd 
till every late hour, or ralher a very 
aarty hour Saturday morning. 

SMdia thirortittli of ft BmobA. 

A learned writer in one of the 
Rcieutifle niaga/.incR claims tliatdeatb 
by hanging \n tlic nioKt Inimanc 
method of pulling criminals out of 
the worlu tliat has yet been discover- 
ed. From numerous obaervations oi 
executions, and carcftil computations 
of time required for the aensor nerves 
to oarry tbe feeling to tlio brain, lie 
thinkt tbe pang oocailoned by the 
fall it very brief, and placet the 
time which a man It contcloui of 
thik own feelingt. after bringing up 
kt the end of the rope, at.0S6 of a 
aeeond, in other wordt, a man who 
it hanged, haa liia leneei juit one- 
fortieth of a aecoud after the line la 

8M0Ka 7-S0-8. 

Have the belt 10 cent cigar for 5 

"Little Barefoot," at the 

JiouBO, lllin evening. 

The I'hoonix IIolol Saloon is well 
tupplied with "intide overooatt." 

Tlie inodt roliablo and flnett watch 
repairing in the city, is done at M. D. 

A tpeotal lino of flue liqnort and 
cigtn wit ordered fur tbe Plioenix 

Hotel liar. Call and sample them. 

FOIl SAI-l-:— A line, New lloining- 
lon No. 3 Hcwini; mai lilnc, at a great 
bargain. Call at this uOlco. 

If you onoe vialt the Phoenix Bar 
you will certainly return, u their 
liquors arc the beat 

"'i'hcy Kiy ' lliere wff lio i lj;l]l 
weddings in liopkinsvillo society in 
Ihe near future and several others in 
country. Now guess. 

Only |2.(X) a year, twice a week, Is 
all it will coat, have the Soutu 
KiNTUcKiAN sent to your post-oflico, 
postage paid,— try it 1 

The reason all the boys stop at the 
Phoenix h that they can get cigars, 
lemonade and tuoh like at the excel- 
lent bar attached to the hotel. 

Miss Ivatie Putnam will appear this 
evening in her great character "The 
I.lttlo Barefoot," tupported by the 

entire strength of her company. 

M. I). Kelly lnH jiiNl received an 
elegant line of the lalii-t mIvIch of 
diamond riugt, gold and sllvo 
watehat, tllver ware, ete. 

You will aiwajra And a crowd at 
the Phoenix Hotel Ba^ which cer- 
tainly indicates that they keep line 
lli|uors and cigara. 

Cardt are.out announcing the mar- 
riaoe of Milt Leila P. Vara to Mr. 
M. F. Crenahaw, at tbe BaptUt church 
in thIt oily, naxt Tbanday, Oet 8lb, 
at 5 o'eloek p. h. 

The Phoenix Hotel is crowded l)ut 
oau atlll aecomnio lale many more. 
The UUe la tbe best in Iho city. The 
rooma are large, well ventilated and 
well kept. 

The flrat hogihoad nl' new inliacco 
brought to this market Huh year was 
rercivcd by Messrs. Whcflcr, MIIIh & 
Co., Kriilay, Oct. 2iid. It was rained 
hy Messrs. V. A. ft J. J. Seed, of 

Tlia Phoenix Hotel it •prepared to 
entertain a roultltnde. The (kre Is 
firat-elaai and tbe aeeommodations 
excellent in every reapeot A well 
appointed bar ia connected with tlie 

Do not miss calling at tbe bote 
jewelry store, M. I). Ivolly opposlto 
Iho court house aigii— "big town 
clock" and see Iho largeat and finest 
selection of gold watehet and Jewelry 
that wat ever teen at Hopkintvllle 

The i'liociiix Hotel register is run- 
ning over with names, and the gneids 
are all well uleased with the way 
tliey are entertained by the boapita 
ble proprietor, Mr. W. T. Cooper. 

The sale of unclaimed packages 
will iKisiiivcly take place at the Ex 
])rcss C)llice next Monday. The 
packages and bundles will 1)6 sold 
unopened and some lively bidding 
"sight unseen" is expected. 

The Phoenix hotel is straining ev- 
ery nerve ta entertain all the vlaitora 
to the oily. Ita popular landlord 
knowt how to look after the wanti 
of his guettt. 

M. Llpstlno Chief Councilor, o 
Moayou Council No. 8, Ky. O. C. F, 
requesU that all members of said 
Council will please attend its next 
regular meeting, on Monday night 
Oct. 12th inst, aa some very import 
ant business must bo attended to. 
You will ploaso not neglect to pay u 
your duel now due. 

At ever Youn fto. 
M. LIP8TINB, 0. C. 

The riioenix Saloon is abundanlly 
supplied Willi everything in the way 
of drinks. Its whiskies, braiulies, 
wines and oilier liquors are of tlio 
very best branda. Adjoining Phoe- 
nix Hotel. 

Tlie hopes ontertaiftd yeiterday 
that thit would be a pretty day for 
the Fair were ditpelied by the rain 
th i s morning. The weather bat been 
so very unflivorable all tblt week 
that the attendance hu beenveiy 
small. There have been many Strang 
era in the elty but the maaaeiofthe 
country people who make up the 
crowds al llio fairs failed to put in an 
appearauco on aecuunt of the weath- 


XiMiUuiMU ICatttn Oomplitd 
Troa fhi Oironlt Oout Btooidi. 

Tlio entire civil docket waa con- 
tinued till the called term Nov. 30tli.' 


The following pauper idiot claims, 
^37.50 each, were allowed : 

Caroline Carpenter, U. M. Carpen- 
ter, committee. 

Mary M. Cannon, \V. L. Cannon, 

AlonioHord) J. J. Barnea, com- 

Mary A Long, L. F. Long, com- 

Jamoi White, Dr. E. 8. Stuart, com- 

Virgil Cuiiningliuni, Elijah Cun- 
ningham, committee. 
Sullio Moore,llenry Moorc,eommit- 


.Sorcna Vincent, Oarry Morrli,com- 


Henry Tandy, MT. P. WiuOee, com- 

Joiriina Young, W. P. Wlnfroe, 

Geo. Trloe, W. P. Wlufree, commi - 

8ukey Barker, T. M. Barker, com- 

W. R. Minfon, Chai. M. Mlnton, 
Total number ofclaima, 15; total 

amount allowed I.W2 .V). 

TllK llAXI.lNli. 

The I'laiin of the sljcrill for Ihe ex- 
penses of hanging .lordan Taylor, 
amonuting to $8-2.2U, was allowed. 


The following aro the indiotmenta 
returned by the Grand Jury on the 
day of adjournment : 
For carrying ooncealedweapoai, 21 
" Houte-breaking, 1 
" Malieloui entttng, 2 
" Untawftil ihootlog, 2 
" Keeping bawdy houie, 1 
" Breach of tlie peace, 1 
" Oiiturblng religioDlworabip, 1 
" Trespass, 2 
« A*saull, 1 
" Knriilshing lii|uur to minors, 2 
Selling liquor wllhoul liconsc,l 
" Violating Sabbath, 
" Koruicallon, 
" Sniruriiig gaming, 
" Gaming, 

" Mallciona ahooting, 
" Attempt to poison, 
" rermltting nuisance, 
Inciiiding the indictinenia 
vioutly reported tlie turn 
amounted to 80. For obvloni 


Cloab! Cloab! Cloab! 

w mm OF mm mmi 

and always has the largest and most complete 
atuck ot any fli'Kt-clai's huune. 

Arc always as low as are consistent wilh first- 
class goods and Siiium hm' Workmanship 

— IS TllK- 

the moat reliable and popular of any 
make in the United States. 

AliKST KOlt- 

Lamare's Bock Crystal Spectattles. 
Main St.,opp. Court House, Hopkinsvillfe, Ky. 




loni the namei of partlei are not 


The city of liopkinsvillo was in- 
dicted for |)crmllling a iiuiitanco, 
said ouisanco being an unsafe road 
near the fair grounds. Two indict- 
inenta were returneti agaiubl Iho I. 
A. & T. It. II., for tlio same ofTonse 
in crosalug a public road with ita 
grudo, without providing aaultable 

Do not f'aii to see M. 
Frankel ^ Son^ display 
of Cloaks at the Fair. 
They have the handsom- 
est ^oods ever shown in 
this city at exceedingly 
low prices, The goods 
shown at ihe Fair will 
only give you a poor idea 
of their flr^ant and 
enormous stock which 
they are displaying at 
their Manunoth Store 
room. Be sure to exam- 
ine their display also, 
and to call on then/ for 
your winter wrap. 2 hey 
can please y ou in style, 
fit and price. 

Drugs, Paints, Oils, Perftunes, 


And in fact everything kept in a 

Don't iail to give me a call. 

Frlo«s to suit tlxe times. 

2v£airL Stxeet. 

-DllOP IN AT- 

Wama'i OrNOiat Oltj BUnr 

This excellent liaiiil, wliic li i." mak- 
ing the mii.iic lor the Fair, treated ub 
this morning to a deli),'litriil serenade, 
for which we ilchiie to express our 
siiicei-o thanks. The Hand ia one of 
the best in the west and In ijuile a 
favorite with our jMJople. The selec- 
tions rendered under our window 
were very fine and we again thank 
the gentlemen for tbe compliment. 


Where you can get the best and choicest brniidsot 


And the Best Cigars in the City. 

lii im m II m m m m rai mii the m 

Orinki of all kindi prepared to lultthe moat faitidiout. 

CALL AKD in n ON BtritXLLVIlLl IT., 2nd DOOB EAST Of EXrBKtt ovricB. 


Jas- IPaxlin, I=rop. 

The Katie Putnam company played 
"The Little Detective" last night to 
the beat houae of tbo season. Almost 
every aoat in tlio auditorium was 
taken. Miit Putnam it gaining new 
popularity by every performance al- 
though the hu alwayi been a prime 
fkvorlta with HopkiniriUe theatre- 
goen. TO-nlght will be preientcd 
the beautlfkil domettlo comedy drama, 
"Little Barefoot," which will olote 
Miss Putnam't engagement in the 


Mra. Jai. A. MoKenile, of Oak 

McCamy, Bonte Co., 
Carriage Manufactur- 
es, have on hand a va- 
riety of second-hand 
work, nearly as good as 
new, which they areof- 
feiing at asUnmhing 
low prices. 

Take your old Cloth- 
ing to the STEAM DYE 
HOUSE and have them 
renovated equal to new. 
Court street, in Planters 
Bank builAihg. 

A. E. ChrUtedt, Prop. 

We invite ihe public to 
call and examine our 
enormous stock of Fall 
Clothing, which far sur- 
passes any instyles, qual 
ity and prices ,ever shown 
in this city. Cur Mr. M. 
Frankel, ivho resides in 
Cincinnati, has given his 
entire time to the man- 
ufacturc of this portion 
of our stock, and u e can 
safely say we will fur- 
nish you wiili, ihe best 
made CLOTH IMG ever 
shown in this oity, at 
same prices as uniform 
goods are .Hold. Do not 
buy your Clothing until 
you have given us a call. 

Sewier, lb Oli Eelialile 


Don't fail to see C. 
B. Webb's display of 
Fine Saddles & Har- 
ness before leaving 
the Fair. 

C: B. Webb's Patent 
Breeching is taking 
the day at the Fair. 
Be sure to see it. 

M. hM k Sons. 

The Auction House 

Will close Saturday. Ev- 
crythiiig will be  ;ol(l 

Regardless Of Cost. 
Now Is Your Only 

Don't say *^oii are sorry 
yon were not there." 



Eatie Futnani, 


Little Barefoot. 

Don't fail to call on 

McCamy, Bonic Co. 
If you want anthing in 
the Carriage line. They 
have had a long e.\-pc- 
Hence in the business 
and are fully acquaiut- 
ed with the ivants of the^ 
the 'people, and offer 
their own first-class 
ivork at very low prices. 
Fall line of eastern work 
of good quality, always 
on hand. Prices as lojv 
down OS the cheapest. 

FOB UENT,for tlie balance of iliis 
year the rooma on Naahville St, re- 
ccnily vacated by the Sooth Keh- 
Tt'cKiAN office. Apply toMeachimft 

£. T. GampbeU, 

General Insuraace Agent 

Bank. Of Hopkinsville 


Webb, the saddler, 
has a very attractive 
display of Robes, 
Blankets, etc, at the 
Fair. They take the 
eye of everyone. 

h„r«.  It is for inflarama- | no aisagrociueui. 

lucre IS iiu cuii- 

I is nothing in thli UfMKBrNMMtW' 

I Ulnallelo lite ilToe. No l at ilio''f6rki, tbivai-ds Mia. 8tei{ 


• - ft*. Wl 'lffi' 




DnixtiK-atMl Man WheIlM«lndKer*R*ni 
Tliiin Good from tb« AeqnUlUon ol 

Tlie mniv tho cloiiii'iit of cliuiico 
enters into tiic acimisilion of inoney, 
thi', i;roiiti'r is the harm il docs Ihi' luau 
who gaius it. This jirol)ably is thn 
roaAon why j^olti-diptjinj^ scli'.om vh'- 
vates, either morally or niitcrinlly, 
those who follow it It demands o( 
the digger enterprise, perseverance, 
toil and indiRerenc* to hard^ship, qual- 
ities the exercise of which should 
make a man of him. Yet the •■lu(;k" 
associated with the bustneu seems fatal 
to manly virtues and permanent pros- 
■ perity. 

The difjp^er may t(»il for weelvs with- 
out "raisin;;' llie eiilcir," am! all the 
time h« sees his neighbor of the next 
"claim" washing out an ounce of gold 
to the pan. The view Is not likely to 
cradieale liis natural envy or eovetcms- 
ne s. On the otlirr lianii. lie mny, liy 
a few (lays of "prospee:in ;," wander- 
ing over the liarivn hills, with a doti- 
key for a eonipanion and a burden- 
bearer, stumble upon a fortune. In 
most eases the "find" tempts the tinder 
to add aii'illier to the thousands of 
illii';(ra(i( n'; nf lli.- fai l lliat that which 
is gained without labor is spent with- 
out thought. 

A gentleman of large experience in 
the Australian frold lields says that a!- 
must the only insiaiiri' lie ever l%iirw 
where an iiuedueated man did not re- 
ceive more harm than good from find- 
ing gold, was the following: 

A man who had been a few months 
in the colony, and had supported him- 
self liy di;: ring in a garden, went up to 
the '•cli!r;;inL's." lie knew nothing of 
niiniiij;. and could hardly tell ipiartz 
from common rocfe. Within two weeks 
ho stumbled upon a nugget of pure 
gold, weighing seventy ounces. Tliat 
very day he started back to the coast, 
as if in a hurry to gel away from the 
mining district. On reaching a sea- 
port, he engaged passage for England 
on the first boat, and went home to 
enjoy the profits of bis brief mlniog ex- 

As un offset to this rare osm, tha 

gentleman mentions several cases in 
which men were ruined by their sud- 
denly acquired wealth. Four sober, 
industrious men worked a claim in 
partner-hip. Tbey strm-k geld, and in 
a few weeks took out ouo hundred 
thousand dollars apiece. But in two 
years three out of the four died drunk- 
ards, and llic fourth lost every penny 
of his fortune by pro-^pccting for gold 
and buying unprofitable claims. 
A blacksmith dabbled in mining, and 

S t into debt One day he struck gold, 
e worked on, and was soon in the re- 
ceipt of twenty-five hundred dollars a 
day. His claim continued to "pan 
out" Ijetter and better, until no one, 
not even himself, knew how much he 
was worth. Tlic man had the ptuCT in 
him out of which a noble character 
might have lieen formed. He taught 
himself to read and write, and for a 
season went onward tittin"; himself to 
become a good citizen and a safe man 
of business. 

But madness was in his blood. lie 
took to wild .-peculation in gold mines, 
set up a racing stud, "bulled" or 
"beared" the wheat market, and went 
into every thing which admitted of 
gambling. The nervous strain tempted 
him to brace liinisdf w ith stimulants. 
He became n  lninkard, and in a few 
years was gazetted as a l)aukrupl. 

The young man who by industry 
and seU-denial saves his fliit one 
thousand dollars— John Jacob Astor 
said it cost him more to gain that sum 
than it did to ai'ipiirc the rest of his 
fortune — is prepared to carry steadily, 
without losing his head, the ten or 
twenty thousand which he may get 

A few years ago a young man of 
Boston was the nianel of his friends. 
His mercantile ventures turned out a 
large prolit. Whatever he touched, 
stocks nr morchauclisc, turned into 
gold. Young men pointed him out as 
tlic envied one, and crafty mothers 
with marriageable daughters viewed 
him as a "catch" to be worked for. 

But old merobants shook their heads. 
Knowing that It requitvs as much self- 
control and wisdom to keep a fortune 
a* to gain one. they looked to see if 
this young Napoleon of the street was 
moved 4iy a mercantile heail or a 
gambler's rashness. Within four years 
from the time that bU name was a 
' synonym for success, he was a bank- 
rupt. Cotnpanion. 


How Lamartln* Buaped tha EmbraeM and 

Klupfi ol Fifty Old Wpmrn. 

In the year 1848 Lamartine received 
at the Hotel de Villo in I'aris n deputa- 
tion of so-calli'd ■•Vi'-uviennes"— i. e., 
women of the people, who horo a 
strong resemlilance to the Tricoteuscs, 
or knitting-w nmen of the (ireat Revo- 
lution, and looked as if ilicy mcapt 
mischief. The band peuc-tialed to thu 
room where, Lainartino was at work; 
ho stood up and in |uired what the 
ladies wanted. "Citizen," answered 
their spokeswoman, "the Club of the 
VesuTiennes have decided to send a 
deputation to show how much they ad- 
mire you. There are about liftv of us 
here, and we have ri'ceivi-d onlers to 
— kiss you." The tone and manner in 
which this was spoken showed plainly 
that they would brook no denial. How- 
ever a lucky inspiration came to the re- 
lief of the poet. "Citoyeniics," he said, 
"I thank you very much for the senti- 
ments to which Tou have just given ex- 
pression, but allow me to tell you that 
patriots like you have ceased to be 
women, you are men— men of honor, 
too. Now. men don't kiss each other, 
but content Ihem-elves with a sliake of 
the hand." The Fresident of the Pro 
visional Government by this clevei 
maneuver escaped fifty embraces, to 
bis no little coinfort and Joy.— CMcaoo 

—A pulley thirty-four feet in diam- 
eter and weighing eighty-three tuns 
has just been made in England. It 
has grooves for thirty-two ropes, 
which, together, will transmit twelve 
hundred and eighty-horse power, and 
the rim will have a vebcitr pf mote 
a mile in siinntr 


Aa latsnsHac Aecoiwt o( On« a( i h« Cur's 
a«MS-Its BalUUm, 0«rt, Kte. 

TIm Winter FsIsMk although con- 
■ImctAd by Kmpross Elitabeth, was 
not completed until Peter III. ascended 
the throne, and the square in front of 
it was still covered with the shops and 
huts of the workmen. Heaps of sione, 
brick and rubbisli olisiructeil I be ap- 
proaches to the palace. In order to 
clear the place Baron Korfl', who then 
filled the post of Chief of Police at St. 
Petersburg, proposed to the Kmp^ror 
to give permission to the poorer 
inhabitants to carry away these unused 
materials- The plan pleased the Km- 
peror, and orders were immediately 
given to carry it out The Emperor 
witnessed from his windows the opera- 
tion, which was completed by the 
evening. The Kmiieror. on in-tailing 
himself in his new. palace, occupied the 
part looking onto the square and the 
comer of the Millionnaia. This por- 
tion of the palace bore the name of the 
King of Prussia's a|parliucnt,s. The 
occupation of the palace was accom- 
panied by no extraordinary ceremony. 
The room occupied by Peter had been 
decorated by tne architect Tcheva- 
kinsky, a pupil of Rastrelll, and the 
flooring and gilded cornices were 
brought from Italy. Peter's bedroom 
was in the extreme wing, and beside it 
was his library. Above the entrance door 
he caused the gallery to be constructed 
which be turned into his working 
catiinet and fnruislied :it a co^t 
of more than three thousand tire hun- 
dred rubles. The Empreu Cath- 
erine occupied the rooms afterwaivis 
known b; the name of the Kmpress 
Marie Feodorovna. The day the court 
oooupied the Winter Palace (Ttb of 
April, 1762) was marked bv thi- i-on-e- 
cration of the Palace Church under the 
name of the Resurrection. I-alcr (Ui. 
in 1763, on the occasion of an ancli-nl 
image of Christ being removed to tlie 
church, it was consi'crated afresh liy 
order of Catherine II. as that of the 
Savior. The eml)ellishment of the in- 
terior and the furnishing of the palace 
were continued under Peter and only 
completed by ('allierine. The total 
outlay up to the year 1768 esti- 
mated at two million six hundred and 
twenty-two thousand and twenty ru- 
bles, or about four hundred thousand 
pounds. The principal director of the 
works in the interior was the celebrat- 
ed amateur Jean Hi't/ky. in 17( 7 the 
annexe of the palace destined to be the 
Hermitage was commenced, the archi- 
tect Uclamotie being intrusted with its 
execution. This building, nlilong in 
shape, extended from the Millimmaia 
to the Quay. Four years later a sec- 
ond bailding was erected on a plan of 
the architect Feltoa. In 1780 several 
fresh wings were added, and the Km- 
press ordered the architect (luaranghi 
to build a theater, which was at the 
latest to be completed by August, 
1784. The same architect erected the 
arch connecting the Hermitage with 
the theater, and with the part of the 
palace containing the Kapliael galler- 
ies. In 1786 the marble gallery (e.m- 
taining the Hall of St (ieorge and llib 
Throne-room) was commenced, and ie 
1794 a superb throne was placed in the 
former. This throne was the mastvr- 
]iiece of the aroblteot Starow.— Aoi'o« 


The Feaslbllltjr of Trrlsatlnff the Famoiu 
Nan Joaquin Vullry. 

While the "Great American Desert" 
of tradition has shrunk to small pro- 
portions before the advance of civiliza- 
tion, there are large areas in the west- 
ern half of the United States where the 
diniculty of securing a good water sup- 
ply is still a serious obstacle to settle- 
ment. The San .loaipiin Valley of 
California is tilling up with population 
at a rate that threatens to ni.-ike this a 
serious (|uestiou at no distant day. 
The wet -season brings a plenty of rain, 
but the water does not last the year 
round. It is suggested that this ililli- 
ciiliy can be overcome by constructing 
injinense re-ervoirs, in whicb the water 
c;in be stored for use in the dry .season. 
Nature ofl'ers her assistance in such an 
enterprise. Along the foot-hills and 
nt the mouths of passes and ravines 
are the moraines of ancient glaciers, 
which in prehistoric times shut 
in large lakes. The waters after- 
ward made a channel for their es- 
cape by partially cutting away the ac- 
eiiiuulations of stone and earth in the 
tncirainivs, l)ut in many cases these 
ancient lireak- might be restored by 
modern industry. In this way it would 
be feasible to seonire large reservoirs, 
where the surplus drainage of the wet 
Bca.sons could be kept for use during 
the dry months of the late summer and 
autumn. Precedents for such works 
can be found in ancient history, nota- 
bly in a vast reservoir in Arabia, made 
by a dam two miles long and a hun- 
dred and twenty feet high, which re- 
strained the current of a large stream 
for about two thousand years. The 
California papers think that if the en- 
gineering skill and capital of that early 
period were equal to such an achieve- 
ment, modern science and money ought 
to be able to meet the similar problems 
of this age with eijual success. 1'he 
science of irrigation must evidently 
play an important part in the develop- 
ment of larse regions in our Western 
oountiy.— a; 7. ntt. 

Tha Death of Animals. 

But what makes whales come on 
shore when they feel ill? It looks like 
suicide— and may be. That beasts and 
birds in the same way go aside from 
their comrades to suffer the extreme 
trial of death is a pathetic fact which is 
well known. Sometimes, no doubt, 
their friends desert them. They feel 
that the companionship of an enfeebled 
individual is a possible source of dan- 
ger; or, perhaps, instinct teaches them 
thns to avoid the risk of infection. Or, 
again, it may be that the sight of death 
is intolerabie to them, just as it has 
been and is to many human tribes, 
who leave their dying to pass away in 
solitude, and will not remain to wit- 
ness the last infirmity of man. What- 
ever the explanation, the fact remains 
that in the animal world aa a rule 
creatures go away and die by them- 
selves, and the water-folk commit what 
may be called soioide by leaving their 
own dement for one In which tbey cap 
Mt Vnt-imdim ZWwmpA. 


etripaa, Not Check*, to Be the Ra^e ane 
'Huaa in Red and Gold. 
The new materials for autumn and 
winter wear are already displayed on 
the counters of our largo dry goods 
stores. Inlinite variety, hurnionious 
bicndings of dark, rich, briirhl sluules, 
and a fancy for rough-faced fabrics, 
are tlu' signs which she who runs may 
read. Looking I'loser it is evident that 
the reign of velvet and lace is to en- 
dure, and that combination suit» will, 
if possib1o,be even more fashionable than 
I'vcr. Very few suits will be madi- cii- 
liicly of one fabric. Of all the fancies 
shown each bas its matcbing doth, 
and tailor-made suits are of a -tibdueii 
stripe, plaiil or check, in somljer col- 
ors, with plain cloth matching one or 
other of the checks or stripes. In 
Paris the passion is for stripes plain 
stri| c.-:, fancy siripi-s. I'ekiu stripes, 
narrow stripes and broad stripes in 
every possible combination of color 
and material. The hue of the hour is 
bronze -all the bronzes, indeed -brown, 
copper and green. Tbero is a new 
sapphire, so called, which is really tho 
ola gens d'armes, and this, in combi- 
nation with a brilliant copper tint, 
forms some of the most striking bro- 
cades of the season. Tlit»re is a notice- 
able falling otV in the popiilaritv of gar- 
net. The lu'w reds arc. for tiie most 
part, vivid in tone or dark with russet 
tints, like autumn leaves. Gilt Is passe: 
still, golden tinges are many, especially 
in shot elTects, and bronie d'or, the 
beautiful golden bronie, still holds its 

The practical economist may con- 
gratulate herself on the fact that there 
will be no difllculty in making o\er 
last year's dresses. All dark, standard 
colors are worn iiulccd. \cry few 
-liades are even w liile llie in- 

linite diversity of color t!oiiibinat;uiis 
in fancy materials makes it easy to 
liuil sometliiug to go with anything 
anil everything. 

The fasbion of woolen i- to be ;:re:iter 
even than it was last year. The sam- 
ple books of returning buyers show 
niindmds of new fancies in these, roost 
of them ebarniing and many of them 
novel. Tlie newest idea is an outcome 
of the pas-ion for lace. By some magic 
of the loom a lace web is superimposed 
on the foundation, the elTect being that 
of lace inserting on figures, laiiT over 
the cloth. The lace may bo cut away 
and lifted friun the fabric ; it is alto 
gelher distinct from the foundation on 
which it rcsLs. Wuolcu lace, it is pro- 
phesied, will have a great run. Wort h 
and Felix are making rffnit'.«ii«(m tnih ts 
of this for their chateau customers. 
They tlie toilets ai'c of the -implcst 
description: a round »kirt of yak ur 
llama lace over a foundation of Fmnch 
faille, full gathered in front and on the 
sides, anil box-pleated at the back. The 
bodice may be of lace over silk, nr -ilk 
trimmed with lace, but there is alw a\  
a broad s;eb :it the back, u-iially of 
moire, sonietiuies of velvet striped rib- 

The favorite I'rcneh cra/e just now 
is for sa-lies. Whenever and wbcrcvcr 
one can lie worn it t- worn. riie\ form 
side panels, or are draped across ilie 
front of the dress, or, most freipicnt. 
arrangement of all, in a huge loop and 
ends at the back. Tho new sashes are 
nia;:niticent. Most of them are striped, 
ami in some satin, faille. |ilush and vid- 
vet all appear. Roman stripes and 
Oriental color bicndings are prominent 
and a popular fashion will bo to illumi- 
nate a dark or black s Ik with such a 
sash, iisine it as side panel or back 
drapery and ve-t. The trimming of 
tho season will be vi Ivel. You can not 
possibly err in using it on any drc-s, 
either In contrast or in same' color 
Tho onlv (pii'stiou is plain or fancy vel 
vet, and tliis i-. of eoiir-e, to lie decided 
by the manner of costume to be 
trimmed. — Philadelphia Pnu. 


One nf Ihc .tniiisriiit-iili. nf the llliopnl 
 llrU III ¥m\ India. 

A traveler gives us a pretty descrip- 
tion of the graceful egg dance wliieli 
was performed for h s amusement in 
the Court ol Bfaopal, India. It show s 
us that our sword dancers and oui 
young ladies of the ballet arc not (piite 
up to the standard of the Bhopal girl. 
He tells us that a slender girl, arrayed 
in an embroidered l)o Uce and short 
skirts like those worn by tho |ieasant 
women in this part of India, came for- 
w ard. very fascinatingly to hiui. with 
wrealbed smiles and dainty steps, and 
also insteps that were very uoutly 
modeled. "She seemed to me as if she 
wanted mo to buy her basket nf eggs 
along with herself and that the eggs 
were real eggs. she did not dance on 
them, however, .she wnre on her bead 
a large wbi:el nf wickerwork, and 
around Ibis and ciiual distances were 
placed threads with slip knots at the 
ends, in each knot a glass bead to keep 
it from clo-ing. 

"The niiisie Ill-gin-- It is a '|iiiek, 
jerking movement, rather monotonous, 
and the dancer spins around in time 
with the mensute, which grows faster 
and faster. As she turns -lie si i/cs an egg 
from the ba-kcl, wliicli i- held on her 
left arm, and rapidly inserts il in one 
of the knots. Her circular nioliou 
causes the thread to stretch out like 
the spoke of a wheel. She keeps on 
doing this till every knot has its egg 
and her head is surrounded by a sort 
of aureole. When she has suei-cciied 
in placing all the eggs she spins around 
BO fast that her features can hardly bo 
seen. A false step and Humpty Dump- 
ty would have a fall indeed. She has 
now the most dainty and ilillieult part 
of her dance to execute, for (he dance 
is not done till every ege is taken from 
its thread and laid safely back In the 
empty basket. One by one the Indian 
girl accomplishes this, never onishing 
a shell or displacing a single egg. 
When all are restoreil she -tops her 
dizzy whirl, courtesies witli grace, and 
ofl'ers her basket to the lookers on, who 
often break the eggs to prove that no 
juggler's triok has been used to change 
them."-A: Y. BenOd, 

— The English language is coming 
into use by the natives of India; and, 
owing to their source ol learning, they 
leftre ont and nnt in Hi like Englisb- 


rhe MatHmnnial Venturen nf Some of lha 
MMHtera of Harmony. 

Liidw i;; Spolir got his wife \'A a very 
Iroll manner. \\ lien Spolir, Who had 
just liccii made Director of Concerts by 
the Puke of tiotba, stood up to conduct 
the lii-l concert as such, lie beard a 
lieauliful Miiing b'.dy say to another in 
llie llr-l row; ' Look at our new Diree- 
lor of concerts. What a tall bop-pole 
be look'-." .^polir ini|uircd after III* 
viMiug l:iil\ who had criticised bis per- 
son ill such a curious way, and heard 
thai she was the daughter of the lirst 
prima donna, Scheidler. and a harpist 
of the lirsi rank. Tlie nevt day Spobr 
called upon Frau Scheidler, and was 
introduced to her daughter; the ac- 
quaintance became more intimate, and 
ho was finally engaged to bo married 
to Mile, Scheidler. The artistic couple, 
Spohr playing the violin and his wife 
the harp, had afterward tho most en- 
lluisia-stie reception during their con- 
cert lour. I'articulurly did the brilliant 
.solo pieces for violin and harp written 
by Spohr excite everywhere the highest 
approval. When Spobr later began the 
composition of the operas •',Iessonda.'' 
"Kaust," etc., both mollier and daugli- 
tcr assisted him in every possilile way- 

Cherublnl, the composer of thu oiiei a 
tho "Waler-Carricr," and the eele- 
braled ••Ke.piiem," married in I'aris 
during llie very turbulent limes of tlii  
pn'at revolution. His w ife was Cecilia 
Toiircttc, the beautiful daughter of a 
musician at the Italian Opera of Paris. 
It was a time when each morning hun- 
dreds were sacrificed on the guillotine 
mil thousands looked on unconcerned- 
ly. Jelling in the e\ening to llie lliealer 
anil tho opera to enjoy IheuiscUcs. On 
the morning of bis marriage a large 
number of "sans etilottes," the reddest 
nf the red republicans, wont before 
llie linu-e nf Chcrubini, made the 
master come out, put a guitar 
into his hands, and dniirged 
him during the whole dav through the 
streclJi of Paris, where tlie poor artist 
had to accompany the ribald songs of 
these terrible gentry Late in the even- 
ing •Clieiubini was released, after he 
had lieen forced 10 enter the National 

K.isslnl married first a singer. Slg- 
nora Isabella CoM ran. prima donna in 
tlie cnuipaiiv of Ibc celebrated impre- 
sario Hariliiigo. in Naples. This lady 
made as great a furore by her splendid 
ligure and imposing appearance as by 
her extraordinary voice I'artieularlv 
as /elmira this bi-auliful diva crealcd a 
sensation in Vienna in 18.''.'. Later, 
n hen Uo-sini gave up his art and com- 
menced a very lucrative business In 
fish, Isaliclla d ed; she had Iweii by no 
means agreeable to such a change ol 
profes-inu. Itnssini, who was beynud 
luea-iire a\ iir.ciim- and la/.y. found a 
new wife in Miuo. Olynipia IVllssier, 
who outdid him in aVanue. and who 
w iscly made herself mistress ol the sit- 
nation \ \ taking' all bn-iiie-s niall.-r 

llpnll bel-elf. I!n--illl M 1-c .Veil alllllial- 

Iv twenty thousand Iraiics tfour thou 
sand dollars) income as Inspector ol 
Singing in France, and hail also a lariie 
percentiige from the production gf 1 1 
••Barlwr of Seville" and "Wilb^i 
Tell. ' So well was it known in Pans 
how saving the hon-ekeepingwas man- 
aged in Rossini's bouse that M an ely 
any one ventured to touch the food or 
dnnk offered to the giictls at any nf 
the ioirces. lto--iui became Ihnrougb I v 
heiipei keil under Ibc inaiiaevmenl nt 
his proud (Jlvmpia. He died before 
her. Olympla. living ten years after bis 

Bellini was not fortunate in lore; In- 
enuceiveil a violent passion for a l.i-U 
who was already in matrimonial 
bondage, Maria Malibran, the 
eldest sister of Viaiilot (iarcia 
Her husband, Malibran, had luice 
SHvpil her family when they were in 
great -traits on a lour in .\lc\icn. and 
she had married him from feeliiii.'s nf 
gralitude. Malibran was wcallhy. but 
when he later lH enmc iinfortunalo in 
his ooninierelal business, and was made 
a liankrii|it. Maria went back to the 
-tairc wbi n lli liiiii cniiiiin-eil Ibc parts 
of Norma and Ronico on for 
her. With these two roles, which 
suite l both her Individuality and her 
artistic powers, Malibran enmpiered 
the worlil. Her hn-liainl dii d -udden- 
ly. and she married again llie unliui-l 
and compo-er. lie Beriol. Tliis broke 
Bellini's heart; he fell dangerously ill, 
and died in the arms of tho singer La- 
lilache, while calling constantly for 
Maria. The sad end of the great com- 
po-er really did Iniieli Malibran's heart 
and she was never able to sing again 
the tomb-scene at Juliet's ooSln with 
Bellini's music Since then Bellini's 
Nontechl was always given for her in 
the third act with the music by Vaeey. 
.Maria Malibran's marriage was a happy 
one. Her second husband led his cele- 
brated wife from triumph to trhinipli. 
froiu festival to festival; Maria herself 
composed, designed and even made 
her own costumes, drove her own 
linr-e-. and distingui-bed herself in 
swimming, athletics and horse-riding 
among the members of the Jockey 
Club, with whom she was able to sus- 
tain a bet. 

Malibran was a great artist but in- 
siin'erable to her fellow artists; she 

fierseeuted Wilbelmina Hchroeder- 
)evricnt with sly intrigues, and it was 
she who said of Sontag in a disdainful 
manner: "She is groat in her 'genre,' 
but her 'genre' is small."— .AT. ¥. 

Doubtful Flattery. 

Miss Birdie Metiinnisaud Miss Ks- 
mereldii Longcofliu. two of the leading 
belles of Austin, were discussing a ball 
at which iioth bad been present 

■■O, I had such a compliment paid 
me by Gus Ue Smith," said Miss Birdie, 
giggling hysterically. 

"Yes; what did ne say?" asked l',s- 

"I had on my new bands, and just a 
' little face powder, and my new silk 
dress fitted just as if I was poured into 
it, a-n-d ma said she never saw me look 
so well, a-n-d—" 

I "What did ftiis De Smith say?" asked 
K-inerelila, impatiently. 

"He whispered to me, '.Miss Birdie, 
vou are fixed up so pretty to-night thai 
I hardly recogniud too. — Texiw Sift- 

—A new telegraph polo has been in- 
vented, which, if adopU'd, will iiuike 
more business for the iron men and less 
fur the liiinbermen. It isconslructcil 
of tubular uialleablo iron, galvanized, 
two and a half inches at the tup, weighs 
fifty pounds, and will stand a greater 
strain than the ordinary pole. The bot- 
tom sets in a clam plate, six inches 
sipiare, which grips tho ground, Salis- 
factorv tests have been made.— CAicnjtf 

—The time-honored custom of com- 
lucuieralinir tbe atiiiii cr-:ti \ of the dealli 
of t^neeii l.iiiii^i' III I'ln — l'Jil|ielnr 
William's mother, l)v aiinually presenl- 
ing six worthy bridal couples with a 
purse ol 4S0 marks and a Hiblo each, 
was duly observed lately at the Potsdam  
Court and (iarrison i luireli. 

li It Not RIngalar 

that eonsumpllvea ahoulil be tbe least an- 

preuensive ot their owu oondttlaa, while 
all their friends are urginc and beseeeh- 
iuK them to Ik* more enrefiil ahoufe expon- 
iire and ovenlolni;? It may well be con- 
sidered one o( ilio moat aTarmlDg aymp- 
tunis of the diseasis where tbo natjeut is 
reckless and will not tioHove that he is in 
diuij;er. Header, it you are in this enmli- 
1 inn, do niil ueiilect tno only melius ol ri'- 

COVery. .'\vnlil I'Xpii-lire mill rilll;,-ll( . lie 

re^uliiriii your hiiliil-, (Uiil une fuilliliiUv 
of Dr. Ilerce^i'lliilili 11 .Meilieul lli^i-uv- 

ery." It bos flTveil tliuii-iauds who were 
stMdUy falliu: . 

A Huston dcalur boasls nf au oyster in 
his pcHsessinii I'ljilti-six years old. Ah, 
there, «tny tlierul- / Kjfii/u Kri iit«. 

Tonns; Men, Read Thia. 

TliaVot.T.Mr Ili l.T I n., of Vnrsli.-ill, Mich., 
offer to HiMiil ilii-irceleiii-ntitl Ki.Ki ruo-\iii^ 

TAIC llKLT mill ntlli-r lil-I.tTKie A I'l'l.t.i M'KS 

on trial furUU days, t.- men (  iiiii;; ni-nM) 
atHictoil with iierviui-- d'-liility, In-s nf vi'.al. 
Ity and all kindred innii.l. AI-" inrrlieii- 
nmtisiii,iieuralgla,pariily-i-,aiiit iiuiiiy i i ti- 
er diseAKOS, Coniple'i' ri'^lnr-'U imi In lnialtli. 
vigor,andmaiihooilieunrniiteeil. .No risk In- 
onmd. as U daya' trial is allowed. Writ* 
thematoneefor lUuitrated pamphlett free. 

Ths toiler of a marntoR newspaper li 
well up in the nivaterica of tbe nigots of 

labor.- .S'( Ihml Utrali. 

Itiiittitre, nreaeh nr Hernia. 

New -tiririihti'-il i-tire fnr w-.ns*t eases 

Withnlil use nf kllllii. 'I'lirie I- Hn lon, 
am iit-eil nf wearlM.; .-iwli-.iiii I, i iliiili 
snme tril-in s. S lillu.. iulo- -ItilMpifiir 

|i»ielilili l iiii'l i-. li r. s. Wnilil'» 111,. 

peiifurv .Medical .Vas   
buffalo, N. Y. 



Tho CheapssI and Beit Medicine for FimilyUls 


la fMim one to twrnly inlnuti'i. lu'^ '-r fulin m rrliiivo 
PAIM with one tliiinuiili apiiMi-iillnii. Nn mmii-r 
how vliilnnt ur oxcruolaitnR Uie palii. ilin Itiicuiiuili', 
lliilrlildun, InOrm, Crlppleil, Norvouj Ni'uniljilc nr 
oriiiiraii'itwlihdliean mar taVn. KAUWAY'* 
UelauV BeLiJEF wlllaSenl luuaui oaie. 


II will In a (ear momeeu. when takaaaaootdtnile 

||trl!l tllln^cureL1«m|l•.SpaMl■.•«ornlll!lVll,l(aa^ 
iiirii, Mi-k llradaohe. ■nmnin OomNaTu. plarriwa, 
II I .i-iitory, Uollo, Wiud In lha llu»eli,Bnil all luamal 

TRAVELERS rAt^\'V-a°%l^i^"«£ 

I.IF.K Willi tlii'in. A fiiw ilrupii 111 wnlorwlllprfvi-ot 

.li-kurM nr (iillll from rliiMii:.' tif wnu-P. II ItbeUOT 
limn frnii-h llranily m luin-ii ii« n lUmiilnlll. 

Malaria in Its Vorious Forma. 

Thrre II mil a remcillil «|(cnt In tlio worlil Hia' "III 
cum Knvuraail AiueaaddlMheir MUi|rtiMii,BIII«w 
■ml oiliirr tt\m (aWodTjjlMwMjPliii) waafdf a* 
li  lw»'  Ueaily Ilellet. IMca M eaau. Isli by 


33X1. n.AXj-wArr'm 

Sarsaparillian Resolvent 

HhIM-' nil ill.' tinikfii ilnwii r toallMHl in, | nrin;» llm 

^' I. 1 1 •'  ] ini; tii'iillli . ii ! ^ lU'ir. Kvld l y illUttKl*i*i 

Ml 11 

Dr. Radway'8 Pills, ^ 

F t u\ si*ri*Ni,\ 

, II ii.tN, 1 Mnii'tvull'in, 
Hi. ,111 111 --. I'l;.-. ll,M.ln»iir, ell-, IVIv* MA cU. 

Dlt. KAUWAYft CO.. Warren Stroot,H. T. 




-lutioa, Maiu Kt-, 

Thi man who ia ao buay ba baa no tlmt 
to laugh nacda a ^raeaUon.— L'kfcafo 

PlKi'sTooTnAinrnaorariirelnl iiciiiiie.!!*. 
(/lrnn'*.N'»l|iAur,^"i|ihealiinnil beaiitiHei. 
OWMAii CuHM UaauvEH klllel'uriie a lluuluiu. 

AuraoDY can play a band-organ, hui 
that ia no reaion why anybody •buuld.— 
SomtnUli Jouniat. 

Dos't hawk, hnwk, lilmv, iipif ninl ills- 

f;usl ovi-rvUiilv « itii ymir nlVciKlve l.reatli. 
lUt UHii llr. Sa^o'ii I'atiirili Ui-iuiilv aiiu 
end lu 

Tni girl wbu luvnt U'illiaiii never 
her (atbor to foot her bili.— Z rfri il J\i t. 

Havk your wapma, your hnraaa anil your 
patieuei^ liy UHlu^ Krazoi- Atla Ureum-. 

tlAir. Null i-\i i- lii-ard a lurrot awearf 
Ko, I'lii f'\i ' 1-1 iiiTo-eufi.— TbronfoCMp. 

Tr niTiirtcii Willi «nre ?*:ve«, iit« pr. Tfana 
Thuniiwon a Kjii Water. UnnKlaUl HU It Jin 

^ MisKRv— A i:irl with n iii'w ilre»H and no 

]Anrn Id jin. —Slumllt'in In 'i c. ii./, «(. 

The Red School House Shoe. 

I P t i K »!»ti to ptir 

• ■ i-i ..(!■ rfiT) .ur 

tl I'nt 

r i.f jHiftfat 
ittii'K ht n*^ 
. m .li-»lrr 
I r r an n'a 

A"if-try .trl.*.! I'll 

TOKiTEBttLTit TiiKi.niHiii^nrkBrTixoiuitm. 


JKcarn Liw (WnpUlntfi n-i 1 i 
dfnnjr^l nr tnrptil onHition .'(I'n I.- 
t *.r. wiitlM)i ta, BiUotiniaM. J.i iii.l i 

. It'M'U. :i 

iMt MflSj-^ IWM lit* amw»M^ 

Amr sauooiaT WILL i r t.i.i • it- 1 1 

Cleanteithe Head. 
Allay t Inllani m a. 
Hon. Heait 8 orc$. 
Bwt am the Sen. 
Ml A TttU 'H ear 
|R| am a well. 

* O "!'!* Il« ll«l- 

* Positive Giir*. 

CREAM balm! 

rriiutition, ftt-i«i«f1mi| 

•11 oflKT prrp»nitioiia,L«- — — — ~- _ ^ 
A PftniRla Uappiioil Into wh WMlrlliMMt&t wfc 

Frightful Case of 
Colored Man. 

I contnirledkfiMirfnIcaiflDf hlood polmn In i 

twiiitrvaiedwlihtl)r!ultlr 'iur(tleii nf Mercorv ii . i 
utMh.vhIobbnnilttilonrliniuiiilltm uil luifi" i 
Bi)rtii|tr«ttV4onpuiii. Kvrry Jolni Ininn WM fiw ' t t 
Aiiilfullof Min. \l1irti 1 WM itlvvn iin lo tlt  , my 
pli Blcl*niOiuuBtitft voaldhe ■ k"" I tlmu  " 
lli ^ virtueiof BwlffaBpfrlflf. I Iuiitov- i| fnnnttio 
^ cry am ilcMia. Suoa the rlieuniHifMii luft. inu, my 
iirp  itio h«cuno all rlRlit, anil tlio uUTra.whlc|] tits 
(iixior laJrt wer« the ajoM frliibtfnl he liadevajr Hfis. 
ixv'n 11 tu heal, and by Uw ftiit of OfltoTMv UHl waa % 
well man wiui. LKM UoCUCHOON. 

T.PTn McClfPflon bu licin In Ihn smplor of thn 
f ii' tNCurlry Company for h'HIIo yrars. and I koow 
ilif Mtiovf^ uratometiiiiTd in' inir. w. It. cnonnY. 
MxiinKt r rtioitj^ilcy Co., AilanlitUlvUlon. 

AtlniitH, (.11 . .\p:il Iflll^V 

Trmtifoim Ithimi rni^ Sk/n niti'*t)irf mailed frre. 

TiiKStvifT hi'rt iriu Cua Urawur It AUauu, Ua. 

A Clear Skin 

is only a pnrt of beauty, 
but it is a part. Every lady 
may have it ; at least, what 
looks like it. Magnolia 
balm both freshens and 

mii:mmm itxiiM-:, sriiii-ri.v 
'ri:ii I'lloor ,   h-ik i.   • iiiau niiinalra. 
.%li)oiii' rail n|i|*.y II. liuiilliit: hiiiI 
Mii-allihiii Frilal Huoanv and ■■uiliiii 
I'llrli aiidall ('aarrnr Proilnrli.. Ni-iid 
lor (-maluuiie. .tliKNTM W.tNTKII IN 
l-:VI K\ T4t\«\. \Vi' o'irr aprrlHl In- 
durriiieula. M. EHRET, Jr. * OO. 

W. O. UI IK.KM.M, 

le Publlv Landlag.niirliinalltO. 

OThr nt'VKnui ariDR la 
UaiirtI Nriii. and Marrh, 
tnrli  'rnr. aa**4,1A p«||r*, 
HI lir 1 11) hm.if llh ii« rr 
3,tiOO llliixiallnna a 
»liiilr lilcture Uallacy. 
«;ivi-;a Whuimto P i I t an 

Mrrcl I.I ri.H.MMirr. on all fpto4a t^T 
penoiial iir r«iiillf ttmr, Trllakowtal 
onlrr, and f(l\r* i-ltid .(lit *i( tvtrf 
lillnK yoa u.r, ral, .Irlitk, Mrar, (ir 
harr rnn nllh. Thriu- I.MVAM AIII.K 
BOOKH contMitt luriiriuallatt Klraiird 
Awm Ul* MiarUrt. of tiir tturld. We 

wUI nail ■  •••i r KUKK la aagr ««• 
4tmm m«ii i or lOaia. iiftf 
asptaaa or maiiina. aa kaar A«ai 

ya«. Ill ■l.rrlf^llly, 


til & '.'JO \\ iibiuh A i-ou -, ( hlraaa. III. 
 oaf 0»wwtaf unlr^q lirarlntf Ihi^ SljiRig 


l^lMla tl Mitiion, Ci ni:n'ii and 

Mt. Uf't' Min.t in iifll ' f 
In iJ^tntbtUiif, C "Vi«i (1*4 
■p;.ri/*niic A p-**!*! r*t4 
L tA:liL loui wl!1 tirltif k  a !«• 
f  ruia*.l -B hi'W io f9t 
a t-t ■« In any ftuta 
or IVtTli.irT. 

41 I.lncnin Al. 
D Jtt' Q.Ma«fc 


'linhi/tnirt ' 

tllMl ufl^Mtl 

llrllsliiral ta 


littli M IMHtM 

(minil on th« boltnin 
i.t t .v'h pair illiju* 
itrmiii.'' wiitii.u' Il ' 
rir* Aak «Ua  lorn.* I 


Stllr?ii .l wuti MiK ftntl MrtT wav ».illil Mnilf only 'T 
IhplVlrbratrdlaiiafkt^Unrfl 1 

Katiy aii7|iff«8tablA. Nu iFnnk 

llrmMtiifyar Wraitna. r « ani kiwi u . 

(•* «av«Mt,ta|pi Of ) tr'  A h*r^ U tn« TiirliUk 
MMflBtnVHb ia Vtm, «  tlli nl ram* vaila, 

THErEARL nliMwt^'"" *^ 

frkr II I. INI. f««liMtl«h .taanla UriM. 

|r M«ii I "furtn. »..t r.n-iiltr* t«  itiA. kn.l |««T1t«ry. 

jyo. I., iiiit 1 r A ( «*., It I H ni., ( • Tiaja. 


Imtt^l ''v I ■ -''tf fif 

• rd Mr- 'i  -ill. t- -i 


No Rope to Cut Oil Horses' Manes. 

f. tri ■ I ■ »,* I I rsl ■• II A I.T- 

ft:K MtKi HUliit I I 

rill tl"! I '" "ill'l '•'I ''! s 
I II- IU'l  r lu «iity I i-f ' • 
li. . . . iirrt-.-li t uf SI- 

fry, llNrilwarr btiiI 
Iii-nUiIi ^i rt'UI 0'««i 
Ti«'lr. tW" hrnrt f.T I' 
J C LiUUIltijt aC. ItL'i III' 



Lorillard's Olimax Flog 

I •■annx nri-ft ff'i Ua; ilMLorUUrdt 
KaM I rnf nnr rtit : fhal LoHUaM't 
Kavr CII»»lnB". i  ''i  lu t l,  tiii.^n1'a HHiiA.ara 
ibv bralauil cbeuiKwi. •lu.tiity r iiimidcroU t 

Novelty Rug Machine 

l^■n^ tir  

Mnnnf.ii'l urn   fnn'i" I I 
Ui'vvaio i f lulrinccnir 

Mi-"Ta,\||ttrii..rl \ 
I (ii!l .iirr--lliiR«. 

i.i:s I w .\M t u. 


I'Uulrinci'nM II 1 f' r ' ii. Ill .r 

tUMtm «v     .. 1 oi.i.iM). OHIO. 


 H «*«Mn|rVriwtiiTitf ^U. t If  «ni WiU i "ii« 

onoa. Th« Notional Co., no i   y si. .M. T. 

t An ii-Uft Mtn of \\ on- -in in f\try 

'r..-iM»i..»^Hf«irj.H.-. h«urr»ic, 

■ ffT VaHlh unit Kiprii»fi l.inriitt- m 

■ mr « AioifiKiir (xitHi rakRi i*Mii-iii»ra 
IVm. HUiidardSllvor-waruCn. UoaU n. Maaai 

RmmMIuI red nn lottoQ Tarl.l«h IlnUram. 
WflalllVI f-iiiiifii. -. fr, I I,, rv. T\ i.'TM.ii -s.i'.nnt 
a l(IrfU to la. T. M'lllTF., KAlot) ltiit l U, Mli ||. 

\ /hll''' llnunrti.U-flii III.' ««'r1 l. I MutipW 
 9^uU A.l.lnt k JAV llltoNSi)N,l RrKfjlT. UldM. 

Tn alril anri run wltii'iiit llm knlfn, 
tliH.k nil tr.nlin.-nt iif'.i Ir« r. Adn-tM 
K.L.roND.M.I - Aururn.KiinaCo«tll* . 


aaavi V^DABUV I.«arn her* imd earn 
TBtBVI»«m » ifKni i.«y. Huuatluna 
turnl.lirii. Wtiia Vai.»ti«i Daut, JaaaiTlUa, wli. 

IIE STUDY. Uook-kcopliw, BuitiMH 
MC rnnii.. rcnmanihiii, Aflllinttle, Shoit. 



Did you Sup- 

pose Mustang Linimcnl only good 
for horses? It is for inflamma- 
tion of all flesh. 

DA II nn « r» ■ 

I Andrew Hall I 

DouB of Leopards, ^ 


Daily south Kentuckian (Hopkinsville, Ky.), 1885-10-03

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: das1885100301
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  Published in Hopkinsville, Kentucky by Meacham & Wilgus
   Christian County (The Pennyrile Region)