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title: 'Semi-weekly interior journal. (Stanford, Ky.) 1881-1905, October 13, 1893, Image 4',
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TEA CAPS AND GOWNS
TWO DAYS AT A TAILOR MADE
Dresses That Are Almost Clumlcnl InThclr
Form and Drnplnjr Soma Very Trctty
Lounging Kobe A Ilortense IIuuso
Dress The Serpentine 'WaUts.
ICepyrlglit, ISPS, by American Press Association.
There nre several houses in New York
ihnt make n specialty of tea gowns niul
lounging robes, nud others where noth
ing hut tailor made gowns aro produced,
unless possibly some habits and a few
ceats snch ns reouiro strict tailor finish,
Last week I devote$wo days to going
to seo what they were producing for the
benefit of such ladies as like to be in
fityle while making their own garments.
In one place I found the prettiest lot of
tea caps that fairies ever dreamed of.
There was one of white crepe lisse, with
an accordion plaited foundation, which
was again laid in box plaits, so that the
edge stood up all around in a succession
of fluted nifties. On the top there was
about n yard of baby blue Tom Thumb
ribbon tied in loops around a bunch of
the crepo lisse, and standing upright in
tho center of this were a couple of milkweed
puffs. Tho wholo thing was as
light as thistlo down and no larger than
the palm of one's hand.
Crepe lisse and tho very lightest of
laces and most delicatoof ribbons, feathers
and flowers are tho only things suitable
for theso delicate bits of finery, and
it must be confessed that they are dainty
and coquettish additions to a toilet
There vn one to go with a royal blae
velvet and figured peau desoiogown. The
gown was cut pompadour in the neck.
The tea cap was of blue gauto worked
on tho edges with fine gold threada.J
Standing up in front were several blue
cornflowers, with two gold wheat ears.
Who can say that was not lovely? Another
that "went with" an old rose surah
Bulgarian and lace tea gown had a cap
that consisted of fine rosettes of pink silk
muslin cut in deep notches on the edges,
bo that the full rosettes looked like so
many lovely chrysanthemums.
There are others with faint hints of
Italian, Turkish and Russian head wear
about them scarcely strong enough to de-Hue,
and yot they were there, and one or
two boro a resemblance to a Queen of
Scots coif, with pearl edges. They were
all tasteful, dainty and becoming, and
their advent is a matter for congratulation.
The tea gowns aro not less lovely, flowing
and graceful than they have been
heretofore, and some of them have a distinct
In one house where nothing is turned
out but these creations there are numbers
of tea gowns almost classical in
their form and draping as well as trimming.
I fell in love with one of heavy
white arniure silk, which has a long
train, with tho key pattern worked in
gold around tho bottom. There was over
this a peplum of white cashmere, lined
with maize colored Florentine, and this
hung open instead of being closed. On
all of the points were gold balls. There
wero loose sleeves which reached a full
foot longer than tho arm on the back.
Tho upper part was looped up with a
fiat gold button on each shoulder. The
Bilk en portion formed a waist gathered
full around tho bust and held in with a
Greek belt of gold links and gold fringo
to the pendent portion. The peplmn
came up to the neck in tho back and fell
looiely in front, showing tho full waist.
Another elegant tea gown was of two
ehades of heliotrope, very dark and very
light. The gown was cut snug princess
in the back, with tho fnllnesa for the
train laid in fan plaits between the
teams at the waist line. The material
was velvet and faille. The fronts were
double that is, there was a close princess
front of faille and a loose one of
velvet, lined with cream colored satin.
The velvet fronts hung open naturally.
Down the center of tho front was a
nOMEGOWN AND LOUNGING DRESS.
hot of cream Spanish lace, with loops of
pale heliotropo baby ribbon set in all
tho bends. Around the entiro bottom
the velvet was slashed and piped with
silk, and under the slabhes showed a ruffle
of faille covered with lace. Tho
filecves were itnmenpo bishop, of corded
silk tho same shade as tho faille, with
velvet revers edged with a rnillo of laco
of ttie same pattern, but not quite as
wide as the jabot. I should havo said
that in the center of tho back of the
skirt there were two widths of faille,
closely fan plaited at tfio top. This tea
gown was naturally Try costly, but it
There wero very many lovely gowns
in tho printed silks overwhelmued with
lace and ribbons. One beautiful gown
was of palo blue aud cream striped silk
cut somewhat in a Japanese fashion to
lap across the bust. All the sido teams
were left open, and under them showed
a full accordion plaited skirt of rose
pink crepon. Around tho waist and
tying in the back in a largo bow with
uhort ends was a sash made of wide
cheuey ribbon, tho colors pink on a pale
blue ground in wild roso pattern with
delicate green leaves.
A lounging robe was very pretty, made
of mode crepon, trimmed with white I
guipure around the bottom. It was cut
princess in tho back and with
laid in closo plaits. Tho front of
tho waist was drawn up into a loose
drapery and had a deep basque frill of
lace. Thero was a wide laco colkr extending
down tho waist, jabot fashion,
to tho waist line, whero it oncircled two
long magenta satin tabs, ono of which
was fastened under and ono over the
laco basqno rnflle. Tho sleeves were
bishop, mado very long and caught up
in loops a little nbovo tho elbows and
let fall to just below them. They were
gathered at tho wrist in a manner quite
popular just now and fell over the hand
and wero lined with lace. Such a gown
as this is naturally for private house
wear and takes tho placo of the old robe
I 6aw another novel and attractive
homo dress mado in tho stylo rendered
historical by Queen Hortcnso, though
it differs a trifle, after all, from tho old
ono. This had tho short waist of rich
black velvet brocado nnd tho skirt of
dark bluo taffeta. Tho upper sleeves
wero of ribbed velvet black and bine
and tho rich ribbon garnituro was of
blue satin. Around tho bottom of the
skirt that reached only to tho instep was
a festoon trimming of tho ribbon, with
windmill bows between the festoons.
Tho waist was cut off short at the back,
and the skirt was sown on it. A loop of
ribbon passed around, and there was n
small bow set exactly in tho middle of
the ribbon at the waist line.
Some of tho tea jackets nro very beautiful,
and all aro dainty nnd graceful.
They aro cut to reach nearly to tht
knees and are made of every
TEA CAPS AND GOWNS.
able material and covered with lace and
ribbons. One of maize china Mlk had
pink ribbons and white lace, and these
wero caught up into bunches and held by
jewel pins. Theso aro quite fashionable
to use as a means of looping and fasten,
ing laces and ribbons on house toilets.
Souio of tho tea jackets have wide
ruffles of chiffon gauze and crepo lisse
so light that a breath moves thorn. Some
white jackets have pink, maize blue
corinth red ruffles. Thero are some tea
jackets of white foulard with blue,
brown or black dots, and these, like the
others, aro loaded with lace and ribbon
of pretty tints. These jackets worn over
plain skirts givo an appearance quite
Ono very elegant tea jacket was of
pale violet rep, with rich cream guipure
with bunches of pale pink and green
satin ribbons, not over half an inch wide,
set in among the masses of lace. Several
of them have the fronts cut out pompadour
and have elbow sleeves of velvet
or heavy ribbed silk to contrast with
the rest. One of the most effective was
very simple. Thero was a foundation
of milliner's net, and ovor this wm
drawn a surface of fine mull. Overlying
that was a piece of black dotted veiling.
Around the bottom was a band of fino
black chautilly insertion, with a full
ruffle of laco to match, as well as down
tho front and around the neck and
sleoves. There was a winglike arrangement
of black lace on tho shoulder above
tho bishop sleeve, intermingled with
nauve magenta velvet ribbon, and thero
was a full rosette of tho same with perhaps
20 ends of tho ribbon about 18
inches long. It was very handsome and
quite different from any othor.
The serpentino waist has gono out,
giving placo to neat but fanciful basques,
and theso are as diverse as tho tastes of
tho wearers. Short waists can be made
into basques by the addition of a ruffle,
a ripple, turret points, slashes or bias
pieces sewn on. Tho skirts and the
basques aro all short and do not interfere
with the general style of the waist
trimming, which runs as much to ruffles
and bretelles as ever.
Tho "wife and mother" writers havo
for years been preaching to the effect
that a woman ought to wear her best
dress at homo for tho benefit of her
household. It is doubtful if they have
produced much result, because to tho
women of moderato circumstances, for
whom such advico is intended, a new
dress does not come often enough to warrant
her in exposing it to the dangers of
practical housekeeping. It is impossible
to wear delicate clothing while cooking
and serving a meal without running serious
danger of soiling it, and damaged
finery is infinitely worse than none. Tho
sensiblo woman will cling to her neat,
washable cambrics and prints so long as
she has to assist in the kitchen.
"Company manners," however, never
become spoiled by use, and if tho above
mentioned preachers would fit their arguments
to a text revised in accordance
with this fact Lhe,sermon might bo more
practical. Why should thero bo such a
thing as company manners? Why
should we not eat, speak and move as
correctly when with tho family alone as
when outsiders aro there? The sound of
the voice nlone is with many persons
sufficient indication whether a stranger
is present or not. It costs nothing to
say "If you please," and "I beg your
pardon," and if husband and wife, mother
and son or father and daughter
in tho street it is as cheap for her to
bow and him to raise his hat as it wouVl
bo if they were mere acquaintances. T o
habit of good manners has to be worn
continuously in order to fit well put
on only occasionally, like tho farmer's
Sunduy suit, it hits as awkwardly and
places the wearer at as great a disadvan
tage. Ellen Dekwent.
THE FARMER'S BEEF BREED.
Some (titoil Specimen of the Fine Old
In districts where dairy products pay
better than beef raising tho agriculturist
should select his cows from tho well
known milk, butter nnd cheeso families.
But if ho is a small farmer in a rough
rniE TIRED AMERICAN DEVON BULL.
country not convenient to market he
could not do better than to cultivate tho
The Devons are among tho hardiest
of cattle, well adapted to a hilly or
mountainous region. They can rough it
as well as anything with hoofa and horns
should be allowed to rough it. Whore
oxen are necessary, the gentle, intelligent
Devons make the best ones of nil. A
Connecticut dairy farmer who makos
vast quantities of Jersey butter keeps a
pair of Devonshire oxen to do all the
rough work of the farm nnd is suro it
pnys him. Besides that, in England, the
native homo of roast beef, there is a belief
that tho best meat which comes to
the British markets is that of a stall fed
Western ranchmen havo heretofore
objected to the long horns of the Devon
as being in tho way of shipping them,
but with the new and painless methods
tif dehorning now in use this objection
fades out of sight
Finally, if thero be such a thing as a
general purine cow, which there is not,
tho Devon comes nearer it than any
other breed. The cows of this family
PURE URED AMERICAN DEVON COW.
will give a fine yield of milk if well
cared for, nnd it is only less rich than
that of the Jerseys and Guernseys. The
Devons have their enthusiastic advocates
among the beef raisers of the west, nnd
the American Devon Cattlo club is well
sustained. One of the most devoted
Devon men in the country is Mr. B. R.
Eldredge of Provo City, U. T.
Give U Kentucky Saddle Hones.
The ieoplo in early days largely depended
upon horseback riding for long
distnnco travel as well as for short trips;
hence they encouraged breeds of horses
which could carry their burdens with
ease, botli to themselves and the rider.
Tho saddlers of that early period were
not the stylish and finished steppers of
this. The best horses for the purtwso
were brought from Canada, where the
pace or ambling gait had been most encouraged,
while Virginia nnd the south
Atlantic states hod given more nttention
to tho race horse. The Canadians were
said to be a cross of tho early French
stock with the stallions obtaiued from
New York nnd New England. They
combined the hardiness and perhujis the
gaits of the former with the better size
of the latter.
When Kentucky was growing into
statehood, away back in tho thirties, two
classes of horses mainly were imported
into her territory to grow up and fatten
on tho succulent bluo grass. Thoy were
tho thoroughbred and half blood from
Virginia and now and then a pacer from
Canada. Naturally theso wero crossed,
becauso many people did not care to
keep up the breeding of race horses, and
tho cross produced a more useful animal,
particularly for saddle purposes.
Tho tasto for a real saddle horse is vitiated
some theso days by a class of
"professors" from Englund and Germany,
who conduct riding schools in
eastern citios. Thoy know nothing of
the delight of horseback riding proper.
They have perhaps never mounted a saddle
horse of tho western typo nud therefore
make tho most of what they know
about the saddlo horso. Thoro is anothor
reason for their adoption of tho high
trotting horso in their schools.
Many of tho eastern riders aro drivon
to horseback as a relief from tho ills of
counting houses. Uenco they expect to
find it in the high stepping trot. Thoy
are misguided nnd will find in tho end
that tho ease of body and mind given by
a morning ride on a gaited saddlo horso
will prove moro beneficial than tho violent
jolting they got on tho back of tho
school horse. Still itvis not tho provinco
of western horsemen to dictato to their
patrons. Our saddlo hortrs aro capablo
of taking on tho trot fT need be, nnd
they will bo to educated while the craze
lasts, but here's hoping that it won't be
long. Mounting tho eastern hackneys
for a saddlo horso is liko getting out of a
fine buggy and taking an ox cart. The
Millet For Fattening Hog.
"I had 81 head of hogs," says F. II.
Smith of Brown county, S. D., "which I
raised and fattened on millet seed, which
made an average weight of 521 pounds on
foot, and I fattened one hog that weighed
031 pounds. This hog gained for tho last
SO days 2 1-5 pounds per day. This millet
makes pork that is hecond to none. It
is a sure tf rop, grows quickly and no danger
of frost. It is cheaper than corn and
just as good if uot better for fattening
Utu i.in n 1 f ar.tt.wifu,,.,iifd iJlT, i
.', in H
now the Orent Nerre Doctor IHetl.
Angina pectoris wns not mispccted.
lie said that a few days in the forest of
Morvnn. which, standing high nud being
well watered, is cool, would set him all
right again, nnd as soon as ho could he
left town on a natural history and
excursion. The other tourists
were Drs. Dobovo nnd Strauss and some
other old pupils. They fell on n ploasant
inn at Settons, near Chateau Chinon,
nnd sat up talking about the unexplored
regions of biology.
It was a delightful evening. A lake
wns stretched out before them. Dr.
Charcot spoko in connection with it of
tho sootldng and renewing action of nature
on a jaded physique. Plans were
mado for excursions, and it was arranged
that they wero to avoid tho heut
of the day by starting early in tho morning.
When tho inn servant went to call
Dr. Charcot, ho found him dead. A half
written letter lay on his desk. It was
to his son. for whom ho overy ovoning
wrote a lively account of tho tour. Tho
last words were: "I hojH) to finish tomorrow,
ns we must rise, bvforo 0. I
must now try nnd sleep." London
It.lksTliut Are Priceless.
There havo been placed on exhibition
in tho Massachusetts building somu relics
of priceless value which aro for the first
time exited to public view.
Tho first of theso is n copper watch
worn by Miles Standish during the historical
trip of tho Mayflower in 1020,
Then thero is a series of pictures of
houses in Eugland whero tho Puritan
pilgrims met beforo undertaking their
voyngo to America. Ono is an accurate
picture of tho manor house at Scroohy,
England, the official residence of tho
Archbishop of York, which was tho
meeting placo of tho pilgrims when they
decided to make their eventful western
In tho same building thero is on exhibition
the original manuscript of Charles
Sumner's speech in congress on that historic
day in May, 183., when tho orator
was attacked by Brooks. Tho manuscript
was handed by Sumner to Congressman
Williams immediately after
the delivery of the speech nnd has since
been carefully preserved. Chicago Herald.
Scared hy a Illcycle.
A hore attached to u wugon driven
by John Grafton took fright at a bicyclo
in Prospect park on Wednesday night
nnd plunged, with its driver, into a
f mall lnke. The horse floundered in up
to its shoulders and tho wheels sank
deep into the mud. A policeman jumped
into tho water, and seizing tho horso by
the reins threw a lino to those on shore
nnd with their help pulled the rig to
Land. Brooklyn Times.
On this doctors don't disagree. It may
bo regarded a nn assured fact that the
delegates to the Pan American Congress
at Washington, who travel over the
Chesapeake A Ohio Railway will, with
one accord, praise its scenery and train
Beryice. There is nothing in the way of
lovely mountain views aud picturesque
valleys of the Virginias, to compare
with that through which the Chesapeake
A Ohio Railrood passes. There
is nothing of historic nature in America
ns great as a trip through tho Virginias
and there is no other railroad in America
superior to the 0. & O. in the smoothness
and stability of its tracks, the F. F.
V. Vestibule Limited being one of the
famous trains of the world. Tho Chesapeake
A Ohio passes through Bull Run,
Manassas and other noted battle fields
and is in all respects the beat route for
tho West, North-West nnd South-West
to the National Capital. For copy of
Virginia in black Hnd white, free nnd
full information regarding rntes and
train service, address C. B. Ryan. Assis
tant G. P. A , Cincinnati, Ohio.
One are, with $2 additional
for the round trip Harvest Excursions,
Aug. 22(1, Sept. 12th nnd Oct. 10th. The
Wisconsin Ckntral Links will run low
rate Harvest Excursions on tho above
dates to points in Minnesota, North and
South Dakota. Tickets will bo good 20
dayB from date of sale, with stop-over
privileges to points west of St. Paul and
Minneapolis. For full information address
any of tho Company's representatives,
or James C. Pond, Gen. Pass, and
Queen & Crescent Route and Louis
vllle Southern R. R. Home-Seekers'
Excursions to Texas, Arkansas and Indian
Territory via New Orleans or Shrove-port.
October 10, 1893. Tickets on sale
via Louisville or Cincinnati, Tickets good
20 days for return. Stop overs will bo
allowed generally by Texas lines on the
going paeBage. Call on agents for information.
O. H. Wood well, D. P. A., Lou
Uville, Ky.; II. C. Shaw, T. P. A.. Uin
cinnati, O.; W. O. Rinearson, G. P. A.,
Perhaps Mime of our leader would like to know
In vht respect Chamberlain' Cough Remcdr it
better than any other. We will tell you. When
thit remedy It taken at toon at a cold has been
contracted and before it hat become settled In tba
system, it will counteract the effect ol the cold
and greatly letten itt teveiity, ami it it the only
remwly that will do thit Itacttin ptcfoct harmony
wi'h nature and aidt nature In reltevii,? the
lungs, opening the secretions, liquefying the
and cautmg itt cxpultton from the air cell of
the lungs and restoring thnsystem to a strong nd
healthy condition, No other remedy in the
potiettet these remarkable propertied. No
other will cure a cold to quickly.
Konaleby W II. Mckoberts, Druggist, Stanford.
"During my term of aurvlce In the army t contracted
chronic dlarrhira," tayt A. K. Htnding, of
siaiaey, vregon, invn ic uu i...
amount of medicine, but when I found any that
would give me relief they would injure my
until Chamberlain't Colic, Cholera and Diar-
(111 X CllirUJ W UIWl.f. .W I. ..W..VW.
it and will tav it 1 the only remedy that gie m
permanent relict aud no bad retultt fallow,"
Kor tale by W. II. McKobcrts, Diuirgitts,
Bucklln's Arnica Salvo.
The bett talve In the world tor cutt, bruiiet
toret, uliert, talt rheum, finer tores, tetter, chapped
handt, chilblain, corns and all skin erup
tiontan positively curts piltk, or no pay required.
It it guaranteed to 1:1 vv. pertect satisfaction
or money refunded S cent per boa
"or talc by A K. Penny, Stanlord, Ky.
Enterprising drummers of St Louis'
members ofJtheiTravelera' Protective
will build an eight-story hotel
in that city.
SecretaryCarliIo sent to tho henato
a now estimate placing the probable total
cost of deportation of Chinese laborers under
tho Geary act nt H 300,000, of which
sum SGO,000 would bo required for tho
current fiscal year.
CaugresBUiau Breckinridge arrived at
his home In JLexington Thursday. Ho
Btated that It wnalton early to talk yet a-bout
tho Pollard (suit, but said that ho
wanted the people of his district to be
perfectly satisfied of his gutlt or innocence
beforo thotimoof thelection,nnd would
answer tho charges at tho propor time.
Ho will remain in Lexington some days
if tho vote in tho House does not come up
An unconfirmed report is published
nt San Franriro that a syndirato of
American nnd English capitalists tins
purchased Lower California from Mexico
for nearly $50,000,000, and will ask tho
I'nited States to annex tho Territory
Jkr JKraoifberlc Or
A. Jrrr. Sra.
o 0miaMAM, Ala.
BUJTEtnd fur SO jugt beak free.
The Electropoitewill cure many caiet U alteate
where nothing else will. It has worked like a
charm in my family Kev Cm II. Meant,
. Covlngtuo, Ky
It I ccrtunly a wonderful iut'rumentanJ it 11
more wonderful a to how it doet It work, yet It
dMil. T U. U Itrmley.
(1 he veteran plow manufacturer ol the Sou'h
With the F.lKtropo te 1 have cninl drtpeptU,
constipation ant liver trouble, Ugrippe, hrakach
tocthache.bad cold, rheumatism, nemalgia.
colic and pile The results are woudrrful,
chills and fever I bate lerncured In to minutes.
K. II. l.yle, Churchill, Ky
OR. J. S .APPLEMAK
The Famous Specialist,
To Visit Our City Professionally.
An Excellent Chance for the Sick
And emiuition at his Private I'arlort at the
Myers House, Stanford, Tuesday,
Oct. 10, ono day only,
Returning every four vrreltt dutinj the year.
1 .J ti t '
sssft - 'ssla , sssiHL
ssB 'aB K
4 itSIL, -
I)r Appleman, formerly of New York, now per
manently located in Louisville, Ky , It a craduat
ofltellevue Hospital Medical Collect, New York
City, the moit notable Institution of its kind In
America, He has made a special study of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT,
And chronic Diteaem in the great llellevue and
Charity Hospitals, Niw York City, and there
sulit of thit experience are many phenominal
cure all over the Slate. He successfully treats
Acute and Chronic Catarrh,
Hinging in Ear, deafness, diseases cf the eye, ear.
throat. Tiiiik, atamach, liver, kidney, ur nary and
bladder, nervou prostration, diabetes, dyspepsia,
constipation, rheumatiim, paralyiis, eptlensy or
fits. Ilemorroid, piles, cured without knife. No
pain and no detention from wcrk.
Young and Middle Aged, Men
sufferlne frrfa spermatorrhea and Impottncya
the result 01 in voutbor excess i.t ma
ture year and other causes producing tone of the
following effect, such n emissions, blotches, debility,
nervousness, dizilness, contusion of Idea,
averron to icciety, defective memory and sexual
exhaustion, which unfits the victim for business
or narriage, aie perintnetly cured by remedies
cot injuri us.
Blood and Skin Diseases.
A Syphilis, Scrofula, Stricture Gleet, etc,
cored by never failing remedie
Disease ai women, tuch a I.eucorrhea, painful
Menstruatioa, Displacement ol Womb, bearing
down pains ia back, relieved in short time.
The Doctor carries all hi portable Instruments
and comes prepared to examint the mctt obscure
medical and targical cases.
He underwits no incurable disease but currr
hundreds given up to die.
Correapondcnce solicited Arldrrat
J. S. APPEKMAN, M. I) .
Write for Uaalth Journal, free,
This nstlee forewarns hunters, fishermen and.
othari not to trespass on our lauds without permission,
at all su.h will be prosecuted to the full
est extent of the law. Signed:
t. d. nkwi.and.
W. H. HAYS.
G C LYON.
J I,. 1SKCIC.
T C. HAM,
Comet to you every other day in the year for en
ly The cheapest and bft paper in Kintuckr
jo ct nit gets it for three months. Addiet
P. W. CREEN.Prop.
Thit stable, which It run n connection sntri th
Myers House, barbccu supplied with
A Now Lot of Horses, Carriages,
nn Supplies and It better than ever
prepaicn tsupply the public with
BIOS OFIAL.L. KINDS.
Personal and promptatlention'givcntoWtddtOf s
Parties and Ilurial.
AE. 1IUIINS, Manager 'Proprietor.
Jf.,0.T.!In.'!.PrtmP,B'0 Treatment, consisting 0'
UKH ,oprole of Ointment "rjd two
Hoxeanf Ointment. A Cure for riles
. w . j " iwrnisucnt cure, ana often
renaumr In doath, nnneerr. Why ndur.
. .7 " "U'B nnroato. sou ouly pay for
benefit reeetTet. II a box, 6 for W by mail. ttauiDla
free, Uaaranteeaissaed by ouratfenu.
UUN5 I NATION JrB"' " PrewnUd,
wiritsj Mini IUI1 br itpsness UttrPtllitt
ItlOOI) PUItlFlElL Hmn. rntld n.l r.lni ..
lak, roclallyadaptoaforcUUdriu'auo. (UUusea
UUAilAXTEES iaaoeJ otily by
A. R. PENNY. Stanford.
Sclentlflo Americas ,
Yt jh FsatxSis CAVEATS. .
For Information and freo Handbook writ to
MUNM A CO- ttU llllO.4DW.iY, NSW YORK.
Oldest bnreaa for securlrar patenta In America.
Itvery patent taken ont br " I brrmcht bfor
tba puUio by dbouoe stvca free of chart o in ths
f tkniiiie mttxtnu
Larceat etrenlatlon of arar tefontlBe paper In tba
world. bnleudldlT Ulu.traud. No tritelllcent
man should be without It, Weekly, f 3,0(1 a
y far I lUdsu month. Addre. JipNN A CO,
lt,MJUCU.UUl Uroadwar. New V or CUT.
THE POPULAR AND DIRECT
... , LINE TO........
Visitors, remember the Monon it the line, with
Vestibuted Trains, Dining Cart, Palace Chair
Cars, Pullman Ilullet Sleepers, at lowest rates.
For Information address
IAS. DARKER, C. P. A , Chicago.
V O CRUSH. I. P A . Louisville
Farmers Bank&Trnst Co
Of STANrORD, KV .
I now fully organised and ready lor business wits
Paid up Capital of - - $200,000.
SUCCESSOR toTHK LINCOLN NATIONAL
IIANK oy STANFORD,
Now clotinc up) with the tame asset anduodtl
the same management,
By provisions of lis chatter, depositor are tt
fully protected at tie depositors in Natioaal
Ranks, its shareholder being held Individually
liable to the extent Cl the amount of their stock
therein at the par value thereol, in addition to IB
amount invested in such shret. It may act as
executor, administrator, trustee, Ac, at fully at
To those who entrusted their buismess to us
while mnaginK tha Lincoln National Hank ol
Stanford, w we here lender our many thanks and
trust they will continue to transact their business
with us, offering at a guarantee for prompt
to same, our twenty years experience- ia
banking andat liberal accommodations as are con.
intent with sound banking.
J.J. Williams, Ml. Vernon;
J. M. Hail, .Stanford;
S. J. Euibry, Stanford;
J. E Lynn, Stanlord;
J. K. Catb, Stanford,
William Cooch, Stanlord;
A. W. Carpenter, Millcdeville, Ky
S, II. Shanks, President,
Dr. J II. Owsley, Cashier,
W. M llilght, Teller.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF STANFORD, KY.
Capital Stock- 8200,000
Attention of the public is invited to the fac
that this it the only National Hank in Stanford
Under the provisions of the National Hank Act
depositor are sneured not only by the capital
stock, but by the stockholder liability lor as
amount equal to the stock, so that depositors ol
this institution are secured by a fund of $400,000.
Five sworn statements of the condition of the bank
are made each yearto the United State government
and itt attctt are examined at stated times
by government agenta, thus securing addititona
tna perfect safety 10 depositor.
Thi institution, originally estiblithed a tha
Deposit Hank of Stanlord le i8j8, then re-organ
lied as the National Hank ol Stanford in 1S65 and
again reorganised at the First National Hank of
Stanlord in 1S81, ha bad practically an uninterrupted
existence of 11 year. It It letter supplied
now with lacilitie for transacting business prompt
ly and liberally thau ever before In, its loug and
honorable career. Accounts of corporations, fiduciaries,
firms and Individual respectfully toileted.
The Directory oi thit Hank 11 composed ol
Forest as Reid, Lincoln county ;
S. T. Harris, Lincoln;
C. A. Lackey, Lincoln;
J. W. Hayden, Stanlord;
. S. Hocker. Stanford;! U
W. A. TrIUile, Stanford;
M. D. Elmore, Stanford;
T. P. Hill, Stanford.
K.T., Tanner, McKinney;
M. J. Miller, Mt. Vernon.
J, S. Hocker, President;
John J. McRohertt, Cashier;
A. A. McKinney, Assistant Cashier,