Newspaper Page Text
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VOL'. XX I
OWINGSVILLE, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1899.
iiain anld a half-interest in
"my bu.inees, and desiring to close
l J - - a ,M
up tny individual an airs mi speeunj
sTSiuole. I eiranllf request all
those indebted to me to settle with
out delay. 8. P. Atchioii.
Born. Au2. 3d. to Mr. and Mrs
Duncan Cars ichael, of Salt Well,
The top price of hog Monday
was ft.95 at Chieigo and $1.90 at
Neat's Carriage Taints for sal
by J. M. Brother.
. Thursday and Friday were the
hottest days of tLe summer and
were scorchers indeed.
The reported fatal shooting
crape on Salt Liok Creek last week
turned out to be a fake.
Machine oil, best qualitr, for sale
by J. M. Brother.
Boone Tabor, a prominent Rowan
oouaty ellisen, died of consumption
on Scott' Creek Sunday.
Elder G.W.Foley will commence
meeting at lied rick's school-house
next Mondsy night, Aug. Uth.
I keep the best Machine Oil.
E. J. PrT.
Ed Santford commenced Tues
day to learn the bricklaying and
plastering trade with A. S. Strother.
The meeting conduttd at Slate
Valley Church by Elder G. W. Fo
ley will continue over next Sunday.
Tour accounts are due. We ex
pect you to come and settle at once.
Gaclt, Wklm Co.
Don't forget the Cartmill Post,
G. A. IL, reunion at Midland City,
on the CAP, Aug. ii, and 16.
The Christian Church contribu
tions for State Missions Sunday
wight equaled the apportionment,
A number from town and vicinity
went U Lexington Fair Wednesday.
.t. .Veri Swernam, of Reyaolds
i't' iT'ueTaj - o rtKK force hap-
py by the p.
very f ne apple
iintv ti 'f some
' .tula . .
The Batb Co. Teachers' Institute
will Beet here the week beginning
Aug. Slat, Prof. T. C. Cherry, or
Bowling Green, conductor.
E. C Pun, Dentist, located
ver J. M. Richart'a store. Office
bowrs 8 t IS a. m.; 1 to S p. a.
Henry If. Ewtng sold to Preuder-
gaet Coal A La to be r Co. the timber
oa about ZOO acres of land on Mill
Creek foe $400 eash.
Chae. K. Eates will be at Dawson
A Conner's livery stable County
Court day, Aug. Uth, to buy 100
borse and mule colts and yearlings.
The Osborn Binder and Mower
is the beet. E. J. Pbbbt.
Elder T. S. Tinsley'a subjects at
the Christian Church next Sunday
will be: Morning "Convention Im
pressions;" night, "Household Re
ligion." Now is the time to fill your coal
bouse. Brother A Dawson can
furnish too whatever kind of coal
tow want at a low price. Give
tbea a trial.
T. S. Shrout will sell you Furni
ture, Buggies and Coffins cheaper
thaw anyone. Cash or credit.
At going to presa it is reported
that Emmet Fratman and Miss Lit
lie Hopkins, the latter of Salt Lick
doped to Jefferson ville, Indiana, to
Orinr to bavins? a little more
correspondence last week than could
be gotten in the paper tne printers
condensed tome items in the later
Farmers. Hamea and Chains
Collars and Back Bands cheaper
thai any one. E. J. Perry.
Boddie Wright's team, left stand
ing en oast Main street, ran away
Wednesday afternoon of last week
and scattered the wagon on Bud
Lixzis Thompson bad ber trial
last Saturday o the charge of
pointing a pistol at Mra. Mollis
Denton, near Salt Lick, and was
flaed $50 and 18 days la JaiL
All persons knowing tbemeelves
Indebted to ni please call and nettle
their account at one.
Reapl, S. S lesser.
gome ladiea of town requested
us to call the attention of the Town
Council to the dirty condition of
the streets and auggeat that a good
cleaning would be in order.
The Lexington Horse Show, Fair
and CarnivaC the biggest thing of
the kind ever beld in the State out
aide of Louisville, commenced Tues
day and will clone Saturday.
I bave a larger stock of Hard
ware than ever before and will aell
cheaper thee any one.
E. J. Perrt.
WoroERtAWD. The receipt
acknowledged from D. E. Barley,
of the Fountain Hotel, Yellowstone
National Park, of a portfolio of
views fa colored half -tone of many
of the picturesque eights of th
Park, the grandest wonderland in
all the world perhaps.. Persons eon
tern plating a trip to the Park would
do well to send to Mr. Rurley for a
copy, at they will find its descrip
tlvt text and map a useful guide
Amti-Goekkl Democrats, Notice.
We are requested by many Dem
ocrats to say that there will be a
mass meeting here next Monday
of all Democratic voters who are
o p"posed to Wra. Goebcl, and what
is known as uoebelmiu, for the
purpose of appointing delegates to
attend the Lexington convention
Aug. 1 6th to nominate a State
We would again urgently appeal
to our customers to settle their ac
counts. We have sold our business
and must settle. If this is insuf
ficient to get a settlement with you
we will be compelled to place ac
counts and notes in an officer s
hands for collection. Save us this
necessity. We mean what we say.
John A. Ramset A Co.
The Kentucky Agricutural Ex
periment Station, Lexington, Kr
a sending out now Bulletin No. 82
on Commercial Fertilizers. If in
terested in the subject send for a
Protracted Mcctiho Here.
There will be held a protracted
meeting at the Christian Church
by Elder Wilkes, of Missouri, com
mencing Sept. 15th. He has the
reputation of being a One preacher.
To Mr Old CrsTOM e rs. I keen
the Deering Sections and Rivets
cheaper than anyone.
K. J. Perrt.
E. D. Anderson, administrator.
at 10 o'clock a. m. Saturday, Aug.
IVth. will have a Dublic sale of a
lot of the personal property of the
late James. Tillett. See bills for
Bio Cattle Sale. Geo. G. &
Carroll Hamilton, of Flat Creek,
sold to J. B. Embry 285 export cat
tle at 6c, for last of August and
September delivery. Say they av
erage 1,600 lbs., they will bring
Notice. All persons indebted to
the old lumber firm of Allen A Co.
are notified that their accounts will
be sold at the Court-house door on
the 2d day of September.
N. R. Patterhok, Atty.
Sales or Growing Tobacco. J'.
M. Riehart bought the growing
crops of Wm. T. Warner and ten
ants, at the mouth of Roe's Run, at
7c; on the "Shuley farm," south
west of town, the growing crops of
Jo and John Clark at 7c.
Arretted. Marshal A. N. Den
ton brought Alex Coyle, of color,
from Morehcad to town Tuesday
morning on charges of stealing a
pair of pantaloons and $6 in money
from to alter Co vie and taking $20
out of Miss Mary Conner's trunk.
ne wsivea examination ana was
held over to Circuit Court under
$250 bond, in default of which he
was lodged in jail.
Notice. Any person holding
claim against the estate of -the late
D. D. Hart is hereby notified to prove
and file it with me within thirty
days from July 15th, 1899. 4t
h. V. Johmsom, Administrator,
Learned a New BrsiKsss. Mrs.
Lillie M. Tackctt has taken up the
study of optica. After graduating
in a corresponding course of the
optical business, she leaves for
Portsmouth, Ohio, where ahe ex
pects to experience a sufficient
amount of practice in adjusting
glasses at ber brother Charles Har
ris' optical store, where he enjoys
quite large practice In optics. We
predict for Mrs. Tackett an unpre
Read This. I made my contract
on Buggies in Dec, 1898, for 12
months, which was much lower
than they could otherwise be bought
for now. I will save you big money
to buy now, as they will cost more
money next year sure, as all ma
terial has advanced. I have 22
new ones and several second-hand
ones. Don't fail to see them when
in town, as I will trade them for
stock, second-hand buggies or carta.
T. S. Shroct,
For Higher Fees. Henry S.
Wood, the bankruptcy lawyer, of
ML Sterling, informs us that there
is a move on foot, promoted by the
credit men of the large wholesale
houses throughout the country and
the referees in bankruptcy, to have
Congress increase the fees of the
various officers in bankruptcy, thus
making It cost a great deal more to
take advantage of the law. Peti
tions are being prepared and sent
to Congressmen in the various
States asking them to vote for the
aeveral amendments upon the
meeting of Congress. Mr. Wood
informs us thst the charges for
taking advantage of the law will
be nearly double in the event the
several amendments pass the house,
Died. Mrs. Msrtha Jones, wife
of Uncle Caddy Jones, died at ber
home, on Mill ( reek, Thursday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock, Aug. 3d, and
was interred at the Old Field bury
ing ground at 11 o'clock Friday
morning. bne was aged 7V years
and 8 months and bad been in fail
ing health for the past three years,
The husband, three daughters and
three tons survive her and have the
sympathy . of the community in
their sad loss. Deceased was
good woman, devoted to home and
family, and hospitable to a high
degree to any friend or strange
that had occasion to ask or accept
it. Thst she msy receive the re
ward of all good women is the hope
and belief of ber many friends,
All land holders on the line of
the turnpike roads that are now
owned by Hath County are hereby
notified thnt III or mist not en
croach upon the right-of-way of
any turnpike owned by Bath Coun
ty, ry moving tneir fencing upon
eaitt rint-ot-way. All persons so
encroaching will be prosecuted as
provided by the General Statutes
of the State.
Joiik A. Ramskt, Co. Judge.
Hardware. Farming Imple
ments of all kinds and cheaper
than any one. See me before pur
chasing. K. J. Perrt.
TrACRiNO in Bourbon. Miss
Mary Maryland has secured a
school at Jackstown, Bourbon Co.,
and began teaching last Monday.
At a teachers examination at Paris
a few days ago Miss Markland se
cured a first-class ceitificate, her
general average being close up to
the 100 mark. She holds three
first-class certificates from the
Board of Examiners in this county.
and has taught several terms in
different sections of the county,
giving general satisfaction.
Prestos G. A. R. Recnioh. The
annual reunion of the Thos. Clark
Post, No. 36. G. A. R., will be held
t Preston, on the C. A O. R. R.,
this week, on Aug. 10, 11 and 12.
Preparations have been made to
secure enjoyment not only for ths
veterans but all others who msy at
tend. A brass band will discourse
sweet music daily. There will be
parades daily. Speeches will be de
livered by some men of State rep
utation, John Feland, James G.
Bailey, Ed C. Orear, Robert Frank
lin, Cbas. Bronston, James P. Tar
vin having been invited and some
of whom will likely be there. In
addition there will be the usual
side attractions of flying dutchman
nd amusements for both young
nd old. Ice water free. Refresh
ments at reasonable prices. Let
everybody turn out and have a
Optician. Dr. L. II. Landman,
of Cincinnati, Ohio, will be at the
Conner Hotel, Owingsville, Ky,
on Friday and Saturday, Aug. 11th
and 12th, 1899. Dr. Landman is
the only man recommended by Drs.
Drake, Shirley, Thompson and
Duerson, of Mt. Sterling, and Drs.
Gudzell and - Walden, of Owings
ville, that can be intrusted with
the proper adjustment of glasses.
He is at the New Central Hotel.
Mt. Serling, Ky., every second
Thursday of each month, and at
the Conner Hotel, Owingsville, Ky.,
once in three months only. Charges
for glasses very reasonable. Re
member the date, Friday and Sat
urday, Aug. 11th and 12th, 1899.
Ootiko Partt Returned Home.
The main body of the outing pur-
ty returned home from the upper
Licking river section last Friday
enthuaiastie over their manifold
pleasures and the unceasing kind
ness and courtesies of Mr. and
Mra. Thomas Ragland, who became
much attached to them and wit
nessed their departure with lively
regret. A special treat furnished
by them was a lot of new sweet po
tatoes. As each young lady said
good-bye to Mr. Ragland a hearty
kiss was bestowed on him, and
when the L. V. train moved out he
was left standing on the platform
looking as disconsolate as if he had
lost his last friend. All the folks
in the neighborhood enjoyed their
stay and were sorry to see them
leave. Numbers visited the camp,
where they were cordially received
and found delight in witnessing the
dancing and hearing the excellent
music of some of the very fine per
formers in the party. The Licking
Union cornet band came down and
played one night for the camp. All
in all a party never had a more en
joyable experience and doubtless all
will look forward with pleasant an
ticipation to its repstition in the
Hardware. We handle B. F.
Avery A Sons' Chilled and Steel
Single and Double Shovel Plows,
Disc Harrows, Hay Rakes and
Corn Drills. First-class goods and
warranted. It will pay you to get
my prices. E. J. Perrt.
JAMES 1 ILI.ETT DEAD. After a
prolonged state of helplessness I rom
a paralytic stroke, James Tillett
breathed bis last Thursday, Aug,
3d, at bis home in the bend of Lick
ing river a few miles below Wyom
ing, this ooutity, and was buried
next day at Eden's Chapel. He
was the last survivor of the children
of bis father's first marriage. His
father was Hiram Tillett. Mechan
ical ingenuity was a family heri
tage. Isaac Tillett, a brother, was
noted for building and running the
first steamboat down Licking river
some thirty years ago. James Til
lett was about 65 years of age. He
was a farmer by occupation, though
in his earlier years he did much
building and was of marked skill
in all sorts of difficult construction.
He took pride in the thoroughness
of his work, and a job completed
by him was as soundly done as Its
purpose warranted. He was a fine
mathematician and practiced sur
veying, being elected one term as
County Surveyor. He was some
thing of a student of books and
read French, being a subscriber to
a French newspaper. In business
he was a high-toned, honorable
gentleman, and socially the most
genial and kindly of men. lie was
a first-class citixen, and the county
has suffered a distinct loss. Peace
to his ashes.
Hardware. Stoves, Tinware,
Woodenware, Queensware, Glass,
ware. Get my prices before pur
chasing. E. J. Perrt.
A Free Conckrtist. The mock
ing-bird is just rare enough in this
section to make a pair that take up
their residence here during the
warm season a source of exquisite
pleasure to all who are treated to the
rendition of a portion of the male s
unlimited repertory. The songs
and vocalizations of many other
birds are delightful, but when
mocking-bird starts out in earnest
to show his virtuosity the efforts of
all the other feathered songsters
seem amateurish and insignificant
in comparison, for the mocker imi
tates the most difficult ones to per
fection, and by jumping from one
to another in quick succession af,
fords in an hour a medly of as
great variety as a per.ion would
hear ordinarily in a whole season.
A pair of mockers have been dwel
ling in the Cemetery trees this sum
mer, and when the air is damp and
a shower threatened the ma' sets
out to tell his joy in existeuc--with
an intoxication and rapture that is
beyond comparison. A singularity
of his powers is that he can sing
without the loss of a note while fly
ing over long stretches. Alighting
on the lower branches of a tree he
immediately begins a flitting ascent
to the topmost twig, in full song,
and all as easy and natural appar
ently as breathing. When not on
the wing his garb seems Quaker
like in its soberness, but he must
every few minutes mako upward a
flight of a few feet like he was
catching an insect, returning to
the same perch, ihen it is seen
that he has a generous trimming of
white on his undergarments. Great
i9 the mocking bird and when a
pair honor a neighborhood with
their presenco they deserve to have
the freedom of the country and the
right to gladden all outdoors with
their melody, without the slightest
Republican Committee Meeting.
Pursuant to a call by the Chair
man, the Batb Co. Republican Ex
ecutive Committee met here on last
Saturday, July 29th. A quorum
answered present, and the following
business was transacted, viz:
Upon a suggestion from the Com
mittee the Chairman instructed the
members present as to their duties
on the day on which precinct meet
ings are to be held. Several va
cancies were then supplied in dif
ferent precincts. Lnhe Walton was
selected as a member of the Com
mittee from White Sulphur. Upon
the resignation of J. A. Barnes,
Thos. J. Barnes was selected to
represent Suit Lick, S. A. Barber
Wyoming, and Reuben G'idgell to
represent Owingsville No. 1; he
was also elected Secretary of the
Committee. On motion of Mr.
McAlister and second by J. K.
Jackson, it was ordered that the
Chairman request the editor of
The Outlook to send marked cop
ies of said paper to each member
of the Committee, with the call for
the county convention on August
14th, also that the Chairman notify
each absent committeeman of bis
election and duties. The personel
of the Committee as it now stands is
Sharpsburg No. 1 Jas. McCue,
J. B. McAlister,
A. B. Barbee,
S. A. Barber,
J. W. Wright,
Thos. J. Barnes,
Laban T. Walton,
Jas. K. Jackson,
Owingsville No. 1 Reuben Gudgell,
" 2 J.Will Horseman,
"3 Robt. Foley,
Osmond F. Byron, Chairman.
On motion the Committee ad
At a meeting of the Republican
County Committee of Batb county
held in Owingsville, Ky., on the
10th day of July, 1899, it was or
dered by the said Committee that
the Republicans of Bath county
hold a delegate convention in the
town of Owingsville at the Court
house at ons o'clock p. m. on the
14tb day of August, 1899, for the
purpose of nominating Republican
candidates for the county offices to
be filled at an election to be held
on the 7th day of November, 1899.
The said delegate convention shall
be composed of delegates selected
in the various voting precincts by
the qualified Republican voters of
such precincts on the 12th day of
August, 1899, at two o clock p. m
The basis of representation in ths
said delegate convention shall be
one vote for eaoh 25 votes cast for
J. G. Bailey in 1897, to-wit:
Sharpsburg No. 1,
It is further ordered by the Com
mittee that the precinct conven
tions instruct their delegates how
to vote upon the proposition of
"full ticket." O. F. Btron,
Chmn. Bath Co. Rep. Com.
Attest : C. W. Tipton, Secy.
Outlook and Louisville Daily
Evening Post, $2.85.
Outlook and Twlca-a-Woek
To Horse - Shocks. Horse
tboers, as 1 wrote a short piece to
the borse owners, I will write you
a few hints, rirst comes the pre
paring of a natural foot for the
shoe. You are aware that different
horses have different kinds and
shapes of feet. So we must work
according to the foot; but in all
cases whatever is to come off the
foot should come off before the shoe
is nailed on: that is, get the foot
ready first and then make the shoe
to fit the foot, so there will be but
very little to rasp off after the shoe
is on. If the horse has a very flat
foot don't take any off the heels,
but cut all off the toe from under
neath that It will bear, and if you
can't cut enough off the toe the
first time to suit the heels. that
Is, to bring him level put good
square heels on his shoe and avoid
taking any off his heels every time
you shoe him, and in time you will
get higher heels on him. If he be
a cup-footed horse and has too high
heels cut the heels down to suit his
toes. Be careful to est the feet per
fectly level. Don't pare the feet
too close. Leave plenty of wall and
distance from tho hair down to the
bottom so that when he comes on
the hard roads the concussion will
not hurt him. Don't cup out
his foot, but make your shoe well
concaved so it won't bear on the
inside of the wall. The sole of his
feet should be left in for the pur
pose of keeping the sensitive part
of the foot from injuries. Never
cut out the quarter braces or burs
of the feet, for th y are there for
the purpose of wcing the heels
and keeping thenr'f rom contracting.
IS ever cut out the frog, for it is in
tended to give life and vitality to
the foot, and being of a soft and
spongy substance when the horse's
weight comes it expands against
the bars and opens the foot and
gives free accesa to the joints of
the foot and also protects the foot
from concussion. Now you have
the foot ready for the shoe. Turn
the shoe to fit the foot; that is, to
come out full all the way around
so that the wall of the foot will
bear on the web of the shoe all the
way round to the heeU. Set it well
forwurd to the toe, watch when you
J rive your uails so that it doesn t
pull back, for many horses are made
blunderers by stumbling off these
toes. Lit your shoes tit full up to
the toes. All there is to shoeing a
horse is to fit a rim of iron under
the rim of his hoof after the foot
has been prepared so the bearing
wiU be the same all around. I know
tkat a great many horse owners
that want their horses shod wide at
the. heels, but this is wrong and has
more to do with making narrow
heels and hoof bound horses than
any other cause and leaves the sen
sitive part of the foot to bruise
over the hard and rough ground
and breaks down his quarters and
makes a wedge of his foot to split
the shoe open. Mako your shoe
round and full at the quarters or
where the foot takes a turn to the
heels, then turn the shoe and let
the beets come up to the frog as
close as they ran so they don't bear
on the frog. Then the bearing will
be the same all the way around
and the foot will expand over the
shoe, and if the horses that have
sound feet were shod this way they
would never become hoof-bound.
Hoping that this will do some
good to the readers of The Outlook
I will say no more at present.
Ex-VXTE RIN A RI AN.
Core for Lockjaw. "Put the
patient in a batb of warm water
and place in it one pound of mus
tard. Immerse all except the mouth,
nose and eyes. Cover the bead
ith warm cloths, then add hot
water until the temperature reach
es about 110 deg.; if the patient
can bear it go to 120 deg., and keep
patient until the jaws open, which
takes usually about twenty minutes.
I have had to keep patients in
forty minutes." Ex.
Mistaken Identitt. A few years
ago a balloonist, who had bought a
parachute and a suit of pink tights
covered with bangles, made an as
cension from an Alabama town, and
as the breeze was strong be was
carried quite a distance into the
country before he was able to cut
loose. He dropped safely into a
field where there were a number of
darkies picking cotton, and appar
ently they had never seen anything
of the kind before, as they took to
their legs and scampered away.
One poor old crippled fellow, who
could not run and knew be could
not escape, thought it best to make
a good impression, so he hobbled
toward the balloonist, saying:
'How d'ye, Marse Jesus. How you
leave you pa?" Ex.
Needed to Advertise. A duck.
hicb faithfully stuck to business
during the summer and laid sever
al dozens of large fawn-colored
eggs, complained that she wasn't
ppreciated. "bee that ben over
there?" said the duck. "She hasn't
laid as many eggs as I have, nor as
big, but she has books written about
her and verses composed in her
honor, while nobody is saving a
word about me."
"The trouble is." said a wise old
rooster that was standing ' near,
"that you don't tell the public what
you have done. You lay an egg
then waddle off without saying a
word, but that sister of mine never
lays without letting every one in the
neighborhood know it. If you want
to cut any ice in this community
you must learn to advertise." Ex,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Perry were
in Mt. Sterling Friday.
Oil io Coons and James Ross were
in Mt. Sterling Friday afternoon.
Glenn Perry and Clay Donnan
were visitors at Mt. Sterling Fri
Misses Era and May Estill, of
Grange City, were in town Tues
day. Miss May Kincaid has typhoid
fever and her brother Burrill has
Harry Miller, after a visit to
friends here, returned home to Mt.
Mrs. Robert Bailey, of Prickly
Ash, is recovering from a spell of
Oscar Brother and Clark Patter
son attended the hop at Flemings-
burg Friday night.
Mrs. Clay Tackett left Sunday
for Portsmouth, Ohio, to visit her
brother Chas. Harris.
Miss Ora Hart, of near Olympia,
was a guest of Miss Neva Donald
son Saturday and Sunday.
Elder and Mrs. R. T. D. Zira-
merman returned from their long
visit in the West Tuesday.
Mrs. Claude Paxton and son
Bartlett. of Mt. Sterling, are visit-
ng her father, W. H. Daugherty.
Capt. Geo. M. Ewing, of Peeled
Oak, attended the anti-Goebel con
ference at Lexington last Wednes
Reynolds Letton, of Bourbon Co.,
came Saturday, returning Sunday,
accompanied by his sister Miss
Master Malcolm Mann, of near
Carlisle, came up on his wheel
Tuesday to visit his brother C. P.
Mrs. W. R. Scott and Mrs. M. T.
Talbott, of North Middletown, were
visitors at C. C. Hazelrigg t from
Friday until Monday.
Charley Donaldson has been se
riously sick at his borne near town
for two or three days, but was some
better Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Sarah E. Estill and cousin
Frank Estill, of Switzer, Franklin
county, came last Thursday to visit
relatives here, in the county and In
Mrs. R. J. Brown, of Lexington,
who spent the past week with rel
atives here, left Saturday morning
for Portsmouth, O., for a visit be
fore returning home.
Mr. and Mra. Henry 8oott and
little grandson Henry Wesley went
Saturday afternoon to spend two
or three weeks with friends and
relatives at Catlettsburg.
Ex-Sheriff M. F. Fouch. of El-
liottsville, visited his daughter Mrs.
O. F. Martt, near town, from Sat
urday until Monday. He paid this
office a social call Monday.
Mrs. Wm. E. Richards and ton
James M who bad been visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Ri chart, for some weeks, returned
home to Georgetown Friday.
Geo. A. Peed and family went to
Montgomery county last week to
visit relatives. Mr. Peed returned
home Tuesday. His family will re
turn latter part of this week.
Crit Young left Sunday for a
three-weeks' vacation trip to St
Louis and Kansas City, Mo. Dr.
E. C. Perry accompanied him to
Lexington, returning Monday.
Emit Peters left last Friday to
accept a position with Kucker A
Richards, at Georgetown, bmil is
a model young man and his many
friends here will be glad to hear of
Miss Lutie Hoon, the bright lit
tle granddaughter of C. H. Hoon,
came up from Sherburne Thursday
to spend two weeks the guest of
Miss Julia Clliott ana to be witn
Mrs. T. J. Young and daughter,
Miss Alice, of Louisville; Harvey
and Allen McElroy, of Lebanon,
who had been guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. B. Good paster, returned to
their respective homes last Friday.
Mrs. Dorcas Duley (nee Dorcas
Stephens), formerly of this county.
now of St. Louis, is visiting ret
atives bere and in the county. She
left here some IS years ago. She
will likely stay until about Christ
mas. Elders T. S. Tinsley and Elbert
Dawson left Tuesday afternoon to
attend the State convention of the
Christian Church at Shelbyville,
which commenced Monday night
and will continue until Thursday
Mrs. Sallie Richards, who had
been visiting relatives here for
two weeks, returned to her home at
Georgetown Friday. She will go
from there to Knoxville, Tenn., to
spend a few weeks with her son
John and family.
J. M. Reynolds went last week to
Ridgeville, on the LIE. railroad
in Estill county, which promises to
VS a live business place. A syndi
cate recently bought 10,000 acres
of land there and is erecting large
saw-mills, stave factories, etc. Mr.
Reynolds is considering a proposi
tion to locate there and will decide
Outlook and Weekly Cincin
nati Commercial Tribune
Is the only manufacturer of flrsVclawi Hand-mad Saddles) and
Harness in Bath County. The
KENTUCKY SPRING SADDLE
Is the only saddle that rides easy and lasts a long time. My hand-made
Harness is durable and safe. I can sell you anything you want In SAD
DLES and HARNESS. I air. naklng a special low price on BUGGY
HARNESS, DUSTERS and WHIPS this month. Com and sew me and
I will save you money. I am yours for the best Saddles and Harness.
EUGENE MINIHAN, Owingsville, Ky.
ATCHISON & JONES,
Dealers in Drugs, Groceries, Fruits, Fine Candies
Stationery and Perfumes. Also agents for OLD
BARTON WHISKIES and Fine Wines.
CALL AT CORNER DRUG
HESS & PAXTON,
UNDERTAKERS & EMBALMERS.
Funeral Furnishing. Careful and considerate
service. Modern equipments. Hearse always fur
nished free. Prices reasonable. Try us.
MASONIC BLDG., OWINGSVILLE, KY.
To our store when you want
Groceries, Confectionery, Canned oods, Tin
Cheaper than you can buy them anywhere else In Eastern Ky.
. v l a. t. 1 a .1 . V. ,1 1
ainonw uui uie irenurnt nu ucs
8, 9, 10,
THE BIGGEST THING EVER INAUGURATED IN THE SOUTH.
$23,000 GiYen fiwag in ?msss and f Fenians
DIVING ELKS, DIVING HORSES. HIGH BICYCLE DIVE,
5 GUIDELESS WONDERS. 5 BUCKING ELKS, 5 DRIVING ELKS.
The World's Fair Midway Rivalled
With All the Objectionable Feature Eliminated.
For catalogues, premium lists, entry blanks and all Information, address
E. W. SHANKLIN, Secretary,
Excursion f?ates on fill Railroads.
Iiw Ritii m T.zTiHOToa Cow-1
yiktioh. On account of the Dem
ocratic State ConTention to be held
at Lexington Aug. 16th the Ches
apeake and Ohio Ry. will sell
round trip tickets to Lexington on
Aug. 15th and for morning train of
Aug. 16th at one and one third fare
for the round trip, limited to Aug.
19th. Gio. W. Babnet,
Divioion Passenger Agent.
C. & O. RAILWAY.
TIM K-CAHtl EFFECTIVE JUKE 18.I8N
Express Trains for Loalsrlllc, Lezlngtoa
Cincinnati, Washington, N.w York
and Eastern Cities.
Tuiaor TtAiniT Paaaroa Btatiok.
No. M SrfBa. m.
No.M 1:SI P-m.
No.14 10:06 n. m.
w EXT-sou it.
Ha II SrfWa.ni.
No. :la. m.
No. M :tp.m
Dally except Sunday. All others daily.
Kor Information regarding rates, sleep-
Inic ear reservations call on or address
Agent C. A O. Hallway, Preston Station.
O.W. Babhbt, C. B. Btab,
D. P. A Ast. O. P. A
Lexington. Ky. Cincinnati. O.
Having bought the HARRIS
SHOP in Owingsville I can nay that
I will repair
BUaaiES. CARRIAGES &
as cheap as any, and make ths best
that have ever been made in this
town. Can also do FIRST-CLASS
PAINTING. ALL WORK GUAR
ANTEED FIRST-CLASS. Aa for
Horse-ithoeing it will speak for itsel
So give me a call.
W. B. POWER.
HENRY ST., OWINGSVILLE.
STORE AND GET PRICES.
free in Owingsville and sub- j
11 and 12,
T Iihs mnlnved M O. W.
PHELPS to run my miU. He Is
Ir itAwrn a mtnv TMAnlsi fa. eytfMwft
miller. WiU make first-class flour.
MRS. I U. MAHKWtLL.
In the Twica a-weck Cocbiib
JorKXAL than in any other paper
published both in quality and
104 PAPERS ONE YEAR
FOR 50 CENTS.
Ths Twick-a-Wbbk Cocbibb
Joubnal is the equal of many dail
ies, and the s ape nor oi su etner
papers. It prints more real news,
more good class matter, more good
storiea, than any other. Issued Wed
nesday and Saturday. A good eom
miaaion to agents. Sample copies
free. Write to
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