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Semi-weekly interior journal. [volume] (Stanford, Ky.) 1881-1905, January 03, 1888, Image 2

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Stanford, Ky - January 3. 1888
Gov. BuCKXEu't) meegiKe Is n production
of which any wau uiiijnt be proud. It
shows a tborjuuh knowledge of ttie status
of State afitir and tils miirxestlons are
timely, well ojnsulere J ami in the iniin
such as oui;ht to be adopted N) ptrt of
the public badness is overlooked mid the
beauty of it is ttiat there is no Induluenca
in pappy-cock abjut initio ml aftiirs. He
commends the wisdom o( th former lejjis
lalure io adopting a new revenue law which
ban resulted in h more equitable assessment
and made a balance of $107iS4 S3 in plsce
of the dtficit of previous years, A few
amendments may ba necessary, but cue
should be tukeu nut tomidify the pnoci
pal features of the biii. Attention is
called to the unnecessary expenditures iin
posed for criminal proecution, record
books and idiols and he sugests restrictive
legislature on the subject of guards for
prisoner. All tinea should be immediate
ly covered into the treasury and the officers
entitled by law to percentiles fnitn I heal ba
paid by warrants from the auditor, became
much of the fiocs collected are now never
accounted for. ' He calls attention to the
unconstitutionality of net exempting private
propsrty from fixation, recommends
the examination of the accounts of the auditor
and treasurer a til a thorough revision
of the criminal laws. Assassination and
burglary, when accompanied bv arson, en
dangering life, should ba punished with
exceptional severity and n statute pissed
defining clearly what cases are bailable.
The growing evil of bribery in elections is
dwelt upon and tl e suggestion made that
the briber should sufiVr even more severely
than the bribed.
Upon the exercise of the pirdoning power,
the governor is peculiarly level headed.
Applications for it are always ex parte
statements and ofien untrue, and he asks
that in order that he may act fairly in all
cases, thai a law be pissed making it the
duty of the prosecuting attorney to forward
him a statement of what was proved in the
case, when on trial. He is greatly pleased
with the labors of the railroad comtnissiou
and wants their powers considerably enlarged,
their office located at Frankfort and
sufficient salary fixed one of the
commissioners at leant in devoting his entire
lime to his duties. The public build
ings should be thoroughly repaired, enlsrg
ed and improved; the Bureau of Agriculture
ahould be abolished and its duties
to the Agricultural mid Mechanical
College, and th-1 institution be converted
into a school of technology, where
mining, mechanics, engineering, as well as
agriculture mav be taught. Tue building
of an asylum for colored lunatics is urged
and its immediate construction BUggssted
He wants theeffics of Iopector of Pub'ic
Works and Instiiiitii m creatad, eo that the
otate" property and interests nny bs bet
ter looked after; a special tax for the sup
port of the 8ute guard and a law inflicting
a heavy penalty for the raising of military
companies except under express authority
He concratiilale the State on I er liberal
direct appropriation for public education,
which is ureater than any other, with pos
eibfy tv?o exceptions, reaching last year to
$1,247,798 40, Tr.e insurance department
should be raised to the dignity of a separate
and independent one, with the commis
sioner appointed by the executive
The rapid ircrease of the out-put of coal,
which last year amounted to 44 830.000
bust els, ie verr gratifying and every attention
should be given to improving the
sanitary condition of the mines and lessening
tbe dangers of their operation. He recom
meeds that any appropriation made for the
branch penitentiary should be to complete
the portion now under contract, before any
attempt at enlarging it. The excellent con
ditiou of the Frankfort penitentiary is ciui
mented upon, tt c librarian is corn liinent
ed and the angles ion mils tint tne State
sliouid hive a vole rqnal to the amount of
stock she holds in selecting officers for turn
pike In protect her ioterests. Measures
looking to prejerving the existing for
ests from needles destruction and pravid
ing for tbe encouraging of planting trees,
are He thinks the Secretary of
Stale ie too porly ptld and wants his aala
ry increased to a sum commensurate with
his duties, Tne elections under the luctl
option Uw should be fixed no as not to occur
on the day of any other election, einie
the objects are of a moral rather than ot a
political character. A special fund to be
used for the detection of crime anJ arrest
of criu nitidis eukigexled and the evils of
special legislation appropriately discussed.
Private bills cover 2 1G3 p'gea of the Ac a
of the last L'gislaiurtmud public ac a but
274. The Kowbii county lawlestues is
CuUimenltd uu aid deplored and a thorough
investigation oi the wuole
recommended wuti a viosr of talcing sucn
action us may best euforce the law aid
aalntaiu tue digoity and luipirlUlity of
tbe iudiciary. He desires a severd penalty
affixed lor any failure of official duty and
tne judici al ejecting from office of suoh de
lmqueuis. He thinks that the attorney
general should le made the head of a department
of justice and that prosecuting
attorneys be subordinate to and make full
reports to it. Tne geological survey has
bean of incalculable advantage to the Sta e
lid it ought to bj liberally provided for,
and the pay of tbe director increased.
several suggestions for cresting
sew fllcea and raising salaries, tne people
will bb pleased with the message and proud
of the grand old bu wood inV
placed in tbe high
signally honors.
The Case of Mr Davison,
Al the meeting of the present Genmal
Assembly of Kentucky a protest against
me Boating oi u. ai, jjarison as the member
from Lincoln county was presented to
tne House of Representative, iialtig n
matter in which our readers are more or
loss concerned we publish the protest and
the names of tbe signers It reads ai follow:
2o the House of Representatives of the Gen
eral A&tcmbly of Aentucky:
We, ttie uudnsjrftitM citlzins of Lincoln
county would respectfully protect agtinst
G. M Davison taking his seat in thellouso
of Representatives as the representative of
thi citinly, lor tne following leaion: i!.
csuie at ih time of his alleged election in
August, 1SS7, he held the office of master
ommlsduner at the Lincoln Circuit Court
under appointment of is October teru..
1SS0, a enpv of which accompanies thin
protect. He 1ms eincn held the office, exercised
its duties and received its emolii.
unienta and does to the date of this protoat
as shown bv nodes of sales nivertised to
be made by him aa muster commissioner
aforesaid, cople of which are enclosed.
We base this protest on Art. 2, Sec. 27,
of the Cinstltutlnn and upon Ghapt. 81, 8ec.
(5 of the Qsnsral Statutes of Ksntumty.
W. G. Wflch, A R. Penny.
W. P Walton. J W Alcorn,
Thomas Richards.
The nnlv point made, it will be observed,
is that Mr Davison is, under the constitution
nf Kentucky, ineligible to this post
lion, because nf the fact that ho is now, and
was at the time of his electiop, Master
Commissioner of the Lincoln Circuit Court.
This will not, of course, he denied by him
and the issue therefore is purely and solely
one of law. If the two offices of represen
tative and mister commissioner can be held
by the same person and at the ssme time,
then Mr. Davison is our representative and
wo have naught to eay against it. If. how
ever, be cannot hold bath offices without a
violation of thn fundimeaial law of the
State, which every good citiassn snould de
(end, and which every member of the
is sworn to defend, then assuredly
he is not the representative of this county
and the House at Frankfort ahould so ad
judge Tbe sovereign peiple surely had
the power to prescribe the qualifications of
their representatives, and just as they did
prescribe in the constitution that no person
should be a representative who was not 24
yejMof age or who had not been a citizsu
of the State two years, so they choee to
prescribe, and for good and sound reason',
that no person could hold this office and
another at the eame lime. Art. 2, Sec, 27
of the constitution says; "X) pereon while
he holds or exercises any effico of prjfit
under this commonwealth or under the
government of the Utiilel States, shall be
eligib c to the General Assembly, except
attorneys at law, justices of the peace and
militia offijers."
Sec. G, Chap. 81 of the General Statutes,
declares, "A peruou folding an office, post
or employment under this State or the U
S , which is incompatible with a eeat in the
legislature, nhall nut be voted for aa Senator
or Representative until he has resigned
his office, nor until a duplicate of his resignation
haj been filed in the court of the
county of his residence, and all votes given
for him before such resignation is so filed
shall bevold" Tue question thus is a sim
ple one. I the position of master com
misMoner ''an office under the commonwealth,"
and is it an office of profii?'' That
it is a post of "profit" en not ba doubted.
Trio eagerness with which it is sought, and
the fees which litigants are by law compelled
to pay to Commissioners, are quite
conclusive of this point. Is it then an of
fice uuder tbe commonwealth? To us it
ejeius perfectly clear that it is. In the
first plnce the Cimmissioner is created by
law, and is not, as some affect to think, tbe
mere creature of a circuit "Etch
Circuit Conn shall appoint a Master Commissioner
for bUcn court," Sjc 1, Cuap. 75,
General Statutes. Tee same section evidently
thought it had created an office for
it provides that tbe commissioner shall not
"continue in office" more than four years
Tne same chapter enumerates the important
cutiei of this offijs, provides for its
fees, ami rrqilires the lucuuibsol to execute
ii he-ivy bond, not to the judge, but "to the
Commonwealth of Kentucky" for the faith-
fill discharge of his duties Io the case of
Duulap vs Ksnncdy (10 Dash 540) our
Court of Appeals, too, teemed to think it
was an olfije, for in that cast; tbey epeak of
the mister cjuimissioner being regularly
"induce 1 into ofli je," of his beiug removed
"from office," and alsa of his "term of of
dee." Ak'ain, to a plain uudershindmz it
would seem that master commissioners "ure
as much officers in the meaning of the con
stittiuon as are attorneys at law, end yet
the trainers of the cjnstitution in the section
arwe q loted eidenily dusmad
"ofli :er," because in tne same section
they thought il necesory to expressly
except thurn from its operation. In short,
to our mind, at lent, saeuH io be no
doubt wnntever that Mr. Dvton as com
misiioner held an office of pioSt under the
Slate when he was voted for in representative,
and is therefore as plainly disqualified
irom taking his ssat as if ho were an
foreigner or only 20 ybars of
age We may add that we are sustained in
this view by the opinion of confessedly the
lawyer in the State.
Sjme foolish friend of Mr, Davison late
ly telegraphed a republican paper al Cincinnati
that "the whole thing is tbe result
of personal malice, and is simply an out
rageous effort on the part of a lot of disgruntled
politicians to Wt a republican
who has been fairly elected to office." This,
as Miss Murdstone remarked to Miss Trot
wood on a memorable occasion, is either
insanity or intoxication. The gentle'meu
who signed the protest did so in language
reipectful bo'.h to Mr. Davison and to tbe
legislature, aod because thev concelrerf It
portion which be eo Iduty, whicn, ascitlnns, they owed to the
party. They entertain toward that individual
neither personal ill will nor tbe slight
est envy of bis doublo honor and his
double "profit." But was he "'fairly elect
ed?" The answer will depend, not so much
on one's politics, as npon one's morals.
There were two candidates for the legislature
that had bson before the people for
weeks Dr Pettus, the democratio nominee,
and a so called independent. The re
publicans had made no nomination. Mr.
them the same assurances He was uever
announced at all as a candidate except by
the ticket', at the heel of which his name
hail been secretly printed. Ha denied that
he was a candidate or that ho would be,
until confronted with oue of these tickets
accidentally obtained the evening before
the election. The people had no oppoitti
nity to canvass his fitness for the place, nor
bis views of public policy, if he had any,
and many doubtless, in voting the republican
ticket, furnished them at the polls, yot
ml for him witho it being aware of it. In
the light of these facts, which are notorious
and indi'piitnble, we l.ambly venture to
think that lu the meaning attached to it by
honorable people he was not fairly elected.
Hut the friends of Mr D.avison complain
of this protest for the reason that eyery
thing short of felony, is permissible in
politics, and that Mr Davison shrewdness
in hoodwinking the democrats is rather
creditable io him than otherwise Very
well, then. Adopting this somewhat erratic
ethical view, why do you complain
gentlemen? If it was fair in Davison to
down us in August by stratey, isn't it
equally fair for us to down him now, if we
can, by Ian? Or has the cherished axiom
suddenly become untrue that "what is
sauce for tbe goos should be sauco for the
Others are saying, as we learn, that it ia
too late now and this objection should have
been made bafore the election. To thee it
is a sufficient answer to say that owing to
tbe tactics nf Mr. Dtvinii, to which we
have already referred, it was impossible to
urge this or any other objection to him bo
fore the election.
We have thougnt it proper, and due the
parties to the protest to say this much.
The substquent proceedings will interest us
no more than they should interest all other
citizins who believe in upright methods
and are jealous of theirconstitutional guar
antiea. Too muter has now been called to
tbe attention of tbe legislature. That body,
representing the sovereignly of a great
Slate, will, it is to be supposed, meet the
question fquarelv and dispose of it impartially
and pisily. Whatever mty be the
outcome, the "disgruntled politicians," who
have in good faith submitted the issue, can
aflurd to preserve their tempers anil keep
on their shirts.
hnebooters vs free .Tracers,
Ttie conclusion is foregone. All speculation
as to the character of the issue in thn
approaching campaign is past. As certain
ly ns that water seeks its level, so surely do
political q lestioos adj 1st themselves to the
temper and the necessities of the times.
The dav of mere sentiment is over and an
era of econjmics is upin us. We are on
the threshold of a readjustment of party
lines. The question of the amount and
the purpose of Federal taxation nod the
method of its adjustment is now supersed
ing all other; and political parties will arrange
themselves on the nno side or the
other of the issues involved. Beginning
with the goolly year of 1S3S, the democratic
party ahould give forth no unLertain
sound. Its principles rightly understood,
its leachings fairlv considered, its traditions
honestly applied, jointly and severally inculcate
the doctrine of the lowest rate of
taxation compatible with tbe public need;
the application o the fuad raised by taxation
to the maintenance of givernmeut
and government oni.; and the imposition
of tax upon ill se articles wiucn can, wun
the least detriment to society, Injur (he bur
deu of the levy, Io a special sense, all
taxation is an evil. Il ie a burden which
the members of society take upon them
selves in consideration of the benefits which
government confers. What are these bene
Tne protection which a government
gives to a cilizsn in the peacableenj ijment
of life, liberty and property.
Paople are not presumed to hav, in fact
thev do not have any object in the formation
of government other than the attainment
of theie ends. V each individual of
a community could protect him elf in those
abtolute rights as well without as with a
government, then government wou.d ha a
curse, uui he needs an arm stronger than
his on to guard his life against the assisu
in; to guard his libertv against the despo';
to guard bis property againat the robbor
This guard he is willing to pay foi; his interest
demands that he shall pay for it, and
he does, in orgaiizid society, pay for it by
paying taxes In other words, the citizen
buys his peace. Rob Roy levied a tribute
on the low lands of Scotland. History calls
il blackmail. But in consideration of it,
this Highland chieftain not only refused to
harry the lands of the lowland laird, but
protected him against the raids of other
freebooters. Government proceeds similarly.
Its true function is, not to give to tbe
citizjn, for it has nothing to give, but to
protect tho citizsn in the enjoyment of
that which is already his.
S3 it is that government is founded not
in lbs virtues, but in tbe vices of mankind,
and in this vicious state taxes are nucessa
ry because and only becsuss government is
neo)ary. It sooins, therefore, irresistaMy
rue true both as a moral and a political
proposition that taxes should not be im I
posed beyond the amount whioh is absolutely
necessary to maintain the govern-
Davison, an active worker for the moot. If It were it proper office to foster
-0....-L. I , .l I ...... 1 . 1 I . .. .1 .....
can aisle ticket, anJ coalman of the
county committeo, sought the democratic
nominee, voluntarily pn. fibred his cordial
support, nod assured hi in aain and again,
indeeJ up to the last moment, that he had
fixed his own party friends so that they
would either not vote at all in the legislative
race or vote fur Dr. Pettus, and that
he would be triumphantly elected. He
sought some half dtziii of Pettus' most ac
tive supporters and day after day made to
one element of soolety at the expend of an
other; to require the doctor to pay tithes to
the lawyer; to make the farmer feed the
shoemaker gratis; to compal the ,fidi)ler to
furnish the roin and the cat gut to the
dancer, or, in fioe, to pull thn dirt from
Jones' stalk of corn t) hill up llrown'scab
then government should enlarge
the range of taxation. B it the true limit
of legislation is reached before we go this
far. In tha history of every people thern
is a psriod of time ante-dating their organ
i zed government. In our own case, that
period is almost within memory. Looking
totheendof establishing a constitution,
our forefathers, as we reverently call them,
asembled to take cojnsel and concessions
from each other. Suppo'e some one or
more of them had said: Let us form a gov
ernment for the general good under which
the cardinal rights of every man is protect
ed and which will, nl the aauie lime, require
a certain portion of the commnhy to
pay a tribute to another portion. Would
the constitution have ever beeu formed on
such bash? Surely noil And yet thai
principle is exactly the oue advocated by
the republican parly and by an inennsider
able number of traitors spying around In
the democratic camp. Manufactories am
good thin, and being so, they are able tu
stand of their own strength. Religion ia a
good thing better in fact than certain pro
tected industries but government ought
not and cannot tax the people for Its sup
put. Kren doctors may hi considered a
fairly decent sort of people, engaged inprac
ticing an honorable profession. As a class,
they are considered somewhat necessary to
a community. But when the public health
is distressingly good, aod the profession becomes
financially as weak as the "infant
industries" of a young country, should the
government hasten to its relief by imacting
a law that the mercantile, agricultural and
manufacturing elements of the communitv
shall pty it a tribute to keep it out o
Tne Intkuiok Jobhnal ba a modest
pretension to being a public instilutiuii. Il
continued to stumble along the highway of
journalistic life at $'2 per annum, furnish
ing its proprietor cold potato for his sup
per and a clean shirt on Sunday morning.
Ia its impersonal way of thinking, it
vanity to believe that it is nf some advantage
to its home people. Would It not
be well to have, for its special benefit, a
chapter of protective legislation say, an
act compelling each subscriber to pay the
proprietor, in addition to the subscription
price, a bonus nf 50 csntr? It i an "in
fant industry"; it gives employment In
wage workers; it furnishes reading matUr
to thn people, and il even publishes dally
forecasts of the weather. Ciue, give us
legislative protection Di not make fiih ol
one industry and llsi of anothei!
Seriously, these are the principles contended
f r by the advocates of a protective
tariff". Lst thoea who advocate a system of
such gross iotquality and bald injnsiicti
arrange themselves in lino with the states
man from Msins. True democracy will
huve none nf it V must count fl
aud clean ou 1 Wnat biota It that wn
are called free trader? It ia well. Lit
us aceppt the nam. It is ofmble sig
uiQcince. Freedom to ek the marts of
the world; freedom It carry the fltg of
American commerce into everv se; free
dum to advance the a andards of American
civilisation beyond all known border I
Freedom of trade; freedom of epeecr ; fre
dom of the preest; freedom of religion
these are the offspring of free Institutions,
the vestal virgins which guard the hnly fires
of civil liberty
Bearing a bsnner to tin Ft
principles, defeat uiidrr it would be prefer
able to victory uuder Rim)allim. A vie
torv based on Irga'ized thievery would, in
its lastii g shame and infamy, scaicely be
oyershad.iwed by the disjraceful vir'uncs
which tie crunk of thn Duke of A'va en
abled him to nchievs in the Netherlsnils
The battle is now oul Sutllers aud ciuip
foil iwers to the reail
Move out the women and childien and
home guarits tho a'sauli is ordered!
"Forward, liravucliauiploni, to tbe light!
Hound trumpeu (Jod defsnd tbe right!"
Thk promotion f Mr Stuart R Knott
from assistant to Vice President Smith io
the position of (Inner! Triflb Ayeut of t. e
entire L. & N. SrH'eru, is most thnrouuhlv
deserved lis is an excellent railroad man.
exrceilinglv sfTihlo and acrnmuiodailns,
sud all who know him wil pjiice at his
rise W A. will hi Mr. Huiltli's
chief clerk in trm future.
Ouit dear friend, Miiru Crfi, wis nn
elected assistant clerk of the House, hut he
still hulds tbe more honorable n I exallrd
oltion of editor of a capital uespper,
one fnr which he is very eminently fitted
and whlci he fills with credit to himeelf
and to the delight of his purons and his
The public debt red uc. ion fur December
ia over $15,000,000 and the reduction for
thn calendar year $117 016 000. The country
ssetns to be dolntr pretty well notwith
BtandfnK ttie demoirata are in power.
There are now 11 222 pensioners in
Kentucky, an increasa of 2,357 during tbe
disburse b.y the
reacu forth its strong arm, nourished and, year. The total amount
Htate, and as democrat! they owed to their g attained by tbe tribute (tax) exacted, and - Louisville agency is $2 380,044 99
flea 11
tfsaCKl CsadaV
We drslre to call your attention to ourlreih and
Complete Line of Groceries
OI dmcrlralon, which we keep conatantly on hand, aod aik you to come and examine It as well ai
Oiii fc5 tools of Harclwrae,
Which no retail tiouw ran compete wlth.JJ While you ound, wawlllihowyou th
Olivc'i Chilled and JKiupcrial IMown,
We are agenla for, Ilia Uit In the market; alio the
Soraetblin: now and norel and the finest thing of theklnd In use. Inourllna ot Hpstlnu and Cook
Moves, wa ran plnlhe moat fsilldloua Ip rUaud mato.nud eiistlallr In Healing btor, to
., ..... ..... ,iu .uiiiniiiuioiiniim, l liriw w KMII L.1IMO, pan, ,ic., anil III UCl
there ia srarrolr aiivtlitnit wo
town and wo shall tie delighted to ma
r. REID.
7 85 a rn
11 7!U
I M p lu
I : .i
'Kx. riu j
navn'i Roi mat Is aUTthlni; nuar our line. Corns In when you
!.,.... .". " .. . . .--
, pleosnt lir jou Verr trulr.
I 03 p ii. 00 p in 7 ft, a hi l.'vc...Clnclmi.iil,
7 Sill, in II .'i) l)il lu IS mil' Illii;tiin
'J 10 p in I W i m II ?a a iii lunctliiu Clir
0 10 a m :i IS p in Oakdtln .. ..
... . . Yuri :
A'rv ,'ti.
L'to .. llfrlillnn A'r.
3 30 a tu 0 3 a m A'lv. New Orl, uu .l.
... 4 50 a nrl.'ve... . Mir itltn A'rT
. . 8 Ma ai l.'vu. .. Javkkbii . .a rr
.. II COa m l.'r Vck.iiiuK'
. . t Vi i iii l.'vo Munron
818 ji in Arr. Mir'TH(,rt
ru o.
mi I
.v .. I .s-.-. jt
riUlNKM) .fll."
... .. I '
.IO, i
- ( ' Al'v.. Cliattuiiii4 I7ei 7 IU l tu a uT, ''
D 30 p 11 '..... i 015um 6l p m It-.. HiHlUr.oK. 'ty
I - - .. A'ir . .Atl.ml ..Ar't '. 1 "'
' ..... s i I'm il Hi pm Lie nlrmliijhoiu IIiAui
- i C8'ii m,l2 II a in Tim mm 12 mu
11 (Kiii m 1 Wa m
M IMpml I iSpm!
i iii io i. in
JSJpm II '.'5 a in I
3 .10 a m
I II k K
S 3" HI lb IV) p ui
ti m . tu Vua'p'i'u
lOIHIp u
! IS ill
i Op lu
In US u in
fl 'Si . ill
mi:kuuant taii.ok.
I hay received and still racelvlni
New Goods for Fall and
Comprising th best In tha market, which will I
QottBi) Up in Style and Mako Sooond to Mono
Give Me Trial.
.a' filftiuii 12 pin io 3A atlll
(Mu in
a 20 a in.
are In
W. II. BIGGINS, Seo'j aud Trtm A, 0. SINE, Sup't.
Flooring, Weathcrboarding, Ceiling,
KiinIi, Joor.s and ISIhitf.s always in Mode.
4 15 i.
I SO ii
i a no p ui
Jlann lloiitlnlr Uuat niepln Cr email iliriiugn iralm, "
i0nlit.Vriy,.7BH,:;iptManj'i,,f( " lolu"1 ' . .
'Jsnsral OlUrtw, Hi. I'atil HullJInj. Wi.t Koiirtli Hlreat, (.'Inrinnatl, Oblo.
in City or Country
Will itlwitjN lin on Intuit a Itirm' mill rsflrol Iluo of" Fiirul.
Inrti i mid l'iultrtMter'M UimhIm. My prlrvn will lui nn loir im hiicIi
KMlft can l Ixiuulit In Hi, .tlt,. fjivw ui a irlul ami you
ivlll 1m coailiiccd Hint 1 m1I loucr than tli 1imhI.
a im& mmwE wmmT i
in ,
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and
Having ircurd the flervices of C F KENT, a praotical Watchmaker with
many jcarV eperienof. all work will ba tlono with neatness and diipatch,
fully insured. Spectacles ai tl Eye Qlaises to suit the eye.
Queen and Crescent ionte.
(Ciuoinnati New Orlouns and Toxas Paolllo Hailway.)
Shortest uiui Quickest Lino to Now Orlouns. Florida,
South East, Texas, (Jiilm, Sou Mi West.
i:ai immvjv.
!ti 5. I Nti, I.
Usilr. Dally.
ItlMIt 111"

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