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Semi-weekly interior journal. [volume] (Stanford, Ky.) 1881-1905, June 11, 1889, Image 2

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Semi-Weekly Interior Journal
Stanfoud, Ky., Junk 11, 1889
In order that voters niny thoroughly
understand Mr, 15. C. Warren's position
on the piohibitlon law, wo will state it
in ns tow words ns possible. In the first
place, ho is unalterably opposed to the
repeal of the law by the legislature and
if elected will see that it is not. It was
adopted by u vote of the people and if it
is ever rejected it must be by the same
great power. Ho simply proposes to restore
the people to the privileges vouchsafed
by the tenets of democracy
right of local self government, which the
law in its present shape takes from them;
that is to say ho will amend the law so
as practically to conform to tho general
local option enactment and permit a vote
to be taken on it, say once in three or
five years as the voters may desire. The
law as passed is one-sided in that respect
as it provided 'that if it failed of
adoption on tho first vote, it might
again be submitted the next' year, but
after its adoption no further vote should
bo taken. Mr. Warren's position seems
to be the true democratic one, which wo
believe will bo endorsed by the people
when they fully understand it. There
is nothing to prevent a mini from being
a democrat and n prohibitionist at tho
same time and no honest man should bo
afraid of giving the minority a show if it
is demanded. If the present law is acceptable
to the majority, there need be
no fear of its adoption the second time.
If it is not endorsed by that majority it
will surely become a dead letter on tho
statute book and prove a failure and a
farce. The manner of dealing with tho
liquor question is one upon which tho
best of men differ and if one is honest in
his belief that high license is a better
remedy than prohibition, the
should not assume to himself
tiiat he is a belter temperance man than
the other and denounce hitu as a whisky
advocate. Experience has shown that
dealiiiL' with the nvil is a troublesome
ouestion. In our own countv wo are,
glad to testify that to some extent the
prohibition law has proved a good one
and we aro not sure that we will not
vote for it if it comes up again. Could
tho evil bo entirely banished we aro sure
wo would, and wo beliovo Mr. Warren
would. The point that wo wish to make
is that his position is not antagonistic to
the prohibitionists. He only wishes to
restore to the people, if they desire it,
tho right to change a law that in its
present shape is as unalterable as that of
tho Modes and Persians. The question,
however, is only one of local policy nnd
ought not to cut any figure in this canvass
and no democrat with prohibition
proclivities or anybody else should fear a
resubmission to tho people of a law,
which they can easily readopt if it is
desired. No one doubts Mr. Warren's
ability, sincerity and honesty and when
wo hnve a chance to elect a man so well
qualified to redeem the fair name- of
Lincoln county, thoso who owe allegiance
to the democratic party, which has
given the people oi Kentucky tho local
option law, which has worked so well in
localities, should rally as one man to his
support. We believe that they will do
83 and that a triumphant election awaits
Honest Dick in August.
It is with pleasure we note that Mr.
II. O. Warren, of Stanford, has consented
alter repeated solicitations, to make
the race for tho legislature. Tho representative
democrats of Lincoln met in
caucus at Stanford Inst Monday and decided
to recommend Mr. Warren to the
convention and it goes without saying
that he will receive the nomination, nnd,
moreover, will be elected. The Lincqln
democrats cannot place a butter man
than Mr. Warren in the field, and will
do themselves honor bv having a repro
8entativo of this character. Danville
It makes us proud to read what our
good biethren of the pres aro saying
about that libel indictment, and also to
know that several first-class lawyers
think enough of ns to offer their services
in our dofense. They all kuow wo
would not libel anybody if we knew it
and that we would make reparation of
nn injury even to a dog, if convinced
that we had wronged him.
It was exceedingly clever in Queen
"Victoria to send her sympathy to tho
Johnstown sufferers, but thoy may have
a surfeit of this kind of thing and prefer
that tho old lady would be more liberal
and less tender hearted.
-'-A lifo term prisoner at Montreal
dropped dead from joy at Montreal on
being pardoned.
Mrs. Susan 0. Pearson, member of
a family noted for its longavity, died in
Mercer, aged 89.
Col. John C. Kelton succeeds Gen.
Drum as adjutant general of the array,
who has been retired by ago.
Secretary Blaino has secured tho position
of register of deeds in tho District
of Columbia for his brother Bob, who is
now a $1,200 clerk. The now place pays
Tho hrakemen on tho Short Line division
of the L. & N. struck Saturday for
an increaso of 25 cents a trip, but they
were discharged and now men put in
their places at once.
.'-- '
Tho Most Delightful Meeting In Its History.
The meeting of tho Kentucky Press
Association nt Owensboro, which was
held Thursday and Friday last, has left
an indelible impress upon tho heartsand
minds of those who were fortunate
enough to attend, that time cannot ef
face. Besides tho reunion of those who
lnbor in a common calling, always delightful
in itself, the visit was made unusually
attractive and enjoyable by a series
of entertainments propaiod by tho
good citizens and u cordial welcome and
lavish, though unostentatious hospitality,
that proved how truly they aro posoessed
of the noblo attributes that have made
Keniuckians famous every where. They
literally opened their homes, their substance,
their hearts and their arms to
tho members of the association, and received
them with a cordiality that bore
no mark of the spurious nnd assumed.
We went among them strangers, most of
us; we left them friends and brothers,
bound by n tie that can never be broken.
Individually wo had been prepared by
a loni! and careful perusal of tho two excellent
dailies which Uourish In the enterprising
little city, to expect very much
of tho beauty and advantages oi Owensboro,
but found to our great surprise that
the half had not been told. The location
of the placo is a charming one, stretching
along the banks of the broad Ohio and
surrounded by as fine a country as the
most favored section can boast.
With a thrifty population of 13,000 people,
all bent upon making their town
great nnd prosperous, Owensboro Is destined
to eclipse her record of doubling
her number of people in tho last decade.
The natural facilities and advantages aro
unsurpassed and every convenience enjoyed
by tho larger cities s possessed.
Her system of electric lights was provb
ded even before Louisville hud them and
her water works, gas works, street railways,
firo department, etc., will compare
favorably with thoso of the metropolis.
During tho last year alone 5400,000 were
expended in improvements nnd this year
even a greater sum will bo so appropriated.
There are seven banks, with an aggregate
capital and surplus of over n million
of dollars; five creditable school
lillilillllian h.i fetadmA.fcatBkrd tl.ioo t W
UU,"""KS V"-!''""'. " ". ''-,
j00)t in which 1,400 children are taught
by 20 teachers, whilo 21 churches dottho
city and point tlieir spires to the heaven,
where we are sure that all its people
will go when they depart from their
earthly paradise. Several railroads
there and in addition to other lines,
we can testify that Capt. W. W. Hite, of
the Louisville & Evansvillo Packet Co.,
furnishes steamboat facilities that cannot
be beaten.
Belles numerous other important factories
and industries, there are "; large
tobacco factories, which prepare the staple
crop for market, handling $750,000
worth a year and giving employment to
1,200 hands. Another notable feature of
tho section is the distilleries, ten of
which employ 200 men and produce f ",-500,000
worth of the finest sour mash.
The Monarch Bros., whoso brand has a
world-wide reputation, aro the largest
manufacturers, and it will make our prohibition
friends open their eyes when wo
tell them that in one warehouse alone
they have 17,000 barrels of whisky ripening
and mellowing into perfect qualities.
It becomes "of age" in about eight years
and then it is in condition to m;iKO you
forget the ills of life, without the unpleasant
consequences of tho viler stud",
which leaves tho soul harrnssed and imparts
a dark brown taste to tho mouth.
The Mouarchs invited the members of tho
association to a delightful lunch and permitted
them to "sample" tho product of
which they aro justly proud.
Another advantage not usually found
in a section so well adapted to producing
the staples is that coal is found in such
large quantities near Owensboro that it
can be had for manufacturing purposes
for the cost of hauling. Five mines aro
in operation within three miles of the
city and the coal is described us tho finest
bituminous in tho country. But it is
useless to further recount or further dilate
upon whateven to us wasa revelation.
Let him who will investigate nnd he will
find that we have nothing exaggerated
nor set down aught inexuberance. This
old pencil, driven even by tho fingers of
a Watterson, could not fully portray
Owcnsboio as she is, and no words are
too good to describe her
get-up-and-go-ahead citizens to whom be
honor and glory, world without end.
After being met at the depot by a largo
delegation of tho reception committee,
which seems to havo boon limited in
numbers only by the adult population,
tho members of the association, their
wives, their sisters and theirsweethearts,
and in some instances, wo regret to say,
by their cousins and their aunts, were
driven in handsome carriages to their hotels
and comfortably quaitcred. And
right here, we hope wo will bo permitted
to say, at any rate wo will say it anyhow,
that tho now Hudd House is a credit
Jo any city and its proprietor, Mr. Win.
Foor, a gentleman, a scholar no doubt
nnu a line juugo oi whisky. And we
say it moreover in payment of no board !
bill, in tho past, present or future tense.
As soon as wo could brush tho dust
from our Clothes, wash out the cob-weds
in our throats and partako of n good dinner,
wo repaired to the neat new Temple
Theatre, which was beautifully
and festooned with flowers nnd vines
artistically arranged. The ladies hud
prepared hi evergreen letters the word
''Welcome," which with "K. P. A."
studded with quills and attached to a
pair of scissors, was stretched across tho
stage. After prayer by Brer. Emmett
Logan, Deacon Hull, "breome other pious
ens?, Col. E. Polk Johnson, our distinguished
president, called tho body to order
and in a sensibloand practical speech
set the hall In motion. Aftertho voner.
able, beloved and honest old treasurer,
Uncle Benjamin Harrison, had mado his
report, accompanied by his usual bit of
pleasantry and facetlousness,
through their legitimate representatives,
stepped up to tho capUdn's, otherwise
the secretary's deck and settled their
dues, the largest number ever enrolled
In the history of the body.
The election of otlicers for the ensuing
vear followed nnd resulted in the re
election of Col. Johnson for president,
and election of Vrey Woodson vice-president.
Hen Harrison for treasurer and
W. P. Walton for secretary, were each
also re elected bv a unanimous vote, Col.
W. M. Hull being tho mover of tho resolution,
which got the latter Into further
trouble and made him resolve to lay
awake o' nights till he falls upon a suitable
means by which to bo avenged on
his persecutor. J. W. Hopper, of the
Courier-Journal, was elected to deliver
tho next oration nnd T. O. Chlsholm, of
the Adairville Times, who is spoken of
as a genius, for poet. In accepting the
honor conferred on him Col. Johnson
paid a deserved tribute to Trey Woodson,
to whom is due moie than to any
other ten men, tho .gratifying success of
the meeting, ami who declined to allow
his nnme to ho used for the presidency,
which ho could have secured without a
dissenting vote.
A letter from Col. Breckinridge Jones,
secretary of the New Decatur Land and
Improvement Company, Inviting the association
to visit the exposition in progress
there, was ordered spread upon the
minutes and tho secretary directed to inform
Col. Jones that the body, sincerely
its inability to accept the invitation.
Thomas G. Stuart, agreeable to
promiso made a year ago, was on hand
to invite tho association to meet next ,
time in Winchester, which lie did in a '
nl. .......!. .(...I ,1... I.tt.itnt , rtl ivnu ni i
uiusui ojfvuuii, aim suu II....V. i,..o ..v
cepted on motion of Urey Woodson, after
Mr. Stuart had explained to Emmett
Logan where Winchester is and had assured
Young Allison that there wero no
bears there. Mr. W. A. Wilgus, the
hustling traveling passenger agent of the
C. & O., extended nn invitation of his
company to take the association to Old
Point next year ami it was accepted by a
rising vote. Tho question of advertising
rates was presented by Green It. Keller
nnd after discussion was referred to a
committee consisting of Messrs. Keller,
T. II. Morris and I. B. Xall.
A sensible, sound and practical paper
on "Tho Relation of the Press to the
Public Interests," w.is read by Money
Devil Youne E. Allison, of the Insurance
Herald. To the regret of every one
who knows them James It. Itichardson,
of tho Glasgow Times, was detained nt
homo by the sickness of his wife nnd his
paper was not read. W. M. Hull made
an appeal for an organized effort to he-
cure immigration to the State and his
suggestions wero adopted, as were nlo
Mr. Null's resolution to support a strong
law to protect fish and game.
At night m the brilliantly illuminated
theatre filled with as beautiful women
nnd ns handsome men" ns ever electric
lights shone upon au address of welcome
was delivered by Hon. Heuben A.
Miller, whose eulogy to the press of
Kentucky was au oratorical effort that
would do credit to any num. President
Johnson responded In a happy vein and
J. Soulo Smith was introduced by Congressman
Ellis to take Mr. placo
as orator of tho occasion. His effort ns
usual was full of wit and wisdom and literally
brought down tho house. Calls
wero then made on Mr. Watterson for a
speech, but he excused himself and
promised to bo heard from later.
Thursday morning's session was devoted
to business when in tho absence of
the gentleman, Mr. Keller read tho paper
of Mr. J. It. Bettis, of the Little ltock,
Ark., Democrat, "On Various Practical
Matters." It was highly interesting and
instructive to tho members nnd on motion
n rising vote of thanks was given
Mr. Bettis. The gem of tho papers was
read by Charles M. Meacham, of the
Hopkinsvillo Kentuckian, on "Legitimate
Circulation," which abounded in
solid arguments ami pleasing witicisms.
Tho paper of Samuel J. Itoberts, of tho
Lexington Leader, on "Advertising
Rates," was practical and well prepared
nnd showed the author's knowledge of
the various departments of journalism,
Mr. B. B. Herbert, of tho Xutiounl
Journalist, was introduced and explained
in an interesting speech tho purposes
and alms of the National Editorial Association
ami urged upon the body to send
delegates to tho next meeting at Detroit,
Mich., Aug. 27. A rising vote of thanks
for his many useful suggestions in the
newspaper business generally, was given
the speaker, who was made an honorary
member of tho body, II. A. Sum at
mers moved that delegates bo appointed
as suggested, but It was decided to refer
tho matter to the Executive Committee,
which was appointed as follows: O. M.
Grubbs, of the Winchester Dcmocrat,'J.
L. Bosloy, of the Sun, W. T. Havens, S.
J. Itoberts andGcorgo A. lAiwis.
"Tho Journalist as a Reformer" was
discussed in au able manner by that
bright, courteous and modest gentlemuii,
Edward O. Leigh, of tho P.tdueali Stand
ard. Mr. Logan appealed to tho mom
bera to subscribe to a novel leu uy the
Into Wallace Gruello, tho fund to ue lor
benefit of his dependent family. He
subscribed $50 for tho limes nnd limner-
ous other papers $10 each. Col. Crad -
dock explained that his ofiko boy had
failed to write his proinised poem and he
was gladlv excused. Tho "Law of Li-
bel ... , . discussed Col.
was o have been by
. m. weiiey, out lie laiie.i 10 come. jv.
C. Colgan's bed-bug ''twin there all tho
same," but the colonel didn't this time
and his paper on "Mountain Journalism"
will be lost to the world unlcy he will
furnish it to the for publication
in tho minutes. The committee on the
lawof libel, Judge J. Outline, Coke, E.
O. logan and A. Y. Ford, reported a bill
which will be presented to tho next legislature.
It embodies three sections of
tho Michigan law and requires actions
for libel to be prosecuted in the county
where tho paper is jjublished. Mr. Keller
read u thoughtful paper on "Legal
Advertising" ami urged the appointment
of a committee to secure the passage
of a law, which was done.
C. M. Meacham, John D. Babhage,
Homer Prince, E. O. Leigh, W. IS.
Ovcrstreot. J. A. Bell, G. H. Keller and
O. S. Hosser were appointed a committee
on resolutions, who presented the following,
which were adopted:
KcoLVEu, that the than' t of the K I A. arc
unanimously tendered to S K, Knott, traflii manager,
and Col C I' Atmore. O PA, of the I. A-N.
K. K ; Mr. J J.. Murphy, G. IV A of the C
& O. Kiuerrt Dlvis.on. Mr. It. W. Fuller. O. I'.
A ot the C. ft O . Mr. W. It. J'roiity, tl 1' A. of
the N. N. M. V. R K.; Mr. F O. McCornilcle.
G. 1 A. of the Monin Itoute; Mr J K. Mc-Cracken.
G. V. A. ef the U, St !.. .fc T. It R j
Col. W. V. Hite, of the l.ounvllie ami Henderson
Packet Company , anil Mr. II. C. Gantcr, of the
Mammoth Cave, far the courtesies extended by
their respective companies to the moosUrs ofthit
. That e tender to the oititcnsef
our hearty thinks for the genuine Kentucky hot
nllalll) extended to us during our stay in tieir
beautiful and prosperous city. While It would he
inviiluotu to particular. e where all were so kind,
e especially desire to recogmi the untiring el
forts of Mr. trey Woodson, of the Messenger,
and chairman of the executive committee, for contributing
so largely to the success of the raiding
and the pleasure of the member.
Tliere being no further business, the
convention ndjourned to meet next year
at Winchester at a time to be fixed by
mo commiiiee.
At night in the large armory building,
the citizens spread a banquet that opened
the eyes of the rural rooster and made
him inwardly crow with delight. Covers
were laid for 4S2 and every seat was
After partaking of tho bountiful
feat and washing it down witli the
sherry and the champagne, Col J. 1).
Powers, toast master, introduced tho
Hon Henry Watterson, who in his
charmingly original wny responded to
the toast, "The Gov.
Buckner being prevented from attending
by sickness, Mr. M. II. Bowdcn, of
Riisscllvillc, resionded to the "Commonwealth"
in a very graceful manner.
Sam Gaines didn't have sutlicicut sand
in his craw to crow before such an audience
and J. Soule Smith was again pressed
into service and did the "Rural Roosters"
very proud. The "Local Press"!
was eloquently nnd truthfully eulogized
by Hop. W. T. Ellis, an orator and a
gentleman every inch. Emmett G. Logan
was as usual strikingly ffllcitiotis in
his tribute to "Women," which was one
of the best received toasts of the evening.
Dr. E. It. Palmer, of Ujuisvillc,
showed his powurs of postprandal speech
in a very appropriate respouso to ' Our
Guests" and at midnight the banqueter
repaired to Miller's Hull, where those
who cared to dance 'iijnyed
till a late hour in a beautifully decorated
room, in which a fountain covered
with flowers sent out its cooling
spray. All the pretty girls of Owensbo
ro were present and in their lovely
tl,lllU fA.lll.ill n l.tfltilk.. nf 1..... !t.t..a.!.... '
uiiuio luiuirii ii illllllU Ul IIU lllll'l I IISC I
love.hi"S8. There are no handsomer
men anywhere nnd certainly not so ma
ny in a place- of similar iize in Kentucky.
Saturday morning the editors bade a
reluctant adieu to tho irood jieople of,
Owensboro and boarding the Tell City, j
at the invitation of Capt. Hite, were soon i
steaiuintt down the Ohio to Evansvillo,
hid., where we were met by tho Business
Men's Association and tendered a j
splendid dinner at the leading hostelry,
the .St. George. A resolution of thanks, '
prcM'iited by Col. Woodson, was adopted
and at 2 o'clock we took the special
train, which Traffic Manager Stuart It.
Knott had in waiting, nnd wo wero soon '
(lying over tho beautiful country at the '
rate of a mile a minute. Mr. J. H, Mil-'
likhi, tmveiliiK imbsenger aKent, was In j
chnrao iHiil tlid cverytliuiK Unit liis bi I
heart prompted for tho enjoyment of !i !
f!iit'8tH, who in a Hiimll measure evinced
their appreciation hy jirefeenting him
with a old-headed cane. Another was
presented to G. A. Turk, the IX.'b rep
resentative ntOwenshoro, Mr. M. U.
of Kuaiellville, mnkini; tho speech,
to which both gentlemen happily responded.
Short stops wero made at
MadiBonville, IIopkiiiHville, Kussellville
and llowlinp: Green, where an addition-1
al number of ladies joined uy, at at 1)::,0'
p. m. wo were landed tired and hungry
Mammoth Cave. We were forced to
come on home that night, but I'M wus on
hand to finish this story, if our readers,
who may not appreciato it us much as
wo do, can stand tho racket. Wo would
like to devote tho entire isstio to the
meeting, but wo modestly forbear.
Old llro. Hopper wa in the wim with four at
pretty girl a you ever saw.
Jim Maret of Ml. Vernon, law everything In
ii;htand enjoyed the (rip hugely.
The red-headed member ol the Lebanon Stand-,
ard team, is not a dangerous a he looks, we
found out, but i a most pleatant and agreeable
ltrrU Fclanrtand A. A.
Jjr theProRramt.ia.a much . any of them
)0 c .jV,M,0f ttit AlWoe4, , . ,
el himself loose to cnenil etjojmtnt W n
Nlchuinlotk It in.
J- K CoihVr.oi the franklin Faxor.tn the
largett, and Loving Gallics, f the l'mln County
,,,,, WB, llie ,, f b1) .
i (r Wattetson xv with the t.ov. on the wh le
round "rvihhing his bones ncninst ihcr old '
Kmes," as he pleasantly exprisned it u. hl t aM
Mr. sussostcil that wotuko up u ! I
crtptlen to pay nflf the prospective fio in that i
Laurel indictment case and t iKip in" .
his part, t
John A t.ync, of the Journal, wasn't
ftuclly lUlhd.hut wry tittc n Hell wax tern he
win in tiht. Well, tho man thattmild ' lime him
for hovortiiK near that no it fit only fr trillion,
stnitejrrm and spoils.
. MissGracc Gaitoti of Indianapolis., who
Mrs Sam ), Roberts, of t.JxiMta, bflic
the homr of brauty with tht iMndsowMt
She is a charming youn; hidy and Is us
delichtful tuchttiy as she is atlrtullse in fact and
Mrs. Henry Wat'erstn, Mr. J . Uoll, Mrs.
V. K. Allison, Mrs. W M. Mull, Mrs. Polk Johnson,
Mrs I II. Nail, Mrs V !.. Vanc. Mr. II. A.
SotiimcTi, Mr T. II Mortis. Mrs W. II Moody,
Mrs. G S. Lav, Mrs. fl I". Iltlm nud Mr Goo.
A Lewis are some of tho tdltert 'wis e hat lent
additional charm to theaccadon.
I' C. Walton diapateho from Mammoth Cave
that the young men of the Kentucky pre, had
organircd an acIatloii m Le kmiwn as tlicVoung
Men's Association tf Kentucky, with the
following officers K. K, Mnrning.tar. president
KtptcherMarcuin vice president; K. C. Walton,
secretary, and Nrel Hlcnn, trrasiirtr.
I'letch Miircinn, of the Cntlettsou'K Democrat,
wn afrsld tu lewe his sweetheart at hoiui', so
hrought her along, and no wishes u hadn't
Somi' other editor will contest llh him far the
priie he thought he had Me had lictlir
keep that pretty sitter of his at hone too, unless
he wants to toe her valmiWc asititancp In hi
Amoac thelotely young ladies in altetidante
ere Misses Mud Marcuin and Wilrlam.mi,
lala Hell, Orerfetavin; Sidney and
lwly Nail, Louisville; Maud Cojine, Shelhyvllle;
Ruby Ridieway, Ma)ficld; Mildrey Watterson,
LMmill; Kerdie Henry, Falmouth; Miss
Franklert, and others, each of
whom added her share to the cineral good iheir.
I'rry Wecdum ought to le, and doubtless Is,
ery happy man Yvantt and handsntur, with a
beautiful wife, a splendid liewpir propertv,
(HMiesiinz the crnfidemc and eileetn of his
neighbors as ti ell as his I roth, rs of the qssitl. he
I Is truly to he envied With his energies aad bright
menial qualities, he I dwl lied to make a big
mark in hi profession Vuul leave his footprints on
the sands of timi
J. T. H'inilinnTof theC. A (., will
probably be general lnanagt r of the I'.oc
The Great
.it?fLrSi',,'?",t! il ,rr tt" t"ddisies. suchasScrnfula, fleers. PiiAnles ll,rrvif.l 1l,,n.,
J "u is-1 mils Wh'uir .ir ,u '," U' Nti "" '" i lot..,.
t give, a kern am,...?. i'.RS '! "Jf1 'i'""" ' Ue ?' " "" ,'"" " "
Ji!'.V,i"''"S W,,!IM ' ' "" ' the U.t killers
t w..,m and c.peller. known to the ,1-per
l!c.ttlc""m ,h"tfu" rec0""n"d" - " Pl t take, safj an" i"iuh ?, e ,5
OAlMirs MAGNn IC PILLS for all Liver
. V ,m.rii. I'rue t sent per box.
.Manufatturrd and kr sale to the trade by the
Physicians prescription accurately compounded.
Kver Iroujht to this market. Prices lower than
the lowest. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry He.
pvired on shorljnoiicc and
Dealer hi
Furniture and Undertakers' Goods!
TIic.LnrKCHt, Cheapest ami Kcst Assorted Stock of
Wall Paper, Border, Ceiling Decorations
and Window Shades
Ever exhibited in Stanford. Furniture and Undertakers Stock is
full and complete. Wo call special attention to our
The best Casket of tho kind ever invented.
Embalming under the moat approved method when desired '
J McOlar, Salesmen and Embalmer.
i niKNi
i-. "
t i
wiiin. ,mj .'.Lii J.
I a Candidate for r Slienlf, tuhivvl t the B'tl 1 f
I no i.ineuj I' .unit l)isvira..y
Captain Aajjj'lc Wayne !
Nj. iS II. V. If II.
Will he iHrmitteil to ttrrc a fw cows at m -Is
Lie on l.nh.atiT mlc hi .uhurU of Sunt r.l at
Three Dollurn by tho aoriaon, and a fr oi
50ienis in Mtit lU.i, ill gruum, payaMr in -id
sauce, with the privilege ol orecding till theory
prnveslo In- v.ih ialf
Tins young tull is not only of the vei) Lest
httedii k, hut i individually n very superior animal
iu very pattKulir lie will mil fall tu
milk cows of tne exiellences
his and his itidlvldiuhty guarantee this
Inc latilo have f'rseteral
season taken the lead in the Moodtd utile mrh
et by soramauding under the hsmoicr me h'g'iest
paiis.Mil hissing the capacity t produce more
milk anil butter than
anvother Lreesj and at
and as t.,.f. ,Cy mit fM to reum ahtir
lead In popular favor W II MILIEU
I have for sale two Cue registered lloistem
bull calves and one grade heifer ralf
Jt-am V. II Mll.Lt.lt,
Stanford. Ky
E. H. BURNSIDE, Proprietor
No Hotel In Krnturly has a heller repititoo
and ns proprietor is determined Out u
sha'l Le maintained
Me has recently to its aptHnntmei.'.
Fool and HHHard Parlors
Llvory Stablo
loarrnmmodr e the of his in reaed
iranurnt patrneage. lint Tur..uis furmihcd
LommiMil travelers and others
Co Impaired )igetlon, Sick IlcaJirtc,
CO., Williamsburg, Ky.
2jbTi1 lVlw J m Ocj 5
y aaaBBBV x. ' r1
v u "ZrtfA irv Watch
Eggopjlg, asisassw.Tta .Ej, , SJO
Will keep constantly on hand a lorge and select lino of Furniture
and Undertaker's Goods. My prices will be as low as" such goods
can be bought in the cities. Give me a trial and you will be convinced
that I sell lower than the lowest.

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