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Semi-weekly interior journal. [volume] (Stanford, Ky.) 1881-1905, January 27, 1893, Image 2

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Semi-Weekly Interior Joukml I
Stanfoud, Ky., Januaky 27, 1S93
W. F WALTON.
SIX : PAGES.
EVBK.1T FBIDAY.
The death of Apsociflte Justice Lucius
Quintius Cincinnatu9 Lamar, whilo not
ItORather unexpected, as ho had been
sick for eoino time, camo nt last with a
suddonmes Monday night that Bhockcd
the, country. Ua wbb at Viuoville, Ga.,
and had epent tho day in ease and pood
spirits, when at 8 o'clock ho was seized
with painB in his heart and died in lees
than an hour. Asa scholar, statesman
and jurist ho was tho peer, if not the su
perior of any man of his nay.
at Emory College, Ga.. nt an early
age, he boRan the practice of law in 1817,
but soon afterwards was called to tho
faculty of the University of Mississippi,
in which be served a year and thou returned
to Georgia, where he was eltcted
to the Legislature. In 1853 ho returned
to Mississippi and in 1857 was elented to
Congrew, in which he became a prominent
figaretill hla resignation to take
part in tho Recession convention of his
native 8 tote. Entering the arniy as soon
as hostilities wore declared, he rose to
the rank of colonel and was sent by the
Confederate government as commissioner
to Russia. After tho war ho was ngain
elected to a chair in the Mississippi Uni.
versify and Ailed that of political economy
with credit and ability. He was
again elected to Congress and in 1877
was chosen U. S. Senator, which position
he held up to the time President
Cleveland appointed him to tho Supreme
bench, whero he as usual distinguished
himself. A Btudent by nature
and choice, ho was a man of vast literary
attainments and a ripo and ready
nr. iiisueam win give iiiuu..
rison a chance to put a republican in his
place on tho Supreme bench, or to show
his superiority to partisanship by refusing
to appoint and allowing the
administration to do so.
Tits caucus committee refused to ho a
party to the snap tactics of Judge Lindsay's
friends, who wanted the caucus
cilled for last Monday night, and fixed
it for tho nicht of Feb. 2. This was what
Gov. McCreary and Mr. Stone desired,
and was hut sin act of simple justice to
them. Judge Lindsay is n member of
the Senate and bus, or ought to have,
beeu in tbo body all the time, while
tho other gentlemen have been in Frankfort
a week to make the acquaintance
of the members, who have not hud
time to hear from their constituents on
the subject. At present Lindsay's voto
Is stated at 41, McCreary's 41 and Stone
17. There is no telliug what changes
will occur in a week, since the tendency
of the members seems to bo to desert
Lindsay for the other two candidates.
The tactics of tho Lindsay men wan to
make a rushing fight, 'aud failing in this,
they are losing their continence nun
grip. There is talk of dirk horses and
the possibility that Judge Harbin will be-come
an important factor in tho light,
hut we have confidence both in the good
sense of tho majority of legislators and
in McCreary's luck, and feel sure his
polo is daily lengthening to knock the
persimmon.
Tub surviving members of the 300 del
egates who, in 1SS0, sought to secure the
nomination of Gen. Grant for a third
terra and stuck to it almost to the last,
met at the Shoreham tlotel, Washington,
a day or two ago. Twenty-two
States weie represented and of the original
band it! was found that 250 are still
living, including our own Col. W. O.
Bradley. Resolutions eulogizing the
name of Grant and proposing the formation
of an association to ba known as
"The Old Guard," were adopted hihI tho
nece.ary arrangements for a banquet to
he given in Philadelphia April 27, the
anniversary of Gen. Grant'n birth, were
made. Here is a chanco for the Garrard
countytaian to further distinguish him-self
by adding to his other accomplishments
that of the finished post prandial
orator.
Ah President Harrison ami his party
beeni to be out for the stuff, the
of a Chicago lawyer that ho resian
so that Morton can become
president and appoint him to tho
vacancy on tho Supremo bench, caused
by the death of JuBtice Lamar, ought to
btriko him amidships. It might not be
exactly the proper thing for Mr.
to do, but as he is a good lawyer, aud
would doubtless make a hfetter judge
than any man ho will appoint, the country
would bo the gainer.
Tim Clark county democrats showed
their wisdom in adopting highly complimentary
resolutions to Gov. McCreary
and requesting their Senator Knd Representative-
to vote for him for Senator.
Lewis county also declared for him and
if the people had a chanco to give expression
to their wishes, a majority of
the counties would endorse our distinguished
Representative.
Tiik necology of prominent people io
unusually large for the first mouth of
tho year. Gould, Kennn, Hayes.,
Brooks, Lamar, have all joined the
silent majority in the last few weeks.
ts
Is their elTort to Bay something mean
nbont Gov. McCreary, tho opposition pa
pers make themsolvps ridiculous. They
ran find nothing vulnerable in his public
record, so they pounce upon his personal
appearauco and chaigo that he
shaves twice a day and oils his hair.
This terrific arraignment, if true, needs
looking into, and a legislative committee
ought to bt appointed to investigate. A
tmn guilty of such conduct ought not to
be sent to tho Senile.
Lincoln Leads Tbem All.
(To the Editor Interior Journal.)
rrrraiiuita, .Ian. 21. Will you please
answer to decide an argument: What is
the wealth of tho following counties and
which pays J the most tax, Lincoln or
Garrard; Rockcastle or Harlan; Laurel
or Wayuo? and oblige
A Constant Rkadkk.
Answkk. According to tho auditor's
report for the last issued, tho as
sessment of Lincoln county amounted to
$1,010,221, the tax upon which at 421c
on each $100 wns Garrard's
assessment was $1,190,079, and her tax
$17,810.38, which was more than $3,000
less than i Lincoln's. Laurel's assessment
amounted to $1,507,008, tax $0,-103.61,
and Wayne $1,714,271, tax
Rockcastle was assessed at $950,
140, tax on same $4,076 37; Harlan
tax $0,702.72. Lincoln and Garrard
are the only two ,ef tho counties
that pay more revenno into the treasury
than they draw out. The other counties
are what
Editor.
are known as ''paupers.
NEWSY NOTES.
Senator Mills was unanimously
and elected by tho Texas
Legislature.
Near Morgantown, W. Va., on the
Monongahela river, tho ice was gotged
25 feet high.
Jacob McClaiu, 78 years of age, and
the wealthiest farmer near Sholbyville, is
dead of paralysis.
By the explosion of lire damp in the
Fortschritt mine, at Dux, in Bohemia,
SO miners weie killed and scores injured.
Gov. Turnoy, of Tennessee, is much
improved, and were it not for tho
miters, would ho ublej to go to Nashville.
Tho King Cotton Carnival was inaugurated
at Augusta, Ga. Ten thousand
people witnessed the arrival of His
.Majesty.
Senator W. M. Stewart was re-elected
by the Nevada Legislature. He was
the silver party caudidate and received
a uuauimous vote.
Twenty-three deaths have resulted
from the oil explosion at Alton Junction,
III. There yet IS who are consid
ered fatally injured.
Fire at Elwood, Ind., destroyed
lamp-chimney works, valued at
5100,000. Florence Walk, an employe,
was burned to death.
The president has again declined to
pardon E. L. Harper, the Fidelity Bank
wrecker, who is serving out a 10-years'
term in tho Ohio penitentiary.
The Kansas populists with tho aid
of three democratic members of the Leg
islature succeeded in electing Judge
John Martin, to thu U. S. Senate.
Tno housa occupied by Dr. Wiley,
in Ilarrodaburg, burned while Bill Nye
was lecturing and the cry of fire created
a ) in ie, which came near being
During the progress of the Bowling
murder trial in the circuit court at Mt.
Sterling Thomas H. Carter, a prominent
citizen, who was a spectator, dropped
dead.
Near Somerset, at the Barren Fork
coal mines, John aud Jim Ledford shot
and killed u negro named Luck Sutton.
Tho shooting was the result of a drunken
row.
Letters mailed at Baltimore, containing
drafts, checks and coupons for
collection, representing over a million
dollars, were burned in a postal car near
Trenton, N. J.
The democratic caucus of tho Indiana
General Assembly voted
against restoring to the governor
tho appointment of the reformatory
aud benevolent hoards anil prison
directors.
James Francis Eagati, convicted of
participation in a dynamite plot at Birmingham
in 1SS1, and sentenced so 20
years' penal seryitule, has been released
because of ill health.
Under the new revenue law a peddler's
license for tho whole State costs
only $20 a year for a man on foot, or S5
for any one county. The lino for peddling
without license is $100.
A bill providing for National
has been parted by the National
Hoiibe. It differs in some points from
the bill passed by tho Senate and ill
have to go through the latter.
Congressman Breckinridge electri
fied the Virginians with his eloqueuce
in response to the toast at a democratic
banquet at Richmond, "The
and the Democratic Party."
"Babe" Burgess attended a party
given by his brother-in law, in Barren
county, and among the other guests were
three brothers named Wheelock. An
old quarrel was renewed, terminating in
the killing of ono of the Wheelocks and
the fatal shooting of another by Burgess.
A series of concerts of the glee clubs
of tho larger American colleges is proposed
for the World's Fair. It is planned
to have the series begin immediately
after the collego commencements,
when the clubs will be in their beat
forms.
T:
tr - ,, ,,.
CRAB ORCHARD.
Mr. J. T. Chadwick has ordored his
stock Of iroods and will again enter tho
mercantile business in Crab Orchard.
The Crab Orchard boys aio boon to
havo a minstrel. Given by homo talent,
they of coureo will bo well patronized
for tho trouble they have tnken in getting
up the HlTair.
Hon. D. B. Edmiston Bpent several
davs at home, on account of tho illne
of his wife, who baa had a severe spell
of grip. Mrs. J. T.' Linch, of Frederick,
Md., is visiting her sister, Mrs. E.
who lives nt the colouy of
Mts. Clara Atchison, wife of Dr. J.
T.Atchison, died Wednesday and was
buried Thursday evening from tho family
residence near Holman's Mill. She
had been in delicate health for quite a
while. Dr. Atchison lias tho deepebt
sympathy of his friends and neighbors
in losing so kind and eetimable a wife.
Mr. Samuel McKay, of Bloomfleld,
has been spending a fow days in Crab
Orchard. He is bo very entertaining
and extremely polite that he made quite
a number of friends while here.Miss
Bettie Hircins and Miss Sitllio Green
are visiting Mrs. Sam HigginB and other
friends iu Somerset and Danville. Mrs.
Dr. Estes is visiting her father, Mr. John
Edmiston.
A Crystal Wedding at the Keely Institute.
A complimentary banquet
waa given at the Keeley IuHtitutu nt
Crab Orchard Springs last Monday evening,
tho 23d, in honor of the 15th anniversary
of the marriage of Dr. aud Mrs.
E. G. Dick. It was a superb and most
elegant entertainment. At S o'clock
ouite a number of Dr. and Mrs. Dick's
Crab Orchard friends and some 40 Kee
ley patients sat down to mi elegant repast
a right royal menu beautifully
served. Tho menu cirds were appropriately
decorated with a minute bow of
orange ribbon, emblematic of thi
Gold." After a hearty feapt
all adjourned to the ball-room and to
charming music enjoyed a pleasant
dance. Everything was bright, happy
and cheerful and a most delightful time
was spent. Dr. and Mrs. Dick wer of
course tho eetitro of 'attraction, while
Mrs. Gus Hoffman, the charming wife
of the proprietor of the Springs Hotel,
was greatly admired, her bright face,
agreeable manner and cheoiful smile
lending much to enhance tho pleasure
of tho evening. It was indeed a happy
evening to nil and ono Ion w he remembered
in the hearts ' all wishiug
Dr. and Mrs. Dick ever a bright and
happy life. May their "bark" forevir
sail on summer seas and no dark clouds
of adversity o'ertake them
HUBBLE.
Dr. Kmnaird was called Saturdav to
Bee Mrs. Fannie Ball, who was very ill
but is thought to be better now.
Should this weather continue severe,
there will ha a number of cow-
pealers start in this part of the country.
M. B. Eubanks siya ho is going to
move his aheep near the riverco the dead
ones will float off when the ice breaks
up.
R. L. Hubble cold to Hiram Hiatt
the Smithorn jack for t750. Kobt. Fades
is feeding fodder and straw to 50 cattle
for Morris Farris at 25c per shock.
J. C. Eubanks has bought two good
jacks, which he propoCB to carry with
some good horses -to Illinois soon. M.
B. Eubanks his sold bin 11 tx mane horeo
to Hiatt for $100.
Thomas Smith went to Hedgeville
on business last week, but there is a variety
of opinions as to what business
called him there. It is thought ho was
closing his year's business with some
widow.
B. G. Gover was here buying bouio
Btock mules this week. Dr. Bailey, of
Stanford, was out TuesJay to examine
G. A. Swiiiebroad, who is ono of Mr.
Eastland's applicants for a life policy.
Capt. H. T. Bush was Swop.j's auctioneer
at eale Thursday.
R. L. Hubble is doin. iw well as
could be expected from his hurt. Leslie
Carter has purchased quite a number
of buckets und proposes to furnish
as nice tree sugar and molasses as can bo
made, as soon as the thaw comes. Mr.
George Coppaue and wife, of Bradford-ville,
are visiting at Mr. Joe Swope's.
Miss Sallie Caise, the pretty daughter
of Mrs. James Cuise, of Hedgeville,
gave one of our neighbors a call laft
week. Her horse broke loose and ran
off with tho harness, lowing her and the
buggy behind to gut back ns bent they
could; but Chris Gentry, who is ever
ready to assist the troubled, was here,
aud ho at once camo to her relief and
soon eho was landed at home. Some
think Gentry scared tho liorso to get the
drive, but I hardly thiuk he did. Ibis
Hupposition no doubt comes from thoso
who wish they had ben in Gentry's
btead.
WILLIAMSBURG, WHITLEY COUNTY.
Annie, tho little daughter of Mr. L.
D. Denham, is quite sick.
The snow is about gone and the ice
is gradually melting out of the river.
There was a phonograph exhibition
at the Baptist church Tuesday evening.
Mrs. E. F. Arthur, who has been
very fiick for sotnc weeks past, is much
improved.
Rev. W. J. Johnson was not able to
fill his pulpit last Sunday nnd Rev. L.
Smith preached in his place,
THAT CltEflUflflCE SM
Stanford, Ky.
Levi, tho 10-year-old son of W. W. )
Higpinbotham, died last Sunday night'
of rvtoinneli trouble, supposed tp have
been caused by a fall. '
Elihu McFarland wuh convicted last !
Saturday of the minder of David Hash j
and (jiven a life sentence. 1 he indictment
against his brother Ben for tho
same uis disiuUbud.
Col. John Dishman and W. A. Mor-,
row me heru to take part in the trial of
Win. McGraw for thu murder of James
Middleton, in Harlan. Tho defeneo has
filed an atlidavit for continuance and it
has not beuii determined whethtr a tiial
will bo hail this court or not.
Mfcs Maugio Craig is visiting her
old homo in T. L. Bird, ol
is in town. Mr. Perry Rose
fell from a house on Jellico Creutc, thih
county, and was badly butt. Mitts Gertrude
Leoter entertained a number of
her friends Tuesday evening.
On last Saturday the trial of the parties
indicted for being in the mob to
ham Leu Tvo was bouun. Henry Cole.
a drummer from Barbourville, was first
tried and acquitted. Then George Wilson,
Wm. Martin, Frank Beaver weie
tried togjther, after which Robeit Halo
aud F. C. Gosnell were tried, all of
whom received tho lowest punishment,
$100 llueaud imprisonment tlneo months
in tho county jail, boine of tno cases
will be appealed if the motion for a new
trial be ovenuled.
A negro ex convict named Fisher
wns lynched in New Orleans for cutting
Mrs. Martin McMabon's thront from ear
to ear and killing John Barrett, a steamship
fireman.
For Salo T
Few More Building Lot
In ihe corporite Hmlu of Kowhnd
It I. DAKSI'. K0M.Ut,,t,
TH 12 NATIONAL
Building k Loan
ASSOCIATION,
OF X.OTCJXSYXX.I.E,
Is the strongest, safest and most
prosperous' institution of the kind
doing business iu the State. .
John II. Leathers, President,
John I. Pirtlc, V. President,
A. G. Langham, Sec. & Trcas ,
C. M. Phillips, Gen'l Manager.
BOARD AT STANFORD.
Col. T. P. Hill, President,
K. C. Walton, V. President,
A. C. Sink, Sec. & Trcas.,
II. IIklm, J. S. Rice, Agents.
IS STILL on at Tin:
tfmxsirixjt
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CjqpjftTP&TG?
JHL jr
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Don't nut it of)' too long as the sneeial things wont last much longer.
' - ' . -. i, .. J ' . . t ))
at 15, 20 and 25 oents; t
allwoolovershirts at cost.
HVIcKIIMEY.BROS,
-CAN'
W)
ML
wool flannels men's iroolred fllannels shirts only 50
cents; men's
Gent's fine shoe $1; custom made, SI. 50; fine calf shoe $2. 75, hand made
shoe S3.
CLOTHING DEPARTMENT.
Men's brown cheviot suit $Jf.50, men's all wool suit $7.
OVERCOATS : AT : PRIME : COST.
Knee pants, 25 cents j men's working pants, $1. BR (ISSUES CARPETS
AT COST.
THE LOUISVILLE
STORE,
A. JIAYS, Manager.
SAVE YOU MONEY
-ON-
Daryinj Sets, Pocket I Table Cutlery,
Scissors'Hiitclicr Knives, Knives ami Fork for Children, Nut Crackers
and I'icks, &c.
luill Stock of GROCKRIKS, nil Fresh and 1'iices Low of Course
IR,- ZTJS&lsfllttl
l)i.il r In-
Fancy Groceries, Fruits
-And-
Confectioneries.
. 4
Baker's Bread Always on Hand
Watch this space next week.
It belongs to
STHPHKNS & KNOX, the enterprising Rowland
merchants, who will tell you something
to your inleiest.
' Ao Mo FENNY,
DRUGGIST AND JEWELER
And BOOK-SELLER.
The Largest Stock to select from. Prices alwas as Low as the low
est. Mr. Thos. Dalton has charge of Jewelry Department. Watches,
Clocks and Jewelry Repaired and Warranted.
Engraving Beautifully and Artistically Done.
Old Gold and Silver taken in exchange for goods.
Thanking my friends and the public generally for their liberal patronage
in the past year, I hope to merit a continuance by polite at
tention, honest gooes and fair prices. A. R. PENNY
)
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