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I - fe ii IT IIP V. 1 c t at,.- i r r li if ! ' ff 1 IW I'M in 1 I I? r r HANGED PLAG8SL Cleveland Stops in ami Up; Harrison Down and Out Amid a Larger Flourish of Trumpets Than Ever Bofore. With tho Accompaniment of a Blinding Snowstorm, THE PARADE NOT NEAR SO LARGE AS WAS EXPECTED OWING TO A VKKY SPllDlIN CIIANU1. in tiii: wkatiu.k. Tim Four X.adin l'enturo of Iiy Are Hid Clotliif; Hours of Con Rrei, tln to unit l'rom the Capitol niul the Hull In tlie rentloii Hullitluc Jiver thins Kiiartcil Accord ItiB ti !k l'rosrnm Some) Time Aro, l.xenpt Yi'lmt Chances Yt'crn by tho Inclement WphIIiit Tho Hull Clones at Midnight, j "Washinoton, March 4. Saturday Qrover Clevlani. of New York, thrico nominated for president of tho United States and twice elected, was success fully inducted into that high office for his second term with all appropriate fmfr. i i i J" -JI 5- -S i V --.. Vim?. gi:ovi:i: clkvelaxd. ceremonies and tho gathering of a snighty multitude, and with tho accompaniment of a blinding snowstorm. , But; notwithstanding every ngo of the weather, tho .art occasion was greater than tho first. I Had the atmospheric condition been anything like favorable, instead of being os bad as could possibly be, there would probably have been OT3.000 menland a number of ladies marching or riding in the rmrade. as ngi.ii.st 23,000 in 1&3. 1 They were all horo waiting to fall in lino, but at tho last moment many of tho organizations wero compelled to de-, ' eist from participating. Nevertheless, I the occasion was made memorable by , the vast attendance. j The governois of eleven great states ; New ork, New Jersey, Connecticut, ' -Massachusetts, Pennsylvania. Maryland, Louisiana, Georgia, Nortli Caro-, Una, South Carolina and Wisconsin participated in the national ceremonies nnd thereby emphasized the complete restoration of national unity. I Mere interesting nnd significant then this, perhap, in the eyes of other nations and the historian, were the growtli of the country in population and power, and the fact that this momentous and majestic change in tho government of OS.OOO.OOO of people was according to a an3tl foj inula, every step of which was ElanaOd And publicly announced before- and, and without noticeable disturbance of public interests or tho creation ' of any e.witement except that naturally accompanying a gmir political pageant and the influx of two or Jhreo hundred thousand sightseers into tuff capital. uTil5 0l1let, of proceeding was almost idoii tidily the name as four years ago, , with the action ot tho chief participants reversed, and it differed very little, except in th extent of the demonstration, from the ceremonies of eight years ago. which brought Mr. Cleveland to Washington (on the 2d of March, 1883), for tho iirst time in his public career. There are four gre.it leading features of inauguration day tho closing hours of concrress. into which so much law-. making and history are frequently crowded; the ride of the retiring dent and tho president and vice dent-elect, with their military escort, ' from tho White House to the Capitol to lay down iwid take up the reins ot power respectively; tho pageant of the returning procession and review after the ceremonies of inauguration aro over, and , tho inauguration ball at night. j Since blunt old John Adams, gripsack in hand, "slid" out of tho White House in tho early morning dawn of March 4, , to avoid extending to his hated rival, Thomas Jctt'ersou, the hospitalities of tho executive mansion, there has been no break in tho uniform courtesy extended every four or eight years by tho retiring chief to his successor, unless there bo excepted the personal misunderstanding which arose between Pres-J ident Andrew Johnson nnd General. Grant in th labt days of tho former's ( administration, which made their course a frigid formality. In this year of grace conJtesy between tho outgoing ; and incoming powers has reigned su preme. The scene along tho lino of march was such us no city but Washington and no streets but its broid J$L and well-paved Pennsylvania avenuo could produce. The lieavy rain of Tuesday had washed away tho snow and prepared city for tho beautiful weather which was to follow. Public and private stands erected along the lino of march from 1m Pimitnl to 11 TKiint bevond the White House had au estimated seating capacity of 00,000 persons, and every one of them was crowded. Previous experience with the Knigova Templnr conclave threo years ngo, nnd tho encampment of tho Grand Army of tho Republic last year had prepared the city to reeeivo and accommodate crowds, but no such vast ns this ever lioforo gathered in the nation's capital. Every foot of standing room along tho route of the procession, fully two miles in length, was occupied by windows commanding a view of tho parade brought fabulous prices, and advantageous seats on the public stands commanded prices ranging from ." up and down. Tho main stand, from which President Cleveland reviewed tho parade, was erected immediately in front of tho Whito Houm. It was 130 feet long and quite deep and had a comfortable seating cajmcity of 1,100 persons. 000 more than tho corresponding stand erected on the same site for tho inauguration of President Harrison. It was decorated with effective taste. In the center was an arch VI foet high haudsomely draped and surmounted by tho arms of the United States. Tho vast treasury building was completely walled in with stands. On all the little parks and public reservations on the lino of inarch, and on every other available point, stands wero erected. Profiting by past experience, and bearing in niiiid tho discomfort occasioned by tho wretched weather of four years ago. nearly all of tho stands wero inado both wind and wnterproof, and thus afforded fnr more pleasant shelter than ever before. All wero gorgeously decorated. Capitol Hill, as far as tho 03-0 could reach, from tho eastern front of the Capitol was nn undnlating sea of humanity assembled to witness the administering of tho oath of oflico to the new president by tho chief justice of the United States and to hear, as many of them ns could get within earshot, tho inaugural address. Tho picturesque and thoroughly Republican practice of taking tho oath of ollico and delivering the inaugural address in the open nir in tho presence of tho people was begun by Zachury Taylor in lbl'.. Previously the inaugural address had been read in tho senate chamber. The installation of every president, elected as such by tho people, has been nttendod by more or less of a civic and military parade, the firing of cannon and other manifestations of public rejoicing. In the matter of weather tho inaugurations of William Henry Harrison, Polk, Lincoln, Grant, Hayes and Benjamin Harrison alono wero marred by storms and rain. All the other presidents wero favored with sunshine, somo even with balmy warmth. The 1'nriltle. was greater in numbers and more imposing in military and civic display than that of any previous inauguration. General Martin F. McMahon of New York was grand marshal. Ho was ably assisted by his adjutant general, Colonel II. C. Corbin. IT. S. A. The escorting division was composed of artillery, cavalry and infantry of tho regular army, drawn from tho of Fort Monroe, Fort Meyer and Fort McHenry, and tho marines from the Washington navy yard, with tho admirably drilled national guard of tho district, the high school cadet regiment and other local organizations. Tbey assembled in tho neighborhood of th White House and the war, state and navy department buijding and formed in columns of sections of 12 each. They marched down the avenue, accompanying tho presidential party from the White Houso to tho Capitol prior to tho inauguration. All the rest of tho parade assembled below tho Capitol and JKmMsld - j :vTivfr y 'i " v-L f. . jr. - h Tmr&ws. aasv POfXPibttXirA . rsF &i wisasRi MXIVEIUNO 1111! ADDRESS, marched from tho Capitol up tho avenue after tho inauguration ceremonies wero over, a distance of fully two miles, to tho point of disbanding, Washington circle, near Twenty-third street, Northwest. The first brigade, first division, assembled on the north bido of Pennsylvania avenuo; tho second brigade on tho south side Tlie grand marshal took his post on Executive avenuo at its junction with Pennsylvania avenuo. The president having been received with proper honors, the first brigade formed column to tho left, infantry in column of companies, artillery and cavalry in column of platoons. The leading brigade at onco moved forward, followed in order by: Tho grand marshal and staff. Tho president, tho president-elect, tho vice president-elect and tho senate committee of arrangements. Members of tho cabinet. Tho major general commanding the army. Tho senior admiral of tho navy, fol lowed by tno second ongauo. In this formation the division escorted tho president to tho capitol. At tho conclusion of the inaugural address tho grand march began, President Cleveland reviewing the procession trom tno souin siue 01 ivu.1.1. avenue, immediately in front of the executiva mansion. A detailed and itemized report of the great parado is, of course, impossible when enumeration of the various regiments, companies, posts nnd civic organizations participating occupies three newspaper columns. The civic half of the parade was fully as numerous and as interesting as tho military display. Tho civic procession, under the ot Colonel William Dickson, was in six divisions and aggregated more than 20,000 men, and quite a noticebte dash of lady equestrians. Tntnintinv 5ra fflVSAOnS nfiW banners and badges, held the right of lino. The second division was assigned to Pennsylvania; Massachusetts, New Jersey, Delaware had the third division; Maryland, the lourtn; tne nun was me western division, and the sixth was inado up of the lato arriving organiza tions. Thobicyclo clubs of Washing ton brought up tho rear. rrnrri'illtigft nt the Cultol. Tho proceedings nt tho cr.pitol followed a prescribed program, issued by the committee of arrangements, as follows' The doors of tho senate wing of tho Capitol were opened at 10 o'clock a. in. to t:uHt who aro entitled to Tho doors of the senate chamber wero opened an hour later. The president and president-elect entered tho senate wing by tho bronze doors in tho east front, each accompanied by a member of the committee of arrangements. Tho president went directly to the president's room and the president-elect to tho vice president's room, whew they remained until thev entered the senate chamber. Having been introduced by the committee of arrangements, tlioy occupied seats reserved for them in front of the presiding officer. The committee of arrangements occupied seats on their left. The vice president wa accompanied to the Capitol by a member of tho committee .W.Ti',? . -a"!.'-!. S oiv l.tfj tY '.".. ' A J .,tf. on rKwsYi.vANiv AVi:srn. of arrangeim nts and proceeded to tho vico president's room, where ho remained until ho entered tho senate chamber where tho oath of office was administered to him by the vico president. After the organization of tho now senate under tho call for an extni Beat-ion had been completed by tho swearing in of tho members-elect, thoo assembled in the henate chamber proceeded through the rotunda to tho pint-form on the central portico of tho Capitol in the following order, viz: The marshal of tho district of Columbia and the marshal of the supreme court. Tho ex-president. Tho hupremo court. The of tho ronnte. Tho committee of arrangements. The president and tho president-elect. Tho vice president and tho secretary of tho senate. Members of tho senate. Diplomatic corp. Heads of. departments. Tho major general of the army commanding. The ndmirsl of the navy and tho officers of the army and navy who, by namo have received tho thanks of Members of tho houso of representatives and members-elect. Governors of states, of the senate of the United States, officers of the senate and officers nf the house of representatives. On reaching tho portico the prcsii ileut and president-elect took tho ' seats reserved for them, tho justice on the right and tli of the senate on their left. Tho oath of office was ndininistered to the president-elect by the chief justice. On the conclusion of the ceremonies tho members of the senate, preceded by tho vico president nnd the retin tied to the chamber and tho president, accompanied by the committee of arrangements, proceeded to tho executive mansion. A committee was ordered to wnit on tho president of tho United States nnd to inform him that the senate was organized. Messrs. Blackburn (Dem., Ky.) nnd Allison (Hep., la.) were appointed as such committee, and then at 2:10 the senate adjourned until Monday noon. Ex-President Harrision left for Indianapolis in the afternoon. The IiiHUKiiriil Hall is a feature of tho advent of a new administration and this was no exception. It was hold in tho pension building nnd although tho ballroom is !J10 by 1KJ feet tho crowd was so groat bilt little dancing could be indulged in. About 10,000 pcoplo usually attend tho ball which costs in tho neighborhood of $230,000. Tho decorations alono this year cost &UU.000. The inaugural ball is as old as tho presidency itself. Tho first was held - l.KAvivci Tin: wiuii tiol'sr.. when Washington was iMii.gur.itol 104 years ago. Since then it Iuls been a regular feature. Tho hall this year was necessarily short lived because it was held Saturday night. The festivities began at 8 p. in. and closed' at midnight. Stephen Langford, an eccentric Madison county man, took up ad idea some weeks ago that his body after death would bo devoured by polecats, minks and chipmunks and to guard againBt it lie had a stone coffin weigbine 1,500 lbs made. A Lexington firm did the work, which, by the way, was tho first Btono coffin made in that city since tho one in which Henry Clay's remains repose was mode. Middiesburo s assessor hos found. J,-500,892 worth of taxable property in tho town. IT IS MENACED. Tin "nlogr.r.v ami Useful.. ess ol' Our (iovorninent, Ami tho Danger Is Prom tho Pooplo Themsalvos. So Snys Clavolnnd in His Inaugural AcltiroBS. Protection 5Ierly lor lroleclloii Sake W111 (,'oiuleinneil nt the l'oll4 I,.t .Went Wuatn of I'lllilln Jloney. Trusts Need Anxious for tii.. lieiU million of All Mmlo by UN I'iipIj - Confident llo llit n (Jixxl Cre'v to .lt III111 In tlm Ship of Mute. Mr l'i;i.i.ow Cmzr.Ns In obedience to the inundate of my count 1 nm nbout to dedicate myself to tholr service under the sanction of a solemn enth. Deeply moved by the o.prvs"lon of confidence and pcrxiniil attachment which has culled me to this service, I am sure my gratitude can make nn In'ttor return than tho pledge I nowtflvo before Uod and unreserved mid complete devotion to t lie interests nnd welfare of those who liio ine. I deem It fitting 011 this occasion, while InduntliiK the opinions 1 hold couccrnltiK public questions of importance to ftNo briefly refer to the existence of certain conditions and tendencies ninotig our people which seem to menace, the integrity and usefulness of their go voniuiuuU While ewry American citizen with the ti .i st pride ami 1- thusinstii the growtli and expaiiiiiiMi of our country, tlu'Hufiicieiicy of our institutions to .stand agnlust the rudest shocks of the wonderful thrift and enterprise of our people, and the demonstrated superiority of our free government, it lxhoovi us to watch for every sj inptom of insidious infirmity thai thrruteus our nntiouiil ignr. TheAtixiiig man who, in thuconfUlenoe of sturtiy litltli, court. tliosternwt of life ami rejoices in the hardihood of constant labor, may stilt have lurking near hi Mials the unheeded dlswtM, that (humis him to Niiddou collapse It cnu not be doubted that our nchlevoments as 11 piiiple hikI our country's lobust strength have given rie ton liotdhei!ius tf laws xoverninK our iiHtiounI lienlth whioh we can no mure evade than human life can the laws of tiod and uaturu. Manifestly nothing Is inoa vital to our suprunmcy as tuition and to tho purposvH of our govurnniuut than a sound and stable currency. Its exposure todugnidatlou should nt once arouse to activity thu most enlightened statesmanship, and the danger ot depreciation in the purchuKing power of tho wagos paid to toil should furnish the strongest lncvnthe to prompt and conservative precaution. In dealing with our present situation, as related to this subject, we will bo wise If e temper our confidence and faith In our national strength and resourcco) with the frank concession that even theso will not permit us to defy the inexorable laws ot and trade. At the sume time, in our efforts to adjust difl't fences of opinion we should lw free from intolenince or passion and our judgements should be 1111 tnocd by alluring phrases mid unvexed by stilish 1 am confident thnt such an approach to thu subject will nitiilt In prudent and ellYctivu rumedial h'clsltitioii. In thu meant imu, so far as the executive Imiuuh of the government can intervene, none of the powers with which It is Invested will bo withheld, whon their exercise is deemed necessary to maintain our national civdit or avert financial disaster. Closely related to the exaggerated confidence in oar country's which tends to a disregard of thu rules of national safety, another danger confronts us not less serious. 1 refer to the prevalence of a popular diKsititin to expect from the operation of tly governinent especial and direct individual advantages. The verdict of our voters, which condemned the injustice of maintaining protection for protect Ion's sake, enjoins upon the people's servants the duty of exposing ami destroying tho brood of kindred evils which are thu unwholesome progeny of paternalism. This is the bane of Institutions and the constant peril of oar government by the people. It degrades to the purposes of wily craft the plan of rule our fathers established and bisjucatlnsl to us as an object of our love and veneration. It perverts the patriotic sentiment of our countrymen and tempts them to a pitiful calculation of the sordid gain to lie derived from their government's maintenance. It undermines the self-reliance of our people and substitutes in Its place dependence upon governmental favoritism. Itstlfies thu xpirtt of true Americanism and stupefies ever ennobling trails of American citizenship. The lessons of ought to bo unlearned and the better lessons taught that while the people should periodically and cheerfully support their government its f mictions do not Include tho support of the people. The acceptance of this principle leads to a refusal of bounties and subsidies, which burden the labor and thrift of a portion of our citizens to aid ill-advised or languish ing enterprises hi which they have no con cern. It leads also ton challenge 01 wuu und reckless pension expenditure, which overleaps tho bounds of grateful recogni tion of patriotic service and prostitutes to vicious uses tho people's prompt and generous Impulse to aid those disabled in their country's defense. Kvery thoughtful American must realize the importance of the checking at its beginning any tendency in public or private station to regard frugality and economy as virtues which we may safely outgrow. The toleration of this idea results in the waste of the people's money by their chosen servants and encourages prodigality und extravagance in thu homo life of our countrymen. Older our scheme of government the wn.ste of public money Is a crime against the citizens, and tho contempt of our people for economy and frugality in their personal affairs, deplorably saps tho strength und sturdiness of our national character. . , , , It is a plain dictate of honesty nnd good government that public expenditures bhould bo limited by public necessity and that this should bo measured by the rules of strict economy; and it is eqaully clear that frugality umong tho people is the best guaranty of 11 contented and strong support of lice institutions. One mode of the misappropriation of th public funds is avoidsd when appointments to office, instead ot being thu re i , j,jW.jmjinaK , ..r , .gW. w 'J Wl . .": ? wards ot part Una activity, are awarded to thoe whoso elllcloncy promises fair return of work for the compensation to them. To secure the fitness and competency of appointees to olllce, und to remove from political action madness for spoils, clll nervice inform has found a pine in our public policy imdj laws. The lxuirfita already gullied this instrumentality and ihe further iw fulness It promises, entitle It to the In art support and encouragement of nit wh desire to see our public we'. v formed, or w ho hope for tho e!e.m.. 11 political sentiment and the purd.i .w nui . political methods. The existence of immcuu ngurt enterprises and coiublnatl n-of business interests, formed for th purpose of limiting production and nxtn . prices, is Inconsistent with the fair field which ought to bo open to every Independent activity. Legitimate strife in buslines should not be superceded by mi enforced concession to the demaudsuf combinations that have the power to destroy; nor should the people to be served I050 the benefit of cheapness, which usually results from wholesome competition. These aggregations and combinations frequently constitute conspiracies against thu interests of the people, and in all their phases they are unnatural and opposed to our American sense of fairness. To tho extent that they can be reached and restrained by federal power, the general government hhould relieve our citizens from iheir Interference and evactious. loyalty to tho principles uhiii which our government rests, positively demands thnt thu ispiality before the law which it guarantees to every citizen should Ihi justly and in good faith conceded in nil parts of the land. Tho enjoyment of this right follows the bade of citizenship wherever found and, unimpaired by race or color, it appeal for recognition to American mnnluics and fulruevs. Our lelations with thu Indians located within our borders impress upon us re spouslbilitins we cmu not cwciipo Human Ityaud consistency !vo,ulrv ns to treat them with forbearance, and in our deal lugs with them to hmuntly und considerately regard their Kvery effort should be made to lend them through tho path of eitilixntiou and education to independent cIiUciim. In the meantime, as the nation's wards they should la? prompt) di funded against the cupidity of designing men, and shielded from every Inlliiuuce or temptation that retard, their ndvauoMneiit. 1 hu people of tho I'nltcd States have decreed that on this day tho control of their government in Its leKislutiveaml ex ecuth e lira 111 luvi shall 1st given to a party pledged In the mol terms to the accomplishment of turiir reform. They have thus determined in favor of a mure jut and equitable syntem of federal taxation. The agents they hure chosen to carry out their purpis are Isiund by their proud not It 1 than by the command of their masters, to devote themselves unremittingly to this is?rvle. While there should Ixs no surrender nf principle, our task must be undertaken wisely nnd without viudlctntivcimvt. Our mission is not punishment by by the of wrongs- If in lifting burdens from the dally life of our jnsiplu wu reduce inordinate and uneual advantages too long en jojed this Is but a necessary incident of our return to right and justice. If wu exact from unwilling minds in the theory of an distribution of the fund of governmental beneficence tressured by us for all. we but lnlst upon a principal which underlie over free institution. When we tear aside the ill ciismIoiim und misconceptions which have blinded our 0HI11U711K111 to their con ditiou under villous tariff laws, wo but show them how far they have bcoii led away from the (kiiIih of ontitenttnent nnd prosperity. When we proclaim tliut the necesnity for revenue to supjKirt tfae government furnishes the only for taxing the people, we aunoiiiicea truth so plain that Us denial would sismu to indicate the extent to which judgment may W Inlliietieisl by familiarity with perversions of the taxing jajwer; and when wo sek to reinstate the and business of our litircus, by discrediting an nbject upon governmental favor, we strive to stimulate elements of American character which support the hope of American achievement. Anxiety for the redemption of the pledges which mv pail y have made, and solicitude for the complete Justification of the trust the pisiple have rejsiscd In Us, constrains me to remind with whom I um to co-operate that we can situceeil in doing the work which has lieen especially set before us only by the most sincere, bar monlous and uninterested effort, Kven If insuperable obstacles and Ion prevent the consummation of our task, wc shall hardly be excused; and if failure can be traced to our fault or neglect, we may ho sure the pcoplo will hold us to a swift anil exacting accountability. The oath 1 now take to preserve, protect and defend the constitution of the I'nltcd States not only Impressively defines the great Responsibility I but suggests obedience to constitutional commands ns tho rule by which my olhclal conduct must be guided. I shall, to the best of my ability and within my sphere of duty, preserve the constitution by loyally protecting every grant of federal power it contains, by distending nil its restraints when attacked by Impatience and lestlessne.ss, and by enforcing Its limitations and reservations in favor of tho states and the people1 l'ully with tho gravity of the duties thnt confront me, and mindful of my weakness, I should bo appalled if it were my lot to bear unaided the rcsponsl bllity which awaits me. 1 um, however, saved from discouragement when I remember that I shall have the support and thu counsel and co-opera tion of wise nnd patriotic men who will stand at my side in cabinet places, or vv ill represent tho pcoplu in their legislative halls. - ESfE I ilud also much comfort In remembering that my countrymen are just and generous and in tho assurance that they will not condemn thosu who, by sincere devotion to their service, deserve their forbearance and approval. Above all, 1 know there Is a supreme being who rules tho affairs of men and whoso goodness and mercy have always followed the American people, and I know he will not turn from us now if we humbly seek his powerful aid. POISONERS TO THF. PEN. mill lteatty Tor .Seven Yrnr. Other For Shorter Term. PiTTSHUitn, March 4. Robert J. Beatty. Hugh F. Dempsey, district muster workman of tho Knights of Labor; Gallagher, nnd Davidson, tho Home btead poisoners, wero brought into court Saturday morning for sentence. Bentty and Dempsey got soveu yours each to tho penitentiary, Gallagher fivo years and Davidson three. $ "" STEW aAXiXEB."2". I have brill and fitted up new ami hoilon,o ("Ifcrvnt ROWLAND. iMihm ew etipry, iic ir.imc,nil.tr.iit.ertii mu hmiu'i..k cv..... liigto Cai-err.. "Auh. .. vtr experience I um ouiinita m .-" " tine. Cabinet Phetni i III Hit1 Uet anil lKtMylent $1 jo prr uWi. Caril-Jil '". amniiil 73c iloitn Thnnkinf tlie put'lu tor at lavo.a, 1 am colnu Commercial Hotel, , Mcr.INNKV.KY I have truclit abore inriitSineil Hotel at Mc-K 1 11 11c y alut havealta.htilii Bar and Pcol Room. Have repairett ami rclurul.hcd. the Hotel ami nm utltor than ever Prepared to Accommodate the Public. attention to Commercial Men I' W (iltl.r.N, I'reprittor IOK I ARSON. Manaeer DR. JOS. HAAS' Hog & Poultry Remedy Used Successfully Fifteen Year3. Will arrctt iliteir, prcren'i ttlieaie, epeli wrmt, ktup coush, In.rcaia the fle.h anil batten tnaliully. Je.so, Si i anJ 30 cent per pelaj; can fit 30 'I lie packafea ate tne cheapriit. For jle by A R. I'KNNY. 07- Ky HUSTIXqCaSTITI. HUT 13 QUUTT. WORMS! WHITE'S OREAM VERSFyOE ! 1 1 I II 11 IIWPI.I rtHMllI -- FOR 20 YEARS Has led all Worm Rcmcdlos. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. SOLD KVKI.YUITT HI.. rrrrri MtPirr n ra , at. Uirim. J AM US TlluMAS YKAOEK YEAGKK !v VKAGER, LIVES?, FEED A SALE 5TASLS, STANPOKD, KY. We arc tti our new liable in ttie Opera llirno Mock anil arc well aupplictl with NEW RIGS AND HORSES llave Wcti nurchairtt an (Milling but lurrwult will leave tho Give fliein a Call. 37 Johu II. (.attlCHMQ A. O t.anhani ROYAL insurance Company, OS- LIVERPOOI.. B AllBEE & C ASTLE M A tf MANAOKRS, Commerce Building1, Louisvi llo Acunti ihriugRoat the South. 'v7. A. TBIDSL3, L:cal Ajjont, hTANFORI), KY ....TAKK thi: n CvJJOUl ,Vlllt lit AtlSf 1 w -- THE POPULAR AND DIRECT . . I.INKTO. ... WORLD'S FAIR VUitnia. rrmember lh Monon it the line, with cMlfulvl Irani., Dinirj; Cart, I'atace Cbair Curt, rullmati liuITtt Slecjrri, at lowil rate. For Informalioa aitdrria IAS HAUKKU.n. ! A, Chicago. V O f RUSH. 1 I' A . l.otiitvillc aaaV a 1 iMJL ivHaaHaBaaaaBf Lif r WILLI AMI MOREL AND, Dealer In the above. Orders for Cattle, Sheepand Hogs Solicited. Stock Cattle and Sheep a specialty-. 1'cMoni of the above deicribed itpck for iioor within, tu purchaie lame, will do well tocalloDoraddro. m. An experience of fifteen yeart in this bu.iiicit hat been of profit to me and I thin I can make 11 profitable both to the buyer and teller. F. O.addrfmSUnford. Ky. 100 Office at the Mtoi. Home.