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fe l ' a' Br LS F w " Interior JEB :-: STUART. . . Jeb Stuart, sire of Kitty Patchenla tttf, a aiji and Out-Cro a 3. ' D,a,;k h"? i H hand high, sited by Mnmbrlno Patcher, $8) First dam Pus Prall, dam of Lottie I'rall a aS. Lady Stout a a9, Mack Diamond a w and five producing om and three producing daughters. Hy Slnrlc Time. i dam Cora, by Daniel Webster. In color, sire, tyle, finhh and especially in hi leg and feet ho ithe counterpart of the old norso nnd like his sire, he imparts his superb finuh to bis coin. . , . , Job Stuart ii a full brother to Mambnno Time, that, aje rontidered, i the greatest brood mare aire yet before tho public, his daughter having already produced 15 Irom 2 6J to a ao? and the oldest but eight year old. Jeb Stuart will make the season of 18)3 at Mill, 4 miles north of Stanford, on Du River, At $30 to Insure a Living Colt. Money due when colt comes or mare sold or bred to another horse. For further inlormation address S, K. DUDDKRAR A- 11RO., , Gilberts Creek, Ky. The Magnificently llred Saddle Stallion. EAGLE BIRD Will make the present season at the stable of his owner, two miles west of Stanford, on the Shelby City pike, at the low price of $15 to Insure a Living Colt, $15. Eagle Bird is a dark brown, full 16 hands. He has a fine mane and tail, with as much style and action as any horse In Kentucky. As a uniform breeder ol high styled, high finished, fine colored colts he is not surpasied by amy horse within our knowledge. .. . , . He was sired by the gielt King Eagle, (winner of more than 40 premium. . ,. ... First daui by Star Essie, best son of Cabbelra Lexington. , al dam by Hamlet Denmark, ion of Washington Denmark 3d dam by Harris Denmark, (son of Miller's Denmark. King Eagle was never beaten in the model ring by horse, mare or gelding. Sired by lllack Mack Squirrel. 1st dam (the dam of Mack Diamond and Monte Chrtsto) by Black William. . ... Care will bo taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. Parting with mare positively forfeits insurance. Grass furnished at 4a per month ... ... I will also stand a good mule jack at $3 to insure. B. P. WOODS, 5 Stanford, Ky. SO IMIIErR; A mabogony bay, blaclcjmane and tail, 16 hands high. Fine saddle stallion, foiled May 15, 18S8. Sired by the well known saddle stallion Screamer, he by a noted Denmark horse. First dam by a Second Gill, ad dam by Logan s Gill, 3d dam by Gill's Vermont. Old Screamer in his day aDd time was a fine show horse and has praduced a fine lot of saddle horses. This young stallion has a few coming yearlings that show fine saddle qualities and are good ones. Screamer will make the season of 1S91 at the stable of his owner on the Dix River and Gairard County turnpike near Dudderar's Mill, At $8 to Insure a Living Colt. I will at the same tima and place stand my 5 asms msmmx At 53 for a mire and $6 for a horse, to insure a liv. ing colt money due on all seasons when colts come. If mares are traded off or removed from the neighborhood without satisfying me thit they are not in toal, season becomes due. Lieu retained on colts till money is paid. Address O. M. SPOONAMORB, 5 Rowland, Ky SILVER TIP 169. This handsome saddle stallion will make the season of 1S91 at the stable of lleajley Bros., one irr.ile west of Stanford on the Hustunvil.e turn- At $15 to Insure a Living Colt. lloucy due when colt is foaled or niaro parted with, moved out of the county or bred to another horse. Pasturaze furnished rnares from a distance at. fa per mouth. Due care will bo taken to pr vrnt accidents aud escapes, but in no event will we be responsible lor either. Pedigree. Silver Tip was sired by Sltver King, the by On Time, ho bv Stonewall Jackson. .First dam by SkedaJdle, by Oliver, ou of atcond dam by Red Lion. Silver King'a dam was Mol le Mounce, sired by Cabbell's Lexington, son or Hlood Black Ilawk. ad dam by Voung America, son of Taylor Skedaddle's 1st dam by Medoc, ad dam Trumpeter, 3d dam Aratus. ,..,... Description:-Silver Tip was foaled May s, t83J, is a beautiful red bay, i$K h'J high, fine mane aud tall, which he carries to perfection e claim lor this young stallion that he has more natural style and action than any stallion in the country inn word, he is a model in form and as a saddle horse. It can be readily seen that this is one of the fanciest bred saddle stallions in the Stnte.with the very best saddle blood coursing through his veins, backed up on both sides by thoroughbreds. In addition to this stallion's saddle qualities, he has a bold, open trot, which eminently recoro. tnends him as a sirs of high class combined horses. We can readily recommend him as a fine breeder, as this will be his third season and his colts will compare favorably with the get or any horse in the country. BBASLBY BROS., W. H.1HAYS. GILT EDGE 261. JHasaaaaaaaaaas. jHSfct 1' waiBBBBMPStfltHBBttBaW s 'bbbbbbbbbbbTIbsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbKbbbbbB Registered. By Second Jewel 48 Dam by Old Stonewill Jaclioa. This fancy saddle stallion will make the season of 1893 at our stable J mile from Milledgevllle, Lincoln county, Ky.,ou the Stanford and pike. k Owing to the scarcity of money, we will stand him At $15 to Insure a Living Colt. Money due when the colt comes or mare parted with. Mares grazed or fed at reasonable prices. Not responsible for accidents should any occur. Gilt Edge U' beautiful red flaxy inane and tail. 15 hands 3 inches Ulgh; was foaled Sept. .3f A :. . ...r.. ilr!lj hnrin. uu l "i.v. - v O, IBM, Gilt Edge was showed as a 3 -gear-old and took the sweepstake premium at Kirksyi le and Dan. vllleand in his own ring at Harrodsburg, Those who want to bteed to a good saddle stallion are cordially invited to look at our borso and see him He was sired by Second Jewel, he by Cunning, ham's Jewel, he by old Washington Denmark. His first dam Minnie by McDonald a dam by Wells' Crusader, his 1st dam bv Stonewall Jackson , he by Washington Denmark, he by niael Denmark, hie 1st das. by Ciusader, lie by Old Whip, ad dam s Rocky Mountain mare. MADISON SANDIDQB& SON, 5 Milledgevllle Ky. WOMEN WHO WHITE. THE PACIFIC COAST WOMEN'S PRESS ASSOCIATION. Its OUlcora Aro Well Known to Ueailevn. Sketches of NcllloItlexslngKjster, Kinllj lirmvtio ruwrll, Florence I'orcy Muthe on and Clinrlotto Perkins Stntson, ICopjTight, IKU, by American Pit.m tinn. Tho Pncifio Coast Women's Press us sociatiou is mi organization of about 130 women enpnged m literary or journalistic work which owes its existence to the lamented Emelio T. Y. Parkhurst of San Francisco. For two years tho offico of president was held by Mrs. Nellio Blessing Eyster. whoso bnsy lifo nnd sunny disposition have mado her known nnd beloved throughout California. Sho is a grand- niece of Barbara Frcitchio and was born in Frederick City, Md., of distinguished ancestry on ono Bido and Anglo-Saxon on tho other. At 10 she married her tutor. Professor D. A. Eyster, n son of tho surveyor general of Pennsylvania, All that sho after ward became in a literary way sho at tributed to tho gunlanco of her accomplished husband. Her first public act was to nid in tho purchnso of Mount Vernon. Sho next worked for tho sanitary commission daring tho wnr. Her first book manuscript wns read by Oliver Wendell Holmes nnd complimented for its power of expression. Sho pub lished tho "Sunny Hour Library" of foui volumes, which is found in tho Sunday schools throughout tho United States and her work thenceforward appeared in many of tho eastern papers nnd The family removed to California ir 1874, and Mrs. Eyster soon became a leader in tho benevolent work of San ! "In I'CtaewlitfltWttS'lttM' Hi! NELLIE BLESSING EYSTER. Joso and was interested in teaching the Chinese In 18SC sho was mado stato superintendent of tho juvenilo department of tho W. C. T. D., nnd in 1883 sho lectured on "The Man Wonderful In tho House Beautiful" in many of tho largo cities of tho cast. Her recent book. "A Colonial Boy," has won much favor. A critical roviewer of Califoruian literature places Mrs. Eyster in a list of eight persons who excel in story writing. Sho is president of tho Northern California Indian association. Her friend. Helen Hunt Jackson, besought .Mrs. Eyster to carry forward tho Indian work that sho was forced to relinquish. Last year sho traveled continually in northern California under the nuspices or tho W. C. T 0., lecturing in tho schools and beforo teachers' institutes on scientific temperance. Sho has addressed 150.000 children in tho last eight months. Mrs. Eyster lias been a widow six years and has buried her only son, yet every trace of Borrow is banished from her countenanco as she toils unremittingly for tho humanity that she loves, whatever its nationality or color. Mrs. Emily Browno Powell, a resident of Alameda, succeeded Mrs. Eyster as president of tho P. C. W. P. A. in September, 1602. Sho is of Puritan stock, a natiro of Maino and began to write for tho press at an early age. At 16 she sent a poem to a Boston literary journal which brought hor an invitation to become a regular contributor. Sho once received complimentary notice from Horace Greeley for a letter written to tho Now York Tribune. Her work consists of poems, stories, essays and letters on tho events of tho day and appears in first class magazines and newspapers. Nothing moro delicate has appeared in verso than her tribute to the deceased founder of the association Mrs. Parkhurst which was published in V'rvravvaWKsSIBsaws:'! EUILY BROWNE POWELL. fornian of Juno, 1892. Mrs. Powell went to California years ago, married a gentleman who has largo lumber interests on tho coast and lias two daughters. She is slight and palo, with dark brown hair and eyes. Though quiet and gentls in demeanor, sho is possessed of strong will power and executive ability that fit her admirably for the position she occupies. Florenco Percy Matheson, treasurer of the association, is tho eldest daughter tt Elizabeth Akers Allen, tho author of "Rook Me to Sleep, Mother" and other famous poems. She was born in Mo., and began literary work at an early age. She has contributed stories, 4, ,..,. sketches and verses to Tho Aldine, Leslie's and other publications, besides fur nishiug under contract short illustrated stories regularly to an eastern publishei for 15 years. Sho considers short stories her specialty, but has been successful in almost all departments of ucwspnH!i work, having served as market reporter, dramatic critic, book reviewer, news ami telegraph editor, special correspondent, etc. Sho has just finished un operatic comedy, composing both words and mu jr&SZ v- - ClP'&Ki J&. A .hiJSpUv fcsvs ;B FLORENCE lERCY MATIIISON. sic, and has had several comediettas produced upon tho professional stige. Sho is now on tho editorial staff of The Housewife and has n novel nearly finished. Mrs. Mnthebon is versa tilo and viva cious, and her dark eyes beam with mer riment as filio gives the most prosaic de tails of her business lifo a touch of hu mor The namo of Charlotte Perkins Stetson, second vico president of tho association, has frequently been soon in tho last two years in tho Nationalist journals, Knto Field's Washington, Tho Cosmopolitan nnd various reform papers. Mrs. Stetson ia a woman of uncommon intelligence and tho highest aims, of nn individuality so strong that sho makes some enemies, whilo sho wins many friends. Tho Roy. Lyman Boechcr was her thus sho is a grnndniece of Henry Wnrtl Boechcr and Harriet Beechcr Stowe. Her father was Frederic Beechcr Perkins, and sho was born in Hartford. Rev. Edward Everett Halo is her undo by marriage. Sho had but little school education, but was fortnnnto in tho training sho received from her mother, who was a phenomenal teacher. As a child she read everything obtainable, but after 1J directed her attention chiefly to history nnd natural science. Sho was marritl in 1884 to Charles Walter Stetson, an artist of soruo noto, nnd lias a daughtei named Kathnrino Boechcr Stetson-Writing was always easy for her, and somo years ago sho began to publish verses and short articles of a serious nature in reform paiwrs. Public nttcution was attracted to her by a poem which appeared in The Nationalist, April, 1800, called "Similar Cases." Sho soon afterward began to lecture before political, religious nnd reformatory meetings, in clubs and societies, nnd to teach classes in sociological and other studies. IrlN11' CHARLOTTE PERKINS STETSON. Mrs. Stetson bolioves that all nplifting, whether artistic, literary, scientific, religious or social, depends on a readjustment of present economic relations. One of her aims is to show women tho necessity of reform in dress and hygienic habits in order that thoy may becomo healthy mothers of healthy children. Her work is distinguished by earnestness, directness of purpose, simplicity of stylo and sincerity. Recently sho has been tho subject 01 much newspaper comment on. account of hor separation from her husband and his consequent diyorce suit. Without entering into tho merits of the case, it may bo said that Mrs. Stetson never does anything from an ignoblo motive. Sho believes that lifo was given to her for a certain purpose, nnd her eccontricities aro thoso of genius. In physique sho is frail aud dolicate, of medium height, with a beautifully Bhaped head and earnest dark eyes lighting up her palo face. She is now living in Oakland and is kept very busy with her literary work audthu care of a dying mothor. Clara Spaldino Brown. Nasturtiums as Iluuie I'Uuts. Nasturtiums will liye but bloom sparingly In a sunny room, whero the temperature at night falls sometimes to or below the freezing point. It has been found, however, tliat neutral tinted nasturtiums, a comparatively recont triumph of floriculture, not only need more" water than the ordinary nasturtium, but also are much more sensitive to cold. One such plant was destroyed in a temperature that had no visibly injurious effect upon nasturtiums bearing blossoms of brighter hues. , Athletlo Young- Women. Physical culture seems to be growing moro popular than ever among women of the "upper ten," as was evidenced by the recent public exhibition of high kicking and club swinging giyen in Washington. .V-., V..-- ' .'. ,t . a- ?s.-V if . ' STAGE GLINTS. Joio Sutherland, the soiibrottc, has 1 left Robert Uaylor's "Siwt McAllister" company. '2 Mine. Pntti will return to England from tho Riviera nearly u mouth earlier a than Jiad been arranged. , John E. Brenunu of Ullio Akcrstrom's company will star next season in a new 4 Irish play called "Tim the Tinker." Tho proposed starring ttnir of Georgo W. Wilson and Mario Ja:wn has been abandoned. .Mr Wilson will remain in Bubton. On tho evening of Friday, March 28, Torn Pastor will celebrate tho twenty-eighth anuiversary of his New York management. W J. Ferguson will leave Richard Mansfield's company at Chicago April 15, his threo years' contract expiring at that date. Sadie Ilasson has brought suit in the supreme court of Now York Loldug to tho restoration of her rights in "A Kentucky Girl.'" Martha Morton's original comedy, "Brother John," will shortly bo produced by William II. Crano at tho Star theater. Nw York city. 1 Tho managers of tho Theater of Arts 2 nnd Letters are reported to bo for thejwrmanentusoof Herrmann's theater, Now York. According to the Boston Herald, that city in 101 years has had 49 theaters and amusement resorts, of which but eight have been destroyed by tiro. Edmund Gorson, who is now in Paris, offered Yvetto Gilbert, tho celebrated chiintcuso excentriquo. $5,000 and all hor expenses paid for a month's engagement in Now York. Tho offer was declined. ODDS AND ENDS. Tho origin of the goybers at Sonoma, Cal., is 6uposed to bu a volcanic crntor filled by a landslide. Ur. Gatllug's nowest gun fires 2.000 bullets a miuuto. It throws out tho balls faster than two mon can shovel them into tho magazine. Tho channel of the Columbia river at its mouth, which is constantly shifting, a is now almost exactly where it was at its discovery, 100 years ago, Theosophists favor cremation for two t reasons: It U tho common Hindoo method of disposing of tho dead, and it J is a convenient and expeditious way of lotting loose the astral body. Tho number of languages spoken by mankind at present is estimated at 3,000. Tho Bible hits been translated into 200 only, but these 200 aro tpoken by about two-thirds of tha wholo populntiun of tho globo. An Egyptian scytho dug up on the banks of tho Nile in 1600 and baid to be as old as Mosea is exhibited in a Loudon museum. Tho shaft of tho instrument the is of wood, bet with a row of line Hint saws, which uro securely cemented to in a groovo. Every man in Russia must bo provided with a piussjiort, which must bo annually renewed through tho authorities of Itis village When the commuuo refuses to forward tho documents, tho absentee, who may earning a good livelihood away from his village, is obliged immediately to return to avoid arrest for tho criminal otl'eubo of having no legal status. RAILROAD JOTTINGS. in Tho net earnings of tho Canadian Pacific for tho year 1892 were f8,420,JM7. Tho total surplus was f 0,9,53 1. I An immigration aud land department has been established by tho Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific. J. C. Bonnell has assumed tho management. '2 Work has been cornmonccd on the Portland, Monterey and Gulf railway in tho town of Portland. Tex., which is ono II of tho seaboard terminals of tho San Antonio 1 and Aransas Pass road. A rapid transit road is bnilding between Viouna and nnd an electric locomotive is being constructed which will cover tho distauco between the two cities at a speed of 125 miles an hour. Au electric railroad is projected between Pans aud Brussels, a distnnco of 102 miles, which will bo traversed in 80 minutes, or ut tho speed of nearly 150 miles an hour, nnd trains will bo running within two or three months. 1 Tho latest brain racking device for sale 2 on railroad trains is tho "4 and i" puzzle. It is tho invention of William Carter, I! a passenger conductor on tho Erio railroad, who is very ingenious at solving mathematical problems and puzzles. WORLD'S FAIR NOTES. Mrs. A. M. Curtis of Chicago has been appointed to tho secretaryship of colored interests at the World's fair. Owing to tho curtailment of tho space expected, the Illinois Steel company and Carnegie, Phipps & Co., two of the greatest steel works in America, will makono exhibit at tho World's fair. Tho British woman's committee will exhibit at tho exposition original manuscripts from tho writings of Elizabeth Harriet, Harriet Mnrtineau, Mary Haunah More and Miss Younge. The Michigan World's fnir board will In make an exhibition of its newspapers. The first page of every newspaper or magazine published in tho stato will be mounted on a wood veneer leaf, varnished nnd hung on leaf standards. Miss Halstead, sister of ox-Secretary Noblo's wifo, has been engaged to write an article on "Tho Social Lifo of Washington From tho Earliest Administration to tho Present Day" for a houvenir volume prepared by women for tho World'i fair. ir!CiNriti Standard Rule ft. Record 'JiSIJ, niiido in third heat In rnco at KvniiHvllIe, Ind. Mas trotted miles in J:li); will go InlMo this fccas'on. Will remain in Mud till June 1st and then go bnck in training. Sired by Wnlsinglmm 21(50, (sire of Latitude 2:11 and 7 or 8 others in the lict.) damTiiiMd by MunMiiigcr Duroc 100, son of llamlltonlan nnd hire of Elaine 2:L'0, tho dam of Norhilnc, yearling record 2:'MX. dam Iks Sister to James Howell, Jr., by Ilumiltonlitn 10, sire of Dexter 2:171. dam Jessie Say re by llnrry Clay 45, sire of the dnms of St. Julleii 2:111, Bodino l':lll, and 12 more that have produced 2:!I0 trotters; also niru of tho dnin of Electioneer, sire of 50 in the 2: III) litt. dam by Liberty, on of Lance, by American Eclipse. , Walsingham 210ll, sire of Naboth, is one of tho youngest sons of George Wilkes iilf., record 2:22, who sired Harry Wilkes 2:i:iJ, Guy Wilkes 2:toJ, Mike Wilkes 2:15J, Wilcox 2:10, and 02 others in 2.U0 lint; also 41 producing sons and lt producing daughters. Notk. Naboth is a bay hore, 1G hands high, foaled June 28. 1SS8. 1IU pedigree contains the blood of Hiiiubletonian, (J corgis Wilkes, Matnlirino Chief, Pilot, Jr., and Harry Clay. $40 to insure a living colt. Saddle .Stallion. Hay horse, lo hads high, !1 white feet, heavy mnuc and tall, tine stylo and action. Sired hy Woodford Denmark. 1 dam by King William. 2 dam by Goddard's Sumptcr Denmark. !1 dnm a thoroughbred. $15 to insure a living colt. Seal brown ftallion, 15J hands high, foaled BSf; bred by George W. Cnrieo, Terra Haute, lml. SIRED HY UED WILKES 1710. dam Nellie I) by IVdl. dam Lucy hy Copporhotiom. Red Wilkes 1740 (sire of Red Hollo 2:11. Prince Wllkiw 2:1 1 J, A II If Wilkes 2il&, l'hil Thompson 2:101, and SItothen. In 2::!0, eleven in 2:20; 2S in 13)1) bv George Wilkes 511); 1 dam Queen Dido by .Matnlirino Chief 1 1, etc. Holt, by Alexanders' Abdullah (sire of Almont, Holinont, cto) 1 dam by Grey Eagle. Gntdy Wilkes is by one of the greatest living sires, is kind and gentle and has shown a 2:150 galu Will make the ccaim at $5 lo a living oolt. Sflihllo Stallion. Hy Silver King and out of a Gray Eagle mare, lie Is a handsome dark gray and a lino clinvr horse. Will stand at 810 to insure a living colt. Stable two miles south of IItitouville on Moreland and Carpenter's Station pike. J. K. BAUOHMAN, ! llufrtonville, Kv. Combined hay Million, 16 bands high; ttli hind aullr Mtt. 31V AIlDAr.LAH MKStJIfiNGKIl. dam the H'm. I.mV til lie mar ..b I)jfjr OocVrl, ion nl Penny' Drcnpon, by Imp, the belt aaddlc mare ecr in liairard Co. Drcnuun. dam by Highlandrr. Abdallah tire ol hngHth Ituntfrlit by Mpnsr Chiet (liref.Maud MfMriifrr t 16V Jake i I, and ; oiler better than I jo), lit dam Siuit hr ."irntiHrl 1 j)j. In it;t, aire ol Von Amiri iH and 7 other better than j, and lull brother to volunteer kI dam Klltr ltltcta fc. d ol Maud Mentnrrr 1 16I.I be Alciander' Abdallah (lire of Geldtmith Maid 1 11 and the mod tni.iiini ton of Kytdyk's IUmblelonlan.) dam by Hed Jaclet, rlre of the dam ef Kentucky Wlli i and of the tl. of Ked WikeJ by Comet a ion of Shern-an Morgan, tire of Vermont' lllack Hawk, fuunder of the Morgan family, the rrestett f.mlly ofroaditcr in the world. I will stand Engluh Hunter the veaton of 180.1 at my Mable j mile from Shellv City, on the Knob Lick and Turnertvd! pike at $0 to Uutt a livirf coll. Muncj due hen colt i foiled or marc parted llh. I will alto (land the ocellent )oung Jack, three year kld, 16 hand hich, with while ioitit. heaty eood tyle and eura lesgth. Sired by the champion jack, Tom Keene, by Kabollillmiiton, he by Clark' Mamiridlh, he by Hunt' Mam-moth, he by Maringo Mammoth, Tom Keen' dam by Col Kpoin, he by Kptont' Montcomeiy, by Cole' Montgomery, by Old lllack Sampion Tom Keen' tecum! uien by Mogul, by Cotupromiie, by lippecanox, by lllack Hawk, by Imp Warrior (iov M John'tdain Dolly Uoojt, by 'lully's Warrior, her dam n Imported lenneL The above finely bred voueir lack. whne blnod linr trace iwir. m great Warrior laimly and to the noted Itltck Ilawk, the greatcit of tho Warrior family, wih an infutlon of freih imported blond t lose up, thould prove a great breeder There will alto be wim ol hi lat year's get in thn neighborhood to how for thetntelire. Will tiatid at SIO to intute a living colt approtcsi inarea andSij for jennet, without ditiinctlon at to to ol progeny B. F. POWELL. CrJiiKDo JIMCTAT0M SSiBS TANI)AKI). Hlack Stallion, Foaled in PSI; 15 hnnds high. Sirod by Dictator 113. Sire of Jay Eye See 2.10, IMialla 2KI!. Director 2 17 and !IS others in the 2:.'?0 list, and grand ire of Direct 2.01, Nancy Hanks 2:01. Lockhart 2:1 J, and ::i uthem the 2:!J0 liitt. Dictator by Ilamblctoninu iire of Electioneer, George Willte. Dexter, etc.) dnm Clara (dam of Dexter 1M7, Alma 'J.'JSJ and Astoria 2:LH.)jj by American Star It (Hire of the dams of Guy LM-, Kobert .McGregor -:17, etc,) dam Ai.ick. ..by Almont XI, record 'J:'M, by Abdallah lo (ir' of Gold.Muhh Maid t!:14, and lU'linont, hire of Nutwood 2:18) dnm by Mumbrino Chief II, out of ndaughlerof Pilot. Jr (sire of the dam of Maud S.:0S. Almoin Hired M in the ''M list. (lain by Norman 2' (slro of Lu!a -;1 1 J, Mny Oueon 2 '20, of tho dams of Norvul Fanny KobitiMin 2.20J, Norman Medium 2:20, etc.) 1 by Morho Horse 0; lnt dam Slocum mare, hy Magnum Ilouuin. dam Young Twyman mare, by Coeur do Leon (He vis). dam Old Twymsn mure, (uiitrari'd). George Dictator will make the season of 1803 at S20 to iiiMiro a living colt. My fine saddle otsllion, by On Time and out of a Stonewall Jackson mare, will also make the season ut the tmmc time and place at SIO to insure a living colt. Bay htallion, nearly 10 hand- high; foaled 188(1; bred hy George F. Kcene, Shelby villo, Ky. Sirod by Old Lo Grand, (son of Washington Denmark.) dam Black Silk , by Yellow Jacket, a great middle horse. dam ,....hy Drcnnou. dam hy Highlander. Le Grand hat been a very Miccefcsfiil show hom, having never been beaten in a show ring. Is perfectly kind and gentle aud is a No. 1 breeder. Will stand at 8l5to insure a living colt. I al-o huve Thxdd Good Joks. Which I will stand nt tlie same lacu and time at SIO to insure a living colt. Will pasture marcs at $2, hut not icgponslblo for accident,,. M. S. BAUOHMAN, !5 Stanford, Ky. 1TOTXCB. I offer at private tale all of the teal and pertonal property now under my ".control, consuilng of a welltclectcd Stock of General Merchandise, my store room in the town ol Crab Orchard, ' alio the Brick Store-House I Occupy and the Farm Upon which I now realde.knowii i ii the Graham place, bouttf mile from Crab Orchard on the Lancaitf rand Crab Orchard turnpike, containing about too acrea. Thia It all dejirable properly and will b told at a bargain. l'otetiim givea immediately. All pertona I have clatrnt againit notified that make immediate are hereby IhjyMjt settlement. J. K. MAI LK Y, Mgr., Jfg Crab Orchard, Ky. 9J.,m ;A. Ji. - . t . Jj MYERS HOUSE, UYXRY8TABX.S r. W. GREEN, Prop. Thit stable, which It mn n connection wild the well-known Myers House, ha been supplied with A. New Lot of Hones, Oarriaf ei, Buggies, Wagons, ,.Uw Buppliea and it better than ever prepaiei tsupply the public with FIRST-GLASS BIOS OP ALL KINDS. Personal and prompt attention giren to Weddings Parties and Burial. P. W. GREEN, Proprietor. AL. BURNS, Manager. e I.