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i r P H aI ft tj M j PLOWED UNDER. Z taw a field of rich, Broun clover grow Its blossoms for the bec; And turntng to the owner who stood by, I asked what timo the hart eating would bo. "Twill not bo pathorod la." "How then r I cried, ' Havo you no rccomponso for oil your tollr" Tho farmer smllodj ho was mora wlso than It " I plow it under to enrich tho soiL" And nil nt onoo I seemed to sec moro clear Somo things that I hud tried to comprehend: Bos not the hoart, llko that broad Held, 1U growths That never seem to reach their destined end? Its early dreams that perish unfulfilled? Its youthful, hopes, that vanish era their prlmo? ' Its fond affections and Its tender love, Oornu down beforo their perfect blossom tlmo? I mused on these, and as I turned my feet Hack to tho city with Its swift turmolL I smiled and s.tld In tranquil, sweet content: God plows them under to cmtch the solL" Kate T. Goode, In N. Y Observer. A REPORTER'S "STORY." How Goorffo Stanton Mndo a Discovery in Nowspapor Work. "Write for tho Times! Do yon you went to college for that? You can't write." "Have you over given me the chance?" "No. Hut I know j'ou couldn't I daresay you'vo been counting on doing this, eh?" Tho younger man bowed. "And havo been laying in a stock of flowing rhetoric and fine-spun theories," tho older continued. "Humphl Tho Times wouldn't pay in a month's timo if wo fed tho public on stuff of that sort. What it wants is food of another kind." "What's to prevent my providing it as well as the otucr writers on tho staff? Is my college education to bo n drawback to me? If it is" Tho sentence was left unfinished, and the elder man silently returned to his work of glancing over somo copy spread out on the desk beforo him. When ho had finished tho last page, ho turned to tho first and wrote "ta g." across tho top. "What does that mean?" Goorgo Stanton inquired. "Those letters stand for 'must go.' " "Then whatever boars them goes?" His uncle surveyed him with a grim smile lighting his fuec. "It's apt to," he said, dryly. "Then anything 1 might write would bo printed, regardless of its merit, if you so marked it?" "Certainly. Uut you must remember that an uncle indulgent to faults, and tho proprietor of this paper a successful business enterprise aro two distinct personalities " "Which you bear, I understand. Hut suroly literary merit cuts somo figure?" "Utn if tho namo of tho writer who possesses it is well known, it docs." "Not otherwise?" Tho elder man shook his head emphatically. "I'vo no use for 'em." "Why, that makes out tho newspaper of to-day a money-making machine of tho lowest order," George Stanton exclaimed, indignantly. "The brains of tho concern arc subservient to the "business office." "Exactly." There was a pause, during which tho younger man tipped back hi3 chair against tho wall and gazed abstractedly at the celling. At length ho brought tho legs of tho chair to tho floor with emphasis. "I still maintain that it isn't fair that I shouldn't bo given a trial," he remarked. "I suppose you'vo got a batch of manuscripts all ready to fire at me." The nephew's face flushed. "I thought so. c, I don't want 'em. Now see here, what this paper wants isn't rhctori . it isn't eloquence, it isn't it isn't literary merit, as you call it it's just life plain, everyday lifvj. 1 wouldn't publish the most beautiful ilight of fancy that was over written I've no uso for that sort Hut life thinja near, local, personal give me thoM!. If you Keep your eyes and ears open, you'll find more tragedy in one block of San Franoisco than in the whol.j of Shaltpspeare." "Then you giro me the chance?" Stanton hesitated. "It's open to yon tho same as it is to all," ho replied, uidiffarontly; "you would be paid for at our regular rates, providing we accepted it Mind you, I iluu't sayjfjll take what you writm" r "Hut if it Mills, you'll 'in. g.' It?" "If It suits." the other repeat ml, a ltytle sarcastically, with a movement which the interview. A week later the young man again presented himself Ir. hit- uucle's private office. "I'o followed your ndvice, Undo Fro J. and taken life for my subject" Ho threw himself Into a chair ami gavo a twist to Ids head in tho direction of the Inner door. It was sllghtty ajar, and lit rose and shut it before ho "You see, what you said about the tragedies of life and, of course, 1 inferred that you meant tho comedies an well-being right undor our noeos, us it were, set rao to thinking. Moan-time. I havo found out tho truo meaning of your myslio letters. Whatever bears thorn mutt go In tho columns of tho noxt Issue, tegardloss of time, space or other consideration. They are so potent as to require no explanation, no suggestions from tho moldem of public opinion who prosido in the ml iU) rial den. Whatever an oditor may reoeire irom a proprietor initialed m. g.' will bo print!, oven If It ba tho death-warrant of thu entire staff." "Is this a lecture ou tho depravity of tho prew in general, or my own (taper In particular?" "Neither. It is to let you know tht I havo boon further enlightened ataee wo last diaotmaad this subject I now understand what exists as n mighty factor in the management of a newspaper, and I want you to put it on Una top of that" lib tassotl wmo aheots of closely wrltton paper .oil tho dgak in front of tho other. "v( "Humph!" " 'If I listen I may gather tho vary mntcrial ho wants,' I said. I HstencL Eureka! I flatter myself that I'vo cot something spicy and realistic enough to (suit even yoc!" "I told you that If you wrote any thing lit to set up typo for, it would bo judged impartially and paid for at tho regular rates." "It isn't the pay 6o much," George Stanton replied, contemptuously. "Want to sco yourself in print, I sup- pose, well, lets seo wnatyou'vo pro - duced." Ho took up tho sheets beforo him and began to read them. When ho had finished ho turned to his ncphow in surprise. His cyo beamed with tho delight begotten of "scoops," "Well, my boy. that's n corker!" ho said, heartily. "Where did you get it?" "Listened and heard some old gossips tell It as you told mo to da All I know is, that it's tho cscapado of n 1 woman high in 'local social circles,' just as I'vo said." "Escapade, well I should think so, and sho saves her reputation by having a midnight supper charged to Mrs. 11 , who Is not In a position to object" "Of course I had to cxaggcrato it a trifle touch up tho high lights, you know." "And darken the shadows. Well, that's what wo want, nnd you'vo hit it tho first time. Only If we could give tho name of tho woman who did It, or those of her relatives, it would bo stronger. Don't know It, eh?" "No." "Well, tho namo of tho woman sho personated Is enough ioroue scoop, and wo'vo got that Perhaps others may know it, nnd it'll set 'em to talking." Ho took up his blue pencil and wrote "in. g." at the top of the page. "Perhaps you'll tnako a newspaper man after all, in splto of your college education who knows?" George Stanton seized tho manuscript and hurried off with it to tho editorial den, whero ho deposited It gleefully upou the top of a pile of papers on tho editor's desk. After that dinner, tho theater, supper, followed In succession, and at midnight ho tried to possess himself with patience to nwnlt the ar rival of the paper which would contain his maiden effort in journalism. I An overwhelming disappointment awaited him. For, when ho unfolded the sheets not a lino of his production could ho find. After searching several tlmos through the sixteen pages of tho paper, tho conviction was forced upon him It had been omitted. He hastened to hi unclo's office, for, although it was Sunday morning, he knew he should find him there. "My article has been omitted," ho announced. Hi: undo surveyed the crest-fallen countenance before him. "Omitted? I haven't had tlmo to glance, ut the paper yet there's so much of it but it can't bo possible." "It is, thouglk Here's the paper; look for yourself." The proprietor glanced hastily over the sheet "1 never knew Hacon to do such a thing before in all tho sevei.teen years he's been on tho paper." "Where Is he?" "Home, I suppose; 1 haven't seen htm. King up tho porter and find out" The man reported that Mr. Hacon had leen in his ofllec all nigh, "walk-in' up and down, sor, strange-like. I nxed him wor anyone after him, but ho said 'No.' kinder and wlnt on walkin' up and down." Frederick Stanton dismissed the man. Ills words had deepened tho mystery. "I can't understand this at nlL Come, George, wo" will find out what It means." At tho door of tho editorial office, a haggard faco confronted thorn. Mr. Hacon silently ushered in his visitors nnd closed the door. "I sent you somo stuff last night, Hacon," said Vrodoriclc Stanton, "nnd I've come to hear your explanation if you can give ono as to why you kept it bade." The man addressed began to pace the room nervously. "It wa3 about a woman," he said, finally. "Well, what of it?" demanded his superior. "Her namo wan't mentioned, though it ought to havo been, and If It had been, is that any reason why you should scruple to publish what I send In? You'vo never hesitated beforo over such a triile as a woman's reputation." There was an ominous pause. "Wo may as well understand one another first as last," the speaker continued. "It will never do for an editor to doubt tho policy of un owner. You would bo asking my reasons next. If you aro to presumo to dictate to me, wo may as well sever our connections at once." Tho man addressed staggered slightly. Ilis faco paled and a huntod look en mo Into his eyes. "It was only a woman's reputation that was at stako," he said, quietly, "but the woman was my wife!" John Howe Hargatc, In San Francisco Argonaut Too Sjlmrt Notloe. Old Mr. Johnson, familiarly known as "Uncle Zeke," wao so fond of hit coppers as to havo uequired tho reputation of being a "lectio nigh," but ho was alao fond of creature comforts. Sometimes It taxed his ingenuity to reconcile thse conflicting tastos. The citizens of Milltoun were noted for getting up entertainments of a social und edible nature, called "subscription parties, " and Uncle Zke was almoat invariably uno of the participants. He 6a t Nihil hi desire for economy, however, by fasting for a certain length of time beforehand. On one occasion a party waa hastily arranged In ltonor'of some transient guest of tho town, und Uncle Zeke was informed of the affair on the forenoon of the wry day on uhich tbo was to be given. "No, no," tuiil the old man, emphatically "I should have ben happy to ro if .ouil gin me miu notice YouKin'r. 'ly ihaige about foil-times what u' v-i ii, :mav, bit ;t 1 haven crutuev to it ic.Miy, I cm ,.. about half my money's wuvJil As it if, I can't go this time. U'd too slort no Uce." Youth's Companion. EARLY SHEARING. i "erf t1 Itemnne Wliy It la to Ho Recom Tho postponement of tho shearing of sheep until Into in tho spring, is pretty I euro to causo sad results that may lead to n amount of loss. As n rule, this , ;"" "."""" v.v "i"' . M possible before, in fact, any hot spoil ' comes. If not, tho animals, weighted I down hy their thick wool, nro euro to ' suffer from tho first warm weather.and if this is continued for any length of time their systems will become debilitated, and diseaso may set in. , tial that tho Hocks should begin their summer season hi good cqndition, nnd by shearing them early thoy aro suro to nvoid nny danger from diMie, They also cscnpo troublcsomo nunoyanco from ticks, which nro suro to lodgo in their wool in hot weather nnd causo considerable harm. Early shearing also nffects tho lambs, for if tho mothers nro weakened by wearing heavy wools they nro protry npt to givo poor health to their To havo perfect lambs it is then qnito essential that tho mothers should bo sheared very early in tho ppring. Thcro is a final consideration that is important By early shearing wo are apt to get moro for tho wool than if kept until later, when tho wholo season's clip begins to como in. Thero aro many seasons when tho wool market is scarce, of supplies toward spring, nnd tho first new wool that comes in is pretty suro to command a premium. Tho valuo of wool nlso depends largely upon tho condition which it is iu when sheared. Wool that is loug, silky and strong of fiber i.s suro to sell well and at a good profit Good washed wool will generally bring from 20 to !50 per cent moro than unwashed. It iwys a sheepmaster to wash his own wool fo long as such big deductions aro inatU for tho unwashed. Tho amount of weight lost in washing does not legiu to correspond to tho deduction usually mndo in tho price. But washing sheep delays the shearing timo until quite Into iu tho wnrai, so that a man can enter it without being chilled througlu Tho question is frequently a pcrtinont ono its to whethor it is not better to shear early and not wash than to wait until Into enough to tho theep in warm water that is sure to como in lato spring. On tho other hand, if wool dealers could lw induced to pay for unwashed wool just what it i.s nctunlly worth per pound, it would bo a moro profitablo practico to tho f armors not to wash their wool As it is now, it defers tho clipping seasou until qnito lato and not only injures tho physical condition of tho sheep, but injures tho owner's chances of great profit But washing tho sheep too early in tho season is just as productivo of injury. Many n sheep has caught a heavy cold thnt resulted fatally by Iv'tig plunged in tho icy water early in tho season, and many more havo had their systems temporarily from tho same cause. It is quoston of tvro ovils nt present, and the Uockmastir has littlo choice. Considering every t' ing, ono appears as good n practico as tho other. E. P. Smith in American Cultivator. Amateur nnd Drlivr. If n gentleman of leisure starts out to campaign n stablo of trotters for his health or pleasure, competing with professional.", ho ceases to be an nmatour in tho strict soneo of tho word, becatiso he is doing exactly as tho professionals do, with tho exception that ho js not bffim; paid for his timo und trouble, though he is saving tho expense of it trainer, and therefore virtually imying himsolf. Such ndiiver has no plnoo in tho amateur ranks, but tho man who lean his periodically evury dny or evry week for it spin down tho avenue and oocnaiounliy gets up loiiind his own or hie friend's trotter and drives him in a race cortainly is an amateur irrespective of whethor ho wins or loses. The fact that a woahhy man campaigning his horses himself through tho big circuits is not thereby gaining a livelihood should not entitle him ton place among amateurs, notwithstanding tho actunl words rjl teem to fit his case. Horseman. I.U i) .Stork rotut. It is practicable if the thing is rightly managed to spray oven largo flocks of sheep with thokeioseno emulsion, which is donth to all forms of insect life. This spraying with tho emulsion is much less disagreeable nnd laborious than tho old way of dipping tho sheep. A writer nays that tho Pacific coast is far ahead of tho east in tho matter of knowing how to load a wagon. Thero is science in tho adjusting of n load so that a team can pull it easily, a scienco that tho ordinary ignorant driver knows nothing at all about. Tho writer mentioned claims that it is fully understood in Son Fnuicisco. Bided, preyed ensilage has not proved a sucrose!. It decays. Breed for full pigs in .Time. When a horso breathes hard and blooJy matter runs from his iKstnls,it is protty evident he has glanders. Commit a and find out for oertain, and if it is a clear case kill tho horse atonre and ciemate his body without skinning. A man died in Brooklyn a year ago frrun handling the glandered horsy. Cows may bo dishorned at any tiuw and under all conditions if it ia carefully doa. Pat a bandage of tarred wosliii over the wound after the bom I ' has been removed. Dip 'V s;ruy yimr sheep Jest after tli x'n ' Abor.i to days alter shearing f. i l. -;-, i nd time to spray or If you h " . in 1 .ha" tret's for yoar poultry, i ' .iir 1 1 huiifl'in or iwfor I fH ' 'I . t I ' f r Muulu tiht'ii t' j III I .! .' i 'I'.. .. in 1 .t hfll '. ', il'.l lis th' ri f. tl 1 f tl l,i' l iraraeg in , Ani rtf.i. .0 f . r ri. tiny it-cure I porCo:!. What Sho Thought Tho teacher had told tho small girl with the old woman's ways, tho story of Georgo Washington ami his littlo hatchet "And did ho re'ly tell his papa that he done It with his little hatchet?" sho asked. "Yes." "Hoys Is Just llko m," sho said with a wlso shako of her head. This was a bit too deep for tho tencher. "What do you tnenn by that?" sho inquired. The child seemed surprised nt tho teacher's Ignorance. "W'y," sho replied, "always trying to blame It on somebody else. Tho little hatchet couldn't help Itself." Detroit Free Press. .Suro Slrrn. Wntts Tobson must bo aw fully afraid oj his wife, lie Is always telling us how sho will givo hint fits If ho don't hurry home. Potts That's the best sign In tho world that ho Is not afraid of her at all. Tho man who is bossed by his wife never says a word about It Indianapolis Journnl. to tiii: di;atii. jjfl.K : n mbbk Li v i - n . rm in m iiuini i ii - rv llsFvJsv ' l 11 TT?Wpn Hf? jk a&VCAd3rsliX F m 3rX2s9S?Ln' ''nriis.vaP s-2 ? V- Patsy Casey You endeavored ter ongnge do 'feet Ions uv do 'ilanced wife uvnio frlnd Mister Janisey Corregan, so he requlsUyou w ill accept dls dial-lingo nn' name yer frind. Judge. It &oiuclior. No more doe h th stage otsouro With Iht too lofty hut; Slio ucnrs a comb ami hUfo coiffure. Ami Mints It off wltb that. Oity Journal. Ill IVctlnc llinl Chancl. First Gentleman (entering tho of second gentleman) About a year ago you challenged me to light a duel. Second Guntlemnn (sternly) I did, sir. First Gentleman And I told you that I had just boon married nnd f'dld not care to risk my life at any hazard. Second Gentleman (haughtily) I remember, sir. First Gentleman (bitterly) Well, my feelings havo changed; any tlmo you wnnt to fight let mo know. Alex Sweet, in Texas Slftlngs. Your TriM Oljrrt Thn .Monry. Mr. I.nzarus Goldstein I love your daughter, and would like to marry her. Mr. Isidore Goldfogle You may havo her, myipoy. Mlt Rebecca, who is 18 years old, I give $r,000; mlt Sarah, who Is 04, S10.0CO; mlt I.oweaa, who Is SO, $25,000. Vioh ono do you vantV Goldstein Haven't you vim nbout $10,000? Alex Sweet, in Texas Slftlngs. Couldn't Take n .!. She waa n ery sertotts aiatd, Of JoUes sbo to b afraid. A lunny man had coertrd bur. from l.tco, iriiupsryoti uUf hi lnfr Tm.t be bad bot4tt of ptttttb fcur. Hat lnfvronix nrt no good, Mfc Urtid liiiu Into hoU.ikIa in deep dcspouitfrnt turns be spefce: " Mm must hc iboucat I wse a Joke." .-Detroit Free lrea. A I'mpor Timo for !!trytlilri;. "If yoa wish to retain your situation, Mr. it will be necessary to pay more attention to your personal appenrHiico. You look a though you had not shaved for h week." "I In 1 1 am raUing a lieurd, hir." '"I'luith no excuse, sir. You must do thnt tort of thing outside of bustuohs hours." Life. Tlliut to CmmhIiIit. "Will you bo my wife?" "I eaunot answer such a question ns that t Ithout taking tlmo to consider." "Pardon my Impotuokity. How long must I wnit?" "I think there will bo time for you to closo tho doors nnd turn down the light a little." Puck. All Miss Pu.ssu (sluiporing) They soj these photographs don't do me justice, Mr. Seddlt Mr. Seddit (firmly) No, they do not But, then, justice, you know, should alwajs be tempered with mercy. Chicago Ilccoitl. MaiIii HIiii IV. I Hi tltr. FrLsldlo Trnmplelsrh Why, Cholly, my boy, you look as spick and hpan as a new button, after last night's racket Cholly Chumplelgh Wont home und changed me eauu. Hallo. Wuntnl Ulllle'it i:iiit. Father Bobby, I thought I told you to divide that apple with your little blstur. , . Bobby Well, I wasn't going to have Willie Bryan think we had only one npplo in the house. Judge. "N- IJmlttttliHM or llypHottMi. Now Boarder What's the row, p- L t H 1 Landlady It's, that profossar of livniwitltni. trvlner In iliLhlm wttt'i mission to go out thU erenlng. N. Y. Wookly. Hub IUil No 1'h uiee. llgtcl Proprietor Wo tlon't !low any 'anaoa or chatui here. Otimljler Tliis If n't u janio of clmuoe. My frUetrl hcru has no rli.tmo. Ilfooklyn LU. An Itmitll'illp "What was thnt suvtul rio. i in iuur houBo lust nitrhf?" "Ohl My wito nsUcil whoro I'd been."IlaUo. TnosK Wno abb PosTKn. Will loll ynu that tho finest and healthirBt summer resorts in tho northwest are located along thu Wisconsin Central Lines, ninonti which nro lakn Villn, Fox Lnke, Antioch, Burlington, Mukwonso, Waukfslin, Neriiah, Wnupncs, Fifleld, ArIiIhikI nnd Uiiluth, Tourists and pleasure seeker flguririfr on their next fiiimmer'H vacation should benr this iu mind nnd before selecting n routo d'on a lino to Jus. C. Pond, Pitssptigcr AKent of the Wisconsin Central Lines, at Milwaukee, Wis, and he will (mud jou mnpH, time tables and iiido bonks contnii ing valuahln infnrmntlnn, which nre mailed fn i upon Hpplicntion. Tho Gig Four Routo to Chicago nnd St. Louis. The 11IO TOUR route ha the belt terminal la. cililict nt Chicco. A'l cnlrr Chicago on the lllinoln Central traclct along nx mUciofthe Lake Kiont. ihrciuh tlie mrt pictiirctiiue tor I ion ol the city, ami UnJ pvMiicr In the rent New Cetitial Station on Tw.ifth Sttctl aixn I.akelrcrt I hit nation it convenient lo the Auditorium, Klchehcu, Victotla ami I. eland Hotel. ami within two Hlo. ttof the State and Strert Cable L,mt and the South Side Railway Comtnutit itopaare alio made at lljrilo Park, Ihirt) -ninth Strict and Twenty recond htieel .Sinliom. Marnllicent Vctiibulrd Tralm, Tarter Can tilt, Private hlcfpit.g Cnr and Sup. tb limine Cart, No trati'ler aetata Cincinnati to make tonnrctiont. Your ticket ihoulJ read v.a the 1IIG FOUR Kontu to elijiy tbcie nnvlUiret. Solid CincmuMi anil St. l.oul, with 1'alacc vlcrpitic Can between St Louis and Wa hlnttoo, l C.vUthelllG FUL'H Route. The eWant arrrice Hired by the HIO KOt'R between Cincinnati nd M Loula It excttled by ro other line. Nlirht traim are comnoard ot new cara throuchout, ccacheaof the latest Improved pattern and Wagner Sleepinf Car in fervlce for the flrit time llay tralnthave I'arlor and l'raw. mC Room Cara and eiuiilte I'inlns Cart and through l'alace llulfot MrenlPK Cart between M l.ouiaand Woihirton I) ( , via In-d anrpolit and Chctapeake ' Ohio Rv , in connection with the lanv ut "K K V " The Ihnlnc Cr Service ettenda through from .M I.oult In N shinKton ror lull Inloiiuation ttRanllpg ratet etc , npplr to nearot tlcktt rpebt, nr addrrtt li li Maiitn, lien i rait an.l iivket jKtor t. O .MtCcrmlck l'a Trafflr Manager A tadr at Teolera, I.a., wat very lick with bib loin celte when M. C Tuter a prominent mcr chant of the town eave her aliAillAfif Chamber. Jaln'a Colic, Chivltra and Ilarrtra Uenioly lie .i- b.iti hm ...-1. in 4 mi.i'ii. nut, ,jkiik tiif firl drte Kur aale by I)r S ( llocler, Hiuj EiU. Stanluni. WET? SXTFFEB from that oW complaint y-it cm hr prma ntntly cnied by an Eleetropoise O'ruie havaliecn why no you Disease Cured Without Medicino Not an e eitnc belt r battrrr. hut a ttmple home i riiwi'M which tju.tt the tutire bJy of tnc pant hi lab id OXYGEN. Atk your rpghHor ahout It; If he can not till ou, write to ut for one ot our boaki tent lice. NethlnR ha r reieivid o many tcMimeblah from tiuitwonr pertona, many of hem a.e krwwnto ut. Western Rreerc'cr, Louiiville. the KlectrspoMe It a inyaterytQ me; aliuott a miracle KIdtr John I. Kixlgcrt. Inrne night tho Klectropolan tclicvr.l tnc of onacettlon in the brain nnd vertigo, Rev. Gc II Meant, CcvlnKten, Ky. A Iri nil l mine w a eailrelr curel of the habit with Kletrepite Pev. W. W, llrucn, IIhiovI1I, Ky I he Ulectri xne u a waleifl JMtrumcat and It It nirc wotMteirfHl at to haw it deet In work, et it dtt it T. I.. C Ilrialey, (Plawt) m vllle. Ky. Adalreaa I)ullt fc Webb, toy Koarth lU, Kv. Ky. Midland E'y, Shortest an.) quicken between Ciiiclimntl and FrauUfort Only Direct Line betaeen Frnnkfort, Georgetown nntl Purls, Carlisle Mnysvilio, Oynthinnn, Fulmonth nntl Oovlnffton. Atk lor tick tta va Kentucky Mm Und. Traiita run be Central Staaflard rime. Tn.e Tbl. Aprl i, ilj. ' TRAINS KAST. No. i. N j Ne y am. n nt. p m. Leave I'rankt'irt A 700 4 1 - Summit too 4 eo nt KUoorn ti i it 1 " Swiiaar ii 4 1 10 " SUmrliiE 4 3' " - Dreall .711 ill 110 Jamaa.. -7 (eril8WH.ll .- 4 5 II " C S. J)Mt.... ..- -7 81 J i "" ' Newton.- le ill 3 CeuifevHr... ..... 1 sju j ? fil.ankrtb u $ (J J II Arrive i,an.........C....... i $5 ei , TRAINS WIliT. NV 1. N0.4. Ne. I No, la a hi. p hi. a. m, p. m. Lvc Parli ... C 3 4 ! Arr KHitkoih 4 ij is IS Arr Cenlrevlilc .. 9 an ( 19 AirNtwtown 9 art 6; $ Ji AirC. S. I)ifKt ...94a i o J J" Arr OeoiKCtown II 10 37 641 747 Arr Jolinwn ,. 11 47 $! 800 Arr Duvall it t 6 17 810 AtrStimi'g Ground 1100 : 8 jo ArrSwtier n 10 713 & jo Arr Elkhcrn .1117 7 a 905 Arr Summit 11 Jj 7 t6 i) i Arr Frankfirt .A .1131 7 js 9 'S A connectawith L. A N. It col ncctt with (. A C. and L. S. C connect with K. C. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Franktort 9 00 a. m ; (Jorctown 10 o a. m. Lie Gtori;eiown 10 j;; nrrivn rrauLUit 11 ft p. in. The Krtitucky Mtdlind Ralwayand ennnec tin form the thottt ami cheaputt route to all pnintt South, Kt, Ncnli ami Weal. Ker further mfurmstvon apply U tholr taenia. CD. Itr'RCAW. fien I'll AtHt tiEO. It. HARPKH, On. Supl L- '0"r l ntin " s StH Hot or Gold, I A Ujlbh Ralr Trim cr C'ak Sh;, (o m Oook ls Farmer's Brbr 3hcr. $3.00 TJSrW'D I m r wt h ir 1 1 avjht, Keb i. "ir viillth.rl.ij 'Cilr'tar I CawtcDU, nail lo ibu atrixt ad convicticn ci gmitv nariiea 1 win pavfioo, 1 A ii.fliaiu.iuo. l-lf hubble, Ky POSTED. This natlco fortwarnt httntert, fithermec and otheri not totretpati on our landi without per minion, at all auwh will be eioiccuted to thektul eit otcntof the law, Siirned! M.r.ACKOWIT2. T. I). NKWLAND. O. C LYON. KRKDKAUMANM, R, L. WHITE. I.L.1IKCK. T C II ALL I'KTF.R iia'lmku. IS PI 1 1 I.I.I l'S. J. K. IlltUCE, MYERS HOUSE I.IirERX STJL BX.1: ". W. GREEN, Prop. Thii Mable, which It run n connection with th Mycrt Hume, hatjbeea tupplied with A New Lot of Horses, Carriages, Buggies, WagonB, nil., Suppl es mid la better than i prepain wupply tho public with UIOB OK ALU KINDS. Pertonal and pioraptaltintlon given to Wedding l'artiti and llurlalt, P. ORKKN, AL11URNS, Matiajfr Proprietor NORFOLK AND WESTERN RAILROAD. TICKETS ALL POINTS: OHIO, IN DIANA, ILLINOIS, WISCONSIN, MISSOURI, KANSAS, HE B RASK, COLORADO, ARKANSAS, CALIFORNIA, - TEXAS, rinsT class, second class AND EMIGRANT TICKETS. THE BEST ROUTE TO THE NORTH AND EAST. 'UUMAH VCST1BUIE0 COACHES, SLEEP1N0 AND DINING CARS SEE THAT YOUR TICKETS READ OVER THE MRFOLKigWESTERN RAILROAI CHC1PCST. BCST ND QUICKEST LIMC. Writi fif Rti". Mti. 'rime TaWca. Dcicrlflh nmphleta, to any htatioti AKnt. or to w. ncviiu, aiLCN huil, m r. anaao, W I !- ff ll. I'l fMttiff lit. Trull l". I iuiiMiar.il mux hi no. notiiiki.it. Sau Francisco Portland, A World '8 Fair Record. CHICAGO --VIA . 4.AV lftK1 iVTrwstt3e rts..Ts;; 'aK'si i Uh5k;',iS,lW?i St k i- - ' rw', a, Wf PTJLLMA2TSA1TD PAELOB OAHS. ONLY I IXH KR(M I.OL'ISVII LK RUNNING DINING - CARS. WKllK TO It It BACON, D P A. rj. RKKD.O PA Lwuitvil'e, K y. Ckteuct , 111, fit. Paul. Denver. THE WBSJCI.Y ft a ten iwe eiht - nlumn Umrttie It coo'alna it... ,- i ctrr, 'Sine coins. IIEN HY WATTEU30N I. the PRICE, $1 00 A YEAR. TheWF.I KLY JOURNAL maVet very liberal trrma t agent , ad Riv tree irc im fir lulm Satnine fnpi't 11 1 the paper ami (aHr pa(e I'remluitt iot freu to any aiUlroat. Write to CO. LUOIhVII.I i:, KY. The Serai - Weokly Interior Journal, Anil The Weekly Courier-Journal Will te tent one year to any ailitrctt far OS TS. AdJreat, W. I' WALTON, ' btinfor.1, liy STOCK : MABKET AT 0TTENHEIM. ltBinninc on tlic lBt Monday in Mnrcta, tlo. and on e.ith nrt ,loi..i.iy thticatter, a Moik Mariet will he hclil at Ottenheitn fnr tho tale al llorret. Cattle, aal llogt reiiont to tell or tbo e withlng to buy aro to attentl. will le no euie to WM CANiiCraPK ' Ct'tnhciui, Ky si&mi ffifM& .li&SSALfkZEitettm usxii&ei& sm2&?Lcsx?&m r45ii ' V&SfvfflMvSi my . 1 - Wtlf ! fj mammB .-!. v - w3S8lBfai f St. H. nrona'ali, Hrcicr anil hlintrof Thoroughbred Duroc Bod Jersy 1 Tiira (rem ir.'i t r. ,t r. u hia'iii. t . hint IB Oh'.J .ilid lll.r.ni. (-..II .n.' .,.. e J or fMrf.. R. fl. Jirmuofh, Crab Urchara. J'TuIt Tree; For Sale I 1. At' 11 Fruit and Xuraorte one uiln Wtt f IV-1 J t In ntv. We hnva aa flna n .Lit k irl 1 1 t 1 i ,my bhii Avar aanilll, rr.dv r ir 'i" 1 oteh -d am! xariltn If - 1 11 JT f - 1 It. and Pcorttre will 1 r X t j rj to rrsatfio pur humlreil. Ta n 1 i .T v i tiea ibu ht. Every- thu trat - a attructive ami tha cjiliureu nap) j m ua found Iwre Porcirculaia uuureat j. a. .l! KliK ft CO., 1 v K tuft ville, Ky -i.'-JU ". mmrwwmm ..-4 - T . . '. i . iZ.. U. 1 m W.iuwJ,.nn t r ..&.!. '.'. ZT.5 H'l'iyy mmstm "JAlUs&&Vm AF- ?