H FVpt., VS. Jan. I..nv-r.iiy.l
(ki'TfxMiK 'ifciiviilrtttl ;.-r:i. I.::ii
fskly. Ki'ilout known e bought
a vjn Willi - c
) to: That M.I1T copies Oronof were;
? circulated KurtngM weeks average. 5
j I.2T7 weekly. Bought niany atore than
thai of Kellogg. j
IXa to 1..U4 rii.' . Lly.
iriVftuiMiir nn'miTfirv rnir i Tit i 1 r Anmnnmi t inmt
M li1r I lil.li, IV till 1 Uv;lV A IJlUIkl'Yl, UI1 UI'TjU AK ICVJO.
1 .-I the
Wa. ' Fl
? - -
i - -a.
. - - . j - T
.icucs from 31e up at Mr. Ks-
Notions, all kinds, cheap ut Mr.
40-iiuh n'.l wool S.rge; pond
quality, for I!3e per yard, ut Jlr.
Mrs. Estill will s:e you uion-y
oh dres guilds mid millinery. Cull
and cee her.
Faris MeCurty and Mins Peachy
Itlevins were granted marriage li
What's the matter with nur
Sharpsburg correspondent? It
us hear from you.
Fall opening of the latest at vies
in Millinery, l)ress goods and No
tions, at Mrs. F.still's.
Ex-Congresmnn L. C. Honk, o
Tenness.-e, will make a Republican
speech here Oct. 2 Ith at 1 o'cloclA
Born, Oct. 10th, at I. U. Conyers'J
near Wyoming, ti Mr. and Mrs
Jatnea Sncliing, a daughter, their
John S. Williams, a Mississippi
ftlvente, made a speeeli here
Thursday that was well received by
those of bis political faith.
Geo. A. Shrout, of Washington!
- .1. ft !.,.- C.itL.I. . ..
liranch, caught, last aturd.iy, in
Slate Creek alonij Win. Wright's
farm, a 20-inch, 4 pound bass.
Mrs. Lea is Hunt died of the in
firmities of old ae at her home on
.Creek Sundav. The interment
! at Springfield Monday.
V. x r
' and J. J. I
.i (i rsami-J
.ii it Xfuoeii
i- a. 'milled
u i .rsviii
Judge C. W. Goodpaster's speak
ing appointments : II trprr's school
house Wednestiay night; Sharps
burg Thursday night at 7 o'clock.
Give kim good crowds.
Wasted. A newsy correspond
ent from Stepstone and Flat Crack
each if, as we presume, our former
writers from those points have
thrown up their commissions.
Another Payment. J. J. Nc-sbit
readv to pay t per ceDt. more to
creditors of the latent. A. J
-bank. That will make 82
of the indebtedness paid.
msq Miles. In Hendr
ingsburg, bought here last
teanling miilea of T. S.
Shrout at f 31 per head ; 2 of J. M.
i I'er ceuu
. ta Kichart for t; 1 of A. K. Denton
Thk Hat. The rain Monday
and Tuesday helps in various ways,
i benefitting the wheat and rye
sown, preparing the fodder for
corn-shucking, and making a tobacco-stripping
Dors is Colorado. It is learned
that Mr. C. E. Scott, of Cann City,
Colorado, has presented Charley
mith a bouncing boy babr. They
and Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Boyd will
return here between now and Christ
New Warehouse. C. II. Hoon
is building in the rear of bis store
room a warehouse 22 ft. by SC ft.,
14 ft. high. It will be iron-covered
and steel-roofed, making it fi re
proofs J. & Treadway is doing
At the F. D. There was more
drinking than usual Monday, and
the rain helped inflame the pugna
ciously inclined who congregated
at the Flying Dutchman in the af
ternoon. There was considerable
ised the ware. Kicnaru
, p sold a mule colt to T. S.
' ft, Monday, for (15. He
-jfed his mare to a fence in town.
KW5S5gj?norse lea past oy someone aicKea
f ind broke the mare's leg. She bad
to be killed;
Colored Teachers' Institute.
The Bath County Colored Teach
ers' Institute convened Tuesday at
the U. 11. F. Hall. All the teachers
are in attendance. County Super
intendent Mclntyre is conducting
Solo Out. Frank Corbin, who
pened out a grocery store recently
at the Cbas. T. Horseman stand,
old part of his stock to Mr. Horse
man and moved the balance to
Huntington, W. Van where with
bis family he will make his borne.
Ijooks Like Cld Times. Fishing
in Slate Creek is better this autumn
than U has been for fifteen years
at least The catches of large
bass have been numerous. The
probable cause of it is that there
Las been less seining than usual of
late years. '
Twelte-Poukd Timor. Doctors
J. B. Taulbee, of Mt. Sterling, and
J. II. Taulbee, of this town, re
moved a 12-lb. tumor from Mrs.
Mary Ann Kountx's arm Wednes
day of last week. Mrs. Eountc is
Si years of age. She stood the op
eration well and is getting along
STUMnso the Flat. Dick Con
r and Billy Long rwxon spent
week ostensibly bunting and
fishing ia Rowan county, but really
tumping Tar Flat, which will now
ro unanimously and a little the
rise. If they didn't bring bk
car-ioaa or game ana osn iney un
doubtedly have train-loads of pleas
ant memories of their outing. They
returned home ?anaay ntght.
t'oiKT or ("urns. The Hath
County t'ourt of Claims will meet
on Tuesday, l-t. 27th. All persons
having t'lainiK against the county
are required to tile same with the
Comity Attorney on or before the
17th day of this month. Ity order
of the Fiscal Court.
C. G. McAi.isTi u. County Atty.
Hath Thha vi
MI. I K. Oct. titll
S VI. KS IN I.OI is.
, 2 hhds. trash at
Oct. 7lh. 7 hhds. leaf at f 11
St. 10 to 7.'i0; 12, lugs fO.S0 to
S, trash, $;.i0 to $..V..
Oct. 8th. 1 hhd. leaf at $7.
!. lugs $(i.80, 5.70. o.r.0, 4.80
4.75: II, trash, $:t.75, 3.50, 2.SK)
Oct. SHh. 5 hhds. trash ut J2.20
to 1.55. Courier-Journal. NJ
f Politics Momav. Politics was
not so lively here Monday as on last
Court dav. Hon. U.W. Lonir. State
Treasurer, glatldcued lovnl Rcpiih-J
lican heartsjwith what is pro-L t
nou need a good, strong spcecu, tliat
was calculated to hold the faithful
firmly in line for McKinley mid
Ilohart and for Pugh.
lion. K. It. Wilhoit. of Carter
Co., our Palmer and Kuekner elec
Jlor. failed to till his appointment
A letter from him stated
he was in Cincinnati
ted for a throat trouble
Bath Coi-stv Mas to the Fuoxt
Always. The host of old Ken
tucky friends of James W. Uoyd,
of Itartow, Fla., ill hear with a
glow of pride that h? was re-elected,
at the late Florida election.
Collector of Polk county, that
State, running away ahead of the
Democratic ticket and receiving
110 votes more than the next higljf-
est man on his ticket. lie beat llje
Democratic candidate for Governor
255 votes. You can't keep one of
the real old sort of Hath county
boys down, and they make their
murk in competing with the best
Circuit Court. The fall term
of Bath Circuit Court adjourned
Saturday. The case of the Com
monwealth against John D. Young,
Jr., whs continued until the third
iay of February term, 1S'.7.
In the case of Ellen Spence vs.
C. & O. Railway, the jury returneJ
a verdict in favor of the railroad
The grand jury reported 21 in
dictments, as follows:
For maiming cattle, 2 ; petit lar
ceny, 1; detaining a woman, 2;
rape, 1; cutting and wounding, 1 ;
concealed weapons, 3: seining, 3;
murder, 1; striking with intent to
Li;i I . f.lj.k a....in.f I. r.,,n;l,
ingliquor toaminor,ei;g;,ming,2:l!,r,?nlincnt rmili.in the Stt. He
afisniitL is just, past Li. majority and was
Died is Cincinnati. Mrs. Thom
as Bradley (nee Minnio Moores),
of Winchester, died at the Good
Samaritan Hospital, Cincinnati,
last Thursday. She was there under
treatment and had a surgical oper
ation performed. Deceased was a
daughter of TUford Moores, de
ceased, and bis widow, Mrs. Jo
sephine Moores, of this town, and
was reared here, where she had
many relatives and friends, who
were shocked to bear of her untime
ly death. She leaves a husband,
and two eons, aged about six and
two years respectively. The funeral
and interment took place at Win
chester. The sorrowing mother
has the profound sympathy of her
Boa Cars is Trouble Ac.aik.
Monday evening about 6 o'clock
John Reasor, of Stepstone, stepped
out at the rear of Young & Hamil
ton s saloon where Bob Carr, of
color, was cooking and serving
meals. Mr. Reasor picked up a
small piece of ham and ate it. Carr
called on him to pay for it. Mr.
Reasor told him that he didn t
want to eat, as he was not particu
larly hungry, and walked out of
the front of the saloon. Carr slip
ped a billiard cue under his coat,
stepped out and struck Mr. Reasor
on the cheek bone, cutting a fright
ful gash in his face. He fell to the
pavement and was unconscious for
sometime. Dr. Taulbee bad biui
carried up to his office, and after
he regained consciousness dressed
his wound. .Carr fled. A party
was hunting him and would have
used him roughly if he had been
Tobacco Report. Expresslt
for The Outlook bt J. S. Phelps
h Co., Plasters Warehouse.---Lou
isville, KyOct. 10, 1 (96. Nothing
encouraging in our tobacco market
this week. The real bright Bur
leys of every grade continue to get
scarcer, and arc closely watched
and command fair prices. The
real bright cherry-red leaf and lugs
also sell fairly well. AH nonde
scripts and other mixed or dam
aged low grades are about as low
as we ever knew them, and get no
better. A few hhds. or the '96
crop of Burley have been sold. They
were very comtnpn, and sold low.
Tbe trade is now sampling their
redried Green River fillers, which
meet with a fair demand. Several
large sales bave been made pri
vately, prices not made public.
Sales for'V6 to date 138,180
" " '85 - " 151,193
Sales this week 2.947
Private ei lea this week 747
Receiptsi.'or '96to date 100,748,
" '95 u " 110,067
Receipts this week 1,323
" sameweek last year.. 610
Private sales consisted mostly of
F. l?vron will
speak at the followinp-named
places, unless prevented by un
looked for circumstances:
Preston, Thursday, Oct. 15, 7 p.
Iledriek's, Friday, Oct. Id, 7 p.m.
Johnson's, Fleming Co., Satur
day, Oct. 17. 7 p. m.
Fleiulnpsliurir. Friday, Oct. 23, 7
Ilillsboro, Saturday, Oct. 24, 1
Crantre City, Oct. 21, 7 p. m.
Itald Kagle,' Friday-, Oct. UO, 7
White Sulphur, Saturdav, Oct.
31. 1 p. m.
Licking I'nion, Saturday, Oct.
.U. 7 p. in.
Owingsvillc, Monday, Nov. 2, 7
Coi'kt Dav. As usual, there
was a large crowd hero at October
The ItOO to 400 head of cattle on
he market were mostly sold at a
decline of 4 of a cent per pound
from what the same grade brought
last t'ourt day. Some good yearling
steers sold at It cents, and some
good feeders at $3.40 per cwt. The
few hops otr'ed brought from
12.50 to f J.7.V
W. C. Famiston, of Petersburg,
Tetin., assisted by C. 1). Armstrong,
of Flem ingsburg, b-ii;ht 4S wean
ling mules at from $13 to $:I5. The
a gent-for Bay less & Turney, of
Paris, bought 5 horses for the
Southern market at from $35 to
Trade was only fair with the
V Eloi-eii and Mauhieiv On last
Thursday afternoon Newton Keid
Patterson and Miss Ina Goodpaster
doped to JeH'ersonville, Ind., and
were made husband and wife by
Squire Ilause, the Massie Beasley
of the Indiana Aberdeen. While
in Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Patter
sun stopped with the bridegroom's
second cousin, Mrs. Elizabeth
Prewitt (nee Lizzie Keid, formerly
of this town), of 124 East Broad
way. They returned home Mon
day and are domiciled at the home
of Mrs. Belle Allen, the bridegroom's
grandmother, and arc receiving the
congratulations of their many
friends. The bridegroom and bride
are third cousins. lie is the eldest
child of the late Wm.K. Patterson,
the well-known attorney and elo
quent orator, and is a grandson of
Prof. J. T. Patterson, the Lexing
ton educator, and also a grandson
of the late Win. V. Allen, and a
great-grandson of the late Win.
liagan, of Mt. Sterling, being thus
: i t i i . t
M weir connecieu ny oioou wiui
recently licensed to practice larw by
two examiners who are Judges of
the Court of Appeals.
The fair bride is the youngest
child of Mrs. Fannio Goodpaster.
Her father was the lata L. Alex
ander Goodpaster. She is a modest,
bright, pretty and highly popular
young society lady, having had ev
ery advantage in the way of educa
tion, accomplishments and culture
that wealth and taste could pro
cure. She is related by blood to
the most prominent, wealthy and
influential families in the county.
Mr. and Mrs. Patterson will prob
ably make this town their home,
where Mr. Patterson will follow his
chosen profession of the law.
Hon. A. W. Bascora is selling to
bacco in Cincinnati this week.
Lee Byron, of near Mt, Sterling,
is visiting relatives near town.
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Slesser re
turned from Cincinnati Friday.
Elder II. F. Martin and son Hen
ry, oi Freestone, were here Monday.
Mr 8. J. N. Byron is very ill, at
her home, east of town.
Mrs. George E Miller, of Mt.
Sterling, is visiting relatives in
T. S. Robertson, of Bethel, is
selling tobacco on the Louisville
breaks this week.
Mrs. R. B. Brother visited her
sister, Mrs. Walter Harper, at Mt.
Sterling, the past week.
Mrs. W. P. Strader, of Lexing
ton, is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. Nssbitt.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hazelrigg
visited the family of R. II. Hazel
rigg, at Bethel, Sunday.
S. J. Fearing, wife and son ar
rived Thursday from Tecum sen,
Ala., on a visit to relatives.
Mrs. Fannie Goodpaster and
daughter, Miss Mary, went to Lex
ington Thursday, shopping.
Mrs. C. C. Chenault, of Mt. Ster
ling, came over Friday afternoon
on a visit to her mother, Mrs. Fan
Mrs. Walter Harper, of Mt. Ster
ling, was the guest of her sister,
Mrs. R. B. Brother, the latter part
of last week.
Capt. W. G. Dearing and Kirby
Moore, of Flemingsburg, came over
on their. bikes Sunday, and spent
a few hours in town.
Claude Paxton, wife and son
Bartlett came over from Mt. Ster
ling Thursday on a visit to tbe
family of W. II. Daugherty.
Mt. Sterling visitors here Court
day: Walter Harper, Dr. W. C.
Nesbitt, M. S. Tyler, J. E. Groves,
T. J. Anderson, J. II. Blount, J. D.
j Hen F. 1'iersall. of White Sul-
' phtir, was in to see us Thursday.
I Ben hadn't been in town forsolong
j that lie had to get some one to show
him the way.
Miss Lucy Warner, who had been
dangerously ill for some weeks, is
gradually improving. I f she sulfers
from no relapse she will be able to
go about in a short time.
Dr. and Mrs. T. A. Bracken, of
Lebanon, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. It. B. Brother, Saturday. Mrs.
Bracken, it will be remembered,
was Mrs. Miranda Crooks, of this
Misses Julia Gillispie and Jennie
Warner, and C.eorjc Warner and
Samuel Shrout, all of Montgomery
county, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Shrout, of Upper Prickly
Wm. Moore and Chas. Spencer,
of Roe's Hun: Mrs. Ella Madden,
of Mt. Sterling, and Mrs. Yira
Williams, of Odessa, are visiting
in Franklin county and Louisville
C. A. and T. L. Peters, of Poplar
Plains, were here Monday. Char
ley was kept busy auctioning stock.
Mrs. T. L. Peters accompanied her
husband here and will remain this
week with relatives. Mr. P. re
turned home Tuesday.
Rev. 11. A. Walton, after an
evangelizing tour through Eastern
Ky., returned Monday to J. M.
Hichart's and was attacked by a
severe case of neuralgia and lum
bago. Several physicians were in
attendance on him and he was fin
ally relieved from his acute suffer
ing. He is now in a fair way to
The following C. & O. railroad
men werj in town last week attend
ing Circuit t'ourt, and on Saturday
morning made a social call nt this
otlice: Matt Kirch, engineer; W.
J. King, conductor; J. A. Wyant,
fireman ; J. J. Willie and A. M.
Miller, brakemen. Matt Kirch and
his brother N. II. were stationed at
Preston some time ago as agent
and operator, and are well known
here. All of the above-named are
pleasant gentlemen, and we were
glad to meet them.
Kentucky Chop Report. The
report for October 1st is made from
replies from 142 correspondents,
representing 80 counties.
More interesting information is
available in regard to the tobacco
crop than any other at this period.
All reports show the crop housed
early and altogether without dam
age from frost. Eagerness to get
the crop out of reach of the scorch
ins sun during the cutting season,
and also as a last resort from the
ravages of worms, caused a con
siderable per cent, of the crop to be
cut green. As a consequence com
plaints of house-burn and of bad
curing are quite common.
Treated as a whole, the ncrenge,
as compared with an average year,
is 80. Theaverage estimated yield
per acre, as given in report of Sep
tember 1, was 788 pounds. On
quality 54 correspondents report
it good, 20 give it as average, and
43 consider it bad. Considerable
stripping has already been done,
and it is quite evident that a gen
eral attempt to go on the market
early is being made.
A separation of the State in ref
erence to the Dark and Burley dis
tricts gives the following results:
Reports from 12 principal counties
in the export or stemming district
show the acre a go cut as compared
with an average year is 60, while
the reports are almost unanimous
that the quality is bad. Only 4
correspondents out of a total of 18
report quality good, 3 of these be
ing from one county.
Eight counties, in extreme west
ern Kentucky, growing dark to
bacco, but not largely, for export,
report acreage cut, as compared
with an average year, 81. Hers,
too, we bave a general condition of
poor quality, not a single report of
"quality good" being received out
of a total of 13 reports.
In the Burley district 35 of the '
principal tobacco-growing counties
report the acreage cut, as com pared
with an average year, 93. On qual
ity, out of a total of 48 correspond
ents, 37 report quality good, 7 re
port it as an average, while only 4
consider it bad.
The number of acres of clover
cut for seed, as compared with an
average year, Is 78, and the yield
as compared with an average rear,
is 79. The rank growth of weeds
springing up in the crop during
the growing season caused consid
erable decrease in acreage, and, by
Interfering with the careful hand
ling of the crop while being cut
and hulled, is also responsible for
the decreased average of yield.
Early indications point to a de
creased acreage of wheat. This
tendency may be checked to some
extent by the favorable seeding
conditions prevailing since the last
days of September. Many corre
spondents report corn as yielding
much less than was anticipated
earlier, and it is quite probable
that subsequent reports will show
a great discrepancy between indi
cated and actual yield.
The number of hogs being fed
for market, as compared with an
average year, is 86; weight as sim
ilarly compared is 94. Hogs have
been sold otf very closely during
the entire year, and the average
given is only maintained by the
fact that many pigs are being fed
The high average of weights is due
to hogs being in much better flesh
LET'S GET DOWN TO FACTS.
1 IaiiiIsvUIu I'MtiriHr-Jmirnii!.
"If tiny can appeal to th law to take away some of the money you bad,
why can you not up pea I to the law to place you back where you were?"
( W. J. Itryau at Aslieville, N. ('.)
THIS IS WHAT WE HAD AND
WHERE WE WERE
l'p to 1S73 w e had coined. In chihry
years, since tli foundation of the
(iox eminent, H,o;U.L,;,.M in full e-Kal-teuder
standard sil vertlollars.
Nothing Takon Away
l'p to 18711 we had coined l .'.KI.V!)S.
70 in silver dollars, half dollars,
quarters, dimes, etc., of which
7'J.ail,Kil.oll was of full weight.
Nothing Taken Away In
In IXT.'t the total money in circula
tion In the I'nited States was
f7.'lS.:io.l,r4ii, or IH.o4 for each in
habitant. Nothing Taken Away in
In 1870. I,r.i0.84 depositors hndfV49,
8T4.:iVH in the savings baiiksof the
I'nited States, or $14.21! per capita.
Shall We Go Back To
IS7.1 the purchasing power of
wages, taking 18tk) as a basis at
1(H), was 128.8.
Shall We Cut Off This
We might wait awhile and lot Novcmhcr
do it, hut wo don't intend to let even
the weather get a drop on us.
we ftRe now
Ready with the greatest variety of new aud
desirable SHOES ever brought to Central
Kentucky. There is scarcely a style in favor
we cannot show.
THE LOW PRICES WILL SURPRISE YOU.
Write for Catalogue or
ureal Sample SIiod House,
KOLLIE GllEEX, Salesman.
than is ucu; ' n this time of the
year. II o r quite healthy, as
shown I ' correspondents re
porting - i' demic. prevailing, as
agains' . ; .o report more or less
diseas A very few counties re
port aiia malignant form.
o report of disease among other
classes of live stock, and that they
are in a thrifty condition is evident
by conditions averaging 94.
The condition of pastures aver
ages 80, which is very satisfactory
considering the long drouth just
broken. In view of the advanced
season no great benefit will be de
rived in improvement from late
rains. Stock water, which was
running low, is now abundant.
Chinch bugs are still abundant,
and many farmers are holding up
sowing wheat on that account. No
damage to wheat from them this
fall need be apprehended, but as to
their presence next year only the
future can decide, lq the mean
time no opportunity should be lost
of destroying such rubbish about
the farm as might offer harboring
places during the winter. Old
straw-ricks in the fields should be
examined, and when found to be
infested with bugs should be fired.
Commissioner of Agriculture.
Buford Overton, the Harlan
murderer, was banged Monday.
At Winchester, Matt llainey
got a life sentence for killing Prink
The Republican poll of Ken
tucky shows a safe plurality of over
11,000 for McKinley.
At Glasgow, Marshal Collins
shot Jim and Bud Fedigo, the for
mer perhaps fatally. Jim was re
Robert McDonald killed Ed
ward Breen, over politics, at Mar
tha's Mills, Fleming Co. Both were
Andy Christopher was killed
at a party at Fleas Hill s in Estill
county by a shot from a 22 rifle.
Hill and one Jones are suspected.
Miss Alice S. Mulligan, daugh
ter of ex-Consul to Samoa James
Mulligan, of Lexington, was wed
ded to Dr. P. II. Malloy, Coroner.
Joe Prather killed Wra. Keel
ing in Nelson county. They were
enemies over the location of a
school-bouse, each wanting it near
Near Benton, Arthur Pierson
shot and killed Ben Smith. They
were at a cider vendor's drinking
the indurated beverage when the
row came up.
Tbe Corinth (Grant Co.) In.
dependent is out for Ernst, Re
publican, for Congress against Al
Berry. It has been intensely for
THIS IS WHAT WE HAVE AND
WHERE WE ARE
l'p to J line SUMKi.we had coined l.!8.
Wl,271) full legal-tender standard
In Silver Dollars.
l'p to June :t0, 1H!H, we had coined
$iuioj'.ts,41'..lo in silver dollars,
half dollars, quarters, dimes, etc.,
not iiicludiiii; S3T,'Jsj,D21 ill trade
Total Silver Coinage
On June .TO, ISOti. the total money In
circulation in the I'nited States
was f I.'iO;.ui,ik;, or (21.10 for
the Volume of Money.
In 181l."i the depositors had Increased
to 4,H7vrl'-. and their deposits to
f 1 ,810..rH7.(R!:t, an increase per cap
ita to i.88.
Where We Were?
In 18111 (the latest authoritative esti
mate) the purchasing jiower of
w ages had increased to 178.6.
Increase In Wages?
It will Certainly
Some silverites in the 4th Con
gressional district are urging the
withdrawal of their nominee, I).
II. Smith, whose friends tricked
Murray out of the nomination.
As Speaker Reed couldn't
come, Senator W. P. Frye, it
Maine, will speak at Louisville
Oct. 26, and at Lexington Oct. 27.
Frye is one of the leading Republi
County Judge R. A.Burnsides,
of Lancaster, is given up to die of
his wounds received accidentally
from Postmaster Hamilton and the
negro Knox when the latter was
killed by Hamilton.
John D. White, the Crested
Jayhawker, will grind David Colson
through the Court of Appeals to
see which can get his name on the
ticket as Republican Congressional
nominee in the 11th.
Mrs. James H. Wilson, of Sa
dieville, attempted suicide with
poison. It is said that she wanted
to die because her husband and
sons would not get up and build
the kitchen fire of mornings.
Judge Barr, of Louisville, sus
pended the U. S. Court judgment
against Editor Chas. Chilton
Moore, of the Bluegrass Blade, con
victed of sending obscene matter
through the mails. The case can
be called up again. Moore did not
believe he was violating tbe law.
Du Maurier'sbody was cremated-
Guyaquil, Ecuador, had a thirty-million-dollar
The advance of wheat Is expected
to continue for a while yet.
Edward White Benson, Arch
bishop of Canterbury, England,
died suddenly this week.
Lord Roseberry has resigned the
leadership of the Liberal party in
England. Gladstone is now too
old to succeed him.
The Standard Oil Co. is alleged
to be preparing to control the oil
trade in New York, Chicago, Phil
adelphia, Boston and St. Louis.
1,000 ex-Confederates from Vir
ginia, with the famous Stonewall
Jackson brigade band on tbe train,
went from Virginia to call on Mc
Kinley Oct. 9th.
The Baltimore club won the ex
tra base-ball championship honors
of the Temple Cup, defeating the
Cleveland in four straight games,
the last by a score of 5 to 0.
George Du Maurier, the satirical
artist of London Punch, interna
tionally famous as the author and
artist of the greatest literary and
dramatic success of the day, "Tril
by," died at London last Thursday.
Long affected with heart disease,
the excitement attending his liter
ary proVjinencc hastened tlia end.
Attention, Farmers !
1 have made a reduction of TWO DOLLARS ol each of mjr
KENTUCKY SPUING SADDLES.
I am making theui better than ever and guarantee them to ride
easier and to wear twice as long as the imitation and so-called made to
order saddles sold (not made) by dealers. Call and see my
$2Q KAN3-MADE BUGGY HARNESS.
I will save you money on all kinds of
Saddles and Harness, Bridles, Whips, Buggy
ftTMAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
EUGENE MINIIIAN, Owixgsville, Ky.
The Old Reliable
A FI LL I.I5E OF FRESH
Patent Medicines, Trusses,
y !.,,..-!. .i ...r..ii.. nn.i
GIVE THEM A CALL
They are also
Wf?et iff I,exir)tor) go to tlje
FOR REGULAR MEALS.
No. 12 W. Short St. - Lexisgtox, Kr.
5000 gallons of Water flowing through a spriT
and 200 Fans in perpetual motion,
each day, free.
C. C. HAZELRIGG,
Belmont, Coalburg, Cannel and Kentucky
Stone Coal, and Shingles.
Corn in the ear or shelled. Also feed stable. New Fairbank's scales
weigh for the public. Give me a call. SFWATER STREET.
Ths Globe- (uttuoo
The Miami ij.s.wmnc
7k; Bo OMAN uuutarnXi
( IMCOKPORAThU. t
The members of the First Bap-
tisit Church of Chattanooga ex
pelled Capt. C. S. Peak, one of the
deacons, because he was divorced
from his wife and married another
woman while his first wife was liv
ing. The EfT Kay has this couple on
his list: Near Perry, Oklahoma,
Miss Alice Younger, a Republican
misf, is to buy the wedding certifi
cate and license and marry Thomas
J. Stanton, a Bryanite. if Bryan is
elected. But if McKinley is elect
ed Stanton must consider himself
rejected and cease his attentions
The Republican poll of New York
shows a McKinley plurality" of
250,000 outside of New York City.
That is claimed for McKinley by a
big plurality, but it never has gone
Republican in a Presidential elec
tion. It is said that Bryan has lost so
rapidly in his own State ot Ne
braska that be and McKinley are
running neck and neck now and
the winner's plurality will probably
be only in the hundreds.
Gen. Grosvenor silenced E. W.
Barrett, silverite, who claimed Iowa
for Bryan, by otTering to bet him
11,000 to $100 that McKinley will
There is nothing to indicate that
McKinley will not carry Ohio by
an immense plurality and Republi
can gains made in Congressmen.
West Virginia is placed to Me
Kinley's credit by 17,000 plurality.
Indiana is only rendered more
certain for McKinley by the failure
of Populist and Popocratio fusion
and the consequent row kicked up.
After The Crip, What?
Few diseases are marked by such
tedious and unsatisfactory conval
escence as is the one known as ep J
demic influenza, in suite of the or
dinary modes of treatment. The
patient is left in a condition of gen
eral debility. lie is troubled with
Catarrh, headache and with a
slight exposure he is subjected to
a reNnse. To nreveut this and to
cure the Catarrh, use Century Ca
tarrh (Jure, instant reliel. for
sale by Catlett St llonukcr, Ow
. w. corner Kn w aiuut,
W. L. BAIN. SlAitl:
J I'KK.NTICK AHIITON.
URl'IiS ALWAYS IX STOCK.
Notions, Paints, Kusical
. .l . ..i.. i Ja
AND SAVE MONEY.
spent for the jji s,
E A 31 LAUNDRY.
ine "I. w. tlAKfJSS' is a pura
whisky, distilled from the best Corn
and Rye that money can buy and
from the purest Spring water. It
requires no adulteration to give it
a flavor and bouquet, and it is as
rich aud palatable as a fine old
Sherry. It is a gentleman's whisky.
For sale by Young 4c Hamilton,
Fmtact your tfr: thr mny hrtng yn wwur.
Wrllf JOH H WH,lr.KBCN CO.. Atuw
'uhinctnM, D. : fr tfertr ftl.eUl prim ttffr
Mil MM uX i klattdld tliT itont WIAUi
BATH CIRCUIT COUBT, KT.
OwlnnUl Banking Co.., Pl'ffi,
Leonora Anderaoa, c Drt&,
Bjr virtue ot m Judgment of Ml rendered
by the Bath Circuit Court at II February
term, In tbu oun, I shall, oa
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1896,
(Countr Court day), at the Court-hooe
daor In the town of Owlnesvllle, Ky., offer
for lal to the hlxbest bidder on a credit of
Sand 13 month, one tract of land .it OA led
In Bath county on the watenof Indian and
White Oak creeks, containing 117 arrea, or
enough thereof to satisfy the plaint 10
Juditnients In this action then amounting
to the sum of $I.7J. The said land being
bounded on the north by the lands of Mike
Hi-drlrk end Marlon Manley. on the east by
the lands of Ueo. Lansdown, Wniand Hoot,
tiarrard, on tbe west by tbe lands of Joha
Bradley and Newton andersnn the south
by the lands of Newton Anderson and now
in the occupancy of the defendants Leonora
and Thoa. l. Anderson.
The purchaser will be required to exeer i
salt bond with good security having the
force and effect of replevin bond.
Owingsville. Ky, Oct. 1 lwa,
JSO. l. YOt'NU,
Master Commissioner Bath Circuit Court.
H. UuiIkcII Hon. Attorneys.
tii In to pa-entr
PrrKucl vrmr Mam; thv may fcrtnc yo
Writ JOH M WKUDCRUCRN CO . PWl
C fir then- ti. priss asm
aadllst of lis atuwind laesaueas wauuo.
FARM FOR SALE.
I want to sell my farm, 145 acres,
lying one mile below Sherburne on
Licking river, bounded on one side
by said river. Tbe farm has a
good family residence, a fine tobac
co barn 102 feet long, a large stock
barn, and a good tenant house.
The farm is in a good state of cul
tivation, produces all kinds of crops
about as well as any; has about 75
acres of nice bottom land. I will
try and suit the p'.Vc baser in pay
ments. Possession ran be had this
monr""" desired. Everything ia
good, ' ce repair.
Oct. 7, 1895. T. V. Niwcojib.
" . . I
!- t,"-T '
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