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OWINGSVILLE, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1899.
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Having unld a half-interest in
tny business, and desiring In clo.
tip m.T individual lTir a speed ilr
na Doosihle. I earnentlr reouent all
those indebted t me to settle with
out delay. S. P. Atvhison.
See change in ihe ad. of Eugene
T. S. Shrout bought Monday a
pony and cart for May and F.well,
T. S. Shrout will sell you' Furni
ture. Buggies and C'offins cheaper
than anyone. Cash or credit.
See new ad. in thia issue of It.
F. Hillenmeyer, the Lexington nur-
Mr. ana sin. en iwwn, r.,
have christened their little daughv
ter Eliia Louiee. '
The Blue Front Cash Store will
leave aoon. So buy your gooda
now aa ou will get bio bakcaiii.
R. L. Tipton. Jr.. bought of J. J.
Kesbitt the blarkcmith chop that he
Ijnccupiea for fi0.
John W. Wataon k Co., wholesale
whisky dealer at Mayville. have
asaisned. The firm is well known
. . . . tw T
to the trade here.
Fob. Sale. Jack, S
pond site. Address W
Flat Creek, Ky.
, L. Suladie.
Curtis Kimbrell and Thomas
Churchill, who robbed the L. N.
R. R. safe at Carlisle, were giv
each til yean in the pen.
J. B. Goodpaster and Geor
Pit houirht of John W. Brrfwn A
Bros., of Louisville, their tobacco
bar on Water street for $600.
Fon Sim Dam. We will aell
you anything tn atock at nearly
your own price.
Ramsey k Co.
For yeara we have all been guest
ing at the turnpike mileage of Bath
county. The Fiscal Court finds it
to be ISO miles and a fraction over.
In n birth notice last week an
error was made. A child was born
tn Mr. and Mrs. Newton Cassidy
instead of Mr. and Mr. Newton
I have a fine upright Tiano, in
Berry Hurt, or cl.r. aged 2i
years, son of Abe Hurt, died of
consumption Saturday and was bu
ried In the family burial ground
Sunday. He was a dutiful son and
moral young man.
A. W. Bailey, of Marshall. Mo.,
writes that they have a very cold
winter. Corn is 11.75 per barrel,
fat hogs I3.J5, and good mu'.ea
about 1100. Cattle feeders
making money there he says.
Lost. Bunch of keys, with key
tone medal attached. Return to
Atchison Jones' drug store and
Harve Saunders was acquitted
t Williamstown of the killling of
man named Franks at Mt. Zion,
Grant county. Saunders was ar
rested by Constable Morris Evans
jCoal to u red in here from the
different stations the latter part of
last week, but the owners were a
little too lata to make a specula
tion. The local dealers bad just
received threw car-loads.
John Duncan old and new white
Burler tobacco need for sale by
Brother k Good paster. 28-4
James T. Peters' bou
ise on thV
rm on Fla
old Marcus A. Peters farm
Creek burned at 10 o'clock Monday
night. Samuel Crooks occupied it,
having rented the farm. Mr. Crooks
lost nearlr all bis household goods.
A. G. Spratt and W. B. Peck, oft
near 6barpborg, nnd Chas. Harper
have nil received their discbarges
tn bankruptcy. Henry S. Wood, of
ML Sterling, ncted as attorney for
each of them nnd expedited the1
If rou want n Heating StdrT or
crate you buy tbem now (for
limited time), nt greatly reduced
prices. J bo. A. Ramset Co.
Silas Corbin, of near Bethel, was
caller at this offlce Friday. He
art that during the recent below
tero weather George Boyd while
-crossing Flat Creek broke though
the Ice, add that Thornt Snelling
took n violent cold from the effects
of Boyd's cold bath.
All persons knowing themselves
Indebted to as pleas call nnd settle
their aceoBBt at ones.
Respt- 6. Slxmeb,
Jo's All Rioht. Monday morn
ing it was reported hers that clever
Jo Wright wm found dead at the
depot in ML Sterling. The report
cams fiera by way of Preston
through a brakeman stating that
be tbonght be reeogniied the body
to be Jo a. OI enursa Jo's many
friends were deeply moved at the
news, but their sorrow suddenly
became gladness on bearing that
Jo was alivs and all right. Tb
body proved to be that of Richard
Johnson, a stock trader ol rloyd
county. It is believed by some that
bs was murdered and ths body
placed on the railroad track tn
be mutilated like it was an acci
dental death. Johnson was known
to have had $100 tha evening be
fore. There was IS found in his
Mm tu t. vt e nave soul our
grMwy bimim-tis and eat-h of us
-xpH-t to elll'Hrt, in aome other
biifincsM in the nenr future Mild
ordrr to do will ask y'ii to rail
and fettle ymir ar-i-ount at onre.
and oblige. Yours,
Dawrok & Htkoh.
catiikk Kkmsaxts. The ilrst
substantial rise in the temperature
from the late North 1'ole weather
occurred on Wednesday of last
week, but it didn't get worm
enough then to spoil fresh meat
out of doors. The thaw commenced
rapidly Thursday, but a sleet prom
ied for a while to again cover the
country, lly Friday noon the bulk
of the enow was pone.
Brother tioodpaster will save
you money in housekeeping goods
if you will give them a chance.
Whole acts of dishes from 25c up,
t'oi RIEK-Joi BXAI. Al.MAMAO. A
copy of the 1S99 Courier-Journal
Almanac has been received. It is a
very valuable reference work fur
information not readily accessible
except by much research and is
worth many times its price of 2jc.
Among the features of special in
terest are the lists of otdcers of the
four volunteer Ky. regiments, the
State government, political organi
sations, vote at the late election,
history of the Spanish war, ami so
on. There is so much useful in
formation in it that it is a wonder
how a hook like it could be sold at
the price. Send a quarter to The
Courier-Journal, Louisville, Ky.,
for a copy.
Call and get prices on Buggy
Robes, Haines, Saddles, Bridles and
Johh A. Ramsey k Co.
James Mteks' Aknoikcememt.
James Myers has announced him
self a candidate for the Democratic
nomination for County Superin
tendent of Publie Schools. Mr.
Myers is n son of Joseph Myers,
one of the most popular and best
known men in Licking Valley in
this section. Janus resides at
Wyoming. He i about thirty years
old. He has been a Democrat all
his life and is a bright, but modest,
and finely educated young man.
He has followed Ihe profession of
public school teacher for several
years and is no d.Mibt finely qual
itk.A r.. - - '
asks the Democratic voter to noiu-
uate him. He is a steady, sober.
iscreet married roan, being a son
law of Dr. Wm. E. Phillips, of
We have on hands a nice lot of
good boxing lumber that we desire
o close out at a very low price.
alt on or address Wm. E. Hoi s-
tok, Olympia, Ky., for prices.
Pbespekgast Li'mbek k Coal Co.
O. P. Shlxtz's Death. O. P.
Shults, aged 79. died at hi home
at Howard's Mill February 11,
1899. He leaves 8 children and
umerous grandchildren to mourn
their less. He was n member of the
Christian church at Old Union,
near his home. He was dearly
loved, and will be missed by all
that knew him.
Our beloved has passed away.
Has (rone above to end less dav:
Ood, who knoweth all things best.
Has taken our loved one home to
For rest he sought and did receive;
Then let our crushed hearts cease
to irrieve :
Now with the angels is his home.
Where he will wait for us tocoine:
Then let us each our souls prepare
And try to meet our grandpa there.
Young married couples that ex
pect to go to housekeeping in the
near future make a great mistake
f they don't see Brother k Good-
paster s new line of clocks that
keep good time, dishes, tubs, buck
eta, churns, lamps, etc., before they
To Repair the Tcbbpikes. The
Fiscal Court met here Monday and
adopted a plan to keep the turn
pikes of Batb county in repair
There proved to be 150 and a frac
tion miles of such roads. The plan
is as follows: The county is laid
off into five turnpike districts. The
Magistrates elected themselves
Turnpike Commissioners, each
Commissioner to manage the
repairs, etc., on 30 miles of turn
pike, nnd is to be allowed f 3 per
mile or $90 per year salary. The
repair work is sll to be done by the
contract system, the funds to all
pass through the bands of the
County Judge. A bond will be re
quired of the contractors for the
faithful discbarge of their obliga
tions, and also a bond from the
Circuit Cocbt. The February
term of the Batb Circuit Court
Th grand jury is composed as
follows: A. R. Robertson, foreman
Millard Staton, Wm. Ault, Stoner
Power, J. S. Goodpaster, John Tin
cher, Thos. Karrick, John Berry
I. B. Williams, Sam Rogers, Jas. T
Ellington, Thomas Whittington
The petit jury is composed of
Jesse Calvert, W.J. Shrout, Fletch
er Crouch, W. D. Cassidy, W. E
Darnell, Nathan Vice, F. M. Bri
tow. Lee Vanarsdale, Jack Mc
Carthy, Jonathan Cassity, Wallace
Wright, Geo. Jackson, L. N. Rid
die, J. S. Boyd, Pete Goodan, Ben
May, Geo. Steele. M. Routt, Chas,
Cannon, Elias McQuithy, James
Kiddle, John Alexander, John Me
Kinnevan, J. S. Gilvin.
Only minor cases bad been tried
up to Tuesday afternoon
The Jefferson Rice will case I
set for (he fourth day of the term.
Tobacco Sai.fk. J. D. Noel
bought the follow ing crops of .la
cob Warner and tenants: KcuIm'ii
l'iersall'a it 7c; A. T. A J. U. War
ner' at Cjr ; Jonas Reynolds' at flc ;
John Ingrain's at G.
Sila Corbin sold hi crop of to
bacco to Robertson Bros., of Bethel,
at 5)c, with SIO nil".
Hiley Chandler, of upper Prickly
Ash, sold his tobacco to J. W. Cor
bin, of Keynoldsville, at lie.
J. M. Kiehart bought on White
Oak the crops of David Whaley
and David Crouch's at 5c; IT. (!.
Whaley and David Crouch's at 7e ;
William Stewart's at 5c; Stewart
k Vanlandingham's at bkc.
Geo. A. Peed bought on Upper
Slate Creek Fountain Goodpaster's
tobacco at 5c.
J. M. Richart bought on White
Oak Wm. k Charles Jones' tobacco
at fic ; Thomas Boyd's ut 5c; on
East Fork of Flat Creek, John
Doyle's at 5c; on County Farm, Joe
Williams' (about lO.OOOIba.) at .Vie.
J. M. Richart bought on Jones'
Branch Fleiu Wells' tobacco at 5c ;
Clifford McClain'e at 5c.
Gbeat Stock Paper. Those of
our readers who have been receiv
ing copies of the Live Stock, Lex
ington, Ky., have seen the merits of
the journal and no doubt many
ould like to subscribe for it regu
larly. The Oi-ti.ook's interest in
the matter of taking subscriptions
for the Live Stock is to induce sub
scribers to pay up arrearages ami
a year in advance for The Out
look, upon which condition we will
take subscriptions for Thk Outlook
and the Livestock for 1.30, strict
ly cash in advance. One gentle
man, perhaps the best informed
horse roan in this section, came in
and subscribed and remarked that
the Live Stock was the best publi
cation of its class that he had ever
seen. He was very enthusiastic
about it. Another gentleman came
in and subscribed and wa quite as
warm in its praise. The regular
price is 50 cents a year. You get it
for 30 cents by taking clubbing
W. P. Perrt s Aksoitement.
In this issue appears the announce
ment of ootlson P. Perry as a
candidate for the Democratic num.
ination for School Superintendent
Mr. Perry has served in the same
oillce by appointment since the flrst
. I ft r.fi, ...uo ftal ui-
corae vacen. by the death of Superintendent-elect
W. J. Lacy. Mr.
Perry is nearly forty years of age
and is at the maturity of hit pow
ers. He entered upon the duiivsof
the office with energy and proved
a natural aptitude for its conduct.
He is a man of good education, os
was attested by the ease with which
he took the State Board's exaraina
tion upon short notice. There i
no question of his ample qualifica
tion for the place. On the politi
cal side he is a Democrat and has
worked very hard for many years
for the success of the party nomi
nees. A a working Democrat he
is the peer of any of the younger
members of f he party in services in
Mrs. Miser va Scott's Death.
Mrs. Minerva Scott died at her
home at Sherburne, Thursday, Feb.
16th. She had a stroke of paralysis
some years ago and had not entirely
recovered. Ihe third stroke oc-
urred about three weeks ago and
lead to a fatal result. Funeral
services were held at 10 a. m. Fri-
ay at the residence bv Elder T. S.
Tinsley. The burial took place
ere at 2 o clock the same day at
the Owingsville Cemetery by the
side of the grave of the husband,
who died some years ago.
Deceased was born April 13th,
1838. Her maiden name was Rick-
etts, and she was an aunt of Squire
John A. Daugherty, of this town.
She married Joseph Scott, who
owned and operated the Sherburne
flouring mills for many years.
Their family was one of the most
prominent in that town and was
among the leaders in social matters
Their only two children survive
Mrs. Pearl Goodpaster, wife of B.
M. Goodpaster, of this town, and
Chas. R. Scott, of Sherburne. They
have the sympathy of their many
friends in their irreparable loss.
Ebtebtaihed at Dahciko. At
their home on High St., last Friday
night. Burl and Miss May Kincaid
cave one of the most brilliant
dances of the season. Notwith
standing the rather disagreeable
night as regards the weather many
of the "lads and lassies" were in
attendance and enjoyed themselves
to the fullest extent. Dancing was
the principal amusement, and was
enjoyed by most of the guests until
about 12 o clock. Music was fur
niahed by LaPrelle k Dawson
Those present at this pleasant
fair were: Misses Alice mllson
of Winchester; Mattie Kwing, Kate
Conner, Mary Dawson. Anna and
Edwa Peters, Annie Hutcheson
Clifford and Nina Hazelrigg, Emily
Brother, Same Fans, Mary and
Laura Reynolds, Lorena Perry,
Mary Gudgell, Elan Estill, Ruth
Richards, Pearl Botts, Alice Miller,
Lottie Atchison; Mr. and Mrs. N
R. Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. O. F.
Byron ; Messrs. Robert Catlett, Ray
Patterson. &d Byron, Ford fatter
son, Eugene Brother, Glenn Perry,
Clyde Byron, Will Arnold, Edfar
Conner, James Boss, Crit zoung,
Milligan Kincaid. Ellis Byron. Em
Peters, Charley Brother, Fron
Young, John Peters, Clay Byron
Clark Patterson, Duke Hampton,
Rmmott Fratman, Levi id paster,
A Inundried collar w ith edgeslike
a cross-cut saw is very unpleasant
to wear. Bub Brother's laundry
has machinery that polishes th
edges.. Try it once and see the
Fki it Prospects. II. F. Ilillen
nieyer, the Lexington nursery man,
"Of course, the injury to the
fruit crop caused by this severe
weather has nut yet resulted and
can not be accurately estimated
until the spell has broken and It
becomes warmer. I think, however.
I can slate positively that the peach
crop Is entirely destroyed through
out the State.
"The apples are not damaged;
neither arc the pears. Crapes have
suffered severely, but will never
theless yield a good crop, ('ber
ries are probably somewhat dam
aged, though it is hard to estimate
to what extent.
"The raspberries arc apparently
safe. The strawberries are snug
and the snow has really helped
them very much. I am rather ap
prehensive of the damage to the
blackberries that will result. An
interesting fact is that there are
more bushels of blackberries eaten
in Kentucky per year than there
are of apples. Hence the loss of
this crop would be a severe one.
However, I do not apprehend so
serious a result, althoujli there is
unquestionably some damage done
to the bushes." Lexington Herald.
Laborers Wanted. We want
15,000 lies made within the next
two months. Will pay good price
to makers. Apply to Wm. K. Hous
ton, Olympia, Ky., for prices and
I'UENDRKII AST Ll'MBER & C'OAL Co.
Eli Flemino's Death. Kli Flem
ing died of la grippe at the b"me
of his son James at McLoud, (JUL,
at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning, Jan
uary 31st. Ihe burial took place
in the McLoud Cemetery at 12
o'clock Wednesday, February 1st,
only three of his children being
present. He had been sick several
weeks, nut was thought to be con
valescing. Deceased was a eon of
(1. W. Fleming, who died when Eli
was 19 years old. He was born
March 1'Jlh, lS2;t, near Sharpsliurg,
Ky., where he lived until 1851, I lien
he married Miranda Takett,
daughter of Bayliss TuckettA Ue
I5tli Co., Ky., where he lived until
his family were nearly ull A wn.
He then moved to Illinois the year
of 1S77. There hu and his wife
disagreed, he going to Missouri,
wher he remained two years.
During his absence his daughter
married. V. hen ho returned lie
made his home with her until ull
moved to Oklahoma, after which he
made his ho:uu with his sun James
mil the time of his detth. He
us the last of seven in family.
The dispatch of his death wusquite
shock to his daughter, as she in
tended going after him. As Her
mother, who is living with her,
was very poorly with la grippe
she had not got off. He intend
ed spending his last days with
her. She bad a letter from him the
week previous to his deutb saying
he was very poorly. He had seven
n family. All survive him except
John E., who passed away four
months and 2 days previous to his
father's death. The surviving ones
are Mrs. J. A. Ensminger, William
James W. and Ulysses G., of
Oklahoma; Joshua T. and Philip
S., of Bath county, Ky. He leaves
seventeen grandchildren and one
great-grandchild. He was of a
lively, friendly disposition and one
who would make and retain many
Ixi ! the pain of life is past.
And his warfares now are o'er;
Death and Hell behind are cast;
Orief and Buttering are no more.
Col. Fleming was a prominent
farmer and quite a man of affairs
while he lived in this county. He
was of an ardent nature and put
his whole soul into his likes and
dislikes. Yet he was a most aim
able man, had a large acquaintance
ship and many friends. Thk Out
look people had a sincere friend
ship for him, admired his many
excellent qualities, and mourn his,
death as that of a good and useful
Read and Pbokit. For the pur
pose of reducing our stock we will,
for the next sixty days, offer ez-
tkaordihabt bargains ih all kinds
of Hardware, Stoves, Qeensware,&c,
John A. Ramset k Co.
Morgantown, Ky., Feb. 18.
Special to Courier-Journal. The
Morgantown Republican in its cur
rent issue prints the following
Judge W. II. Fuller is in receipt of
letter from Attorney C T. At
kmson, of Bardstown, Ky., who has
heard of our meningitis epidemic
and very kindly oilers a remedy
which was given him by a leading
physician of Benton Harbor, Mich.,
who in a long practice with the
disease has never lost a patient.
The remedy is as follows :
"Boil enough Irish potatoes with
skins on (till done) to fill a pillow
slip, and place the patient on the
slip with back of head and spinal
column resting on the slip filled
with the potatoes as hot as can be
borne, and let the patient so re
main as long as the potatoes retaia
their heat, and repeat if neces
sary." Mr. Atkinson adds that this
treatment does not affect the usual
medicines, etc., administered in
Arthur Power returned Tuesday
Major G. M. Hampton, of Moore
field, is attending Court.
L. D. HarrK of Lxington, vis
ited relatives here first of thu week.
James Harvey K:ee, of Helena,
Mason county, is attending Court.
It is learned thai Mrs. James T.
Crooks, of Peeled Oak, is critically
Is attending Mrs. Alex Conner's
miss reari lrumbo, of Kethel. is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Thomas II.
Ernest Gorham, of Millersburg,
was a gueet of Jacob Warner's fam
J. Clay Dounan returned Tues
day from a stay of several weeks
J. E. Ramey, of near Sharps-
burg, was a pleasant caller at The
Outlook oitice Monday.
Attorney J. D. Ellis, of New.
port, is attending Court this week
in thu interest of the Beall heirs.
Attorney James II. Williams and
ex-Clerk II. D. Combs, of French
burg, were here first of the week.
Mrs. Hugh Lowry and daughter,
Mrs. John Craig, were pleasant
callers at this oillce Wednesday of
Geo. Hemerich and sister-in-law
Mrs. Thomas Hemerich, of Mt.
Sterling, visited Mrs. J. M. Rey
nolds last Saturday.
Prof. G. II. Kemper returned
Sunday from a visit tn relatives in
Lexington. School re-commenced
at Bath Seminary Monday.
J. M. Richart. Geo. A. Peed, of
town, and F. P. Hendrix, ..of lower
Flat Creek, are on the U&aeeo
breaks at Louisville this week.
It is learned that Walter
nrus. oi u ranee Uit3 has re
operty 1 1
. I,;. I I
Miss Sallie Daugherty' pr
on Coyle street and will move his
family here. -
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Lane spent
several days with relatives in Mt.
Sterling the past week. Mr. Lane
retuiued home Friday.. Mrs, ljuia
Stner J. Goodpaster has sold
his furui on Stepstone and moved
to Ounr, Morgan Co., to reside. We
wish him nnd his family succe
in i heir new home.
Will White, of Winchester, came
here before the late cold spell to set
some grates and di other work, but
the weather kept him housed up
until now and he is tinisliin j up.
R. II. Conner went to Lexington
last Wednesday to see John Stone,1
who had pneumonia. Dick reports
John much improved in health in
every way auu lu a lair way to en
tire recovery. '
Visiting attorneys up to Tuesday
afternoon were Col. A. T. Wood,
Richard Mitchell, Col. J. S. Hurt.
Judge E. C. Orear, J. M. Elliott. A
W. Young, of Mt. Sterling; Chas
Day, of Morehead ; Col. D. S. Tnrni
bo, of Bethel.
Mrs. W. R. Scott, of North Mid-
dletown, came Wednesday of last
week to visit her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. C. Hazelrigg. She return
ed home Sunday, accompanied by
her sister, Miss Clifford.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Heath, of
Pincville, came Tuesday of last
week to visit the latter's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Crooks, on
Peeled Oak. Mr. Heath returned
home Friday, but Mrs. U. will re
main several weeks.
John Tineher, of Mt. Sterling,has
rented Capt. W. P. Conner's farm
at the mouth of Prickly Ash and
will move his family there and take
possession March 1st. All of John's
old neighbors and friends will wel
come him back. He is one of the
solid sort of good citizens that give
stability to a community.
Henry Scott has rented out his
property here to Mrs. Dora Cook
and Mrs. James A. Barnes. He has
rented the property of the widow
of Patrick Calk in Mt. Sterling and
will move there the first of March
to keep a boarding house. Mr. and
Mrs. Scott are among the town's
oldest citizens and will be much
missed. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Minihan will ge with them. Mr.
Minihan has taken a position with
the Owingsville Granite k Murble
Co. and will solicit orders. He is a
fine business man and will be a val
uable employe for the firm.
A colored debating society had
this weighty subject under discus
sion : "Which is the most useful,
the sun or the moon?" After con
siderable wrangling on both sides,
the Judge, an old negro, promptly
decided that the moon was most
useful, as it "shined at night when
people needed it, while the sun
only shined in the day when they
could do without it." Ex.
An exchange says that a gentle
man invited some friends to dinner
and as the colored servant entered
the room he accidentally dropped u
platter which held a turkey. "My
friends, said tne gentleman in a
most impressive tone, "never before
in my life have I witnessed an event
so fraught with disaster in the va
rious parts of the globe. In this
calamity we see the downfall of
Turkey, the upsetting of Greece,
the destruction of China, and the
humiliation of Africa."
Notu'K. To All Turnpike Com
panies of Buth Ceimty: J
The Fiscal t'ollrt having elected 6
1 un.i-.ke onnnissioners for repair-
ing ami keeping p the turnpike
roads in Bath county, all turupiko
companies who have not surrendered
their company's roads to the county
and who desire to do so that the
Commissioner may prncwd to take
supervision of said roads and proceed
to repair same will be governed by
the follow-inif rules, which Is required
by the turnpike law that they may
proceed regularly and lawfully:
1st, To call a meeting of the stock
holders of your road by putting up
in at least 3 conspicuous places on
said road notices to theeffect that
the stock bidders of said road( nam
ing road) are hereby notified that
there will be a meeting of the
Directory and Stockholders of
said road on the dity of ,
IMK), for the purpose of taking the
vote of said stockholders on the
proposition us to whether or not
the said stock holders will siirreu
der their said road to Bath county
in consideration of Bath county
agreeing to accept same and pay
any lawful indebtedness of said
road and keeping the said road
in such repair as practicable free
from the collection of tolls to the
2d, This proposition to be entered
upon the said Company's minute
book or records and the vote on
same to be recorded in said book
or records; and if a majority of
the stock Is voted in favor of said
proposition then when the same
shall be approved by a quorum of
said company's board of officers
the President I fully authorised
to mike to Buth county deed and
transfer of said company's road.
3d, And all such turnpike road com
panies as desire and comply with
the above rules will meet the Fis
cal Court April 4th, 1S9.
Jno. A. Uamset, 1 Turnpike
Jxo. A. PAUuHtKTY, ' Com'rs for
W. T. Smoot, ) Bath Co.
CONTINUED FROM roFKTfl PAGE.
Z. T. Cruin and family visited
the former's mother Sunday.
T. J. Colliver, of Fleming Co.,
moved to the property of bis lather,
Annie Colliver returned
homo Wednesday, after spending a
week with friends and relatives
R K. Gray and wife returned
home Thursday after a two-weeks
I visit tit the latter a parents, Mr.
and Mrs. James Markland, near
Miss Myrtle Vice, a charming
and vivacious young lady who has
been visiting relatives in Clark and
Nicholas Co.'s, returned home Sat
urday, accompanied by ber brother
I think it very unbecoming and
un-l hristianlike fcr correspond
ents to be writing insulting letters
to one another through the paper.
It looks like the older people ought
to be giving better advice to the
Mrs. Arthur Waller has been
very sick, but is somewhat better.
T. M. Garner and wife visitad
bis brother Mason, on White Oak.
Old residents say the recent spell
was the coldest weather they ever
knew in Kentucky.
John McClure and wife, of near
Sherburne, visited the latter's pa
rents, A. McClain and wife, Satur
day and Sunday.
Married, at the residence
ce of Ret- "
r. Rodffey J
G. E. Boots, Feb. 8th, Mr,
Vanlandinghnro and Mrs. Elizabeth
Colliver. We extend congratula
tions and wish them a long and
Algernon Sounde had bis tongue
cut out by Herbert Ressengleu at
Sioux City, Iowa, in a fight over a
girl they both loved. Physicians
replaced the severed member with
a calf's tongue in hope of saving
'. Blocks of ice 100 feet wide and
from 5 inches to a foot thick floated
past Mew Orleans in the Mississippi
Feb. 15th, it being the first time
river ice ever reached that far
south in the memory of the people.
Something for Nothing.
We have heard of the boy who
wanted to eat his cake and keep it
too, but never before of a business
man who sold his goods and then
gave the purchaser credit for the
mount paid. To learn about this
send to James Vice's Sops, of
Rochester, N. Y., who agree to do
this in their Guide. Tne Golden
Wedding edition of Vick's Garden
and Floral Guide is certainly an
artistic work, with its twenty-four
pages lithographed in colors, and
nearly one hundred more pages
filled with handsome half-tone il
lustrations, photographed from
Flowers, Fruits, Vegetables and
While this Guide is really too
expensive to give away, they give
it with a Due Kill for 25 cents
worth of seeds for only 15 cents.
Another new feature is the doing
away with the old packet of Veg
etable Seeds and stating the quan
tity in each case, the buyer getting
more lor ojs money.
, a) )o, ..r,1ttjn(, , n , ,
,OWor rce9 than
and Plow-Kcaring. The VCLCAN la the best Chilled Plow. BRINLEY
is the best Steel Plow. HALL'S U the best Hillside Plow. 1 have saved
you a good many fifteen cents on each OLIVER Plow Point and havw '
plenty of them at the low price. Come and price my home-made Brceer
lug. Check Lines, Blind Bridles, Ac, and save money. When you y
Saddles, Harness, 4c, from nie you buy direct from the manufacture
I am yours always ready to please,
EUGENE MINIHAN, Owingsville,
Dealers in Drugs, Groceries, Fruits, Fine Candies,
Stationery and Perfumes. Also agents for OLD
BARTON WHISKIES and Fine Wines.
CALL AT CORNER DRUC STORE AND GET PRICES.
UNDERTAKERS & EMBALMERS.
Funeral Furnishing. Careful and considerate
service. Modern equipments. Hearse always fur
nished free. Prices reasonable. Try us.
MASONIC BLDG., OWINGSVILLE, KY.
AJNEW YEAR and a
Try us. We will seU youQRQCERIES ehe,Per than "ny"
body, giv you top price for your produce. Do not fall to come in and sea
us before opening an account elsewhere. Come in and get our prices and
we know we can sell you if you want Groceries.
PERRY & BROTHER,
3 DOORS BELOW POSTOFFICE. Bloomfield's old stand.
To our store when you want
LJ Groceries. Confectionery.
OCheapeOhan you can buy them
None but the freshest and best
aTAll goods delivered
PARK &J3ABNES. J
The dangers of civilization are
over-work, worry and germs". e
need a vitalizing power to sustain us
Learned men and experience point
to pure whisky. Primitive men did
not need whUky. we do. cnanpea
conditions brinit fresh needs. And
THE whisky is HARPER. Sold by
Young 4 Lane, Owingsville.
We pay salary ot $15 per week
and expenses for man with rig to
introduce our Poultry aiixiure in
the country. Hustlers wanted, kci
erence. Address with stamp Ameb
cak Mro. Co., 124-136 Lafayette
Ave- Terre Haute, lnd.
the TWICK A-WEEK t'OUBIEB
Jovknai. than in any other paper
published both In quality a nu
104 PAPERS ONE YEAR
FOR 50 GENTS.
Thb Twice-a Week Courier
Ini RNAi. is the coual of many daiU
ion. and the superior of all other
papers. It prints more real news,
more irood claw matter, more rood
stories, than any other. Issued ed
lv ml Saturdav. A irood com
mission to afjents. Sample copies
free. Write to
BY A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT
YOU CAN GET
Both One Year for Only
This is for cash subscriptions only.
All subscriptions under this combi
nation offer must be sent through
Thk Outlook office.
THOS. J. YOUNG,
ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN
it SCOTCH GKANI I c.
WarerooniB,322 to 328 Oreen St.,
Workshops & Stud ios. Ca rrara, I tal.v
Send us your Job Work.
fcixy ,,avi to quit but t w,l giv
thofM, iat ,re. i miU ,tilt be hera
,, mone- on piow,
anywhere elsa in F.astern Kr. I
free in Owingsville and sub
Of All Kinds
For sale at CLARK NURSERY
OwbiKsville, Ky. Send card tor
Balls iM Flaaw bm sob tm AmM
Wck Ml twrktf art. pafw HtbaftmpfctS hi entaaa
PM ilf. Morlr IWmM Itk toto
half laa Illustration. l riu. 1N rtoal
rrulw. .,.MtjT bMu. la wluw uxl oid Abm
Ml la cataloftM nulnc: a MiUMniy a ll Mbtcat
MUlalna lo lb. trdM. mk ear. An- Ih. Hum, aad a
SaVrtouAcataloftiaaf all that MaMlraMa. U to
numin lo fin twy ndliciiailaaMl. bat aan
mmM I art la a good aarara m kaf ".
llMorc. w. will aaad Ika bafaa aad a ) fcr
DIE BILE, law th.mt mmmi is CIS.
Vlek'a Llttla Cam Catatocu...
A aarlact lltua o a anew iua. u m ""FT mm
Gulda aoodaaaad. Saal. IlluMrawa, aad la Sjo.1
lax namara. ml
Vtcka Illustrated Monthly Maaairn
I'alaraad. tamam aad aa W aala aa ail aabjana
ariattaa w oaraaainft. nortacainuv. aas. rraur
aaa ar. ana tba CaM iat 43 aaala,
James Vicks Sons,
Rocreter, N. Y
W. H. HOSHAL 5 CO..
CATTLE, HOGS and SHEEP.
UNION STOCK YARDS,
All information regarding live
stock cheerfully furnished.
Consign your stock direct to us.
Haring bought tha HARRIS
SHOP in Owingsville I can saj thai
I will repair
BUaaiES, CARRIAGES &
as cheap as any, and make the best
that bare erer been made ia thia
town. Can also do FIRST-CLASS
PAINTING. ALL WORK GUAR
ANTEED FIRST-CLASS. 3 for
Horae-fcboeinir It will spcalrforltsel
So sclve me a call
W. B. POWER.
HENRY ST., CWIN6SYILIE.
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