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Owingsville outlook. (Owingsville, Ky.) 1879-192?, March 16, 1899, Image 1

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NO. 34.
-.a. f
"'at-"' TjS
Having fold a half-interest in
my business, and diring to close
up tn j individual affair as speedily
at possible, I earnestly requwi an
those indebted to n to settle with-
ct delay. S. P. Atcuisok.
There was roanv a lettuce bed
owed the the past week.
There were anme daji oi verj
bice spring weather the part week.
Stoves. Tin- and Queeneare of
fered very cheap at Eatbsey t Co.'l
to eloae oat.
Bob Brother and George Dawson
have purchased W. B. Arnold's caal
yard on Water btreet.
Win. T. Warner bought of John
A. Tineher a oair of laree work
lea tor 230.
Garden Seeds of every descrip
tion in bulk at Brother A Good
The fishermen are ready now for
the weather and water to get right
for sport with the Ben.
Elder J. D. H enter will preach
at Jackson's scbool-honae the first
BiSndsy in April, and on Saturday
night before.
T. 8. Shroot will sell you Furni
ture, Buggies and Coffins cheaper
than anyone. Cash or credit.
A good many tobacco beds were
burnt tbs past week, beginning on
Saturday, when the ground was
generally full wet.
The fanners will bavw the oppor
tunity to brand their mares to the
celebrated stallion J. 8. Brown at
tbs same place on tfpper Prickly
Ash this year.
The celebrated Jersey Wakefield
i seed. For sate by
BaoTKB A GooorAsna.
John MeKinnevaa bought of G
W. SacKianevaa the remainder of
his lease (three years) of theUn
ela John" HeKinnevan farm, near
Forge Mill, for fttOO. '
Elder Anns Kendall showed in
this nice Monday a beautiful quilt
presented to him by the ladies of
Cassidy's Chapel, Nicholas county,
where he held series of meeting
Baddies and Harness, cheaper
than ye ever bought then! before,
at Ramsey A Co-'a.
akbv Dawson and W. P.
Jr. have rented C
jr., bare re n tea ueo. a. xreeu rt
a a n 1 .
new livery etable building and
win i
eagage IB ine livery ' ro
. a i . . u.
awson went to the city last week
te perehaee aa owtit. r- ,
""Te Third KeBtuck'y is expected
frwa Mateasas, Cuba, soon to be
ssnetesed out at Savannah, Ga.
Tbia will he pleasant aewa for the
famUiee and friends of Bath eottn
, y boys bekBgiag to the Third.
If Brwther Oeedpaster hare'nt
what yo want ramrdea Bseda, wa
don't know where you will find it.
Elder Elbert Dawson wilt preach
at White Oak the third Sunday in
tbis month instead of tbs fourth.
Us will also preach at See's school
bouse Wednesday night, Mar. 22d,
nd at Faesett'e achool-house Wed
nesday Bight, March 29th.
Joseph Bloom field left Tuesday
for Louisville, where he will be
married today tn Miss Claudine
Braua. Be will locate la Cynthi-
and ran a store there for Vic
field A Co. The letter's stock
of goods has been moved from here.
I have a fine upright Piano, in
nerf act condition, for sale. tf
Last week Ott Archy swore outs
warrantor arrest against young
Jonas Warner, sob of Boss Warner,
of the mouth of Naylor's Branch,
charcinc that Warner was losing
his mind. Warner was brought
here, tried by a Jury and was dis-
Bab Lcco-Capt. Tom Roae, of
the late 4th Ky. Regiment, played
la had lack at Morehead recently.
He orcaniaed a company of State
guards, bat when the recruits wsrs
worn in tbey eieetea uepuiy oner
Iff J. D. Caudill Captain. Boss de
clined the First Lieutenacy offered
Wow la the time to bay a plow
and set of gears while Bamsey A
Co. are selling cheap to close out
Coon Dat. Monday was the
most basiaeca-like Court day for
everal months. - The crowd was
large. The merchants generally
had satisfactory trade. About
100 cattle were sold at strong pri
aea. Aood many mules snd horses
changed bands at better prices
thaa for some time. Bogs were
biiak at M.2S.
AU nereoas knowing themselves
Indebted to ns pisses call and settle
their eooounte at once.
Recpt, & Slbssbb.
Tobacco Sales. J. M. Bichsrt's
purchases: on Mink's Ban, crops
of J. B. Crouch and tenants .John
Fleming. Mart and Thomas Mart
land at ao.
Nathaa Sorrell aad T. 8. Robert
son bought xn lower Flat Creek the
crops (shout 17,000 lbs.) of Martin
and Davis borreu ac ao.
Robertson A Stone, of Bethel,
bought ob East Fork of Fist Creek
Crump Bros, ana i n. ttiaaie i
tobacco at 6c ; Tbos. D. Anderson'
at he and fie; George Woodward'
at 4
Ramsey A Co.'s stock is ilitnin
ishing rapidly under the low priced
offered. Don't you heed something
in their line?
Cbakos id Mbetiku Day.
Meeting day at Wyoming has been
changed from the second to the
first Sunday in each month.
On account of the change at Wy
oming the meeting day at Grange
City has been changed from the
first to the second Sunday in each
Tn Coal Discovbbt. Jas. Clark
rodght in Monday specimens of
the csnnel coal discovered by him
t;n Tom Johnoon's farm, near Tres-
I ton. Mr. Clark is very sure that
he has made a valuable discovery
and has men opening up the mine,
which is 125 feet deep from the top
of a small mountain. They have
already followed the vein 16 feet
into the mountain. It is 4 feet 9
inches thick, with a solid limestone
bed. An expert miner was there
and pronounced the find genuine
cannel coal.
Mow is the time to sow your
Sweet Teas. Tou can get the seed
at Brother A Goodpaster s. They
have the finest variety we ever saw.
Bakeri'ptct Petitions. Consid
ering the era of financial depression
through which the country re
cently passed it might have been
expected that when the Bankruptcy
law was enscted a very large num
ber of petitions would be filed in
bankruptcy courts, but such has
not been the case up to the preaent
time. Henry S. ood, oi Alt. bter
ling, has acted as attorney for all
of the bankrupts in Montgomery
snd neighboring counties. He filed
the past week petitions for R. J.
Settles, of Montgomery Co.; J. W.
DeBorde, of Morgan, and Morton
Powell, of Powell.
Alwais Ib The Lead. A New
Depabtcsb. Ths New York Life
Insurance Co. is out with a new
policy this month that surpasses
all life contracts issued heretofore
by any life company in its liberali
ty to the assured. No restrictions
as to occupation, residence, travel,
mode of living or manner of death,
incontestable and unforfriting from
date of issue. Money loaned on
second year if desired. In event
of lapse time extended from two
months to forty yesrs or msy be
restored any time within two years.
Over two thousand of these new
policies were applied for during
the first two days of arch.
S. M. Pabcell, General Agent.
Tobacco Bbpobt. George R.
Sayder, of Planters Wart-bouse,
Louisville, sends In the following
report of 'he tobveo markt. - -
Loniaville, Ky, March 10, 1899.
Under offerings of about lOuO
hhds. each day this week (except
Monday), tbs market has been ac
tive and strong, with good compe
tition on all grades of Burley with
the exception of the finer grades of
leaf, which havs been off a few bids
from the prices obtained 10 dnys
since. To give you an idea of
how the prices have run on differ
ent grades, we quote you some
sales made at our bouse on yester
day. In J. W. Montjoy's sale from
Montgomery county bis flyings sold
from $5 to f5.e0; his tips and
short red from $9.40 to $7.90; his
leaf from $10.75 to $13.75. In
Bridgeforth A Pierce's crop, from
Montgomery county, their flyings
and trashes sold for $5.40, $5.50.
$7.50, $7.90, $8.80; leaf and lugs
and short red sold at $8, $8.40, $8.80,
$10, $10.25, $11.25, $18, and $14.
Bridgeforth A Clark, leaf and lugs
sold at $7.70. $7.90, $7.90, $8.10,
$8.90, $8.20. $11.25 and $12. In
prizing tobacco from this on until
it is redried all grades should be
prised with as little ease in them
as possible. We urge our friends
to prise their tobacco grade and
grade alike as near aa they can
place it In the bad. In this wsy
you will receive better prices than
should you use seconds and get
break of them in the sample.
J. T. Bobakeb's Death. Died,
at bis home Ic Lexington, at 0
o'clock Thursday evening, of cere
brospinal meningitis, after ah ill
nessof 48 bours,J.TiilordHonaker,
in his 39th year of age. Be con
tracted the dieease while waiting
on his chief clerk John Nolan, who
died after a ahort illness. Funeral
and burial private at 4 o'clock Fri
day alternoon at the Lexington
Cemetery. Tilford was the only
sob of Cornelius W.and Mary Asb
ley Bonaker. Bis father died Au
gust 16th, 1809, in Grundy Co
Missouri, when Tilford was less
thaa 6 months old. Bis mother
moved back here and made her
home Bear Wyoming for several
years, when she married her cousin
David Honaker, who lived lor
short tims at Poplar Plains. From
there they moved to Lexington. At
the sgs of 18 ysars Tilford accept
ed a position with bis uncle C. V.
Bonaker in the drug buainess here,
where be clerked for three years,
Be developed into a fine business
msn. At his mslority be returned
to Lexington, where he engaged in
the grocery business, which he
made a success of, accumulating
quite a competency. Be built
handsome residence and bad all
the comforts that any one needs.
He was a leading member. of the
Christian Church and bis acts of
charity were numerous
A wife, nee Lula Lair, survives.
They had but one child, a daugh
ter, who died when about 2 years
old. Bis mother. 3 half brothers
and 2 half sisters survive. i
- Ohitit art. Minnie Lee Cannon
ciaugnteroi Dir. ana Airs. Kiclmru
Stumper, was born Aug. Sth, 1875
iiwini rru. u, iojj. one mar
Vrjed to Oliver Cannon Sept. 27th
J : - .1 11. AO. I loan OI.
1MU. t uneral services were con
ducted by Rev. Chandler in the
Methodist Church st Bethel, at
which place she had united with
the church in May, 1895. As soon
as her serious condition becamo
known her parents were summoned
but they did not arrive in time to
see her alive. Physicians and friends
did everything within their power
to alleviate her sufferings, but
without avail. In calling her away
Death has severed many a tender
tic. Her husband and little daugh
ters have lost a devoted companion
and mother, her parents a kind and
faithful daughter, her brothers and
sister a loving sister. For them
this parting is incomparably sad,
she being in the prime of early
womanhood, but comfort should
Come to them thst no bitterness
mingles with their sorrow.
S. M. Parcell, of Louisville, ar
rived here ounday,
Andrew Minihan.of Mt. Sterling,
was in town Ihursday,
Judge C. W. Goodpaster was in
Frankfort Thursday on business,
John Wade, of Montgomery Co.,
visited his eistcr, Mrs. Robt. Coyle,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Scott, of
Mt. Sterling, were here Tuesday on
Mrs. R. A. Chiles, of Mt. Ster
ling, came Tuesdsy to visit rela
tives here.
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Slesser and
Mrs. Eugene Minihan went to Cin
cinnati Tuesdsy.
Mrs. Lulie Herron and Miss Sal-
lie Faris went Tuesday to spend a
week in MtSterling.
Mr. and Mrs. John Coons, of
Bethel, visited the family of Mrs.
Lide kincaid Sunday.
John B. Warren and Claude L.
Clayton, of Farmers, were in town
Thursday of last week.
Ollie Coons returned Saturday
from Cincinnati, where he had been
under treatment for catarrh.
Robert Ratlin, of Alt. Sterling,
and John English, of Montgomery
county, were in town last Ihursday,
Misses Nannie and Ethel Estili
nd brother. Master Leror, of Flat
Creek, spent Sunday with relative
in town.
terson have accepted positions with
Vic Klonmfleld A Co. atCynthiana,
and will leave Friday.
Mrs. Wm. E. Richards and son
James Mn after a visit of ten days
with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Richart,
returned home to Georgetown.
James S. Huff, of Cynthiana, was
hers Monday in the interest of his
esndidacy for the Republican nom
ination for Railroad Commissioner.
John J. Warner, formerly of this
county, has moved from Strasburg,
Missouri, after several years res
idence there, to Ilolden, Johnson
county, same State.
Samuel M. Jackson has rented of
Wm. Moore the Uncle Billy Moore
farm on middle Licking river and
moved his family to it from Millers-
burg. Their many old friends are
Klad to have them back in Bath
The Greatest Wedding.
The newspsper reporters of the
time of Alexsnder the Great, had
there been any, would have had
the heaviest dsy's work of their
lives in converting the interesting
events that msrked the day Alex
ander was married. On that day,
authenticated accounts tell us, no
less than 20,202 men and women
were made husbands and wives.
Alexander bad conquered Darius,
of Persia, and be felt that tbis
great achievement was important
enough to be signalized in a con
spicuous manner. Imagine the
pride of a conqueror who decides
that it can be measured properly
only by a wholesale giving and
taking In marriage the like of
which the world has never known.
Alexander himself married Sta-
tira, the daughter of the conquered
King, and decreed that 100 of bis
chief officers should be united to 100
ladies from the noblest Persian and
Median families. In addition to
this, he stipulsted that 10,000 of his
Greek soldiers should msrry 10,000
Asistio women.
When evervthinsr was settled a
vast pavilion was erected, the pil
lars of which were six feet high
One hundred gorgeous chambers
adjoined thia for the one hundred
noble bridegrooms, while for the
10,000 an outer court was inclosed,
outside of which tables were spread
for the multitude. Each pair had
seats, and rsnged themselves in
semicircles around the royal throne.
Of course, the priests could not
marry this vast number of couples
in the ordinary way, so Alexander
the Great devised a very simple
ceremony. Be gave his band to
Statira and kissed her an exam
ole that all the bridegrooms fol
lowed. .
This ended the ceremony. Then
followed the festival, which lasted
five days, and the grandeur of
which has never been equaled since,
San Francisco Examiner. .
Kentucky Crop Report.
Condition of Crops and Live
Stock March 1st, 1899.
Replies were received this month
from 1M eorrKpoMdents,representlii)r
98 count lea.
It may be well to rctitate in this,
the flrrt report of the year, the boun
darii'R of the sections Into which the
State, for the aake of convenience
and accuracy, is divided and the
reasona for the separation. The Ir
regular contour of the countiea makes
it Impracticable to divide upon
straight lines in any given course.
Again, it is advisable to separate the
dark tohacco"district in the western
part of the State from the Burley
district of the central and eastern
portion. Likewise it is desirable to
separate the counties in the eastern
and southeastern portion, where the
production of any crop rarely exceeds
the home demand and where the
percentage of increase or decrease
affects In a small measure only the
actual production of the State, from
the other sections producing a large
surplus. To meet all these varied
conditions the following divisions
appear to us as the best to be de
vised :
The western section composes 39
counties west of an irregular line
drawn from the eastern boundary of
Hardin county on the north to the
eastern boundary of Allen on the
stuth, the intervening counties of
Larue, Hart and Darren being placed
In the western section. The central
or to be more accurate, the north
central section, embraces 40 counties
lying east of the almve-dcscrlbed
boundary and northeast of nti irreg
ular line drawn from the eastern
boundary of Lewis county on the
northeast of Larue county in the
southeast, the intervening counties
of Hath, Montgomery, Clark, Madl
on, Lincoln, Itoyle and Marion b?lng
in the central section. The eastern
or southeastern section is composed
of the remaining 40 counties lying
southeast of the above-described
lines. .
The condition of the wheat crop
December 1st, the date of the last re
port, was 94, compared with average
years. As set out in that report
there whs a lengthy luterval between
the early sown uud the late sown
wheat due to an unusually wet Oc
tober, wheat sowing being suspend
ed for a greater portion of the month.
The early sown wheat attained a
growth that promised to withstand
any weather text to which it miyht
ho subjected. This promise hris been
realised, and at this date early wheat
is generally reported in excellent
condition. L.ate sown w!i,at was
barely above ground at the advent
of winter, ad the severe wenthetf it
has encountered, both in the early
and latter parl& of winter, lias left it
in a condition that may be aptly de
scribed ss a ' bluo prospect." Whole
fields now appear without a vestige
of growth above ground and, while a
few correspondents venture the opin
ion that the roots are uninjured, it
will take some weeks of warm grow
ing weather to develop the full extent
of damage. As a rule there was an
ample covering of snow during the
extreme cold weather of February,
but, falling as it did ou an almost
solid sheet of ice, the benign effects
of the protection was in a measure
Answers to the question "Has
wheat suffered from any cause dur
ing the winter? If so, state cause,"
resulted in replies from 115 corres
pondents, of which number 97 state
that wheat suffered from "freeze,"
and 18 say it has not been appreciably
damaged during the winter.
Heavy rains, particularly in the
western section, is another source of
no inconsiderable damage.
The condition for the State as a
whole, compared with average years,
is 80, which Is a loss of 14 points
since December 1st. For the three
preceding years the condition on
March 1st was as follows: 1898, 92:
1897, 88, and 1896, 88.
The three sections separately show
the following average condition as
of this date: Western, 70; central, 85,
and eastern, 88.
The per cent, of crop of 1898 still in
the bands of farmers Is estimated at
26. On March 1st, 1898, it was esti
mated that 17 per cent, of crop of
preceding year was then in the hands
of farmers. On March 1st, 1897, a
similar estimate showed 9 per cent,
of the old crop In farmers' bands.
The price of wheat March 1st aver
ages 68c. On March 1st, 1898, the av
erage price was 90c, and March 1st,
1897, tiie price was 84o.
Estimate on the percentage of corn
crop of 1898 still in farmers' hands
give the amount at 43 per cent. Qn
March 1st, 1898, the per cent, of crop
of precediug year in bands of farmers
was 44.
The trying effects of the unusually
severe winter on live stock has to
some extent been mitigated by the
abundance of feed. Still, among
young stock and stock unprovided
with shelter, the loss has been heavy
and the suffering intense. The heav
iest loss has been with lambs and
young pigs. Borne correspondents
estimate the loss of lambs at S3 per
cent, of the crop. Recent experience
should impress upon farmers the
economy ef providing ample shelter
for stock during the months of bad
The condition of the various class
es of live stock averagea as follows:
Horses, 94; cattle, 90; sheep, 89, and
hogs, 90. The conditions March 1st,
1898, were 96, 95, 88 aud 91 respect-
The contracts for repairing ths turnpike rosds in the Wyoming
District No. 3 will be let on
at 9 o'clock a. m., at the old toll. house at the mouth of Prickly Ash, on
the Owingsville A Wyoming turnpike road.
OwmosviLtK A Wtomiho Tcbnpiee Road.
z. Keginning at Owingsville
ms run Jones' house, about 2 miles.
8 29. Same road beginning at a
and extending to point opposite J. T. Atchison's house, about 2 miles.
8 30. Same road becinnincr at ooint onnosite J.T. Atchison's. extend
ing to Wyoming at intersection with
White Oak Turnpike Road.
t 34. Beginning at intersection of Owingsville A Wyoming road, ex
tending to store house at Odessa, about 3 miles.
35. Same road beginning at store house at Odessa and extending
to Donaldson's scales, about 2 miles.
8 30. Same road beginningat
section with Owingsville, Bald Eagle
The V iiite Oak Road at Odessa
Owingsville, Bald Eagle A
8 18. Beginning at Owingsville
rnckiy Ash A Tunnel road, about 2 mileS.
19. Same road beginning at intersection of Prickly Ash A Tunnel
road, extending to point opposite J.
5 40. Same road beginning at
ana extending to Keynoldsville store,
i ne uwiMGsviLLR kald KAGLK
Bros., on Prickly Ash, at 12 o'clock
The contracts for the following roads will be let on
Wyoming A East Fork Turnpike RoAb.
8 31. Beginning at intersection of Owingsville A Wyoming road, ex
tending to tollgate house, about 2
8 32. Same road beginning at
Creek, about 2 miles.
The Wyoming A East Fork Road rt Okie at 12 o'clock m.
Owingsville, Wateb Dell A Licking River Tlrnpikb Road.
33. This road shall comprise one section, about 3 miles.
The Owingsville, Water Dell A Licking River Road at Forge Bill
store at 4 o'clock p. ra.
The contract for the following road
OWinosVillk A Craigs Tcrnfikr Road.
8 37. This road slinll comprise one section. I miles.
The Owingsville A Craigs Tcrnpike Road at Craigs at 10 o'clock a. m.
The following rules are hereby adopted by this Court:
1st. All contracts for supplies, material or repairs to be furnished on
he turnpike and gravel roadsof Bath
bidding and to the lowest and best bidder by commissioners, as directed
in Sec. 8 of the turnpike order, and If said commissioners find that
there Is sny collusion between bidders tbey may reject all such bids.
2d. Bidders will be required to make sealed bids for the section
wanted by each of them, naming road and section, who they offer as se
curity on hoid. his bid to include
section, which bid shall be securely
arie, name of roid and section thereon, plainly written on the face of
r.. elope, and directed to the commissioner, UiS-bid shal!-.plain!v-statei
fofwhat price will burnish crushed
6 ez. in weight), on line of road to
ten long oy one iooi ny one loot.
A copy. Attest: J. T. Peters. Clerk B. C. C.
For blank specifications apply to
SAM SHULTZ, Commissioner.
Replies to the question "Have you
hog cholera?" show a notable ab
sence of this common disease. 113
correspondents answer in the neg
ative and but 31 in the affirmative.
The period from February 6th to
14th will be long remembered as a
senson of phenomenal low tempera-1
tore. Remarkable not only for the
low temperature recorded, but also
for pertiuacity with which this
temperature was maintained. Cov
ering a period of some ten days the
mercury rose above the sero mark.
Minima of 10 to 24 and even as low
as 89 degrees below sero were re
ported during this time. In addition
to the loss and suffering of live stock
already noted the injury to the fruit
crop is far reaching. Peaches will
not only be a failure this year but
the damage to trees will be such that
the crops for several years to come
will be affected. The same Is true
of cherries and plums, with the pos
sible exception of sour cherries.
Pears, though injured to some ex
tent, still promise a fair yield. Apples
have escaped injury save the injury
to trees from heavy sleet in some
Of the small fruits raspberries have
suffered most and will probably be a
failure. It is feared, too, that the
injury extends to the wild blackber
ries. Strawberries have escaped in
jury so far. Lucas Mookb,
Commissioner of Agriculture.
An Irish lady one morning took
her servant to task for having boil
ed the breakfast eggs too long.
"Why, Bridget," she said, "they
are as bard as stones." "Sure,
ma'am," replied Bridget, "it's not
the boilin' that made them hard.
it's the fault of them new hens
the Plymouth Rocks." Ex.
He Wilted. A preacher, not
far away, used the following cere
mony, after which the unfortunate
young man followed the example of
the last rose of summer and wilted
"Wilt thou take her for thy pard,
for better or for worse, to have, to
hold, to fondly guard 'till hauled
off in a hearse? Wilt thou let her
have her way, consult her many
wishes, make the fire up every day,
and help her wash the dishes? Wilt
thou give her alt the stuff her little
purse will pack, buy a boa and a
muff and a sealskin sacque? Wilt
thou comfort and support her fsther
and mother, Aunt Jemima, Uncle
John, three sisters and a brother?"
And bis fsce grew pale and blank ;
it was too late to jilt. As through
the chapel floor he sank he sadly
said: "I wilt." Ex.
and extending to a point opposite
point onnosite Martin Jones' house
East Fork road, about 2 miles.
Donaldson's scales, extending to inter
A Sharpsburg road, about 2 miles
st 4 o'clock p. m. i
Sharpsbubg Tcrkpike Road.
and extends to Intersection with the
M. Richart s pool, about 2 miles,
point opposite J. M. Richart's pool
about z miles.
Koad at the store oi Horseman
tollgate house, extending to Indian
will be let.
county shall be let by competition
the keeping open all culverts on the
sealed in a plain envelope, with bis
or broken stone (no stone to exceed
be sprsad on said road per rod of 821
To Give Ur Evebt Vice. "Well,
sir," demanded Horatio Bullion,
"what particular reason have you
to offer for asking me to let you
have my daughter Gladys?"
"I I love her and she loves meV
Reginald Biddlethwaite replied.
"Oh, of course," the blunt old
magnate retorted. "I've heard that
song from half a dosen others.
But what other qualifications havs
"I must Confess," the trembling
young man answered, "that I am
not rich, but I can truthfully say
that I have no expensive habits. I
don't drink. I don't gamble. I
don't chew tobacco. I don't smoke.
"Hold on !" the millionaire broke
in. "That's enough! You'll do.
Your board and clothes won't cost
much more then the gas you've
been burning lately. What I ob
ject to is supporting, fellows like
my other three sons-in-law, who
have all the faults you say you
have not. I don't mind furnishing
the husbands of my daughters the
necessaries of life, but I do hate to
have to settle the bills for their lux
uries. Now, there is just one other
point I want to have settled before
I give my consent."
"What is that?" Mr. Biddle
thwaite eagerly asked.
"Promise me that you will not
stsrt a newspsper. The others have
all tried it, and I can't stand many
more such experiences."
Reginald's promise made three
hearts happy. Cleveland Leader.
The dangers of civilization are
over-work, worry and germs. We
need a vitalising power to sustain ns
Learned men and experience point
to pure whisky. Primitive men did
not need whisky. We do. Changed
conditions bring fresh needs. And
THE whisky is HARPER, Sold by
Young A Lane, Owingsville.
Small Fruits, Shrubs, Vines, Plants,
etc., for sale at CLARK NURSERY.
Parties wanting trees should send In
their order at once before the full
list of varieties is broken.
Apples from 5 to $10 per 100.
Peaches from S3 to $10 per 100.
Other prie.es in proportion. De
scriptive catalogue free. Mall orders
will receive prompt attention.
W. W. CLARK, Proprietor,
Owingsville, Ky.
Look at our clubbing rates
and take advantage of
the cheap prices.
I am not "closing out in the next sixty days to quit, but I will Rle
you better goods at lower prices than those that are. I will still be here
to ace that the goods give satisfaction. I will save yon money en Yo
and riow-gearing. The VULCAN Is the best Chilled Plow. BRINLEY .
is the beat Steel Plow. HALL'S is the best Hillside Plow. I have saved
you a good many fifteen cents on each OLIVER Plow Point and have"
plenty of them at the low price. Come and priee uly home-made Breech'
ing, Check Lines, Blind Bridles, Ac., and save money. When you buy
Saddles, Harness, Ac, from me yon buy direct from the manufacturer.
I am yonrs always ready to please.
EtJGENE MINIHAN, Owingsville K
Dealers in Drugs, Groceries, Fruits, Fine Candies,
Stationery and Perfumes. Also agents for OLD
Funeral Furnishing. Careful and considerate"
service. Modern equipments. Hearse always fur
nished free. Prices reasonable. Try us.
store we will (rive you a chance on
give you top pricea for your produce,
of all kinds at a low price; six
so CLOVER and
come and see us before you buy.
We have a very large stock of SEED POTATOES, and
you at a low price. Youra,
3 D00HS BELOW P0ST0FFICE. Bloomfielifs tld stall.
I Tg mi. itnp. wh.n mn vlnl
r 1 4"lsvy-AS0 fert !rA
.... J
Cheaper thab yon can buy them anywhere else In Eastern Ky.
None but the freshest and best handled.
. VAIIooda delivered free In Owingsville' And'sub
Express Train lor Loulsvlll. Lexlnctoa
Cincinnati, Washington, Hew Turk,
and Esatora CltlM.
Morehead Accommodation..
New Ydrk Expreea
LoaUvllle Express
Lexington Aeeoinmodatloe.
Iiulmvtlle Limited
flS SB -
.11:43 p. m.
fDally except Sunday. All others dally.
For Information regarding rates, sleep
in. ear reservation call on or adOrau
Agent C. A U. Railway,
, Prwton Station.
D. P. A.,
Laxlngten. Ky.
I C. B. Rt AS,
Aut. U. P. A
Clnelnnatl.O. SPRING 1899
Trees, Plants, Vines.
Fruit and Ornamental Trees,
Shrubs, Small Fruits and everything
for Orchard, Lawn and Garden. We
employ no agents, but sell direct at
reasonable prices. Strawberry and
Tree Catalogues on application to
Lexington, Ky.
Telephone 179.
All Information regarding live
stock cheerfully furnished.
Consign your stock direct to us,
neto man
neto shop.
Having bought the HARRIS
SHOP in Owingsville I can say that
I will repair
as cheap as any, and make the best
that have ever been made In this
town. Can also do FIRST-CLASS
Horse-shoeing it will speak for itsel
So give me a call.
Send us your Job Work.
will furnish
TIMOTHY. Don't fail to
will furnish
w ffinju1 flfwirla
vMeft M.VOTk ar.it.
f Mavmlr. atarly tOP yM ilk lla baa
half-iaa. UlMtmiloM f PUm VfaMablea I
) tn rstalgetM nMAin : a aaUMrur m .LI aJmis
OTIaintrg u IM gftntw. with car tnr Urn aw. aW a
tarrlpfl'. ntalxfu. of ail thM to miml(.. li to too
tatfU.v to ft, ewm, ladl9ctl.nlnM.l7. bat we .M
lrfnM miftma irj a oooa nnMta m aaa a aa
Uwr.fti. wm will mmd I a. alwMa aaa a 1 pWr
Sn.B HI I.L. twe S3e. worth www)f IB
n leu. few etatat to of Be raa Aeawnaaf
eeNBwMt B fee eBkwr fate.
Woh'a Little Com Catalogue...
AFfnWlllRMrNlfiripmiHI. MtoaJBVBTVWw.
ft.!. wwdaMw, mmttT IIIwmiwmw. aw la tuuKlr
taayw. ataalag a ooatialail to litomt, SB SB
Vic lia Illustrated Monthly M aaa line)
inUat. Wii lull J aw WW ta 4kt Willi
tvltuiag lw Uaiwwata. HofUrwltwra. ale.
a ri. Kaeetai I m atrwr-l. i
aw. rwar, aaa taa tdaiae ar w I
www atoa at llto Vawtaka Swat atoi
James Vlcks Cons,
Rochester N. Ye
In the Twicb a-wbbk CotBibb
Journal than in any other papef
published both in quality aad
Thb Twicb-A'Wbbk Coubibb
Jovbxal ia the equal of many dail
ies, and the superior of all other
papers. It prints more real news,
more good cfssa matter, more good
storiea, than any other. Issued Wed
nesday and Saturday. A good eom
mission to agents. Sample eopiee
free. Write to
CoUrier-Jolirnal Co.,
LouisYillB, Kg.
Both One Year for Only
Thia Is for rash subscriptions enly.
All subscriptions under this combi
nation oiler must be sent through
Thb Outlook office.
Advertise in The Outlook.
Man Be half caMary , M
Bl kaBaaai a bare aeatS Oal
' i
V f ,' ' '
. - V- a.- -
i Trf'sC.5WsSSE

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