OCR Interpretation

Semi-weekly Bourbon news. [volume] (Paris, Bourbon County, Kentucky.) 1883-1895, August 24, 1883, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069872/1883-08-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

$ f )P
DiJj Bourbon
and from the Happy Side of Life-for the Benefit of Those Now Having Breath in Their Bodies. Price, $2, 00 for One Year, or, $2,000 for 1,000 Years-OASE !
Jl ' i " -
. - igger stood in the cotton patch,
, Mice all but him had fled;
- ' and traces flew
- ircles round his head.
' sreajsy, sleek and black he stood,
born.to rule the storm,
Z 3r of the blackest blood-rough,
ungainly form.
',1iImPKl?ked on he would not go
itlknik his master's word:
eu "tbr, i 1 the grass lay low,
r r ' ie no longer heard.
. aloud: "Say, massa; say,
.s et dis mule go?"
a. na er trembled as he lay,
he nigger hollered "Whoa?"
aassa!" once again he cried:
io v i w yet.be gone!"
.- v t the whistling hoofs replied,
J?r ' -he mule kicked on.
' tyrow he felt their breath,
A,j .. "his kinky hair,
d'from that lone post of death
1 yet brave, despair.
, ed but once more aloud:
My, mus' I stay?"
- Jr him fast a dusty cloud
"n lows made its way.
3 nigger from our view
' lied his shiny eye,
above the cotton, too,
tt ouds across the sky;
me at last one monstrous kick '
jfger where was he?
ose heels that flew so thick,
could not see,
k-hands all returned at last;
ule could not be found;
;icld that nigger in his grip,
'uried in the ground.
Jioston Transcript.
kill a town knock it in the head
le book.
1 dudes would like for Phil Nip-
V3 a birthday every week.
and pavement in front of our
1 are undergoing repairs.
of Ed. Hull for killihg Sid Bax-
on at Nicholasville, this week.
sown watermelons have made
"ranee in our market, at moderate
an extra quality are selling
A per bushel in this market all
Joe Newail has gone to Stanford, where
he has been engaged to run an engine for a
flouring mill.
T C. Crump, grocery man at Carlisle, has
ned to Sheriff Brown. Assetts, S150;
Oliver Redmond, col'd, was held over
with a bond of $100, "Wednesday, to keep the
peace. Doc Reflitt swore out the warrant.
Apr 50ner in the Nicholasville Jail sot
f 'e to oue of the cells with a view of
r, Wednesday, but the scheme didn't I
aesday night Read & Pearsall's big
&em tannery in Mt. Sterling was complete
destroyed by fire. Loss about 15,000;
insureu. ,
T- 1.1. b are men in this town who are
marked No. 1 in the little book, who could
not get a nickle's worth of credit at a mosquito
Mr. Fogg's Ferry came in very good play
when the winds and floods came and took
the roof from JEolian Hall at Cynthiana,
: .
The Mt. Sterling Sentinel says: Fogg's
Band will probably furnish music at the
Re-union of Hanson's Brigade, at Lexington,
September 5th.
The drouth is supposed to be ended between
Millersburg, judging from the heavy, i
dark clouds which hung over that section
"Wednesday afternoon.
The extra train to the Cynthiana fair,
-saving here at 1:25, is having only a small
run of passengers, from the fact that but
few knew that it was running.
"W. A. Dickey has rented from Geo. Ingels,
one of the store rooms in front of his livery
le. "We understand that Mr. Dickey will
ly run a branch store there.
lian Hail, at Cynthiana, was
by a storm Wednesday, and a regular
flood of rain fell. That portion of the country
was very dry, and the rain was hailed
with joy.
Don't forget that excursion rates will be J
'en from all points on the K. C. during
fair, and also, that the special train between
Paris and the fair grounds will stop
in rear of the Bourbon House.
John Wilson, the lad who was cut and
wounded at Marshall Station a few days
ago, by young Farrow, died of his injuries
on Monday night. Farrow was acquitted
on the ground of self defense.
There will be an excursion over the K.
O R. R. from Maysville to Richmond ;next
Sunday. It is f gotten up by the colored
Christian church, but a car will be provided
for white people, if enough signifyes their
intention to go.
' '
" rs editor of this paper, while in company
Charlie Leer, Sunday, found a large
well preserved bullet on the old battle
of Elue Licks. It is a half-ounce ball,
was no doubt fired from one of the old
tr guns used by tho Kentuckians on that
memorable occasion.
ayor Purnell has issued a
that the Sanitary Committee
inspect the city, and calls upon the
' s to clean and disinfect their premises.
iw.abiding citizens will therefore take
ited and act accordingly otherwise, the
w will be strictly enforced.
"he Crawford House, Cincinnati, is con-
liently located corner of 6th and Wal-
t, one square from Fountain Square.
et cars for ali parts of the city and all
:es of amusement, pass the door every
minutes. It is the place to stop for con-
tence, as well as real pleasure.
'he Confederate Annals says: "Mrs. Han-
i, widow of Gen. Roger H. Hanson, now
ng at Mt. Sterling, Kentucky, was one of
many ladies at tho Morgan reunion.
passed four times through both armies
and kept a Journal for fifteen months,
ji which she kindly promises to make
"Jtions for the Confederate Annals '
Coming Pleasurable Eveats.
Lexington fair, next Tuesday.
Barnum's circus at Lexington, Sept. 1st.
Bourbon fair, Sept. 4th, continuing 5 days.
Tuesday, Sept. 4th, excursion to oid Point
Comfort fare 11, for round trip special
train passing here at7p. m. from Covington.
Round trip to Washington, 812.50.
umcinnati Industrial Exposition opens
Sept. 5, and closes Oct. 6.
Louisville Exposition will continue 100
days from 1st of August.
Lexington running races' begin Sept. 5th
and continue six or seven days.
Re-union of the "Orphan Brigade" of infantry
(C. S. A.) at Lexington, Sept. 5th.
Falmouth fair, Sept. 11th, 4 days.
Maysville fair, Sept. 18th, 5 days.
Germantown fair, Oct. 10th, 5 days.
Methodist Conference at Cynthian, Sep
tember 12th.
State meeting of Christian Church at
Excursion rates can be had over the K. C.
road from all points, to attend the above
pleasurable events.
1 f '
A peculiar freak of nature took out one-third
of Oscar Taylor's moustache one
night this week all out at one place, and
not a pimple or any cause can be discerned.
He had to shave off the balance to keep
from looking odd.
Tuesday afternoon a severe hail storm
swept over Athens precinct, Fayette county,
and severely injured the tobacco crops.
During the storm the lightning struck a tree
which Geo. B. Kinkead had just left, tearing
the tree to-pieces and exploding both
barrels of the gun.. He was a dove hunting,
and left the tree through fear of lightning,
setting the gun up against it.
Next Tuesday night the various companies
of the First Batallion of tho Second
Regiment of the Kentucky State Guards
will meet at their respective armories, for
the purpose of electing a new Major. Captain
D. "Vertner Johnson of the Lexington
Guards, and Capt. L. M. Fitzgerald of the
Emmet Rifles, Maysville, are the candidates
for the position.
The Cynthiana fair now going on is the
best that the Association has had for years.
The attendance being good, the premiums
liberal, and the trotting and running races
perhaps better than any fair in State, so far.
The chances are that this successful meeting
will bring the Association out of debt.
Yet, with all due respect to the officers, we
arc still of the opinion that a two-days' exhibition
would have made it a greater
and proven more satisfactory to the
The Cynthiana Fair Association permitted
a highway robbery wheel of misfortune
the privilege of robbing their unsophisticated
neighbors for the benefit of adding 1,000
to the funds of the corporation. To tamper
with one of those wheels is to get robbed
dead sure shot every timo. For instance,
there was a wad of $1,000 in the pockets of a
group playing around it every whirl of the
wheel took in ten per cent; it would only
take a few whirls until the wheel owners
would be in possession of the entire wad.
We go upon the plan that the Ignorant
ought to be protected, notwithstanding they
never profit by experience. The Bourbon
Association once refused 1,400 for the privilege
of one of those robbery wheels operating
on their grounds.
This office is in receipt of a scrap book
filled with memoirs of the late re-union of
Morgan's men at Lexington, the handiwork
of Charles Herbst, Librarian of the Historical
Society at Macon, Georgia. Besides containing
all the published notes' of the reunion,
the book contains quite a number of
relics of the Lost Cause, including pieces of
the battle flags of the 2d and 4th Kentucky
infantry, a piece of the battle flag of the 1st
South Carolina regiment (the first equipped
regiment for the war), a piece of one of the
overcoats presented to the 2d Kentucky; a
copy of tho Richmond Examiner-dated Oct.
12, 1863, and quite a collection of Confederate
money, stamps, and some very select poems
appropriate to the Lost Cause. On the front
fly-leaf is a photograph of Gen. John Morgan,
taken early in the war, which is a good
picture, though much colored by age.
The book is neatly gotten up, and is a good
start for a rare collection of Confederate
relics, to which we will add memoirs of the
Orphan Brigade, and keep in sacred remembrance
of the dark and stormy days, and
our old fire-tried friend Herbst, formerly of
the 2d regiment.
Card From TV. F. Spearg.
A few words explanatory to the public,
concerning my connection with the Merchant's
Exchange Directory, will not be
amiss, since it is fashionable now to force
explanations on the public.
About one year ago, I was requested to
meet with the merchants of Paris, to form a
protective union, to protect the merchants
against dead beats and imposters, as I
thought, and I attended but the one
first. Nothing was done that night
but an organization perfected by electing
officers. Since that I knew nothing of what
was done until called on to pay for a little
book. I paid for it, opened and examined it
closely, and saw that I was sold. Others had
shown their books, therefore I felt at liber
ty to show mine, I at once condemned the
work for it's inaccuracy, and soon it was
bought from me by one of the compilers at
the original cost of 10.
I never marked a man graded in it, and,
am thankful that I did not, for It was not
my conceptionof the work to be turned out
by the association it was only the dead
bdats that I desired to guard against.
My idea of business always has been and
is now, that a man who pays his debts
promptly, who is not worth a dollar of real
estate, is just as much entitled to credit as
though he were worth a million. Individually,
I grade men from a standpoint of
Hoping that this explanation may be satisfactory
to the public, I am, sirs,
Yours Truly,
Ske advertisement of Dr. Davis' new drug
store. .Everything new, bright and particular
as a daddy dollar. Call and see him, one
door above the post-office.
Young Widow 'Oman Wanted!
A widow woman (not a widow man,) rich
in finances, flush in the glow of beauty, and
ripe in matrimonial aspirations. Call on or
address me immediately.
Paris, Ky.
2f other Precinct Heard From.
Mr. Editor: Allow us spaise in yo' justly
popla 'papa' to say to de general public dat
we are in no manna whatebba connected
wid the Store Keepa's Gib away.
yo'fo' past congratulations we are most reverently.
Yo's &c,
While waiting for a train we spent a few
minutes in Paris last Thursday. On entering
the News office we discovered Bro.
Champ dancing and whistling, the happiest
man alive. The new "Mercantile Directory"
had put him down A No. 1 (which he is)
and cash was rolling in from the people who
were dissatisfied with the book. Paris is all
"tore up" about the Directory, and the newspapers
are reanine n. harvest, nrint.incr onm.
plaints, excuses, &c Mt. Sterling Sentinel.
O'Brien's Circns at LonisTille.
The first circus of tho season ;(0'Brien's)
pitched its tents at Sixth and Kentucky
streets yesterday. A sickly procession passed
through some of tho streets, and there was
but a scant audience, as such usually go. In
the afternoon several writs and attachments
were gotten out and served in the evening.
One of these, an attachment for 100, was
served by Constable Parker, while Dick Burk
arrested Wm. Dale, a performer, on a bail-writ
for 10, which was sworn out by Lillie
Birdcll. Another debt of 30 was collected
u mci,. & jn. railroad, and besides these
there were one or two others, all of which
the proprietors settled. In addition to this,
they had to pay out about'$200 for city and
county licenses, and as the attendance was
iigm, ii is not, probable that much money
was made.
A Pointer for Lexington Merchants.
A majority of the Paris merchants have
recently organized themselves into a Brad-street
Committee, and published a book in
which they undertook to give the commercial
standing of themselves and the community
in general. They rated themselves
all A No. 1, when it is a well known fact
that many of them are broke, and constantly
being sued and stand very bad in the
regular commercial reports. These fellows
have rated all the citizens of Paris and Bour
bon county as Nos. 1, 2, 3, No. 1 being good
and a man who patronizes the ring. All
others, including farmers who own unencumbered
farms of from 1,000 to 3,000 acres of
Bourbon landare rated No. 2 and 3 on a credit
and poorer pay. Now is a good time for
V1V"U"1'3 tu " Jiu appearance in
Paris and Bourbon county. Many of these
people so outrageously treated will visit our
Fair next week, when a
in the Daily Press will direct them and
their patronage to your place of business.
Lexington Press.
The Orphan Brigade.
The Executive Committee of the First
Kentucky Confederate Brigade met last
night to arrange for the Brigade Reunion to
be held in this city on the 5th of September.
After discuising the situation the Committee
addressed a letter to Col. Harvey McDowell
of Cynthiana, Chairman of the Reunion
Association, in which they stated that in
arranging for the reunion they had met with
many and serious obstacles which they had
not anticipated, and most of them are in
such financial condition as to be unable to
bear the expenses which must necessarily
attend the reunion. The Committee stated
in very positive terms their repugnance to
soliciting pecuniary aid from the people at
large, and appealed to Col. McDowell for advice
in tho premises.
The veterans have great faith in Col.
McDowell's ability to pull the matter
through to a successful issue. The Reunion
will certainly be held, and will also be a
success. Many prominent Ex-Confederates
will be present. Lexington Press.
Tlie Trader, Turfman, Farmer
and Sportsman.
Ilinda Kose couldn't be interested at Cynthiana
Drake Carter, now one of the best racers
in America, is to go to England soon.
Robt. Overby, of Nicholas county, made
sales of tobacco in Cincinnati, last week, at
40, 12, 14, 75, 15, and 21.50.
B. J. Treacy's fine stallion Abdallah West,
who broke his leg last Saturday, has been
killed. Lexington Press.
At the Cynthiana trotting races Tuesday,
Mystery and O. F. C. were the winners, and
Efile H. in the running race.
At Kidd's combined sale Tuesday, eighty-two
head of horses brought an aggregate of
S12,G90, an average of about S155 per head.
Lorillard is pursuing the only plan of
being a certain winner in all the races, and
that is by buying every horse which defeats
his own.
The following eminent turfmen left Bourbon
yesterday for Saratogo and Monmouth :
Col. E. F. Claj', J. E. Clay, Catesby Woodford
Cash Clay and Dr. Ed.'Ihgels.J
At the Cynthiana fair Tuesday, the following
Bourbons took premiums: stallion one
year old, J. L. Fry; gelding 4 years old, W. H.
Kerr; gelding three and under four, Charles
Tatto, Gleaner, Little Fred and Bonnie
Bird won the Saratoga races Tuesday. At
Brighton Beach, Olive, Early Bird, Stringent,
Miss Brewster, Clara A. and Swift were the
DrakejCarter won tho Omnibus Stakes at
Saratoga Saturday in a canter, beating
and several others. He was purchased
by Pierre Lorillard immediately after the
race for 317,500.
The Double-Team Race of our fair having
failed to fill, the Society offers the following
additional races for the last day of the
Fair, Saturday, Sept. 8. $200 purse for green
pacers, $120 to 1st, $60 to 2d, $20 to 3d. Five to
fill three to start, to close Sept. 1st. 10 per
cent, entrance. Stake for mules, running
half mile, best 3 in 5 Uontranno v ...,v,, K nrMor! w 4 m
Entrance fee to accompany nominations
uiose oepu oin. .
Mrs. H. H. Long, of this city, has been
very ill in Cincinnati.
Mrs. Dr. Buck has returned from an extended
visit to Michigan.
About eight thousand Masons attending
the festivities at San Francisco.
Miss Ida Priest, of Harrodsburg, is tho
guest of Miss Annie Fretwell, of this precinct.
Prof. Smith, of Mt. Sterling, has been
engaged to take charge of -a school at Fal
Miss Nellie Davis and her guest left yesterday
for the Louisville exposition, to
spend a week.
Albert Adair was elected representative
by Peabody Lodge, It. of P., to attend th
the Grand Lodge In Louisville.
Col. "Coot" Davis has returned from a
trip East, West and In the Middle embrac
ing several large cities. He's trying to down
Maj. Owings.
W. H. Culbertson, who has a position
with the Cincinnati Street Railay, was compelled
to come home Tuesday, on account
of the chills.
An Aberdeen, Ohio, girl is said to have
sneezed her false teeth out just as her sweetheart
was going to kiss her. Charley dropped
his hat andTan.
Miss Katie Hemphill, of Nicholasville,
passed down the road Wednesday, to spend
the fair week with her uncle George Williams,
at Cynthiana.
Mrs. McClure, of Paris, and her sister,
Miss Minnie Winn, of Winchester, 'are visiting
their uncle, Wm. Winn, near Washington.
Maysville Bulletin.
Miss Lillie .Jones ana motner nave returned
from a visit to Montgomery county,
and'aro accompanied by Bennie Hall, son
of Mrs. Jennie Hal!, nee Jennie Baker.
Miss Lizzie Harrison, the sixteen-year-old
daughter of Isaac Harrison, of Mays
ville, attempted suicide over the laudanum
route, Monday, because her thoughless companions
made unkind remarks about her.
The Fayette County Social Club, of Lexington,
will give hops on Wednesday and
Friday evenings, 29th and. 31st, during the
Lexington fair. Their tickets are
beautiful, which indicates the tone of
the affair.
"Watt" Baldwin, son of W. W., of Mason
county, has been honored with a fast-fading
glory. He has been appointed
on the staff of Gov. Blackburn, with the
rank of Colonel. His commission will ex-
pire with the Governor's office, September
In tho giddy whirl at the Blue Licks,
when Charles Carrol Leer held a tight grip
on Miss Juliet Matthews, the belle of the
ball, he said he said that he felt liko he was
floating on an avalanche of fleecy clouds,
chandaliered by the silvery moon and
fanned by
Lucille Adair has a little dog that chews
wax with as much grace and dignity as some
of our young ladles do in church during services,
the only difference the dog don't make
quite as much noise. Carlisle Mercury.
One hundred photographs of that can be
sold to this office. We want them for general,
distribution among the ladies of this
city we are bound to exterminate wax-chewing
here, even if it doos cost us big
To-day is tho last day of the Cynthiana
Goo. Alexander and family have returned
from Crab Orchard.
D. D. Conway's baby, Mamie McArdle, is
very ill with flux.
Make yourself gloriously No 1 on the margin
of this paper.
Ballard won a race at Saratoga Thursday,
as also did Drake Carter.
Charlie McCarthy has succeeded Wm. Rankin,
as clerk in the Deposit Bank.
Clark & Paul are through prizing tobacco
atMillersburg, after a Tery successful season.
The Republicans have struck on a .new
and very sure plan of carrying this precinct
at an early day. Not long since, Geo. Var-den
set -the example, and where he led,
Charlie Throckmorten has followed. It's a
bouncing boy, and Charlie is correspondingly
Dr. Lewis, who married Miss Emma Fisher,
of this county, died in Winchester last
'Squire John McKee, nurseryman, and
father of Miles McKee, of Harrison county,
died suddenly "Wednesday, at Olympian
formerly with Davis & Lyle, respectfully informs
the public that he can be found one
door above the post-office, where he has a
new and complete stock of drugs in fact,
everything in the drug line as new, bright
ana saining as a silver aouar.
Prescriptions carefully compounded at all
lours, irom the purest drugs.
The purest and oldest liquors for
nnl nurnncoc rTlv onrl fhn flnoof itrrnvo nnil
tAfinnnn fhnTYimlraf lrnnt f
n tnv.nt.fn tl w sxm
.w""i'w "" w" """ -l-" wuswuiy uu
A liberal share of the public Datronasro is
respectfully solicited.
W, H, H,
Prop'r, ' W. B, CONWAY, Clerk,
One square from the depot. Good
Livery Stable Attacked. The
kindest attention given and guests made
Goil Sample Rooms. A . table filled
with all all the delicacies of the season.
May be found during the day, when
not professionally engaged, at Brooks &
Lyman's Drug Store, at night, at the residence
of Prof, E. Amende, on High st.
Em i nil.
Fruits, Cakes, Fancy
Goods, Cigars and
Tobacco, &c.
JGSTOne door above the Thurston House.
High Street, Paris Kentucky.
Will break colts to best advantage.
Horses bought and sold on a small margin,
also boarded on as ;ood terms as any
other stables in Paris.
Dealer In
Window Shades, Carpets, Oil
Cloths, Mattresses, &c.,
JK2T Special Attention Given to
Undertaking and Repairing.
Main Street, Paris, Ky.
'Kimmy' Kimbrough, Jas. S. IIukp f
Large and Uommodioua banipie Kooms
on first floor for commercial men. Bag-
gage transferred to and from the depot
free of Charge.
formerly of Cincinnati.
BSrvDesigns, Drawings nud Specifica
tions including costs on all Architecture 1
and Machinery, furnish1'! accurately and 4
promptly. seplUy
Liyery, Sale
& Feed Stable
Horses hoarded, trained and solcl on
commission. Livery rigs always kept for
public hire. Terms reasonable.
Paris, Ky.,
"Will attend to all calls in his line, in
Bourbon and surrounding counties, with
promptness. Charges Reasonable. tf
Fashionable Barber
Opp. Odd Fellows Hall .... Paeis, Ky
heirs, I will: offer for sale privately, the
farm of 165 acres, situated near Hutchison
Station, half way between Paris and
Lexington, on the K. C. Railroad, with
the branch of the Bethlehem and Hopewell
Turnpike running in front of the
door. About 60 acres are under cultivation,
and balance in grass. Good brick
residence in good repair. Good water,
orchard, ice-house, barns and all necessary
outbuildings. This farm is a very
valuable farm perhaps as good land as
there is in the c'ountv or bluegrass region,
and is a rare chance for purchasers de-
QirtTlff O QTYIflll lPriTI
Call on or address me at Paris, Ky.
Bates, Two Dollars Per Day
Nice Sample Eooms for Commercial men.
Livery and Sale Stable Connectd
At w fmsj
a, m.
Agent fob
bosses Promptly Paid.
Rate as Low as The Laux&.
Is the shortest and anic&est route
TEXAS. Tickets to all
points North, East
and West.
Time Card inEffeot July 2$th,
Lye Covington 8:00 am S:0Opi
lalmouth 9:35 am 4:35 pm
Lve Cynthiana 10:40 am 5:40 psa
Arr Paris 11:15 am 6:15 pm
Lve Arr Winchester 12:10 pm 7:15 pm
Winchester 12:25 pm 7:J0pta
Lve Richmond - 1:40 pm 8:40 pm
Lve Lancaster 10:08 pm
Arr Stanford June 10:35 pm
Lve Stanford June 4:4.5 am
Lve Lancaster 5:10 am
Lvo Richmond fe:80 am 1:00 yra
rr Winchester 7:83 am 2;05)m
Lve Winchester 7:33 am 2:20 pm
Arr Paris 8:30 am S:15 ftx.
Lve Paris StfOam 3:15 m
LvoCyntiana 9.-05 am J:W pm
Lve Falmouth ' 10:04 am 4:55 pm
Arr Covington 11:45 am C:30 pm
Livo Aiaysviiio 6:10 am 1:00 piu
Lve Carlisle
Lve Millersbnrg 7:ii8 am iS pin
Lve Paris ... . 6:30 am 3:15 pm
Arr Lexington . 0) am 4:00 pm
Lve Lexington 6:00 am 3:25 pm
Lve Paris ;:50am 6:15 pm
Lve Millcrsburg 7:15 ai 0U0 pm
Lve Carlisle 7:35 am 7:0 1-1
Arr Maysville . . . . . . . 0:00 am S:S0 j ,ia
Lve Paris H:3I am
Arr Lexington 12:05 pm
Lve Jjexington 7:40 am 2:25 in
Arr Paris 8.&om 3:1 . i,i
SUNDAY trains
Arrive at Paris groing Northward at 2:15 pm,
arriving at Covington at C:S8pm.
at 3:00 pm, arriving at 0:15 dbi.
Special Bates to EMIRA3TS.
For tickets, rates and information
j to time, connections, &., sail on cr
address JOHN STUARB Agent,
Paeis; ky.
Q. W. BElTDEli, C. L. BROW2f,
Supt. G. P. & F. A.
Grand Opera Build'jj,
One Square from Railroad Depat A.V
Baggage transferred to and fro, free ii
charge I
Walnut and Cherry Lop.
Will pay cash for logs ten, twelve and
and fourteen feet long. Must be straight
and clear of bad defects, and not less than
eighteen inches in diametor.
Brsadway, Pasis Y.
f8 to 9 A.M.
Office Hours U " 4 P. M,
Office over
B. F. Adaifs grocery.

xml | txt