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date (1884-03-01) newspaper_issue 


X 




he 




broke Journal 



SP R ING NUMBER. 



PEMBROKE, CHRISTIAN COUNTY, KENTUCKY. 



MARCH,. 188% 



TIIK I’KMIlltOKK JOUHNAL, 

l-iml from the olllro of tin- ftomi- Weekly 
NIl’TIl KKNTl'CKI AN. ! I • »| »ki IIH V K.V ., Iftll'l «ll*- 
\ i»lo  I to till) liusliKH i intcriwtrt of the town *»f 
Pembroke, Ky, 



KXFLANATOHY. 

Tlio press is the great medium 
through which business men eonimu- 



only one that has a house of worship physicians of the town, 
inside the corporate limits of the Prof. E. J. Murphy, besides teach- 
town. Their building is a frame ing school, is also agent for a minibcr 
strueture and is a very good house, of excellent insurance companies. 



A WONDERFUL PLANT. 



. - It must not be inferred from the fact 

JrrOgreSSlVG 8/IlCl that Pembroke has but one church 



Col. C. 



urpiiy, besules teach- American ladies will prick up their 
Iso agent for a number ears a j the information that serkys is a 
nsurancc companies, plant much in use among the women of 
Pendleton, the town Eastern Europe in order to enhance and 



Flourishing Town. 



that her people are not imbued with very much improved by lu 
a proper spirit of Christianity, Beth- plank walks put down, and 



Trustee, is making the town look retain then - charms. Its properties 
very much improved by having have been knotfn to the Turkish women 



nicato with the public, and the object ^ Sketch of her Business Inter- el lJaptUt church is situated only streets improved. 



down, and the ever since the introduction of coffee into 
lie is considered Europe. It is said to bo u littlo here 



about one mile distant, and about the best custodian oi* the public in- which grows at the foot of the mount- 



two-thirds of its members live in tcrests the town has ever had. 



a\ns of .Lebanon. A spoonful of it in a 



of this journal is to set forth the tua- Schools , Churches and about ono mile distant, and about the best custodian of the public in- which grows at the foot of tho mount* 

terial interests and various enterprises ’ Inhabitants two -thirds qf its members live in tcrests the town has ever had. abis of _ Lebanon. A spoonful of it in a 

oftlie town of Pembroke. Wo trust the * and about Pembroke. Some of the Such is the pleasant little town of breakfast-cupful of boiling water forms 

tioriiN At. will ho found a true and best citizens hav^taken in hand the Pembroke. It has all the frcilitics a delicious infusion, whioh may be drunk 

faithful representative of Pembroke Though DU. ono Generation has mu tter of having a Baptist church to make it a thriving town. Ileal- with milk and sugar like ordinary tea, 

and her business, educational, profes- Passed Since Pembroke Be- built in the town and it is thought thy locality, good society, enterpris- hut is far more pleasant to the taste. 



and her business, educational, profes- 
sional and social matters. Every de- 
partment of her industries will he 
found represented in these (oltunns. 
It is in order that her people may 
have a paper of their own to repre- 
sent their interests, that we have 
culled tlie Journal into being. We 
trust that it may accomplish the 
ends for which it is intended and 
promote the prosperity of al! its pa- 
trons. 

Meauiiam & Wti.ous, 
Publishers. 

TBY ITT 

-THE— 

SEMI-WEEKLY 
South Kentuckian, 

mil.ISlIKD AT 



Passed Since Pembroke Be- 
came a Post Office, the town 
Is now one of the most 
prosperous in Chris- 
tian County, and 
does a business 
of $300,000 
A Year. 



and about Pembroke. Some oftlie Such is the pleasant little town of breakfast-cupful of boiling water forms 
best citizens hav^tnkcu in hand the Pembroke. It lias all the frcilitics a delicious infusion, whioh may bo drunk 
matter of having a Baptist church to make it a thriving town, ileal- with milk and Bugar like ordinary tea, 
built in the town and it is thought thy locality, good society, enterpris- but is far more pleasant to the taste, 
that the project will he carried ing business men, and surrounded by Its great recommendation to the fair sex 
through to success by September. a wculthy section of country, what is that it lias the virtue of retarding the 



the schools. arc noble hearted, generous, hospita- ur - mu imeas, pnysician to 

Pembroke Male and Female Insti- hie and cultured and the young la- Louis XIV., mentions it in his travels, 
tuto is presided over by Prof. E. .1. dies arc especially handsome, aecom- He relates that, having been called upon 
Murphy. There are in attendance plished and sensible. Pembroke is a *° at * en  * the widow of Hassan Pasha, 
29 pupils and during the year 41 have good place to live, and there is no he was surprised to see her waited upon 



a wculthy scctiou of country, what ifl that it has the virtue of retarding tho 
more could be asked? The people ravages of ago on all those who drink it 

i-M_ i t _.i ; a— 



daily. Dr. Paul Lucas, physician to 
Louis XIV., mentions it in his travels. 



2!) pupils and during the year -11 have 



LOCATED IN A FINE FARMING been enrolled and the prospects for the part of the State more desirable for 
SECTION with itAIIWW future arc very good. The building persons wishing to locate and cn« 



SECTION, WITH RAILWAY 
FACILITIES, PEMBROKE 
IS DESTINED TO BE 
A TOWN OF No 
SMALL PRETEN- 
TION'S. 

11 EH IIUS1N ESS INDUSTRIES AND IN- 
TERNAL I M PKO V EM ENTS 
ICKVIKWKD. 

Tho thriving little town of Pcnt- 



fttfurc are very good. The building persons wishing to local 
is a handsome frame and it is well gage in business. 

supplied with patent desks, folding 

scats, charts, cubes, globes, etc. Prof. J. T. Gray, 

Murphy is a capable and experienced 



he wns surprised to see her waited upon 
by two young women apparently 25 or 
30 years of age, whereas he knew it was 
customary for her to be waited upon by 
old women only. On expressing his 
surprise, he was told that both those 
young ladies were over 60 years of age, 



teacher and under his administration u engaged in rehandling tobacco, and that they owed their youthful ap- 

the Institute deserves ineroasinff al, d baa a conveniently located liouso pearance to tho abundance of serkys tea 

the institute desenes t c teas ng has had an exneilenco which they drank. Dr. Lucas imme- 

prospenty He teaches all branches ^ diately asked for some of this plant, and 

of a scientific ami literary education, ot 1U  cais, and handles the weal . n n Tf i« H11T w. 

l  m f \r t (inniPtt nl«o him a nri- with 15 skilled hands to tho extent of it with him to France. It is sup- 
1 lor. v . a. iiainett also lias a nil- * 1 . 0 * « nmonnf if f^ 



vate school and teaches about 2H) pu- ^ hogsheads per year. 

* .. ... i— 1 1 ii.i.i 



1 lie thriving littlo town of lent- , (i | 8 in , lisowll S( . hool houso . 1Ie i(i a now in his Pembroke warehouse 
broke, K  , is situated In Christian j,,.,,, lelnall ot - gc | lolaI . lv attainments about 250.000 pounds and nearly the 
county iO n.Bes south of Hopkinsville am , j 01)Jf experienco ag an i nRU . uc tor samo !lni0, " lt at bis home in thccoun- 
on the L. ic N. tail toad. It is a town . , . „„„ try 3 miles north of Ferguson’s store. 



A __- on tne d. iv pt. ranroau. ms a town . , trv3ir 

V , . , . . , , ami ins school is a first-class one. J " 

J . of considerable importance and has .... . . , , , . rie is i 

. , ... Mrs. Pea v is music teacher for both 18 1 



On Tuesdays ami Fridays. 

Every Subscriber, 

AT $2 A YEAR 

GIVEN A TICKET FREE! 

The following list of premiums 
will he distributed , 

S.V1TRDAY, OCTOBER 4TH, 1884. 



1 Kim* rprltflit Organ \ 

i Fin© Sewing Mneliltie 

8 t i* mmI Two-linn*© Wagon 

4 Heliolnr*lilp in I«nuit*\ll!c DutiueiM Col- 
lege.... ... 



a wide-awake, intelligent and public- 
spirited class of citizens who arc ful- 
ly alive to the interests of their town 
and keep abreast of the times in all 
  that promotes the prosperity oftlie 
people. The population of Pembroke 
numbers about 400 and the town is 
„„ rapidly growing in commercial im- 
portance. 

H ITS UlSTOltV. 

!0II Pembroke post ollice was first iu- 
«o stituted iu Todd county, near the 



lie ins P ose  l Hint ho made a present of it to 
■irehousc Ninon de l’Enclos, and that it was the 
1 mysterious secret of her extraordinarily 

t he con u youthful appearance when old. There 
nV store 8 8 reflt run on this article in Paris 
' just now, for the doctors have discovered 
1 a ' H ' ■ that it purifies the blood and thus pre- 
i mat et. 8CITe8 q ie f a i r an( i transparent aa 
e squat e, ^ ear j y y 0U th. It also makes tho flesh 



Mrs. Peay is music teacher for both He is in full blast and is rapidly t ;, at j, j )Ur if\ e8 the blood and thus pre- 
schools and possesses very superior prizing and putting it on the market. 8CITe8 tbe { a j r aud transparent as 
qualifications as a teacher in her de- He handles his tobacco on the square, ^ ear j y y 0U tb, Jt a l S o makes tho flesh 
partment. Prof. Garnett’s school is am ' guarantees every hogshead to jj rm all j jg particularly conducive to a 
one of tho fixtures of the town, as he come up to sample, therefore lie lias j u p i JU at. About three years ago it was 
lias been a teacher for many years. 1,0 trouble in getting top prices. Mr. reintroduced into Paris by a French 

His library, which wo have had the Gray gets his tobacco principally doctor who had traveled in the East, 

pleasure of inspecting, is ono oftlie from this section of country and has in Turkey, where it costs but little, it 
finest ami most complete collections no trouble in buying from his neigh- Soften mixed with the water of the 
of valuable books in the county. hors from the fact ho pays fair prices bath. Taken, however, in the same 

manufactories rnnLic halls etc. a,| d all the contracts calls for, and lie manner as tea, twice a day, its effects 

makes his principal shipments to are snid to be certain. It costs five 

Millers Hall, located over M. G. Clarksville, Tenn. He also lias a francs an ounce; but a thimbleful is 



are said to be certain. It costs five 

so stituted in Todd county, near tlie Millers Hall, located over M. G. Clarksville, Tenn. He also lias a francs an ounce; but a thimbleful is 

w Christian county line. Lunsford Millers largo ware room, is a com- cooper shop whera lie manufactures enough for a breakfast-cupful of the in- 

S(1 Lindsay was tlie first postmaster. Hiodious and well arranged room his own hogsheads and puts a mini- fusion. — New York Hour. 



set sitigie iiarnMa . ** Ho had a blacksmith's shop on his which is used tor public entertain- her of them on tho market for sale 

15 farm, on tlie Davis mill road. It "tents, balls, skating, etc. It is pro- and w i, oreV er his hogsheads have 

Family liiWc io was moved from his place to Chris- vided with a stage with scenery and been used they have given entire sat- 

U(mm 1 wiiceiisimiw 5 tiau county to a place owned by Dr* small tiuvcliug theatrical tioupcs i sfaction. IV'e commend him to a 



0 StulilK 1 — 15 

7 I H. til. If I'low 10 

8 Famllj .... 10 

l  ( it mm 1 Wheelbarrow 5 

10 silk lint ... 5 

1! Hold I'fh nml Ko| l(*r 5 

12 Sot Ten Spoon*. % 5 

1.1 Silver llnlter Dit»ll ft 

II silver Goblet 3 

15 rnibrelln 3 

hi silver Cup 3 

17 Niekle* I'lnted Clock 3 

1' Klegnnt Pair CuflT Hutton-* 8 

Half 1 S 

2b llulf ItoxCigur* . .. 3 

. Kino i»"ii •-* 

llo\ Ktvnrli Candy 2 

1 » Fine Muggy Whip 2 

Fine Mldiug llridlc . . 2 

2 .*» "George Wii8liingti.il" Hatchet 1 

In addition to Hick*, twenty-live other i»re- 
t iiuiita, worth |l each, will ! «• added, uiiiking 



:. tian couuty to a place owned by Dr- sniall traveling theatrical troupes isfaction. We commend him to 
J Conley, on the Nashville road from find it a very good hall to play in. still further patronage of the trade. 

“ Hopkinsville, lie had a storehouse Tlie Skating Rink properties aro 

n ou tho place which was occupied by owned hv a stock company composed W, F. Morris. 

3 various parties for some years, it Hie young men ot the town and as 

? was then moved tibou tone quarter of conducted the amusement is agree- boot and shoe maker. 

:i a mile to a storehouse built by Tho*. able to all. 



Smith who was nindc postmaster. 
After a few years tlicofliec was again 
moved to tlie residence of R.C. Jamc- 



The Neuclei Mills owned and ope- 
rated by Mr. F. C. Hollis, are one of 
tlie substantial industries of the 



tiiix Kivnrii canity 'i son, who was then postmaster. He b wu. Mr. W. Hollis also has a plan- 

Fluo ttbuf.'^ * built a storehouse where theTobac- Ing mill and undertaker’s cstahlish- 

. Winhlngion" iinirhet l co rond crosses the Nashville road in ment. 

in »'iilui"ii t   tin— tweiity-iivcoiiuT jw- 1848 or 184!) and (lie Pembroke of There arc two tobacco warehouses, 

i i hum, worth |l each, will he mlded, uiiiking , .... i i 1 ^ 11.41 

.» iht Hggrente over |JM0 worth of valuable to-duv was touiided. Its growth mid one gram warehouse, all operated 
,H ' Kiv ''" ""'" y ”" r dated from its incipience and tlie cm- b  ' so "" li al "  enterprising Anns. 

'"To town in 1850 did a business of The post office is in the depot and 

v. l.KKI.I SOUTH KENT! I KIAN Is iiniroriii- j; 10,000. Tim rnib-nnil u-na imtli Mr.   hveil .1. Smith, a VOUllg trciltlc- 



1.0 It Ii JiK .ICONS FI FLIPS IDEAL. 

If lie had been possessed by a great 
love of truth or of humanity, all might 
, have come right ; he would have quickly 
W. F. Morris. worked through his youthful cynicism 

to something higher. But pride and 

boot and shoe maker. ambition, tlie pride of raceandthe pride 

of genius, left no room for these senti- 

Mr. V\\ F. Morris, shoemaker, lias ments. His intellect was skeptical, 
been making shoes in Christian His heart was somewhat cold. Before 
county for 24 years. His three sons him lay a world in which fame and 
are also shoemakers and work with power were to be won by the gifts 



I* "IJ.OOit year; ciifli in mlvnucc, iiimI Mtn|i i c . x . r . . . v » » ... . ...... a.a..j ■ - 

7 Il'Klr Vvori'l. “iJKi 1 « tllc tow, ‘ ' i0 °" aftul ' " U ' 1 " " . bu ,ucss .  l'" lihcations | bootg aml sh()cs al . e as g00ll as ua „ bo , after some other as either fools or hypo- 

1 ;inrof,.r.-».-hami every n.ic ot tit vniuoDit- of the late war and there has been a and affable manners, is the post mas- j m[ule anvw | ici , 0 crites. Early m his political life he said 



railroad was built Mr. Owen . I. Smith, a young gcntle- 



him. Mr. Morris lias made an envia- 
ble reputation as a shoo maker. lie 
fills orders for Trenton, Fairvicw, 
Elkton, Clarksville, Gutlirie, Spring- 
field, Frankfort, Lexington, Louis- 
ville, Nashville, ami recently tilled 
one for a gentleman in Florida. Ills 



which ho knew himself to possess ; the 
laurels of others would not let him 
sleep ; and he threw all his soul into the 
pursuit of fame and power. 

It was a poor ideal. But he seems to 
have thought it tho only ideal, and 
probably looked on those who strove 



' i'il ' sornV'KKNlTn^VlAX u imlilMieil gradual ' increase in I 

' » Vm' ,r i ,,M,r ! V M iV r ',’ *,** 1 11 K 1 "V 1 1 1 1 1 * *" *, iV ' 1 V WWW a year. It has a score or and express agent, lie is a y  
t-'nipiiVtus ii| i» i'oiU'vi'ii more business houses ami all of the man Who makes a useful citizen 

1 -tv »• nomnciMl Hint wc ilo huitilic.-tM oil the , . . , . . 

i.. -t imsincH urinriiiici*. nicivliants seem to be doing a money- phokession al and social. 

'.i V, |.fio V o “ rilrisT m'n^h.ng' [llv " ,aki "» bll8 '» e88 - As a class they Offenders of the law meet 



gradual • increase in the business of 'c. Hois also local agent for the 
the town until it now amounts to & N*. railroad, telegraph operator 
$300,000 a rear. It lias a score or and express agent. He is a young 



J. D. Moore 



Is located on Main street and for two 



j one day to one of the foremost of lii3 
I political opponents (from whom the 
present writer heard the anecdote), as 
they took their umbrellas in tho vesti- 



UUOKKSSIOSAL AND SOCIAL. 



years lias been catering to tlie wants bu ' e °' * be House of Commons : “After 



Offenders of the law meet with of his many customers, by serving! 



c  cini - \v. i Li  |wpcr la Knmn ky. are noted (or their urbanitv, enter- Musiice at the hands of Esq. J. II. Pc- them with choice groceries, 

r^-stt iM-nii mi * ii I IV mill! w ill i-n. • ’ I *’ * I ° 



romiit lit tout i«»n nn«i nml tick- prise and uprightness and no town nick, the magistrate of the town. wines, liquors, cigars and tobacco of 



fir- MiliMTiiitioii* ’ 8 t*nl by mail will m- 4 
crivi* jirmniil attention nml iwul|*tn ami tick- pi’180 atld Uprightness 
rt ■* will Ik* r »rwjinlml niMin ivcfipl «»f tho 8uh- , . . .. . 

Tlptlon price. Hum pica Free (all on or ini- rail boast ot a better lc 

MEACHAM A WILOUS. mcn - M a " ' of tllCITI a 
Hopkinsville, Ky. years nudof large ex 

OUR JOB OFFICE KjyiSdTSTt 

I.rom|.Maln -very rnperl. awl «« nil all ,l sell goods oil dose 

klmlH of. lob nml Pamphlet w«»rk, with nont- n 

n**8M anil (Ibpntch, nt the lowest prire*. We equally as cllCilp as the 
make n m crl nit y of Anchor Square Hhjw nml bought ill larger places, 
paper FlourSnck*. Semi for simple* ami price*. . r „ rs . 

SEND FOE SAMPLE COPY. Tll „ * 



all, what is it that brings you and me 
here? Fame! This is the true arena, 
I might have occupied a literary throne. 



can boast of a better lot of business Pembroke has three lawyers, one the best brands, for which lie has I have abandoned it for this career.” 

mcn. Many of them are mature in being lion. C. N. Pendleton, ex-State charged them but a nominal and iiv- rof. . ame* ryce, in Th» Century, 



years and of large experience and Senator. Mr. Thos. Hanna is also a ing price. Mr. Waugh [is the chief 
owning their business houses and disciple of Blackstouc, and Mr. F. B. conductor behind tlie counter, blit 
boiug well-to-do they take few risks Richardson is a graduate of a law will, on the 1st of May take charge of 
and sell goods on close margins and school, but has recently adopted tlie the entire business. For good grocer- 
equally as cheap as tlie same can be protession ol a commercial tourist. ies, or an elegant mint julep or toddy 
bought in larger places. Drs. W. II. Marshall, B. L. Leavell, to moisten your parching lips, step 

the churches. ,1. O. Drown, D. E. Bell. J. M. Robin- in to Waugh and he will greet you 

The Christian denomination is the son, Robt. and John Morrison arc the with a ‘‘smile.’’ 



mg price. Mr. VVaugli .is tlie olilet A Sonoma (Cal. (farmer has raised five 
conductor behind the counter, hut cork trees, which are now twenty-five to 
will, on i the 1st of May take cliargo of thirty {eot in haight andfrom teu to 
tlie entire business. For good grocer- twelve inches in diameter. One coat of 
ics, or an elegant mint julep or toddy -ork, ono and a quarter inch thick, has 
to moisten your parching lips, step been stripped off. Tlie tree resembles 
in to Waugh and he Will greet you the live oak in foliage. Tho Beeds were 
with a “smile. ' brought from Spain twenty year- -go. 



1 









The Pembroke Journal. 



PEMBROKE, KV., MARCH, 1884. 



ABOUT TOWN. 



Ail Smith, is certainly living for 
sotnc one to love him. 

Don’t we have a nice time at the 
rink? All the boys ami girls attend. 

Dr. 1!. S. Harris will start to Egypt 
witli some ministers soon to work in I 
the missionary cause. 

Dr. John II. Sergeant will treat 
any person who has been triekeil. lie 
is tlie only living doctor who can han- 



Mr. Walter Williams, of the livery 
firm of Williams & Jameson, made a 
sale of one of tlie finest mares a few 
weeks ago, that was ever raised in 
this section of country. Her color 
was gray, sixteen and a half hands 



high, time, 2 :88.   July five years old 
la May. She was certainly a grace- 
ful beauty. 

Our young friend It. J. Harnett has 
just returned from Louisville, hav- 
ing been engaged in the notion busi- 
ness there for more than a year. 



lishmeut, consisting of dry goods, no- 
tions, hardware, saddlery, queenswaro 
and readymade clothing of the la- 
test styles and patterns. The build- 
ing occupied by these gentlemen is 
a handsome frame structure 24x( (  
feet with 12 foot ceiling and is liter- 
ally packed with goods of every des- 
cription and they are daily receiving 
and adding to their already large 
stock of new spring goods. These 
gentlemen have been engaged in this 
business for 18 vears and have, In- 



lie contemplates moving to t'incin- keeping nothing but genuine articles 
a similar business :U r0l ’k bottom prices, and by being 



nati to engage hi 
soon, lien is certainly 
the tltule block. 



the latest of 



die such cases. Call on him. 



town a 



fgy was seen 
few davs ago 



coming 

drawn 



into 
bv a I 



Dr. John Morrison makes his visits 



pair of very lino horses. 



tor 



polite and courteous to customers, 
built up a trade second to no House 
in this or adjoining counties. Mr. 
Robert Pendleton is the chief clerk 
I behind the counter and is a very popu- 
lar and capable young mgn. This is 
i not only the oldest house of this kind 
Ken- 1 but one of the leading concerns in 
I - Pembroke. Parties desiring any- 

| formed by John Lragg that it " 1,  j ining in the above line would con- 
, ... Jmlge 1. 1 . Murphy, a hero ot lhe] gu | t their own interests by calling 

L hough lie is quite young, he Mill uoiifcilc(lcra.cv. It is noth- 1 



asked 



to Pond River as usual, and strange. . 
to say he always returns with 11 r ’ 
smile on his face. 

liobt. Vaughn is Miller's kid now. 



what 

anil 



A strati 
was tlie name of the 
imposing looking 



I ticmati driving, lie was at once in- 



evcntunlly make 
salesman. 



a verv efficient 



Hus Tandy can straddle seven chairs 



ing thought of here for us to see the 
Judge driving line horses and wait- 
ing on the girls. 



own 

on or addressing W 
nett. Pembroke, Ky 



W. & ,1. P. Gar- 



and held the paper octore ms dosed 
eyes. 

“ Who — cut — that — piece — out — Mr. 
Jones?” 

Yes, there was a quarter of a column 
out cleanly from tlie paper. Jones had 
done it, but, to save kis life, tlie wretched 
mhn could not tell what for. At a des- 
perate venture he said : 

“ It was im article on oleomargarine; 
I remember now.” 

“ Old Margarine 1 And what did you 
want of her ? ” 



bloodhimnd that he prized very highly, 
and which had been given to him by a 
Boston friend. Ono day the dog was 
missing, and Mr, Butler was very angry. 
Ho advertised extensively for Tiger, but 
for many days bo could hear nothing 
from liis favorite. At length the dog 
was brought home by a young man, and 
Mr. Butler willingly paid him $3 as a 
Toward. Siam afterward Tiger was again 
missing, and tlio same agony was suf- 
fered by Mr. Butler. Agaiu the same 
young man returned the dog, and Mr, 



Ho explained that it was a kind of , BllUor |lglliu ghelled out „ V. But this 
butter, but she didn’t believe. Guilt time bo tied up the dog, and ordered the 
was written all over him. She stared ^ U) R an cxtro wfttch upo n his 
„t that empty place m the paper until it ^ ^ ^ thttt Uog wa8 

seemed to her that she must die if she ^ ^ „ 0 BOIiruh that could 

bo luiulo turned him up. Mr. Butler 

had the young man who had twice found 
And you you .aid there was no ^ ^ by tho and ac 



did not know wlmt was there. Thou she , 
broke down and sobbed. 



Ottsed him of having stolen Tiger. Tlie 



J. G. Ward. 



while going at a rate of2 :40 on roller Ml . Wallace ot - ,| 1C fl,. m 0 f Sawvcr, 
skates and apparently never bend his ' Wall ac- 0 & Co., New York called on 
body. A wonderful boy indeed. | Richardsou & Jameson our leading 



lilllll ERIKS AMI Llql'lllis. 



Mr. G. Vaughan is our jrolite ilcq u- 
ty post-master, and since lie lias got- 
ten a start at licking stamps be is the 
pride of a certain very pretty young 
girl. 



B. M. Trabtte, Miller’s blonde clerk, 
has been on a visit to liis father's fam- 
ily at Allensvillc for several days, 
liis pants fit hint as tight as they did I i KM | v doeg  a , they 
before he left. [ for thirty years. 

Mr. D. C. Williams, a professional 



men of this section some time ago, 
:u*d complimented their purchases 
hore very much. His parting words 
with them, was that lie had seen 
more genuine Clarksville tobaccos in 
their factory, than lie had seen any- 
where else on liis trip to tlie Clarks- 
ville tobacco district. They certainly 
ought to know their business if anv- 
havc been together 



tlie Jones family any more, 
j bought n duplicate copy of that paper 
j tlie next day mid found out that it was 
' only a stupid old list of sales iu roul os- 
I fate, and Jones says any other kind ot 
; cement for keeping families together is 

preferable to rending aloud. — Detroit 

In our rounds in lYtnbroku we | /w, 

stepped in to the above mimed house, I 

owned and controlled by Mr. J. G. | “ Help from an unexpected quarter, ” 

Ward, wiio on the first of last Janu as 

ary entered the list of Pembroke's Hve-eent piece was liaudud him bv the 
merchants. Here wo found him “lady of the house.” 



place like home, utid — aud- 

“ There isn’t I ” shouted Jones, as lie j d ^ ^ ^ however, 

Urnk Ins hat aud plunged into the dark- , d aoloctivOB woro put to work on 
ness. “For pure umbluhd misery , ^ ^ ^ oy B00U ri , portod that the 
there is no place like it | d hftd ,,. ft tll0 city . Mr . BuUer, vis- 

Reading aloud is not encouraged m « Treasury Department, had a 



talk with Mr. Whitney, who put Boverid 
members of tlio secret service on the 
track of that dog. First they got a clow 
of Tiger away up in New York State. 
Then they heard from him in Portland, 
Me., and again in Indiminpolis, I mb 
They visited many cities, mid tho people 
thought they woro looking for counter- 
feiters and bogus plates. They were in 



skater ot this place, lias been per- dt!iu . 0 „ 01t |. ],ovs unless each 



| ensconced in a well adapted house 
j conveniently located near the rail- 
road, with a stock of groceries, wines, 
liquors, cigars and tobacco, and bnsi- 1 
!y engaged with the assistance ot liis j 
energetic clerk, Mr. W. P. Ward, | 
Heretofore shaves liavc been pretty handing over these articles to his 



1111,1 “ 1 1 ’ I reality utter Butler's dog. But niter a 

the tramp remarked when twenty- • . , 

.. itunil.wl l,i„, l.v Hi* search ot nearly a year they gave up the 

chase, and Tiger has never to tins day 
been heard from .” — famous Doy Cato A- 
cr, in Washinyton Republican. 



suuiled by bis friends to challenge d;d his own work 
Morningstar for the championship of 
Ky. Dock certainly steps witli alacn- 
tv. 



1 customers, and they invite each and 



lu the first place j everv one when visiting Pembroke to 
you can't go to Hopkinsville on the glve ‘ tliem a call as they eat. ami will 
train without staying one night, then suit them, both in quality aud 
it is one dollar and a half hotel bill, prices. 



Tlllt TOILETTE OF THE El .T. 

The toilette of the fly is as carefully at- 
tended to as that of the must frivolous of 
human insects. With a contempt for tlio 
looking-glass lie brushes himself up ami 
nubbles hui little round lreihl, cUuek full 
of vanity, wherever he happens to be. 
Sometimes after a long slay of slissipu- 



THB UlSTUHT OF OF.URTMASDKB- 
7. VO. 

It is interesting to reuall tho history 
of "gerrymandering.” It liegau in 
Massachusetts, and this was tho way of 
it: Iu 1811, when party fooling ran 
high and voters in tlie State were very 



Mr. John Ryan, of this place, has sixty cents railroad fare, and fifteen 
recently been made Road Master of! cents for a shave to say nothing of 



other little ex pedi lures; but all of 
this trouble and expense has been 
obviated recently by a very polite 
and clever barber moving hero and 
Dr. I). E. Bell can certainly got fitting up a very neat shop, 
mashed quicker and downed more hope the boys will patronize 



the South and North Alabama Divis- 
ion of the L. & X. R. R. John cer- 
tainly deserved it. 



Wc 

and 



easily than any plug hat professional 
gentleman we ever saw. The girls all 
say he is entirely too modest. 

Buck Morris takes more interest 
in building up plank walks and pikes 
than any trustee the town ever had. 
Suppose we make him a trustee for 
life? Our town would be bcuertt- 
ted. 



keep him. 



T. T Murphy. 



STAPLE AM) FANCY GROCERIES 



We arc always 
Trenton , friends, 



mid bring the girls with you. We 
throw wide open tlio gates of our city 
anil welcome you, one and all. 



II. Y. Pendleton, jr., will only be 
tliirty-tivc liis next birthday and we 
will wager lie lias courted more girls 
to the square inch, (tlie size of his foot 
considered) than any other man in 
live miles of this place. 

Mr. Horschel Porter, formerly a 
resident of our town, but now repre- 
senting the mammoth luit house of 
•MeC'onl A Aydelottc, Louisville, 
sold tiro largest hill of hats of any man 
on this road. How’s that? 



“ The Scientific Advance says that 
reading aloud is one of the bonds that 
cement families together ; wonder you 
never thought of it.” 

“ I think of it, Mr. Jones I Why 
didn't you think of it yourself ? " 

“ Well, you see, I am often hoarse and 
tired, and then I want to smoke at 
night ; but yon have nothing else to do. 
8upposo we try it ; you read and I’ll \ 
listen.” 

" Very well ; when will we begin ? ” 
"Why, to-night, with tho morning 
paper. I haven’t half read it ; now I’ll 
smoke and listen. This is comfortable, 

I can tell. you. Aflat all, there's no 
place like home." 

Mrs. Jones was pleased, and said, 

“ No, dear,” aud took up tlie paper, 
building occupied by Mr. Murphy is 8ho turnod it over onco or twice  ttud 

(10x22 with a shed 30 feet in length it a good deal, but finally, in a 

clear, distinct, but feminine voice, she 



tion aud fluting, with his six small legs 0T, nl 7 tl,e Hepubllesn-Demo- 

and little round laxly all soiled witli orttU ,or lho Hr t Uluo ln “ “ UmW 

, sirup aud butter aud cream, lie passe. °* elecU "' tlin 0o ' ,eruor and * "“T 

rka of so alov it /.v THE FAMILY. i out of tlie diuiug-nxnn and wings liis of lK,lh bran, ' 1 ‘ , ' M of U,e ° 0,,, ' rul 

"Why do yon never read aloud, Ma- way to the cleau, white cord along . ^ ‘“ d . * Pierre Rich power. they 
ria ? ” asked Mr. Jones of his wife, which tlie morning-glories climb, and in r ‘'arranged the .  m\ton. is ru s au, 

tliis retired spot, heedless of the crafty maa ° tllu ' u '* lrro 8 ular sha l w 80 M *° 
spider that is practicing gymnastics a «‘ ' e tliemselv.-s a majority in as many 

few feet above him, bo proceeds to puri- “ l K "“ ible - Notl,in 8 ,,f 1,10 kluJ ha ' 
fv and sweeten himself for the refresh- ovor 1,0011 dnn0 11,0 raov0 

ing revise and soft dreams of tlio balmy bi ¥ or opposition among tho Federalists, 
summer night, so necessary to one who a,ul Eldridge Gerry, then Governor and 
is expected to bo early at breakfast. It for . voar s a leading Democrat, came in 



Tlio subject of this sketch, Mr. T. 
T. Murphy, has been associated with 
the good people of Pembroke for Pi 
years, and is too well known tor us to 
glad to sec our j introduce him. Two years ago lie 
come again boys opened a grocery bouse, since which 



time he has stood iu the front 
with Pembroke’s business men. 



rank 
The 1 



llov. J. M. Penv, tlie pastor of 
Bethel church, hardly returns from 
one scries of meetings before he is 
called to conduct another somewhere 
else. He lias certainly bad wonderful 
success wherever lie lias been. Our 
people feel justly proud of him, as lie 
is a great mau, working in a good 
cause. 



The young ladies arc learning to 
skate very rapidly, and the young 
men should see that every one of them 
lias company every Friday night. As 
soon as the roads get better and our 
friends from the country can come 
in. Miller’s hall will hardly be large 
enough to accommodate the crowd. 
The rink is certainly a success. 



in which lie lias a largo stock of sta- 
ple ami fancy groceries, which he is 
offering to liis customers at, very rea- 
sonable prices. He also lias a livery 
anil feed stable, where the traveling 
public can be conveyed to any part 
of the county. In addition to flic 
above business, lie is also agent for 
St. Bernard coal, a fuel which lias! 
gained a wide-spread popularity. To 
those wanting anything of tilts char- 
acter. don’t forget T. T. Murphy, lie 
is a good one, you can bet. 



W. W. & J. P. Garnatt. 



DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND GENER- 
AL MERCHANDISE. 



Tlie oldest business house in the 
town of Pembroke is that presided | 
over by Messrs W. IV. & J. P. ( lar- 
nett. Iti our reportorial stroll this 



begau ; “ Wedding belles ” 

“Stop, Mariu!” said Mr. Jones; 
“ read the markets first.” 

A loug rustling and turning over of 
the paper. “ I can uot find them, dear; 
they’re left out; bo. here’s a lovely 
murder!” 

“Well," in a disappointed voice, “go 
on.” 

So Mrs. Jones read the “Horrible 
Murder of an Entire Family,” which re- 
cital made Joucs so sick that ho threw 
away his cigar ; olid thou sho came tc 
the “Boston Woman’s Deposit Com- 
pany,” which Jones was anxious to hoar 
about, but wlieu she hud read about 
three lines sho said, “O, pshaw I Nc 
woman would act that way ; there ian’t 
a word of truth iu it,” and read au ac- 
count of a baby that was found on the 
doorstep, and an opening of fall milli- 
nery. Jones was sound asleep by tliis 
time, but she did not know it. TlieD 



week in search of items of interest 
for the Journal, we wended our she turned tho paper again, and Jones 
way to this old and reliable firm. On was suddenly aroused by a firm grip od 



entering, we were cordially 
greeted by Mr. W. W. Garnett, and 
shown through his mammoth store 
where we found everything usually 
kept in a general merchandise cstalr- 



his shoulder. 

“Bey, hallo I what time is it, Maria? 
It’s too early to get tip yet.” 

“Mr. Jones!” shouted his wife; she 
stood over him like an avenging angel 



is a wonderful toilet. Besting himself 
on liis front and middle legs, lie throws 
his hind legs rapidly over his Uxly, 
binding down Iris frail wings for an in- 
stant with tho pressure, then raking 
them over with a backward motion, 
which he repeats until they ora bright 
aud clean. Then he pushes tho two 
legs along under tho wings, giving that 
queer structure a thorough currying, 
overy now und then throwing the legs 
out and rubbing them together to re- 
move what he has collcoted from his 



for a great share of the denunciation. 

1 Ono district was made of a lino of towns 
on the westerly and northerly sides of 
j Essex county, forming something like 
1 an irregular letter F. Thu Boston Sen- 
tinel was the loading Federalist paper, 
j aud Russell, its editor, to show plainly 
1 what was being done, took a map of tho 
i county, colored the towns on it includ- 
ed iu tlio peculiar district aud hung it 
up in his otficc. One day Gilbert Stuart 
happened to see it, and, saving that it 
■ resemblod some monstrous nuimal, took 



corporal surface. Noxt ho goes to work ; * pencil, and, witli a few stro os, im i 



upon liis van. Resting on liis hind aud 
middle legs, lie raises liis two forelegs 
and liegins a vigorous scraping of liis 
head and shoulders, usiog his prolxjsci* 
every little while to push the accumula- 
tion from his limbs. At times lie is so 
energetic that it seems as if ho wore 
trying to pull liis head off, hut no fly 
ever committed suicide. Borne of his 
motions very much resemble those of 
pussy at her toilet It is plaiu, even to 
tlie naked eye, that he docs liis work 
thoroughly, for wiiou he is finished lis 
looks like a new fly, so clean aud neat 
lias lie made himself within u few min- 
utes. Tlio white cord is defiled, but 
floppy is himself again, aud lie bids the 
morning-glories a very good evouiag. 



BBS BUTLER'S BOO. 

"There is more romanoo about my 
business than you think. I could toll 
you a story about Ben Butler’s dog 
Tiger that would open your eyes. Per- 
haps you won’t believe it, but it’s so, 
every word of it I told you a while ago 
that I thought $50 was a big reward for 
finding a dog. It cost $26,000 to look 
for Ben Butler’s dog, and yet Tiger lias 
never been found. The cose was 
tliis way : Some five or six years 
ago Butler bad a verv fine Siborian 



nted upon it head, wings and claws, 
so that tho now district looked like sorno 
kind of a strange dragon. "There,” 
said he, “ that will do for a salamander.” 
“Salamander!” exclaimed Russell; 
“call it *a Gerry-mander ! ”’ And so 
tho uow proceeding found a name. This 
was iu tlie spring of 1812, aud at tho 
eloction of that year it appeared that tho 
first gerrymandering was effectually 
done for; although tlie Federalists elect- 
ed their Governor, they got hut eleven 
out ot the forty Senators, and this wliilo 
tlioy hud a handsome majority for tlieir 
Stuto ticket and actually east 1,500 more 
votes for Senators than did their oppo- 
neuta who elected so largo a majority of 
them. Tliis result, however, made a 
great uproar, and tho gerrymandering 
was uot allowed to stand .—Sprinyticld 
(Matt.) Republican. 



umtouiiTEOL r the oldest ixiiab • 

ITA.VT. 



§ 



! ■ 



Capt. Joe, tlie looal chief of the’ 
Washoe Indians, says that there is a 
squaw living in the outskirts of Carson 
who is nearly 150 years olil Her grand- 
sou, at the age of 60, was one af Gen. 
Fremont’s guides when he crossed the 
plains.— Carton City (Nev.)Rnterpriae. 



, 



J 



V. 



The Pembroke Journal. 



PEMBROKE, KV., MAIICH, 1884. 

LCCAL DOTS. 



during his “leg bail flight” the dog 
quit the chase with the gable end of a 
Prince Albert coat. The thing was 
explained next morning when Judge 
Murphy said someone had been after 
his chickens the night before and that 
his dog Prince the next morning was 
guarding a piece of a coat tail with a 
Don't forget the Skating IUnk at J chicken stuffed in the pocket. So 
Miller’s hull every Friday night. Owen we didn’t have the supper, cli ? 

Mr. D. L. Lauder, an Evansville hat It was on a beautiful summer night 
man, has been circulating with his some tiuio ago when two boys, Frank 
many friends here this week. ] and Owen, lay on the roadside await- 

Mr. II. II. Poor, a flood refugee j in S passing of one G. II. Smith, 
from Paducah, is paying his friend ' I h®*r victim finally came along and 
llragg a protracted visit here. , * 1C ' ia| l hardly passed, before the 

.. , .... sound of a pike rock was heard on the 

\ou can have more fun lor less ... . .. . , ,, .. 

, . , . i walk to the rear of said Smith. It 

money at l ie young mens skating , 

• r . , ° caused the young man to look wild, 

P ace in tho country. , , ... ... 

*. . . • land flunk ot many terrible things 



many 

I that might happen to him. When the 



second rock was heard iie had taken 
a step known as tho “dogtrot,” hut 
and fourth were 



rink than any 
( 'ome ami bring the girl 

MaJ. Addison llu.st is one of the 
finest judges of strips tolmceo ill this 
country, and is also one of tho spryest when the third 
bachelors, so say the girls to the thrown he was in a sweeping gallop, 
latter. j Long before he had reached the gate, 

he cried aloud in accents wild to his 
mothor-in-law “fling wide open the 
door.” .Not having time to play with 
a troublesome latch, he placed his 
hands on the top plank of the fence, 
and with one mighty spring landed 
safely in his yard. There was some 
ono to meet him at the open door- 
With outstreti aed arms lie clasped 
the neck of that venerable old lady 
and exclaimed, “catch me mother, or I 
faint.” She parted the hair from his 
forehead, kissed his throbbing tem- 
pi 1 . 1). Erasmus Doll had tho mis- j pics, and bude him go to rest and 
fortune to have one of his toes mash - ' think no more of those wild hoys and 
ed off the other night up at the rink j flying pike rocks, 
while lie was trying to skate. Dob 
Pendleton Jr., stepped on it. As to 
why the toe was mashed off every 
body knows. 

Wo have read this spring of the 
loss of many lives and great destruc- 
tion of property front the hoods in 
the Ohio valley and other parts of 
the United States, while there has 



Messrs, (i. Han ley and C. II. Wil- 
liams, two of the cleverest henrted 
hoys, and best farmers in our com- 
munity went to Clarksville this week 
to have their tobacco sold. 

T. I). Jameson, our most wide 
awake and enterprising young far- 
mer, hns just finished cutting his 
immense crops of wheat and corn. 
This is especially deserving mention 
as it is something that never was 
known before in this countv. 



he completed by the middle of July. 
Mr. A. J. Smith, his brother, assists 
him in the management of his busi- 
ness, and deserves great credit for 
the manner in which ho performs the 
arduous duties. Wo commend Mr. 
Gill II. Smith and his stock of spring 
goods to the public at large. 



oils and a large stock of one of ids I it is overhauled and re-prized, they 
specialties in agriculture, the cele- ^)iip it to Cj la.sgr 0 -\v, Scotland; Lon- 
brated South Bend Plow, t he sec- Liverpool and Now York, and 
ond story ot this building is well , j n ] ca f making occasional shipments 
adapted to, and used for tho enter- j t0 tho Hopkinsville market. 



Williams & Jameson. 

LIVERY FEED AX1  SALE STA1ILE. 

Six months ago, Messrs. Williams 
& Jameson, purchased the livery sta- 
ble of Mr. M. G. Miller. Huing both 
young men and well known to nearly 
been, but little said about it, vet i uian, woman and child in Peni- 



the over-flow of Warder from Lou- 
isville lias caused a great deal of anx- 
iety on the part of our people here. 

Mr. John II. Sergeant, a very high 
minded gentleman, probably more so 
than any other man in the county as 
lie stands six feet seven inches in his 
shoes, is thinking of taking a trip to 
Florida soon for the express purpose 
of making a raid on, and capturing a 
species of hogs, known as tho razor 
hack hog. 



broke and surrounding country, and 
by keeping the best vehicles and fin- 
est stock in the county, together with 
polite and courteous treatment of 
their numerous customers, they have 
gained the reputation of being and 
arc the leading liverymen in Pem- 
broke. Their stable is a new build- 
! ing, large, roomy and well ventilated 
and the care nnd attention «\ hicli 
they give to stock can not ho snr- 
I passed by any one. They do the 



general transfer business for the 
( 'apt. Tints. Smith who was former- town, and make a specialty of wait- 
ly a resident of this place moved | ing on drummers and thegencral pub- 
to Florida some time ago and took lie at large. Persons visiting Pcm- 
his family with him. We jvere in broke either on pleasure or business, 
receipt a few days ago of a copy of should hear in mind when wanting a 
the Lake Weir News, announcing fine livery turnout, to cull on these 
his marriage to Mrs. Anna Winthrop enterprising young men and our 
a very wealthy and cultivated wid- 1 word for it, you will never regret it. 
ow of that place. Ilis friends liobt. I 



Blaoksmithing— W. H. Moora. 

AVith eight years experience as a 
sturdy blacksmith, we wish to in- 
form the many readers of the Pem- 
broke Journal, that Mr. AV. II. Moore 
li the leading disciple of ATilcan, and 
is prepared to do all kinds of work 
in a No. 1 style, on short notice and 
at reasonable prices. He is also 
agent for the celebrated Osborne 
Hinder, a machine which has a high 
reputation and is preferred by many 
of our leading farmers. lie pays 
particular attention to repairing ei- 
ther in wood or iron. Farmers, when 
your implements get out of repair, or 
you desire a neat, substantial shoe 
on your horse or mule, or you want a 
good hinder, go to AV. II. Moore and 
he suited, both in quality and price. 

Nuclei Mills -F. C. Hollis, Prop. 

A PEltFECT HIVE OF INDUSTRY. 

If there is any one branch of indus- 
try that tends to the building up and 
prosperity of .a town, it is a good 
mill. The mill in question covers an 
area of 16,000 feet, is 14 horse power, 
and was erected in 1880. The capaci- 
ty of this mill is 20 barrels of flour 
and 150 bushels of meal a day. It 
lias two bull's, corn and wheat, is two 
stories high, and has ail the necessa- 
ry and latest improved machinery; 
It is conveniently located near the 
railroad, and is a great credit to 
Pembroke indeed. They employ a 
German miller, Mr. Leppla, a gen- 
tleman who has had 18 years’ expe- 
rience in the milling business, with 
Mr. AV. Hollis as general superin- 
tendent. Aside from this, Mr. AV. 
Hollis gives attention to the under- 
taking business, and is the only un- 
dertaker in Pembroke. He also 
deals in furniture, of which he car- 
ries a large stock, and has been en- 
gaged in this line since the year 1870. 
He is a practical mechanic and is 
thoroughly posted in all tho depart- 
ments embraced in this article. F. 
C. Hollis and AV. Hollis arc wide 
awake business men, ami the works 
carried on by them arc a necessity 
and something that none of us ran 
do without. 



tainments of troupes, and lias all the 
necessary accommodations therefor. 
AVe next visited his large lumber 
yards, where we found car load after 
car-load of tine dressed lumber and 
builder’s material of every descrip- 
tion. In addition to this lie has one 
of the leading hotels, where the 
weary traveler can be refreshed both 
in edibles and sweet repose, the beds 
being nice and clean, and the tables 
fairly groan with all tho delicacies of 
the season. Aside from all this Mr. 
Miller is a leading man in this line 



They 

are now in full blast, and it is the 
oldest and best established tobacco 
firm in Pembroke. Farmers having 
tobacco to sell, should by all means 
call on or address ltichardson & 
Jameson, where they will get tho 
full value of their “weed.” 



J. P. Bragg. 



DRY UOOIIS AM) GROCERIES 



The next 
that of J. P. 



house we entered was 
Dragg, dealer in dry 



every respect, and lie is offering them 
to tho trade at prices within the 
reach of all, and wo take great pleas- 
ure in commending Mr. Miller and 
Ids large selected stock to the public 
at large. 



Richardson and James Marshall who 
went with him were reported by the 
same paper, as tottering on the brink 
ofcounubiul felicity. Their many 
friends here wish them success. 



Gill H. Smith. 



of trade, his goods arc first-class in I S 00l,s aml groceries. Here we found 

a frame structure, the dimensions of 
which were 20x60 feet, containing 
a full anil complete stock of every- 
thing usually kept in a general store, 
embracing dry goods, groceries, 
boots, shoes, hats, caps, and in fact 
almost every article coming under 
tins head, lie lias boon engaged In 
this branch of business for a period 
of seven years, and since that time 
lias built up a handsome local pat- 
ronage, extending throughout this 
section of country, and is well and 
favorably known as an honorable 
and square dealer. Mr. Di C. AVil- 
liams, liis clerk, is a genial fellow 
and never tires of showing goods. 
The goods offered to tho peoplo of 
Pembroke and surrounding country 
bv Mr. Uragg are first-class in quali- 
ty and the prices asked for them arc 
very reasonable. AVe commend you 
to the house of Mr. J. P. Bragg when 
wanting anything in this line. 



M. G. MILLER. 



Richardson & Jameson. 

REIIANDLERS OF TOBACCO. 

This firm lias been in operation 
since 1864. It was tho first house of 
the kind built in Pembroke, and Was 
erected and run under the firm 
name of Slaughter, Jameson & Rust. 
These works cover an area of 7020 
square feet, in which t hey handle 
400 hogsheads per year, 200 of strips 
anil 200 of export leaf. They give 
employment to 40 hands during the 
stemming season, and at one time 
were among the largest buyers of to- 
bacco on the Hopkinsville market, 
and Pembroke is the only point out- 
side of Hopkinsville where tobacco is 
handled in this form. They get the 
Clarksville type of tobacco, and after 



Kentucky raises 36 per cent of all 
the tobacco grown in the Union- 
over one-tliird. 




; DRY-uoons, groceries and general 

MERCHANDISE. 

In calling attention to (lie many 
j branches of industry of Pembroke in 
It is our painful duty to chronicle j these columns, none stand more 
the death of Mr. Tims. Jameson's j prominent than the well-known 
finest hound ’dog, Trimmer. His house of Gill II. Smith. Helms been I 
obedience to the calls of his master identified with the business interests 1 
and ids unrivaled speed on his trips ! „f this place in this line of trade for 
through Patagonia and Bcloochistnn 1 12 years, and is well and favorably 
made him simply invaluable. Ilis i known throughout this portion of 
life was taken on a tressel near Colo- 1 country as an upright and honorable 



man’s bridge tinder the wheels of a 
wild and reckless train. Ho was 
buried near the spot where lie was 
killed and a slab raised over his 
grave witli the following inscription : 

Horn lie the mitmns of poor old Trimmer, 

No more the shy red foxes will quiver. 

He Hpeetllly run till he eume to the tressel, 

Ami then the train pushed him across the j first-class 
river. 



dealer. His store, a frame structure, 
measuring 24x80 feet, is well adapted 
to the purpose for which it is used, 
and his stock of goods consists of 
dry-goods, staple and fancy grocer- 
ies, gents' furnishing goods, and ev- 
erything which goes to make up a 
general merchandising 



j store. lie also lias a full line of and 
Mr. Owen Smith was attacked the makes a spccilty of ladies’ hats, 
other night while on ids way home j trimmed and untrimincd. C’on- 
l y a tierce hull dog. He emptied the | netted with this business, lie also has 
chambers of two five shooters, but 
shot in front of him all of the time, 
while the fierce mastiff was following 
iu hot pursuit. He was not seriously 
hurt or scared ; but suffice it to say 



an elegant hotel, anil so great lias 
been the demand on his hotel busi- 
ness, that lie is now making arrange- 
ments to build a much larger and fi- 
ner residence nnd hotel, whiclt will kinds, garden and field seeds, paints, 
I 



Dry-Goods, Notions, Farming Im- 
plements, Etc. 

A MAMMOTH ESTABLISHMENT. 

Twelve years ago, the gentleman 
whose name graces the headlines of 
t his article, embarked iu the mercan- 
tile business in Pembroke with but 
the small sum of $330; starting first 
in the drug line. By energy, enter- 
prise and kind treatment to all, to- 
gether with first-class goods, he lias 
succeeded in building up one of the 
largest trades in this whole section of 
country. The business of this gen- 
tleman is so extensive, and the stock 
that lie carries so large that lie is 
compelled to occupy three large 
buildings which are divided up in 
the following maimer: The main 

store 90x20 feet, with an ell measur- 
ing 30x80 feet, is filled to its ut- 
most wi/h dry-goods, clothing, no- 
tions, boots, shoes, hats, caps and 
gents’ furnishing goods of the best 
quality. Passing from this depart- 
ment we were then ushered into his 
large and commodious warehouse, 
50x80 feet, which we found literally 
packed with stoves, tinware, qtteens- 
ware, glassware, furniture, hollow- 
ware, farming implements of all 



Lira;, Feed and Sale Stables, 

IFZBiivCIBIROIKilE], ZK!"5r. 



T. T. MURPHY, 



•DEALER IN- 



Staple and Fancy 



Canned Goods, Queensware, Garden and Field Seeds. 

Agent For St. Bernard Coal. 

COUNTRY PRODUCE Taken in Exchange for Goods. 



PEMBEOZI 







MILLER S HOTEL, 



M.G. MILLER, - - - 

PEMBROKE, 



- Proprietor. 

2TT. 



I 



#• 



c 




' A HORRIBLE STOUT. 

The act of putting a lead pencil to the 
tongue to wet just before writing, which 
we notice in so many people, is one of 
the oddities for which it is herd to give 
any reason, unless it began in the days 
when pencils were poorer than now, and 
was continued by oxomplo to tko next 
generation. 

A lead pencil should never be wet. 
It hardens the lead and ruins the pencil. 
This fact is known to newspaper men 
and stenographers. But nearly every 
one else does wet a 



PEMBROKE, KY., MARCH, 1884. 



Hard w ar e, Qn e e n s w a r e, G 1 a s 3 w a r e, 

Agricultural Implements, Oats and Clover Seed. 



pencil before using paper from his pocket and the horse* 
it. This fact was definitely settled by a whip from under his overcoat, 
newspaper clerk away down East. S “lam,” replied the editor, turning 
Being of a mathematical turn of mind, ovor, so as to get a better grasp of the 
ho ascertained by actual count that, of situation. 

fifty persons who came into his office to “ Well, sir, I hnve come to sottle this 
write an advertisement or church notice, matter with you, sir,” shouted the 
forty • nine wet a pencil in their months avenger. 

before using it. Now this clerk always “Office hours from fi a. m. to 12 p. 
uses the best pencils, cherishing a good m.,” replied the editor, yawning ; “ but, 
one with something of the pride a soldier if you prefer to do busiuess here, how do 
fcols in his gun or sword, and it hurts you propose to sottle it ? ” 
his feelings to have his pencil spoiled- “ By giving you a horse- whipping,” 
But politeness nnd busiuess considers- cried the avenger, 
tiou require him to lend his pencil scores “What!" exclaimed tho editor; 
of times a day. And often, after it was " surely, you will not commit a ruffianly 
hard nnd brittle nnd refused to mark, his attack upon a mau in my situation — in 
feelings would overpower him. bed, undressed, half asleep 1 You must 

Finally ho got some cheap pencils and bo a coward to take such an ud van- 
sharpened them and kept them to lend, tage.” 

The first person who took up tho stock . “No, sir,” retorted the avenger; "I 
poncil was a drayman whose breath am no coward, sir. I ask no advantage, 
smelled of onions nnd whisky. He hold and will take none. I shall not strike 



Cedar I’osls, I.atlis, Fine and Foplur Flooring, Ceiling, 
.Mouldings, Doors, Nash, Blinds, Cement. Builders' 
Hardware, Door nnd Window Frames, Faints, Oils 



W. W. & J. P. GARNETT, 

Dealers in 

2 C-OOHDS 

Notions, Boots, Shoes and 



New Spring Goods Arriving Daily, 

fej&brofee* + + + Jteaiuc 



DRY GOODS 



Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc 



FIRE!! 



Representing the Millionaire Campanies. 

AifiKT* 

Phoenix of Hartford, Conn., ! . $ ^00,000 

Fire Association of Philadelphia , . . Jj-AQOftO(f 

Queen of England, d,000;000 

Connecticut Fire Ins. Co., of Hartford, 1 ,Sf)V,0JDQt 

Insure against loss or damage by 

riEE o:b Xjxa^TT2 rxi ror 



and in hogsheads from 800 to 1,000 large as Queensland, and only a third 
pounds. 0 ( the size of South Australia. Western 

.♦ J Australia is even larger and more empty j 

[ of population ; after measuring acres 
8UE was tipst. xyitli South Australia, it would have al- 

A doctor who had one day allowed mOHt 8ufUoiallt lftlld to furnigh out New 
himself to drink too much was sent for Za . Uand ftud Taamanini aIld yet New 
to .eo a fashionable lady who was ailing. compftrea in area wlth U , e Brit . 

He sat down by tho bedside, took out ^ imJ Ta9maaia is nearlv M 

his watch, and began to count her pulse ^ The acrea g 0 under 

as well as his obfushcated condition oropiuthe Australian colonies in 1880 was 
would permit. He counted “ One, two, 6i500 000 aurea  xhat geemB a respact . 1 
three," then be got confused and began ftble total;yet it gecm9 ridiculously 
again: “One, two, three, four. Still Kma u when we compare with it the illirn- 
confused, lie began again : “ Ono, two. ex teut of the land yet lying waste. 

No, he could not do it. Thoroughly Xo bdle Bie ca ^ 0 f New South W ales, 
ashamed of himself, he shut up his wbde y lero 085,000 acres in cultiva- 
watch, muttering : “Tipsy, I dcclaro— t ion and 17,500,000 acres inclosed, there 
tipsy I ’ Staggering to his feet, he told aro iyo,000,000 acres, much of it excel- 
tho lady to keep her bed and take some j en j still uualieuated. Even nt the 
hot lemonade to throw her into a per- p regen t ra j j d rate at which the laud is 
spiration, and he would soe her next bebl g f euC ed, it will occupy 180 years to 
day. In 1 he morning he received the dispose of it ull. This colony alone con- 
following note from the lady, marked taiued the extraordinary number of 
'•private 32,400,000 sheep iu 1880, beside 2,580,- 

PeabDoctob: Yon were i right. I dsro not 000 catllu aud uea rly 400,000 horses, 
deny it. Hut I am thoroughly ashamed of my , ,, , ... . , . 

self f and will bo more careful in the future. Before the close of the next decade it 
Please accept the inclosed fee for your visit (a 18 expected that the sheep stock of New 
£10 note), and, doctor, I entreat of you, South Wales will run between 40,000,00 J 
breathe not a word about theetato in which you and 50,000,000 head . — Edinburgh Scots- 
found me. man. 

fj [The lady, in fact, had been drinking 

loo much, and, catchiug the doctor’s He was a disgusted boy. He had ex. 
murmured words, thought they referred ercised great caution, and hod finally 
to her. He was too far gone to see what succeeded in creeping, unobserved, un- 
was the matter witli his patient, and she de r the canvas into the tent. Aud lie 
too far to observo that tho doctor was found it was not a circus, but a revival 
in the same condition. meeting iu progress I 



In -amc policy without additional charge 



Will ISSUE POLICIES ON FARM BUILDINGS, 



Statistics show that the people of this 
oouutry consume about four aud one- 
half pounds of cheese per napita, while 
the peoplo of England consume about 
fourteen pounds per capita annually. 
The argument that cheese is not a whole- 
some article of food, it wonld seem, 
would not hold good in the light of this 
fact, as the agricultural classes of En- 
gland, who are large consumers of 
cheese, are among the most robust and 
healthy people of tho world. 



Insure Live Stock Against Fire 



A German manufacturer has succeed- 
ed in producing serviceable face masks 
of mica, for the protection of metal and 
glass inciters, stone masons and other 
workmen exposed to heat, dust and nox- 
ious vapors. These masks allow the 
eyes to ho turned in any direction, and 
there is space enough for spectacles, in 
case the eyesight is defective. _ _ 



Will write on Stocks of Good* ami on Building* in Pembroke, Ky„ and 
on Farm Property in the vicinity of Pembroke at reasonable rales, ami wo 
solicit the business of Pembroke business men. and farmers in the vie in fry 
of Pembroke. 

CS3.ee in the Bank cf Hopkinsville Building, 

Hopkinsville, - - Kentucky. 



The Pembroke journal (Pembroke, Ky.), 1884-03-01

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/catalog/xt7z348gj27s
 Local Identifier: pem1884030101
 JSON Metadata: https://kentuckynewspapers.org/papervault/pem/xt7z348gj27s.json
Location
  Published in Pembroke, Kentucky by Meacham & Wilgus
   Christian County (The Pennyrile Region)