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date (1898-01-07) newspaper_issue 

Pott Office i» Jbmauter. Ky., at Second Clasi , 


Our. Public &,uar ( and Danville Avenue. 


- i 



Largest Stock 





Col ;\V.U. Welch. W. L William-. 

Stanford. Lancaster. 


Attorneys at Law, 

All business attended 
to promptly. 


Successor to Lackey ft Gulley. 








Who Dwe Me 

To call and settle. My bills in 
the city are due and I must have 
what is due me- Please remem 
I mean this card for all 







Ibbinson & Hamilton Ag :ts 


the I 
am 5 

prepared to furnish the I 

Very Best Rigs | 

on the shortest notice. * 
Special attention given • 
Commercial Travelers, j 

The annual meeting of the Stockholders in 
the National Rank of Lancaster for the elec- 
tioaof directors to serve the ensuing year 
will be held at its office on January 11, 1888, 
between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 2 o' 

* 06 P W. H KIXNAIRD, Cashier. 


There will be a meeting of the shareholders 
of the Citizens National Bank held in their 
office, in Lancaster, Ky.. between the hours of 
10 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m. on Tuesday, 
January 11, 189*, for the purpose of electing a 
Board of Directors to 

Dec. vnd 1897. 



T«*tf  Oiled and extracted wife 
pain. Crown and Bridge 
Offlbe over J. B. Haaelden's 

Concert at Court House tonight 


All accounts due January 1st R. A. 

Headquarters for Florida oranges at 

Fresh barrel of New Orleans molas- 
at Gaines. 

Towels and Queens ware at eost 

& T. Evans 

& T. Evans has moved to the store 
aM-room in front of MrsT Hardens on 

Miss Amanda Anderson will open a 
select school at Mr. Hen Lear*s, Jan- 
uary 17th. 

S. IX Rothwell and family have 
moved into their new residence on 
York street. 

Just received a large line of buggies 
and phaetons, prices lower than you 
will lind anywheiv. W. J. Romans. 

■WlMi »t MaiCellUH. 

The expense account of farmers, by 
grinding plow points at C. K. Foindex- 
ter's. Mf4M£ 

l or Kent. 
The tollgatc dwelling on Danville 
pike, near Lancaster. For particulars 
apply to J. \Y. Miller or J. S. Robin- 
son, tf 

Fay cash and save mono}*. You 

have no idea what a difference we 

feel when we see the money, just 

can't "weigh light." R. A. Stone. 

Miss O.ivia Sweeney is agent for the 
Uourbon Steam Laundry. Leave your 
orders at Sweeney's store. tf 

The electric light people have so 
many orders for lights that their men 
hardly have a breathing snell. They 
are hustlers though, and are pushing 
the work. 

heal ..kin Mull. 
A sealskin muff was left at McRol- 
erW drug store a few days since, which 
the owner can have by proving prop- 
erty and paying for this notice. 

Hoy W anted. 

If an honest, honorable boy, about 
14 to M years of age, one who will not 
steal lime and whose cymbling head 
is not too full of girls, will apply at 
Tiik Rkcokd ofli.-e at once, he may 
m.ething to his interest. 

New Law l inn. 

Col. W. G. Welch, of Stanford, and 
Mr. W. I. Williams, of this city, have 
formed a partnership for the practice 
of law. Col. Welcn will remain in 
Stanford, but will come here when oc- 
casion deman Is. The fi m is a strong 
one and will doubtless soon build up a 
lucrative practice. 

Lung soreness is a forerunner of 
serious trouble I you feel the slight- 
est indication, Dr. Hell's Fine Tar 
Honey will allay the inilamation and 
prevent further progress of the dis- 
ease. I: is the most efiicient means of 
curing coughs, colds and bronchial af- 
fections found in the annals of inedi- 

At the annual election of officers for 
ancaster Lodge 104, F. & A. M., the 
following brethren were chosen: Louis 
Landram, W. M., Jacob Joseph, S. W., 
W. B. Mason. J. W.. R. Kinnaird, Sec- 
, G. S Greenleaf, ft D , J. Has- 
J. D., M. F. Frewitt, S. & T. 

Train Taken OAT. 
The night train, which was such a 
convenience to our people, has been 
discontinued. We only have one train 
each way a day now, and, inconse- 
quence the livery stables are doing a 
much better business. Nine-tenths of 

the travel iroui Uijcimit elil er toltoi 

the L. & N., at Stanford, or the Q. & 
C, at Danville. , 

To My Friends. 
I wish to extend my thanks to my 
friends who gave me such a nice 
"Christmas surpris"," and also to those 
who have helped me, and have been 
so kind to me in other ways. Dear 
friends, it is impossible for mi to ex- 
press my appreciation and gratitude 
to you for your kindness to me during 
the past year. I wish you all a Happy 
and prosperous New Year. Your hum- 
ble friend, Mrs. Ophelia Dunn. 

The Post Office Fight. 
Much interest is now being taken by 
the applicants for the Lancaster post- 
t'ffi.-e. The two former applicants, 
Messrs. W. K. Shugars and E. W. Har- 
ris, now have opposition in Mr. \V. T. 
West Shugars claims to have the un- 
qualified promises of "the powers that 
be" and was so confident of success 
that he has not re-entered any kind of 
business since resign ne his place with 
Mr. J, E. Stormes some time since. It 
is saiJ that Congressman Davison is 
inclined to leave the matter wholly 
with Gov. Bradley, as this is the gov- 
ernor's old home. Many seem to think 
that Mr. West has the best chancn.and 
some are willing to bet on Harris. Thk 
Record hopes that whoever gets it 
will keep it up to it* present high 


All kinds of fancy 
fruits at Gaines'. 

new evaporated 

January 1st, *M and after, I will sell 
Strictly for cash. R. A. Stone. 

Butler Fox and family have moved 
to the Cotton property on 

Richmond street. 

One Minute Cough Cure cures quick- 
ly. That's what you want! Stormes' 
Drug Store, lm 

l'lease Read. 
I would like to do your plain sew- 
ing and dyeing. Mrs. Ophelia Dunn. 

The Liitlies Alii. 

The Ladies Aid Society will meet 
with Mrs. Lucinda Greenleaf Saturday 

Come and see my furniture and get 
my prices before buying. A surprise 
is in store for you. '1 hey are so cheap. 
New lot just received. R. A. Stone. 

County Attorney Owsley traded 
rooms with Miss Lusk, superintend- 
ent, and she occupies the front one in 
the city building, while his ofliee is in 
the rear. 

Soldier* Still On Guard. 

State troops still guard the toll gate 
between here and Danville. Adjutant 
General Collier is quoted as saying 
that they will be kept there until the 
road is either purchased or leased by 
Boyle county. 

The plant of the Richmond I'anta- 
graph was totally destroyed by fire 
last week. We do not know whether 
Mr. Adams will put in another one or 
not, but The Rkoiid joins that pa- 
per's many admirers in wishing that 
he will resume its publication. 


From my pasture, on House place, 
about Dec. one red yearling steer, 
weight about ." "»). I, ' reward for 
return. Leave any information with 
T. ■ Walker. 

* E. T. Fkxce. 

•Inilcr ltoss. 

Jailer David Boss move 1 into his 
new quarters and took possession 
Monday. "The Davi 1" is a mighty 
ckver fellow and one who sticks to his 
friends. His administration is as sure 
of success as a nickle is for a beer in a 
local option town. 

Oliver JarvJ* Dead. 

Oliver B. Jarvis, son of W. B. Jarvis, 
was found dead in his bed the morn- 
ing of the 27th. Death was caused from 
epilepisy. Oliver was 24 years old. 
The funeral was conducted at his 
fathers resident by Rev. Clark, of the 
M. E. South, at 10 o'clock a. m. the 
28th, after which the remains were 
taken to Guns Chapel for interment 

New City 

The new City Council was sworn in 
Monday and organized Monday night 
Owing to the illness of a member,noth- 
ing was done toward making the sev- 
eral appointments. There are several 
applicants for marshal, while candid- 
ates for attorney are thicker than fid- 
dlers in hades. There is no opposi- 
tion to clerk Wherritt, and there 
should be none, for he is worthy, com- 
petent, and deserves the place. The 
Council will meet in a few days and 
elect effieers, appoint their commit- 
tees, and then buckle down for a fair, 
square, economical administration. 

IS. Iter Keep Him. 
We understand there is a probabili- 
ty, or possibility, of the local Baptist 
church discontinuing their engage- 
ment of Rev. T. H. Campbell We 
sincerely hope that such is not the 
case. Mr Campbell is a man who is a 
benefit to any community and one who 
v...l-^rove a benefit to all society. The 
people, irrespective of denominations, 
want him, and we hope that some 
steps will be token to retain him. He 
is a man who certainly "practices what 
he preaches," anr7. is a true christian 
in every sense of the word. 

Good One on Millard. 
While in Danville the other day, 
Millard West the handsome and pop- 
ular clerk at Logan & Robinson's, 
stepped into Robertson & Farns' es- 
tablishment to whisper a few good 
words into the ears of a pretty young 
lady acquaintance who was making 
some purchases. A "dummy" in the 
form of an iron negro boy sits on the 
counter and Millard, growing more 
serious, remarked to the young lady, 
"Come, let's get where that devilish 
negro boy will not laugh at us. Won* 
der why they keep such an impudent 
little black wretch in here?" 

Look At This. 

Boots and Shoes mended on the 
shortest notice. For Cash, by T. J. 

Of all the trades from Bast to West, 

The Cobbler's pass contending. 
He's like In time to prove the Best, 
Who every day is mending. 

S. T. Evans 



the Nig Spencer 

If you want groceries at cost go to 
S. T. Evans. 

200,000 brick for 
Fence, Stanford, Ky. 

sale. Greening «fc 

Don't fail to see my all wool suits at 
SO. 50, and overcoats at $7 and $S.50. 
M. D. Hughes, Agt 

Cheapest house on earth. S. T. Ev- 
ans. Call and try him. Richmond 

Lookout for the big auction of la 
dies' cloaks on the street county court 
day. 4 

For the next thirty days you can get 
unheard of prices in buggies, surries 
and road wagons. W. J. Remans. 

The shortest days oi the year are on 
us. "As the days begin to lengthen 
the cold begins to strengthen," is an 
old proverb. 

We have some fancy goods le:t over 
from the Christmas sales which we 
are closing out at cost to clean out the 
stock. Thompson The Jeweler. 

All accounts not paid by January 10 
will be placed with an otlieer for col- 
lection. I need money, and you 
know it R- A. Stone. 

Corn Wanted. 
If parties wishing to sell corn will 
bring it to me at once, 1 will buy same. 
J. W. Miller, Mgr. Filgrimage Dis- 
tillery. 1-7 

You are wanted at the hall, this 
(Friday) evening, as there are matters 
of importance to be attended to. Be 

Misses Sallie and Martha Tillett 
have taken possession of the "Lancas- 
ter Hotei" on Danvil.e street, and will 
continue to keep same open to the 

New Itlacksmith Shop. 
On Danville street Horses shod, 
0J cents cash. All kinds of repairing 

M Ned Burdett & Co. 


Strictly for cash, we will sell Ar- 
buckle's coffee at 10c per pound, gran- 
ulated sugar 18 lbs. S1.0J, candies, ■ 1-2 
and 0 cents per pound, Xmas presents 
to suit every body. G. S. (i.iines. 

For Kent. 

Two story brick store house, on 
Southeast corner l'ubl'c Square, for- 
merly occupied by W. R. Robinson Jc 
Bro. Also ware room on lot ad joiuing 
National Bank. 

Dec. 17 tf Mr s. W. R. Robinson. 

Prosperity comes quickest to the man 
whose liver is in good coudition. Ik- 
Witt's Little Early Risers are famous 
little pills for constipation, bilious- 
ness, indegestion and all stomach and 
liver troubles. Stormes' Drug 
Store. lm 

Lancaster Boy Honored. 

Johnnie Norris, son of Charles Nor- 
ris, was elected a pagJ at Frankfort 
Monday. Johnnie is a very bright 
boy and by his polite manner and in- 
dustrious habits made many friends 
here, who are glad that he received 
the honor. Congratulations to you, 
young man. 

Benton Ashley's 
Benton Ashley left yesterday for 
Louisville to prosecute his suit there 
against a man for assault It will be 
remembered that the man struck Ben- 
ton while the latter was not looking, 
and wholly without provocation. As 
a result, he was laid up for several 
months and suffered a great deaL 

Change In Colored School. 
The trustees of colored district "A" 
in town, haye removed L. A. Leavell 
as teacher and placed in full charge 
R. W. Fletcher, assisted, by Willie B, 
Lackey. Tlu trustees, Dan Bogie, 
Frank Lackey and Geo Tevis made 
the change because the former teach- 
ers did not have 25 per cent of total 
number of school children in the dis- 
trict attending for 20 consecutive days 
just past The teachers action was 
approved by the superintendent * 


Eld. George Gowen, of this city, has 
accepted the position of Literary Edi- 
tor of the Christian Guide, a paper 
yablMted in Louisville." The publish- 
er* a»« for tana** la securing his ser- 
vices, as he is finely educated, well 
read and has the mental ability to fill 
the place to the perfect satisfaction of 
alL His new work will in no wise 
conflict with his duties here, and he 
will continue to fill the pulpit at the 
Christian church every Sunday during 
the year. 

Chas. C Glass, Camp Nelson, has 
bought of the Crow heirs the property 
at the mouth of Hickman, containing 
15 acres, for 94,000, upon which he 
will erect & large warehouse, coal ele- 
vator and saw mill, and will also deal 
in country produce of all kinds. Chas. 
Glass is regarded as one of the best 
young business men in Jessamine 
county and has been very successful. 
He killed this year for home trade 500 
hogs. — Jessamine Journal. 


Take Laxtttvs Bromo Quinine Tablets. All 
Drandsts refund the money If it falls to Cum. 

The Rkcord is pleased 
Mrs. Simpson will have charge of the 
Mason Hotel again this year. Under 
her able supervision the hotel has 
built up a splendid trade, and its pat- 
rons are loud in their praise of the ex- 
cellent fair and treatment received 
there. She tells Thk Rkcord that she 
appreciates the many kindnesses ex- 
tended her by the people, and hopes 
by renewed efforts to continue to re- 
ceive their patronage. 

Premium and Red 
Small profits, low prices, good fits 
and superior quality of goods have 
swelled my number of sales. Come 
and examine for yourselves. Compe- 
trliiun, iu prices Hit profits, is invited. 
I only give a chance for a fine pair of 
pants, for every five dollars worth 
purchased, but I will sell anythin 
have at a reduction of 5 per cent from 
my rock bottom prices, from now un 
til January 1st, ISiH This will make 
prices lower than the the lowest. Some 
of your best citizens say that th  y 
have saved money by buying of me, 
but I don't sell them o.'ten; on account 
of the long wearing qualities of the 
goods. M. D. Highks, Agent 

A "Swear oft"' that Stuck. 
Exactly twenty years ago on Mon- 
day, December (3, George T. Farris 
now state senator-elect, then a young 
man, with a bottle of whisky and a 
six-shooter as his companions, at- 
tended the famous temperance revival 
held in the Richmond courthouse by 
the noted lecturer, Wenzell, says the 
Richmond Climax. Among the four 
hundred people who went forward and 
signed the pledge wasthissame George 
Farris, armed and equipped as above 
mentioned. And to this hour and 
minute he has never violated the oath 
he took, and never parts with the 
card which he signed on that Decem- 
ber night in 1877. Not only has he 
successfully battled the temptation to 
drink strong intoxicants, whisky, 
wine, etc., but such harmless (?) bev- 
erages as beer and c'der have never 
since touched his lips. 

The Pike Question. 
The committee sent to Frankfort 
appeared before the Sinking Fund 
Commissioners on last Friday and of- 
fered them 314.00J for their interest in 
the Lexington road lying in Garrard 
county, which was refused. The fol- 
lowing roads have been bought at the 
committee's estimate : Hiattsville and 
Kirksville, S.V)'); Buckeye, ?.*,3''7; Spil- 
man road, $75;); Foor Kidge, |Nt] Mt. 
Hebron. ;ree; Bnena Vista, 35D0. The 
other companies iu the county refused 
the offers made, as estimate 1 by the 
nmittee, and have replaced their 
gates. Only one road, so far, the 
Richmond, has applied for guards.and 
the County Judge furnished two for 
each gate. It is hard to tell now, just 
what will be done. The court relies 
upon its committee's estimate as being 
perfectly reasonable as to prices for 
the roads, and the stockholders say 
nay. So there's the situation in a nut- 
hell. The Rkcord hopes that every- 
thing will be amicably settled, and 
that, too, sooq. 

Later — Since the above was put in 
type, a committee from the Lexington 
road came in this (Thursday) afternoon 
and told the court that they were per- 
fectly willing to meet the county half 
way and do what would be the right 
thing by all concerned. We are in- 

med by one who ought to 
that the indications are very 
that the deal for this pike will be 
closed tomorrow. As indi vid ual stock- 
holders own the controlling interest, 
their say will knock the high mo-ui 
sinking fund commissioners at Frank- 
fort east west and crooked. So, you 
see, later developments throw 
brighter light on the subject 

Goose Supper. 
The local Masonic lodge enjoyed a 
fine goose supper a few nights since. 
The fowls were prepared under tbe 
kind supervision of Mrs. J. Joseph, 
whose reputation for getting up excel- 
lend and dainty dishes caused the 
brethren to await impatiently for the 
supper hour to arrive. A few invited 
ests, and all masons in town wheth- 
er members of the lodge or not 
were on hand, and the way those 
geese disappeared was a sight to be- 
hold. Coffee, bread, celery, pickles; 
etc., were plentiful and all went home 
feeling that it was good to have been 
there. There were no windy speeches 
which generally blow away the pleas- 
ure of such nr nasi paw, »"d everything 
was carried oat to that quiet, unassum- 
ing way for which' Masons have been 
boted for thonaaads of yeara The lo- 
cal lodge It not flooded with petitions, 
but has work at nearly every meet- 


FUed Her Vp. 
Our big cylender press got out of 
whack week before list and we wrote 
to a type foundry to learn cost of send- 
ing a machinist h  re. "Five dollars 
per day for man and three dollars per 
day for his expenses'* was the abrupt 
reply scratched across the bottom of 
our letter. Not having enough cash 
to hire him for even one day, wo un- 
dertook the job ourselves. Like the 
man who took the dock apart, we 
soon had enough pieces to not only 
make two presses, but to set up an en- 
tire new office. New springs, new 
bearings, tympan .b anket, etc., weve 
ordere I and the job of getting her to- 

f ether was undertaken. A'ter four 
ays of labor, study and poetry quot- 
ing, the last piece was gotten ba?k. 
She runs as smoothly as a new sew in? 
machine, and, if you can't now re-id 
this impression at a distance of fifty 

^«occ°uu.r in need of • mtu »* 

One of the sad lest deaths in Lancas- 
ter for some time, was that of Miss 
Lucile Weisiger, which occurred Sun- 
day night at 10 o'clock. She had suff- 
ered for several months with throat 
trouble and was confined to her bed 
for some weeks. She would have been 
sixteen years old next April, and was 
an unusually bright and intelligent 
girl. She was an active member of 
the I 'res by terian church and took a 
leading part in the Christian Endeav- 
or and Sunday School. Her beautiful 
life should be an example for other . 
Appropriate funeral services were cor - i 
ducted at the family resi lence Tues- 
day morning by Rev's. J. »C. Randolph 
an d H enry Faalconfac. The remains 
were £enderly 'Iafcf to rest beside those 
of her father, the late Col. Joe Weisi- 
ger, in the Danville Cemetery. An ap- 
propriate tribute will be prepared by 
the Christian Endeavor society an.l 
appear in next issue of The Record. 

In Memoiuam. 
In the morning of her life the sun 
went down and yet, not until her work 
was done. The flower was too beauti- , 
ful and fragrant for earth's gardens, 
and the teuler fingers of Frovidence 
plucked it and transplanted it above ' 
with "the rose of Sharon and the lilly 1 
of the valleys." The loss to church, 
home, mother and friends is irrepara- 
ble, and yet Gods holy will is best. 
What a blessing her life has been to 
us all, short, yet it has by its gentle- 
ness been indelibly stamped on our 
minds and hearts and the influence of 
such a lovely life will never die and 
never cease to draw heave i ward. She 
"being dead yet speaketh." 
"She is not dead, the child of our affection. 

But gone Into that school 
Where she no longer needs our poor protec- 
But Christ 


In that great cloister's stillms: 

By guardian angels led. 
.Sale from temptation, safe from 


She lives whom we call dead." 
She spent her last hours in prayer 
and telling of Jesus "m ghty to save." 
And those present will neveV forget it. 
or she seemed so close to her Savior 
that the death chamber was robbed of 
its gloom, and brightened by a smile 
from the little saint's fate. It was 
her desire to get well to tik.? care of 
her mother, but was always submis- 
sive to God's will. And just before 
she left us, she poured out her spirit 
in prayer to the "Lord Jesus to come 
quickly"-and at 10 o'clock her prayer 
was answered for the (Jreat Shepherd 
bore the gentle spirit of the lamb in 
His own bosom to the fol 1 above. 
• She hath escape I all danger n«.w, 

Her pain and fighting all are lied ; 
The crown o' joy is on her brow. 
Eternal glories o'er her shed." 

H. X. F 

A New Form of Personalities. 
The old style of portraying famous 
people through a "sketch" of "biogra- 
phy" i» to be modernized in 1 he Li- 
di-s' Home Journal during 1S9S. Five 
f the most prominent Americans have 
*en ehosen for the departure: Presi- 
dent McKinley, Mrs. Cleveland, Mark 
Twain, Joseph Jefferson, and Thomas 
A. Edison. Each will have a special 
article, which will consist of about 
fifteen or twenty fresh, unpublished 
stories and anecdotes strung together, 
each anecdote showing some charac- 
teristic trail of presenting a different 
side of the subject. The idea is to show 
famous personalities through their 
own doings and sayings, and to make 
these articles accurate the relatives 
and closest personal friends of the sub- 
jects have assisted and given to the 
Journal the best stories and anecdotes 
within their own knowledge. Eaeh 
article will thus represent the closest 
view of the one sketched. Jfa author- 
ship will be attached to any of the ar- 


The Lindlady Thinks She Is Rrsklajr an« 
Trlea to lie Krudlte, 

Most women reach a time of life ano 
a stngo of hard wear at which they take 
refuge in being merely brainy, or being 
considered so. 

I had not thought that the 1 
house landlady would be attacked 
this fatal complaint, which can gen- 
erally be warded oiT by cooking and the 
elementary arithmetic of the grocer's 
book, but I had not outlived the stay of 
more than four hired girls when the 
landlady fell a victim to the disease. 

The first sign of it was a sudden and 
persistent fish diet and a pocket dic- 
tionary in her apron pocket. She served 
the soup out with the manner of the 
president of Sorosis and her wrappei 
began to assume a dog-eared and lit- 
erary air. 

But circumstances were against her. 

One day the table was graced by a red 
rose not af UM calico and artificial type 
that decorated the reception room, 
smelling of patchouli and flaunting like 
a brazen woman, but a natural, sweet- 
smelling, and certainly ten-cent one. 

"Say, ' said the hotel clerk, "this is 
gettin' Waldoriian, eh?" 

"I believe," said the landlady, " in 
feeding my boarders' souls as well as 
their bodies." 

The landlady's gentleman friend from 

upon his turbulent soup. ^ 

"Special rates for theological stu- 
dents?" he asked. 

"I mean the intellectual soul," said 
the landlady. 

"Seems to mc it's only the new spaper 
woman who's gettin* any good out of 
this new deal," suid the hotel clerk. 
"Each individual and his special re- 
quirements should be considered. Yes. 
ma'am. A switchback rui 
stairs for hotel clerks at 
binding 'em safely at the bedroom door, 
would show consideration." 

"Fink lamp shades for the elderly 
" murmured the typewriter, 
ant supply of credulous and 


W. R. Smith's College, Lexington Ky.."2 
Is where hundreds of clerks, farmer 
boys and others have invested £00 for 
tuition and board for an education and 
are now getting 51,000 and over a 
year. 'J he Kentucky University De- 
ploma under seal is presented gradu- 
ates of this honored and responsible 
college. Read ad. and keep this no- 
tice for reference. Remember in or- 
der that your letters may reach this 
college to address only W. R. SMITH, 
Lexington, Ky. 



"Don't forget voting Rialto's needs,'* 
said the gentleman from Toledo, O. 
"Whatcher want besides an engage- 
ment, Rialto?" 

Young Rialto Irving Wallack, the 
only man in the house who possessed 
a fur-lined coat, was just getting into 
pose to speak lengthily when the man 
who travels for ladies' neckwear said: 
"A listener." 

"tlentlemen, gentlemen," said ths 
landlady, "why will you I 
effort to 

"I believe," said thv^ady student of 
nobody knows what' "that we feed our 
bodies too mupn and our souls too little. 
1 know," she continued, with the air of 
one wjto had successfully collated the 
conversation and meant to keep it, 
"through experience and reading that 
it ia only suffering, hunger and even 
Starvation that brings out the muscles 
of genius. The restaurant keeper kills 
what the colleges give birth to — the — ** 

Rut, according to the habit of the 
boarders, when the lady student of no- 
body knew what collared the conversa- 
tion, they one uy oue folded their tents 
— I mean their serviettes— and silently 
stole away. 

In the hall the young man who trav- 
eled for ueekwear 
to the hotel clerk: 

"Well, say. 
ribly lately, and I know oue I 
I ain't goin' to be starved into bein' a 

Then Bill said, as he went upstairs, 
that two .veeks of ship biscuit and salt 
water couldn't do that.— N. Y. World. 



/ can novo voviie 
policies on these in 
Farm Savns. 







BUI sixMoKTHi. ; 
I mm - 

... |1.00 

... .50 
. .25 



Thk old yenr. with its hopes ai d its 
fear,, its bright realizations and its 
bitter disappointments, its sighs and 
its Us; r , has passed away. It consti- 
tuted one page in the great book of 
life, upon which every deed, for weal 
« r for woe, was recorded, and upon 
which the bright and the dark spots 
are mysteriously placed, telling the 
true story of real life. 

Now that we have be^un to fill an- 
other page, let us pause and consider 
the deep responsibility which rests 
upon us. Let us contemplate, calmly 
and dispass.ouately, the effect of our 
words and deeds, not only upon our 
own characters, but upon those with 
whom we mingle in the dreary battle 
of li'e Let us brighten the page with 
I of charity and words of cheer 
have fallen so low as to bo dc 
of influence, and, before the court 
of Heaven, we will be held responsi- 
ble, for our many misdeeds, just in 
proportion to our opportunities to 
know bet -er and to realize tha e 
of our way. 

Life is only a book, large or small, 
consisting of as many pages as years 
we have live!; the good deeds shining 
in pure, golden light and the evil 
deeds represented by dark blurs and 
blots. The baok is always open to 
the inspection of mankind, and from 
its pages our 

broad daylight on the public square. 

Ju lging from report-., the la.mbcrs 
are above the uvjrage in iutel iyenc. 
At any rate, let us hope so. If they 
are they will attend promptly to what 
is to be don?, adjourn, gj home and 
sin no more. 

Two Iowa girls who didn't like the 
sermon waylaid the minister and cow- 
hided him. borne little 2x4 pulpit 
pounders take ad vautage of their oc- 
cupation to s.y nn-an and eut ing 
things :rotn the rostrum, knowing 
that the parties re'erred to havo too 
much reveranc; for the sanctuary to 
resent them. It would be well if there 
were m .re such girls in the country 

well as other 


is the author of a book, 
read by his neigh 

the greatest care 
fill the pages of 
some, while good and evil deeds are 
seen in others. The prevailing sin, 
which is recorded, more or less in 
every book, is that of backbiting or 
tattling. We insist that on the new 
page, which we have just opened, this 
low, degrading sin will not be record- 
ed. Place the finarer of charity over 
the evil deed of your fellow-beings, 
and remember 
also, and that, 

There are many we would pass in scorn, 
w bo wear the highest honors now." 

All nations, both ancient and mod- 
ern, by common consent, celebrate the 
beginning of a new year with festive 
rejoicing. 1 he time of reckoning has 
varied with different nations. The 
Athenians began the year in June, 
the Romans, for a time, in March, the 
Persians on August 11th, and the Chi- 
nese in February. 

Many years ago the nobles gave 
presents to the sovereign, expecting 
favors in return, and it w 
mary to present gifts to the 

at Among the 
; are kept up for 
first thing being the 
I of debts, and if a tradesman 
cannot pay his debts he gives his goods 
to his creditors — a custom that we 
should establish here. In Paris there 
are brilliant displays and tokens of 
good will are freely given, while all 
the bells of the city are rung. 

The Kecokd extends hearty con- 
gratulations to its patrons for the 
rich blessings they are enjoying, and 
earnest wishes for a continuation of 
the same Living in the bright light 
of gospel truth and scientific investi- 
gation, surrounded by and permitted 

itted bless- 
abandon sin, 
er to the suf- 
pvery condi- 
tion of life, and when t&T year has 
rolled away and the page haKbeen 
written, you can look over the work, 
with the proud satis'action of know- 
ing that you have done some pool in 
the world which should be the chief 
aim in life and which, alone, can give 
comfort to the weary soul 
hour of dissolution arrives. 

The Kentucky Legislature assem- 
bled at Frankfort Tuesday. As the 
democrats have majorities in both 
houses, their caucus nominees were 
elected without much ceremony. The 
governor's message is a rather wlndj- 
document, the gist of which is as fol- 
lows: It bitterly arraigns peace offi- 
thatthey have been in 

legislation fo- 
llouses of Reform; relief for Court of 
Appeals; more stringent regulations 
for punishment of election frauds. It 
shows the State's indebtedness to be 
S4.459.503. 47. It declares the Separate 
Coach law unconstitutional and strong 
ly advocates it's repeal. It asks for 
the prohitition of the sale of cigar- 
retts and their material. It claims 
that as a result of raiders the State's 
holdings in turnpike stock have shrunk 
in value from $400,000 to $100,000, and 
says "If this spirit (of lawlessness) is 
is not far dis 
be complete 

ly under the control of swashbucklers 

at of a 

tisan board to control prisons and 
charitable institutions and for econ- 
omy's sake the abolition of the Bureau 
of Agriculture and the Land Office is 
recommended, the office of Jailer is 
declared useless, and the minor courts 
rigorously condemned for useless ex- 

Many matters of minor importance 
are* touched upon and the Hancock 
county officials severely criticised for 
failure to punish the lynchers of the 
negro, Boeorod, who was hanged in 

Coxoicss convened YVednos lay. Lit- 
tle legislation is expected be .'ore next 
we.k. In the IIousj the time will be 
devoted miinly to the civil 6erv'ce de- 
bate, which prom's s to be unusually 
lively if not sensational at times. In 
the Senate the subjects scheduled for 
early consideration are the Hawaiian 
question, the Corb-'tt contest, the Im- 
migration Hi]l a;. 1 1 ti lauciul legisla- 

Ri touts from Ohio look gloomy for 
Hanna's re-electi» n. We would like 
to sje 11 anna defeated, as we have no 
ute or respect for any man who will 
sacrifice anything or anybody iu order 
to promote his own selfish welfare, 
icn may ilorish for a time but 
the peop'.e do "learn'' them, 
are floored so flatly that they 
rise again. 

Senator Dehor will withdraw his 
bill to reform the civil service and sub- 
stitute therefor a bill calling for tot a' 
repeal, lie thinks the new bill will 
be more likely to secure Democratic 
support. The civil service is too great 
a protection to congressmen from the 
army of office seekers for them to ever 
repeal it. All this :uss about the re- 
peal is done for show. 

An intimate frien 1 of Dr. (Jolfrey 
Hunter, United States Minister to 
Guatemala, says that should condi- 
tions there not provo to his liking Dr. 
Hunter will resign and return home- 


A. K. Walker so d his wobaceo crop 
for 'Jc per pound. 

Mr. Tom White so'.d his tobacco crop 
for Sc per pound. 

Mr. W. G. Gooch sold his tobacco 
crop for 10c per poind. 

Mr. Tom Dardett sold a horto to-Mr. 
Mason Hirtielt for $13. 

Mr. E.)h llainniae'.c hi3 thi ty- 
phoid lever, is c oavaleseut. 

Mr. C. \V. Gravssoid h ; s entire to 
b:icco er jp for 13c per puuud. 

There will be preaching at Good 
Hope Saturday and Sunday by Rev. 

Iff*, Torn fiarnes, near Sweeney, 
who was very sick, died the 3rd, with 
iuag trouble. She was buried in the 
Edmiston graveyard, 

Mr. Masjn Rartlett and Miss Mollie 
Lear, were married at Richmond on 
the 23rd and returned the l'5th, also 
Mr. Jake Raker and Miss Clara Cooley 
were married a few days ago, 

Mr. McFurr, Susie and Dow Parks, 
who have been home spending t ie 
holidays, returned to school at Will- 
iamsburg Monday. Mr. and Mrs. 
Fields, of Hyattsville, visitel at W. H. 
Furr's Saturday. Mr. Tom Rartlett, 
of this vicinity, went to Mason county 
a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. Fields 
will start to Fleming county i M a few- 
days. Mr. Elijah Hammack, of Texas, 
is visiting his many relatives and 
friends of this vicinity. 

Mrs. M. R. Ford, Rud lell's, III, suf- 
fered for B%M years froas dyspep.-ia 
and chronic constipation and was fi- 
nally cured by using DeWitt's Little 
Early Risers, the famous little pills 
for all stonroh and liver troubles. 
Stormeo' Drug Store. lm 


F. I Adams and family left for Eldo- 
rado, Arkansas, on the 3Jth ult 

A happy and prosperous New Year 
to The Record and its entire force. 

George Uroaddus sold fifty barrel of 
corn to Josh Davis at SI. 50 delivered. 

Wm. Powers has rented his farm to 
John Murray for three years for 32,100 

E. 11. Uallard has lost ten head of 
yearling cattle wilh som 

The following is another editorial 
from the Interior Journal of recent 

We have not consulted Gov. Mc- 
Crcary as to whether he will be a can- 
didate for Congress next year, but we 
are satisfied that there is a general de- 
mand for him to make the race. His 
unswerving fidelity to the democratic 
party: his success in his past races for 
Congress: his devotion to duty while a 
member of that body and the position 
he took as a representative, make dem- 
ocrats who desire the success of the 
party instinctively turn to him as the 
man to redeem the district Without 
discussing his length} 7 record asadcin- 
ocrat, which we could with great 
credit to him, we shall only refer to 
the two last campaigns, which tested 
democrats more thoroughly than ever 
before. Gov. McCieary actively sup- 
ported Rryan and made speeches for 
him and the platform at various points 
in the State in the last presidential 
campaign. He also supported John R 
Thompson, the democratic nominee 
for Congress, and made speeches for 
him in the district, one of which was 
in Stanford by invitation when he 
made a rousing appeal for Dry an. 
Thompson and democracy. 

In the campaign this year, he made 
a numler of speeches for Shackelford 
and county democratic tickets. His 
speech in the convention that nomi- 
nated Shackelford was received With 
great favor and his devotion to demo- 
cratic candidates and democratic plat- 
forms was acceptable to all In the 
Senatorial race two years ago, he 


friends to go into the caucus and sup- 
port the nominee, promising to do so 
himself no matter who was nominated. 
The member who put him in nomina- 
tion moved to make Senator Rlack- 
btfra's nomination unanimous and it 
was so idone, when he received a ma- 
jority of the votes. 

The governor has said to friends, we 
learn, who have approached him on 
the subject that the success of the 
democratic party in this Congressional 
district, is paramount to his success 
and that he is ready to actively sup- 
port the candidate nominated by the 
democratic party. 

We have shown that Shackeiford on- 
ly beat Railey 586 in this district and 
when the votes of Hindman and the 
other candidates for appelate clerk are 
subtracted it was shown that he lost 
the district by 945. The claim can not 
therefore be made that this is a dead 
sure democratic district It will be- 
hoove the democrats to put forth their 
best and strongest man. Let there be 
no unseemly scramble for the place, 
but let eyery democrat seek the good 
of the party and with a harmonious 
nomination we will sweep the district 
as of yore. There will be but one 
office voted for in November and the 
candidate will have to look after the 
organization and bear the burdens of 
the campaign without the aid of other 
candidates. We believe that Gov. Me- 
tre ary is more fully capable of mak- 
ing a successful campaign than any 
man in the district, but if convinced 
otherwise, we are ready to accept any 
good man, who can pilot us safely to 
victory. * 

Queen £ Crescent Route* 
Handsome historical lithograph, col- 
ored birds-eye view of Chattanooga, 
Missionary Ridge, Walden's Ridge, 
and portions of the Chickamauga field 
as seen from the summit of* Lookout 
Mountain. Highest style of litho- 
grapher's art. On fine paper; plate, 
10 z 24. Mailed for 10 cents in stamps 
W. C Rinearson. Gen'l PaSs'r Agt., Q. 
k. C. Route, Cincinnati. O. 

Best line of saddles and harness 
cheap at the Racket. 

Reatty Garrett sold h s crop of corn 
to E. II. Railard f^r §1.50 por barrel 

Wm. Cotrell and f-imil}*, Reatty Gar- 
rett and family left on Monday for 
Southwest Missouri, 
» The post office at tlr's place was dis 
continued on tne :30th, but the Leaf 
still flutters in the breeze, and we 
will try and let you hear from this 
section occasionally. 

Your typo made a mistake in our 
last. The corn at Ed Adams' sold for 
81.55 per barrel, instead of $2.55, as he 
had it,— but as it was Christmas ei 
and he was full of egg-nog we will let 
him off this time. 

There was a small crowd at the sale 
of Wm. Cotrell on the 29th, and bid. 
ding was slow. Horses sold from $11 
to 8*4; one five-year-old horse mule 
S4T; one milk cow S19. 2."»; brood sows 
So 50 to $10; corn ?1.:50 per barrel in 
the crib; farming implements and 
household goo Is was almost given 
away. The boys were just getting 
over Christmas and were not feeling 
as rich as they had been. 

We had the pleasure of being pres- 
ant at the entertainment given by the 
ladies of New Hope church Christmas 
eve. It was rather a cold, disagreea- 
ble evening, but the house was filled 
to overflowing. The ladder was artis- 
tically arranged and was literally cov. 
ered with presents for the little folks. 
The entertainment consisted of speech- 
es and dialogues by the little girls and 
boys, selected by Mrs II. L Wallace, 
and each and every one performed 
their part well. The singing by the 
choir, composed mostly of young la- 

Mrs. Mary Rird, Uarrodsburg, Px, 
says, "My child is worth niiilions to 
me; yet I woald have lost her by 
croup had I not invested twenty-five 
cents in a bottle of One Minute Cough 
Cure."' It cures coughs, colds and all 
throat and lung troubles. Stormes' 
Drug Store. lm 


The Fiscal Court, at its last meeting 
in December, passed the following 

Whereas, on Jan. 1, 1898, James A. 
Daker and James Saunders retire to 
private life after an honorable service 
of the former of 22 years, and of the 
latter of 1 year, continuously, as mem- 
bers of this court, 

Whereas, during all those years 
they have unfalteringly, and with an 
eye single to justice and the rights of 
the people ui, charged their duties 
with absolute integrity and regardless 
of praise or censure of those they 
served, and, 

Whereas, their resolutions with the 
remaining members and officers of the 
Court have been uniformly courte  us 
and pleasant and nothing allowed to 
mar the friendly and most cordial in 
tercourse between them. 

Resolved, that this court deeply 
feels and regrets the loss of the f urth 
er counsel and assistance of said mem 
bers, and deplores their departure 
from this Court and extends to them 
its best wishes for their future welfare 
and success and believing en 1 know- 
ing that the rising generation and fu 
ture Courts may well profit by the con- 
duct and example of these it's honors 
ble members, it is hereby ordered that 
these be spread at large upon the rec- 
ords of the Court and be certifiel by 
it's Clerk to the families of it's said re- 
tiring members. 

J. A. Perkins, of Antiquity, 0., was 
for thirty years needlessly tortured by 
physicians for the cure of eczema He 
was quickly cured by using DeWitt's 
Witch Hazel Salve the f amous healing 
salve for piles and skin diseases. 
Stormes' Drug Store. lm 


Lancaster, g: Kentucky. 


Andrew Jtickson Brown. 
As many of our older Garrard county 
tizans remember the subject of the 
following sketch, we reproduce it in 
full from Monday's Courier Journal: 

The old days were truly good old 
days, but even when the political his- 
tory of Kentucky was still in its U.- 
fancy leaders of the contending par- 
ties resorted to strategem to land as 
winners the candidates they support- 
ed. Away back before the war the 
parties in Kentucky, that antagonized 
each other over office and issues were 
the Democrats and Whigs. Down in 
Garrard county the Whigs were in the 
ijority, but a story still survives-a 
legacy to the oldest residents-of how 
the Hon. Andrew Jackson Brown, of 
Lancaster, lawyer, surveyor and a 
Democratic leader, made the Whigs 
tremble with fear on a certain election 
da3 , though the men who espoused the 
principles of Democracy were in a 
hopeless minority. Andrew Jackson 
R.-own was a native of Virginia, hav- 
ing been born and reared in famous 
old Albemarle county. In his early 
youth he moved with his parents to 
Lancaster, Ky. , and there gained 
prominence as an attorney and a sur- 
veyor, many men in that day follow- 
ing both professions. 

Rrown was always an ardent Dem- 
ocrat and though he was well aware 
of the odds against him and of the im- 
possibility of victory perching on the 
Democratic banner, he never failed to 
make a plucky fight for the Democratic 
candidates. He threw heart and soul 
into the canvass, and being elcq lent 
in speech and conversant with the 
leading topics of the day, never failed 
to mi:ke an address when the occasion 
presented Jtself. He was also possess- 
ed of an imposing physique and al- 
ways commanded the greatest atten- 
tion from h s audiences. 

It was during a race for State Rep- 
resentative that Mr. Rrown determin- 
ed to stir up consternation among the 
Whig forces, though there were but 
fifty-three Democratic voters in the 
whole county at the time. No one 
knew this, however, except Mr. Rrown. 
The race was made when elections 
consumed three days instead of one 
and when all voters cast their ballots 
at the county seat instead of the more 
convenient rural precincts. 

Mr. Rrown groomed for Representa- 
tive Dan Ray, a prominent citizen of 
Lancaster, a large slave owner and 
considered one of the wealthiest men 
in Garrard county. Mr. Ray's candid- 
acy having been duly announced, Mr. 
toll proceeded to tour the whole 
county, quietly urging ail Democratic 
voters to assemble in Lancaster the 
first day of the election and to cor e 
in time to cast their votes in the morn- 
ing. He never missed seeing a single 
Democrat, for on the morning of the 
election they were all massed about 
the poll in Lancaster, all talking 
about the encouraging prospect for 
their candidate. The Whigs were dis- 
mayed. They hovered about the poll, 
awe-stricken at the exhibition of such 
unexpected Democratic strength. 
They were taken completely off guard 
and many hurried and secret confer- 
ences followed. 

Ry noon all the fifty-three Demo- 
crats had voted. It was then that the 
Hon. Andrew Jackson Rrown threw 
off his coat ; rolled up his sleeves and 
mounting a large box in front of the 
poll, announced the withdrawal of 
his candidate. M-. Ra;\ he said, w; s 
wealthy. He had never sought office 
before and needed none. Rut he w s 
a Democrat and he had merely accep . 

ed the nomination to show the real 
strength of his party— how it could 
sweep the field without exertion if it 
so desired. 

It was not until 
the Whigs saw how they had 
tricked. I n the interim they were 
greatly discomtitted, believing them- 
selves to be really outnumbered by the 
constituents of the opposing party. 



Insurance Agency 


In the following Fire 

I of 

Hartford or 

Connecticut of 
North British and M 
German American of New Y 
Liverpool and Lo 

I also represent the old reliable 

New York Life Insurance 


#rs)ltiafttls»Jh afa m-t A4«ist4** afta ana. 


Garrard Lodge No. 29, Knights 
of Pythias, meets every Thursday 
night in Odd Fellows hall. All vis- 
iting Knights are fraternally invi- 
ted. Lewis L. Walker, C. C. 

Jno. M. Farra, K. R. & S. 



Careful and Prompt Attention O uar&n t eed 


J. 8. Johnson, 
H. C. Arnold, Jb. 

Jacob Y. ] 

Lbwis Y. Lsavbix, 
T. M. Arnold, 

B. F. Hudson. 

Book-Keeping, Business, 


. telegraphy 


Tor circular of his famous and responsible 


Awarded Hcdad at World's F»p— llsoss. 

Refers to thousands of graduates in positions. 
Coat of Fall Business Coarse, including Tui- 
tion, Books and Board in family, about ?'.*). 

Shorthand, Type- Wntiog, and Telegraphy .Specialties. 

• • Ihe Kentucky University Diploma, undei 
•warded graduates. Literary Course free, if do 

No vacation. Enter now. Gradual 

In order to have your Utter* reach us, 





(weekly Edition of the I 

 w Ten Pages Week ly. I Improved iu 
— jEvery U/ay. 

1 to Club 


A StupediousvEn'srprise of Interest, 
to all Readers. 


Encyclopedia Almanac and fear Book 


Who will send ioc Additional for Postage and Pack- 
ing. 60c Net to Accompany Each Order. 


Alvanced orders may be placed now. Almanac ready for de. 
livery January 1, 1893. Every reader should have this invalu 
able volume of Statistical, Educational, Agricultural, Historic 
al and Ueneral Compilation of Useful and Interesting Facts and 

Address The Commercial Tribune Co. 



The Latest Styles. 

We have received our full line of Fall 
and Winter Goods, and they are the 
Very Latest and Uest money could buy. 
Our stock of 

Fine Footwear 

is complete in every detail, and a look will 
convince you that they are unsurpassed. 
See our immense line of 

Dents Furnishings. 

We have an elegant line of Trunks and 
Valises. When in Danville don't- fail to 
give us a call. 





Manufacturer of 

Dealer in Cultivated and Lint 

Hemp Seed and Clover Seed. 


No. 5 Cheapside. Telephone 205. 

on, :-: Kentucky. 


A. R.l 

Jno. E. Stormes, Vice President. 
Wm. H. Kin.naibd, Cashier. 
S. C. Denny, J. F. Robinson. Jb, 

Assistant Cash'r. Book-keeper. 
R. T. Embst Ass't Book-keeper. 

Sam'l. D. Cochran, Jas Spllman 
Alex. R. Denny, A. C. Robi 
W. R. Cook, L. Davids 

Jno. E. Stormes, 

T» J. HOOD, 





Office over J. C. 
on Danville i 

The Florida & New Or- 
leans Limited trains of the Queen 
& Crescent Route run through to 
Jacksonville and New Orleans in 

These fast trains are of the fin- 
est type, luxurously fitted, and run- 
ning on a perfect roadbed. 

Winter Tourist Low round-trip 
tickets on sale throughout the 

An elegant service of Cafe, Par- 
lor, and Observation Cars on these 
trains. Double daily 

Write for information to 
W.C. Rinearson. Gen'l Pasa'rAfrt.Cin 
Send 10 cents for fine Art colored Li 
of Lookout Mountain and C 




Thcw r»rr ir Uc-nc»? contain I 

any other t oolc except Ihe Governs 




wa* Ultimately associated with Lincoln, bunion. Grant, bherm .n. 
-ndtheothergreat men ol the Civil War. H: r.j.t ine coi h e - 
f the President and his great War Secretary, and he sem oa 
.. , „ , . . ., , many /rwa/* mission 10 make important investigations in ihe 
a. my. Lincoln called him " The F.y s ef tke 0 n-ernme*t at tks f rimt." Everywhere thr ouuh the e 
!"«■*■»■»»■»*? ■«* ^mtmj fcsa r i . Jj l lj . * Great Men. 52 E£S2! w ,! 
l e illustrated with many hare and Unpublished liar Jho.ografkt irom the C 
which now contains over 8,000 negatives of almost priceless value. 

by Rudyaid Kipling entitled " The Tomb ok His Amistoks," 
tue t.ile of a clouded Tiger, an officer in ihe Indian army, and 
a rebellious tribe. We have in hand also a Nen Ballad, a 
powerf 0, grim, moving song of War Ships. It will be superbly 
illustrated. .Mr. Kipling will be a frequent contributor. 



Rudjard Killing, Robert Barr, 
Ian Mi l .rrn, Ottaue Thauet, Stephen Crane, and m 

"Rupert ef Ilenltau," the sequel lo 
Zenda." In ^p.s-mlid invention, in ch 
situations, it is the noblest and 
Anthony Hope has ever written. 

oiheis, u e le t stnry writers in the world. 
McC LUKE'S durin g 4he yea r. 

H'iUiamAUen White. 
mne t and many 
will contribute 



Edisem t Wonderful Invention. The result of eight years* 
constant labor. Mountains eround to dust and the iron ore The t -attest M Aa article by 
the inventor and constructor of ■ Turbinia," a vessel that can 
the _speed of an express train. Making m   . ■ ea! 

, a character sketch and -substance ei 

7tt— 'fe. by the most competent authority living, l^rd Ketv 
a.coiiversatian with this emitsnt scientist on unsolved problems of science. 
Iirawn from fifteen years' personal experience as brakeman, fire- 

_ i;er, by Herbert H. Hamt/im. It is a narrative of 
star*, ad-jrnture, hazards, accident* ami esca/et, and la as vivid 
and dramatic as a piece ci fictioa. 



Its, siretts, means of travel, water 
health, sports and pleasures— the conditions of 
the next cenlurv, by Col. George E. W,-- : - 
St reel -Cleaning Department of New York. 


The account of this terrible 
as it came from the lips of Taw 
a participant m it. 

Mark Twain contributes aa article in his old 
voyage from India to South Africa. The illus 
Frost and Peter Newell, and are as droll and humor 

Andree: His Balloon and his Expedition, from materials tarnished by 
the brother of Mr. Strinberg, Andree's companion. Seen Hedin in 
Unexplored Asia, a story of remarkable adv 
Lan/or in Thibet. His own sti 
, in the Far North. The 

describing hs 
ions are by A. B. 
as the articles 

Jaekson in the Far Non 
the boundaries of human 


The great Arctic 
the North P 

written aa article on the possiHilities of reach* 

1 Pole . on the methods that the neat expedition should adopt, and the 
important scientific knowledge to be gamed by an expedition ; concerning the 
climate, the ocean currents, depths and temperature of the water, etc This kacwled - • wUl be ohue 
greatest value to science. - 

The best artists and illustrators are making pictures for I ~ ■ r 

McCLi-aa'sMAOiaaa. A. B. Frost, Peter NneeU. C. D. Gibson, ILLUSTRATIONS I 
BrTnnan and others? tunsan, W, D. Stevens, Alfred I "-*- w J ™" ' "- /rl0 | 

The November Number will he given free with new subscriptions. This number c 
opening chapters of Dana's Reminiscences, Mark Twain's Voyage from India to So 
account of Eduoo's great invention, and a mass of interesting matter sad iUiaenutoua. 

Dm tan to tmk fcr g a, tgggggm 

10 Cents a Copy 

i $1.00 a Ye~r 

The S. S. McCLURE CO, - - 200 East 25th Strecl, New York 

Job Printing of all kinds 

Neatly done at this office. 


I have concluded it will be best for me and my 
customers to sell for Cash. Will sell to every- 
one alike for Gash. 

No Time, No Bad Debts, No Fancy Profits. 

All Rock-Bottom Cash Bargains for the year 
Mrs. Moody Harden. 


FRIDAY, January, 7, 1898 

|2" "PE 


Dennis Foley and family 
to Jessamine county. 

is tl 

Capt. W. S. Miller has returned to 
his home in Knoxville. 

Mrs. Edwin Arnold has been visit- 
ing relatives in this city. 
Judge R. A. liurnside was in Frank- 
Mr. ftinrv A lamft of 

I and family have ta- 
ken rooms at the Mason UoUsL 

Mr. Chac. Uayden, the clever postal 
clerk, was in our city last week. 

Miss Annie Royston entertained a 
lew friends last Saturday evening, 

Miss Fannie Collier entertained a 
few friends at a musical Wednesday. 

Jas. Engleman and family left last 
week to make their home in Arkansas. 

Rev. Henry Faulconer has returned 
from a visit to relatives in Henderson- 
Mrs. Chas. Denman, of X cholasvi.le, 
is visiting her mother, Mrs. Alex West. 

Mr. Owen Shugars has returned 
from a pleasant visit to Birmingham, 
Miss Julia Mae Gaines leaves next 
week to attend school at Hristol, 

Miss Itessie Bush is the guest of her 
Mrs. R L. Grinnan, in Cyn- 

J. W. 

up his 
go to 

Mr. William A. Yantis, of 

- - . » . - ~ _:_;tin r his fath »r Mr. Har- 
nas ueen visinug «»» wi «*»• * ■ 

vey Yantis. 

Misses Jennie and Bessie Burnside 
entertrined a number of iriends Fri- 
day evening. 

Mr. Lute Saunders, of Cimiinati, 
after a pleasant visit to relatives, has 

r, of George- 
of Mrs. 

Mr. Lou Hopper, of 
returned after a visit 
Miss Jane Hopper. 

Miss Helen Tl.urn oid. of Stanford, 
is the guest of Miss Katie Simpson, at 
the Mason Hotel. 

Miss Frankye Doty has returned 
i after visiting friends and rela- 

Messrs. Mort and 
of Nicholasv.lle, 
city during Chr 

ard Fox, at 

Miss Mary Bun 
ed by her cousin. Miss Florence Burn- 
side, during the holidays. 

Mrs. Fisher Gaines has returned to 
Danville, after a visit to her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. 'ihco Currey. 

Mr. Kirk Ki by has returned from 

Mrs. Hattie B. Tankersley, of Madi- 
son, spent Christmas with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs- J. W. Pumphrey. 

Mrs. Alex West gave a dining Tt 
day in honor of her 

Chas. Denman, of Nicholasville. 

Master Lucian Grant, the handsome 
son of Dr. and Mrs. H. M. Grant, made 
his first visit to the city last week. 

Miss Grace Kinnaird was stormed by 
the young society folks during the 
holidays and a jolly time was had. 

Messrs. Frank Marksbury, Ben 
Herndon and Randolph Harris attend- 
ed the Richmond ball Friday evening. 

Mr. A. W. K ivanaugh has moved to 
the Morgan Hudson place, near town, 
in which he has bought a half inter- 

Misses Mary and Alma Lear, of 
Taint Lxk, have returned home after 
a pleasant visit to Miss Mabel Roys- 

After a five months visit to her sis- 
ter, Mrs. E. H. Smith, in El Dorado, 
Ark., Miss Beltie Henry has returned 

Messrs. Jordan and Myers, two of 
Wilmores popular young men, spent 
the holidays with the Misses Pum 

Messrs J. W. Royston, of Lower 
Garrard, and T. S. Etkin and Ei 
Bishop are in Frankfort serving as L\ 


Wilmore and 
Mary Welch, of Nicholasville, are th 
charming guests of Mra Jna 

Mr. Will Finch and Frank Soper. of 
Boyle, aud Frank Corbin of Lexing 
ton, have been visiting Mr. W. B. Jar- 
vis and family. 

Miss Francis Collier entertained a 
number of friends Wednesday evening, 
in honor of Misses Wilmore and Welsh, 
of Nicholasville. 

Miss Caroline Currey entertained a 
number of young married ladies at a 
ten o'clock breakfast, in honor of her 
sister, Mra Gaines, of Danville. 

Miss-js Amy Davidson, Louise Kauff- 
man and Berta Anderson, after spend- 
ing X'nas with parents, hive returned 
to Richmond to again enter school. 

Miss Letitia Brown, who has been 
the charming guest of her uucles, 
Messrs. W. S. and Richard Beazley, 
returned Monday to her home in Lex- 

Miss Letitia Brown entertained at 
the home of her 
ley. Saturday 
couples were present and an enjoyable 
evening was spent. 

Miss Elisa Lisk entertained the fol- 
lowing Lancaster ladies to a dining 

 d Georgia 

Miss Mary Anderson, one of the 
most agreeable, vivacious society girls 
of Lancaster, is the guest of relatives 
here. Her father, Mr. John Anderson, 
accompanied her for a brief visit- 
Lexing'.oa Argonaut 

Miss Caroline Currey entertained a 
number of young friends at an ele- 
gante o'clock dinner last week. Those 
present were Misses Fannie Collier, 
Amie Davidson, Mattie Elk in, Messrs. 
II. T. Logan, J. F. Lear, Joe E. Rob- 
inson, J M. Farra. 

The "tacky" party given by Mrs. 
El. Ballard to Misses Lucy Ballard 
and Frankye Djty, at Faint Lick, was 
one of the most enjoyable events of 
the season There were many gro- 
tesque and "tacky" costumes worn by 
the contestants for the prizes, but 
they were won by Miss L'zzie Turley, 
first prize, and Mr. C F. Uiggins as 

Mr. R. G. Ward and family left Wed- 
nesday for London, where they will 
reside in the future. Mr. W. will 
travel for a wholesale grocery house 
and will "make" Lancaster frequently. 
Our citizens dislike very much to see 

this excellent family leave. They 
have been a leading factor in social 
and church circles and our people be- 
came v.ry much attached to them. 

The many friends of Capt. W. J. 
Kinnaird are delighted to see him able 
to be out for a drive, and hope that his 
recent turn toward improvement will 
be permanent th s time. He was 
hurt last August, and Wednesday was 
the frst time he had been out of the 
house, except to be brought from Mid- 
dlesboro here. 

A Record man droppep into see G. 
M Patterson yesterday, and was pleas- 
ed to find that gentleman very much 
improved. The several months' seige 
of fever has pulltd him down in flesh, 
but he is in good hands, who will 
guard against a relapse and keep him 
on the mend. 

Mr. J. Joseph was taken suddenly ill 
Tuesday evening, lut Dr. Kinnaird 
patched him up and he soon got all 
right. He had been to Danville to the 
funeral of Miss Weisiger, and the cold, 
disagreeable weather knocked the 
clever old fellow out. Jake is two 
yards wide and all wool, and you can't 
down him. 

Mr. Henry Simpson, assisted by his 
sister, Miss Katie, gave a delightful 
Christinas Masquerade last week. 
O.d fashioned g.unes, guessing con- 
tests etc., made the evening a charm- 
ing one. Refreshments were serve 1 
at a late hour. The gueftts present 
iiad a merry time, and will ever re» 
member the happy evening. The 
characters represented were as fol- 
lows: Misses Nanee Harris, Central 
Record, which handsome costume w 
highly complimented during the eve- 
ning. Reila Arnold, Country Belle; 
Grace Kinnaird, Old Mother Hubbard; 
Julia Mae Uu}net , Night; Mattie 
T .ompson, (jueeu Titania; Lill'.e Grant, 
Red Riding Hood; Lou Grant, Beggar 
Woman; Katie Kitnp»on, Bride; Mary 
Miller, Weeping Widow; Mabel Roys, 
ton, Swallow's Homeward Fly; Mary 
Gill, Country Maid; Alberta Anderson, 
Xun; Maggie 'Jomlinson, Queen of 
Hearts; Annie Loyd Herring, Queen of 
Spades; Louise Kauff man. Daughter 
of the Regiment; Georgia Miller, 
Ghost; Lizzie Simpson, Holland Qirl; 
Bessie Marksbury, Indian Princess; 
Jesse Walden, Preacher; Horace Hern- 
don, Yellow Kid; Frank Marksbury, 
Colonnial Dame; Edgar Dunn, Old 
Man; Ben Herndon, Cquntry Dude; 
Ernest Brown, Negro Duflge; Will 
Collier. Soldier; Louis West, Monk; 
Henry Simpson, Priest; Robert Henry, 
Randolph Harris, Knights of Pythias; 
EpU Brown, Rowdy; Harry Robinson, 
Klondike; Fsher Herring, Ghost; 
Frank Robinson, English Gentleman. 


W. P. D lrham s »ld 12 acres of land 
to James Rodgers f ,r $V2b. 

J. L Hutchins bought of Sol. Rigs- 
by 10 acres of lund for $200. 

J. F. Holtzclaw says he is tired of 
cooking. Girls, you know what that 
sigbiSes,— lookout! 

The dedleatlon of the Baptist church 
was postponed till later in the season. 

Rtv. Crumpton.'of Georgetown Col 
lege preached for Bro. Mahoney, Fri 
day, Saturday and Sunday. He also 
was representing the Georgetown 

Mr. and Mrs. Bascom Archer, of Bur 
gin, ard visiting their friends and rel- 
atives, of this place. Mra and Miss 
Mullins who has been visiting rela- 
tives at tiiis place returned home last 
week. Miss Addle Cummins paid Miss 
Hattie Elmore a visit Sunday. 

Miss Bessie, the beloved daughter of 
Mr. and Mra Geo. King, fell asleep in 
the arms of Jesus, Dec. 28th, at 6:35 p. 
m. She was gloriously converted but 
a few days before the Master sent the 
message to come h  me. The bereft 
parents have the sympathy of all who 
know them. The funeral was preach 
ed by Rev. F. B. Jones at the M. E. 
church on the 89th, thence her r_- 
mains were carried to their final rest- 
ing place in the Cemetery at Crab Or- 

Mr. Benj. Sutton, an aged father of 
near 80 years, after serving his gener- 
ation for the above mentioned time, 
fell asleep Dec. 29th at his home in 
Pieachersville. He was an honorable 
citizen, a strict and orderly walking 
church member, a compassionate hus- 
band. His remains were taken to the 
Fork church on the 30th, where the 
devotional exercises were administer- 
ed, — then the remains were laid in the 
earthen casket. 


Remarks of El ler George 0HM at her 

Mrs. Elizabeth Hudson, whose maid- 
en uame was Arnold, was born in this 
county, April a:, 1822. She was.there- 
fore, seventy-five years of age last 
April. She was married to Morgan 
Hudson fifty-five years ago last July. 
On the 2ath July she went with him to 
live at the old home near Sugar Creek, 
and continued an unbroken residence 
there until the 12th of January last, 
the time of brother Hu Ison's death. 
Sha then seemed to be in robust 
health, but his death lay S3 heavily 
upon her, and the breaking up of the 
old home was such a revolution In her 
life that she did not survive him quite 
a year. 

It seemed that the whole of her life 
had gone out with his death. Their 
Uvea had certainly mingled into one. 
Even when she was comparatively 
well she constantly longed for the 
tine of departure when she might 
meet her li e-long companion where 
lives are never rudely swept asunder 
One brother and one sister survive her. 
When sister Hu lsqn was yet quite a 
girl she acc-'ptod Christ aud never aL 
ter faltered in her devotion to Him. 
Her husband came into the church 
qui e late in life. He was entangled 
in the doetrinal difficulties of these 
days, and could not see his way clear. 
But wh§a he saw the steadfast devo- 
tion of his young wife; and how she 
would saddle up a horse, and with one 
of the children behind her, always go, 
evon to the Saturday meeting, so com- 
mon in those days, he yield d to the 
persuasion of her life. What logic, 
and argument would not do for him, a 
consecrated personality did. When he 
saw her thorough earnestness in the 
way qf Christ, he, himself obo/ed the 

And sister Hudson was a woman of 
strong convictions about everything. 
She did nothing iu doubt She be» 
lieved something until the very last 
Her religion was not of the jelly-fish 
sort She was brought up in times 
that tried men's souls in almost every- 
thing, especially in religion. She had 
a firm hold on the future. In my con- 
versations with her during, and before 
her sickness, it seemed that heaven 
was as real tu hep as the present life. 
This is always so with people of strong 
taith. i:-he was a woman of robust, 
common sense, a devoted home-keep- 
er, wl.e and in.jther. One of the type 
of women who have made historic and 
glorious so many of the older homes 
in our country. She fills the descrip- 
tion given by Solomon in Prov. 31:10: 

10. Who can find a virtuous woman? 
for her price is, far above rubies, 

11. The heart of her husband doth 
safely trust in her, so that he shall 
have no need of spoil. 

12. She will do nim good an 1 not evil 
all the days of her li:e. 

13. She seelceih wool, and flax, and 
wo; keth willingly with her h inds. 

14. She is like the merchants' ships; 
she br;ngeth her food from afar. 

15. She riseth also while it is yet 
night, and giveth meat to her house- 
hold, and a portion to her maidens. 

1(J. She considereth a field, anl buy- 
eth it; with the fruits of her hands 
she planteth a vineyard. 

17. She girdeth her loins with 
strength and strengthened her arms. 

18. She perceiveth that her merchan- 
dise is good; her candle goeth not out 
by night 

19. She layeth her hands to the spin- 
dle, and her h mds hold the distaff. 

20. She stretcheth out her hand to 
the poor; yea, she reachetb forth her 
hands to the needy. 

21. She is not a'raid of the snow for 
her household; for all her household 
are cothed with scarlet 

22. She maketh herself coverings of 
tapestry; her clothing is silk and pur- 

23. Her husband is known in the 
gates, when he sitteth among the eld- 
ers ot the land. 

24. She maketh fine linen, and sell- 
eth it; and delivereth girdles unto the 

25 Strength and honour are her 
clothing; and she shall rejoice in time 
to come. 

3d. She openeth her m  uth with wis- 
dom; and in her tongue is the law of 

27. She looketh well to the ways of 
her household, and eateth not the 
bread of idleness. 

38. Her children arise uo, and call 
her blessed; her husband also, and he 
■ praiseth her. 

I 29. Many daughters have done vlr- 
] tuously, but thou excellest them all. 

30. Favour is deceitful, and beauty 
is vain; but a woman that leareth the 
Lord, she shall be praised. 

31. Give her of the fruit of her 
hands; and let her own works praiss 
her in the gates. 

Four children survive her — two sons 
and two daughters. They all can rise 
up and call her blessed. Almost her 

last words to me were words of com- 
mendation for her ciiildren. She died 
in perfect peace in the rem ^rkably 
full and fr*e exercise of all her faeal- 
ties. With the dissolution of the body 
there came a triumphant Spirit, whieh, 
released from its p -ison-hou ;e, mount- 
ed upward to the skies. Her last 
»rds and actions bespoke her kindly 
welfare for other* 

r own. With intellect 
and heart aglow with love to the 
very last, she called each member of 
the household to her side anl bade 
them good-bye as she went with the 
Saviour through the valley of the 
shadow into the light and splendor of 
the eternal morning. 


Another year has dawne 1 

From out the mists of ages, 
And we have turned another leaf 

Of time's unwritten pages. 
We hope that every leaf that turns 
may ad 1 another subscription to your 
valuable paper. 

Frank Parks has moved from the 
Wyatt Pierce place to Fred Kemper's 
at Marcellus, Mr. Kemper moving to 
Samuel Johnson's, Sr. Mr. Ed Sutton 
moved into the house vacated by Mr. 
Parks. ( Jar rard Woods has moved in- 
to tiie house on J. S. Johnson's, Jr., 
farm. Wm. Curry has rented Mrs. 
Sallie Fox's farm. 

The remains of Mr. 11 F. Sutton, of 
Pi'eachtsrsville, were interred in the 
cemetery at the Fo: k church, Friday, 
at 13 o'clock, after the funeral dis- 
course by Rev. W. M. Kuykendall. 
Mr. Sutton was ia the 79th year of his 
age. He has been a member of the 
Fork church for 54 years, was never 
absent from the church meeting since 
he became a member, but three times, 
until the past year. He was, always 
punctual at his meetings and took a 
great interest in church affairs. 

Miss Lottie BeUis, of Lancaster, 
spent the holidays with Miss Lillie 
Sutton. Miss Mary Cook, of Stanford, 
is visiting Miss Lula Simpson, this 
week. Miss Anna Pollard gave an el- 
gant dinner to a few friends, Tqes  
day. Miss Mary (hesnut, of Boyle, 
h is been visiting her sister, Mra Chaa 
Hurdett. Miss Mary Lynn Mock, of 
Danville, spent part of last week with 
Miss Hallie Rice. Mr. Hugh L. Kuy- 
kendall, after spending Xmas with his 
p: 4 :ut^, returaud Monday ta Ogden 
College. Misses Jennie Higgins and 
Mabel Koyston, of paint Lick, were 
ihe guests of Miss Georgia Dunn, last 
week. The young folks stormed Miss 
L llie Sutton, Tuesday evening, and 
Miss Georgia Dunn on the evening of 
the 30th. Miss Amanda Maupin re- 
turned to her school at Shelbyville, 
Monday, after spending the holidays 
with her nephew, Rev. W. M. Kuyken- 
dall, accompanied by her niece, Mi,s 
Mary Kuykendall, who will enter 
school at that p'.acj, 

Corbett has issued another challenge 
to Fitzsimmons for a finish fight, but 
Fitz says Jim will have to get 'hn his 
class" before he will accept it. Fitz 
shows his good sense in letting good 
enough alone. 

The mercury at St. Augustine, Fla., 
dropped to 35 degrees during Saturday 
night and was down to 31 degrees next 
day; maximum for 24 hours, 43. All 
early vegetables in that section are 
destroyed. One thousand boxes of or- 
anges on the groves south of there are 
•apposed to be frozen on the trees. 
The mercury at Palm 


he mercury at 
1 degrees above 

■eady for It, 
is no telling 
may happen. 
Child-birth is fall 
of uncertainties if 
Nature is not given proper assistance. 

Mother's Friend 

if the best help you can use at this time. 
It is a liniment, and when regularly ap- 
plied several months before baby comes, 



ess labor, makes recovery rapid 
tain without any 

Mother's Friend is 
purpose, viz.: to 
danger and pain. 

One dollar per bottle at all drug stores, or 
sent by express on receipt of price. 

Fbes Books, containing valuable 1 
Won for women, wul be sent to any 
upon applicatloa to 

is the 

guest of Mr. and 
dett W. D. Scott and family, 
Peachie Grow and son. Miss Lena Ro- 
gers and E C. Wilson, visited friends 
and relatives in Lexington, the past 

James Middleton has bought the 
farm opposite Mf. Hebron from T. W. 
Montgomery at $20 per acre. 

A candy pulling was given by Mrs. 
E. W. Law son last Thursd y evening 
in honor of Misses Ida Duncan and 
Mury Montgomery. N. T. Grow en- 
tertained a number of his friends at 
his home last Tuesday. 

Some sneak thieves have been in our 
midst th; past week and visited Mrs. 
W. D. Seotts chickens roost leaving 
about seven hens and also taking a 
poor colored mans turkeys. 

The infant of Mr. Delaney died at 
their home on Sugar Creek Saturday. 
The body was quietly laid to rest in 
the Mt Hebroi 

C. AO. 

Commencing Sunday, Dec 13th. the C. 
& O. Railway shortened up the time of 
its F. F. V. Limited train which now 
leaves Winchester at 4:55 p. m. ; Lex- 
ington 5:3) p. m. ; Frankfort 6:13 p. m. 
and Shelbyville 7:00 p. in., reaching 
Louisville at 8:00 p. m , making direct 
connection ia Union Depot in Louis- 
ville with the Illinois Central Limited 
Yestibuled train leaving Louisville 
8:10 p. m. carrying Free Chair Car aud 
elegant sleepers, reaching Memphis 
7:00 a. m, ne*t morning and New Or- 
leans 7:)0 p. m. next evening, and 
making direct connection in Memphis 
for all Texas points- 

Also connects in Union Depot in 
Louisville with the Air Line, B. O. & 
S. W. and Henderson Route trains for 
St Louis and the West, and with Big 
Four Route for Chicago and points 
North. This is the best and quickest 
train service ever given the Blue Grass 
section for the West and South, and is 
seventy miles shorter to St Louis than 
via Cincinnati 

For full information call on C. & O. 
Agents, or write to the undersigned. 
No trouble to answer questions. 

G. W. Baknky, D. P. A.. 

Lexington, Ky. 

It is Easy to Tell. 

People who fail to look after their 
health are like the carpenter who neg- 
lects to sharpen his tools. People are 
not apt to get anxious about their 
health soon enough. If you are "not 
quite well" or "half sick" have you ever 
thought that your kidneys may be the 
cause of your sickness? 

It is easy to tell by setting aside 
your urine for twenty-four hours,a sed- 
iment or settling indicates an unheal- 
thy condition of the kidneys. When 
urine stains linen it is evidence of kid- 
ney trouble. Too frequent desire to 
urinate, scanty supply, pain or dull 
ache in the back is also convincing 
proof that the kidneys and bladder are 
out of order. 

There is satisfaction in knowing that 
the great remedy Dr. Kilmer's Swamp 
Root, fulfills every wish in relieving 
weak or diseased kidneys and all forms 
of bladder and urinary troubles. Not 
only does Swamp-Root give new life 
and activity to the kidneys -the cause 
of trouble, but by treating the kidneys 
it acts as a tonic for the entire consti- 
tution. If you need a medicine take 
Swamp-Root— it cures. Sold by drug- 
gists, price fifty cents and one dollar, 
or oy lueQti^inf; the Central Record 
and sending your address to Dr. Kil 
mer & Co., Binghamton, N. V., you may 
' bottle of this 

Gen. Weyler's 

ister Woodford in 

Lock No 7. ! 
Kentucky river is 
open to navigation, 
the Kentucky river navigable for 
boats drawing up to six feet, a dis- 
tance of about four miles above 
man Bridge, being a total of 144 
from the mouth at Carrollton. 

There appears to be 
standing among the Kentucky lawyers 
as to when the recently elected Clerk 
of the Court of Appeals goes into office. 
Some are under the impression that 
he should have gone in January 1, but 
itution distinctly states that 
his term does not begin until the first 
Monday in September, 1898. 

Congress reconvened Wednesday. 
Little legislation is expected before 
next week. In the House the time will 
be devoted mainly to the civil service 
debate, which promises to be unusual- 
ly lively if not sensational at times. In 
the Senate the subjjcU scheduled for 

will be called up in the. Senate next 

A Liverpool syndicate is to build an 
immense tobacco manufacture in Lou- 
isville, giving employment to 700 men. 

Marshals Sale 



— AND — 



AND 1897 
I will sell publicly before the Court 

the following described property: 
at 2 o'clock p. m. 


Arnold. 1 


Boyle. K, 1 town lot 

Clemmerson. W J. l town lot 
Duncan. John M. 1 town lot a 
Dillon, Mrs Elizabeth. 1 lot. . . 

Dabney, lK rcas, 1 lot 

(Jill. Mrs PD, 10 a 

Johnson. John. 1 lot 

Miller, W S. I lots 

Moss. RM.:» a 

Norris, C M. 1 lot 

Owsley, Mrs E 8. 1 lot 

Owsley & Shanks. 1 lot ... 


Shea. John. 1 lot 

Spencer. P J. 1 lot 

Turner, T J B. 3 a 

Turner. Mrs Willie J. 1 lot. 
Underwood. James. 1 lot 

Walden. Jessee. 1 lot 

Wnrtnam, Smith. 1 lot 

Wherritt. Tom. 1 lot 

Walker, WE,»» 

Wallers. Dr B F, 1 lot 

t 3 14 

. 11 77 
. 8 XI 

23 'it 
2 7.S 

. 1» 
. 5 TH 
. 2 6S 

26 71 
. 7 10 
. 4 IS 
. 2 SS 

19 61 
. 4 75 
. 1 16 
4 2* 


. 6 83 
17 80 
. 3 12 
. 11 71 
. 4 IS 
13 W 

24 85 
12 Wt 

1 48 

have a 

sent to you free by 



in their 

The new bank at Morehead was 
opened for business with prayer and 
the reading of psalms. 

Fourteen horses and six bulls were 
killed at a benefit performance by 
Matador Mszzantina in the City of 


Anderson. R Lee. 1 lot . 

Arnold Harve. 1 lot 

Anderson, Frankie. 1 lot 

Barnside. Pies. 1 lot 1 W 

Buckhannou, Lucy, 1 lot 8» 

Cook, Wm, 1 lot •» 

Dnncan. Samira, 1 lot 1 IS 

Denny, tieorgle, hrs, 1 lot 1 1« 

Dunn, Anna, Hot «• 

Dunn, .'. Ifred, 1 lot 2 70 

Herrimr. Bob, 1 lot. S 98 

Huffman, Sylvia, 1 lot 

Johnson, Joe, 1 lot , 

Leavell, Nick, 1 lot 

Miller, Alex, 1 lot 

MiHer. Irvin.^1 tolL. 

Owsley, Sallie, I lot 

Palmer, Cls, 1 lot 

Perkins, John, 1 lot 

Patterson. Bob, 1 lot 

Pollard, Marian. 1 lot 

Robinson, Sarah, Hot 

Stodgell. Joe 3, 1 lot 

Simpson. Jack. 1 lot 

Smith, Mary, 1 lot 

Yantis. I.ouis. 1 lot 

You uk, Mary, 1 lot 

E. M. WALKER, M. C. L. 

1 85 

3 30 

4 55 
3 02 
1 20 


3 20 
1 6fl 


Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, and Gents 

mg Goods 



We have them of Every Description and can give you 
Better Value for the Money than any House in Town. 

J. B. 

When you want Shoes, Come to 
a SHOE HOUSE to buy them. 

Do not buy your Shoes without 
first examining Our Fine Lines. 




Cattle of evory agS) are too oftrn 
to/ether: the largest tad 
e their choice of the food 
leave the refuse to the weaker 
Si purate them and give the 
to those which usually pet the 
'Ihere is more wast?, too, in 
in large herds. 
A variety of food for the fowls must 
be furnished for the fall and winter. 
Am  ng other things, feed sorgum sec 1 
on the stalk: it gives exercise and pro- 
motes health. 

lieat is a condit on of nature favor- 
able to the production of eggs and 
meat, and to neglect providing com- 
fortable (juarters is to invite defeat. 
Commissioner of Agriculture Moore 
that the Kentucky agricultural 
at I^xingtoa will next year 
test of raising sugar U-ets. 
lie Sty* the only ijuestion as to the 
production i=. the UMWt of sugar the 
Uet grown iu Kentucky wiil field. 
Should the vield be what is MCpMted, 
a beet sugar factory will be establish- 
ed at Frankfort, and the industry 
be one of the great indus- 


st ition 

, into a store over at 
the other day to sell a lot of 
says the Arlington 
lie was offered 75c a bushel. 
A traveling man. who was standing 
by. remarked to the farmer: ' If you 
had those potatoes in New York you 
could get SI. 50 per bushel for them."' 
"Ya-as,"' answered the farmer, " and 
if I had a pail of water in hades 1 
reckon 1 could get 10c a glass for it. 
too."' And the drummer collapsed. 

of a cough— a hacking, racking, 
rasping COOgb that irritates the: 
lun^-s and leads to dire results. 
It is in such cases that 


Pine -Tar- 


proves itc wonderful cfT.cacy. 
The cause of the trouble is 
eradicated — the irritation is al- 
layed — the long! arc healed tod 
strengthened and cold leaves 
the syr.tcm as snow disappear! 
before the sunshine of Spring. 

Lff IH'i's riiii'-T«r-nonrj- Is M k  
f. lliMi-r-ui- .i  lor all I— t anil brouehlaj 
ir. iMM.*HaM M severe. All I .-i 
sell It ul lie, 6(tc ami UJII bottle 
will tje suit upon it'i'i n L M a** i, 
Ihc L. t. Silhi-rluid XwLciu.- to., PtduiJi, Kj 

Pmntm KetAei f-. r Anotfeer Dormitory 
fit « :■ Kt.v.h I'alwrralty. 
President Harper, of the fjnlvcnltji 
of Chicago, la looking for boom one 
with nl ■ !:! t\i OflOO, who will build :in- 
oilier dormitory for the use of the Uid- 
rvav "coeds.*" The present women's 
balls Kelly, Bencher and Foster— have 
for aome time been Inadequate to sap- 
ply ths demand for rooms wltieh the 
const nn tiy -Increasing number of wom- 
en students has created, so that many of 
the. new "coeds" hare been obliged to 
secure r.niitis In private honsrs. This 
condition of affairs is not approved by 
the BOthoiitles, nor is it acceptable to 
the parents of some, of the young 
■ omen. 

At a meeting of the trustees the other 

(lavs plana drawn up by Henry Tves 
Cobb wore considered, nnd it was de- 
ckled that another dormitory should be 

built between Beeeher and Kelly halls, 
facli g Lexington avenue, and costing 
approximately $75,000. It was de- 
cided that the authorities should go on 
;i :li'l hunt for sonic one with capital 
and BUfflelenl generosity to build the 

"coeds"' another ball. 

T. 15. Walker bought of Pence S3 ex- 
tra good calves at »SL It was a pretty 

J. | llruce of Stanford sold to Weil 
.50 head L.V.IC cattle at 4 1-1. 

Some of those who recently sold ex- 
port cattle at I H w ere offered I :i-4 
I in October. Its hard to tell just w hen 

W. K. Cook sold to Fox twenty- 
eight head export cattle at £4 .ML 

The Kentucky Stock Farm has 
changed its name to the American 
Stock Farm. The Christmas edition 
was a beauty. 

Cap. McKee. who has bejn handling 
mules at Atlanta, came back thil 
week to buy a couple of loads on a 
special order. lie has already han- 
dled over one hundred, but eays the 
market is off. — Danville Advocate. 

Mrs. Stark, Pleasant Ridge.   ., says. 
1 'After two doctors gave up my boy to 
die, I saved him from croup by using 
One Minute Cough Cure." It is the 
quickest and roost certain remedy for 
coughs, colds and all throat and lung 
troubles, stories' Drug Store lm 

Women are being trained in agri- 
culture by the State of Minnesota, 
which has just opened a school for the 
purpose that will accommodate 00 

lljtcher cattle sold on our streets at 
2. 2 1-2 and I 3-4. 

Blood Poison. 

Contagions B'ood Poison has been ap- 
propriately called the curse of mankind. 
It is the one disease that physicians can- 
not cure; their mercurial aud potash 
remedies only bottle up the poison in 
the system, to surely break forth in a 
more virulent form, resulting in a total 
wreck of the system. 

Mr. Frank B. Martin, a prominent 
jeweler at 926 Fensylvania Ave., Wash- 
ington, D.C., says: 
I was for a long 
time under treat 
ment of two of 
the best physi- 
cians of this city, 
tor a severe case 
of blood poison, 
but my condition 
grew worse all 
the while, not- 
withstanding the 
i fact that they 
! charged me three 
hundred dollars. 
My mouth was 
611ed with eating sores; my tongue was 
almost eaten away, so that for three 
months I was unable to taste any solid 
food. My hair was coming out rapidly, 
and I was in a horrible fix. I had tried 
treatments, and was nearly dis- 
rf, when a friend recommended 
S.S.S. After T had taken four bottles, I 

Dmwiiiiiii riiat \vni BOTotaftoataa 

11 'ttt»4m of lllnmliintitui. 

Consul Deuster, at Crefeld, Germany, 
reports |o the state department of a 
discovery made there which it is said 
revolutionize! the methods of Illumina- 
tion. It is an incandescent gas. A sin* 
p\e jet of ordinary size can emit a light 
of much more than 1,000 candle power 
and line print ran be road at a distance 

of 100 feet. The inventor says the cost 
for a light of 1,506 candle power is only 
4 1 . cents per hour, while that for an 
ordinary electric light of 400 candle 
power is 11 cents per hour. 

began to get better, and when I had 
finished eighteen bottles, I was cured 
sound and well, my skin was without a 
blemish, and I have had no return of 
the disease. S.S.S.saved me from a life 
of misery." S.S.S. {guaranteed purely 
vegetable) will cure any case of blood 
poison. Books on thedisease 
sad iu treat- 
ment, mailed 
free by Swift 
Specific Co., 
Atlanta. Ga. 

ks on thediseas  


to let go. 

It is easy to catch a cold and just as 
easy to get rid of it if you commence 
early to use One Minute Cough Cure. 
It cares coughs, colds, bronchitis, 
pneumouia and all throat and lung 
troubles. It is pleasant to take, safe 
to use? and sure to eure. Stormes 
Drug ttore. lm 

Weil bought of R. L. Lillard. at 
Stanford, 47 exporters at I 1-1 and 32. 
weighing l,50- , at same price. 

During the year wh'ch just closes 
the following five men and race horse 
have earned or won $234,000: Fitz- 
simmons, the plugilist, has to his 
credit, S 5,000; Tod SJ^n, ihe. jocltey. 
830,000; Michael, the bicyclist, s.10,000; 
Ball, the bicyclist, S15.0J0; liusie, the 
base ball player, H.Mt and the great 
race horse Hamburg; g:iS,5J0. — Ex. 

Preparations are being made to 
erect in Louisville the largest plug to- 
bacco factory in the world. It will 
employ 11.000 hands. 

Miss Allie Hughes, Norfolk, Va. 
was frightfully burned on the face 
and neck. Fain was instantly re- 
lieved by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, 
which healed the injury without leav- 
ing a scar. It is the famorfs pile rem- 
edy. Stormes' Drug Store. lm 

The indications now are that good 
stallions w ill do a big business in Ken- 
tucky next spring, says the American 
Stock Farm. Horses are now so 
scarce hereabouts that the increase of 
breeding will be absolutely necessary. 
The man who will be able to produce 
a dozen or so of good colts a couple or 
three years hence will have a fortune. 
Our breeders are coming to a realiza- 
tion o.' this fact and will breed more 
of the'.r mares in lb'Ji than they have 
bred in years. 

It is said that Nancy Hanlts 2:04 is 
safely in loal to llingen 2:12 1-2 

A special from Danville says: Far- 
ris & V\ hitley, of Danville, delivered 
to Simon Weil, agent, 223 head of 
fancy beeves, for which they receive 1 
the round sum of 814, 165. The cattle 
were shipped in a train of thirteen 
cars for Newport News, whence they 
will ship for the English markeL The 
cattle averaged .1,427 pounds to the 
head. Weil is one of the purchasing 
agents for Nelson Morris, the big Chi- 
cago exporter. Over?100,00a worth of 
export beeves have been sold by 
Boyle county feeders this fall, and 
more are to go yeL Farris & Whitley 
have handled about 1,000 head. 

A great shortage of sheep exists in 
all the States east of the Misssstppi, 
it is said greater than for many years, 
and many of the buyers now on their 
way to the Northwest are from Michi- 
gan, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and 
New York. 

.v statement of Hm Dssnnski for vuem 

Here and Vlirosil. 

Director Curtis, of the Iowa experi- 
mental station, has submitted In Sec- 
retary of Agriculture Wilson a com- 
parative report on English and Ameri- 
can faird hogs, embracing the results 
of tests to determine the best for food 
and the prices received for each breed. 
The report states that the market dis- 
crimination between the breeds is very 
Plight, only ten cents per 100 pounds in 
favor of the Tamworts and Ferkshires. 
the English breeds. They sold for$3.8C 
per 100, while all the others brought 
$3.70. All the breeds of hogs tested 
made pork at substantially the same 
price for raising, feeding, etc., about 
two cents per pound. Secretary Wilson 
says while the demand abroad may be 
greater for the bacon hogs than for the" 
other the demand for lard hogs is at 
creat here M ever. 

Btrailger — Quite a popular town (Ma, 
ain't it? 

Leading Merchant— How popular? 

"Why, there appear to be a great 
many people settling lu re." 

"Do. rht ^ H. my books show that 
there »-n*t 1 n om setiting with me 
•'or the ho t three n.onihs."- lUchmond 

usual h. 


our x»x^tv. 

Our plan is a new application of an old principle, and is based up 
on the actual experience of successful life insurance companies, cover 
tag a period of over 200 years. The same principles govern both, only- 
WE pay while you LIVE. 

THEY pay when you DIE. 
WE offer the INVESTMENT features. 
THEY protect in case of DEATH. 
With them, death is the moving factor, causing the payment of the 
policy; with us, a definite and fixed mathematical rule, in lieu of death, 
matures the policy. 


They figure on so many men out of a thousand dying— we figure 
on so many policies, They kill the man — we kill the policy. 

There is no reason why a man should die to reap the ben- 
lit of his investment. 

We return an average of $2.30 for every dollar paid us, and yet we 
assume an obligation less than one-third as great as has been assumed 
and paid for years by the leading life insurance companies of America. 


Only about twenty (20) per cent, of the people are insurable. Only 
the sound and healthy, who least need it's advantages, can ohtain 
life insurance.' Why should there not be a means provided whereby 
the other eighty (So) per cent, of the population can carry an invest- 
ment the same as the favored few who can get life insurance? Our mis- 
sion is to open the door to the entire population to enjoy the same or 
greater benefits for an equal or less expenditure, considering the ad- 
vantage to be derived, and that those advantages may be enjoyed during 
life by the one making the investment. 


That our plan is popular and based upon sound business princi- 
ples, is evidenced by our large and increasing membership, as shown 
by our remarkable 'Exhibit of Growth, See literature. 

We court the clysest scrutiny and most thoroug investigation. No 
statement made that cannot be verified by actual results. 

Others Make Money. Why Not You? 

The endorsement given this Company by the investment of bankers. law- 
yers, merchants, ministers, doctors, railroad men, m-ehauic-j— in fact, men of 
business sagacity in every vocation of life— is an evidence of the soundness of 
our system. 


Rkv. J. V. Riley, of Mortonsville, Ky., says: 'I have had an investment 
in the Southern Mutual Investment Co., o.' Lexington, Ky., for more than three 
years. I have had 23 couoons to mature by redemption, which cost me iess 
than £5)J.0J, and returned to me §1,416,00 " 

Lexington, Kv., September 10, 1397. 

To whom it WOU concern. 

This is to certify, that my husband, \\. R White, about three years ago, in- 
vested in the Southern Mutual Investmjtit Co. Since that time there have 
been 20 coupons to mature, on which the Company has paid his estate ijl,i 21,90. 
Thesi coupons cost his estate less than S7J0.00 to mature them. I am pleased 
with the investment he made, and am still carrying 01 coupons in the Company, 

Mary E. 

Tin- creditors afWUlla B. id— 1 will take 
notkv that I will he Ht the ..til -e of R. H. 
Ti.mlinM.n s in '.minister, Ky.. on S:itur.hiy. 
af MB* week for the lu-xt four w.-.-k- to r. - 

eatva claim- aganm rin- aataai al ffWi ft. 


jaa.tth.MK, a. i.kavkli.. 

aoafcaaaw wiiiu b. A.iam,. 





' o 1 

If It's Worth Printing 
the Tn ke-a-Week 
Will Print It. 

And Bvu f Democrat. Mviry Republi- 
can. Kvery Man, Woman or Child who 
can read will want to read it. 



3 J 

o a. 

* 3 

s = 

— 1 

1 -5= "S 1 

— * a i 


1TQ J G 3! Z II I] E 
FOR 1898 


* * » * "Meantime, we prefer to take 
our chance with the conservative dem- 
ocrat.-,, lighting within the partv, to 
reform it of its excesses, a 
it to its better, than to 
i,'nis fattus wiiicli. if it hs 
real, would have resulted in the 
tion, instead of the defeat, of the free 
si.ver fusion in, anil which, with 
singular unanimity, the voters have 
refused to follow. * * * The Courier- 
Journal is a democrat, not a republi- 
ein; and it will under no circumstan- 
ce or conditions pursue a policy wh  
only F.ff !Ct is to continue 
[ can party in power." 

pplit-d Theory. 

"I notiee that you eat the heart oi 
your watermelon first," said the thcor 
ist. "That is all wrong. You ought to 
save it till the last." 

"ll'm," said the other man. "Ac- 
garilng to your theory I man oughtn't 
to begin the honeymoon until he hu* 
been married ten or twelve year**"— 
""-.ctr.nat; Enquirer. 


Taken from the Louisville Ti 
Wednesday aiternoon: 

WJIKAT— N'o. I red and longherry 
No 3 red uud longherry 'J3(n,9:!e; rejected 2@sc 
less; on levee lc less. 

COKN-Xo. 2 white 29' ; No. I mixed WXfi 

CATTLE— Extra shipping ft 2o@ 4 50 

Light shipping 4 (XX«  4 2.". 

Best Butchers 4 Mf) 4 (J 

Fair to good hutchers 3 25® 3 8."  

Common to medium butchers 2 75® 3 40 

Thin, rough steers, poor cows aud 

scalawags l. r X»@ 2 00 

A Smith Browmau, Mgr. 
No. 1 1 Cheapside, 

Lexington, Ky. 

J. C Hemphill, Agt., 



The Subscription price of DEMOREST'S 
is reduced to $1.00 a Year 

Good to extra oxen. 
Common to medium 




Veal calves 

MILCH COWS- Choice. 
Fair to good 

HOOS— Choice pa 
ers, 225 to 300 lbs. 
Fair to good packing, ISO to 1 

3 00® 350 

2 00® 2 50 

2 75® 3 15 

2 25® 3 H 

2(0$ 1 10 

5 25® 5 50 

3' 00®45CO 

15 00®25 00 

( butch- 

3 50® 3 "0 

jo ibs.. tm»tf 

Good to extra light. 100 to ISO lbs. ... 3 4.5® 3 . 0 

Fat shoats. 120 to 150 lbs 3 35® 3 45 

Fat shoats, 100 to 120 lbs 3 2  ® 3 30 

Pigs CO to 90lhs 3 00® 3 £0 

Roughs 150 to 400 lbs 2 50® 310 

SHEEP and LAMBS— Good to ex- 
tra shipping sheep 3 40® 3 CO 

Fair to good 

Commou to medium 


Skips and scallawags, per head. 

Extra shipping lmribs 

Best butcher lambs 
Fair to i 



c is more than a 

Demorest'B Family 


Fashion Magazine, although it gives the very latest 
home and foreign fashions each month; this is only one 
of its many valuable feature *. It has something for each 
member of the family, for ev iry department of the house- 
hold, and its varied content* are of the highest grade, 
making it, pre-eminently. The Family Magazine of 
the World. It furnishes the best thoughts 01 the most 
interesting and most progressive writers of the day, and 
is abrest of the times in everything, — Art, Literature, 
Science, Society Affairs, Fiction, Household Matters, 
Sports, etc. — a single number frequently containing from 
200 to 300 fine engravings, rtaking it the MOST COM- 

Demorest'a Magazine Fashion Department is iu every way far ahead o 
that contained in any other publication. 

Subscribers are entitled each month to patterns of the latest fashions in wo- 
man's attire, at no cost to them other than that necestary for postage and 


than a year's subscription to Demorest's Magazine can be made. By sub- 
scribing at once you can get the magazine at the reduced price, and will also 
receive the handsome 25-cent Xmas Number with its beautiful psnel picture 
supplement. Remit $1.00 by money order, registered letter or check to the 

DEIIOREST PUBLISHING CO., 110 Fifth Ave., New York City. 

The Story of Ihc Revolution by 

Sjnator Henry Cabot I.ndcre. to run 
throughout the year. (For the first 
time all the modern art forces and re- 
sources will bj brought to bear upon 
the Revolution, llo vard Pyle and a 
corps of artists are aaaMttg over Ml 
painting's and drawings expressly for 
this great work.) 

rajftal A. T. Mnhan's The Amer- 
ican Navy in the Revolution. " to be 
illustrated by Carlton T. thnpman. the 
marine artist; Harry Fenn, and others. 
Thomas Nelson Page's Fust Long 
Novel, "Red Kock-A Chronicle of 
Reconstruction " Mr. Page has de- 
voted four years to the storv. and In- 
considers it his best w. rk. (Illustrated 
by I?. West Clinedinst.) 
Riulyard Kipling. Richard Har- 
ding Davis, Joel Chandler Harris. 
George W. Cable, and others, are 
under eng-ag'ement to contribute sto- 
ries during 1S5R 

Robert Grant's "Search-Light 

Letters"— repl iat to various letters 
that came in consequence of his "Re- 
flections of a Married Man'* and "Hie 
Opiniyns of a t%SU sopher. " 
"The Workers" in a new £ eld— Wal- 
ter A. WyckotT, the college man who 
became a laborer, will tell about his 
experience with sweat-shop laborers 
and anarchists in Chicago. (Illustra- 
ted from life by W. R. Leigh.) 
The Theater, The Mine, etc.. will 
be treated in "The Conduct of Clreat 
Rusiness" series (as were "The Wheat 
Farm," "The Newspaper." etc., in "97). 
with numerous illustrations. 

Life at Girls' Colleges-Kite the ar- 
ticles on "Undergraduate Life at Har- 
vard, Prihc-'ton and Yale," and as 
richly illustrated. 
Political Reminiscenceshy Senator 
Hoar, who has been in public life for 
forty-five years. 
C. D. Gibson will contribuie two 
serial sets of drawings duriny »S, "A 
New York Day," and "The Seven Ages 
of American Woman." 

The twice-a-weck Courier-Journal is 
a democratic piper, of six or eight 
pages, issu  " 
of each week. The 
prints all the Clean News, and the 
Saturday issue prints Stories, Miscjl- 
lany. Poetry, all matters of .special in- 
terest in the home. It is edited by 
Henry Watterson. 

Price $1.00 a Year. 

You get 104 good papers, of six or 
eight pages each, lor 
one cent a paoer. 

useful PREniuns 

Are given Club I 


Twice -a -Week 
Courier- Journal 

And the 


Roth one year 

For Only $1.50. 

We have made a special clubbing ar- 
rangement with the Twic.-a-week Cou- 
rier-Journal, and w.ll send that paper 
and ours for 'he price named to all our 
subscribers who will renew and pay 
in advane--, or to all new subscribers 
who will pay in advance. Sample 
copies of liourier- Journal seut free on 
applicati in. 

All subscriptions under this offer must be 
-cut to the 


, Ky. 


The full prospectus for '9S in tmnll 
fjook form (24 potji t). printed in two col- 
or*, with numerous illustration* (corer 
aud decorations by Mu-tield I'arrish), n il! 
be *ent upon application, postaije paid. 





cnl Demorest's Family Magazine. Send subscription to this Office. 

50 YEARS' 


Copyrights Ac. 
Aarone sending a iketch and description may 
quickly aacertain our opinion free whether an 
Invention Is probably patentable. Coniniuiiira- 
ttons strictly conndentlal. Handb.x kon Patents 
»enf free. Oldest S JH n * t f* ■ — L— J !* *— 

Patents taken tnroueh Munn A Co. receive 
special notiee, without charge. In the 

Scientific American. 

A "handsomely Illustrated weekly. largest cir- 
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms. W a 
year - four months, |L Sold by all newsdealers. 

BlaSSHi 1 

& OHIO - RY. 


White Snlpknr fcfcR 
Bicbmoiirl, Norfolk, 
Oil Point Comfort, 

Newport News, 

X.'.k Baltimore, 

V-  New York City. 


Leave Lexington 11 :25 a. *. and H:S0 p. 

•• Winchester 11 :t« a. *. " »:J3 r. m. 

Arrive Washington 6:."*  a.m. " ;l:Wf. 

" Philadelphia 10:15 a.m. •• 7:05 P. 
New York I" a. M " 9:W r. M. 

'• Boston 8:00P.M. " 7:loP. 

WB8T B0V3D. 

Lv Winchester? :.T0 a. m. 4:t"  p. m. 
Arv Lexiufftoii»:00 A. ■...'  :l"  p. ■ 
Arv Frankfort 9:10 A. X.,  :1 i P. m 
Arv Shelbyville 10:01 a. m . 7 :00 P 
Arv Louisville 11 :00 a. m.. 8:00 p. 


and 3 :00 p. m 

and 3:45 P. 


igh sleepers between Louisville. Lex 
and Sew York without change. 


Will be cn the street every Conn! 
Court Day and solicits the sales of tl 
County. Will make it to your int** 
est to see me before seeing any ouer 

Central record (Lancaster, Ky.), 1898-01-07

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: cen1898010701
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Lancaster, Kentucky by Cartwright & Landrum
   Garrard County (The Knobs Arc Region)