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The Young Alans Christian
Assoeintiott of Loa-ington,
the. parties handling my trotter
having made another engage
ment, would have been answered
immediately. In that note you
The question of municipal im- were pleased to say that you had
provement seems to be exciting heard that I had a very fine trot-
considerable interest in the Lex- ting horse, for which I had re-
ington papers at present. And fused a large sum, With all due
pernaps it wouia ue wen at uns respect, i wish to assure you
time to call the attention of our that there is a very great" differ
citizens to the need of moral de- ence between having a horse for
velopment as well as material which you ask a high price, anc
advancement. No community having the money in hand
can afford to neglect this, for all My experience .has taught me
history teachers that healthy that you never know what you
prosperity and advancement de- will get for a horse, until'he has
pend upon the moral condition been delivered and the cash paid.
of the people. Should I be so fortunate as to
X. A. I
No dqubt the greatest danger get the large price which some o
to be apprehended from lmmor- my friends think I mav; get? 1
. . a? : .. ii 1. mi 1 .
tanty ana dissipation is mrougii win give me great pleasure to
our young men. ims u-iuy iuc iumier assist-in uuiiuing up milu
case every thins: possible should a worthy institution. . In the
be done to counteract the evil meantime the .enclosed sinal
influences which will be thrown check will show you that I de
around tnem. uut siae oi tne sire to at least take some
church, the Y. M. C. A. stands part in caring for the sick and
pre-eminent in this work; and it suffering of this community,
the good people of Lexington Wishing the greatest success in
would encourage tins wTork by this undertaking.
Corresponding Secretary I J. J. Hill, the railway mag-
Lottie Pilcher.- ' natc, has donated half a million
Treasurer Amelia ' Milward. dollars ' to establish a Catholic
Literary Committee Tulia Theological Seminary in St.
0 mr i " '
Reese, Pelle Pearson and Lottie Paul.
Yours very respectfully,
This report come, too late for
sending their sons, brothers and
friends to take part in the meet
ings and participate in the
amusements at the Y. M. C. A.
rooms, .they would be surprised at
wmnaht In the morals of the Pur September number:
r U " PASTORS AND LADIES AID
y oung men ui uui vi
Although the moral feature is society.
the greatest and best part of the President Rev. Henry Tuckley.
Y.M.C.A.work,yet there are many vice lui&s junaonaw.
innnrent amusements which the Secretary Kate Shaw.
voune men will find at the rooms Treasurer Miss Alex. Pearson.
nf the Association. Thev are visiting committees.
nrovided with a piano and orsran: First Ward Mrs. Klein, Miss
their rooms consisting: of a re- J"Ha Shaw, Miss Kate Shaw.
a. Second Ward Mrs. Alex.
ins-room and bath-room, are all Pearson, Mrs. W. Huffman, Mrs
made pleasant and attractive by ocott, Jirs. rnce
their Secretary, ine reaamg
Third Ward Airs. Wm. Guii
Miss Clark, Mrs. Humey. "
ourtn wara Mrs. uav
Frost, Mrs: J. U. Milward, Mrs.
J. P. Shaw, Mrs. H. K. Milwar
room is supplied with the lead
ing newspapers and magazines
of the country. The social-room
is nrovided with numerous in
terestincr p-ames. such as check- rs- Wm. Farnan
ers. chess, crockinole, chivaldry', Fith Ward Woodland,
etc. We feel confident that any John . Gunn,
one visiting these rooms vill iUacKin
1 . a -Vn-1 X 4-1-i 4- Vi i 4-i-mq line I
icavc leeiixis nat tv.x Woman's Foreign M.
been profitable ana wen spent.
We earnestly hope that the
s ivtreiyn Ji. as.
Prpsi den t Mrs. Ch arl e v K 1 ei n .
people of our prosperous and vice pres.Mrs.,Zinn.
thriving little City Will see to it, Cernnd . Vice President H.
that this Institution be made a ghaw. '
success and the most attractive th,: iV Prciritit t tt
-resort within her limits for her
young men. C. C. C.
The Record will introduce in
next issue a list of the sick
among the poor of the city, and
. asks that all worthy cases be re
ported to the editor. The win
ter will be a hard one, the cold-
.oo. 1 ii .. .in v'
est suite iooj, aim. iiicic win First
Recording Secretary Miss
K. N. Shaw, Treasurer, Mrs.
H. K. Milward.
probably be much suffering to Alex Pearson.
Woman's Home AUsslon
President Mrs. Henry: Tuck-
Vice President Mrs.
There is a family on Sixth-
street where the father is dying
of consumption and the mother
and six children, ranmnjr from
H. K. Milward.
J. P. Shaw.
two to fourteen years, are in ab- jsjanCy 7mn
. A Cheering Letter.
We hope Mr. Boswell will
pardon the use of his letter in
our 'columns. We are proud of
his good-fellowship in pur work:
Fayette County, Ky.,
September 12, 1890.
Mrs. I JK Dudley:
Dear Madam Yours of Aug.
30th was received several days
since, and except for a number of
cares and annoyances, caused by
Mrs. W. W. Hoffman.
Recording. Secretary Miss
Treasurer Mrs. D. C. Frost.
President Miss Clark.
First Vice President Kate
Second Vice President Susan
Recording 'Secretary Grace
Phillip S. .Fall, the oldest
living minister in the Christian,
Church, both in years and service
in the pulpit, ninety-two years.
of, age,' and preached his anni-
Along with humility we should
cultivate cheerfulness. Humility
has ho connection with pensive versary sermon in the Christian
meiancnoiy or timorous, cieject- church of Frankfort,
ion. wm e tne truiv numoie
cruard against the distraction of TiiK Paxtan Presbyterian
all violent passions and inordi- Church, four miles from Harris-
nste cares, they cherish a cheer4- burg, Pa., celebrated its 150th
ful disposition of mind. There anniversity Thursday, Septem
cannot, indeed, beeenuinecheeri ber 8. It stands to-day as orig-
fulness without, the approbation .inally built a long, low, stone
of our own heart. While, Iiowt structure, with thick walls, small
ever, we pay a -sacred regard to windows and heavy doors, to be
conscience, it must be enlight- used -as a protection in case of
ened and directed by reason and attacs Dy inaians.
... i , . 1 1
revelation, ana nappy are tne in- Ai'ternation is a law of our na
dividuals who-have arrived at f1irf A11 lir faphlU;M tni1ct ht
that stage of development The employed i urniabor must
state of mind which attends such :.u ,:n. i;..
a moral ana intellectual con
dition is equally remote from
sour dissatisfaction, disponding
with gayety, thought with di
version. There. is no lesson more
ii1Ciaui anuxumuuMiuawt,. The bow mUSt first be bdlt be
lt MllUUUlb UUI piiiu ami bwect- f nnn ravpA .nri nn1v
j m-y r-T : s y by a life of useful industry in
and affliction light. . ' p Mnn . nnvnn
made capable of real enjoyment.
How to A f nice n Good Wife
See your wife , as seldom as - JX,?? 3, P APAitS?
possible. If she is Warm-hearted is prepared to do Dressmaking at her old
and cheerful in temper, or if, after stftnd hrbo7 ftsfu a,T g.-ocs
, , - ,r J ' - store. Latest fysteni ot cutting, and work
a day S Or a week: s absence, She iniarantivd to eive satisfartiun t mi derate
meets VOU With a Sinilmp- lace, pnoea. Refer to Mrs. ..L, D. lJotts una
and in an- affectionate manner, ma"y others-
mr sutlers mn
bles. If she forces back her
. -1 4 1.44
tears; ana is resoivea to look
cheerful, sit down and gape in
convinced of your indifference.
Never think you have anything I
o do to make her happy, but
that her happiness is to flow
rom grauiying your caprices;
aud when she has done all a
woman can do, be sure you do
not appear gratified. Never take
an interest in any of her pursuits;
and if she asks your advice,
make her feel that she is trouble
some and impertinent. If she at-
emptes to rally you good-hu-
moredly on. any of your pecu-
lanties, never join in the laugh,
but frown her into silence. If
she has faults (which, without
doubt, she will have, and perhaps
may be ignorant of), never at-
empt with kindness to correct
hem, but continually .obtrude
4 1 Vl 4
upon her ears:. "What a gooa
wife Mr. 'Smith has!" "How
iappy Mr. Smith is with his
wife:" "Any man would be
iappy with such wife!', In
company, never seem. to know
you have a wife; treat all ther re
marks with indifference, and be
very affable and complaisant to
every other lady. If you follow
hese directions, you may be
certain of an obedient and heart
m r roung Ladies' and Children.
93'N. 'Limestone st., .
FIFTH YEAR OPENS, SEPTEMBER 1, 1890.
Full course in Mathematics, English Latin
French and Graivinier. 'Insti uotns. Ihe
Principal. Miss Nannie Fitzhuch, Mile.
Marie Gftiitschy, Miss Alice Waller. -Miss
A few boarder taken in the family of
Of Kentucky University, LEXINGTON, KY.
N. W. Corner 9IAIX and ITPER Street,
,oppoui l ouri iioum.
WILBUR R. SMITH, president.
07 Cheapcftt, Beat and Highest Honored College.
K. W. k W. R. Smith, offloera of thl Collncc. ' coclrcd the Gold
Medal aad Dinloma of Hoaor at World'a xnultlon. fur
Svitrin nf Iiook-Keepluir, luclndioK ilrnerul ISuaineaa
r.auciltlun. earlr 1UUU ntudcnti In aitendunn the past nr
from 30 rttatet and Foreljn Countriea. lO.OOO (irndn'stna
In llualneaa. 13 Teachers employed. Bu4duni Course cnaoitt,
nt Book kvepinc, Buinei Arithmetic. Pcumanihlp, Cummercial
Law. Merchandmtia. Haukluc Joint 8tr.k. Unirtieturi:g,
l.eolurei. Bii!inei Practfoo. Mercantile Correspond "tire. elo.
Coat ofFull ltualneaaCourae. 1'ioludinn Tuition. Stationrr
and Board iu a nic fumilr. ahout ak !. Short-IIond. Type
Writing and Telegrnpliy are apeclaltlcai hnre H.cial
teaoher and rootnn. and can be taken elune or with the BuHtne.a
Course. BHial department for Ladiei. l.adr Priucinal empl. r-.d.
(t7Merchant' Special Course of Book-Keopint, 1 1". fry"Hiil
i Arithnietie and Penruauahlp when taken alone. J5 per mouth.
College open dav and ninhu Btudenti reoeiTed on ear pav
menta. Arraniremeuu oan he made with IUilnnd Coni-
paniei for a cheap dallv pan to attend thin Collere. JVo vara,
tlon. Knter now. Gradunte. eucceanful. (Tf For circulars
addreaa WlUtLJt K. SMITH, Pre. t, Lexington, Kj.
(W( to cm ax 2 mu
Tin; Reformed Presbyterian
Church has forbidden its mem
bers to use whisky or tobacco.
Book and Job Printer,
-37'West Short St.,
The Kentucky Southern
Methodists Conference, just
closed at Lexincrton, had local
a - Female
preachers. 121; white members, The Largest Hoarding School iu
7,602; infant baptism, 373;
adult baptisms, 960; churches,
265; parsonages, 52; Sunday-'
shsoolS, 234; officers and teach
ers, 1,818; scholars 13,790.
OjienA MondafrSvjtt. I
' J. B. SKINNEH, Trint ip t!.