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title: 'The Lexington record. (Lexington, Ky.) 1890-1???, April 01, 1891, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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Let your light ho shine before men that they may sec your good works, and glorify your Father vhich is in Heaven.
EST ERE D AT THE POSF-OFFICE AT LEXISGTON AS SECOM)-CIASS MATTER.
LEXINGTON, ICY., APRIL, 1891.
J. STEWART SMITH,
49 E. Short street.
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Fruits, Poultry and Vegetables. Spe
cial attention paid to Coun
Comer Rroarfirny tint Short Stm t,
Telephone 177. Lexington, Ky.
pANOY GOODS AND NOTIONS,
The Ladies' Favorite Store.
7 W. Main street. Lexington, Ky.
W. PLUNKETT & CO.,
43 E. MA IX S T. , L EXIXG TOX, K Y.
Fine Job Printing in all its branches.
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Pure Kentucky Whiskies, and Im
ported Liquors of all kinds,
Corner Main and Mill Streets.
Telephone Xo. 4. LEXIXU TOX, KY
S. BASSETT & SONS,
FINE SHOES OF ALL KINDS
20 EAST MA IX STREET.-
C. A. JOHNS,
Corner Main and Walnut Streets, opposite
LEXINGTON, - KY.
MUSIC AND ART DEALERS.
Call and Examine Our Stock.
THE MIL WARD CO.,
o c lAiu at t 4. , I
8 & 10 W. Mam, Lexington, Ky. 1
LEXIXG TOX PL UMUIXG CO.
FINE SANITARY PLUMBING,
Heating by IIft Water Circulation.
Steam, lirass Goods, Drain Pipe.
C. S. BELL, JR.,
Fixht Game, VejeUihb.
8 and 10 West Short Street.
55 East Main Street,
LEXINGTON, - KENTUCKY.
The BEST FLOUR is the
sale by all first-class Grocers.
Don t tail to use Cream Jnour.
it you want good Bread and a.
happy Cook. ;
PRFAM K ( ) R vitetl 80n,e friemls t0 lni at
UADRiVl r LiU U JA, liv0 aml tako tea cx
S?fy l!10 .LeinSto Koiler,the urgency of punctual coming.
The Lexington Record will
1)0 issued the first of every month.
The subscription price is One Dol
lar a year. Advertising space is
Three Dollars per inch for one year,
if paid in advance; or four dollars
when paid by the quarter. Please
address all questions and commu
nications to Lexington Record,
1 So S. Mill St., Lexington, Ken
tucky. Mrs. Eugenia Dlwlai
Mrs. J. W. McConnell,
Owing to certain changes in
the printing office and unavoida
ble delav this issue of The Re
cord is two weeks late.
Punctuality is an old-fashioned
and unpopular virtue, and why?
It should by right rank with
truth and charity and love
and peace, for the violation of
it causes much sin. A wealthy
Christian family always took the;r
u,oSage m small trunks when
travelling, for they said the lifting
of huge Saratogas made the poor
feliows swear and almost "broke
their backs. How much swearin"-.
think you, has been caused by the
failure of somebody to keep an ap
pointment? How much valuable
time lost? How much chafing of
the spirit" and fretting of temper?
Many persons are habitually
tardy. It is with them a habit,
and a very bad one. They may
not miss the time lost, but to those
whom they have kept waiting the
"latter is serious. The consequence
. , 1
is that it has become customary
to say, "appoint the hour ahead so
astocatoh them at the right time."
You are asked to a reception from
five to seven, and some other
people are expected from seven to
nine. You go at six, somebody
else at half past five, and so on,
lagging in and lapping over the
hour and seriously incommoding
your hostess. Why should it be
considered elegant to keep people
waiting, and give unnecessary
trouble? And why should prompt-
Iness be relegated to trade "those
common people who make their
A Lexington hostess had a
much-prized guest who was com
pelled to leave on the
o'clock evening train. Sh
Txn -I-.. 1 iM .1
AMW ""' niu me
iaDt iiuiu uuuuie wnen sue
was compelled to sit down to her
beautifully spread table alone .with
her departing guest, who hastily
"snatched a bite,'' and rushed out,
meeting the first batch of lag
gards on the steps.
Of course the hostess smilingly
served her tea without the the
intended Hamlet of the play, but
who can excuse such rudeness?
Where invitations are issued for
a whole evening, ad. libitum, a
wide margin might be forgiven,
but now-a-days you are told when
to come and when to go.
But society delinquents are tri
fles compared with people who
come late to church. At the
Episcopal Church all who are late
miss the General Confession and
Absolution which is the very ker
nel and essence of the service. At
other churches they carefully
avoid what they term the "open
ing exeiist s," as if singing, read
ing and praying were not praising
Shall we not i n all kindness
and earnestness resolve to cure
this grievous habit? Punctuality
does not mean halt an hour earlv,
or fifteen minutes late. It means
such a calculation ahead as will
enable us nine times out of ten to
assemble at the appointed time,
The Sunday School of the col
ored church on Constitution street
presents an interesting sight. It
is a Mission of the Broadway Chris
tian Church, and a dozen ladies
from that congregation and more
gentlemen, teach the colored peo
ple every Sunday afternoon. They
have an attendance averaging one
hundred and fifty neat, attentive
For tired eyes, inllamed lids,
harmless, painless, gives instant
relief. Prepared by a specialist.
Send 25 cents to E. Southern, 185
South Mill St., Lexington, Ky.
Broadway Christian Church
The Congregation of the Broad
way Christian Church hold their
meetings in Morrison Chapel of
Kentucky University at present.
Their church carpet was laid and
some of their pews placed there,
and it is very comfortable. There
are additions at nearly every sor
vice,and candidates for baptism use
the new baptistry at the Chestnut
Street Church. The work of
clearing away the rubbish at the
old church is progressing well and
the brick work on the parsonage
facing on Second street is begun.
The foundation of the church
building is nearly completed. An
efficient building committee watch
es every step.
A Friend ofTlie Itcrord.
"The March number of The
Record is here." writes a friend
in Kansas, and I read it through,
advertisements and all. It is
growing to be quite a paper. I
think the la3t two numbers are
most excellent specimens, and
such an enterprise to care for
the sick deserves the patronage,
not only of all the church people
in your community, but of all the
business men as well, for it speaks
well tor the citv of Lexington.
The business men ought to sub
scribe for it. and send it abroad
as an advertisement for the
town. It shows up the better na
ture of the citizens to good ad
vantage. A friend in a distant citv writes
"Received March number of The
Record. Send it on. I enclose one
dollar. It is a perfect little gem
is doing a grand work, and the
editorial in behalf of the sales'
ladies and clerks in this number
is alone worth the subscription
Trying to Ciot Kven.
A trani r-.icakcd up to the
window of Col. Merrill's kitchen,
and taking off his remnant of a
hat said to Matilda Snowball,
i who is blacker than the ace of
"Pair lady, can't you give a
i poor but respectable man some
thing to stay his stomach? Have
you no pie, for instance?"
Matilda had both compassion
and pie, and cutting one of the
latter in half, gave one of them
1 to the polite visitor, remarking
that he was a gentleman, if he
"Thanks," he responded. "May
you retain your present beauty
for a thousand years."
"Dat's twice too much," said
"Well, if it's twice too much,
fair lady, give me the other half
of the pie to make us even."
He got it.
TIic Season Over.
Cliollie (singing) How can 1
Kthel (coldly) The front tloor
is still doing business at the old
stand. Trv that.
"Once more I have served my
country," remarked the clergy
man, after he had married a
"I don't see how your remark
applies," said his wife.
"I have done what I could for
the united states.