Newspaper Page Text
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
3Irs. Moody Harden.
FRIDAY, January, 7, 1898
ttti r o rxr a t
Dennis Foley and family have moved
to Jessamine county.
Miss Lizzie Simpson is the guest of
Miss Lizzie Thompson.
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. Burnside was in Frank
fort on business last week.
Mr. Sidney Adams, of Huston ville,
was a visitor here last Sunday.
Mr. Rice Benge and family have ta
ken rooms at the Mason UoteL
Mr. Cha.. Ilayden, the clever postal
clerk, was in our city last week.
Miss Annie Royston entertained a
few 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 Nicholasville,
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 Bristol,
Miss Bessie Bush is the guest of her
aunt, Mrs. R. L. Grinnan, in Cyn
thiana. Mr. J. W. Henry has given up his
position in Cincinnati, and will go to
Mr. William A. Yantis, of Arkansas,
has been visiting his father, Mr. Har
Misses Jennie and Bessie Burnside
entertrined a number of iriends Fri
Mr. Lute Saunders, of Cincianati,
after a pleasant visit to relatives, has
Miss Margaret Hackley, of George
town College, was the guest of Mrs.
Jas. I. Hamilton.
Mr. Lou Hopper, of Covington, has
returned after a visit to his sister,
Miss Jane Hopper.
Miss Helen Thurn o id. of Stanford,
is the guest of Miss Katie Simpson, at
the Mason Hotel.
Miss Frankye Doty has returned
home after visiting friends and rela
tives in Richmond.
Messrs. Mort and Brown Anderson,
of NicholasVille, were visitors to our
city during Christmas.
Miss Addie Burnside has returned
f row a visit to her cousin, Mrs. Rich
ard Fox, at Richmond.
Mis Mary Burnside was entertain
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 Kirby has returned from
Texas and will make h?& home with
his mother, on Danville Ave.
Mrs. Hattie B. Tankersley, of Madi
son, spent Christmas with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Pumphrey.
Mrs. Alex West gave a dining Tues
day in honor of her daughter, Mrs.
!n Clothing, Boots, Shoes,
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. Kavanaugh has moved to
the Morgan Hudson place, near town,
in which he has bought a half inter
est. Misses Mary and Alma Lear, of
Paint Lick, have returned home after
a pleasant visit to Miss Mabel Roys
ton. After a five months visit to her sis
ter, Mrs. E. H. Smith, in El Dorado,
Ark., Miss Bsttie.Uenry 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. Elkin and EJ
Bishop are in Frankfort serving as U.
Misses Mariannie Wilmore and
Mary Welch, of Nicholasville, are the
charming guests of Mrs. Jno. E.
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,
Miss Caroline Currey entertained a
number of young married ladies at a
ten o'clock breakfast, in honor of her
sister, Mrs. Gaines, of Danville.
Missos Amy Davidson, Louise Kauff
man and Berta Anderson, after spend
ing Xtnas with parents, have returned
to Richmond to again enter school.
Miss Letitia Brown, who has been
the charming guest of her uncles,
Messrs. W. S. and Richard Beazley,
returned Monday to her home in Lex
ington. Miss Letitia Brown entertained at
the home of her uncles, Messrs. Beaz
ley, Saturday evening. About ten
couples were present and an enjoyable
evening wa; spent.
Miss Elisa Lusk entertained the fol
lowing Lancaster ladies to a dining
during the holidays: Misses Katie and
L'llian Kinnaird, Nellie Marrs, Altie
Marksbury and Georgia Miller.
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.
Miss Caroline Currey entertained a
number of young friends at an ele
gant 0 o'clock dinner last week. Those
present were Misses Fannie Collier,
Amie Davidson, Mattie Elkin, Messrs.
H. T. Logan, J. F. Laar, Joe E. Rob
inson, J. M. Farra.
The "tackv" party criven by Mrs.
Ed. Ballard to Misses Lucy Ballard
arid Frankve Djty, at Paint Lick, was
one of the most enjoyable events of
the season. There were many gro
tesque and "taclcy" costumes worn by
the contestants for the prizes, but
they were won by Miss L zzie lurley,
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
CAN AND WILL
this excellent family leave. They
have been a leading1 factor in social
and church circles and our people be
came vry 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 rst time he had been" out of the
house, except to be brought from Mid-
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 pulled 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, tut 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
Mr. Henry Simpson, assisted by his
sister, Miss Katie, gave a delightful
Christinas Masquerade last week.
O.d fashioned games, guessing con?
tests etc., made the evening a charm?
ing one. Refreshments were seryel
at a late hour. The guests present
had a merry time, and will evor re
member the happy evening. The
characters represented were as fol
lows: Misses Nanee Harris, Central
Record, which handsome costume was
highly complimented during the eve
ning. Holla Arnold, Country Belle;
Grace Kinnaird, Old Mother flubbarcj;
Julia Mae Uanes, Night; Mattie
T lompson. Queen Titania; Lili'ie Grant,
Red Riding Hood; Lou Grant, Beggar
Woman; Katie Simpson, Bride; Mary
Miller, Weeping Widow; Mabel Hoys,
ton, Swallow's Homeward Fly; Mary
Gill, Country Maid; Alberta Anderson,
Nun; Maggie lomlinson, Queen of
Hearts; Annie Loyd Herring, Queen of
Spades; Louise Kauffman, Daughter
of the Regiment; Georgia Miller,
Ghost; Lizzie Himpson, Holland Qirl;
Bessie Marksbury, Indian Jrincess
Jesse Walden, Preacher; Horace Hern
don, .Yellow Kid; Frank Marksbury,
Colonnial Dame; Edgar Dunn, Old
Man; Ben Herndon, Cquntry Pude;
Ernest Brown, Negro Dudgei Will
Collier, Soldier; Louis West, Monk;
Henry Simpson, Priest; Robert Henry,
Randolph Harris, Knights of Pythias;
EpU Bpown, Rowdy; Harry Robinson,
Klondike; Fisher Herring, Ghost;
Frank Robinson, English Gentleman.
W. P. Durham sold 12 acres of land
to James Rodgers f r 125-
J. L. Hutchins bought of Sol. Rigs
by 10 acres of land for 200.
J. F. Holtzclaw says he is tired of
cooking. Girls, you know what that
The dedication of the Baptist church
was postponed till later in the season
Rev. Crumpton, of Georgetown Col
lege preached for Bro. Mahoney, Fri
day, Saturday and Sunday. He also
wag representing the Georgetown
Mr. and Mrs. liascem Archer, of Bur
gin, are visiting their friends and rel
atives, of this place. Mrs. and Miss
Mullins who has been visiting rela
tives at this place returned home last
week. Miss Addie Cummins paid Miss
Hattie Elmore a visit Sunday.
Miss Bessie, the beloved daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. 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 home. 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 29th, thence her r.
mains were carried to their final rest,
ing place in the Cemetery at Crab Or
chard. 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
Pi eachers ville. 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
MRS. .ELIZABETH HUDSON.
Remarks of JEltlor George Gowen jit her
Mrs. Elizabeth Hudson, whose maid
en name was Arnold, was born in this
county, April 2 i, 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 20th 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 so 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
It seemed that the whole of her life
had gone out with his death. Their
lives had certainly mingled into one.
Even when she was comparatively
well she constantly longed for the
ti ne of departure when she might
meet her life-long companion where
lives are never rudely swept asunder
One brother and one sister survive her.
When sister llujsqn was yet quite a
girl she accepted Christ and never af
ter faltered in her devotion to Him.
Her husband came into the church
quite late in life. He was entangled
in the dputrina.1 difficulties of these
days, and could not see his way clear.
But whga he saw the steadfast devo
tion of his young wife; anq how she
would saddle up a horse, and with one
of the children behind her, always, go,
evon to the Saturday mooting, 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
wayqf Ctyristi be, himself obayod the
And sister Hudson was a woman of
strong convictions about everything.
She did nothing in 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, t geemed, that heaven
was as real tq her as the present life.
This is always so with people of strong
taith. She was a woman of robust,
common sense, a devqted bjOmerkeep
er, wie agd mother-: One of the type
of women who haye m.ade his, tor 5c and.
glorious 8u many of the older homes
in our country. She fills the descrip
tion given by Solomon in Prov. 31:10:
1Q. Who can find a virtuous woman?
for her price j far above ru.bies,
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 and not evil
all the days of her lire.
13. She seekeih wool, and flax, and
worketh willingly with her hinds.
J4. She is lilfe the merchant' ships;
she brtngoth 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.
10. She considereth a field, and 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
19. She layeth her hands to the spin
dle, and her founds 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 air-iid of the snow for
her household; for all her household
are clothed with scarlet.
22. She maketh herself coverings of
tapestry; her clothing is silk and pur-
23. ner 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 stie shall rejoice in time
3d. She openeth her mouth with wis
dom; and in her tongue is the law of
27. She looketh well to the ways of
ner household, ana eatetn not the
bread of idleness.
23. Her children arise un. and call
her blessed; her husband also, and he
29. Many daughters have done vir
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 rie
up and call her blessoJ. Almost her
Hats, and Gents
SAVE YOU MONEY. TRY
last words to me were words of com
mendation for her children. She died
in perfect peace in the remarkably
full andffree exereiso of all her facul
ties. With the dissolution of the body
there came a triumphant Spirit, which,
released from its p.'ison-houie, mount
ed upward to the skies. Her last
words and actions bespoke her kindly
welfare for others' interests before
her own. With intellect unclouded,
and heart aglow with love to the
very last, she called each member of
the household to her side and 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 dawnel
From out the mists of ages,
And we have turned another leaf
Of time's unwritten pages.
We hope that every loaf that turns
may add another subscription to your
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. Garrard Woods has moved in
to the house on J. S. Johnson's, Jr.,
farm. Wm. Curry has rented Mrs,
Sallie Fox's farm,.
The. remains of Mr. 1$. F. Sutton, of
Pi'eachtsrsville, wre interred in the
cemetery at the Fork church, Friday,
at 12 o'clock, after the funeral dis
course by Rev. W. M. Knykendall.
Mr. Sutton was in the 79th year of his
age. He has been a member of the
Fork church for 54 years, was never
absent frqnq the ohurch 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 ohurch affairs.
Miss Lottie Betis, 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, Tu.es.
day. Miss Mary CUesqut, of Boyle,
his been Yiting her sister, Mrs Chas
HurJett Miss Mary Lynn Mock, of
Danville, spent part of last week with
Miss Hallie Rice. Mr. Hijjh L. "JRuy-
kendall, after spending1 Xmas with his
ptiyjnt?, returaed Monday tq Ogden
College. Misses Jennie Uiggins and
Mabel Ifaystqn., of l'aint Lick, were
the guests of Miss Georgia Dunn, last
week. The young folks stormed Miss
Lillie Sutton, Tuesday evening, and
Miss Georgia Dunn on the evening of
the 30th. AJiss, 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 Kuykendjll, who will enter
schqql at that pla.ee.
Corbett has issued another challenge
to Fitzsimmons for a finish fight, but
Fit? says Jim will havo to get ''in his
class" before he will accept it. Fitz
shows his good sense in letting good
The mercury at St. Augustine, Fla.,
dropped to 25 degrees during Saturday.
night and was down to 31 degrees next
day; maximum for 24 hours, 42. All
early vegetables in that section are
destroyed. One thousand boxes of or
anges on the groves south of there are
supposed to be frozen on the trees.
The mercury at Palm Beach reaehed
32 degrees above zero.
C. St O. Railway Changes Time.
Commencing Sunday, Dec 12th. 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 5:23 p. m.; Frankfort 0:13 p. m.
and Shelbyville 7:00 p. in., reaching
Louisville at 8:00 p. m , making direct
1 - ' rrr i-v -r
connection in i;mon ucpui in xjouis
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, 'next morning and New Or
leans 7:00 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, 11 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
For full information call on C. & O.
Agents, or write to the undersigned.
No trouble to answer questions.
G. W. Babnev, D. P. A..
Every expectant mother has
a trying ordeal to face. If she does not
M tret readv for ft
there is no telling
what may happen.
Child-birth, is full
of uncertainties if
Nature Is not given proper assistance.
U the best help you can use at this time.
It Is a liniment, and when regularly ap
plied several months before baby comes,
it makes the advent easy and nearly pain
less. It relieves and prevents " morning
sickness," relaxes the overstrained mug.
cles, relieves the distended feeling, short
ens labor, makes recovery rapid and cer
tain without any dangerous after-effects.
Mother's Friend is good for only one
purpose, vis.: to relieve motherhood of
danger and pain.
One dollar per bottle at all drug stores, e
Bent by express on receipt ot prlco.
Free Books, rnntnlnlntr v&ln&hfo Informa
tion for women, will be ent to any addrsea
upon application to
THS BRADF1ELD REGULATOR CO,
Miss Ida Burdett is the charming
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Landram Bur
dett. W. D. Scott and family, Mrs.
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 Mtl Hebron from T. W.
Montgomery at $20 per acre.
A candy pulling was given by Mrs.
E- W. Law son lastThursd.y evening
in honor of Misses Ida Duncan and
Mury Montgomery. N. T. Grow en
tertained a number of his friends at
hh home last Tuesday.
Some sneak thieves have been in our
midst th-j past week and visited Mrs.
W. D. Sjootts ohickens 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. Hebron cemetery Sunday
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
prooi 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 formB
of bladder and urinary troubles. Not
only does Swamp-Root give new life
and activity to the kidneya -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 mtjntioini: the Central Record
and sending your address to Dr. Kil
mer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,you may
have a sample bottle of this great dis
covery sent to you free by mail. (4)
The Louisville ministers, in their
regular meeting, adopted a resolution
against the pool rooms.
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 Mazzantina in the City of
Gen. Weyler's organ is said to hava
attacked President McKinley and Min
ister Woodford in severe terms.
Gen. Weyler has defied the Govern
ment to take proceedings against him
on account of his attacks on the Uni
Lock No. 7, at High Bridge, on tho
Kentucky river is now complete and
open to navigation. This will render
the Kentucky river navigable for
boats drawing up to six feet, a dis
tance of about four miles above Hick
man Bridge, being a total of 144 miles
from the mouth at Carrollton.
There appears to be a misunder
standing among the Kentucky lawyers
to when the recently elected Clerk
the Court of Appeals goes into office.
Some are under the impression that
he should have gone in January 1. but
the constitution distinctly states that
his term does not begin until the first
Monday in September, 1893.
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. Ia
the senate the subjects scheduled for
early consideration are the Hawaiian
question, the Corbett contest, the Im
migration Bill and financial legisla
tion. At Russelville Robert Evans, a nigh
School boy, stabbed George Duncan, a
schoolmate, to death.
Both branches of the General As
sembly listened attentively to the
eading of the Governor's message.
The Hawaiian annexation treaty
will be called up in the. Senate next
A Liverpool syndicate is to bnild an
immense tobacco manufacture in Lou
isville, giving employment to 700 men.
FOR TAXES FOR YEAR 1896
I will sell publicly before the Court
House door in Lancaster, Ky., on
January 10th 1898,
the following described property:
Sale begins at 2 o'clock p. m.
Arnold. W A, gdn Bella Arnold, 1 town
lot S 3
Boyle. K, 1 town lot 11
uiemmerson, v j, l town lot a
Duncan. John M, 1 town lot and 30a 33
Dillon, Mrs Elizabeth. 1 lot 2
Dabney, Dorcas, l lot z
Gill, Mrs P D, 10 a 5
Johnson. John. 1 lot 2
Miller, WS. 2 lots 26
Moss. RM. 36 a 7
Morris, C M, 1 lot 4
Owsley, Mrs E 8,1 lot 2
Owsley & Shanks, 1 lot 19
Reld, Mrs T W. 1 lot 4
Rotbwell, Mrs Eliza, 1 lot 1
Shea. John. 1 lot 4
SDencer.PJ. I lot 8
Turner, T J B. 3 a 6
Turner, Mrs Willie j, l lot 17
Underwood, James, 1 lot 3
Walden. Jessee. 1 lot 11
Wortnam. Smith. 1 lot 4
Wberritt.Tom. Hot 13
Walker. WE, 20 a 24
Wallers, Dr B F, 1 lot 12
Anderson. R Lee. 1 lot 1 43
Arnold Harve. 1 lot 2 23
Anderson, Frankle.l lot CO
Barnside, Pies. 1 lot , 1 16
Backbannon, Lucy, 1 lot 80
Cook.Wm.l lot 60
Duncan, Samira, 1 lot 1 20
Denny, Georgle, hrs, 1 lot 1 16'
Dunn, Anna, not mi
Dunn, Alfred, 1 lot 2 70
HerrinR, Bob, 1 lot. a 93
Huffman, Sylvia, 1 lot 4&
Johnson, Joe, 1 lot 1 85
LeaveH, Nick, 1 lot '. 3 30
Miller, Alex, 1 lot 4.K
Miller. Irvin, 1 lot 3 ft!
Middleton. Ed, 1 lot 1 20
Owsley, Sallie, 1 lot 25
Palmer. Cls. 1 lot 80
Perkins, John. 1 lot... r: 4 95
Patterson. Bob, 1 lot 1 4H
Pollard, Marian, 1 lot 45
Robinson, Sarah, 1 lot 60
Stodgell, Joe S, 1 lot 95
Simpson. Jack. 1 lot , 3 SO
mith, Mary, Hot 45
Yantis. Louis, 1 lot 2 90
Young, Mary, 1 lot 1 6a
E. M. WALKER, M. C. L.