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EVERY WEEK BY
Z.OUIS l,A.NDRSSf, Publisher.
SOnb Yjab, in advance $1.00
Six Months. " .50
Thbkk " " 25
Fit ID AY, February, II, 1898.
Is the U. S. senate Friday Mr. Lind
sey commented sharply upon tlu mo
tives of the author and promoters of
the resolution recently passed by the
legislature of Kentucky demanding his
resignation as senator. Mr. Lindsay,
after defining his position upon the fi
nancial question, said that he was the
representative of the whole people of
Kentucky and not in any sense the
agint of the Kentucky legislature,
Above all he was, he said, a senator
for the whole American people, and as
such would perform his duties and
cast his vote in accordance with his
convictions and with the dictates of
his conscience. In regard to his views
on money he slid: "My views on the
silver question were as well known
then as they are known to-day. 'J hej
were then the views of an overwhelm
ing majority of the Democrats of Ken
tucky, and an overwhelming majority
of the Republican part in that State,
I stand to-day precisely where I stood
when I received that unanimous in
dorcement by the Democrats of Ken
tucky. If those who were in accord
with me four years ago are not so to
today, it is because thej' have changed
their opinions, whilst, I have remained
steadfast I criticise no one for ehang
iag his opinions, but I protest against
being denounced as a betrayer of my
trust, because my views remain un
changed.'' Lawyers over the state have peti
tioned the court of appeals to require
that all transcripts shall be abstracted
in brief and convenient form and be
printed. This will greatly aid the
court in considering the case, and, as
it will put more cost on litigants, is
believed will shut out a great many
little 2x4 one-horse cases which are
now crowded into the court of appeals
dockets and which are pouring in from
all over the state. It would indeed be
a wise move if it will succeed in frecZ'
ing out these small-fry cases, as most
of them amount to nothing and are
generally tiled by a short lawyer in or
der only to get his name on the docket
Cor- Dax Collier's chances for the
Louisville surveyorship looks brighter
this week than ever before. Wash
ington, dispatches intimate that the
appointment of Collier will have a ten
dency to hold the Bradlej' wing of the
Kentucky republicans in line for Mc-
Kinley and this point is being pushed
for all its worth. There's not much
love between the administration and
Bradley element, and if Mr. McKinley
has any idea of standing for renomina
tion he will certainly make some con
cessions to Mr. Bradley's wishes, es
peeially in this case.
Judge Denny, who has been acting
as refree in the matter of dishing out
pie in the seventh district has resiirn
ed the position. lie endorsed a cer
tain applicant for postmaster at Paris
Deboe agreeing to recommend the man
At the last minute, however, Deboe
changed his mind and asked that an
other man be appointed, which was
done. This caused Denny to get the
line under his tail and kick clear out
of the traces. He says he has nothing
further to say about the distribution
of Mr. McKinley's pastry.
A petition, which originated
Boyle county, calls upon Hon. John
Young Brown to make tho race for
governor. Mr. Brown made a good
officer and is a capable man, but h
has been out of politics for a year or
two and probably is not exactly '
to" the up-to-date trickery which
requires to get a nomination these
Sailors and navy officers are pro
testing vigorously against the plan to
christen the Kentucky with water.
uhey say the vessel will be known
unlucky among sailors if it is done
and will have difficulty in securing
good crew. The average sailor is
fond of old rot-gut that he immagines
everything else has the same appetite.
.E.MPEROR William should be cau
t;ous in discriminating against Amer
ican fruits especially the apple. Th
latter already holds the record for
bringing about the fall of man.
The following account may be :
A duel was recently fought in Ne
port by Alexander Shott and Jna
Nott Nott was shot: Shott was not
In this case it was better to be Shott
There is a rumor that Nott was not
shot, and Shott avows that he shot
Isott, which proves either that the
shot Shott shot at Nott was not shot
or that Nott was shot notwithstand
ing. Circumstantial evidence is
always good. It may be made to
pear on trial that the shot Shott shot
shot Aot, or as accidents with firearms
are frequent, it may be possible that
tne snot bnott shot shot Shott. him
self, when the whole affair resolves
itself into Its original elements.
Shott wonld be shot, and Nott would
be not We think, however, that
shot Shott shot shot not Shott
Nott Anyhow its hard to tell
A thrill of terror is experienced
when a brassy cough of croup sounds
through the house at night But the
terror soon changes to relief after One
Minute Cough Cure has been adminis
tered. Safe and harmless for children.
ownnes umg oiore. Jm
Of the Circuit Court From Ccv'nston to
Ccvixoto.v, Ky., Feb. 7. Promptly at
10 o'clock Monday morning .ludgj Tisr
in convened the circuit court for Kim;
ton county at Independence, the origi
nal countv seat, the formal siban-
ontnentof Covington for court p;ir-
psses were completed Saturday by the
removal of the court records, anil tliat
irt of the Covington courthouse oc
cupied by the circuit court will remain
closed until the orders ot the juilgo. are
obeyed or the court of appeals declares
the council's position correct.
The removal from Covington, the
most populous portion of the county.
and for more than forty years the
home of the circuit court, to Independ-
uce, a village remote from any mode
of transit except by vehicle. 11 miles
n the country, and the only means
of communication with the outside
world one telcpl on is an event
unprecedented in the history of
the courts of Kentucky. When it is
known that nine-tenths of the biihine-s
of the circuit court, which is in contin
uous session, comes from residents of
Covington and its immediate suburbs,
ind that every lawyer, witness ami
juror interested must journey to inde
pendence to attend tli-' court, ine. in
convenience of the removal will be re
alized. SEVEN COUNCILMEN
Prisoners by Order of .ludst- T;r-
vin of III" Circuit Cixitt.
INIIKI'KXIMIXL'K, Ivy., Feb. ii. The
seven reiieliious uovington councilman
ire hold prisoners in the courthouse
hero by the county sheriff, who is act-
ng miller the orders of .Judge larvin.
This is the result of contempt hearings
Shortly after ten o clock tho counell-
men were arraigned Dciore.iuuge iar-
viu and .ludire O'Hara attempted to
plead their case, but he was sharply
called to account bv Judge Tarvin.
Judge O'Hara lost his temper and
answered back, but friends advised
against making any trouble, and under
protest Mr. O'Hara retired.
Judge Tarvin eyed the seven offend
ing eounciliiion sternly and asked them
if they .still refused to obey the order
of tlio court. 1 hey did, and they were
held in contempt ami placed under ar
rest by the sheriff.
Judge Tarvin ni.ends to give them
tune to repent, ami it Uu-y lo not
they will undoubtedly be sent to jail.
It is to be a finish light between
Judge Tarvin and the counciliiien, for
the latter declare they will never give
in unless thci are given a hearing.
Can Not SHile Over Into Kentucky uiitl
Insure Property Without a I.lreiKO.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 4. In the
house Thursday a number of bills were
advanced by second reading.
These bills were killed by adverse
report and vote: McKce's bill for ben
efit of circuit clerks, who will have to
pay back the amounts received in the
shape of S.Vfelony-casa fees, and the
bill providing for taking depositions
The bill raising the age of consent
was amended to make the age of the
male over 10 years and the age of the
female under 14 years. The penalty
was fixed at imprisonment for not less
than one nor more than five years.
The bill was passed by a majority and
its passage was clinched.
The bill, adding a medical depart
ment to the A. and M. state college
was advanced; also Charlton's labor
The committees substitute for the
McKce and Mears insurance bills, to
prevent the Cincinnati and agents of
other states from slipping over into
Kentucky and insuring property here
without paj'ing license for either them
selves or the compan3 was passed.
To Remove the Capitol.
Fraxkfokt, Ky., Feb. 5. The repub
licans1 revenge against local demo
cratic partisans came out Friday in
the house in the shape of a resolution
amending the constitution so as to re
move the seat of government from
Frankfort to a city to be selected by
bliot an OHiccr.
Paris, Ky., Feb. 7. Jack Shea, night
watchman in the L. & N. yards here,
was shot and mortally wounded by a
Negro coal thief. The man has not
yet been arrested.
Washington, Feb. 8. The president
Monday nominated the following post
masters for Kentucky cities: William
S. Hoggess, Ashland; James A. Deboe,
Clinton; Clarence Matthews, Maysville;
Frank M. Fisher, Paducah; S. T. Moore,
Princeton; Ludlow F. Petty, Shelby
ville; Slierod Stanfill, Williamsburg;
Frederick Van Rensselaer, Owcnsboro.
Prison Hill Reported Favorably.
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 7. The Krons
ton prison bill, which has passed the
senate, was reported favorably in the
Kentucky house Saturday and ad
Drowned While Skating,
E Arlington, K3'., Feb. 7. Miss Stel
la Hanna, aged about 17 years, daugh
ter of M. Hanna, proprietor of the
Madisonville machine works at Madi
sonville, four miles from here, drown
ed while skating on a pond at Hecla
mines 'near this place. The body was
recovered an hour and a half after the
The Boy lias Confessed.
Princeton, Ky Feb. 5. Milton Cart
right, aged 16, arrested on suspicion
of having committed several burg
laries, has confessed to some of them
and will be held to the grand jury.
We are anxious to do a little good in
this world and can think of no pleas
anter or better way to do it than by
recommending' One Minute Cough
Cure as a preventive of pneumonia.
consumption and other serious lung
irouoies mat 10110 w neglected colds.
Stormes' Drag Store. lm
Mrs. Laura E. Mims.of Sraithville,Ga.,
says: "A small pimple of a stra .vberry
color appeared on my cheek; it soon
began to grovr rapidly, notwithstand
ing all efforts to check it. JIv
eye became tenibly
inflamed, and was so
swollen that for quite
a while I could not
pee. The doctors
said I had Cancer of
A?H4&&1 the most malignant
-i5W '-trt:x type, and after ex-
TSSv Iw'sting their efforts
"vN without doing me
Vt? any good, they gave
up the case as hope1 ess. When in
formed that my father had. died from
the same disease, they said I must die,
as hereditary Cancer was incurable.
"At this crisis, I was advised to try
S.S.S., and in a short while the Cancer
began to discharge and continued to do
so for three months, then it began to
heal. I continued the medicine a while
longer until the Cancer disappeared en
tirely. This was several years ago and
there has been no return of the disease."
A Real Biood Remedy
Cancer is a blood disease, and only a
blood reined' will cure it. S. S. S.
(guaranteed purely vegetable is a rea?
blood remedy, and never faila to per
manently cure Cancer, Scrofula, Eczema,
Rheumatism or any other disease of the
blood. Send for our books
oa Caucer and Blood Diseases,
mailed free to
Co. Atlanta, Ga.
Miss Hutu Aldridgc is quite sick at
Dr. I. V. Walter, dentist office over
ISallou's storj. "t
Dr. I!. F. W.ilter, dentist ofliee over
Kallou's store, Lancaster. '2t
Last Saturday the celebrated road
case was decided by .Judge lliirns d
The Suar Creek road was made very
dangerous by the fall rains so the cit
izens living near the road applied for
a change. The damage was granted
as follows, Wm ISroaddus $5), George
Durham SO'J and Mrs. Margaret Sutton
Lena Palmer, an accomplished
lady, of Kirksvillc, is with
Ada and Carrie Arnold this
Mr. and Mrs Frank Carnev
and son", Master Will'e, of i. '.inns-
burg, are v'slting frienis and relatives
in this community. Mis-es Jennie
Perkins, Minnie Johnson, of Mareel-
lus, Nellie and Yirgie Arnold, of II v-
r.ttsviile, spent part of last week with
Mioses A -a, Carrie and Lila Arnold.
St. Valentines day is almost here.
History tells ns that St Valcnlire was
a bishop, martyre.l A. D. L'70. Ia 1
gan Komc it was customary for youths
to draw names in iionor of the God
dess Februata on the 14th of Fcbru
ary and when Pagami&m was abolished
the honor was confercd upon St. V
entine. Charles Lamb savs: "Hail to
thy returning festival, oh Hishop Val
entine! Great is thy name in the rub'.c
thou venerable arch-ilamere of Hymen;
Thou Immortal go between, who and
what manner of person art thou. Thou
comcst attended with thousands and
ten thousands of little loves and Cu
pids, and the air is Brushed with the
hiss of rustling wings."
After years of untold suffering from
piles, U. W. Purscll of Knitnersville,
Pa., was cured by using a single box
of De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. Skin
diseases such as eczema, rash, pinipl
and abitinate sores are readily cured
by this famous remedy. S tonnes'
Drug Store. lrn
Minard Lane sold a cow to Patton
of Jiryantsville, for 23.00.
George Grow sold his entire tobacco
crop to Simmons, of Madison, at Cc
Coy Sanders received a wound on
his faca Sunday morniujr bv a horse
Chaa. Ingcrham a good colored friend
of this place, received a pension a few
days ago, he will get SO.0D per month
if not increased.
Messrs. C. S. Sanders and V- G
Preston atteuded preaching at Mc-
Creary Sunday. Mr. Mitchell Lane
and wife, of Back Creek, visited their
father and mother Saturday and Sun
day. Pearl Sanders, of this place
ssent Satu-day and Sunday with he
aunt, Mrs. Peachie Grow. X. T. Grow
spent Sunday with F. L. Sanders.
Messrs. Wm. Easley and Georje Tea-
ter, of Pink, spent Sunday with F. L
Sanders. Several people of this place
attended court at llichmond Monday
Mr. Taylor Sanders, of near Lancaster,
was in our vicinity last week and spent
iriday night with T. L. Sanders. L.
M. Crutchfield and family spent Sun
day with Freeman Lane and family.
Don't annoy others by your cough
ing, and risk your life by neglectin
cold One minute Cough cure cures
coughs, colds, ci-oup, grippe and all
throat and lung troubles. Stormes
Drug Store. Jm
e arc having some nice weather
Mr. J. M. Vanderpool delivered a load
of hemp at Nicholasvillo Monday at
Si 50 per hundred.
Miss A. E. Scott spent Sunday night
with Miss Lula Rogers, near Lancaster.
Mr. E. C. Wilson, alter a two months
visit with friends in this vicinity re
turned to his home in Indiana this
week. Mrs. Dennie Scottand daughter
and Miss Bessie Doty are visiting re
latives near Nicholasville this week.
Miss Nellie Bourne has returned home
after a visit with friends at McCreary.
Mrs W; D. Scott and Miss Susie Chilton
were the guest of Mrs.l?eggie Naylor
s s s
ST 7 I Ti
1 'ft UQ
Williiiii iu j
MiROBEOTS uhuii STORE
Orders tiilccn lor all Foreign or Domestic 3Ingizincs or Newspapers.
FARM AND STOCK HOTES. I
II. L. Elkin so'.d Simeon
b jnch of 0- lb shoots at oc.
Thompson Anml 1 bought of Swinc
l r jad, 'Z" choice feeders at 4 12 1-2.
B. F. Bobinson shipud t Cin'ti.
this ucjI; two niej looa.inof h,'s.
J. G. Kobinsou bought of 15. F. Rol
inson two 12J0 11). feeding cattle for
C. A. Arnol.l bought of Geo. Woods,
of lluuble, 21 shoats, averaging 73 lbs
it 2 :;-4c.
V. A. Liar bought at llichmond
court Monday, 2U choice yearling cat
tle at an tiwrage price.
F. Robinson bought of Alec Wal-
cjr 7J light hog.s at :u and of Alec and
Luther GiLLs 7.1 at same pricj.
Morgan and Robinson bought of
Tram Conn a yoke or' cattle 2310 lbs.
at 1 1 4 Also son.e hogs at 3e.
S Morgan so'd to B. F. Robinson
some light hogs at .i-t to ,ic .nr.
Robinsr.i sold James .Smith .4 .17 1-2 lb.
shoats at iij.
Altamont was br-jd to 23 mares last
siatoi, unci y.j ot them are saut to oe
ia foal. He will stand for service at
Alsmudn., Cal., this season.
Tiik Government estimate of corn
for 1S'.)7 was S0,0!tf. 101 acres, 1,1)02,00.,-
oj bushel; ot wheit, :;9,4(5,0GO acre5,
.1.5 ),14'.),10S bushels; value o: both crops,
'J he bones of George Wilkes, the fa
mous trotting sir.', have ben present
ed to the Kentucky Slate College by
CjI. W. L. Simmons.
The sorghum sugar industry in Kan
sas has proven a failure alter the gov
ernment hud spent $2.10,000 in experi
ments and the machine that cost$i04,
000 ias sol. I at auction for 0,000.
Marcs in foal need just enough feed
'o keep them froai losing flash. G.va
pie sty dt hzy, with oats and bran,
and ft el separately to each, according
to her iudivdtal nee l.
Kentucky, $j,0.'!2,232; North Carolina
31,430,331; Virginia, $:;,013,S.1ti; Tenncs
see, 52,404, SIC; Ohio. $l,C(j,000; Pennsyl
vania, gl, 200, .142; Connecticut, $1,32.1,-
The. removal of superfluous fences
improves the appearance of the faro-,
reduct'S expenses, increases the quan
titv of oultivatablc laud, and remove!
one of the principal shelters and breed
ing grounds for insects and vermin.
The value of all the live stock in the
c mntry on Jan. 1, 1W17, wasest mated to
hi $1,8S0. 0.19,000. On Jan. 1, 1S0S, it
was estimated at $2,037,012,000, show
ing an increase ia value in one year of
J. Crouch fc Sjn, owners of the La
fayete S 02k Farm, Indiana, have a
horse ranch in South Dakota, where
they ha'e about 1,003 mares which
they will breed this spring to their
sixteen imported Gjrman coach stall
ions. Concerning dehorned cattle, Swift &
Co., of Chicago, says: "We do not con
sider hornless cattle worth more than
those of the same quality and fattened
with herns, except in rare cases where
shippers would pay 3 to 10c mrre per
hundred pounds for hornless c; t le."
Root crops arc be.it preserved by be
ing kept in the dark, at a little above
the freezing point, and they must
have moisture. These conditions are
not many nor very difficult to obtain,
but are all important. A house 0 liar
is not the place for root crops.
Capt T. W. Bottom reports to Tiik
Ri:coi: the sale of William Iluddles
ton, near Allum Springs, Bo3'le count-,
as follows: Yearling heifers $1.1,
calves 10, milk cows $25 to 33, horses
$1.1 to $33, corn $1.80 in 5. barrel lots,
1,530 bundles oats $1.13 in lots of 500,
hay 40c per hundred, hogs $3 per hun
dred. The final estimates for tobacco pro
duction in the United States in the
year 1S05. made by the Agricultural
Department, place the total 3ield at
403,004,320 pounds, valued at $24,258,
079. Qhe area cultivated amounted to
594,749 acres. Seven States produced
a crop valued at more than a million
dollars viz :
Jessamine Items: J. W. Ilaj-don
sold to Gus Macey, Versailles, a fine
gelding by Koscinsko, for $175. II. B.
Campbell bought from Robert McCon
nell. Woodford county last week 10C
ewes at 2.7.1 per head. Jas. W. Simp
son sold Monday to Richmond parties
a four-year-old saddle gelding by
Chester Dare, dun by Mark Diamond,
for $150. Journal.
The UarroasDurg , Democrat says
that General Jno. B. Castlcman will
send his prize-winning saddle stallion
and his great marcs -to the farm o' his
son, Mr. David Castleman, where the
stallion will do service. General Cas
tleman's idea of stock-raising is to se
cure only tho very
stock that can be had and to allow no
deterioration of it Nothing but the
P 4Mf AjNUBIAN TEA cures Dyppep
riUlllVl v eia, Constipation and Indi
gestion, Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts.
a Variety of
very test horses, short-horns, Polanl
China hos, sheep an I chiekms are
used on the farm, General Castleman
recently piying 27 for a brace of
pr'zi fowls. The example of the Cas
tleman's in their venture here should
s iggesi 10 otners tne protit o: raisir.jr
only the best of all kinds o.' animal
as it will day.
W P. Tugglesoll to B. F. Robinson
a lot of ho.s at 3e per pouud.
The Stanford Journal says P. P
Aunneiley bought in Pulaski and
Rockcastle 140 hogs at about 3c, 3.1
catt'.e at 2 to 3c and SO sheep at $2. R,
II. Bronaugh has received from Robert
.YlcAlistcr, of Jessamine, a fillv bv
Julian and a colt by Imn. Lichtnino-.
which he will train. Dr. J. B. Ows
ley sold IS of his mules, which he left
at Atlanta, at $r,G.
Lincoln A0TK5. B. W. Givcns. sold
to George T. Wood 20 shoats at 2.05.
T. M. Boone sold O. P. Huffman some
butehir stuff at 3c. John Murphy
uougnt in the East End aloiof heifers
at 3 to 3 l-4e. A. W. Carpenter sold to
Jesso F. Cook a hornless shorthorn bull
for 50. John Wilson bought in the
Waynesburg section a buuch of year
ling steers at 3 1-2. to 3 S-lc. Lyon &
Allen sold to llliamBeek 33 yearling
at S-Yi and to W. B. Hill 30 of same at
same price. P. P. Xunneley sold in Cin-
c.nnati 140 hogs at. 3 1-2 to 3.91. II
also sold IS cattle at3 1-4 to 4c and 7
sheep at 3 1-2 to 5 l-2c. W. T. BecK
sold to C. Vanoy a bunch of shoats at
3s. Interior Journal.
Jaice Board, Sr., tells the Harrous-
bnrg Democrat that he never knew
fat stock of all kinds to be as scarce as
now; in fact he says thero is very little
aiuuii ux auy Kino. 110 savs that four
farmers let the Indiana and Ohio farm
ers and feeders slip into our countv
and buy all the good feeding cuttle at
3-4e and had t 'ley kept them could
now get 4 l-2c for them, and are pay
ing that figure when they buy.
It is not wise to shut lambs no sheen
in a close stable. They are safer in
dry, clean yard, with a half open shed
to which they can run. Even when
they arc shut in oa stormy nights th
upper end of tin shed should be left
open. When fattening, feed them
regularly four times a dav, lest thev
become fretful and consume their own
flesh and fat. There are not cnougl
sneep to go around, and there will
oon b In demand which can not be
In several counties of Kentucky
farmer's institutes are being oran
i.;u aim various oiner lvinus o: im
proveraent meetings are baiuir held
1V1... -1 1.1 . 11... r.
1 ii,y niiuum hul tne i.irmers nave an
organization;1 They could then pall
together, watch their interests better
and command better prices for their
crops. There are thousands of rea
sons why an organization, led Iv
level-headed, honest men, would be a
great help to the industry.
Not Always Understood.
A fact often overlooked, or not al
ways understood, is that women sufTpr
as much from distressing kidney and
oiauuer trouoies as the men. The
womb is situated hack of and very close
to I he bladder, and for that reason any
distress, disease or inconvenience man
ifested in the kidneys, back, bladder
or urinary passage is often, by mistake,
attributed to female weakness or womb
trouble of some sort.
The error is easily made and may be
ns easily avoided by setting urine aside
for twenty-four hours; a sediment or
settling is evidence that your kidneys
and bladder need doctoring. If you
have pain or dull aching in the back,
pass water too frequently, or- scanty
supply, with smarting or burning,
these are also convincing proofs of
kidney trouble. If you have doctored
without benefit, try Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy.
tne miia anu tne extraordinary effect
will surprise you. It stands the high
est for its wonderful cures. If vou
take a medicine you should take the
best. At. druggists fifty cents and one
dollar. You may have a sample bottle
ana pampnier, notn sent tree by mail
Mention Ckntral Record and send
your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co,.
Binghamton.TC. Y. The proprietors of
this paper guarantee the genuineness
01 mis ouer. (5)
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Careful and Prompt Attention Guaranteed
J. M. Hioqimbothax President
Lewis Y. Leavell Vice-President
B. F. Hudson Cashier
W. O. Rioney Assistant Cash'r.
C. D. Walkkb Bookkeeper
J. M. HlGGINBOTHAM,
J. 8. Johnson,
H. C. Arnold, Jb.
LlWIS Y. LlAYXLL,
Jacob Y. Robihbon.
. . 1
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Sjc on i immense line of
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DA NV ILLE, - -
Maimf asturEr of Hemp.
Dealer in Cultivated and Lint
HIGHEST CASH PRICE at
No. 5 Cheapside.
A. K.Dessy. President.
Jjo. E. Storme?, Vice President.
Wm. II. Kinnaird, Cashier.
S.C. Denny, J. F. Ro3insox. Jr.
Assistant Cash'r. Boot-keeper.
R. T. Embky Asa't Book-keeper.
Sam'l. D. Cochran, Jas Spllman,
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