Newspaper Page Text
McCreary, Thompson or Gilbert?
Gats 0pofT1 P H r
Here is a
A suit of clothes for Nothing
Men's Fine Suits $12, $13.50, $15, $16.50.
FQW FOB $1Q
Look for yourself and be Convinced. It costs you notliing to look through
our lines. It is a pleasure to us to show our goods.
Straw Hats 50c on the Dollar. ' Suits male to orier, Clcanei ai Pressefl-
Best 50c TJnlaundered Shirt in the country.
J. L. Frohman &Co, - -
Always this time of the year my desire is to get rid of
all the goods in my line whether get cost or not and my
customers always reap a great benefit. This time my bar
gains will be
GREATER THAN EVER,
sq first coming will get the Cream, All goods in the mil
linery line go in this sale.
n?TTP A T "PTTPn'RTl i
FRIDAY, June, 24, - 1898.
l)I?OClAT AT I
JL XLlXOVi- AUi
Miss Alta lJjttis is visiting her cousin
Miss Lottie Uettis.
Mr. Brewer, of Lebanon, was here a
few days this wceK.
Miss Louise Farris is visiting rela
tives in Harrodsburg.
Miss Moot Xave, of Danville, is vis
iting Miss Jennie Totten.
Miss Eliza Smith left Monday to yis
it her uncle in Lexington
Net Stephens, of Glendale, Ohio, is
the guest of Herbert Harden.
Mr. Charlie Frisbie is spendiug a
few days at Dripping Springs.
Miss i -iam Herring, of I ouisville, is
the guest of Miss Sue Herring.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Arnold have
returned from a visit to Perry ville.
Miss Hallie Hamilton left Thurs
day to visit friends in Middlesboro.
Master Hugh Tillett, of Danville, is
visiting his aunt. Miss Sallie Tillett.
Misses Mattie Elkin and Mae Hughes
have returned from a visit to Stanford.
Herbert Kinnaird is manipulating
the wires at the telephone exchange.
Miss May Lynn Dickerson, of Nich
olasville, is visiting Miss Hallie Hamil
ton. Mr. Joe Nevius, of Stanford was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Zanone
Misses Mary Miller, Mae Hughes and
Fred Frisbie visited Dripping Springs
Miss Jennie Shumate, of Danville.
has been the guest of MiBS -Olivia
Miss Hallie Herring, of Lower Gar
rard, is spending a few days with Miss
Miss Chestnut, of Shelby City, is the
charming guest of Miss Lizzie Hays,
Misses Letitia Brown and Bessie
Burnside are visiting Miss Pearl Burn-
bile in Stanford.
Cal Nevieus left this week to make
the circuit with Dora L-. CoL J. W.
Miller's fine pacer.
Miss Ella Stephens, of Glendale, O ,
is visiting Miss Lula Graham at Mrs.
Moody Har Jen's.
Mr. John Gray, of Frankfort, has
I Crab J)jg
y-v 1 1
35 urcnaru m
&K. NOW OPEN.- 83
S3 GOOD LIVING.
fwjw terms aaaress ,
jGiig Hofinanm, Prop'r-!
Chance to Get
teen visiting his sister, Mrs. Ephraim
I Brown, this week.
Miss Graco Kinnaird is expected
home this week from a visit to Bar-
Mrs. Moody Harden anefmaster Clar
ence leave this week for a visit to rel
atives in Louisville.
Miss Pearl Holcomb, a bewitching
little beauty, of Louisvill, is the guest
of Miss Florence Harris
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Williams and
pretty baby, Mary Clay, are visiting
relatives in Campbellsvillc
Mrs. Robert Embry gave a tea last
Saturday evening in honor of Miss
Bettie Powell, of Hustonville.
Miss Jennie Burnside, chaparoncd
by Mrs. Tom Adams, visited the sold
iers at Chickamauga this weilc
Homer V. Batson, Esq., rcturnel
Monday from the law school at Ann
Arbor. He will spend his vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Cabal D.-nny have re
turned from their extend jd bridal
tour and taken romj w.th Mrs. Fan
Mrs. John Anderson, of Lancaster,
i visiting her daughter, Mrs, Brown-
on Walton Avenue. Lexington
Miss Dickerson, of Nicholasville, ac
companied by Mr. Arthur Milds, spent
Saturday and Sunday with Miss Hal
Miss Norma Stone has returned
home after a very pleasant visit to
her cousins, Misses Minnie and Stella
Broaddus, of McCreary.
R. Kinnaird and wife. Miss Nell
Marrs, Hon. R. II. Tomlinson and
Robt West attended the funeral of
Edwin Sparks at Nicholasville Tues
We are glad to say that reports as
to the illness of Capt W. J. Kinnaird
have been trreatlv exaecrerated. Pig
eon is all right and will be down here
in a few days.
Mr. Ashbrook Frank and brother.
Rev. Robert Graham Frank, went to
Mays ville Friday to attend the funeral
of their uncle, Mr. W. S. Frank. Lex
Mr. Claude Royston, who has been
engaged ia business in Chicago for
several years, is at home for a vaca
tion. He is looking well and his many
friends are delighted to see him.
The Stanford Journal says it would
be hard to find three prettier girls
than those now visiting Miss Pearl
Burnside Misses Lucia McAfee, of
Lebanon, Bessie Burnside, of Garrard,
and Letitia Brown, of Lexington.
Mr. Robert E. Hughes, of the Louis
ville Commercial, spent Sunday with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. D.
Hughes. Bob has a splendid position
with the Commercial and is helping
make that paper one of the best in the
Mrs. K M. narbison, of Mitchells
burg, has issued invitations to the
marriage of her daughter, Miss Mar
garet Polk Harbison, to Mr. Hollie
Carlton, Wednesday afternoon, June
29th, at half past three o'clock. It will
be a quiet home wedding. Danville
Rev. Wm Evans has bien visiting
hi father, Dr. Evans, on Richmond
street He preached at the Methodist
church Sunday morning and at the
Union meeting in Christian c'aurch.
that evening. Rev. Evans is a good
preacher and has made many friends
during bis stay.
Mr. E. H. Hudson, representing the
Texas Farm and Ranch, of Dallas, was
in town this week and made m a pleas
ant calL He is originally from Bar-
bourville, and knows many people in
this section. He now resides at Wich-
ta Falls, Texas, the home of the no
ted "'oar" hunter, "Andy" Burnside.
Casey M. Owsley, Esq , graduated
at the University of Virgiuia last week
w th d gr e of Bachelor of Law. C. -sey
is is a worthy chip of the old block
and will certainly make his mark. He
is now visiting Comadore Granger and
will return to Lancaster in a few
The following Master Masons at
tended Dr. Logan's funeral at Dan
ville Sunday: Jacob Joseph, R. A.
Burnside, W. B. Mason, J. A. Burn
side, Alex Bishop. E. M. Walker,
Henry Patterson, David Ross, J. W.
Miller, Dr. Wesley, Joe Hasclden.
Thos Wherritt, G. S. Greenleaf, Geo.
T. Farris. A. H. Rice and Louis Lan-
In a letter to The Record, Mr. B. M.
Burdett writes from Killarncy, Fla.,
I want to go to Kentucky this sum
mer, as my health is rather poor, and
think the trip will help me. When
think of so many old friends being
ead and gone, I almost hate to go to
Lancaster. It makes me feel sad to
think so many of my old friends, Gen.
Landram, Judge Owsley, John Gill,
Henry Bruce, Charley Sweeney and
many others have died."
The editor of the E.-ans City, Pa.,
Globe, writes. "Oae Minute Cough
Cure is rightly named. It cured my
children after all other remedies fail
ed." It cures coughs, colds and all
throat and lung troubles. Stormes
Drug Store. lm
FARM AND STOCK NOTES.
iniiiu nnu uiuui nu i lui x
tooo bushels corn wanted. I
will give one dollar ana seventy
ve cents per barrel for 1,000 bar
rels of corn delivered at the Pil
Jno. W. Miller, Mgr.
For sale, three firstclass, red bul
calves. J. B. Leavell. Bryantsville,
J. B. Leavell, of Bryantsville, sold
to Sherrow and Colter a No I bul 0 -If
It is reported that the Georgia peach
crop will be excellent this year, far
better than for many seasons.
Our county is one of the best produ
cers of hemp in this state, and our fa.-
mers are noted for handling their
Thousands of persons have been cur
ed of piles by using DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve. It heals promptly and
cures eczema and all skin diseases It
gives immediate relief. Stormes Drug
Eliiha Dunn cultivated on the farm
of A. J. Rice, on the shares, and Jno.
Beaz'.ey and Keen Burdett on the
farm of T. L Herring, on the shares,
recently delivered their respective
crops of hemp to H. A. B. Marksbury
and Son, the quality extra, and they
deserve special mention, as the hemp
was well handled and nicely cleaned.
There are various reports of the
condition of the wheat in this section.
From some sections come indications
of fine yield, others report a great deal
of smut, some report the presei.ee of
chinch bug and rust Danville Advo
cate. The difference in the cost of grow
ing twenty-five bushels of corn to the
acre or fi ty bushels is so slight that it
need not be considered, buf the differ
ence in the value of the profit from
growing it can be determined without
very close figuring. The same thing
holds good with every farm operation
in growing all sorts of crops, in rais
ing common or well-bred stock.
There has not been a car-load of
lambs shipped from this station this
season, a nay are all taken to uan-
ville for shipment via Cincinnati
Southern to Cincinnati, and all the
cattle are going to Danville for ship
ment Now and then we have a car
of hogs from here to Cincinnati, they
would be taken to Danville for ship
ment, the only thing that prevents is
the excessive hot weather, and hogs
cannot stand the drive. We are relia
bly informed that one party who usu
ally ships over the L. & N. has taken
to Danville and shipped over 1,200
If CUBAN OIL curt
riWtlVl ?Cuts, Burns, Bruises, Bkeu
matum and Sores. Price, 25 ceatft
lambs up to the present. The L. & N;
should look after this business, and
not permit stock to be taken from
their immediate territory to Danville
for shipment, and should see that
their shippers are fully prctecle 1 in
Nothing is relished by the fowls this
time of the year, like cool, fresh water
Owen county has only about ten rer
cent of an acreage crop of tobacco
plants set out Growers have had a
very backward season in that county.
H. P. Thompson, of Clark county,
Ky., has completed the setting out of
oae million, one hundred and fifty
thousand tobacco plants, requiring 177
acres to plant them.
There is more dinger from summer
killing of a newly sown field of blue-
grass than there is from having it
winter killed. Tne best time to sow,
usually, is in Semtember.
The largest stockyards in the world
are in Chicago. The combined plants
represent an investment of over S10,
000,000. The yards contain twenty
miles of street, twenty miles of water
troughs, fifty miles of feeding troughs
seveuty-five miles of water and drain
age troughs. The yards are capab'.e
of receiving and accommodating daily,
20,000 cattle, 20,000 sheop and 120,000
The milk will sour in some of our
pans, despite all our care and clean
liness. Sterilize the fresh milk by
bringing it to just 155 degrees of tem
perature, and then coeling it The
butter will be Just as good.
Lot us fix in mind that sheep never
crop a pasture but to benefit it More
over, climb over rocks and ledge:
where cows would not go, and almost
every herb that grows suffices them
There Is nothing that will make the
hair grow on a scar. The hair follicles
are destroyed and that is the end of
the hair. You may reduc3 the em
largemants by applying equal parts of
sweet ojl and iodine twice a day and
rubbing with the hand.
Sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion and all livor and stomach troulr
les can be quickly cured by using those
famous little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Risers. They are pleas
ant to take and never gripe. Stormes
Drug Store. lm
Mercer Items Mr. F. D. Spots wood
has sold to Virginia parties the fast
pacing gelding, H. P. Mason, by Hun
ter Wilkes, 'lhis is a first-class 4-year
old, and could show miles in 2:15 when
sold. He goes to Martinsville, Va,
where Mr. Everett Middleton will
take him in charge to campaign with
number of others. E. J. Thialer
who made a judicious parchase of 10,
000 bushels of wheat last year, sold the
last of it 4.000 bushels three weeks
ago for $1.00, delivered in Chicago, the
cost of shipment and commission be
ing 12 cents a bushel. In the last two
weeks Mr. Thisler has bought 10,0t 0
bushels of the growing crop at from
OS to 75 cents a busheL Russell & Co,
shipped 100 4iog3 to Ciucinnati and
sold out at S3. 85 a hundred, also 15-
eattle which brought from 2 1-8 to 4
1-2 cents, and a double decker of lamb
that were sold at G and C 1-1 cents.
They c'aim that they lost 20 on the
- $57,000,000 -
In the following Fire Insurance
taa of Hartford.
Qaeea of America
National of Hartfort.
Pkeaix of Brooklya.
Hartford of Hartford.
Maacfcester of Eaglaad.
CoiectlcHt ef Hartford.
North British aai Merchaatlie.
Gerawa America ef New York.
Lirervoel aad Loadoa aai fclleVe.
I alio represent the old reliable
New Yirk Life Insurance
To the first person sending us tho nearest guess to the exact num
ber of votes received by the winning candidate on the final ballot in the
coming Congressional Convention, we will give a fine Suit of Clothes.
Make as many guesses as you want- Cut this out, fill blank and bring
or send to us.
Name of Candidate.
Number of Votes
I WILL. SELL
Everything in the Millin
FOR THE NEXT
Miss Sallie Tillett.
E. W. Norris is quite sick this week.
Corn is selling at S2.00 per bbl in the
Farmers are plowing over their corn
the last time.
Horn to the wifj of Alvah Pullins
bouncing big boy it is name E Iward
W .li. Ad:uns has rented D. C. I'ul-
ins grist mill and will run to its ful
Tom Walker has three or four hun
dred acres in wheat and he has four
or five bin lers runuinir.
Some of our farmers are cutting
wheat this week, the yield will be good
but theres some complaint of smut,
Mr. C. Shumate has a fijld that he
has been cultivating in corn for fifteen
years in succession and he says he has
the best prospect for a bountiful crop
this year. He seldom ever makes less
th in 12 barrels to the acre.
I was seriously affiicted with a cough
for sevoral years, and last fall had a
more savero cough than ever before.
I have used many remedies without
receiving much relief, and being rec
ommended to try a bottle of Cham.
berlain's Cough Remedy, hy a friend,
who knowing tn,e to be a poor widow,
aye it to me, I tried it, and with the
most gratifying results. The first bot
tie relieved ma very much anJ tl.o sec
ond bottle has apaolutoly cured me. I
have not had good health for
twenty years- I give this certificate
without solicitation, simply in appro
cation of tho gratltade feltor the euro
effected- Respectfully, Mks. Mav A.
Be A kb, Claremore, Ark. For sale by
R. E. MoRoberts. lm.
Wallace & Co., sell more goo's for
less money than anybody in Paint
Lick. Ivory soap 4c a cake, 3 cakes
Town Talk Soap for 5c.
Wallace & Co., sell heavy ilowered
tumblers for 10c a set (of C), 2Je per
dozen. Ice cream saucers 10c a set,
fancy salt and popper boxes 3c each.
Men's shoos solid leather soles, sole-
leather counters, in all styles, SI. 15.
These bargains can not bo equaled
Ladies tan shoes, solid throughout, SI.
Wallace & Co., Paint Lick. Examine
tneir goo as ana prices Detore you go
elsewhere. They will save j'ou money
Get One of these Roasters Free!
Call at my store and we will ex
I am still in the lead with
Goods are all fresh. I can please
LANGDON'S BREAD DAILY.
PLEASE GIVE US A
H. M. BALLQU.
A FULL STOCK OF
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES,
Hats aad furnishing (goods
Constantly on hand.
GOOD VALUES AND LOW PRICES
ALWAYS TO BE FOUND.
to call mmi w imi
J. W. SWE1NEY.
Buggies, km and
We have o n our floor two car
loads of the finest and most com
plete line of
ever snown in .Lancaster, uur
prices are lower than can be found
anywhere. Our guarantee is bet
ter. We can save you from
5 to 25.00
on any vehicle you buy.
We also have a complete line of
Harness we areAoffering exceeding
Come and see us. No
trouble to shor goods.
f . J. ROMANS Carrlap Co.,
The City Council of the City of Lan
caster, Kentucky, do ordain as fol
Section 1. Unless otherwise provid
ed by ordinance, the grading, paving,
curbing, and tht re-grading, recur b
ing and paving of any sidewalk, or
portion tnereof, within the corporate
limits of Lancaster, wnicn tne kaiv
Council may order to be so improved,
shall be excuted as follows: The grad
ing shall agree with the pitch and
grade of the sidewalk, with a suffi
cient deptn below tne curu to aamu
the sand or fine gravel and brick pave
ment being properly placed. When
there is embankment tne sides shall
be sloped as much as may be necesa
ry to sustain the pavement in position.
At the outer edge of the pavement and
supporting it, shall be laid a line of
curb stones not less than three inches
in width, and each stone shall bo at
least two feet in length. Curb stones
shall in all cases, have a full s qu ire
joint not less thah fifteen inches deep.
The curb stones shall be tooled down
to a uni'orm straight line for a depth
of two inches below the top on the in
ner side, so as to make a true and
neat joint with the briek paving here
inafter specified. Curb stones shall be
of good, hard, limestone, free from
flaws, dry seams or crack. Al curb
stones are to be laid truo to line and
grade. The material excavated for
placing curb stones shall, sf.er the
stones are set in position, oe piacea
in layers and thoroughly rammed.
The brick pavement shall be formed
of good, sound hardburned well-fi rm-
ed, whole paving bricks, and laid on a
bed of sharp sand or fine gravel, thor
ough.y free from any admixture of
earth, and four inches in depth. The
pavement shall be laid with tiie usual
Dind (Herring Hone), and truly and
neatly jointua to the line of ttie curb
stone. W hen laid and inspected the
pavement shall be covered with sharp
sand or fine gravel. No broken or ir
regularly formed or sou bneic snail be
used, 'lhe pitch of tlu sidewalk when
finished shall be three inches from the
inside edje to tlu outer tdge at the
curbing. Around the public spuare no
sidewalk shall be less than twelve feet
wide; on Danville, Richmond, Stanford
and Lexington Avenues, from the pub
lic square to the seond alley removed
therefrom all sidewalks shall be not
less than eight feet wide; all other
sidewalks shall be not less than six
Section All sulewalks ia front of
the property of any person or persons,
whose busiuesb necessitates tne cros
sing thereof with wheeled vehicles,
shall have a roadway either of brick,
placed on edge, or of stone or Uagging,
extending tue entire width, of suit
able distance apart. Where llagging
is usad, each stone composing the Uag
giug shall be not less than three; feet
six inches long, fifteen inches wide and
eight and on-half inches deep, and
the space between the llagging shall
be paved with brick placed on edge;
and in all cuies provided for in this
section, the work shall agree with the
pitch and grade of silewalks adjacent.
Section The expense incurred m
making and repairing sidewalks and
curbing shall be paid by the owners
of lands fronting and abutting there
on, each lot or portion of a lot being
separately assessed for the full value
thereof, in proportion to the frontage
tnereof to the entire length of the
whole improvement, not exceeding a
square, sufficient to cover the total ex
pense oi tne worK; out tne owners oi
such property shall have the right to
make sucn improvements, n tney pre
fer doing so, instead of paying for
same. nencver any expense or cost
of work shall have been assessed on
any lands as herein provided, the
amount of said expense shill become a
lien upon said lands, which shall take
precedence of all other liens, anil
which may bj enforced by the con
tractor or city in accordance with the
p ovisions of the Code of Practice.
Section 4. Upon the order of the
City Council signed by the mayor and
served by the city marshal upon any
lot owner requiring pavement tt be
built according to ordinance, and said
lot owner failing to comply with said
order within sixty days after service
of said notioc. the city mny have said
pavement built or repaired and charg
ed against said property as herein pro
vided. Section 5. This ordinance shall go
into effect immediately upon publico
tion. ILKlXNAiUD, Mayor.
Attest, W. II. Wherhitt, City Clerk.
Should know that the
"Old Tlmo" EerneUy,
Is the best forFeneleTrMMes. Corrects all
Irregularities In Female Onrans. Should be
taken for C km re af Life and before CMMMfc.
i Planters "Old Time" Kemtila uavu stoouine
I test for twenty years.
Made only by New Spen cer Medicine Co., Chat-
J For sale by E. B, McEoberts.-Lan. -aster