Newspaper Page Text
It is absolutely useless to expect n
surgical operation to cure cancer, or
any other blood disease. The crueltj
of such treatment is illustrated in the
alarming number of deaths which re
sult from it. The disease is in the
blood, and hence can not be cut out.
Nine times out of ten the surgeon's
knife only hastens death.
My foii had a most malignant Cancer, for
vrhich the doctors said an operation was the
ation was a t-evore
one. as it was neces
sary to cut down to
the jawbone and
scrape it. Before a
Great while the Can
cer returned, and he
pan to grow rapidly.
We pivc him many
remedies without re
lief, and iin.il ly,
upon the advice of a
friend, decided to
trv S. S. S. (Swift's
Scciiic), and withsvvy
tlio dprniiri Imtilp lie IV-VVW.
bojran to improve. After twenty bottles had
liecn taken, the Cancer disappeared entirely
mid he was cured. The cure vn n iternianeii'
one. for he is now seventeen years old. and has
never had a sign of the dreadful disease to re
turn J. N. Murdoch.
279 Snodgrass St., Dallas, Texas.
Absolutely the only hope for Cancel
is Swift's Specific,
as it ia the only remedy which goes
to the very bottom of the blood and
forces out every trace of the disease.
S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable,
and contains no potash, mercury, 01
Knuka mi fhinenr will bf mailed fres
to any address by the Swift Specific
Co., Atlanta, ua
WAR REVENUE BILL.
Condensed for Itusy Kondcrs.
Iiotuls and Certificates of incor
poration, for each $101) par val
Oa Sales and Transfers of stocks
and bonds, for each S100 par
Bank Checks Drafts, or Certifi
cates of Deposit.
Certificates of Deposit drawing
ing interest, for each 100 or
nland Itills of Exchange, prom
isory notes and postal orders,
for each S100 or a fraction in
Foreign Hills of exchange or Let
ters of Credit, for each S10U or
Certificates of profit for each
510J par value or fraction.
Other Certificates not specified.
Ileal Kstate Conveyances, from
S10U to 5'J0.
l'or each additional SjOO or frac
tion. Leases for Land or Tenement,
not exceeding one year.
Leases for Laud or Tenement
from 1 to a years.
Leases for Land or Tenement ex
caeding o years. 1
Mortgages. Real or Personal,
from 1,000 to 1,500.
Renewals of Real or Personal
Mortgages from 51,003 to 1,500
O i each 500 additional or frac
tion I'ower of Attorney, or proxies
for corporate elections.
Power of Attorney to sell, con-
vcy, or mortgage real estate or
Protest not?s or drafts.
Receipts for money exceeding S3
Warehouse Receipts for goods
Life Insurance Policies for each
100 or fraction.
MiiKt AVcur the Stamp.
Sam Roonc saj-s in his Somerset Re
porter that the section of the law
where it requires all women who -have
arrived at the age of 30 years, and who
are unmarried, to exhibit and keep in
plam view on their left cheek a hand
somely engraved S4.S) stamp, will not
ba lilcely to cut much tea in this vicini
ty. There arc any number of women
here who are unmarried, and who will
go to their graves wearing the harness
of single blessedness, but the giddy-
creatures never get to be over 20 years
all the pain
suffer Is caused
by weakness orf
the organs of
when a woman Is net well these
organs are affected. But when
they are strong and healthy a
woman Is very seldom sick.
Is nature's provision for the regu
lation of the menstrual function.
It cures all " female troubles." It
is equally effective for the girl In
her teens, the young wife with do
mestic and maternal cares, and
the woman approaching the period
known as the " Change of Life."
They all need it. They are all
benefitted by it.
For advice In cases requiring special
directjons. address, tfvinir symptoms,
!S -J-"1" Advisory Department'
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., ChitU-
TI12 three banks at Danville have on
An effort is bung tnadi to have a
big state fair at Lixington this season
wood McXees, a young man of Cya-
thiana, was seizid with cramps while
bathing iu the Licking and was drown
ed. The Kentucky summer resorts all re
port good busiucss despite the pleas-
a it weather that has kept many at
It has ben decide 1 by the Internal
Revenue Department that express and
'elegJaph companies must affix the
labels on packages and messages.
The internal revenue tax receipts in
Collector John W. Yerkcs's district for
the fiscal year en ling June 30 aggre
gated S2.tilS,047, an increase of 535,834
over the preceding year.
the United States recruiting stat
ions in Louisville did a thriving basl-
ncss during the past week, and not
less than one hundred men were ac
Cogar & Davis, of Danville, bought
from George lirown his grain elevator
at the G S. depot in Nicholasville,
which has a capacity of 03,000 bushels.
They paid .-,!)J0 for it
The Lexington Union Stock Yard
Company have filed articles of incor
poration with a capital of 0,000. S. L.
Vanmeter. Geo. 11. Whitney and J. I.
Jones arc the incorporators.
Ilallock Rice is reported to have
been shot and killed in Johnston
county, Kentucky, by Si.u and Reu
ben Patrick, both prominaut families.
Reuben was arrested but Sam escaped
Tom Hayden, colored, was hanged
at Hartford, Monday. He said that he
intended nlavinir "Home, Sveet
Home" on a harmonica on the scaffold,
but his nerve failed and he had noth
id? to say. The penalty of his life
was the killing of Rena Logan, color
ed, near Mcllenry, in October, 1S97.
It seems the City of Louisville has
been padding its school census to geta
lion's share of the state's per capita,
Last year, it reported S2.04S children
and he refused to pony up for that
number. The new census shows just
5,919 children, which will make a dif
ference of G.",000 t: be sent to the city.
At a negro basket meeting at Clay's
Ferr,y Madison county, Sunday, Ed
Jones and Charles Favors, colored, en
giged in a pistol duel. Favors was
shot in the leg, and his horse killed,
Jerry Clay, a bystander was shot in
fie arm. Twenty-five shots were fired.
Whisky was at the bottom of the
t. o lblc.
The Chautauqua, which closed Sat
urday at Lexington, was the most suc
cessful in the organization's histori.
The official figures show that the meet
ing was more successful than the
friends of the assembly imagined. It
was found that after all the expenses
are paid there will be about 2,000 to
be applied to payment on the debt of
When the Illinois Central Railroad
reached its 1.000,000 bale of cotton
carried into New Orleans during this
season, it made an occasion of it. The
bale was encased in cotton duck with
brass hoops and ties and was present
ed to the Cotton Exchange. The cot
ton shipped at New Orleans last year
amounted to 00,000 more bales than
had been shipped from that point in
any previous year.
The Louisville Post makes the startl
ing announcement that since June 1,
lbtW, 50 murders have been committed
in Jefferson county, the majority of
them in Louisville. Fifty-six mur
derers should have been arrested and
punishment been indicted, the heav
iest punishment being a sentence of 21
years. And yet all these cises are re
corded on the books of the coroner of
Jefferson county as cases of murder,
pure and simple. The 50 murders do
not include about SO other killings
that have occured during the same
length of time, but which are said to
have been juctifiable.
Congress adjourned last week so far
as general interest is concerned, war
lcgislotion was the most imbortant en
acted during the present session al
though the Seuate devoted more than
three months to the Cuban, Hawaiian
and other questions before hostilities
were actually declared, aud subse
quently both branches worked diligen
tly in passing r ipidly the various
measures for the equipment of the reg
ular and volunteer forces, the pur
chase of supplies, amunition, war ves
sels, transports and the like. Not
since our own Civil War has there
been such activity in legislation and
the voting of so many millioas of dol
lars for the public service. Consider
ing how much there was to do, Con
gress has practically finished its labors
with wonderful rapidity. Among oth-
er bills of interest to the entire coun
try that vere passed in the bank'
ruptcy bill. That measure had been
hanging fire for number years, owing
to the wide difference of opinion as to
the kind of law that would be effective
and at the same time not bear to heav
ily upon the debtor classes. Among
measures that failed to pass are: The
Nicaragua Canal bill; the railroad pool
ing bill and an overhauling of the en
tire interstate commerce laws; the an-
tiscalping bilL Most of these will be
pressed vigorously during the winter
or short session. Cannon, chairman of
the Committee on Appropriations, read
a statement in the House showing
what Congress - had appropriated at
this session. The total reached 892,-
000,000. Of this 301,000,000 was for
war expenditures and 412,000,000 more
than appropriations for last session of
the last Congress. There were do ap
propriations for rivers and harbors,
but the sundry civil act made provis
ions for some of these improvements,
nor were there any new public build
ings provided for.
Platiforc c u B A.N 1 L carefl
lKmlvl 9 Cuts, Burns, Bruises, Bheu-
USUI KUU DUrc0. iUv mm VWWr
FARM AND STOCK NOTES.
5,000 bushels corn wanted. I
will give one dollar and seventy-
five cents per barrel for 1,000 bar
rels of corn delivered at the Pil
Jno. W. Miller, Mgr.
Some breeders complaining of scar
city of pigs, while others are the re
verse. Surely it mutt be the fault of
James Bourne bought ol Ben Wil-
mot some heifers at 3c
J. I. Hamilton sold S. B. White, a
nice team of mules for 200.
S. B. White bought of Hamilton &
Robinson their stallion, Young Jesse,
C. W. Anderson bought of J. I. Ham
ilton 3 heifers, averaging 000 pounds,
at 3 l-4c
During the two years of 1898 and
1897 the number of horses in Iowa de-
The Rkcoud's engineer, Carey Mul-
lins, has sold his promising colt to fc.
U. White, o.' Richmond, for 100.
Galaee More, winner of the English
Derby for 1897, has been sold to the
Russian Government for 10J,OOJ. This
is the largest price ever paid in Brit
ain for a brood horse.
Alex Walker bought a nice brown
horse of Faulconer, of Dan ville 1 for
85. He also bjujhtof S B White,
of Richmond, a pair o nice horses for
:U0 and resold one to him for !0J.
The first new 2:20 trotter of the year
:s B.ue Wilkes, who reduced his rec
ord from 2:21 1-4 to 2:19 at the White
Plains meeting. He is pacing bred on
his dam's side, being by Wicklilt'e, out
of a mare by Blue Bull, second dam by
Food which will make a pound of
beef will make a pound of butter, and
while the one may sell for from two
to fifteen cents a pound, the latter will
brin from 15 to 20. With butter there
is less danger from overproduction, forJ
the more crood butter made the more
seems to be wanted.
The annual report of the tobacco
crop of Kentuckj-, called for by the
State laws, purports to be more than
a mere off-hand guess. The growers
and dealers in the different tobacco
"rowing counties should see to it that
their counties are not misrepresented
and there is grave reason to believe
that many of the most important
counties have been misrepresented, ei
ther in former years or during the
past year or two possbly in all of
From every quarter comes reports
reflecting the conditions and prospects
of the hay crop now being hrrvested.
Take the reports as a whole, they in
dicate one of the largest, if not the
very largest, hay crop ever gathered,
in the United States. From presont
indications the crop will far exceed
that of last year in quantity, and if
weather conditions are favorable
throughout the harvest the quality
will be far superior to that of a
year ago more clear timothy, gener
ally freer from weeds and foreign
matter. Hay Trade Journal
Speaking of leaf tobacco, the Cin
cinnati Journal says there was a deci
ded improvement in our market dur
ing the present week, nearly all grades
being advanced in price, and particu
larly was this the case in Fine Tobac
co. The offerings were moderate, the
demand strong, the rejections light.
Receipts are increasing somewhat, but
as compared with other jears are, of
course, very small, and stocks in the
warehouses continue correspondingly
E. P. McCaslin, of Scott county,
sowed grain from Wisconsin in ground
well prepared and in ground not so
carefully prepared, The drill was run
back and forth across the ground.
Now he has two varieties of wheat
smooth-headed and bearded wheat
the former being limited to that part
sown in the well prepared ground and
the latter to that sown in the corn
ground. The difference in the envi
ronment undoubtedly produced the
phenomenon, but in what manner is a
Many Kentucky counties derive
large revenue from the bluegrass seed
industry, but Mercer is not one of
them, says the Harrodsburg Democrat.
There is not as much grass in Mercer
county as in Boyle, Lincoln, Jessa
mine and other counties, chiefly be
cause some years ago the farmers
broke up their virgin soil to raise corn
to meet the needs of the large number
of distilleries in Anderson county.
These distilleries bought largely of
Mercer county farmers, raising the
price on corn, and the slop industry
took many cattle off of bluegrass,leav
ing it idle. These distilleries do not
now use as much corn as heretofore
and grass fed cattle are commanding
excellent prices. It is high timj
Mercer county farmers were turning
their corn fields back into bluegrass.
There is more sure money in it, at
present, than anything else.
A New York dispatch contains the
following, weich will be of much in
terest to Kentucky hemp growers:
"The salvation of hemp growers in
Kentucky, which, until competition
arose from the cheap fibres of the Phil
ippines and other tropical countries,
was the greatest industry .in that
State, is believed to he m the block
ade of Manila. Admiral Dewey's
blockade of the Philippines threatens
to create a cordage dearth throughout
the civilized world. It has doubled
the price of Manila rope and twine in
this country, and by doubling the val
ue of hemp has made fortunes for the
manufacturers who had large stocks
in reserve. It will create an immense
demand for Kentucky hemp, the best
in the world, and many cordage deal
ers believe will result in the restora
tion of that great industry to the
place it once held in Kentucky. The
war in the Philippines will prevent a
full crop for several seasons."
I AMONG THE CHURCHES, f
Eld. (lowen will preach at the Un
ion meeting in tne Presbyterian
church Su id lyaijht.
'i he oil Bap'.iit churc'i at Russell-
ville is being torn down and a new
one will be built
The Third Uaptist church. Owens-
boro, has at lat t'iken action in Commonwealth's-
Attorney Jake Rowe's
case, aud has turned him out on a
charge of drunkenness.
Be patient with the girl who walks
to a front seat late at church in order
to show a new hat In a few years she
will drop meekry into a bac't seat in
order to get out quickly when the
baby cries. Ex.
Georgetown College conferred the
degree of D. D. on no one this year.but
it struck higher and conferred the de
gree of LL. D. on Dr. Jesse B. Thomas,
of Newton Theological Seminary, and
on Dr. J. B. Marvin, of Louisville.
Charles Kingsley's rec'pe for being
miserable is as follows: "Think about
yourself, about what jou want, what
respect people ought to pay to you,
and what people think of you. In oth
er words, center all your thoughts on
self, and you will have abundance of
A special from Princeton, Ky., says
tue talk of the town is the sensational
sermon preacnea at Uuion services
last night by Rey. J. L. Hill, of the
Cumberland Presbyterian church. He
denounced all creeds, the confession
of faith of his church and denomina
tionalism, and made a plea for a un
ion of all the churches.
Captain Turner Bottom, now known
as Rev. Turner Bottom, is carrying on
a big meeting near Cornishville, iu
Mercer county, assisted by E. S. Wil
son, of Nicholas county, and J. M,
Robinson, of Grant count. The A3-
vocate says they will go to Willisburg
from Cornishville, and then to Garrard
county. Later on they may go to Dan-
ville. Mr. Bottom is now also licensed
to marry folks.
President Mckinley sent cordial
greetings and best wishes to the Con
vention at Nashville and the Christian
Endeavors of the United States as
sembled in the 17th international con
vention of the society, and represent
ing more than 2,500,000 young men and
women of the United States alone,
thanked him for his greeting and ex
pressed their heartiest sympathy with
their Christian President, William
McKinley, in his suggestion for a ser
vice of praise and thanksgiving to Al
mighty God. They have read the proc
lamation at their opening service and
have united as he desired in prayer for
a speedy peace.
The committee having in charge the
arrangements for the Seventeenth In
ternational Convention of the Young
People's Society of Christian Endeav
or to be held at Nashville, Tennessee,
July 0 to 11, announces to the world
that everything is now in readiness,
and the city is anxiously awj.iting the
opportunity to welcome the jubilant
throngs that will come from every
State, territory and many foreign
The General Conference of the South
em Methodists have taken full con
trol of Vanderbilt University. This
was done, to their credit be it said, at
the request of the Board of Trustees
of the University. The Methodists
believe in denominational control of
denominational institutions. The
Board of Education, created by the
Conference, is to make a general can
vass for 1,500,000 for educational pur
poses. The Advocate says Dr. Robert R.
Sutherland, who has for about three
years been pastor of the Second Pres
byterian church, of Danville, Unlei
ed hss resignation to the congregatit n
in order to accept an urgent call to the
pastorate of the Ramsey Memorial
church, in Knoxville. Dr. Suther
land's resignation will be heard of with
regret by his Danville friends. He lies
been pleased with his work here, but
his strong attachment to Knoxville.
and the enthusiastic call for his ser
vices there, have been too much for
him to withstand.
The Internal Revenue Collectors of
the country estimate that they will
need for the first three months of the
operation of the war internal revenue
500,000,000 stamps. The department
has only been able to'furnish the col
lectors with one month's estimated
supply. Up to the present the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue has dis
tributed 175,000,000 stamps. The Bu.-
eau of Engraving and Printing in
turning out about 25,000,000 stamps
per day, but the employes are work
ing day and night to do it
Through attorneys Forman & Flood,
of Lexington, Mrs. Margaret Prince
brings suit against the Madison County
(Kj'.) Fair Association for 50,000 dam
ages for the death of her husband,
Cant. Prince, of Wheeling, W. Va.,
caused by him falling from an insecure
stand during a trotting race, ine de
fendants comprise twenty wealthy cit
izens of Madison county. The acci
dent was last summer during the Fair
QUEEN & CRESCEFT.
American Library Association; Lake
wood, (Lake Chautauqua), N. Y., July
2-15, 1898. American Instructors of
the Deaf, Columbus, O., July 28-August
6 1898. East Tennessee Horticulu
ral Society, Knoxville, Tenn., Sep
tember 0-8, 1898 Agents in Tennes
see only will sell. Meeting of the G.
U. O. O. F, Shelbyville, Ky.,July 12-14,
1898. Agents in Kentucky only will
sell. Tobacco Growers Conven
tion, Louisville, Kj, July 13-14, 1898.
Agents in Kentucky only will sell
Annual Grand Session Knights and
Daughters of Tabor, (colored) of Ken
tucky, Hopkinsville, Ky., July 26-29,
1898. Agents in "Kentucky only will
sell. State Grand Lodge U. B. F. and
S. M. T., Cynthiana, Ky., August 9-12,
1898. Agents i n Kentucky only
will sell. Tenth Triennial National
Council of Congregational Churches,
Portland, Ore., July 7-12, 1898.
and wife should know about the pre
paration that for half a century has
been helping expectant mothers bring
little ones into the world without
danger and the hundred and one
discomforts and distractions
incident to child-birth. It
is applied externally, which
is the only way to get relief.
Medicines taken internally
will not help and may
result in harm.
fits and prepares every
organ, muscle and
part of the body for
the critical hour. It
robs child-birth of its
tortures and pains.
quicK anu easy, its
action is doubly bene
Vficial if used during the whole
period of pregnancy.
$1 per bottle at all drug stores, or
sent by mail on receipt of price.
Books Free, containing valuable infor
station to all women, will be sent to any
address upon application by
The Bradfield Regulator Co.,
General Gentry has just returned
from Crab Orchard, says the Harrods
burg Democrat, where he has leased
the hotel property there for thirty
days from August 1 for the accommo
dation and pleasure of the great gath
ering of Gentrys expected to pour in
from the four quarters of the earth.
The General, who has been the active
prime mover in the family reunion.
says that a multitude of letters has
reached him from nearly every state in
the Union from Maine to Mississippi
and he expects fully five hundred
pjop'e to be present Among other
forms of ammement he has planned
is a colossal surprise party in the wry
of a fox hunt, which he thinks will be
a rouser to all the old fi l'.ows in whose
veins the Gentry blood courses. After
all the guests retire at the termination
of the big opening ball. General Gen
try p -oposes to have a fresh fox skin
trailed all over the place, through the
grounds, over the porches, under the
windows and then circling out for
miles away. When every male Gentry
has turned over on his bed to dream of
youthful sports of the past, the Gener
al expects to liberate one hundred
he unds on the fresh track of the fox
right in the main court of the hotel.
Every man of the Gentry kith and
kin. at the familiar and charming
sound of the hounds' deep-toned bay,
will rush to the scene without going
through the formalitj' of putting on
his top clothes, and, as they gather
there on the porches, so many charm
e 1 ghosts, the mad chase will go on un
til the crack of day drives the com
Joe Waters says some little boys
around Stanford had -heard much said
about bad men and had heard some
fellow remark that as he was going to
war against Spain, he was daily eating
a small quantity of powderto make
him game, so when they got hold of a
nickel they straightway invested it in
the explosive and when their father
caught them eating powder the other
day and learned the reason thereof,
he made them think instantaneously
that he had touched off a mine in the
seat of their pants, for he sailed into
them like Dewey did the Spaniards at
Manila, The litttle fellows say they
didn't know their scheme was loaded
but since the explosion of their dad
dy's wrath they are so disfigured they
resemble the Main.
Robert J. Burdette gives good ad
vice, as follows: "There are young
men that do not work, my son; but the
world is not proud of them. It does
not know their names, even, it simply
speaks of them as old so-and-3o's boys.
Nobody likes them, nobody hates
them; the great busy world doesn't
even know that they are there. So
find nut what you want to be and do,
son, cn 1 take off your coat and make
a dust in the world. The busier you
are, tLe less deviltry you will be apt
to get into, the sweeter will be your
sleep, th j brighter and happier your
holidays, and the better satisfied will
the world be with you."
P Hf amaNUBIAN TEA curcs lP
rllllllvl v sia, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 cts.
- 57,000,000 -
In the following Fire Insurance
tna of Hartford.
Qoeea of America.
National of Hartfort.
Fheaix of Brooklyn.
Hartford of Hartford.
Manchester of England.
Connecticat of Hartford.
Nortk British and Mercnantile.
German American of New York.
Lirerpool and London and Glebe.
I also represent the old reliable
New York Life Insurance
OF LEXINGTON, KY.
OVER $104,000.00 PAID IN MATURITIES.
OVER $36,000,00 RESERVED and SURPLUS.
THE FOLLOWING COUPONS MATUREE JUNE '98
.D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky ....
.D. B. Jones, Lexington, Ky
Good & Co., Lexington, Ky. . . .
.D. B.Jones, Lexington, Ky
E. B. Wrenn, Lexington, Ky . . .
.G. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky
G. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky . . .
.G. R. Spilman, Danville, Ky . . .
.D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky
G. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky. . .
.John L. Fischer, Louisville, Ky,
.D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky
.Geo. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky .
.Geo. R. Spillman, Danvillit, Ky.
Geo. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky .
.Geo. R. Spillman, Danville, Ky.
.Good & Co., Lexington, Ky
D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky ....
.B. Manwaring, Danville, Ky
.0. R. Marshall, Lexington, Ky.
O. R. Marshall, Lexington, Ky..
G. M. Asher, Lexington, Ky . . .
H: H. Hale, Lexington, Ky ....
.G. M- Asher, Lexington, Ky ...
..D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky
. .D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky
. .D. B. Good, Lexington, Ky .
Ref. No. Coup. No.
1433 So 1 .
775 825 .
4446 Dr. John A.
.Z. T. Broyles,
Profit Over Cost
WRITE FOR OFFICIAL LITERATURE, GIVING PLAN IN FULL
J. C. HEMPHILL, Local Agt.
A SMITH BOWMAN, Secretary,
If it's worth Printing1
Will Print It.
And every democrat, every republican, every man, wo
man or child who can read' will want to read it.
THE TWICE-A-WEEK COURIER-JOURNAL is a dem
ocratic paper, of six or eight pages, issued "Wednesday
and Saturday of each week. The Wednesday issue prints
all the Clean News, and the Saturday issue prints stories,
Miscellany, Poetry, all matters of special interest in the
home. It is edited by Henry Watterson.
BOTH ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.25.
All subscriptions under this offer must he sent to
The Central Record,
You Are Going North,
If You Are Going South,
If You Are Going East,
If You Are Going West;
PURCHASC TICKETS VIA THC
AN SO SECURS
The Maximum of Safety,
The Maximum of Speed,
The Maximum of Comfort,
The Minimum of Rates.
--:-. V..5vi-.. i-"
Rates, Tims and all other information win
be checrfuUy.furnished by ;n V&t.
C P. Amour, .VvS'
Ocby iock vxxxe, kt;
Louisvillc Nashville B. r.
$ 49-5 $
. 4800 .
7 1. So
Larrabee, Louisville, 34.50
S 1,4s 1. 50 $4,100.21
KAIL ROAD TIME TABLES.
K. C. Branch,
gouth-b'nd X lxed, passes Lancaster, 11 25 a. m .
North-b'nd Mixed, ' 4:50 p.m.
North-b'nd Pass'gr " " 2:52 x. y
Sonthb'nd " 12:29 a.m.
Queen Jt Crescent Route.
10 (Daily except Sunday) 6:09 a. nr
6 (Daily except Sunday).... 1:43 p. m
4 (Daily) Flag 3:48 a.m.
2 (don't stop) 4 U7 p. m
1 (don't stop) Jl:42 a. va,
5 (Dally except Sunday) 11 :10 a. m.
9 (Dally except Sunday) 7:55 p. m.
3 (Midnight flag) 11:12 p. m,"
p J. HOOD,
Office over J. C. Thompsan'a Jewelry store'
on Danville street.
Your Job Worfc.