Newspaper Page Text
.EVKRT WZEr BY
'XOPXS XAWDlf, PnplLtbet.
ONE YIAK. IN ADVANCE.
Six JIonths "
! THREK " "
THURSDAY. NoV. 24, 1898
The United States Peace Commis
si incs raide tbeir final proportion to
the Spamfck c mmissioners Moudny
an rettiestl a final answer on or be
fore next Monday, November 28, on all
poinU now iu issue between the com
missioners. Tny commission states
that thr United Slates must have th
entire Philippine archipelago, and of
fers 82J.OOJ.000 or the cession of the
ilund. The Courier Journal special
says the bpansah c ramissionsrs pave
n intimation of their attitude in view
o th s renewed demand, but at their
r qu rt the jjint session adjourned un
til UVdnebdij. The American com
n unicatii n refused arbitration on the
r rticle of the protocol bearing on the
P;ilippin and declared lha purpose
ol the Uniled States to maintain the
I'auippines as an "open door'" to the
Tiik area of trying to sa-ldle the
blame for the m serable management
of the racent war goe on and a large
number of high muck-a-mucks contin
ue to draw fat salaries from tho gov
ernment trying-, so it is claimed, to
place the responsibility. Tim thing
might be kept up 'til dooms day and
te public would be none the wiser as
to who should be called down. '1 he
wax was brought on by politicians,
was managed by politicians and the
only object thej had in view was to do
something by which they could win
public favor. The whole thing has
turned out a miserable farce anl is
fust getting to be a stench in th pub
Rkak Admiral Dewet has contract
ed with Hong Kong wreckers for the
recov;ry of the steel gunioats Isla de
Lux .n, I -la tie Cuba and Don Juan de
Austria, sunk iu Manilla bar or May
1. The Government has already eight
foreign-bailt men-o '-war, three o" them
srunroits that were captured, and
three cruisers and two torpedo boats
that were bought. It may be well
enough to raise sunken vessels, but it
looks Itl.e far better plan to add a
little mu'iey to theco-tof raising these
hat e e-i wrecks and bui.d new ones
Tee War investigation Commission
has established the fact that ample
medical supplies were sent with the
Sa .tiago expedition, and also that they
we e not to hi had when needed. As
to who prevented the landing of the
supplies, the commission is still with
out full m'ormation. Tie truth of the
matter is the politician leaders were so
busy trying to do something which
would help them politically, they had
no t'me to look after the wants of the
' he people of Louisville are fixing
t r:ve the Lsgion a roj-al reception
when it returns from Porto Rico. A
big parade has been arranged, the
women folks will have a grand dinner
and the big pot will be put in the lit
tle oai Thi Ljgloi hxs dona splen
uiu service in ine island, ana many
compliments hve been passed upon
its work. Kentuckians are natural
born soliiers and can always be count
The local option fight at Somerset is
as warm as the final resting place of
those who refuse to turn from the er
ror of their way. The two papers
down there are in a war of words and
lie awake nights studying up mean
things to say of each other. Tut tut,
boys. Hush your racket. A thousand
years hence you will never know there
vsr .vi? n slejfua ia Sjmsrset, and
Corn is selling at SI. 10 per bbl in this
Born, to thewTeof W. B. Adams
a four pound boy.
D. C. Pullins sold his crop of tobaceo
to Mr. Bjaz'.ey, of Paint Lick, at 0 1-2
cents per pound.
Oicar Prather, a little t2n yetr old
bay of James Prather, Is a natural mu
sician, he can play on any kind of an
instrument he ever saw.
VilliamAsher, our clever blacksmith
of Paint Lick, has sild his shop, tools,
fcc. to Rodney .Griggs and bought a
farm near Wallaceton.
There is a gentleman in this vicinity
putting in all his spare moments try
ing to inyent an air ship, he has been
in the gas business for some time but
has never mide it very profitable.
Friday night about 12 o'clock the
residence of James Murray with most
o ' its contents was destroyed by fire. It
is supposed to have caught from a de
fctive flue it was a good house and is
a considerable loss to Mr. Murray as
he had no in su ran a
"Mr. A. W. Kavanaugh, of Lancaster,
was in this vicinity a few days ago
looking for a farm for his sister, Mrs.
Ben LeavelL E. W. If orris and wi'e
visited relatives near Bryan tsville this
week. Mr. James Bustle, of Rockcas
tle, was here this week on business!
Constipation prevents the body from
ridding itself of waste matter. De
Witt's Little Early Risers will remove
the trouble and cure Sick Headache,
Billiousness, Inactive Liver and clear
the Complexion. Small, sugar coated,
don't gri-e or ciuss nausea. At
Stormes' D.mg Store. - lm
Miss Lula Simpson has been quite
sick for several days.
John Pritchitt bought of Henry
Parks a well broken colt for &20.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L Hamilton, of Lan
caster, visited friends in this commu
nity Sunda v. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Bo
gie spent Sunday in Dmville with
Mr. and Mrs. S tm Husrln's Mr. Rob
ert Humphreys spent San bay with his
father-in-law. Mr. J. C. Boner. Rev.
W M. Kuykendall left S:indiy after
noon to hold a prot-acted meatinr at
Mt Zion. Mercer Co. M'ss Mary Rout
is nrik ng an extended visit o two
weeks r her cousin, M-s. Bnwen Fox.
Thanksgiving is her and thoe who
ha a been spared to enjoy another
thanksgiving with friends and loved
on should be very thankful. The
recent war has taken many hundreds
and thousands of our brav Americans,
yet we shou'd be thankful that such
things are no more. Our hearts go out
in sympathy for the ones in camp and
on the far away islands, who have not
the pleasure of enjoying the day with
their dear ones at home. he time
honored festival of Thanksgiving, orig
inated with the 1'ilgrim fathers at
Ply moth. Al' hough they had not the
luxuries and blessings which we enjoy
their hearts wero bowed down in
Thanksgiving for a free country and
an open Bib'e-
Many a h ui-ehold is saddened by
death becnise of the failure to keep
on hand a safe and absolute certain
cure for croup such as the One Minute
Cough Cure. See that your little one
are protected against emergency. A
Stormes' Druir Store. lm
The farmers are all busy getting in
corn and report the yield splendid.
Joe Simpson, of Buckeye, was in this
neighborhood the latter part of las
week dehorning cattle.
John T. Willis, of Nicholasville,
pn ached at Broxvns Chappel last Sun
day. His subject was 'Be Ready."
Everything sold well at the 11. P.
Ison sale Jast Saturday. One hors-
sold at 5S0; one yearline colt S36; corn
in field at SL30 per barrel; hjn sol
lower thun anything that was offered
The household furniture sold high.
Rev. Chas- M. Humphries, of Wil-
raore, assisted by Rev. Morrison, it
conducting a series of meetings at Mt
Olivet this week. . he christians are
exnecting agr.n l revival. Everybody
is invited to attend this meeting an
will be wescomed in every home of
James Spilman, of this place, madi
a business trip to Lexington tne latter
part o. last weeit. Hugh Cnristopher
visited relatives in Harrodsburg List
Friday andSiturday. Mrs. John W.
Scott visited friend in Danville Tues
day and Wednesday of this week. J
L. McMurtry, of Pollys Bend, was in
Lancaster on business the early part
of this week. Mrs. J. W. Dougherty,
of Lexington, is visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Christopher. Miss
Daisy Scott, who is attending Cerdwell
college at Danville will return home
on Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving
with her parents.
PAINT LICK CREEK".
Born, to the wife of William Holings-
worth, a girl.
Corn husking and hog killing are in
progress in this community.
Mr. Zick Simpson sold to Dr. Mid
dleton a small bunch of hogs at S3.10
Mr. Sohn Wheeler has sold 50 barrel
of corn to Joseph Ross at 1.00 per
Mr. Joseph Ros,a for nar resident
of Madison county has obtained license
to sell whisky in Garrard.
Mrs. Samuel Ward and wife, of Liv
ingston, are visiting Mrs. America
Wheeler. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Henry,
of Spooneville, are rejoicing over the
arrival of a girl baby at their home,
Mrs. Lucy Davis, of Buskcye, and Mrs.
Breck Grow, of Judson, made a flying
trip to their brother's, Mr. Zack Simp
Soaking, healing, cleansing, De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve is the impla
cable enemy of sores, burns and
wounds. It never fails to cure Piles
lou may rely upon it At Stormes'
Drug Store. lm
Mr.. J. W. Poor, who has been sick
for quite a while is not expected to re
cover at this writing.
At the meeting at Pleasant Grove
church a call to the pastorate was ex
tended to Elder Allen, of Danville.and
he accepted the call, it being the sev'
enth year he has labored for the
Mesdames Geo. Ballard and Mary
Best, from Paint Lick, visited Mrs! A,
Uaselden, Saturday last Dr. Elliott
and family visited in Paint Lick Sat
urday and Sunday. Mrs. Emma
Spruce, of Nicholasville. was the pleas
ant guest of Miss Nellie Bourne. Mr.
R. L Jennings and Sam Haselden vis
ltod their parents Sunday. Mr. Mar
shall Davis, of Sulphur Well, visited
Mr. Ike Dunn, Sunday.
Don't forget the oyster supper at
Mrs. Tom Adams' Friday, Nov. 25th.
Admission 25c. All are invited.
Mrs. A. S. Haselden has a nice line
of millinery, which the will, sell very
Mr. Clint Armstrong, who has-been
attending the Springs at Martinslkle,
Indiana, has returned home, very lit
Mrs. Dave Dunn, died on the 15th
inst She leaves many relatives and
friends to mourn her loss. She was a
member of the Christian church, and a
true christian. They have the sympa
thy of the community.
The Slajrer of Airs. Bowles In Jill at GU
gow, He U Indicted and Trial Set
' for December JJ3.
Glasgow, Ky., Nov. 22. Johnson
Franklin was captured by Fountain
Fox near Glasgow Junction Tuesday
morning and is now in jail at Glasgow.
Franklin loofts haggard and ten yean
older than when he murdered .Mrs.
Bowles. There was 150 reward fot
The errand jury returned an indict
ment of willful murder against i rank
lm. He was brought into court ana
his case set for. December 22. He has
not vet emnloved counsel Frankl
has shaved off his mustache and his
most intimate friends would hardly
know him. Mr. Cox caught Franklin
asleep in his barn. Franklin worked
for a brother of Cox last summer.
L-xinsfon Wants the Battle Abbey.
Lexixgtox, Ky., Nov. 22. ie con
federate battle abbey project which
was favorably considered by the
Daughters of the Confederacy at their
late meeting in Louisville will in all
likelihood be established here. Capt
John Boyd, president of the Confeder
ate Veterans association of Kentucky,
lives here, and as he has the largest
collection of confederate relics in the
state, which he proposes to turn over
to the battle abbey, ,the members of
the association who have the matter
in charge are inclined to bring the ab
Fleming shurg, Ky., Nov. 22. Word
has reached here of renewed hostilities
between the factions in the mountain
ous portions of Fleming and Rowan
counties. James 11am had a narrow
escape while coming from Rowan coun
ty to Plummer's landing, in Fleming
count'. He was waylaid and shot
twice. One load from a shotgun took
effect in his body, and it is thought
Ham will die.
Died in Alttbimn.
Richmoxd, Ky., Nov. 32. Relatives
here received word Monday announc
ing the death from fever of Bruce
Jones, a member of the 4th Kentucky
at Camp Shipp, Anniston, Ala. Young
Jones is a son of Rev. Mason Jones,
the well-known Baptistpreacher of
Combs, this county. His remains
were brought Here for burial Tues-
Lineman Badly Stubbed.
Henderson, Ky., Nov. 22. W. 0,
Hanback was probably fatally stabbed
by Lee Hayden at the Eblen hotel here,
tho result of a trivial quarrel. Both
were linemen for the new telephone
company, and lived in Evansville,
Hayden has skipped. The victim was
stabbed in the right breast. Physicians
have no hope for him.
Kentucky Fourth. Clais Postmasters.
Washington, Nov. 22. The follow
ing Kentucky postmasters were ap
pointed: Avawam, Perry county, Benj.
T. Fields; Clifton Mills, Breckinridge
county, Charles Radenheimer; Corena.
Daviess county, J. C. Craven; Liletown
Green county, Fountain Philpot; Tem
pie Hill, Barren county, Lucy D. Marrs
Weaver, Laurel county, Alice Castell.
Death of Octogenarians.
noPKiNsvii.LE, Ky., Nov. 22. W. W,
Phipps, aged 80 years, a leading citi
zen, died Tuesday morning.
Col. Elijah G. Sebree, sr., aged 81
years, one of the wealthiest and best-
known men in Southern Kentucky
died Tuesday morning at Trenton. He
had been paralyzed for 16 years.
Shot by a P.aymate.
Springfield, Ky., Nov. 22. In
game of marbles here Monday ten-year-old
James Shultz and seven-year-old
Louis Berry had a quarrel, when
Shultz drew a pistol and shot Berry
the ball striking him in the arm, going
clear through that member.
Bethel College Defeats Louisville Athe
Russell ville, Ky., Nov. 22. Bethel
college foot ball club defeated Louis
ville atheletic team Monday by a score
of ?A to C. Thisniakes Bethel champion
of the state.
Prohibition of SansaRes.
Berlin, Nov. 22. The Kolmische
Zeitung Tuesday morning, in an article
supposed to be inspired, advocates an
absolute prohibition of the importa
tion of sausages. This advice is aimed
at the American market.
Kicked to Death by a Borse.
Muncik, Ind., Nov. 22. Berry, aged
15 j'ears, son of George Duncan, resid
ing 13 miles southeast of Muncie, was
kicked in the head by a runaway horse
Sunday and died from his injuries
Rt-sult or UrinKlnc
Tompkinsville, Ky., Nov. 21. At
Fountain Run, Ky., Bunk Waller and
Bob Hagen became engaged in a quar
rel at the Goodman hotel and Hagen
was fatally stabbed. Both men had
been drinking heavily and were very
friendly until the quarrel, which arose
over a frivolous matter.
Hank Charter Kztendeit.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 21. Amended
articles of incorporation were filed in
the office of the secretary of state by
the German insurance bank- of Louis
ville. The amendment proposed is the
extension after December 81, 1898, of
its present charter for a period of 25
Charged With Murder.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 19. Dennis
Smith, colored, was arrested Friday
night, charged with the mysterious
murder of Jupiter Lewis, an old and
respected Negro, who was killed Sat
urday night. Smith denies his guilt,
but evidence against him is strong.
Death of a Prominent LuulsvlUe Cltlsen.
Louisville, Ky., Nov. 17. James F.
Boicourt, one of Louisville's most
prominent citizens and well known
throughout the country as advance
agent of various theatrical enterprises
and circuses, died at his home Wednes
day of general debility, aged'58.
P ' MeRoberts' Drug Store.
T n j tt Complete stock of
a First-Class Store.
PaperS School-Books, Tab-
lets, Toilet Articles,
EQ&g&ZineS Handsome Stationery.
saraBME MeRoberts' Drug Store.
He Mast Serve His Sentence.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 19. Judge
Hazelrigg handed down an opinion in
the court of appeals affirming the de
cision of the .barren circuit court in
two cases of Sid Baker against the
commonwealth. Baker shot Frank
Jackson at Glasgow last year and was
tried-and sentenced to the state peni
tentiary for five years. In the same
difficulty he shot twice at John Jack
son. For this he received a two year
sentence. The cases were appealed, on
the ground that the verdict was exces
sive. Baker will now be taken to the
Enjlno Runs Dotvu a Hand Car.
Milldale, Ky., Nov. 18. A Louis
ville & Nashville switch engine ran
down a hand car Thursday morning
near the Milldale trestle. Six em
ployes of the road were on the car.
Five of the men escaped injury, but
the other man, named Tony Lucke,
was hurled over the embankment with
the car on the Milldale side of the em
bankment which is very steep, and
was badly injured. The other men
saved their lives by jumping in time.
Death Watch Orer Georce Portwnod.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 17. The death
watch has been placed over George A.
Portwood. He is condemned to be
Ranged on the 30th day of this month
for the murder of Ruchard Perkins, of
this city, last spring. When he went
into the death cell he told the jailer
that he did not wish to see any preach
ers or reporters; that he had his own
idea of things on this earth, and he did
not wish to be annoyed the few re
maining daj's he has to stay here.
Erankfort, Ky Nov. 19. Gov. Brad
ley has refused to extend executive
clemency in the case of Daniel Oliver,
of Iufott county, sent to the peniten
tiary for manslaughter. He also re
fused to grant pardons to William
Southall, of Laurel, charged with man
slaughter, and J. P. Emberton, of Ed
monson county, fined for carrying con
cealed deadly weapons.
May Reach Home Di cumber 1.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. IS. After vis
iting Maj. Gen. Brooke at San Juan,
Col. Castleman, of the 1st Kentucky
infantry, has returned to Ponce with
the information that the Legion may
reaeh home by December 1. The men
are in good health and the sick list is
decreasing. There have been 10 deaths
in the regiment since it left Louisville
Completing Railroad Report.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 18. The state
railroad commission met here for a
Three days' session to complete the an
nual assessment of the railroad proper
ty of the state, begun some weeks ago.
They will, while here, complete the an
nual report to the governor, which must
be in that official's hands on or before
the first of December.
Pardon Agulti Refused Stevens.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov..l9. A second
petition for the pardon of Ed Stevens,
of Newport, convicted of assaulting
Mrs. Gleason, was received by the gov
ernor Friday and overruled, although
it was signed by several of the con
victing jury, the commonwealth's at
torney and circuit judge.
The Seventh Immune Regiment.
Lexington, Ky., Nov. 19. The 7th
immunes, Negroes, the only regiment
left at Lexington and held here on ac
count of the wet and muddy condition
of its prospective camp at Macon. Ga.
will leave Sunday orMonda. Immedi
ately after its departure, the provost
guard goes to Columbus.
Frankfort Gets the NVxt Meeting-.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 19. A tele
gram from Miss Pauline Helm Hardin,
state librarian, Kentucky's delegate to
the national convention- of librarians,
now in session at the national capital,
announces that the second annual
meeting will be held at Frankfort in
Sold.er's Remains Brought Home.
Bowling Green, Ky., Nov. 18. The
remains of Private Joe Baker arrived
here. The funeral exercises will be in
charge of the Porter Rifles. Baker's
home was here. He was a bugler in
the 1st Tennessee and .died at San
Francisco, CaL, en route to Manila,
Shot In His Door.
Moreitead, Ky., Nov. 19. A report
has just reached here that Press In
gram went to -the home of James Ham,
in this county, and calling him to the
door shot him. Ingram fled and has
not been arrested yet. Ham's wounds
are serious and he is not expected to
Turkeys Plenty In Garrard Coanty.
Lancaster, Ky., Nov. 18. The seas
on for the buying and shipment of
fowls has opened here and promises to
be a large business. As many as 10,600
turkeys have already been slaughtered
and shipped to the city markets.
Dl4ts4AW CUBAN RELIEF cures
lUHlCrS Clic- Keuralgiaand Toothache
" In five minutes. 8ourStoach
and Summer Complaints. Price, 25 Cento.
Your C irrepon lent went into the
county courtroom last Saturdiy and
the Fiscal Court seemed to ba at sea
about huw to issue 830,000 worth of
highway Bonds. We were remindjd
o the storv o an Eistern King who
had been saved from some great dan
ger. To show his gratitude for deliv
erance he'vowed he would give to the
poor the weihtoi his biirget Eleph.int
in silver. The great difficulty wa-
plan to weigh the enormous beast.
i he wise men of the city stroked their
beards in vain. Finally a poor Sailor
found a him pie plan. Now we do not
want to play the part of the tailor.
but we want to suggest a plan that we
think is feasible and will suit all.
Garrard counts is in the same position
as a rich Parent would be who has
property valued at four or five million
dollars. The parent wants 830,000-
Some of his sons havehil m mjy to
throw at PineSrillt and Middlesbor
rough birds. Plenty of his children
have money yet to invest in "Guilt-
edge Paper," and are anxous to buy
county bon- s Now the plan is simple.
Let the county court issue 300 one
hundred dollar Bonds bearing 0 per
c-int interest payable semi-anually, re-deemable-in
30 years, same to be sold
to no non-residents, but trasferable
from first purchaser. At the end of
first 5 years, the county can commence
to re'teem said bond, which can be ca'l
ed in by lot by placing 300 numbers in
a box that correspond with number -of
Bonds and drawing out 57.
1 he normal assets of the coanty is
four million, the highest rate of tax for
highways is 25cts on the 8100. This
will raise SlO.OO-s- vrtii thousand to kep
up roads S2.0J0 or interest an i expen
ces and ine thousand for,sinkiug fund.
Premiums on Bjn.ls shoul 1 fi-st be us
ed to get highways in t le s irn- cn lit-
ion that they wen before the railing
commence whieti we thi i will cost
fully 10,6.10. . e antic pate a premi
um of $3,003 on the issue from capita
lists of the:county and if the Fiscal
court does not get that offered them,
throw down the bars for Eastern cap
italists who are sending their agents
here to buy highway bonds.
We are trying to get our plan in the
form of a popular loan, as France did
just after the Frank O Prussian war,
and as our Gov't did when it wanted
2,000,000.00. We listen for objectors
on account of high rate of interest,
Money lends for it. It is the legal
rate, and our own moneyed men and
women have it and why not induce
them to inyest here? So on the 2nd
day of January, or December or any
day designated by the Fiscal court the
Bonds can be sold at public outcry.
one at a time, with the privilage of 10
If the Bonds do not bring $10 premium
take them down and advertise for seal
ed bids and where sealed bids are the
same give preference to county capi
talist every time.
B F. Evans.
Special Turkey Train.
Paris, Ky., Nov. 21. Seven car loads
of dressed ttirkeys, comprising ship
ments from Paris, Carlisle, Flemings
burg, Richmond and Austerlitz, left
Paris Saturday by special train over
the L & N road for Boston and eastern
Bad Health Caused Suicide.
Carlisle, Ky., Nov. 21. News reach
ed here of the suicide of Mrs. F. M.
Gillespie, wife of one of the most prom
inent stock men in this county. Bad
health is supposed to have been the
Want a Commutation of Sentence.
Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 18. A strong
effort is .being made to secure a com-,
mutation of sentence for George Port
wood, of Lexington, under sentence to
be hung for killing Barkeeper Perkins
Owenton, Ky., Nov. 18. J. A. Se
bree, a well known tobacco buyer of
this county, was arrested at Gratz
Thursday morning charged with coun
terfeiting." He has borne a good repu
tation. Third Kentucky at Columbus,. Ga.
Columbus, Ga., Nov. 17. The 3d Ken
tucky has arrived here and gone into
camp. The brigade wintering here
will consist of the 160th Indiana which
is now in camp, the 1st West Virginia,
expected in a few days and the 3d Ken
tucky. Goii to Texas.
Richmond, Ky., Nov. 17. Rev. R. B.
Briney has resigned as pastor of the
Christian church, Kirksville. and will
probably accept a call at Armarilla,
Pre tn lams .
Although our prices are as low as the
to vest, to increase patronage, the
Howard Tailoring compan.y of Chica
go, will-give an American Silveroin
wa'ch, or a high class, handsome um
brella, latest style handle, value S3 50
with each suit of clothes er overcoat,
bought of them. This does not change
price or quality, and ta fit -is guaran
teed. M. D. Hughes, Agt. -
"We will offer you for 1 vraek baginning Satur
day Nov. 12 1898.
18 lbs Standard Granulated Sugar for $1.
6 qt Tin Bucket 09
8 Cakes Lenox Soap 08
1 lb Best Baking Powders for 10
1 Gal Coal Oil for 09
Also received a nice line of Kaisins, Pigs
Prunes and citrons which will sell extra cheap
Yours For Cash,
BLUE GASS GROCERY CO.
EPH. P.- BROWN, Mgr.
Be on the Safe Side
Off ice, National Bank.
4IT FOR ft
Fine Holiday Novelties
TO BE AT
Many Attractive Features not Displayed by other Stores
by their own special importers.
LILLARD 6 STOUT.
It Hits The Spot.
.uiuB irom a severe cold
L I' iUr thfrotIsl"d A"srs feels sore
take a dose of Foley's honev iu.1 Tnr
When the soreness
once relieved, a
fnl fMnr, '
w rifn M.n .i - .. .
via be a t
wa m grate
H cl U U
parts affected will
,1 7 V'1' -lb? experie n
oe experie n
tt TiT'r .iT ll,eels so good
IT Hirt, the SPOT." it is guaranteed-
FARM kM STOCK NOTES
Jack Chinn will sell his'entir
of racers at Lexington this month.
A Queer ? Medicine.
There is a medicine whose propri
etors do not claim to have discovered
some hitherto unknown ingredient, or
that it js a cure-all. 'J his honest Med
icine only claims to curecerta in diseas
es, and that its ingreuience are recog
nized by the most skilled physicians as
being the best for Kidney and Bladder
Diseases. It is Foley's Kidney Cure.
Large receipts in Chicago recently
have slightly depressep prices. Prime
native wethers s-'ll for 4.35 to 4.50,
western range atSl:3D, choice spring
lambs at 5 40, feeders at about S3.D0,
feeding lain Is at 4.80.
According to the report of the Immi
gration Bureau, the number of immi
grants during the fiscal year was 29,
200, a decrease of 1,533 over the prece
ding year. Italy leJ, as usual, with
Clover seed has developed greater
strengm in the market. The yield is
not large, has not ripened evenly, and
bad weather has kept it back. Timo
thy is in small supply, and the quality
In 1887 Mr. Thomas Mcintosh' of Al
lentown, Tenn., had an attack of dys
entery which became chronic. 'I was
treated by the best physicians in East
lennesse without a cure," he says,
"Finally I tried Chamberlain's Cnlin
Cholera and Diarrhoea liemedy. Af
ter using about twelve bottles I was
cured sound and welL" For sale by
R. E. MeRoberts. im
Providing feed and shelter for the
colts during winter in order that thev
may continue to grow and be kept in
tnrilty, vigorous condition will give
them when grown so much better size,
form and quality than the range
grown horse possesses that it will
prove a profitable investment of labor,
feed and money, says an exchange.
But it has another and valuable ad
vantage. The young stock that is
cared for in this way becomes accus
tomed to the presence of man and to a
certain amount of handling which will
make the trouble of breaking them
and the danger-of injuring them while
they are being broken much less than
in the c ise of horses that have been
raised entirely on the range.
A Sure Sign or Croup.
Hoarseness in a child that issubjc
to croup is a sure indication of the ap
proach of the disease. If Chamber-lains'-CoughRemedy
is given as Boon as
the child becomes .hoarse, or even af-'
ter the croupy cough has appeared, it
will prevent the attack. Many moth
ers who have croupy children alwayt
keep this remedy at hand and find thai
it saves them much trouble and worry.
It can always be depended upon and is
pleasant-to' take. For sale by R. R
MeRoberts. . im 1
W. H. LACKEY,
Successor to Lackey & Gulley
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO
Fruit. -Flowers. Shads.
Blue Grass Nurseries.
Everything for Orchard, Lawn
and Garden. Fruit and Ornamen
tal Trees, Shrubs, Roses, Vines,
Small Fruits, Rhubard, Asparagus
and all stock grown in nurseries.
Prices reasonable, as we emnlov no
agents. Descriptive catalogue on
H. F. HI LLENMEYFR
Phone 2j. Lexington.Ky
Hr. R. Goldstein,
the well-known optician will be at the
Monday, Nov. 28, 1898.
Giving our citizens an opportunity of
haying their eyes fitted with glasses,
lie makes a thorough examination of
the eyes of each individual and pre
pares glasses suitable for each one.
All who are suffering from weak or de
fective eyesight should see Dr. Gold
stein. Trained Nurses.
The service of Nurses who have graduated
from the Louisville Training School can bo
secured at the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary of
Richmond, Ky,; price $15 per week, except in
contagious cases, for whleh $20 is charged
Application for nurses should be made to tho
uperint endentof Infirmary.
niTIZEHS NATIONAL BAM,
U OF LAS0ASTBB. tt.
Careful mnd Prompt Atteation Guaranteed
J. M. Eiaannonux President
Lxwu Y. Lxavill. Yice-Freildent
B. F. HuDtow Cashier
W. O. Rionkt Assistant Cash'x
C. D. Walxxk Bookkeeper
DISK CTOKS :
J.M.HioanrBOTHAK. -Iiwn 7. Liitiil.
J.B.JOHHSOK, T. M. AJtXOLO.
BO. AbkouvJx: TB.y.HuDsoic.
Aux.ama, J. J.Waliii
Jacob t. Soiuki.