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HEBE WE KEEP A SHOUTING! HEAR US SHOUT! MW E TAL
J. L. FROHMA1T & CO. the olobe. DA'M'VTT.t.'R ttv
3LISTE1T TO "2"0"
EARE SELLING THE BEST GOODS FOR THE MONEY. ALL OUR GOODS ARE GUARANTEED
Men's Fine Suits
from $5 to$18.
Best Workmanship, Style, Fit.
Men's Fine Dress
Storm Overcoats, Top Coats.
Same for Boys and Children.
J. Le FRO H MAN & CO.
rvrrrrrrrT " W"",PW
Have you Seen our
Stop and look at the prices and
Ribbons that were socts now go at
$1.50 Fancy Feathers for 75cts.
7 sc Fancy Feathers now go at 25cts.
Socts, Walking Hats 5octs. Babjr
nants of Ribbons. Silks, Satins, Veilings Etc.. at a mere trine. Come
in, we take pleasure in showing our
'Phone 85 Respectfully,
FRIDAY, December 9, 1888
Miss Bertha Uurnside is visiting
Mrs L. W. Rigney has been visaing
her old friends in Casey.
Miss Jennie Burnside has been viis"
iting Miss Dove Harris.
Mr. Ira Taylor, a popular drummer
of Cincinnati, was here a few days ago.,
Mrs. Alice Lusk. of Hustonville, has
been visiting- Mrs. Emma Kauffmau
Miss Graham leaves for her home
next week, the millinery season being
Miss Mabel Royston entertained a
few friends Saturday eveniug of last
Dr, Acton, of Lincoln, is visiting his
cousin, Dr. Action, on Crab Orchard
Mrs.. -J. "M. Hyatt has returned from
a visit to her neice, Miss Maggie Noel,
Miss Wesley, of Lincoln, Co, is the
guest of her brother, Dr. Wesley, on
Miss Lizzie Simpson has been with
her aunt, Mrs. Lizzie Simpson at th?
Misses Eugen'a Bush..' and Maggie
Tomlinson have been visiting friends
Mrs. Cicero Price, after s voral days
visit to relatives in th!s city, has re
turned Vj Lexington.
Mr. John Anderson, who has been
clerking for Mr. Jno. Higginbotham,
left this week for Texas.
Miss Eugenia Bush leaves shortly
to spend the winter with her uncle,
Mr. Jones Salter, in Barbe e, Ark.
Mrs. Bettie Embry, who has been
visiting Mrs. M. D. Hughes, has re
turned to her home in Louisville.
Mrs. Will Lear has been in Lexing
ton at the be Iside of her grandfather,
Mr. T. A. Woolfork who is very ilL
Dr. Donald McDonald and bride, oe
Shelbyville, spent several days with
Squire Kinnaird's family the past week.
Miss Letitia B'own, a handsome
Lexington lady, is the guest of her
-uncles, Messrs W. S. and R. A. Beazley.
Miss Dove Harris was the hostess to
a few friends Saturday evening in hon
or of Miss Letitia Brown, of Lexing
ton. Miss Mary Anderson has returned
from Knoxville, Tenn., where she has
been visiting her sister, Mrs. Wm
Miss Mary Burnside's friends storm
ed her Tuesday evening at her home
on Richmond Ave. 'J he evening was
very enjoyable. '
-Miss Florence Harris entertaind a
few friends last Thursday in honor of
her guest, Miss -earl Holcomb, of
Miss Eliza Lusk was taken quite ill
a few days ago and has since bseucon
fined to her home. She is much better
at present and will hi able to return
to her office in a few days.
Mr. Gabe Greenleaf has moved his
furniture to his sister's, Mrs. Emma
Kauffman, and, will board with her.
His house will "be occupied by Mrs
Dollie Brown and children.
you will be sure to come in and buy,
have been reduced to 2Qcts and so on
$1.25 Fancy Feathers now go at 50c
Nice Felt Hats socts. Sailors
Caps lrom 25Cts to 75cts. Rem
Miss Laylin, of McCreary, is the
guest of Miss Ross, on StanTord, St.
Mr. W. R. Marrs, of Knoxville, has
been visiting relatives in this city for
a few days.
Miss Julia Mae Gaines will enter
lain me younger set at a masquerace
party this, Friday, evening.
Several society girls and boys met
with Miss Dove Harris last week and
organized a "Dramatic Club."
Jno. Mount, of La Grange, is clerk
ing in the store of his uncle, R. E Mc
Roberts during the holiday rush.
CapL Wm Herndon returned from
Estill county Wendesday where he
had been acting is special judge in a
The Trial of Hob Hroivn.
Glasgow, Ky., Dec. 2. The trial of
Bob Brown was resumed Thursday
morning, the crowd present being as
large as Wednesday. Fifty men have
been examined and only six accepted
as jurors. Thursday will be consumed
in getting a jury. The grand jury
Wednesday returned four indictments
against Brown, charging rape commit
ted upon Terry McClelland, shooting
and wounding Mrs. McClelland, shoot
ing and wounding Bertha McClelland,
assault and battery on Lewis McClel
land. Wholesale Io!gonln;.
Versailles, Ky., Dec C. One hun
dred girls, inmates of the Cleveland
female orphans home, this city, to
gether with the matron, Mrs. Mary
Bradford, and Mrs. Kate Vanderveer,
music teacher, were in a precarious
condition Monday night, having been
poisoned. Ph3sicians have not yet de
cided how they were poisoned, but
think it was drinking water that had
been standing in lead pipes. Some
of the children may die.
rilaim Sold fur 810,000.
Louisville, Ky., Dec 2. One of the
most important harness horse deals this
year has been consummated by the pur
chase of Pilatus, the trotter, by a Lou--isville
sj'ndicate for SIO.OOO. The deal
was made at Des Moines, la., by Frank
Kenney, secretary of the local trotting
association, who negotiated with J. N.
McClellan. Mr. Kenney announced
the sale Thursday. The horse, which
has a record of 2:09, is at the Louis
ville trotting track.
Krntoclty'a Trfunuror". Report.
Frankfoki, Ky., Dec 6. The month
ly statement of the state' treasurer, is
sued Monday, shows a balance of 8313,
000 in the treasury after paying out
350,000 to school teachers in Novem
ber. Interest bearing warrants to the
amount of $400,000 were taken up since
December 1, 1897, with the fund aris
ing from the increased rate of taxa
tion provided for in May, 1897.
Frankfort, Ky., Dec 2. The court
of appeals Thursday, in. the case of
Pendleton county against McMillan,
sheriff, decided that the sheriff is enti
tled to 10 per cent, of the first S5.000
collected and not 10 per cent, of the
first 65,000 in each separate fund col
lected for the county.
Kentucky College Y. 3L C. A.
Richmond, Ky., Dec 3. The confer
ence of the College Young Men's Chris
tian Associations of Kentucky will
meet in this city, beginning Friday af
ternoon, December 9, and closing Sun
day night, December 1L Large dele
gations of the college men of the state
are expected. The conference will ba
held in the First Presbyterian church
and the public is cordially invited to be
present at all of the sessions. The
state eommittee has arranged an ex
ceedingly interesting programme.
A Gentleman. .
"Describe a gentleman," you say?
Yes, I think I can:
He's as gentle as a man.
And as manly as a man
Men's Odd Pants,
at every price.
Warranted Never to Kip. s
Full Dress Shirts,
Stylish Colored Shirts.
Best Unlaundered Shirts, 50c.
Eld. Gowen's Remarks
At the Funeral of Mrs. I.ucluda Green-
leaf In This City last Week.
Lucinda B. Stephens was born in
Jessamine county, Kentucky, on the
25th day of November, 1814. Her age,
therefore; at the time of her death,
was 84 j'ears and one day she having
celebrated, with a number of her aged
and life-long friends, her 84th birth
day just twenty-four hours before she
fell asleep in Jesus. She was married
to William Greenleaf in the year 1830,
and shortly afterward removed.to this
town, where she has lived sa con
stant source of blessing for s:xty-three
years. Ihere were only two persons
in town older than she, and there are
not more than one or two who were
here when she came. They had only
gotten fairly started in life when her
husband was taken from her, and she
was left with five little children to
battle with life single handed and
alone. For forty-three long years she
has bravely faced the future and grap
pled with present duty and died with
a spi... sweet, and a heart as sunny
as a June morning.
Not far from sixty-three years arr
she gave herself to Christ, and always
acknowledged his unreserved master
ship over her life, and to this fact is
to be tracjd the secret of her great
usefulness and blessedness in this com
Before the days of her extreme fee
bleness she was an angel of mercy in
every home where sickness was to be
found in all the town. One of ou-old
est citizens, who has known her since
1848, says that in this respect, he nev
er saw her equal. During the scourges
of cholera wh'ch swept over the town
in 1852 and 1873, she bravely stood at
her post, not afraid to serve her God
and humanity in the vjry face of dan
ger, and what seemed to many, almost
certain death. Daring the civil war
she ministered to the sick and dying
w th unstinted hospitality, and even
out of her poverty she gaye to supply
the wants of the hungry, foot-sore,
and home-sick soldier. Her house was
even turned into a hospital, where
scores found relief and symnathy in
her motherly ministrations.
Sister Greenleaf was a remarkable
woman in many respects. This town
has not witnessed for many a day the
departure of a more really distinguish
ed and remarkable citizen than she.
(1) She was remarkable in that, she
attained to so great an age She had
passed her fourscore years, and while
they were to her "years of labor and
sorrow" they had never dimmed the
brightness of her mind, or the cheer
fulness of her spirits. Only by com
parison can we take in this long sweep
-of years. The events of the year 1814
read like ancient history now. The
world has moved so rapidly that the
space seems almost infinite, and yet
this life just closed on earth spans
this long period. Sister Greenleaf
was born amid the strife and turmoil
of our second English war. iust a
month and fourteen days before the
battle of New Orleans. She lived
therefore, under the administration of
twenty-two of our twenty-five Presi
dents. She-haa lived during the lifetime
of all of our-Presidents bat Washing
ton, for Adams and Jefferson did not
die until she was a girl of twelve
years in the year 1823. She lived to
see the population of her beloved coun
try grow from eight millions in 1814,
to all of eighty millions in the year
1898. She knew nothing in Her young
er days of our modern conveniences.
The steamboat had just been invent
ed. No steamship had ever plowed
the stormy main. 1 he old stage coach
was the fast express of those days, and
the Railroad train still slept in the
inventors brain. The old tallow dip
and, the wax-candle were the best il-.
uminants the finest country palace
could afford. The electric light was
an undreamed of possibility. I he
steel and flint were the parlor match
es of that time, and the thousand and
one conveniences that make our mod
ern farm, com-nercial and domestic
life a comparative luxury, were un
known to the hardy and struggling
heroes and heroines of those primitive
(2) She was remarkable in the pos.
session of a strong and vigorous intel
lect No observant persons could come
in contact with her without the con vie.
tion being forced upon them that they
were in the presence of a most re
markable mind, which, do pite its lack
of early training commanded the res
Dect of the hitrhest culture. Her s was
one of. the best balanced minds, and
she possessed, or was possessel of, the
most unbounded comrion-sense.
(3) She was remarkable for her stri
king personality her independence
of character. hile not imperious,
she was imperial; while not domineer
ing, hers was a dominating character.
She was born to rule. While possess
ed of the kindliest of natures her will
was her sceptre Her judgment was
almost unerring, enabling her to form
her decisions quickly, and when once
ormed, she was not easily moved from
them. She, was therefore, a woman of
deep and abiding convictions. There
was never anything biting or spiteful
her worjs, but she always said
what she pleased. Strange to say, we
loyed her the more, because of this.
lhis striking feature of her life drew
all hearts toward her. Very few old
people, especially those who have been
practical invalids for years and years,
kept in perfect touch with old and
young, like "Aunt Liucinda," as she
was lovingly called. Her hold on the
people was remrrkable. The old lov
ed her, and the young revered her. As
the shadows- of her eventful life
lengthenei, she did not become angry
with the world, nor soared at man
kind, but like a golden sheaf of wheat
mellowed and ripened by the sunlight
of heaven, she was gathered in the
richness and wealth of her years into
the heavenly garner.
(4) She was remarkable for her
strong faith. Her hold on God was
pre-eminently sublime. Poverty, ear
ly struggles, separation from her be
loved children, even death itself could
not dampen the ardor of her love for
Christ, or disturb the even flow of the
river of peace that transformed her
heart into a garden of bloom, and
beauty, and fragrance, and fruitage.
She has frequently 'told me that she
never permitted nerself to doubt the
inspiring truth that 'All things" do
"work together for good to them that
love God." In conversations with her
how often have 1 been put to shame
by the simplicity and child-likeness ot
her trust in God, and her complete
rest on the promises of His word. In
such faith she found complete free
dom from worry, and to this fact, must
be traced the lone life that was vouch
safed to an otherwise, frail and deli
cate body. She lived as God would
have her live, and was given to see
"length of days" and the "goodness of
the Lord in the land of the livine-."
Her declining years were spent under
the kindly ministration of loving chi.
dren, with every care brushed away,
and every want supplied. Thev real
ized during her life-time, what a rich
treasure they had in her, so that, their
after years need not b. filled with
vain regrets because thrj "knew not
the day of their visitation' and failed
to pour upon her the libation of their
She went as she prayed to go, in the
twinkling of an eye, doubtless, with,
out a struggle or a pain, out of dark
ness into light, out of pain into pleas
ure, out of the frailty of the flesh into
the fullness of immortal blessedness,
and the brightness of the everlasting
Weak Eyes Are Made Strong-?
dim vision made clear, styes removed
and granulated lids or sore eyes of any
kind speedily and effectually cured by
the use of Sutherland's i Eagle Eye
salve. It's put up in tubes, and sold
on a guarantee at MeRjbert3 Drug
Although our prices are as low as tha
lowest, to increase patronage, the
Howard Tailoring compan,y of Chica
go, will give an American Silveroin
watch, or a high class, handsome um
brella, latest style handle, value 2.50
with each suit of clothes er overcoat,
bought of them. This does not change
price or quality, and a fit is guaran
teed. M. D. Hughes, Agt
N EW LIVERY.
I have purchased the Wal
ker stable and am prepared
to furnish the
Very Best Rigs
on the shortest notice.
Special attention given Com
Cotton, Wool, Fleece-lined,
Balbriggan Union Suits
for Men and Boys.
Dress Shoes, Work Shoes,
Farm Shoes, at Low prices.
Call, see them and Save Money
1847 Rogers Knives and Porks $3. per dozen.
, . , . Mail
jjcob iepair snop m uentrai iLentucky.
d .. Send U3 your Watches, Clocks etc
.f erlect Satisfaction, or money refunded.
Send for catalogue of Silver Novelties.
C.N. McDonald, Jeweler, Optician, Danville
is the forerunner to consumption. Dr
liens lJine-lar-noney will cure it, and
give such strength to the lungs that a
congn or a cold will not settle there.
Twenty-five cents at McRoberts Drue
Mr. T. S. Moore has returned from a
visit to Oklahoma.
Mrs. T. D. Scott has been quite sick
out is some better at this writing.
Mr. Alfred Boner, of Danville, spent
ouuuay wun nis parents Mr. and Mrs
J. C. Boner. T
Madam Rumor reports a wedding in
this yiclnity before the beeinnin- of
Mrs. Bowen Fox. of D
been spending several days with her
cousin, Mrs. M. P. Rojt -
Hog killing has been the order of the
day in this vicinity for the last two
weeks and many large hogs have
changed lianas and baen slaughtered.
Rev. W. M. Kuykendall has returned
from Mercer where he has been hold
ing a protracted meeting. There were
not any additions, but the church -was
very much revived.
J. C Boner bought o: Mosss Drton
2 hogs weighing 820 lbs at 3c. J. S.
Johnson sold a 490 lb hog to B. P.
P. Robinson at 33. John Royston, Sr.
sold a nice lot of hogs to B. P. Robin
son at from 2.85 to S3. 00 per hundred.
A c nigh is not liko a fever: It dses
not have to run a certain course. Care
it quickly and effectually with One
Minute Cough Cure, the best remedy
for all ages and for the most severe ca
ses. We recommend it because it's
good. At Stormes' Drug Store. lm
Misses Sadie and Pearl Aldridge at.
tended a birthday dinner last Friday
at Mr. E. T. Minor's near Hubble,
quite a number of friends and relatives
were present and all enjoyed the
oountuul repast and left wishing Mr.
Minor long life and prosperity and the
enjoyment of many more such dinners.
Dr. J. G Bishop, of Agnew, Mich.,
says; I have used Foley's Honey and
Tar in three very severe cases of pneu
monia the past month with good rc-
suits." Call at anv druB-atorp. 1m
When little Herman first saw his
twin brothers, he looked at them a
moment and then asked, "Mamma.
did you send for samlpss?"'
They are Many. TheyareDesireable.
TUDY ARE RELIABLE.
Our choice selections of New Holiday Goods
are now ready for the inspection
and approval of
ALL WHO KNOW A GOOD TOOK WHENTHEY SEEIT
Come in and he pleasantly surprised with our
large stock of Silver Novelties, Dolls
Medallians and hundreds
of new Novelties.
Storms:' Drug Store.
J Nobby Line
New Styles Up-to-date Stuff.
Suits Made to Order here
at our Store.
Umbrellas, Canes, Night Robes
Bath Robes, Holiday Goods
V TO F5 T
orders promptly attended to.
THE ADJUTANT GENERAL.
Some of the Numerous Dullon Till
Important Oilivlnl Hits to
The latest authority on military
matters declares that the adjutant
general is the principal organ of the
commander of an army in publishing
orders. The same organ of the com
mander of a division, brigade, geo
graphical division cr department is
styled assistant adjutant-general. The
laws of the I'nited States, however,
provide for but one adjutant-general,
with the rank of brigadier-general,
made by regulations chief of a bureau
of the war department, and charged,
under the general, with details affect
ing army discipline, with the recruit
ing service, records, returns, etc.; two
assistant pdjutants-general. with the
rat .. - luvi ,.lih th i-.nuL r.'
lieutenant-colonel and ten with the
rank of major. The bureau duties
ot adjutant-general and assistants
are: "Publishing orders in writin
maKing up written instructions and
transmitting them; reception of re
ports ana returns; disposing of them:
forming tables showing the state and
position of corps; regulating detail,
of service; corresponding with the nd
minlstrative departments relative to
the wants of troops; corresponding
witn tne corps, detachments or ind
vidual officers serving under the or
ders of the same commander, and the
methodical arrangement and care of
the records and prners of his ofiice.
The active duties of the adjutant-gen
eral consist in establishing camps, vis
iting guards and outposts, mustering
an.l inspecting troops, inspecting
guaras anti detachments, forming
parades and lines of battle, the eon-
duct and control of deserters and pris
oners, maKing reconnoisances, and in
general discharging such other active
duties as may be assigned to them."
St. Lo uis Globe-Democrat.
Why He Wanted It.
Fa rmer Jones You want a job, eh?
I never seen the likes uv you looking
ftr a job before.
Weary Wrambler Oh ! it's a mere fad
wid me! rl want a job fer de same
reason dat ladies go slumming I want
ler mix right in wid yer family and
git morally shocked and see jest how
dt odder half lives, anil all dat. Puck.
QucHtlon of Pride.
His Attorney You'd better plead
guilty. Your punishment would be
merely a nominal fine.
Prisoner That's all right. I'd rather
run the risk of going to' jail than to
stand up before everybody and ac
knowledge I stole a bicycle of the
make of 1SU4. Chicago Tribune.
Are the Latest tilings at
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
Citizens National Jank
OF LANCASTEIt. KY.. AT
CLOSE OF BUSINESS, DECfl. 1, 1.898
Loans ami (llccntmi:
?TV?.rt.,.r:lft.s' s-'cnri:d anil unsecured",
u. fa J.onrts to ocenre circulation.
iTeminms on IT. S. Bond. . . .
Stock, securities, etc
Bankins-honse. furniture and fixtures
OtUer real estate and mortiraees
Dne lrom National Banks (not ;Re
reserve Agents .
Due from State Ranks and Rankers.."
Due from approved reserve agents...
uuawymi uuieccasn items r."l 75
"' nanus 160 tw
Fractional paper enrrenev, nickles
and cents 151
Legal-tender notes i.'.tc 00
Redemption fund with V. S. Treas- M
nrer(5perceut of circulation... 1.1a, 00
Total yix.vx St
Capital stock mild in :r n
Surplus fund " ' ' ' ' IM mi
Undivided profits, less expenses and
taxes paid 2 oia
uuouui wane notes outstanding 2-.'JSoo 00
Due to other National Ranks. . . . jyj
Due to State R inks nnrt ..ntu
Individual deposits subject to check". 138 3H 51
iiuuuiucs uiiier man tbose abo c
siaieu, aiocK deduction 3,i(0 (0
Total rooM 51
State of Kentucky, County of Garkahd, ss:
1, . t. Hudson, Cashier of the above named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above state
ment Is true to the best of mv knowledge and
ecUlf- .k , R.F. Hudson. Cashier,
subscribed and swnrn ,r lvuf.o. n.. .1.1. .
day of Deer, lslW.
J. M. HlGCINBOTHAJl. )
Lewis Y. Leavell, Directors.
II. C. Arnold J
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
OF LANCASTER. KY.. AT
CLOSE OF BUSINESS DEGR. 1,1898
Loans and discounts i?iS3.". 01
Overdrafts, secured and unseenred... ICO Oil
IT. S. Bonds to secure circulation .WflflO H
Stocks, securities, etc 00
Banking-house, furniture and fixtures 11, COO 00
Other real estate aud mortgages own-
cu v,im 99
Que from National Banks (not Re
serve Agents) 3.14125
Dne from State Banks and bankers.. 2.015 SO
Due from approved reserve agents.... 4219 SO
Checks and other cash items US 90
Notes of other National Banks 2,075 00
Fractional paper currencv.nlckels.cts avi M
Specie 112.93:! 00
L.cgai-ienuer notes z.ueo to
Redemption Fund with U. S. Treas
urer of oi circulation) 2,230 CO
Total $362.913 09
Capital stock paid In $100,000 00
Snrplnsfund '. 20,000.00
uuuiviaeu prons,iess expenses and
taxes paid 2,197 01
National Bank notes outstanding.... 4iJtW 00
Due to other National Banks 4,120 12
Due to State Banks and bankers 1! 65
Individual deposits snbiect to cbept. 19! j&s ai
Certified checks 90
Total..... $362,918 0)
I. Wm. II. KlNNAlED. Cashier nf thn oKr.
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above
statement Is true to the best of my knowledge.
ntiH Twltpf M.r Tl lM1vitnt 0
.... M 4t. U. Ai.l.ldlIU
. ... , Cashier,
subscribed and sworn tr Imfrirn -m t
day ol Deer, 1S98. R. Kinnaird.
, , Notary Public.
Commission exrjlre. Jannsrv ifith lonn
Alec R. Denny, )
Jno. E. Storm es, v Directors.
A. C. Robinson. )