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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, April 21, 1897, Image 2

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The Richmond Climax.
The Climax Printing Co.
iftS"' j Proprietors and Editor.
C E. WOODS, Associate Editor.
IN ADVANCE, - - - $1.25
Plarality Plurality
Last Spring
Fall. Election.
Canton, McKinlcj's
home -937 R. 500 D.
Patcrson Hobart's
home 153 D,
Not tlie least important feature of the
Democratic landslide in New Jersey on
Tueslayis tlie fart that Pateion, the
liome of the Vice Presinent, a manufacturing
city, befriended by proeUtie tariffs,
has joined Canton, O.. the home of
the President, in repudiating the Republican
One by one the Spring e'ections are
returning Demoeiacy to power. Ohio
and Michigan, two weeks ago, cave big
Democratic majorities. President
home. Senator Forakcr's home,
and Gov. iJu&hneU's home, all went
Democratic, ami now the cyclone has
Ftrurk Paten-on. N J., the home of Vice
President Hubart, and it goes our way.
Results in nearly every citv in the
State indicate that the voters have
already repented plating the old-time
Democratic commonwealth in the Republican
The Frakliu Grand Jury has indicted
Dr. Hunter, John H. Wilson, E. T.
Franks, Capt. Noel Games and T. R
Tanner, who were arrested and granted
bail in $250 each. An indictment for
perjury is pending againt Hunter.
Meantime, the latter lioldaon to the nomination
and is dragging bis party to dishonor
and the Stale into bankruptcy.
Hox. W. J. Iiryan, upon invitation of
the Legislature, spoke in Frankfort on
Monday. As usual no building was large
enough to contain the crowd. The
eloquent leader began by baying:
Kentucky and her people are noUnl
for hospitality ami kindnevj to strangers,
hut this is the first time in my career
that I have received an invitation fioui a
State and Legislaturea majority of whose
officers and members belong to another
political party. I have addressed half
a dozen Legislatures, but this is the first
time such this courtesy has been extended
to me."
Kaas is in the hole to the tune of
half a million dollars, by the defalcation
of the Republican State Treasurer. The
Omaha World-Herald pins this motto at
its mast head:
From the Fusion City Platform.
A change of administration at the capital
lms revealed a republican defalcul ion
of over 5500,000. We demand that
the searchlight be turned on in all
offices in the city hall.
This is the party of purification,
and confiscation. Vote them out,
where they are in; keep them out where
they are out.
Speaking of the President'd appointment
of Coinmisfeioners to v isit foreign
countries in the interest of an international
monetary conference, which was
set forth in the Climvx last week, Wm.
Jennings Bryan savshe thinks the personnel
of the commission is excellent, so
far as Mr. Stevenson and Mr. Wolcott
are concerned. Mr. Paine he did not
"Mr. Wolcott's vibit abroad last summer,"
said he, "especially fits him for
service as one of the Commissioners,
and Mr. Stevenson's conspicuous position
in the Democratic party and the
nation makes his appointment entirely
appropriate. The fact that he is. a
and actively supported the
Democratic party in the demand for independent
action by the United States
instead of being an argument against
him will lend weight to his influence as
one of the Commissoners.
"All independent bimetallism favor
international bimetallism, if that is possible,
bnt do not believe in wailing for
other nations" to act. The 0,500,000 who
supported the demand for independent
bimetallism will heartily rejoice if the
commission is able to bring about a restoration
of international bimetallism.
' But a large majority, if not all independent
bimetallMs, regard international
bimetallism as a verv remote possibility.
If the Commissioners fail to secure an
international conference, or if successful,
and an international conference does not
secure foreign co operation for the restoration
of bimetallism, the cause of free
silver will be stronger in 1900 than in
J89G. because many who have been inclined
to rely on foreizn aid will see the
necessity of self-reliance on the part of
the people of the United .States."
In the same dispatch came the report
that the commission is regarded as a
"farce by England. The Globe, SL James
Gazette and Pall Mall Gazett all ridicule
the idea of the United States bimetallic
mission having any practical results.
This bears out Mr. Bryan's claim that
this country must at independent of
any other Nation in this matter.
The Ions looked-for Dispatch, the
organ of Kentucky Democracy and
the paper of the people, made its appearance
on Sunday last. Deserted
by the majority of city journals, the
plain people of the country have
now an organ of their own. If they
sipportit.it will be a succeps; and
in that way only can it become a success.
It takes first-class patronage
to make a first-class paper, and as
this is the offspring of necessity, all
the more important is it that the people
should give it instant, encouragement
Wm. Jennings Bryan started the
machinery and received the first copy
The Dispatch believes that the policy
which it advocates will be good
for the farmer, and the ,mechanic,
and the day laborer, and that whatever
is for their good Is.fortho good
of the merchant, for the good of the
banker, for the good of th manufacturer,
and for the good of every
iutretj, becKUge thL
prosperity which becomes general
always commences at the bottom
and expands upward. Prosperity
which Jbegins at the top never descends
to the masses of the people
except in the form of charity to dependents
and beggars.
The most fanatical must admit
that there are at least two sides to
the financial question, and the Dispatch
stands alone among the daily
papers in Louisville on the side which
it believes promises the greatest
good to the greatest number. It demands
a return to the free coinage
of gold and silver as tho standard
money, recognized and prescribed by
the Federal constitution. It will endeavor
at all times to meet the just
expectations of its friends, and to
maintain a high standard of excellence
in journalism. It naturally expects
the support of all true Democrats
who believe in its doctrines,
and it may reasonably hope for tho
patronage of those liberal-minded
opponents whose breadth of intellect
will prompt them to read and inform
themselves on both sides of all important
public questions.
The Dispatch seized the occasion
to urge those who havo invested in
its stock, and those who are interested
in its political success to read the
splendid line of advertisements in
its columns daily. When buying
goods it is but natural that they
should buy from merchants
who advertise in their paper and
make it a point in every instance to
inform the merchant that thy patronize
him in preference to others
because ho advertises his business in
their paper. This courso will insure
the business success of The Dispatch,
because merchants advertise to
business, and it will help to secure
the success of the cause which
the Dispatch advocates. It will help
the merchant who advertises in Tho
Dispatch, and thus show that he
wants the trade of the regular Democracy,
and is willing to patronize
their paper.
The National Association of Democrats
celebrated the birthday of Thomas Jefferson
at Washington with a banquet
The chief toast of the evening, that
of Thomas Jefferson, was entrusted to
V. J Bryan, and his patriotic remarks,
uttered in his most forcible1 style, were
listened to with great attention.
Mr. Bryan said in part:
"The Democratic party is strong just
in proportion as it proves true to the
teachings of its great founder. It is the
mission of the Democratic party
into legislation the principles
nhiih he taught. The party applies
Democratic principles to the issues
winch arise from time to time. For
many years the tarifi" question was a
paramount issue, and the party took a
more advanced position each year, until
1S92, when it declaied itself in lavorof a
poliry which meant substantially a
tarifTfor leveuue only.
"But the President elected at that
time, instead of proceeding to cany out
that portion of the platform forced upon
public attention an issue wbicti had up
to that time been considered secondary.
Mr. Cleveland, more than any other one
lerson in this nation, is responsible for
the prominent position which the money
question now occupied It was his determination
to complete the
of silver and make the gold standard
perpetual that aroused the massrs of the
United States to active resistance. The
struggle for between the gold
standard and bimetallism was recognized
as a contest between the money power
aud the common peop'c. The explicit
declaration of free aud unlimited coinage
at sixteen to one without waiting for the
aid or consent of any other nation was
made necessarv ty the attempt of certain
men to evade preceding platforms.
"The party struggle which culminated
in the Chicago Convention of necessity
alienated a portion of the party. The
party was placed in the position where
it was compelled to indorse the financial
policy of the President or adhere to the
doctrines and traditions of the party.
The position taken by the Democratic
party in 1S96 will not be surrendered.
"If you doubt tho permanency of the
Chicago platform as a party creed go
among the rank and file of the party and
measure the zeal and enthusiasm which
that platform has aroused, and you will
tealize the impossibility of taking a backward
"True, the present Administration is
seeking to turn public attention to the
tariff question, but if our reasoning is
well founded, an increase of taxes cannot
restore prosperity to the producers of
"If the Dingley bill brings general and
permanent prosperity, the Democratic
party will not be in a position to win a
contest by opposing it.
'If, on the other hand, the Dingley
bill proves a disappointment to those
who advocate it, our position of 1896 will
be strengthened and public attention
will be riveted upon the fact that the
cause of financial depression is to be
found in our monetary system.
' There is much in recent events to encourage
the followers of Thomas Jefferson.
The spring elections indicate a
growing Fentimcnt along the Hues of the
Chicago platform. In fact, the elections
which have taken place show so great a
gain that the Republican party may now
oe considered a minority party. It has
but one hope of escape from the wrath to
come, and that is to secure bimetallism
by international agreement before the
people of the nation have another opportunity
to speak ut the polls. While
we who believe in independent bimetallism
generally reginl an international
agreement as neither necessary
nor possible, we may well hope
to any one who nrike the attempt
to secute foreign assistance.
"If onr opponents succeed in opening
the mints of other nations as well as
their own mints, we shall rej icp,
the condition of the people will be
improved and they will be able to proceed
with other remedial legislation. II,
however, the Republican party, after
pledging itself to secure international
bimetallism, finds it impossible to fulfill
that pledge, itsexpressd preference for a
double standard will rise up to condemn
it if it attempts to continue longer the
evils of the g tld 6tndard."
The noted evangelist. Mr. Moody,
takes his politics and his relgion straight.
In an iuteiview with a reporter of the
UisjWrli of St. Louis, Mr. Mood)
kui: - -
"1 believe in having two big parties in
a big city as well as in the national
campaigns. We- need them, to watch
each As for retormpartk, we
f5 thjaf -who want to
. ,-, ?.
get into office. When they get in, that
is the last we hear of it. I haven't much
use for the third parties."
Mr. Moody and Mr. Washington Hes-sing,
late candidate for Mayor ot Chicago,
appear to be of one mind. In accounting
for his defeat he received 15,000
votes to 140,000 for Harrison Mr.
said :
"I was the pioneer in the independent
movement, and after blazing the wny,
others w ere given support and took the
fruits of my labors. It simply shows
that people vho talk so much and loudly
of reform don't want it when they have
the opportunity ol securing it."
Theso eminent geutlemen thus make
strong appeals to the Democrats in this
district to get together. But perhaps Mr.
llesing has forgotten an unfortunate
statement he made early in the campaign
to the fflect that more men were in the
penitentiary because of woman's ex
travagance than because of man's dissipation.
The man who imagines that
women do not vote is greatly in error.
Miss Mamie Hart has returned
from Cynthiann.
Misslate Walker is visiting Mrs.
Li C. Ifanna, in Cleveland.
Mrs. L. J. Frazee and Miss Hcttio
left on Monday for St. Louis.
Miss Katie Blanton has for a guest
Miss Xaila McDowell, of Danville.
Mr. W. Rodes McDowell, of Ty
rone, spent Sunday with his mother.
Mr. J. Quincy Ward, Jr., of Paris,
was tho guest of Mr. Harvey
Mr. and Mrs. Cy Cobb and child returned
Monday to Omaha, after a
visit to relatives here.
Mrs. Will S. Montgomery and her
beautiful baby, Hattio Letcher, of
Piqua, O., are with Mrs. S. P. Walters.
Mrs. J. E. Gott, of Hinton, West
Virginia, is the guest of her mother,
Mrs. J. K. Gentry, on Hallie-Irvino
Miss Nettie Hume, of Irvine, was
the guest Saturday and Sunday of
her aunt, Mrs. G. E. Lilly, on North
Mr. E. B. Evans left on Monday
night for Bean Station, Granger
county. Tenn., to buy a car load of
Col. Duncan, the famous genealogist
of Jessamine, spent -last night
with Maj. J. D. Goodloc, at Whites
Misses Hallie Tudor and Mamie
Hume, of Irvine, are tho guests of
their aunt, Mrs. Claude Smith, on
Second street.
After a delightful visit to friends
in Michigan and other places in tho
North, Miss Helen Dennett returned
home on Saturday last.
Mr. Hughes IJronston, of Lexington,
oldest son of Hon. Charles J.
Bronston, was hero on Sunday. He
is nearly six feet tall and a very
handsome young man.
Miss Minna Crutcher left yesterday
for Lawrenceburg to visitJMrs. Robert
McKeo. It is needless to say she
will have a great time. She takes
good times with her everywhere.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Walden, nee
Miss Mary M.Smith, came over on
Saturday to visit the latter's brother.
.Mr. Jas. W. Smith. Mr. Walden
returned home on Monday, but his
wife will remain here this week.
After a delightful visit to Sirs.
Delia Ramsey Kennev, near Danville,
Miss Anna Fnueu returned on
Monday. Miss Clara Moore Sherlcy
was also there, and the trio attended
the hop by the "Chasse des Fees," at
The sick in this vicinity are all better
except H. C. AVhitaker.
Mrs. Thursa Lowery is erecting her a
nice residence near this place.
Our merchants, Heathman & Jenkins,
are doing a hustling business in their
Oar townsman, T. J. Million, has been
relieved as storekeeper and gauger at
Bogie's distillerv.
The Democrats of Million district met
at Newby last Saturday to set a day for a
primary election for Magistrate and
Constable. The 19th day of June is the
dav named for said election.
Estill County.
Dr. John S. Turner, of Irvine, was
here this week.
D J. Snowden is confined to his room
with la grippe.
W. C. Newman is visiting friends at
Ford this week.
Thomas Turpin and family moved to
Red House last week.
Author Witt, of Station Camp, visited
friends here Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Martha Benton is suffering'with
stotmch trouble aud her recovery is
Mrs. Emily K. Laine, of Irvine, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Belle Quinn,
this week.
Rev. Joe McSwain and wife, of Rich-,
mond, were preaching in Estill county
last week.
Charley Witt, one of Estill's citizens,
left last week for Illinois to make his
future home.
John Mansfield, the Winston shoemaker,
has recovered from a long spell
of sickness aud is now at his post of
Last Saturday was the regular meeting
of the Green Broaddus Post G. A. R,
but only a few of the old were
Eld. D. G. Comb", the noted mountain
evangelist, preached at Sand Hill Satur
day and Sunday. He'is doing good work
iu EstilJ county.
Mrs. Linna Tearson. of Panola, was
here last week looktng after a spring
school. She is competent and comes
well recommended.
Sunday-school at Amerine schol house
everv Sunday morning at 9 o'clock. S.
Wilder, superintendent, J. H. Amerine
Highest Honors World's Fair,
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Tnt
from Ammoou, 'Afijm or iy other
40 TOXS TH8 STAM8AM). " . ,
Appeared Each Season Until Blood
Was Purified With Hood's
An Indolent Ulcer.
"For several years I was troubled with
carbuncles on my left side and my back.
They would disappear in winter and return
tho next summer. I began taking
Hood's Sarsaparilla and have never bad
any carbuncles since. My little son had
a fever and an indolent ulcer appeared on
his left limb and spread half way around
it. Onr physician recommended a blood
purifier and I gave tho boy Hood's
Sarsaparilla with gratifying results." A.
G. B. James, Polkville, Miss.
" I have been a great oufTerer
rheumatism and In October began
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. I continued
ita use until January when I could go
about as well as any one and I have had
no aeuto pains since." I. W. MISKICK,
Grand Isle, Louisiana.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is soM by all druggists. Trice Si; six for S3.
. -.., are tlie only pills to take
HOOdS 1J111S with HcxxTs Sarsaparilla.
and Mrs. Eettie Taylor, teachers.
It has been whicpercd around that C
L. Searcy and A. J. Tharp, two old merchants
of twenty-six years experience,
will open up a store at,Winston.
Nathan Fain has been spoken of to
make tho race for jailer on the Democratic
ticket, but up to this time has not
accepted the call of his numerous friends.
T. J. Witt, Constable, while dispossessing
a widow woman last week had hot
soup thrown in bis face and was threatened
with acorn knife, but hedischarged
his duty as though nothing had happened.
Mi's Fannie Portwood, the
gate keeper at Drowning Creek,
has been suffering with la for
several w eeks, but her many friends will
be glad to know she has recoveted and is
at her post of duty.
Died, Friday, April lGth, Mrs. Charley
Hayslett, of fever. Burial at White
Oak Grove grave yard, near Irvine. She
was a kind, lady. The
heart-broken husband has the sympathy
of the community in the lots of his dear
Mr. J. C. Rncker spent Sunday with
his familv at Lancaster.
Messrs. Jno.JWallace and Harry Francis
spent Sunday at home.
Mifs Patty Creech had her opening of
spring millinery last week.
Rev. J. A. Mehan preached at Mt. Tabor
as usual Sunday morning.
Miss Laura Powell, of Lancaster, visited
Mrs. W. T. Short last week,
Miss Mary Elizabeth Turley visited
her aunt, Mrs.. Simmons, last week.
Fish & Co,, our "butchers." purhaaed
of Mr. J. W. Palmer, a nice heifer for 3;.
ReV. AV. W. Orr. while here was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Anderson.
Rev. A. AV. Crawford attended a
meeting of Presbytery at Campbellsyille
last week.
Galloway & Woods shipped to Cincinnati
last week two car loads of hogc,
having paid 3Jc. for them.
Quite a number of persons from Richmond,
Lancaster and other places at
tended the meeting at New Hope.
Mip Elizabeth Ijiisk, of Point Lea veil,
candidate for School Superintendent of
Garrard county, was in our midst this
w eek.
Mr. Win. aChnmp," who has been a
guard at the Lexington Asylum, has returned
home and accepted a clerkship
with Lackey &Bro.
One of the luost interesting meetings
closed Sunday nicht at New Hope
church. Rev. Mr. Plaxco, the pastor,
was ably assisted by W. W. Orr, of
Xorth Carolina, who is a sound reasoner,
eloquent speaker and earnest worker in
the cause of Christ. Some thirty odd
confessed and a number of returns to the
church were a result, but the amount of
good done can never be estimated. The
church edifice was often crowded to its
capacity and many were unable to secure
admittauce, showing what intense
interest was abroad in the communitv.
The many friends of Miss Jennie Hanson,
who has been dangerously ill for
the past two weeks, will he glad to learn
that she is convalescing rapidly.
Berea College will celebrate Field Day
some time in May. The college boys are
preparing enthusiastically and a great
gala day is anticipated. The date will be
given later.
Miss Marguerite Brown, of Toledo,
Ohio, who has been bravely fighting off
pneumoula for the past few days, is now-pronounced
out of danger and will soon
be able tc resume her studies.
The College Glee Club (boys) gave a
concert at, Kingston last Saturday evening
under the able direction of Prof
Thurston, and Monday evening the
Young Ladies' rendered an enjoyable
program at same place. These two Glee
Clubs have been meeting with great success
and are warmly welcomed and enthusiastically
encored wherever they
Ralph Bingham, of Virginia, the famous
' Boy Orator" of to-day, who has
been winning laurels ever since his sixth
year, appeared before a large audience in
the College Chapel last Monday evening.
On June 14th, 1877, at the age of six, he
made his first appearance in the Richmond
(Va.) Theatre before an audience
of three thousand people. That Berea
appreciated the opportunity was proven
by the crowded house and the storms of
applause. For two hours he held the
audience spell-bound. He is undoubtedly
without a jeer on the American
fEstlll County , .
J. H. Turpin, of Portwood, was in town
one day last week.
Dr. L: II. "Wilson sold his grist mill to
Mr. Stephens, of Millers Creek.
Miss Emma Newman, of this place, is
her grandfather at Speaisville.
Eev. J. G. Parson, of Cedar Grove,
is holding a protracted meeting at Panola
this week.
Mrs. Maggie Mngowau, of this place,
viMted Miss JiOna Rice at Irvine last
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Ed. Newman, of Spcarsvilie, Fayette
county r made a flying vi-it to his
daughter, Mrs. John Newman, last week.
Mrs. Charley Hayslett died
morning of malarial leven Her
husband has the sympathy of tho community
in hiff8ad bereavement,
It was reported through your valuable
paper last week thafeJT. Turpin had
been nominatedby the'DemocrabVof this
eounlyfor Coroner, which is aiMfake
The Democrats lieve'had , no -convention
?" fjriBMHJrljet atkl, no.dasSiW been
fi9 iw to)Un H WilliKf if
Mrs. Johnson, of Tineville, Ky., is
mentioned as a candidate for Superintendent
of Schools in Bell county.
Sotroro cf Ointacnts for Cutarrh,
that contain Sfercnry,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell ami completely derange the
whole system when entering it through
tho mticon8 surfaces. Such articles
should never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the
lamaze they will do is ten fold to tho
good you can poibly derive from them.
IIoll's Catarrh Cure manufactured by F.
J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. 0., contains no
mercury, and is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. In buying Hall's
taken internally, and made in Toledo,
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co- Testinion
ials free.
Sa?Solil by Druggists, price 75c per hot
tie. - apr7 lm
List of Letters.
Bradley JIlcs Jennings Josie
Bites George Jones Eddie
Bnnger R W N Little Flem
Brown Birdie McMillin Thos
Bowman W A Orr Jerome
Burton A CMiss Seay F G Dr
Caldwell R D Turner Emma
Clark Kllles Turley OIlie
Coy Emma Walker George
Fakner Bum Walker W S Mrs
Garner Marv E Williams Rinda
Gibson H V Williams G A Mrs
Kill Henry
J B. WILLIS, Tostmaster.
Reduced Rates to New York
The Chesapeake and Ohio Ry. will sell
round trip tickets to New York City at
one and one third fares going April 23rd
to 2Cth inclusive and good to return until
May 4th.
Two Limited Vestibuled Trains each
way daily, making three hours quickest
time from Central Kentucky points.
George AV. Bahney,
Div. Pass. Agent, Lexington, Ky.
Collector's Sale
John L. Baxter, Collector of the City
of Richmond, will offer at public sale iu
front of the Court House door, in Richmond,
Ky., on
SATURDAY, MAY 5, 1897,
Between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m.
aud 6 o'clock p. in., the following property,
to pay the city taxes assessed
against game in the year 1896.
Avers, Mrs. Nannie B $ 130
Ballard, Mrs. Mary A., heirs.. . . 1,000
Baxter, Mrs. Rebecca, heirs . . (500
Brooks, J. J., 3 400
Creed, Mrs. Lucy W 800
Carr, J. E., Adm. T. G. Hacker . 'i,500
Clowers, A. C 400
Doty, C. K 700
Deatherage, G. Sam 150
Edwards, AV. T 500
Estill, J. T 100
Faulconcr, Mrs Nannie 800
Gilbert. Perry, 3 200
Green, J.S 1,200
Hicks, Fred, Adm. J. B. Hicks, 2 . 1,050
Hugerman, B. C., 3 300
James, Mrs. Hannah 1,500
Kirby, Jno. II 100
Moores,Jas.,l 500
Million, G. B., 1 100
Mullinger, A. F., 1 400
Marcum, H. F., 2 450
Marcum, Richard, 1 400
Masters, Jno. 1 150
McMahan.PatSr., 1 500
O'Neil, David, 1 1,600
Perkins. Mrs. Lou., 1 COO
Pullins, Mrs. Minerva, 1 250
Rymel.J. W.,1 400
Smith, W. II., Jr., 1 2,000
Smith, Mrs. C. K 3,000
Schmidt, Mrs. Eliza A , heirs, 1 . . 1,500
Smith, Jno. AV., 1 1,500
Todd, J.C.I 1,000
Taylor, Dr. T. J., 4 3,100
Todd, H.I 100
Tudor, C. AV., 1 400
AVhite, Jno. D., 22 ". . . 1,300
Burton, Steve, 1 100
Blythe, Sol, 1 150
Ballard. Winston, 1 . - 300
Breck, Burgoyne, 1 900
Burgin, Martha, heirs 200
Bull, Jesse, heir 1 300
Bena, Chas.. 1 350
Cochran, Sarah, 1 800
Crutcher, Narcis, 1 250
Chenault, Bob, 1 150
Cheuault. Tobe, 1 200
Cobb, AVilliam. 1 75
Campbell, Matt Jr., 1 200
Carmichael, Jno., 1 400
Cornelison, Ed.. 1 150
Deatherage, Sam, 1 200
Embry, Rebecca, 1 . .' 400
Embry, Mary's heirs, 1 200
Embry, AV. C, 1 200
Estill, Hayden, 1 SCO
Francis, Minerva, 1 150
Flack, M. D., 2 500
Gentry, Mary, 1 1C0
Harris, Ben, 1 250
Harris, AVoodson, 1 150
Harris, William, 1 150
Hocketsuiith, Mason, 1 300
Irvin, Joe, 1 . . - 250
Irvine, Henry, 1 150
Jui man, Sarah, L. . . . .... 400
Miller, Harrison D., 1 300
Miller, Letcher, 4 . 2500
Martin, Irvine, I. .x.".. ... 200
Monraa, Jas., 1 ? 2SQ
.Mitchell, Mary, 1 500
Moore, Mrs. Mose, ... .... 150
Noland, Geo. W . . . . 150
Parkes. Geo. Ann. 1 250
Sheppard, Chas., 1 "... . . . . . 250
Ston, Irene, 1. . .- 200
Smallwood, Chas:, 1 75
Tomlin, Harry. 1 150 1
Taylor. Fiauk, 1 130
Tribbie, Mose. 1 - SCO
Tribblc, Mary's hers, 1 400
Tribbie, Pleas, I ..-..,. . . . 300
ToiW, thas. 250
AVilhs, Ednu, 1 . ; 150
AVilliamp, Sallie, T." 400
White, Mary, 1 . . . ''. .... 300
AVhite, Jennie, 2 ....,. . 950
AVhite, Rose Ann, 1 , . ..... 100
AVhite, Adam's heirs I .... . 250
AVhite, Jas., 1 J50
AA'alkcr, William, 1 300
I . . '
Walker, Owen, ....-. fc 200
AValksr.Robt.,1!;. . . .' -?-. . r 250
WirikfieW,.Do,wll"..j. - 1 4"W
WMhiBtoH,tNancy, iT..,?. .. jjisi).
Yates: GtMw,. .;- - ,.... 2S0J
T' " T "t
- 3 J -i . 'J i
f j
i Jjy ill-
You Can
" Rv
?jl a s
fZTT a WnJte Plume from a gL
CH? Crow's Tail, nor a good
jilOiL Bicycle from Castings. P
Under the
Enamel !
We want bright
business men
to represent us
JV X &
New York London. W
Now it makes no difference whether you
ride a wheel or not, come and
examine what wre have and you
will see something which will
interest you.
. R. S. CRO W.
Sc - "
,- -v
Mill 9 L l i
JB. -
w jr r
(Q) mm
f is H "flDfe
v v v
i 'J7V
m w "
Brower, Scott & Frazee, ft
We Are Showing
A Large and Carefully Selected Stock of
Wall Papers,
in mt:, oicuium aau ixw rncea uraaes I or ifie spring Season.
Estimates Cheerfully Given,
i vomnfitonf. H.ninlnvo1 r
W3 Satisfaction
m In cheap Papers
m Some Great
t& tion
Cordially Invited. Pic
tures and Picture Framing a '
Brower. Scot
Comer Main and
)&!, 32-31
We have the best plows the factories
produce. If you expect to do ain
plowing the coming spring, and an
not already supplied with plows, you
cannot afford to buy before giving u
a call. Everything kept in a well
equipped hardware house is found in
our stock.
According to one authority the word
"dollar" is a corruption of the German
word "thaler," the form in Dutch beinir
"daalder," Danish "daler," and Italian
"tallero " All these different forms were
derived from Joachim's Thai, a Bohemain
town, where the Count of Schlict, A. D.
1517, coined some excellent pieces in silver
of one ounce in weight. "From the name
of the town came Joachim's thaler, applied
to the above-named coins, as well as that
of Schlickenthalec Hence, Joachim's
thaler pieces we-p first contracted into
Joachim's thaleraand then into thalers.
These coins a reputation."
says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, -that
they became a pattern, so that others of tho
same kind, though made in other places,
took the name, the word assuming different
spelling through the low countries,
reaching Spain as dollars, and through
its provinces transmitted to the Western
hemisphere, where it was applied to coins
prior to the adop'ion of the federal currency.
In coinage the word 'dollar is a favorite,
being found under various spellings in
almost every part of the globe " The value
of a dollar has so increased of late that it
will now purchase twice as much as formerly,
particularly in dry goods, clothing, and
gent's furnishings at the New York Store,
next to Farmer's National Bank, Richmond,
Ky. -
And Mouldings T,
We are Offering ? !
Bargains. Inspec y-
f 1
t & Frazee, k-
Broadway, LexIngtOB, Kv. '-
. J
- Gentry,
JL-5. VS1
L- T" . T' a' r ft Jyt V FV n

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