Newspaper Page Text
Te We are on the FINEST Stacy Adams and Company's SUITS MADE TO ORDER Fedora Hats worth $2, now 98c. THE GLOBE, XW1 GOODS. I am in the City this wesk selecting all the pretty things for Spring and Summer which will be open for inspection as soon as I return. MRS. MOODY HARDEN. CENTRAL RECORD. FRIDAY, March, 25, 1898. PERSONAL. Jesse Sweeney is in Adair this week on business. Miss Carrie Woods was in this city a f .jw days last week. Miss Alberta Anderson is home 'from school at Richmond. Miss Chloe West has been visiting relatives in Danville. I Dr. Al Price of Stanford made his mother a visit Sunday. Miss Mary Miller entertaind a few friends Monday evening', Nath Woodcock the popular drum mer was in town Monday. Miss Eva Grant is the charming guest of relatives in our city. Miss Lula Graham will arrive this week to trim for Mrs. Harden. lion. P. M. McRoberts of Stanford is attending Court here this week, CoL George White was in town Mon day mixing with his many friends. 1 he Editor was called, by telegram, to Washington on business this week. Mrs. Harden left for the City Mon day to select a hansome line of mill in ary. Miss Mamie Eason, of Ludlow, was the guest of Miss Rebecca Williams last week. Mrs Jno E Stormes and Miss Julia Ried have returned from a visit to Lexington Several guests attended Miss Marie Joseph's Doll wedding last Saturday afternoon. Jno M. Logan has returned from the cities with a nice line of spring and Summer goods. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Arnold were guests of Dr. E.iott and wife last Sat urday and Sunday. Messers Gibson Allen and Alford $3ltoa of Cartersville were with f rk ads NEAR A Me Verge of War which will soon take Place. We, like Uncle Sam, make Competitors back down. WE ZEE .A. A7" IE T ZE3I IE LINE OF MEN'S CLOTHING EVER SHOWN IN THE STATE. Don't fail to See our Children's Fine Suits. Our Ammunition is ic FINE SHOES. Best Results for Least at Ilyattsrillc Sunday. Messers Fisher, of New Libert, and James Cook of Owenton, have been Miss Rella Arnold guests. MissRella and Allie Arnold attended a Japanese party given by Miss Fish, at Crab Orchard, Monday evening. Misses Mary and Lula Robertson, af ter a pleasent visit to friends here have returned to Elizabethtown. Capt IL Bruce Taylor Special De puty of the U. S. Revenue Department spent Sunday with friends in this city. Mr. Alec West and sister, Mrs. Whit taker, visited their brother, W. DT. West, of Madison, from Saturday until Sun day. Miss Amie Davidson who has been attending school in Richmond return ed home Saturday on account of the Small-Pox scare in that city. Miss Dove B. Harris and Miss Pattie Baazley, of Lancaster, will arrive to day to visit the Misses Embry and oth er relatives. Lexington Argonaut. Miss Francis Collier, the handsome and accomplished daughter, of Col. D. R. Collier, left Tueslay to be first maid of honor at the Battles-ship, Kentucky. There will be a supper and enter tainment at Beech wood, near Point Leivell, the first Friday night in April. The proceeds for a dictionary and holder for the use of the school. CoL Wm Ferguson has returned to his home in Covington after a brief sojourn on his Stock farm near this city. The CoL is now at work upon another (song) which is expected to be as well received as his others. Miss Virginia Knox the accomplished nurse who has been in attendance up on Miss Lula Batson during her illness and who deserves much of the credit for her splendid recovery, has return ed to her home in Danville. Mis Knox made many warm friends while here who wish her muchsuc3ess in her cho sen profession. Thirty -five years make a generation. That is how long Adolph Fisher, of Zanesville, O., suffered from piles. He was cured by using three boxes of D -Witt't Witch Hazel Salver. Stormes Drug Store. lm We Good socks, 5c, j. l- frohman PREACHERSVILLE. A horse kicked Marsh Parish the little son of P.ite Parish at his home Wednesday morning and killed him instantly. W. II. Brown and James Thompson has been to Rockcastle Co. on a trad ing expedition. Mr. Richard Robinson sold 20 hogs to Col. B. F. Robinson for 3c. Will Elmore bought two steers from G. A. S.ler for 43 Rev. W. B. Ragan sold two cows and calves to Mr. Geo? King for $70. Corn is selling here at SI. 05 to $1.75 per barrel. Rev. Christopher Newland one of the oldest men in this community died at his home on Ceder Creek. He was a minister in the Predestinarian Bap tist church and was much respected by all who know him. Mrs. Rebecca Kenedy is very low at her fathers, Rev. W. B. Whites. Dick Robinson sold a nice horse to Mr. Horton for 43. The Baptist church house will ba dedicated here the first Sunday in May. Mr. Joe Pettus, of Lebanon, is at home on a visit. Rev. Charles Hum phrey, of Wilmore. was here Sunday visiting his sister, Mrs. Jones. Mr. Billie Ballard will start to Missouri on a visit in a few days to see his chil dren. Mr. James Elmore and family, of Jellico, are visiting at the home of Mrs. Harriett Eoley. Call at my store and we will ex plain how to Get One of tee Boasters Free! I now havevon hand the Best Garden Seeds in BulL LANGDON'S BREAD DAILY. NICEST v CANDIES IN THE CITY. A. & B. Boquet and Proctor Knott Cigars. Best in the market. We handle only the Best Goods and strive to please. H. M. BALLOU, STETSON HATS have most Complete line of worth 10c. Don't buy goods in Money. ALL Hicks. Joseph C. Hicks died Sunday at 10 o'clock, at the home of his son-in-law, Samuel E. Hughes, in Dan ville, of Bright's disease, after a pro tracted illness. The furneral will be conducted at the residence to-morrow ( Tuesday) morning, at 9 o'clock, by Elder Jesse Waldun, of Lancaster, and Elder KendrlcV, of Danville. The re mains will be taken to Lancaster for burial. Mr. Hicks was 62 years of age and a native of Garrard county. Three grown children survive him Mrs. Hughes and Wm. N. J licks, of Dan ville, and Mrs. N. H. Bogie, of Marks bury. '1 he deceased came to Danville some years ago and had since been connected with the Danville Planing Mill Company. He was a quiet, re served man, and one of many (rood qualities, upright, industrious, kind hearted, and a good citizen. He was a member of the Christian church and an officer in Wellington Harlan Post, G. A. R. Advocate. Mr. Hicks was a resident of this county for a number of years, and had many friends. We extend our heart felt sympathies to his family in this, their sad bereavement. Southern Baptist Convention Nor folk, Va., May 5-12, 1893 Tickets on sale via the Queen & Crescent Route at the rate of one fare for rouud trip from all points on its line to Norfolk Va., oa account of the Southean Bap tist Convention which meets at that point May 5-12, lS9a Dates of sales, May 2nd to 6th, good to return 16 days after date of sale. The most attrac tive route to Norfolk is Via the Queen & Crescent Route. Womeng and Misses' Garments. Go to Mrs. M. D. Hughes' and see the latest styles, and Wanamaker and Browns samples, for Womens' tailor-or-made suits, waists, skirts, also Misses' Jackets and suits, at Philadel phia prices. Perfect fit guaranteed. I also have boys' suits in the latest style, at grer ily reduced prices. M. D. Hughes, Agent Morgan Denmark Morgan Denmark Is a bay stallion, 1G hands high. He Is splendidly bred, as a glance at his pedigree will show. He will make the present season of 189S at our stable, on the new Lan Lancaster pike, 5 miles from Danville, At $5.00 to Insure a Living Colt. Care takan to prevent accidents, bnt not re sponsible should any occur. Lien retained on colts for the season money, Mares traded before fact is ascertained makes season money dae. Morgan Denmark was foaled in 1889. He Is by On Time, son of Stonewall Jackson; 1st dam Lady. Morgan, by Stonewall Jackson ; 2nd dam by Virginias; 3rd dam by Matchless; 4th dam by Transby. Morgan Denmark is one of the best bred sad dle stallions In Kentucky .Has good mane and tall, and good, long, rangy neck Don't fail to see him. Will also stand OKB GOOD MULE JACK at $5.00 to Insure. BAUGHMAN BRO'S. 3 35 6t. Danville, Ky. Our $10. Spring Suits are Beyond Comparison. See onr line and Save Money. Finest line of Shoes in the State. SHIRTS. GOODS GUARANTEED. &-oo. OBITUARY. On Saturday evening the sad news of the death of Mr. Sim Arnold was received here. He died at the home of his father, Mr. T. M. Arnold, near Marksbury, after three days of in tense suffering; of congestion of the brain, in the 2Uth year of his age. A very long procession of friends and relatives followed the remains to Lan caster cemetery on Monday, where they were laid to rest, appropriate and touching funeral services being con ducted by Elder James L. Allen. De ceased was unmarried, a member of the Methodist church and a devoted son and brother. Being sccial, genial and kind-hearted, he had a host of friends and admirers. He was pos sessed of the highest and noblest traits of character, and his attachments were lasting. Connected with a large and influential family, his acquaint ance was extende 1, and there are ma ny, besides his relations, who mourn his departure, and sighs will be heard and tears shed, beyond the confines of his home. l.asket Supper and Entertainment. An entertainment, "Peak Sisters' and basket supper will be given at Beechwood school house, April 1st, for the purpose of buying a Dictionary. Admission 10 cents. Ordination Services at Baptist Church. Bra E. M. Walker will be ordained deacon Thursday, 24th, at 7:15 p. m. The counsil will consist of ministers and deacons from some of the neigh boring churches an deacons of. our church. Every body is cordially invi ted to attend the services. T. II. Campbell. The Stanford branch of the Ken tucky Central railroad has always been the object of ridicule and the but of jokes on account of the slow time made by the trains to and from Rich mond. We long ago ceased to be amused by the stories told on the Air tight and Great' Windy, but here is a new one which will excite your risi bilities, and we credet it to the versa tile Lancaster correspondent of the Stanford Interior-Journal: "The accommodating 'disposition of the K. C. railway officials was mani fested the other day, when an old lady, flagging the train at a small station told the conductor that she wanted to send a doxen eggs to Richmond, and only had eleven, but the old blue hen was on the nest an 1 would soon lay the other, and she wanted him to wait a few moments. The condutor kindly consented, anl the cackle of the hen was the signal for the train pull out" Richmond climax. This is from the pen of our friend. Judge Hughes who it has been said was the cause of Joe. Mulhattan leave this State. . Bourbon Steam Laundry. Miss Olivia Sweeney is agent for the Bourbon Steam Laundry. Leave your orders at Sweeney's store. tf See our Beau tiful display of our line till you see our prices. ILFjE, ky. A torpid liver rob3 you of ambition and ruins your health. De Witt's L'.t tle E.irly Risers cleanse the liver, cure constipation and all stomach and liver, troubles. Stormrs' Drug Store, lm Collin-Xail Law. The following law, just passed by the legislature, goes into eff.-ct June 13th: "Bii it enacted by the General As sembly of the Commonwealth of Ken tucky: ''First It shall b2 unlawful for any person to sell, barter or loan or piv. to make, fabricate or manufacture, to have on his premices, in his possession or under his control, a cigarette wheth er made by hand or manufactured, whether it hi made of tobacco or oth er substance, whether it be covered with paper or other material, it shall be unlawful for any person to give on his premises, in his possession or un der his control, any substance or ma terial out of which any part of such cigarette coull be made with the knowledge or purpose that at any time such substance or mitcrial might be come a factor or in such cigarette." "Second Any person who shall vio late the law as set forth in the first paragraph of this act, or shall evade it by a trick, artifice or method whatev er, sh ill, upon conviction, be fined not lesi than $10 nor more thin 8100, or imprisonment in the county jail for not less than five nor more than 50 days, or both so fined and imprisoned in the discretion of the jury, and each violation or evasion of law shall ba deemed a separate offense." How to Find Out. Fiill a bottle or common glass with urine and let it stand twenty-fou hours; a sediment or settling indicates an unhealthy condition of the kidneys. When urine stains linen it is evidence of kidney trouble. Too frequent de sire to urinate or pain in the back', is also convincing proof that the kidneys and bladder are out of order. WHAT TO DO. There is comfort in the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every with in relieving pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passages. It corrects inability to hold urine and scalding pain in passing it, or bad ef fects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to get up many times during the night to urin ate. The mild and extraordinary ef fect of Swamp-Root is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists, price fifty cents and one dollar. You may have a sample bottle and pamplet both sent free by mail, upon receipt of three two-cent stamps to cover coat of postage on the bottle. Mention The Central Record and send your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co. Binghamton, X. Y. The proprietors of this paper guarantee the genuinew , of this offer, (3) HATS Priceless Pain " If a price can be placed on pain, 'Mother's Friend' is worth its weight in gold as an allevi ator. My wife suffered more in ten minutes with either of her other two children than she did al together with her last, having previously used four bottles of Mother's Friend.' It is a blessing to any one expecting to become a mother," saya a customer. Thus writes Henderson Dale, Druggist, of Carmi, 111., to the Bradfield Regulator Company, of Atlanta, Ga., the proprie tors and manufacturers of "Mother's Friend." This successful remedy is not one of the many internal medicines ad vertised to do unreasonable things, but a scientifically prepared liniment especially effective in adding strength and elasticity to those parts of woman's organism which bear the severest strains of childbirth. The liniment may be used at any and all times during pregnancy up to the very hour of confinement. The earlier it is begun, and the longer used, the more perfect will be the result, but it has been used during the last month only with great benefit and success. 1 It not only shortens labor and lessens the pain attending it, but greatly dimin ishes the danger to life o? both mother and child, and leaves the mother in a con dition more favorable to speedy recovery. " Mother's Friend " is sold by druggists at $1.00, or sent by express on receipt of price. Valuable book for women, "Before: Baby is Born," sent free on application. I THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ga-' Howard Gould was elected to mem bership in the New York Stock ex change a few days ago. The privilege cost him about $21,000. It is not ex pected that he will become an active broker, but that he sought member ship so he could buy and sell his own securities at brokers' rather than cus tomers' commission. The outsider must pay one-eighth of one per cent, to brokers as commission, but members of the exchange pay to another broker only S2 for each 100 shares of stock handled. Though Howard Gould is not a speculator, he deaLs in securities sometimes owned by himself. The most powerful locomotive in the world is one which has been built by the Brooks company for the Great Northern railway. Some of the dimen sions of this gigantic machine are: Weight, 212,750 pounds; cylinders, 21 by 34 inches; driving wheels, 55 inches in diameter; working boiler pressure, 210 pounds. It is about as powerful as six of the former popular 15 by 22 inch lo comotives, and can pull 7,700 tons on a level track. Tiierr is a tobacco store in the Hay market, London, which has been con ducted in the same building without change and by the same family, son succeeding father, since the reiga oi Charles II. About forty tons of letters pass daily through the general post office, Loo don.