READY for BUIJXEJSS.
My stock is complete and up to date, come
get your hats, we can put them up in
style and price to compete with any
town or city.
MRS. MOODY ULDRIEW.
FRIDAY. May, 27, - 1898.
Little Miss Sadie Arnold is visiting
Miss Pearl Hill is visiting' relatives
Mrs. A. II. Rice is visiting relatives
Chas. Frisbie has been in Louisville
for a few days.
Mr. M. D. Hughes has returned from
Hot Springs Ark.
Miss Alberta Anderson has returned
from a visit to Lexington.
Fred Frisbie has returned from a
visit to Danville relatives.
W. R. Marrs, of Knoxville, Tenn.,
was in the city this week.
Miss Alice Hudson returned Monday
from a pleasant visit to Danville.
Dr. Spurgeon Cheek, of Danville,
was here last week on business.
Miss May Robinson, of Lower Gar
rard, is the guest of Miss Mable Roys
ton. Mr. S. Jordan, of Nxholasville, made
our city a visit the first part of the
Little Miss Sallic Marrs Sparks, of
Danville, is the guest of Miss Marga
Miss Dave Harris has accepted a po
sition as sales lady in J. W. Sweeney's
dry goods house.
Mrs. Susan Fisher and Miss Sue
Herring visited the M "s-.es Noel, at
Danville past week.
Uncle Dive Arjold and Mrs. Edna
Wiluiore, of Nieholasvillc, have been
visiting Mr. Will Arnold.
Mr. Robert Walker and daughter,
Miss Pearl, of Perrj'ville, visited II. A.
li Marksbury's family Monday.
CoL J. M. Layton, the widelj'-known
stock man, was in town this week.
His headquarters arc in Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fox, of Rich
mond, were guests of Misses Addie and
Bertha IJurnside the first of this week.
T. J. B. Turner, who now resides in
Nashville, was here this week looking
after some business for the Hedge
Col. James Dillon is attending the
G. A. R. meeting at Bowling Green
this week. He went as representative
of the local post
Mrs. B. S. Gowen, of this citj is to
be one of the judges in the Musical
contest of the Blue grass Tournament
which is in session at Richmond this
week. She and Prof Gowen go to
Richmond this afternoon.
Messrs. Claude Wherritt, Harry Rob
inson, Will and Chas. Walker, Ned
Burdvitt, Hughes Aldridge, Kirk Kirbv
and John Farra got a furlough Mon
day to come home and bid their rela
tives goodbye before starting for
Mrs. Rosalind Nesbitt, who attend
ed the W. C T. U. convention has re
turned to her heme in Mt. Vernon.
Mrs. Nesbitt w .s a Miss Reppert, and
at one time lived in Lancaster, her
father having charge of the old Frank
Mrs. D. R- Collier, of Lancaster, is
the guest of Professor Dewces and
family on Ilcadley avenue. She was
Miss Mittie Hoskins, daughter of CoL
William noskins, a wealthy citizen of
Danville, Ky., and a a officer in the
late war. Mrs. Collier is here with
her husband and son, General Collier
and Lieutenant, Will Collier Lexing
Get One of tta testers Free!
Call at my store and we will ex
J a"m still in the lead witli
Goods are all fresh. I can please
.LANGDON'S BREAD DAILY,
PLEASE GIVE TJS A
1 1 BALLOU.
S. C P. Jones, Milesburg. Pa., writes:
'I have used DeWitt's Little Early
Rises ever since they were introduced
here and must say I have never used
any pills in my family during forty
jcars of house keeping that gave such
satisfactory results as a laxative or
cathartic." Stormes' Drug Store, lm
CoL W. S. Ferguson, of Covington,
was in town this week.
County attorney Letcher Owsley is
confined to his bed by malarial fever
Mrs. Nannie McProom, of Madison,
has been the guest of Mrs. Jno. Mil
ler. W. O. Owsley, has Leen at home sick
for several days. He is much better
Mrs. Chas Norris and little daughter,
Mattic arc here to spend the summer
Miss Amanda Estes eavcs tomorrow
for an extended visit to Waynesburg
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Baughman, of
Boyle, have been visiting in our city
for a few days
Mrs. Robert Elkin, Misses Francis
Collier and Carrie Currey visited the
soldiers at Chickamauga this week.
Misses Mattie and Lizzie 1 hompson,
Lizzie and Katie Simpson and Wm.
Embry leave Sunday for Ilustinville
to attend Commencement and make a
We were glad to see in Tuesday's
Courier Journal the announcement
that our good friend, W. M. Bogle,
had been triven a promotion by the L.
& N. railroad. He has been stationed
in New Orleans for some years and
has now been given the agency at
Owensboro, Ky. Mr. Bogle is a soa-in-law
of Mr. Wm. II. Wherritt and was
L. & N. agent here several years.
Judge M. D. Hughes returned from
Hot Springs, Ark , Tuesday bringing
the remains of his brother, T. V.,
who died at that place shortly after
Judge Hughes arrived there. The re
mains were interred at Stanford. The
deceased was widely known in Lincohn,
Garrard and surrounding counties and
had many friends. He had suffered
for a number of years from rheuma
tism, which was the direct cause of his
death The Hot Springs Daily News
say?: "Mr. M. D. Hughs of Lancaster,
Ivy., arrived yesterday to attend the
bedside of his brother, Mr. T. V.
Hughes, propietor of Hughes' Mag
nesia Spring, who has bsen dangerous
ly ill for Eeveral days. Mr. Hughes
has been a filiated forj'ears with rheu
matism which has drawn his head al
most to his knees and through all of
which, as well as his late illness, he
has borne his suffering with true hero
means pain, danger and
possime aeatn lor some
wives. For others it
means practically no
discomfort at all. There
is no reason why child
birth should be a period
of pain and dread. Sev.
era! months before a
It is a
to be ap
ternally. It relaxes
woman becomes a
mother she should
prepare herself for
the critical ordeal.
There is a prepara-
cles and re
ty to every
takes away all
nearly all suffer
ing. Best results
follow if the
remedy is used
during the whole
period of preg
nancy. It is the
only remedy of the
kind in the world
that is endorsed by
$1 per bottle at all
drug stores, or sent
by mail on receipt
Free Books con
uuu uiaue wmca is
intended for this
lne name of
taining invaluable in
formation for all women,
will be sent to any ad
dress upon application la
Ths Bntfetd Regulator Co,
The chicks that are being raised now
for pullets should receive the best of
care. To overfeed them will be worse
Corrected weekly by TL B. North
cott Egg ,...7c
Chickens, Springers, tl.&O to $3X0 doz.
Young Roosters 2Jic
Old Roosters 2c
Old Gobblers 4t
Ducks -. 5c
Geese $2.50 to $3.00 per doz.
Hides, Green . -. 5 to 6c
Butter ... 10c
Feathers, flue white geese 28 to 30c
" " gray " ........... 25 to27c
Dock feathers 20 to 24c
Bags -. 15 to 35c per hundred
Iron , 8 to 15c
Bones. '. ,,...., 2011356,
em, i ( j bl
Calves, veal ...ftO to f&fi0 per bead
. Buggies. Surries d
We have on our floor two car
loads of the finest and most com
plete line of
ever shown in Lancaster. Our
prices are lower than can be found
anywhere. Our guarantee is bet
ter. We can save you from
$5 to 25.00
on any vehicle you buy.
We also have a complete line of
Harness we are'offering exceeding
Come and see us. No
trouble to show goods.
. J. BOMANS Carrlap Co.,
I FARM AND STOCK NOTES.
5,000 bushels corn wanted. J
will give one dollar and seventy-
live cents per barrel for 1,000 bar
rels of corn delivered at the Pil
Jno. W. Miller, Mgr.
For sale, 6 Duroc Jersey pigs. V.
Lincoln Items C. L. Dawes sold to
ArVifc-W. Bronaugh a bunch of ycar-
liigsatSll Mark Hardin bought of
W. II. Murphy a shorthorn yearling
bull for S30. O. P. Huff man bought of
E. P. Woods some butcher stuff at 3 1-
2c- and of It. Cobb some at same price.
He bought of Lynn & Allen some at
S3.S5. Interior Journal.
It is rare to find an Alderney which
will not make a pound of butter a day,
and her full bred calf will sell for from
30 to SCO as soon as born. Aldcrneys
will eventually take the lead of all
other cows for the dairy.
Sheep and cattie do not thrive well
in the same fields.
The news says the wool clip in Bour
bon this year will aggregate about 75.-
000 pounds, most of which has already
been hough at 20c. Several crops of
wheat have been sold atSl.'-G to SI. 3D
and 40 plain cattle at 27.
S. E. Parker, Sharon, Wis., writes:
I have tried DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Silve for itching piles and it always
stops them in two minutes. I consid
er D-sWitt's. Witch Hazel Salve the
greatest pile cara on the market."
Storines' Drug Store. lm
One of the truthful sayings in re
gard to hor3e breeding is: "It is a mis
take to expect a sire to prolucs a colt
after his own style, and finish when
the mare is of no style or type what
ever. Up and down, that is the way with
the bicycle and horse business. Only
a few years ago the price of bicycles
was very high while that of horses
were low. Manufactures improved
this time while breeders of horses lay
quiet or slept What are the condi
tions today? Just the reverse. Bicy
cles lowprice, horses high price. Plen
ty of bicycles, scarcity of horses. The
old rule should always be applied.
when everybody wants to buy ti.cm
sell, and vice versa. Always breed
The human machine starts bat once
and stop? bat once. Yoa can keep it
going longest an 1 most regularly by
using Dd Witt's Little Early Bisirs, the.
famous little pills for constipation and
all stomach and liver troublea Stormes
Drug Store. " lm
As it is no objection agains t lam b
sent to market nnder a year that they
have not be in oistraied, tlurj is no
reason why this operation should be
performed on them. It is even a ques
tion whether it would not be best to
market all the male sheep, while lambs,
and under a year old, and so get rid of
this extra work and risk. A two year
old wether is not so profitable as a 10
months old lamb. Under present con
ditions of the live stoe'e business, the
earlier and animal goes to market the
more money it brings to the seller for
the expense of rearing it The weth
er is now a thing of the past, if we are
to consider the profit of it, after hav
ing been fed two winters. The most
p: ofitable sheep now is that which has
ntv ;r known what a winters snow or
cold is, ani goes to market the same
year it is born. If horned cattle are
the most saleable at two or three years
old, sheep should be the same nnder
one year of age. Then we may no
longer rua the risk, or go to the labor
of castrating the male lambs. Ex.
DftA CUBAN OIL curse
I MM VI Cuts, Burns, Bruises, Rheu
matism and. Sores. Price 25 cents.
THE IIIST0JXY OF MOSES.
Practical and Inspiring Lessons for All
Classes of .People.
A Great Man Whose Many DreilH Should
Be u Constant Inspiration to Every
One An Interegtln Seruiou ljr
Kev. T. Do Witt Talmttftn. D. 1).
Dr. Tahnage's text Sunday was Exo
dus iii., 1: "Now Moses kept the flock
of Jethro. his father-in-law, the priest
In tlie southeastern part of Arabia
a man i.ssitting by a welt. It is an arid
country, and water is scarce, so that a
well is of great value, and Hocks and
herds are driven vast distances to
have their thirst slaked. .lelhro, a
MIdianite shiek and priest was so for
tunate as to have seven daughters: and
they are practical girl, and yonder
they come driving the sheep and cattle
and camels of their father to the water
ing. They lower the hiickets and then
pull them up, the water plashing on the
stones arid chilling their feet, and the
troughs are tilled. Who is that man out
there sitting unconcerned and looking
on? Why does' he not come and help
the women in this hard work of draw
ing water? Hut no sooner have the
dry lips and panting nostrils of the
flacks begun to cool a little in the
brimming trough of the well than some
rough lledonin shepherds break in up
on the sivne, and with clubs and
shouts drive hack the animals that
were drinking, and affright these girls
until they fly in retreat, and the flocks
of these ill-mannered shepherds arc
driven to the troughs, taking the place
of the other flocks. Now that man sit
ting by the well begins to color, up,
and his eye flashes with indignation,
and all the gallantry of his nature is
aroused. It is Moses, who naturally
had a quick temper anyhow, as he
demonstrated on one occasion
when he saw an Kgyptian op
pressing an Israelite anil gave
the Kgyptian a sudden clip and buried
him in the sand, and he showed after
ward when he broke all the Ten Com
mandments at once by shattering the
two granite slabs on which the law
was written. But the injustice of this
.treatment of the seveu girls sets him
on fire with wrath, and he takes this
shepherd by the throat, and pushes
Lack another shepherd till he falls
over the trough, and aims a stunning
blow between the eyes of another, as
he cries: "Begone, you villians!" and
he hoots and roars at the sheep and
cattle ani camels of these invaders
and drives them back; and having
cleared the place of the desperadoes
he told the seven girl.s of tliU Midian
ite sheik to gather their flocks to
gether and bring them ngMti to the
Oh, you ought to see a fight between
the shepherds at a well in the Orient,
as I saw it in December, 18W. There
were her.! a group of rough men who
had driven the cattle many miles, and
here another group who had driven
their cattle as many miles. Who
should have precedence? Such clash
ing of bucket?! Such hooking of horns!
Such kicking of hoofs! Such ehe
raence in a language I fortunately
could not understand! Now the sheep,
with a peculiar mark across their wool
ly backs, were at the trough, and now
the sheep of another mark. It was
one of the most exciting scenes I
'ever witnessed. An old book describes
one of these contentions at an eastern
well when it says: ,"Oae day the poor
men,. the widows and the orphans met
together and were driving their cam
els and their flocks to drink, and were
all standing by the water side, Daji
came no and stopped them all, and
took possession of the water for his
master's cattle. Just then an old
woman belonging to the tribe of Abs
came up and accosted him in a suppli
cant manner saying: "It so good Mas
ter Daji, as to let my cattle drink.
They are all the property 1 possess
and Hive by their milk. Pity my flock;
have compassion on me. (Irant my re
quest and let them drink." Then
came another old woman
and addressed him: "Oh. Mas
ter Daji, 1 am a poor, weak, old
woman, as 3-011 see. Time has dealt
hardly with me. It has aimed its ar
rows at me, and its daily and nightly
calamities have destroyed all my men.
I have lost my children and my hus
band, and since then I have- been in
great distress. These sheep are all
that I possess. Let them drink, for I
live on the milk that they produce.
Pity my forlorn state. I have no one
to tend them. Therefore, grant my
supplication and of thy kindness let
them drink.' Hut in this case the
brutal slave, so far from granting this
humble request, smote the woman to
A like scrimmage has taken place at
the well in the triangle of Arabia, be
tween the Bedouin shepherds and
Moses championing the cause of the
seven daughters who had driven their
father's flocks to the watering. One
of these girls, Zippotah. her name
meaning "little bird." was fascinated
by this heroic behavior of Moses; for
however timid woman herself may be.
she always admires courage in a man.
Zipporah became the bride of Moses,
one of the mightiest men of all
the centuries. Zipporah little thought
that that morning as she helped
drive her father's flock to the
well she was splendidly deciding her
own destiny. tIIad she stayed in the
tent or house while the other
six daughters of the sheik
tended to their flocks her life
would probably have been a tame and
uneventful one in the solitudes. But
her industry, her fidelity to her fath
er's interest her spirit of helpfulness,
brought her into league with one of
the grandest characters of all history
They met at that famous well, and
while admired the courage of Moses
he admired the filial behavior of Zip
porah. The fact that it took the seven
daughters to drive the flocks to the
well implies they were immense flocks,
and that her father was a man of
wealth. What was the use of Zipporah
bemeaning herself with work when
.she might have reclined on the hillside
near her father stent and plucked but
tercups, and dreamed out romances,
and sighed idly to the winds, and wept
over imaginary songs to the brooks.
No. she knew that work was honor
able, and'that every jrirl ought tc have
somethi g to do. and so she starts with
bleating and lowing and bellowing and
neighing droves to the well foi the
Around every home there are flocks
and droves ot'eares and anxieties, and
every daughter of the family, though
there be seven, oughjf tc be doing her
part to take care of the flocks In
many households, not enly is Zippo
rah, but all her sisters, without prac-
tical and useful employments. Many
of them are waiting for fortunate and
prosperous matrimonial alliance, but
some lounger like themselves wi: I come
along, and after counting the large
number of Father Jethro's sheep and
camels, will make proposal that will
be accepted: and neither of them hav
ing done anything more practical than
to chew chocolate caramels, the two
nothings will start on the road of life
together, every step more and more a
failure. That daughter of the Midi
unitiah sheik will never lind her
Gifts of America, imitate Z'pporah.
Do something practical. Do some
thing helpful. Do something well.
Many have fathers with great flocks
of absorbing duties, and such a father
needs help in home, or office, or field.
Go out and help him with the flocks.
The reason that so many niennowcon
demn themselves t tinaffianced and
solitary life is because they can not
support the modern young woman,
who rises at 10:30 in the morning and
retires after midnight, one of the
trashiest of novels in her hand most of
the time between the late rising and
the late retiring a thousand of them
not worth one Zipporah.
There is a question that every father
and mother ought to ask the daughter
at breakfast or tea table, and that all
the daughters of the wealthy shiek
ought to ask each other: "What would
yon do if the family fortune should
fail, if sickness should prostrate the
breadwinner, if the llochs of Jethro
should be destroyed by a sudden ex
cursion of wolves and bears and hy
enas from the mountains? What would
you do for a living? Could you sup
port yourself? Can you take care of an
invalid mother, or brother or sister as
well as yourself?"' Yea, bring it down
to what any day might come to a pros
perous family. "Can you cook a dinner
if the servants should make a strike
for higher wages and leave that morn
ing?" Every minute of every hour of
every day of every year there are fam
ilies flung from prosperity into hard
ship, and alas! if in such exigency the
seven daughters of Jethro can do noth
ing but sit around and cry and wait
for some one to come and hunt them
up a situation for which they have no
qualification. (Jet at something use
ful; get at it right away! Do not say:
"If I were thrown upon my own re
sources 1 would become a music teach
er." There are now more music teach
ers than could be supported if they
were all Mozarts and Wagners and
Ilandels. Do not say: "1 will go to
embroidering slippers." There are
more, slippers now than there are
feet Our hearts are every day wrung
by the story of elegant woman who
were once affluent, but through catas
trophe have fallen helpless, with no
ability to take care of themselves.
Our friend and Washingtonian
townsman, W. W. Corcoran, did a mag
nificent thing when he built and en
dowed the "Louise Home" for the un
fortunate aristocracy of the south
the people who once had everything
but have come to nothing. We want an
other W.W.Corcoran to build a "Louise
Home" for the unfortunate aristocracy
of the north. But institutionslike that
in every city of the land could not take
care of one-half the unfortunate aris
tocracy of the north and south, whose
large fortunes have failed, and who,
through lack of acquaintance with any
st3'le of work, can not now earn their
There needs to be peaceful, yet radi
cal revolution among most of the pros
perous homes of America, by which
the elegant do-nothings may be trans
formed into practical do-somethings.
Let useless women go
to work and gather the flocks.
Come, Zipporah, let me introduco you
to Moses. But you do not mean that
this man affianced to this country girl
was the great Moses of history, do
you? You do not mean that he was
the man who afterward wrought such
wondera? Surely you do not mean the
man whose staff dropped, wriggled in
to a serpent, and then, clutched, stiff
ened again into a staff? You do hot
mean the challenger of Egyptian
thrones and paluces? You do not mean
him who struck the rock so hard it
wept in a stream for thirsty hosts?
Surely you do not mean the man who
stood alone with God on the quaking
Sinaitic tanges; not hira to whom the
Red Sea was surrendered? Yes, the
same Moses defending the seven
daughters of the Midiantish sheik;
who afterward rescued a nation.
Why, do you not know that this is
the way men and women get prepared
for special work? The wilderness of
Arabia was the law school, the theo
logical seminary, the university of
rock and sand, from which he gradu
ated for a mission that would balk
seas, and drown armies, and lift the
lantern of illumined cloud by night,
and start the workmsn with bleeding
backs among Egyptian brick kilns
toward the pasture lands that
flow with milk "and the trees
of Canaan dripping with honey.
Gracious God, teach all th? people this
lesson. You must go into humiliation
and retirement and hidden closets of
prayer if you are to be fitted for spe
How did Jo,hn the Baptist get pre
pared to be a forerunner of Christ?
Show me his wardrobe. It will be
hung with silken socks and embroid
ered robes and attire of Syrian purple.
Show me his dining table. On it the
tankards ablush with the richest
wines of the vinej'ards of Engedi.
and rarest birds that were ever
caught in net, and swectost veni
son that ever dropped antlers
before the hunter. No. we are dis
tinctly told "the same John had his
raiment of camel's hair" not the fine
hair of tli2 camel which we call the
camlet but the long, coarse hair sueh
as beggars in the cast wear and his
only meat was of insects, the green
locust, about two inches long, roasted,
a disgusting food. Thege insects were
caught and the wings and legs torn off.
and they were stuck on wooden spits
and turned before the fire. The
Bedouins pack them in sicks. What a
m nu for John the Baptist! Through
what deprivation ha came to what
And you will have to go down before
you go up. From the pit into which
his brothers threw him and the prison
in which his enemies incarcerated him
Joseph rose to be Egyptian prime min
ister. Elijah, wh was to be the great
est of all the ancient prophets, Elijah.
who made King Ahah's knees knock to
gether with the prophecy that the dogs
would be his only undertakers: Elijah,
whose one prayer brought more than
three years of drought, and whose oth
ei prayer brought drenching showers;
the man. who wrapped up his cape of
sheepskin into a roll and with it cut a
path through raging Jordan for just two
tp pas? oyer! the mas who with wlwel
Is also to the front -with, a strictly TJP-TO-D ATE line of
Dry Goods, Clothing,
SHOES, HATS, ETC.
3 .1 Br S, a-an(
LINE OE W.A.SH OOCXDi.
We take pleasure in showing
J. W. SWEEXTET.
of fire rode over death .and escaped
into the skies without mortuary disin
tegration; the man who thousands of
years after, was called out of the eter
nities to stand beside Jesus Christ on
Mt Tabor when it was ablaze with the
splendors of transfiguration this man
could look back to the time when vo
racious and lilthy ravens were his only
'latt-rers. You see John Knox preach
:ig the coronation sermon of James
v I., and arraigning Quoen Mary and
Lor I Darnley in a public discourse at
Edini urgh, and telling the French am
bass;.dor to go home and call his king
a murderer; John Knox making all
Christendom feel his moral power, and
at his burial the earl of Morton saving:
"Here lieth a man who in his life never
feared the face of man." Where did
John Knox get much of his schooling
for such resounding and everlasting
achievements? He got it while in
chains pulling at the boat's oar in
trench captivity. M'chael Faradav,
one of the greatest in the scientific
world, did not begin by lecturing in
the university. He began by washing
bottles in the experimenting room of
Humphrey Davy. "Hohenlindcn," the
immortal poem of Thomas Campbell,
was first rejected by a newspaper ed
itor, and in the notes to correspond
ents appeared the words: "To T. C:
The lines commencing, 'On Linden
when the sun was low,' are not up to
our standard. Poetry is not T. C.'s
forte. Oh! it is a rough road to any
kind of valuable success. So 'he pri
vations and hardships of your life may
on a smaller scale be the preface and
introduction to usefulness and victory.
See also in this call of Moses that
God has a great memory. Four hun
dred years before he had promised the
deliverance of the oppressed Israelites
of Egypt The clock of time has struck
the hour, and now Moses is called to
the work of rescue. Four hundred
years is a very long time, but you see
iiod can remember a promise 400 years
as well as you remember 400 minutes.
Four hundred ycarj includes all your
ancestry that you know anything
about, and all the promises made to
them, and we may expect fulfillment
in our heart and life of all the bless
ings predicted to our Christian ances
try centuries ago. You have a dim re
membrance, if any remembrance at
all, of your great-grandfather, but
God sees those who were on their
knees in 1593 as well as those on their
knees in 1S9S, and the blessing Ho
promised the former and their de
scendants have arrived or will arrive.
While piety is not hereditary, it is a
grand thing to have a pious ancestry.
So God in this chapter calls up the ped
igree of the people whom Moses was to
deliver and Moses is ordered to say to
them: "The Lord God of your fathers,
the God of Abraham, the God of Isaac
and the God of Jacob hath sent me unto
you." If that thought be divinely ac
curate, let me ask, what are we doing
by prayer and by a holy life for the re
demption of the next 400 years? Our
work is not only with the people of
the latter part of thj nineteenth cen
turj but with those in the closing of
the twentieth century, and the closing
of the twenty-first century, and the
closing of the twenty-sicond century,
and the closing of the twenty-third
century For 400 years, if the world
continues to swing until that time, or
if it drops, then notwithstanding the
influence will go on in other latitudes
and longitudes of God's universe.
No one realizes how great he is for
good or for evil. There are branch
ings out and robounds, and reverbera
tions, and elaborations of influence
that can not be estimated. The 50 or
100 years of our earthly stay is only a
small part of our sphere. The flap of
the wing of the destroying angel that
smote the Egyptian oppressors, the
wash of the Red sea over the heads of
the drowned Egyptians, were all ful
fillments of prophecies four centuries
old. And things occur in your life and
in mine that we can not account for.
They may be the echoes of what was
promised in the sixteenth or seven
teenth century. Oh, the prolongation
of the divine memory!
Notice, also, that Moses was 80 years
of age when he got his call to becomo
the Israelitish deliverer. Forty years
he had lived fn palaces as a prince; an
other 40 years he had lived in the wil
dernesses of Arabia, I should not won
der if he had said: "Take a youger man
for this work. Eighty winters have
exposed my health; 80 summers have
poured their heats upon my head; there
are the 40 years that I spent among
the enervating luxuries of a palace
and then followed the 40 years of
wilderness hardship, I am too old.
Let me off. Better call a man in the
forties or fifties, and not one who has
entered upon the eighths." Nevcr-
theljss, he undertook the work and if
we want to know whethcrhe succeeded.
ask the abandoned brick kilns of
Egyptian taskmasters and the splinter
ed chariot wheels strewn on the beach
of the Red sea, and the trimbrels
which Miriam clapped for the Israel
ites passed over the Egyptians gone
Do not retire too early. Like Moses,
j'ou may have j-our chief work to do
after SO. It may not be in the high
places o the field; it may not be where
a strong arm and an athlete foot and a
clear vision are required, but there is
something for you yet to da Perhaps,
it may be to round off the work you
have already done; to demonstrate the.
the patience you have been recom
mending all your lifetime; perhaps to
stand as a lighthouse at the mouth of
the bay to light others into harbor;
perhaps to show how glorious a sunset
may come after a atoraay day.
lie Brave Boy: Fight
For the speedy and permanent cure of
tetter, salt rhram nml wwmn fThum-
berlain'8 Eye and Skin Ointment is
witnouc an equal. It relieves the itch
ing and smarting almost instantly and
its continued use effects a permanent
cure. It also cures itch, barber's itch,
scald head, sore nipples, itching piles,
charmed hands, chronic rota pvps nnd
Dr. Cfldv'a rnnililln Vtmfara fnr
horses are the best tonic, blood purifier
anavennuuge. ince, 35 cents. Soldby
R. E. McRoberts, Druggist, Lancaster
One fare for round trip to Lexington,
account the League American Wheel
men Meeting, June 20th and 21st, from
all points in Kentucky, Queen & Cres
cent Route. Good to June 22nd to re
turn. Bicycles Handled Free.
I NEW LIVERY.
I have purchased the IB
Walker stable and am j
prepared to furnish the
Very Best Rigs
on the shortest notice.
Special attention given a
Commercial Travelers, t
EICE BENGE. t
FIRE ill LIfi IHSUMHCE
FIRE MB MARINE
EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE CO ji
OF KEff YORK.
Robinson & Hamilton igts
Office ovei Post Office.
Tj.vxca.3t Kit, : : : Kentucky.
Queen Crescent Route.
PASS Ed DANVILLE.
Nnniber 10 (Daily except Sunday). ...6:09 a.m
Number 6 (Daily except Sunday).... l:Cp.m
Number 4 (Daily) Flag 3:48 a.m.
Number 3 (don't stop) 4 :17 p. m
Number 1 (don't stop) J 1:42 a. m.
Number 5 (Daily except Sunday) 11 :10 a. m.
Number 9 ( Daily except Sunday) 7:55 p. m.
Number 3 (Midnight flag) 11:42 p.m.
- S57.OC0QOOO -In
the following Fire Insurance
taa ef Hartford.
Qaeea ef America.
National r Hartfert.
Fhealx ef BreeUya.
Hartford ef Hartford.
Maaehester ef Eaglaad.
Ceaaeetkat ef Hartford.
Kerth British aad Mercaaatile.
Genaaa Amerieaa ef New York.
Idrerpeel aad Leaden aad tileke.
I also represent the old reliable
New York Life Insurance
J J. HOOD,
OfleeoverJ. C. ThoapMn'a Jewelry store
oa Danville street.
KNIGHTS OF PYTMAS
Garrard Lodge No. 29, Knights
of Pythias, meets every Thursday
night in Odd Fellows hall. All vis
iting Knights are fraternally invi
ted. G. B. SWINEBROAD, C.C.
J. E. Robinson, K. R. & S.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
All persons knowing themselves Indebted to
the estate or the late Dr. W. S. O'Neal will
please call and settle with L. F. Hobble aad
greatly oblige Me.
If. Y. O'NEAL,
Apr 35 St Adminktratilx.
North bound Mail, passes Stanford, 1J T. w.
Nerth-b'nd Express, " M 3:41 a. a.
Bonth-b'nd Kxpress, " " 11:4 r..
aaaU-TseaadlfeU, " M l&r.aC
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