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The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, July 01, 1898, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069201/1898-07-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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I MiliYI HIXU OlUUiV NUlLOi
5,000 bushels corn wanted. I
will give one dollar anil seventy
five cents per barrel for 1,000 bar
rels of corn delivered at the Pil
grimage Distillery.
Jno. W. Miller, Mgr.
W. O JSrock bought at Alt. Stfriiiifj
court Hii heifer, weight, about 701) lbs.
at Si.'M each.
1! V. liobinsnn bought of Milt Ward
home fat cows at 3c
T. C. Gnlley bought of W. H. Burton
a load of l'JJ lb hogs at S3 40.
C V. Anderson bought of Mrs. Far
ra a nice heifer for S,.'2.00.
T. M. Roberta sold Peel, of Jessa
mine, 14 heifers at $1S.5! per head.
Alex Walker bought of Jteazley Bros.
Lincoln, a nice colt lor 130. 0U.
Jas. Coldiron sold to l'cel, of Jessa
mine, 10 heifors at 515,00 per head.
15. F. Uobinson bought of various
parties some nice heifers at 3 1-2 ets.
II. F. Colton bought of G W. Ander
son a thousand pound bull for 30.00
Dave Thompson sold to R F. Colton,
Madison, some nice butcher cattle at
3 l-2c.
Col. W. S. Keazley bought of Alex
Walker a nice 4-year-old gelding for
S150.00.
Frank Bourne sold to Miles, of Jes
samine, a cow for S-7. 50 and a heifer
for 5-0.00.
J. W. Elmore bought of J. M. Rob
erts a bunch of short yearlings at SIS. -00
per head.
Sam Anderson sold a nice bunch of
heifers averaging 730 lbs. to Moore and
Cotton, of Madison, at '.2 1-2 c. Also a
fat cow to Klkin at 3 l-2c.
In Manchuria dogs are raised for
their skins, which fetch a very high
price in the market.
Sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion and all liver and stomach troub
lesican be quickly cured by using those
famous little pills known as De Witt's
Little Early Risers. They are pleas
ant to take and never gripe. Stormes
Drug Store. lm
A Jessamine county farmer says: Let
your seed wheat get thoroughly ripe
before harvesting and sow no other
kind and you will never have smut
wheat.
While there are some counties in
the Hurley sections which have not
been favored with suilicient seasons
for timely setting, the bulk of the
crop, which is undoubtedly one of
generous, though not excessive, pro
pjrtions, has already been pitched un
der favorable circumstances. Those
who have been fortunate enough to
plant early have the advantage for an
early start in the natural precursor of
early maturity, which is the thing to
be desired, as it will make possible
early marketing and be rewarded by
the satisfactory prices- which are cer
tainly in store for desirable tobacco
planted early.
It is said that buj-ers in the English
mirket pay two or three dollars more
a head lor dehorned cattle, because of
the belief that the3' will put on Uesh
more rapidly with less food, 'ihis
prime condition is more easily obtain
ed because llie animal is now inclined
to keep more quiet, and this change in
disposition also enables it to be han
dled with greater ease, economy and
safety.
The shortage in beef cattle is real,
and higher prices must come. Far
mers should bear in mind that short
age can not be overcome in a single
teason. Get good young stock on the
way just as soon as possible.
AN ith the whole world for our mark
et, and with the best facilities for pro
ducing and marketing the best meats
in the world, our farmers should meet
the advancing prices with better stock
and more of it.
At one of the great sales in the East
last week a pair of 10-hand geldings
sold for S2,000; a second pair for 81,300;
a third pair for 51,030, while a brown
trotting mare sold for 51,500,
The Lexicgton Stock Farm says:
"Should the President issue a call for
100,000 additional volunteers, the hors
es required to properly equip this ar
my, would, it is thought, practically
deplete the market supply at this time.
We are closer to that much-talked-of
and long-looked-for famine than a
whole lot of people think."
Farmer Jas. A. Davenport tells the
llarrodsburg Democrat that the wheat
yield will not be nearly what people
have anticipated- He says that the
black rust has been very bad in the
Duncan heighborhood, the crops on
the bottom land being nearlj destroy
ed by it. Some of the farmers of that
vicinity cut their wheat last Sunday
to save it from the rust.
One of the good effects of the mild
winter is that ther was a good growth
of wool through the entire winter up
on the Northern ranges. Wool will
generally shear heavier there and
grade higher than in 1SU7.
Priceless Pain
" It a price can be filaced on pain, Mother!
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," say
a customer.
Thus writes Henderson Dale, Druggist,
of Canni, 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.
It not only shortens labor and lessens
the pain attending it, but greatly dimin
ishes the danger to life of 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.
. THE ptADFlELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ci.
ARROGANCE WILL FALL
Lessons Drawn From the Terrible
Fate of Hainan,
Slimvlns Tlia. l'rlde Oftrn ISo.iri Hitter
Fruit Vir.iif ami Fidelity Will Mi- Iti
warclutl Many Anulaijous Cases at
the l'reitent Time.
The doom of arrogance and the re
ward of fidelity are 1csoiih which Dr.
Tahnage here tiraws from Mordeeai on
horseback and Hainan afoot. Text:
Esther vii., 10: So the- hanged Hainan
on the gallows that he had prepared
for Mordecai.
Here is an Oriental courtier, about
the most offensive man in Hebrew his
tory, Hainan by name. He plotted for
the destruction of the Israjlitish na
tion, and I wonder not that in some of
the Hebrew synagogues to this day
when Hainan's name is mentioned, the
congregation clench their fists and
stamp their feet and cry, '"let his
name be blotted out!" Hainan was
prime minister in the magnificent
court of Persia. Thoroughly appre
ciative of the honor cotiferrcd he ex
pects everybody that he passes to be
obsequious. Coining in one day at the
gate of the palace, the servants drop
their heads in honor of his o:T.;e, but a
Hebrew, named Mordecai, ga.; upon
the passing dignitary without bending
his head or taking oft" his hat. He was
a good man, and would not have been
negligent of the ordinary courtesies of
life, but he felt no respect either for
Hainan or the nation from which he
had come. So he could not be hypo
critical; and while others made Ori
ental biilaam, getting clear before this
prime minister when he passed, Mor
decai the Hebrew relaxed not a muscle
of his neck, and kept his chin clear up.
ltecause of that affront Hainan gets a
decree from Ahasuerus, the dastardly
king, for the massacre of all the Israelite.-,
and that, of course, will include
.Mordecai.
To make a long story short, through
Queen Esther the whole plot was re
vealed to her husband. Ahasueru-.
One night Ahasuerus, who was alllict
d with insomnia, in his sleepless
iiours calls for his secretary to rea
iiim a few passages of Per ian history,
and so while away the night. In th
00k read that night to the king an ac
count was given of a conspiracy, fron.
which Mordecai, the Hebrew.had sav,i
the king's life, and for which kiwi
less Mordecai had never receive
any reward. Human, who ha i beei
:ixing up a nice gallows to ban
Mordecai on, was walking outside
the door of the king's sleeping apar.
mcnt and was called in. The ki g
old him that he had just had read to
him the account of some one who had
aved his (the kin) life, and lu asked
what reward ought to be given to such
a one. Sel -conceited Hainan, suppos
ing that he hims. If was to get the
honor, and not imagining for a mo
ment that the deliverer of the king's
life was Mordecai. says: "Why, your
majesty ought to make a triumph for
him, and put a crown on him, and
set him on a splendid horse, high step
ping and full blooded, and then
have one of your princes lead the
horse through the streets, crying,
I.ow the knee; here comes a man who
has saved the king's life!' "' Then said
Ahasuerus in severe tones to Hainan:
"I know all about your scoundrelism.
Xow you go out and make a triumph
jf Mordecai, the Hebrew, whom you
hate. 1'ut the best saddle on the iin
.st horse, and you. the prince, hold
the stirrup while Mordecai gets oa.
and then lead his horse through the
street. Make haste!" What a spectacle.
A comedy and tragedy at one and
the same tinu. There they go! Mor
decai, who had been despised, now
starred and robed, in the stirrups.
Hainan, the chancellor, holding the
nraneing, rearing, champing stallion.
Mordecai bends his neck at last, but
it is to look down at the degraded
prime minister walking beneath him.
Huzza for Mordecai! Alas for Hainan!
Iut what a pity to have the gallows,
recently built, entirely wasted! It is
50 cubits high, and built with care.
And Hainan had erected it for Morde
cai, by whose stirrups he now walks
as groom. Stranger and more start
ling than any romance, there go up
the steps of the scaffolding, side b
side, the hangman and Hainan, the ex
chancellor. "So thej- hanged Hainan
on the gallows that he had prepared
for Mordecai!"
Although so many years have passed
since cowardly Ahasuerus reigned, and
the beautiful Esther answered to his
whims, and Persia perished, yet from
the life and death of Hainan we may
draw living lessons of warning and
instruction. And, first, we come to the
practical suggestion that, when the
heart is wrong, things very insignifi
cant will destroy our comfort. Who
would h ave thought that i great priini
minister, admired ana applauded by
millions of Persians, would have been
SO nettled and harrassed by any
thing trivial? What more could
the great dignitary have wanted thai,
his chariots and attendants and pal
aces and banquets? If affluence o
circumstances can make a man con
tented and happy.surely Hainan shoult
have been contented and happy. No:
Mordecai's refusal of a bow takes the
glitter from the gold and the richnesr
from the purple, and the speed from
the chariots. With a heart puffed u;
with every inflation of vanity and re
venge, it was impossible for him to be
happy. The silence of Mordecai at the
jatc was louder than the braying oi
trumpets in the palace. Thus shall ii
always be if the heart is not right
Circumstances the most trivial wili
disturb the spirit.
It is not the groat calamities of life
that create the most worriment. 1
have seen men, felled by repeated
blows of misfortune, arising from the
dust, never desponding. Hut the most
of the disquiet which men suffer is
from insignificant causes; as a lion
attacked by some beast of prey turns
easily around and slays him, yet runs
roaring through the forests at the
alighting on his brawny neck of a few
insects. You meet some great loss in
business with comparative com
posure; but j'ou can think of
petty trickeries inflicted upon you,
which arouse all your capacity for
wrath, and remain in your heart an
unbearable annoyance. If you look
back upon your life, you will find that
the most of the vexations and disturb
ances of spirit, which you felt were
produced by circumstances that were
not worthy of notice. If you want to
be happy you must not care for trifles.
Do not be too minute in your inspec
tion of the treatment you received rom
others. Who cares whether Mordecai
bows when you pass, or stands erect
and stiff as a cedar? That woodman
would not make much clearing in the
."orest who bhouMfiop UitAut
little bruise and scratch Jie riejived
in the thick; nor will that man
accomplish much for the. world
jr the church who is too
vatchful and appreciative of pettj
uinoyauces. There art multitudes of
eoj.le in the world constantly har
rowed because the' pass their lives,
.ot in searching out those things
.vhich are attracting and deserving,
out in .spying out with all their powers
jf vision to see whether they can not
iind a Mordecai.
Again: I learn from the life of the
man under our notice that worldly
vanity and sin are very anxious to
have piety bow before them. Ihiman.was
1 lair emblem of entire worldliness.
nd Mordecai the representative of un
flinching Godliness. Such were th;
ti.-ages of society in ancienttimes that,
md this Israelite bowed to the prime
:ii 11 is lor. it would have batnan ::c':novl
dgment of respect for his character
ud nation. Mordecai would, there
ore, have sinned against hi.s religion
.ad lie made any obeisance or dropped
lis chin half an ineh before Hainan.
Mien, therefore, proud Hainan, at
empted to compel an homage which
as not felt, he only did what the
vorld ev. r since has tried to do, when
t would force our li'ily religion in
ny way to yield to its dictates. Dan
el, if he had been a man ( relig
iius com. i omises, would never have
een thr- wn into the den of lions.
;Ie mirht have made som arrange
nents w th King Darius whereby he
mild have retained part of his form
f religion without making hims If so
ompl tely obnoxious to the i.iolator.s.
;': ul might have retaine I the favor of
.i:s rulers and eseapd martyrdom if he
.ad only been willing to mix up his
hriiliau faith with a fewerrors. His
unbending Christian character was
akeii as an insult.
I'agot ami rack and halter in all
igcs have been only the different ways
n which the worl I has demanded
jbeisanee. It was once, away up on
he tot- of the tempi-', that S.itan torn
1 anded the Holy One of Nazareth to
neel b. fore him. P.ut it is not now so
.niTc'i on the top of the churches as
own in the aisle and the pew and the
ulpit that Satan tempts the espous
rs of the Christian laith to kneel be
..rc him.
Why was it that the platonic rhilos
plu r- of early times, as well as To
and, is. inoza and llolingbroke of later
ays, were so madly opposed to Chris
ianity? Certainly not because it fa
.ored immoralities, or arrested civil
zatioa, or dwarfed the intellect. The
genuine reason, whether admitted or
ot, was because the religion of Christ
aid no respect to their intellectual
vanities. ISlount, and Uoyle, and the
lost of infidels hatched out by the vile
reign of Charles the Second, as reptiles
rawl out of a marsh of slim;, could
.lot keen their patience, becaus;, as
the passed along, there were sitting
in the gate of the church such men as
Matthew, and Mark, and Luke, and
lohn, who would not bend an inch in
respect to their philosophies.
Satan told our first pareuts that they
.vould become as gods if they would
only reach up and take a taste of the
ruit They tried it and failed, but their
descendants are not j-et satisfied with
the experiment. We have now many
desiring to be as gods, reaching up
a ter yet another apple. Reason,
scorn "ul of God's word, may foam and
strut with the proud wrath of a Ha
inan, and attempt to compel the hom
age of the good, but in the presence of
men and angels it shall be confounded.
"God shall smito thee, whit-d wall."'
When science began to make its bril
liant discoveries there were great fact
brought to light that s;emed to over
throw the truth of the ISible.
'J he archaeologist with his crowbar,
and the geologist with his hammer,
and the chemist with his batteries,
charged upon the llible. Moses' ac
e unt of the creation seemed denied by
the very structure of the earth. The
astronomer wheeled around hi.s tele
scope until the heavenly bodies seemed
to marshal themselves against the
Bible as ,thc stars in the
courses fought against Sisera.
Observatories and universities re
joiced at what thej considered the ex
tinction of Christianitj'. Thej" gather
ed new courage at what thej consider
ed past vietorj and pressed on their
conquest into the kingdom of nature
until, alas for them, thej discovered
too much. God's word had only been
lying in ambush that, in some un
guarded moment, with a sudden bound,
it might tear infidelity to pieces.
It was as when Joshua attacked
the eity of Ai. He selected 30,000 men,
and concealed most of them; then with
a few men he assailed the city, which
poured out its numbers and strength
upon Joshua's little band. According
to previous plan they fell back in
seeming defeat, but, after all the
proud inhabitants of the city hal
been brought out of their homes,
and had joined in the pursuit
of Joshua, suddenly that brave man
halted in his flight, and- with his
spear pointing toward the city, 30,000
men bounded from the thickets as
panthers spring to their prey, and the
pursuers were dashed to pieces, while
the hosts of Joshua pressed up to the
eity and with their light.'d torches tos
sed it into flame. Thus it was that the
liscoveries of science seemed to give
t mporary victory against God
md the Uible, and for a while
he church action as if she were on a
retreat; but when all the opposers of
wod and truth had joined in the pur
suit, and were sure of the field. Christ
jave the signal to His church, and
aiming, they drove back their foes iu
shame. There was found to be no an
tagonism between nature and revela
tion. The universe and the llible were
found to be the work of the same hand,
wo strokes of the same pen, their
authorship the same God.
Again: Learn the lesson that pride
goeth before a fall. Was any man ever
so far up as Hainan, who tumbled so
far down? Yes, on a smaller scale
every day the world sees the same
thing. Against their very advantages
men trip into destruction. When God
humbles proud men it is usually at the
moment of their greatest arrogancy.
If there bs a man in j-our community
greatly puffed up with worldly suc
cess, you have to stand but a little
while and you wills;e him come down.
You say, I wonder that God allows
that man to go on riding over other's
heads and making great assumptions
of power. There is no wonder about
it. Hainan has not yet got to the top.
Pride is a commander, well plumed
and caprisoncd, but it leads forth a
dark and frowning host. We have the
best of authority for saying that
"Pride goeth before destruction and a
haughty spirit before a fall." The ar
rows from the Almighty's quiver are
apt to strike a man when on the wing.
ioliath shakes his great spear in dcfi
nice, but the small stones from tho
irook E!a!i make him stagger and fall
ike an ox under the butcher's blud--eon.
He who is down can not fall.
'ess Is sendd.ng under bare poles do
lot feel the force of the storm, but
hose witTi all sails .set capsize at the
sudden descent of the tenriest.
Again: This Orjc-ntal tale reminds in
jf the fact that wrongs we prepare for
tther.s return upon ourselves. The
,'allows that Hainan built for Mordecai
jjeame fie pram: minister's strangula
tion. Robespierre, who sent so many
:o the guillotine, had his own head
.-hopped off by the horrid instrumeiiu
The evils you practice upon others
will recoil u on your own pate. Slau
ler.i come home. Oppressions coma
lome. Cruelties come home.
You will j-et be a lackey walking be
idc the very charger on which 3-011 ex--ected
to ride others down. When
Jnarles I., who had destroyed Staf
ford, was about to be beheaded, lu
;aid: "I basely ratified un unjust
en fence, and the similar injustice I
un now to undergo is a sensible ret
ibution for the punishment I in
lictcd on an innocent man." Lord
leffries, after incarcerating many
nnoc'iit and good people in London,
Tower, was himself imprisoned in tho
,ame place, where the shades of those
.vhom he had maltreated seemed to
taunt him, so that he kept crying to
lis attendants: 'Keep them off, gen
lemen; for God's sake, keep thein off.''
The chickens had come home to roost,
i'he body of Rradshaw, the
English judge, who had been
uthle-ss and cruel in his decisions, was
:aken from his splendid tomb iu West
niirster Abbey, and at Tyburn hung on
1 gallows from morning until night in
.lie presence of jeering multitudes.
Hainan's gallows came a little late, but
t came. Oppertunities fly in a straight
ine, and just touch us as thev pass
'rom eternity to eternity, but tho
vrongs we do others lly in a circle,
md however the circle may widen out,
thej- are sure to come back to the point
from which they started. There are
juns that kick.
Furthermore, let the story of Hainan
.each us how quickly turns the wheel
jf fortune. One day, excepting the
ring, Hainan was the mighties man in
Persia; but the next day, a lackey. So
.ve go up and so we com; down. Y u
seldom find any man 20 years in tho
-ame circumstances. Of those who, in
political life 20 years ago, were tho
most prominent, how few remain in
eonspieuity. Political parties mako
ertain men do their hard work,
md then after using them as
lacks turn them out. on the commons
.0 die. Every four years there is a
complete revolution, and about 5,030
men who ought certainly to hi tho
aext president are shamcfullj disap
pointed: while some, who are this day
poor and poverty-stricken, will ride
anon the shoulders of the people and
take their turn at the admiration and
-lie spoils of oliiee. Oh, how quickly
the wheel turns! ISallot boxes are
the steps on which men come down
is often as thej- go up. Of those who
were' long ago successful in the ac
;umiilatiou of property how few have
not met with reverses! While many
of those who then were straitened
in circumstances now hold the bonds
and the bank keys of the nation. Of
nil fickle things in the world fortune
is the most fickle. Every day she
changes her mind, and woe to the man
who puts any confidence in what she
promises or proposes! She cheerj when
you go up and she laughs when j'ou go
down. Oli. trust not a moment j-our
heart's affections to this changeful
world! Anchor your soul in God.
From Christ's companionships gather
your satisfaction. Then, come sorrow
or gladness, success or defeat, riches
or rovertj-, honor or disgrace, health
or sickness, life or death, time or eter
nity, all are yours, and je are Christ's,
and Christ is God's.
Again; this Hainan's history shows
us that outward possessions and cir
cumstances can not make a man happy.
While yet fully vested in authority
and everything that equipage and
pomp and splendor of residence could
do were his, he is an object-lesson
of wretchedness. There are to-day
more aching sorrows under crowns
of royalty than un ler the ragged
caps of the houseless. Much of the
world's affluence and gayetj is only
misery in colors. Many a woman
seated in the street at her apple stand
is ha pier than the great bankers. The
mountains of wordly honor are cover
ed with perpetual snow. Tamerlane
conquered half the world, but could
not subdue his own fears,
Aliab goes to bed sick, becausa
Naboth will not sell him
his vineyard. Herod is in agonv be
cause a child is born down in 1'ethe
hem. Great Felix trembles because a
poor minister will preach rightous
ness, temperance and judgment to
come. From the time of Louis XII. to
r.onis XVIII. was there a straw hot-
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tomed chair in France that did not sit
more solidly than the great throne on
which the French kings reigned?
Were 1 called to sketch misery in
its worst form I would not go up to
the dark alley of the poor, but up the
highway over which prancing IUice
phali strike the sparks with their hoofs
and between statuary and parks of
stalking deer. Wretchedness is more
bitter when swallowed from gemmed
goblets than from earthen pitcher or
pewter mug. If there are young peo
ple here who are looking for this posi
tion and that circumstance, thinking
that worldly success will bring peace
of the soul, let them shatter the de
lusion. It is not what we get, it is
what we are. Daniel among the lions
is happier than King Darius on his
thron..
And, when life is closing, brilliancy
of worldly surroundings will be no
solacv.'. Death is blind and sees no dif
erence between a king and his clown,
between the bookless hut and a nation
al library. The frivolties of lifa
can not, with their giddy laugh,
echoing from heart to heart, en
tirely drown the voice of a tre
mendous conscience which says:
"I am immortal. The stars shall
die, but I am immortal. One wave
of eternity shall drown time in
its depths, but I am immortal. The
earth, shall have a shroud of flame and
the heavens ileo at the glance of tho
Lord, but I am immortal. From all
the heights and depths of my nature
rings down, and rings up, and rings
out the word "immortal.'" A good
conscience, and assurance of life eter
nal through the Lord Jesus Christ aro
the only securities.
If It's worth. Printing
The Twice-a-Week
Courier-Journal
Will Print It
And every democrat, every republican, every man, wo
man or child who can read will want to read it.
THE TWICE-A-WEEK COURIER-JOURNAL is a dem
ocratic paper, of six or eight pages, issued Wednesday
and Saturday of each week. The Wednesday issue prints
all the Clean News, and the Saturday issue prints stories,
Miscellany, Poetry, all matters of special interest in the
home. It is edited "by Henry Watterson.
TwiceaWeek
COURIER JOURNAL
AND THE
CENTRALRECORD
BOTH ONE TEAR FOR ONLY $1.25.
All subscriptions under this offer must he sent to
The Central Record,
Lancaster, Kentucky.
Mien Mutual ImMul Co.,
OF LEXINGTON, KY.
PLAN LIFE INSURANCE REVERSED.
$97,000.00 Paid inMaturies.
$36,000,00 Reserve and Surplus.
. .v.,')
Coupons Redeemed April, 1898.
Xame. Address.
J II Nelson, rialtimore, Md
George I". Hints, wlnfiehl, Tcim
Cowgill & Spencer. Lexlnston, Ky
l'erry Ciosthwali, Lexington, Ky
J. M. & John Skniu Lexington, Ky
Margaret Johnson, Louisville. Ky
Mollie Simpson. Lexiugron, Ky
Dr. II. I. Cox, Harrodsburg. Ky
U. F. Johnson, Baltimore. Md
Dr. V K Bannister, Lexington, Ky
Koss it Harrington, Falmouth, Ky
D B Good.'Lexiugton, Ky
Dr A P Taylor, Lexington, Ky
M L Dowling, Burgin, Ky ,
John C Hedges, Lexington, Ky
E S Rariek, Nicholasville, Ky
J II Baker, Lexington, Ly
A J Taylor, Lexington, Ky
George Copeland. Lexington, Ky
Catherine Laug. Louisville, Ky
L U Mlhvard. Lexington. Ky
Miss Annie Knoble, Lexington, Ky
J ai it John Skain, Lexington. Ky
C Y Freemon, Lexiugton. Ky
J M it Johu Skain, Lexington, Ky
A S Bowman, Lexiugtou. Ky
Sarah Short, Sacramento, Cal
Mrs C X Evans, Cincinnati, O
Susan Brown, Lexington, Ky
Joseph Zirnfelt, Louisxille, Ky
Mrs Mary GJ,!!!!, Lexinglon, Ky
Lafon Riker, Harrodsburg, Ky
V H Ford. Lexington, Ky
W H Ford, Lexington. Ky
V H Ford. Lexington, Ky
II L Stevens, Lexiugtou, Ky
F H Norton, Lexiugtou, Ky
B R Adkins, Lexin.iou, Ky
E h Hauin, Lexiugtou, Ky 11
Maggie Smith, Lexington, Ky 11.50
.. av
.. a).w
.. 2.V.0
.. 21 jo
.. iVU)
.. 2 1 JO
.. 2 1 JO
.. iijo
.. 2..J0
.. 25 JO
.. 22JA
.. IjJO
.. 22.."jO
.. 1J0
.. 1:1 JX
.. 20 JO
.. 17 Jt
.. 1SJ
.. 17 JO
.. IS JO
.. 1S.50
.. Ill JO
.. 15 JO
.. 15 JO
.. 15 JO
.. 15 JO
.. H.7J
.. U.'41
.. 11 JJ
.. HJ0
.. II JO
.. i::jo
PS
1 - ( if U I, 'V 1
Low Rates
via the Queen & descent Route from u.l po!::t3
south, to the j
Trans-fVfississipp
Exposition, Omalia. June i-.ov. is.
B. Y. P. U.
International Meeting:, Buffalo, Ju'y 14-17.
Knights Pythias
Conclave, Indianapolis, August 22-29.
G. A. R. Encampmeftl
Cincinnati, 0 September 5-ii, 189S.
Ask ticket Agents for particulars or app!y to
W. C. Rinearson, a. P. A., Cincinnati, O., fur fiee
Books, flaps, Printed Matter, Time Tables, Itcd
and full Information.
1 M
jurs.n u Hutcuinsou, Lexington, Ky 12 5o
J D Purcoll, Lexington, Ky 12JO
J D Purcell, cLxiugtou, Ky 12J0
R B Butler, Harrodsburg, Ky n jo
Edward Woodford, N Middleton, Ky 10.50
Emll Ithardt, Xieholasville. Ky 10. 'iO
Alien B Hawkins, Lexington, Ky sjo
M N 1'eacock, Georgetown, Ky : 10JO
W L Richmond, Lexiugtou, Ky 10J0
Ed La lly, Lexingtoa, Ky.. , 10 JO
Dr. R. B. Cassedy, Le Grange, Ky 9.50
William Watson, Louisville, Ky... 7J0
O S Williams, Burgiu, Ky 8-50
J 0 Thompson, Lancaster, Ky SJO
Kate S Browu, Lexington, Ky !).50
Kate S Brown, Lexington, Ky. !J0
Kate S Brown, Lexington, Ky 9.59
Katie 31 Feeny, Lexiugton, Ky ! 50
George G Curl, Georgeton, "Ky SJO
R T Collins, Georgetown, "Ky 7 JO
Harry McCarty, NIcholasAllle, Ky "JO
McFerran Crow, Versailles, Ky - 8J0
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington 8J0
Shookum Gulch Tool, Lexington. Ky - S.50
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington. Ky - SJO
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington, Ky - SJO
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington, Ky - 8 JO
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington, Ky 8.50
Shookum Gulch Pool, Lexington, Ky 8 50
J C Thompson, Lancaster, Ky SJO
Mia&Theo Hemphill, Lancaster, Ky SJO
Milton Johnson, Maysville, Ky 8.50
John T Shelby, Lexington, Ky SJO
John R Allen, Lexington, Ky CJ0
John R Allen, Lexington, Ky CJO
W W Qulnn, Xichoiasvllle, Ky CJO
S V Fry. Lexington, Ky CJO
Geo W Fltzgerland, Georgetown, Ky CJO
J H Baker, Levington, Ky . CJO
J H Baker, Lexington, Kv CJO
J H Baker, Lexington, Ky 6 JO
Johnson & Nelson, Baltimore, Md 1 CJO
John Lowry, Newport News, Va . cjo
A. F. Campbell, Fortress Monroe, Va CJO
Wm H Arringdale, Newport News, Ya CJO
D B Good, Lexiugton, Ky 1 40.50
White estate, Lexington, Ky -1CJ0
Good & Co., Lexington, Ky 4CJ0
A h Marshall Lexington. Ky 42J0
Dr David Bennett, Lexington, "Ky... -ICJ0
W D Fluch, Danville. Ky 45J0
W D Finch, Danville, Ky -tyfi)
A L Marshall, Lexington, Ky -12J0
Lnlle Slhle, Louisville, Ky J0
D B Good. Lexington, Ky 45 JO
Johnson, Nelson, &. Co., LexIhgton,.Ky 44JO
SUM 00
Profits over cost . .... ....
Value
I J9.W
5i.tl
59.11
59.11
&MU
5C.97
45.02
5C7
47 Jd
W97
54.53
51J5
52.04
52.01
52.04
49.7C
XU5
49.7C
49.7i'
42.47
29.02
45.02
SS.WI
42.47
SS.Ki
40.31
40,-;i
H3.71
SI. 15
.5.45
33.45
33.45
31 17
31.17
31.17
31.17
31.17
29.02
21.47
24.47
2C.C9
2C.!
2U.fi!)
21.47
22.25
17.41
20.0C
15 00
17.11
17.44
20.0C
20.0C
20.0C
20.0O
17.44
17.44
15.00
17.41
17.41
17.41
17.41
17.41
17.41
17.41
17.4 1
17.41
17.14
. 17.44
15.00
12J7
12J7
12J7
12.5
12 57
12J7
12J7
I2J7
12J7
12J7j
12JTi
13J7
192.00
132.00
132.00
120.00
132.00
129.00
129.00
120.00
120.00
129.00
126.00
$3,916,00
.252.0C
A. SMITE BOWMAN. Secretary

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