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The central record. (Lancaster, Ky.) 18??-current, June 01, 1899, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069201/1899-06-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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Hen's Fine Hose and Suspenders. Lovely Neckwear. Stacy Adams' Elegant Footwear.
Let us make your Summer Suit. Our Tailoring Department is complete in every detail. Goods cut
and fit on you right in the shop. In this department, like all our others, we
The Leading Milliners
A large assortment of Summer Millinery just in this
week. Come in and select your Hat while goods are new
and fresh. We are as usual IN THE LEAD with NOBBY
UP-TO-DATE GOODS, and our prices are very reasonable
New line of Flowers, Chiffons, Mousselines etc. Also,
"White Chip and Leghorns Hats.
Phone 85-
THURSDAY June I, - I89Q.
Major "Win. Collier has been at home
for a few days.
Mrs. Mattie Duncan is visiting rela
tives in Frankfort.
Mrs. J. T. Arnold is visiting rela
tives in Middlesboro.
Ed C. Gaines will leave tomorrow
for a trip to Shelbyville.
Mr. and Mrs. William Mason attend
ed the Tournament last Friday.
Mrs. Clay, of Richmond, is visiting
her brother, Judge W. E. Walker.
Miss Ella Dunn, of Lower Garrard,
has been visiting Mrs. II. M. Ballou.
Miss Bessie Burnside has returned
from a very pleasant visit to Stanford.
J. Randolph Harris and wife, of
Lincoln, are visiting his parents in
this city.
G. C. Givens and wife, of btanfordi
have been visiting the family of H
M. Ballou.
W. A. Berkele, of Frankfort, is vis
iting his wife and daughter, at W. II.
Geo. M. Patterson has been confined
to his room several days by an attack
of torsilitis.
Miss Bettie Arnold leaves this week
to visit friends and relatives in Jellico
and Knoxville.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Wherritt left
today to visit their daughter, Mrs. Bo
gle, in Owensboro.
Malcom Tillett and sister, Miss Sal
lie have returned from a visit to rela
tives in Lexington.
About twenty-five teachers and pu
pils attended the Somerset Tourna
ment the past week.
Uncle Claiborne Lear has been ill
for several days. We are glad to say
he is much better today.
Dr. T. J. Acton and wife, of Eu
banks, Ky., were guests of relatives
here Friday and Saturday.
Mrs. Eliza Lackey and Mrs. Craven,
of Mcbley, Mo., are visiting Mrs. Jane
Ballou, near Hyattsville.
Messrs. Saufley Hughes, Millard
West and Herbert Kinnaird were vis-,
itiors in Richmond this week.
Mr. Sawney Burdett, of Arkansas,
is visiting his sister, Mrs. R. H. Bat
son, who continues very sick.
Miss Mary Burnside will entertain
- this evening at a lawn party, in honor
of her cousin, Miss Eugene Dunlap
A. H. Rice left Monday for Bashville,
his wife will join him later. They
will spend the summer at that place.
Miss Stella Ballou, who has been
the guest of Mr. H. M. Ballou and fam
ily, returned to her home in Stanford
( Miss Hattie Arnold and little sister,
Henrietta, visited friends and rela
." lives on depot street Tuesday and
Wednesday. ,
T. J. B. Turner, who is now located
1 'in Nashville, has been in town for sev
eral days. He was agreeable surpris
ed at the many improvements now
? - going on.
Mr. and Mrs. Hollie Carlton, of
Xawrenceburf, are here to spend the
summer. Mrs. Carkoa will be remem
bered as Miss Maggie Harbison, of
Lcland Radford, of Martinsville,
Ind., is visiting his kinsman, Ed Bish
op. Although quite young, he is a
cometist of much ability, like his
uncle, Ed Buchanan.
Mrs. Alex West, of Lancaster, visit
ed her daughter, Mrs. C. F. Dcnman,
last week Misses Hallie and Cordia
Hamilton, of Lancaster.are the guests
of JIiss Ada Dickerson. Xicholasvillc
Frank B. Marksbury, who is attend
ing the Bryant & Stratton business
college at Louisville, has received ma
ny complimentary reports from that
institution, as to accuracy, and his
last report stated that he had the
neatest books in the school.
We learn through a letter to friends
here, that Rev. E. II. Godby,the much
beloved former pastor of the Metho
dist church here, but now of Chaplin-
town, has lost his speech. The host
of friends here will learn of this with
regret, and we hope, it really is not
true. Perryville People.
R. E. Hughes, city editor of the
Louisville Commercial, spent Sunday
in this city with his parents. Bob
works from one p. m. to one a. 3r. dai
ly, and his position is one of great res
ponsibility. He is a line newspaper
man and our prediction is he will
reach the top notch in daily journal
ism. We asked Capt. nerndon for some
news this week and he replied: "Yes.
you may say in your personals that
Daw Shoes, Penry natterson, Sike
Malter and several others attended the
lecture at Stanford the other night.
Tom Boblinson, nen Budson, Say
Clutton and Myro Tiller wanted to go
but could not get off".
The congregation at the Christian
church Sunday night enjoyed quite a
treat in a solo sung by Mrs. Juliet
Gill Rogers. It was "Abide With
Me", to the air of "Scenes That are
Brightest", from Maritara. Mrs.
Rogers is blessed with a voice of di
vine sweetness, and her singing is al
ways greatly appreciated. The organ
accompaniment was played by Miss
May Z. Hughes.
Miss Mayrie Andrea Rice, of Gal
veston, Texas, is visiting her grand
father, Col. A. J. Rice, and other rel
atives in Garrard county. She is a
daughter of Robt. Rice, well known
to many Garrard people. Miss Rice
Is a blonde of rare beauty, exceedingly
bright, sociable and pleasant. She
has been very justly pronounced one
of the prettiest and handsomest young
ladies who have visited here.
A series of meetings will be held in
the Christian church at Plummer's
Landing, beginning on Monday, June
19th. Elder Holton O. Frank, of Lex
ington, will do the preaching. Mr.
15 rank has been attending Kentucky
University in Lexington forthenast
four years and returns this summer to
preach in the county where he lived
for a number of years, and where his
father preached before moving to
Lancaster. Flemingsburg Gazette.
The Somerset Journal says: "Those
of our church going people who attend
ed the Southern Methodist church on
last Sabbath were afforded a rare treat
in listening to the Bacialaureate ser
mon, by Rev. F. M. Hill, pastor of
sam cnurcn, delivered to the five mem
bers of the graduating class of our
High Sceool. By good critics the ser
mon was pronounced a gem in its line,
abounding In instruction and advrbe
to these young people on the eve of
their collegiate course, and on' the
bright morning of their entrance, into
the more responsible duties of the
llfework before then,4'!
Guarantee Perfect
The Eagle, King of all Birds.
is noted for its keen sight, clear aud
distinct vision. So are those persons
who use Sutherland's Eagle Eye Salve
for weak eyes, styes, sore eyes of any
kind of granulated lids. Sold at 25cts
McRobcrts Drug Store. lm
The Kentucky Chautauqua.
The 12th annual session of the Ken
tucky Chautauqua will be held in its
beautiful home at Woodland Park,
Lexington, Ky., June 27th to July 7th
Thomas Dixon, Jr., Col. H. W. J.Ham,
Hon. Z. T. Sweeney, Dr. N. Dwight
Hillis, successor of Beecher and Ab
bott in Plymouth church; George E.
Vincent, principal of Chautauqua: S.
Parks Cadman, New York City's most
eloquent preacher; Frank R. Rober-
son, just back from Manila with stere-
opticon views of great interest; Hon.
Champ Clark, of Missouri: Congress
man J. P. Dolliver, of Iowa: Dr. Lou
is Albert Banks and others. The mu
sic will be unsurpassed in the history
of Chautauqua. Saxton's famous
band; Miss Louise Roman, piano solo
ist; Indiana State University Glee
Club, seventeen rollicking college boys:
the Ariel Lady Sextette; Park Sisters,
instrumentalists, popular on two con
tinents; Miss Sibyl Sammis, Ameri
ca's greatest soprano; Mr. Hany Fel
lows, tenor; Miss Harding, contralto.
The school work will be more digni
fied than ever. Biblical Exposition
and Ministers' Institute by the Rev.
Louis Albert Banks and Rev. M. M.
Parkhurst. W. C. T. U. School of
Methods, Miss Clara C. Hotimau, The
School of Oratory, of Columbus, Ohio,
will have its summer session at Ken
tucky Chautauqua. Physical training
and elocution by Prof. E. A. Fox, and
music in all its departments by Prof.
S. G. Smith. Sunday school work in
three grades will be conducted under
the auspices of the Chautauqua and
State Sunday school Association.
No better Chautauqua program will
be offered any where in America. Here
is a chance within the reach of all to
secure a pleasant vacation and at the
same time to gather inspiration and
pleiisant memories for all the days to
come. $3 will purchase a season tick
etthirty magnificent entertain
ments. Tents can be rented on the
grounds, board secured at reduced
rates at the hotels and in the homes
of Lexington.
Every indication points to a success
ful season. Detailed illustrated pro
gram and all information will be fur
nished by applying to Chas. Scott, Bu
siness Manager, Lexington, Ky.
Auy Old Sore.
Cut,;Bruise, or Sprain quickly heal
ed with Banner Salve the greatest
healing remedy in the world.
C. C. & J. E. Starmes.
It costs double the amount to put a
pound of grain on a pig one year old
than it does to make the same increase
on one of six months. The younger
pigs are, the more profit there are in
feeding them.
If the predisposition to worms in
children is not cured they may become
emaciated, weakly and in danger of
convulsions. WHITE'S CREAM
VERMIFUGE is the most successful
and popular remedy. Price 25 cen. s
C. C. & J. E. Stormcs.
You can buy horses "for all pui
poses" cheaper than you can raise
them, and it is folly to breed any such
truck. Breed for special results, and
the money returns will be pretty sure.
Budding wo
manhood ! What
glorious possibil
ities! What half
hidden dangers i
What a time for
tender sympathy!
At puberty nature
generally makes
some attempt to
establish physical
recularitiM. hnt
when nature fails to assert itself, develop
meats result which injure the health and
impair the constitution of the maiden.
The timely use of Bradfield's Female
Regulator, the standard remedy for all
weaknesses and irregularities peculiar to
women, is what retarded nature seeds in
all such cases. Sold by druggists for it
ooks, for wosaea free.
Satisfaction or your money refunded.
Cured When Other Failed.
S. A. Ingalls, Crown Point, N. Y.
Writes. My wife suffered from kidney
trouble for years. She consulted sev
eral physicians and tried a number of
Kidney Cures without getting relief.
She was induced to try Foley's Kidney
Cure and in less than a week after she
began using it, she was greatly im
proved and three bottles cured her.
C. C. & J. E. Stormes,
Well Said.
When you hear people talking about
railroads being "heartless corpora
tions." etc., you may mark them as
damphools or not knowing what they
are talking about.
Railroad folksjas a general thing, and
the L. & N. especially, are the clever
est and most accommodating people
in the world, besides being the great"
est distributors of money. They give
employment to more men and pay
them better wages than almost any
other industry. Yet we hear misguid
ing Jind scheming politicians talk
about passing such law as the McChord
We see the "grand" juries return
ing indictments against the railroads
because some pusillanimous old clod
hopper don't want to pay reasonable
freight on his tobacco or his stock. Is
this right? If it is, it is the proper
thing to discourage and hinder all
manner of enterprises. Some people
do not seem to understand that in
cutting down the profits of its rail
roads they are taking money out of
the laboring man's pocket, as well as
their own, for they are indirectly de
pendent on the laboring men, and it
is a detriment to all classes to hinder
industry. Barbourville Pathfinder.
Along this same line the L. & N. is
being indicted at a number of places
on account of difference of rates, on
long and short hauls.. Many people ap
prove the courts in these cases -and
condemn the railroads not stopping
to consider the matter in its right
light. The instances in which they
were indicted were mostly for charg
ing a higher rate on coal to points
along its line than they do to Louis
ville, and it is known as the long and
short hauls. The L. & N. has been
indicted in these cases and the Su
preme Court affirmed the decision of
the lower court. The cases have been
taken to the U. S. Court where it is
hoped the decision will be reversed,
as it is to the interest of this section
of the country, especially which de
pends on the coal business for much
of its support and without the Louis
ville market, the large part of their
business will be cut off and to get in
to the Louisville market they have to
have rates in competition with other
roads there are the reason the L. &
N. charges less to Louisville than oth
er points and in many instances they
haul coal, at a loss, to tlue city market,
in order that the mines can be run full
time. Middlesboro Herald.
BACKACHE should never be neg
lected. It means kidney disorder
which, if allowed to run too long will
result in Bright 's disease, diabetes or
other serious and often fatal com
is guaranteed for kidney disorder,
lm C. C. & J. E. Stormes.
Where the average farmer has one
good cow he has five poor ones, and on
the strength of the one which is good
he forgives the rest, and brags on the
excellence of his herd. No progres.
can be made in dairying until the fars
mer recognizes that certain of his cows
are good for nothing, and that he must
get rid of them.
Hardly a day passes, in families
where there are children, in which
not needed. It quickly cures Cuts,
Wounds, Bruises, Burns and Scalls.
Price 25 and 50cts; C. C. & J. E.
To procure the best growth at the
least cost, it will pay, even when the
pigs have the run of a good pasture, to
feed good, rich slops twice a day
J. A. Shear, of Sedalia, Mo., saved
his child from death by croup by .using
One Minute Coujrh Cure. It cures
coahs, colde,ipeuonia, la grippe
and all throat and lung troubles. m
11 ' Stormes Drug Store.
It is said that this country consumes
about 15,000,000 sheep each year.
Over 60,000 horses were sold in New
last year, and 85,000 died or were kill
Never before have their been so
many buyers for good horses. Many
buyers are in Chicago, from all the
eastern markets, buying city, draft
and coach horses, and all the States
from Illinois east are buying work
horses and exporters arc eagerly buying
the best of everything at good prices
for the European markets.
A sallow, jaundiced skin is a symp
tom of disordered liver, as it springs
from biliary poisons retained in the
blood, which destroys energy, cheerful
ness, strength, vigor, happiness and
life. HERBINE will restore the
natural functions of the liver. Price
50 cts C. C. & J. E. Stormes.
Early maturity should be the rule for
sheep. If they are fed one day too long
the profit is so much less.
An Enquirer special from Nicholas-
ville says that a peculiar malady, pre
valent among the live stock, is attract
ing the attention of farmers in this
county. There is some difference of
opinion as to what the disease is, but
the most general belief is that the an
imals have hydrophopia. Mr. Phillip
Rarick several weeks ago lost two fine
horses which had all the symptoms of
a dog with the rabies. Mr. Watt Ar
nold reports the death of feveral hogs
from what lie believes to have been
hydrophobia and Mr. Thomas Mackey
says that a half dozen of his sheep
have been alllicted likewise, making it
necessary to put an end to their lives
Aside from the serious inconvenien
ce and plain caused by piles, there is a
tendency to fistula and to cancer in
the rectal regions. Piles should not be
allowed to run on unchecked. T A B-
MENT is an infallible remedy. Price
50 cts. a bottle, tubes 75 cts.
C. C. & J. E. Stormes,
More good cows are spoiled every
year by careless milking than any oth
er way. A very little milk left in the
udder at each milking will cause the
best cow to decrease.
The,orchard may well serve its pur
pose of fruit bearing and as a feeding
ground for poultry. The fowls will
destroy many of the insects which
harm both trees and fruit, and will be
no mean factor in enriching the land.
It is estimated that trotting meet
ings will be held this year on 1,100
tracks, and that $3,600,000 will be giv
en in stakes and purses.
If your sight is blurred with specks
and spots floating before your eyes, or
you have pains on the right side under
the ribs, then your liver is deranged,
and you need a few doses of HER
BINE to regulate it. Price 50 cents
C. C. & J. E. Stormes.
The horses of Lee Thomas and Car-
ty Nagle sold well at St. Louis, last
week. King George sold for 81,000,
Fascination for $650, Startle for $725
and Sunshine and Sunny (a pair) for
The pacing gelding Lee, 2;12i, by C.
F. Clay, had both hind tendons cut off
in a collision on Hamilton street, in
Cleveland, a few days ago. Henry
Eck, the owner, had just sold him to a
Pittsburg horseman for $1,000.
Parties who want the very best farm
news should " subscribe for the Far
mers Home Journal, Louisville. It
only costs $1 per year and comes every
If you are interested in horses, you
should subscribe for the American
Stock Farm, Lexington, Ky. The
price is $2.00 per year, but you can se
cure it from now until January 1, 1900
for $1.00, if you will mention this pa
per when writing. mar30tf
Where cream alone is used in mak
ing ice cream one-half or one-third of
the quantity used should be scalded,
the sugar dissolved In the scalded nor-
tlon, and when cool added to the re
maining quantity of cream. Where
cream is hot obtainable, milk may be
med enriched by the'volks of emysl al
lowing four to- each quart kf milk.
scaw the milk in a doable boiler; beat
the eggs and sugar together: add to
the hot milk, cook for a moment, then
strain into the ice cream mould and
freeze. June Ladies' Home Journal.
You get up in the morning tired, a
bad taste in the mouth and a headache.
Know what's the mattery Biliousness,
Take De Witt's' Little Early Risers.
They regulate the liver and cure con
stipation pleasantly and promptly.
Never gripe.
lm Stormcs Drug Store.
It is like carrying coals to New Cas
tle for a Kentuckian to go to Ohio fo
cattle, but so scarce have feeders be
come in this part of theStatethat Mr.
M. Bijou White, of this county, went
to Northwestern Ohio last week to
supply his deficiency. He returned
Saturday witli 130 head, mostly short
horns, which he purchased in thatscc
tion. They came high, but he had to
have them. There is a big demand
for cattle everywhere, he says, and
the price is daily advancing. Richr
mond Register.
De Witt's Little Early Risers acts a
a faultless pill should cleansing and
reviving the system instead of weak,
ening. They are mild and sure, small
and pleasant to take, and entirely free
from objectionable drugs. They assist
rather than compet.
lm Stormcs Drug Store.
He Can Eat with Impunity Anything
Set Before Him.
Georgia's chief executive has many
good qualities, and in addition to his
superb robust constitution, the Gov
ernor also possesses what is coveted by
many unfortunates lie has a good ap
petite. Like any ordinary mortal,
however, he once suffered from indi
gestion, with all the distressing con
ditions which it produces. But he has
founnd an unfailing remedy, however,
and said recently:
"For many years my digestion was
bad, but the occasional use of a bot
tle of S. S. S. has entirely cured me of
this malady, and I now eat with per
fect impunity anything set before
Governor Candler has also declared
S. S. S. to be the finest tonic and
blood-purifier made. He lias used it
every spring for the past fifteen years.
II. D. Aldridge sold to Thomas Bar
ker a Jersey milk cow forS25.00.
Mr. and Mrs. James Speaks arc re
joicing over the arrival of a fine girl.
Quite a number of persons from tin's
community attend church at Mt. He
bron, Sunday Miss Mary Kuyken-
dall has returned from a visit to friends
and relatives in Louisviile and Mt.
Washington.... Miss Mary Durham
has been quite ill but is some better at
this writing.... Mrs. B. A. Daws, of
Louisville spent last week with Mrs.
Lucy Sutton and visited Mrs. J. B.
Kemper, Thursday Mr. L. W. Bur-
dette, of Garden City, Mo. visited the
family of Mr. A. D. Hughes, and is at
the bedside of his sick sister Mrs. R.
R. H. Batson Mr. T. I. Herring
found a very interesting coin in the
debris of an old building a few days a
go. On one side it has an eagle with
extended pinions, the date 1846 and
the words United States of America;
on the other Henry Clay's likeness,
name and motto "I had rather be right
than to be president." It is the size
of a quarter and resembles o copper in
si .
TJ70MEN ured
to think "fe
rn a Is diseases "
could only be
treated after "!o
c a 1 examina
tions" by physi
cians. Dread of
such treatment
kept thousands of
modest women
silent about their
suffering. The in
troduction of
Wine of Cardul has now demon
strated that nine-tenths of all the
cases of menstrual disorders do
not require a physician's attention
at all. The simple, pure
taken in the privacy of a woman's
own home insures quick relief and
speedy cure. Women need not
hesitate how. Wine of Cardul re
quires no humiliating examina
tions for its adoption. It cures any
disease that comes under the head
of "female troubles" disordered
menses, falling of the womb,
"whites," change of life. Itmakes
women beautiful by making them
well. It keeps them young by
keeping them healthy. $l.COai
the drug store.
For advics in cases rsqulrlner rr-ctal
directions, address, eivinsr symptoms,
the "Ladles' Advisory Department."
The Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chatta
nooga. Tenn.
W. I. ADDISON, M.D., Cary, Miss., says:
"I use Wine of Cardui extensively in
my practice and find it a most excellent
preparation for female troubles."
color Mr. James R. Johnson of Bur
gin attended churceat Hebron Sunday
and called on friends in this commun
ity Sunday.
No night to t'sllnes.
The woman who is lovely in face,
form and temper will always have
friends, but one who would be attract
ive must keep her health. If she is
weak, sickly and all run down, she
will be nervous and irritable. If she
has constipation or kidney trouble, her
impure blood will cause pimples,
blotches, skin eruptions and a wretch
ed complexion. Electric Bitters is the
best medicine in the world to regulate
stomach, liver and kidneys and to pu
rify, the blood. It gives strong nerves,
bright eyes, smooth, velvety skin, rich
complexion. It will make a good look
ing, charming woman of a run-down
invalid. Only f0 cents at 11. E. Mc
Robcrts' Drug Store. lm
Samuel nail bought two mule colts
from Mrs. Florence Corincny, for
Mr. Hall sold a horse to 11. L. Jen
nings, for $30.
Born, to the wife of Robert Martin,
the 28th ult., a 12-lb. boy, John Paul
D. G. Ross bought five shoats from
Ben Lunce, of rreachersville, at .lie a
E. B. Pointer bought three shoats
from J. O. Reid for $4.00.
Quite a large crowd at Good Hope,
Sunday, to hear brother Pike, of
Jack nammack is on the sick list
this week.
Guess Miss Ida Hurt will teach our
fall school at Union. Success to you
Miss Ida.

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