BRR EG U LATOR
. s : is i ER RLGULATOR. Don't
take it Now is the time you
' m ivt to wiike up your Liver. A
. ' lun bungs or. Fever
:u. Rheumatism, and many otlier
v J- -shatter the constitution and
tvtltli. Diw't forget the word
i 1 1 at or. it is Simmons Liver
j , LATOR vouwant. The ord REG-
t a 1 1 R distinguishes it from all ether
r J -. And, besides tins, SIMMONS
I . i lv KhOULATOR is a Regulator of the
I -. k reps it properi v at work, that your
- ; v mav le kept m good condition.
FOR THE BLOOD take SIMMONS
1 REGULATOR. It is the best blood
p ' cr and corrector. Try it and note
t j"ierence. Look for the RED Z
i i 'v p uka ge. You wont find it on
a 'Thrr medicine, and tberc is no other
I i- remedy like SIMMONS LIVER
Ht i ii the King of Liver Remedies.
iiu get it.
J II . ilit
II B. llOUCx,
A TTORNEY AT LA W,
Ruhmosd, - - Kentucky.
nrKeNo n Fkt street, upstairs. l-
K.t iivovu, - - Kentucky.
am,-- s. W. earner Mmu ami Second streets
up Will practice all the eoims of
M i.'ism aHJ ami Court o f
W. li. SMITE.,
ATTORNEY AT LA W
R ii h mosd, - - Kentucky.
t iffnt in CoIRm BsMhc. 31-30
J U. & D. M. CHENAULT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Rkiimond, - - Kentucky.
i "Sce on Seoea4 street, ever Cfceeaitk's
STEl'IlEN D. Pj0MlTSn,
A TTOHNEY -AT LA IP,
Rk hmdm), - - - Kentucky.
P i 1-, Carcats, Trade Marl, T)ewt!, Etc.
Kr ii a to T1rnttiihty f I ef
jr. l'nsariasso1 laciMtec. Mfl rait icnus.
I ii 1 i,ii'viacfora pait. wrMe ne 46-
L I I
IIt. II. U. GIBSON,
I'lIY.ilCIAX AND SURGEON,
Hi hm.im. ... Kentucky.
irfi c id the Joe (V.rtns bnfldHig, 18 a&d 20 Second
srrrct, over Whim .new drugstore. 27-
1 ETEIUNARY SURGEON,
(gradual Ontario Vttermary Coltegc
Veterinary Deaftstry as4 Steri4ty a Specialty.
iffa. up stairs over lS!w York Store, corner
Mam and First streets. KtcbfaofK? 46-
II. C. JASPER, M. U
Medicine and Surgery.
1 1H11 Collins Buildint:, Main Street.
Tc rph me at resMlence (the Curr place) en
Rn hmumi, ----- Kentucky
DR. II. II. ROBERTS.....
Pm:i ----- Kentucky
fiaTtiffire: Cornor Duncan Aronuc and
Pleasant Street, Paris, Ky.
Kairoiiice Hours: S to 10 a. in., 1 to 4 p.
hi., 7 to S p. m.
Eve, Eah, Nose, Tiihoat anij Stomach
DR. O. A. KENNEDY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Richmond, - Kentucky.
Office in Smith Building, No. 344 Mara Street, np
si:rs Office hours xa te 1 and 4 to 5 o'clock.
DR. JOHN M. FOSTER,
Richmond, - Kentucky
Telephone at office and residence. V
G. W. EVANS, M. D.,
Richmond, - - - - - Kentucky
Havin: retired frcs the practice of medicine
several years aj;e, for reamer bet Inown tO rnr
1 1 aain orTc; ruy professional services to the
of Kichxaond" ana .iici'y. Persons desir
ic ; my services wit! nud ny ornce nrt uoor nvriit
cf the residence ofN. li "Deaiherage on Second
DR. T. J. TAYLOR,
Practitioner in Medicine and Surgery,
Richmond, - Kentucky
Offlee and residence on Third Street.
Basement of Dillingham Building,
Rid nidiid, Ky.
First-class Work Gnaranteed.
Order laft at W.G. White's.
Promptly attended to. Paces
O -i o -J "
n o 2 2
SPACE. 2 S 2 I
r s- ff
I ! t I
' K0,:' oa5S23j4Sof7eo
j Inches. i7J , 5o 350 7 00 11 00
3 Inche. a 50 3 30. 5 00 10 -o 15 00
4 Inches. 3 oot 4 00 6 00 a an 19 00
5 Inches. 350 s 7 50 13 oe 13 00
H ' "' 400 600 9-00 18 00 27 oc
H Col 6 co 9 00 13 00 7 co 40 00
iCoI 8 oe ia col 17 7s 34 5 50 co
x Cot .. xo co xs co 22 50 42 col 60 00
J"Readine notices 10 cents a line for first insertion,
5 cents a line for each additional insertion'
Obituaries, retvohitions of repeet and similar matter
at half rates. No specified poMtien.
The sun has passed the we&tem liills7
The twilight eIkuIovnb fall;
I hoeni to hear that dreamy Bense',
That dear fniniliar call.
I see her standing ever near,
In place of every otlier;
The one who never will forsake
That true, tried friend, my mother.
I see her in the morning rise,
"With Bmiles and words of cheer.
Suppress the sigh andpadden thoughts
for those who are not near.
I tee her when the day is o'er,
With reverence and alTeciion,
Buw down beside the bed at night,
Asking God for our protection.
And when the lamps are lit,
My tearful cries I 6mother,
And pray the Lord above to spare
My only friend, my mother.
CURIOUS STORY OF A WOMBAT.
The wombat is a little animal resembling
in appearance a small bear, with
short le, a broad short back, and very
short tail. It eats grass and other vegetable
matters and is a harmless little
creature, shy and gentle in its habits,
though it can bite if very much provoked.
Iu the May "Chatterbox" there is a
story of a farmer who had a wombat for a
pet; he took it a long way into the forest
in order to get rid of it, Jut twice the little
annimal returned, having found its
way without help to its adopted home.
The third time the farmer conveyed it
across a deep and broad river, and as the
wombat cannot suini, he felt sure he had
gotten rid of the persistent pet ; but no !
the little creature soon found a huge fallen
tree which lay half across the stream,
and crawling to the extreme-end, sat
ga7.ig wistfully-at the departed farmer.
So touched was the man that he paddled
back again, took his lat little passenger
on Ixiard, and carried it home, much to
the delight of the children.
There are a number of other stories ot
Natural History in this magazine about
the majestic Elk, A Faithful Dos, A Vi
olet Vanity of certain Birds, and "Lynn
the Deerhound." The story of
the Great Roman," is told in an interesting
wa3and in theseriesof "Young
bters in Popular Tales" there is an arti
cle about Henry Esmond.
In addition, short and continued stories
of adventure, poems and other interesting
reading certainly make the
May "Chatterbox" a splendid number.
Ebtes & Lauriat, publishers, 196 Summer
street, Boston, Mass. 50 cents a
year or 3 months for 10 cents.
ANOTHER SINGLE TAX ARTICLE.
Cincinnati, 0., May 10, 1S9G.
Editor Climax, Richmond, Ky. Dear
Sir: Seeing that your paper is willing
to publish articles, I wish to request that
you give your renders an opportunity to
see the question of the single tax discussed.
The single tax means the abolition of
all taxes on industry and its products
and the raising of all public revenue by
a tax upon the value of land, irrespective
of improvements. For the benefit
of buch as are not thoroughlj posted it
would be well to explain that the term
'value of laud" includes the value oi
railway, telegraph and other franchises,
a franchise being the privilege granted
to a corporation or individual to occupy
a certain body of land for certain purposes
to the exclusion of all other corporations
or individuals. The objects
of the advocacy of this change in taxation
are to secure to each man all that
his labor produces, for the present method
of taxation in taxing products of labor
deprives producers of what is justly
theirs: To remove all lejial restrictions
on the production and exchange of
wealth, for a tax on labor products lessens
the production of the thing taxed.
A tax on date trees in Egypt once caused
the Egyptian fellahs to cut down these
trees. In this country taxes have been
levied on such things as whisky with
the very intention of decreasing the
amount produced and sold, -while
churches have been exempted in order
that they might be encouraged. It is
easy to see then that taxes on houses
mean less and more costly houses, taxes
on factories mean less factories and less
opportunities for employment while at
the same time it means higher prices for
the product of these factories, taxes on
farm products and improvements ou
farms have certainly done their share
towards making farming iuiprofitable
and causing an abandonment of farms
and a flow of population towards the
cities, and the same state of affairs will
be found in all industries: To make the
holding of land for speculation and not
for use unprofitable. A tax on the value
of laud can not lessen the amount of
land as a tax ou labor products lessens
the amount of the thing taxed, for the
amount of land is Gxed, there can never
be any inore nor any less. The holders
of unused or partially used land being
compelled under the single tax to pay as
much taxes as those holding equally valuable
land which has been fully im
proved will finiTit to their interest to
either fully . improve their land themselves
or let others lo so. In either case
there nould be a great increase in the
production and opportunities for employment
would ariss for all who desired
it and an era of prosperity wonld arise
such as has never been known before.
That the arguments in favor of the6ingle
tax are incontrovertible may easily be
seen not only by practical results in New-Zealand
where "they have been partially
applied but also by the unwillingucfisf
opponents to fairly discuss it except when
opiositioti results from some misconception.
,- S. 'DAJiziGEs, 321 Race St.
IR Knights of the Grand Commandery of Kentucky, we most
-cordially welcome you to the city of Richmond and the
countv.of Madison, to hold your 49th annual conclave. In the
name of the citizens of Richmond and of Madison county, we welcome
The freedom of the city is yours, so voted by the sovereign people
unanimously and with one accord.
Not only the city is yours, but everything that therein is.
You have done us the honor to come the people are pleased to
make your stay one of pleasure.
All the institutions, public and private, are open to you the
hotels, restaurants and other places of refreshment, and the jail, too.
if necessary. x
No restraints worth mentioning are placed upon you go anil
come at will, by daiT and by night, by sunshine and by lamplight, you
can ride or walk, sit down or stand up, go to bed and get up at your
pleasure, and do all at your own sweet will.
Especially do the ladies God bless 'em, welcome you, for verily
they do like brilliant uniforms, especially on fine looking gentlemen.
Eat, drink and be merry; especially drink, for Richmond has the
finest sj'stem of water works in Kentucky, and water isabundaut, and
good. The ice factory adds immensely to its originally good quality.
Do be merry, for this is the merry month of May and while you
are here -for business, it is well to mingle pleasures therewith xUille
the greatest of which is charity
through the boundless realms of eternity.
Sir Knights, wo welcome you because you are friends ot the
widow and orphan, about whom you are ever ready to fold the mantle
Sir Knights, we, the people, welcome you because you, to-day.
as did your prototypes a thousand years ago, are battling for the
right and for the cause of Christ. As the Knights of old went forth
sword and spear in hand, booted and spurred with vistor and hemlet
and shield, clad in glittering armor, to do battle with the Saracens, so
you, to-day, are contending for the rights they held, and ever since
have been regarded, as dearest to your hearts and homes.
Sirs, you are accorded a hearty welcome because we know that
you are founded on Christian virtues, and amid all the temptations
thatjsurround you you never forget that you are "Soldiers of the Cross."
That you are always found in the habilamonts of righteousness, traversing
the straight.path of rectitude, whether elevated to the highest
pinnacle of worldly grandeur, or whether you glide into the humble
vale of obscurity. Because j'ou never forget him who said, "I am
the resurrection and the life ; he that believeth in me, though he were
dead yet shall he live ; and whosoever liveth and believeth in me
shall never die." Because you teach all mankind by your example
to be true and faithful to the Captain of sanation ; to offer suitable
gifts at thershrine of our departed Lord, so that they may be admitted
te audience with the Sovereign Master of Heaven and Earth, so that
in tho last great day they may be stripped of earthly chains and
clothed in white garments, glistening as tho sun, and be seated with
princes and rulers, and partake of libations not of death and sorrow,
but of that wine which is drunk forever new in the Father's kingdom
Sirs, your visits to Richmond are few. For the first time, since
your Grand Commandery was instituted in the State, nearly half a
century ago, you have come to see us, and not seeming inclined to
make up for lost time, you purpose remaining only two days. Let
these two days be days of diversion as well as business. Cast your
cares aside, enter upon a brief spelj of enjoyment, so that you may
carry to your homes bright and rosy remembrances of the people and
the place yon have visited. We assure you that
our oilbrts will not be meager and That our ingenuity
will not be feeble in contriving tomake
your stay a pleasant one. We shall not let you
go as the hotel man once upon a time sent his
guest away "give, my house a good name," said
he, ''and I will charge you nothing." "No, I'd
rather pay you," replied the guest, "than to run.
the risk of spraining my conscience." We will try our utmost to
Impress you more favorably. Help yourselves toTx;very thing
you see, Uiat you want, and if there is any thing you don't see,
press the button. " " "
And lastly, dear Sirs, allow us to say ihat thegirls especially extend
you a cordial greeting, and when 'you see them you will account
this he trump card of the game, are not only beauties but
belle,?, irresistible?, and this is leap
tures' have not already Tbeen, marked "Taken,"" will be afjiotice placell
i ". - r
upon the cancelled list. - -
The people are heartily glad to wel
come you, Sir Knight6, because they know
that those who wear the insignia of your order,
must be geutlemen in the broadest seiiee
of the meaning of that word. They are
pleased to welcome you because your order
is a noble one, including among its fundamental
principles, Faith, Hope and Charity,
that extends beyoud the grave
year, and you -whose fu
I Wieels anil Wheelers, j
It is easier to climb a hill on asphalt
than to rido over the little bumps of a
rough stone pavement. It is the petty
annoyances of life, and not the strain of
great achievements, that wear men out.
The old-style bicycle began to disappear
as soon as it was called the "ordinary."
Universal acceptance is the precursor
The man who can ride in the gutter
without hitting the curb, could not ride
as near the river-bank without falling in.
The realization of impending danger
makes disaster almost inevitable.
The scorcher can boast of his records,
but the slow rider enjoys beauties ol
laud and sky which the former never
sees. Successful men sometimes waste
their lives in auiasoing a fortune, and
neglect pleasures and opportunities that
are within the reach of all.
The minister, the professor, the doc
tor, when on their bicycles, give the right
of way to the driver of a beer wagon.
We yield in daily a flairs not to our superiors
but to those who happen to have
the power to harm us.
When the pneumatic tube is punctured,
we wish for the solid tire The
good old times had some advantages over
these days of modern conveniences.
Tlie slow bicycle wobbles, the swiftly
moving wheel iWa not swerve but it
is liable to accident- A small business is
always insecure; a large one prospersby
the very momentum of success, till the
There is a down-grade after every hill
but the head-wind can not be trusted to
change in one's favor. It is possible to
overcome an ordinary obstacle 60 that
further progress will be easier, but the
man who goes contrary to popular prejudice
can never be sure that the opposition
will abate. Dr. A. L. Benedict, in
the New Bohemian.
THE CODE AND THE DUEL.
Among archaic things in this country
w e have come at last, happily, to chiss
"the duello," as it was ouce proud to be
called. "The field of houor," "the code
ot honor," "the saunfaetion usuul among
gentlemen," and otlier phrases, huve heroine
pi actieally obsolete; and where6
formerly it would have been very astonishing
thing if a gentleman failed to send
his "friend" with a challenge to any
"entlemau who insulted him, the
astonishing thing now would be for such
a challenge to Decent under any circumstances;
although it must be said, in
honest truth, that the duel itself (considered
apart from its code) was much
less objectionable than are many of the
inodes of violence than have succeeded
it. So- much may be conceded, without
iu auy degree lessening the just condemnation
of dueling as a relic of a barbarous
It was "the code" which really gave
the duel its specially malefic character.
As long as this inexorable law prevailed,
every gentleman was under bonds to
honor to resent to the death any impeachment,
however slight, of his truth,
honesty, or courage. A few exemptions
were allowed, it is true- but on the
w hole, not to recognize the code, when
occasion arose under it, was to be banned
as a coward Revisingthe maxim of the
civil code, the duello magnified trifies to
wrongs that could be expiated only in
blood. It was not allowed to treat such
things with indifference or contempt;
and any attempt to pursue that course
toward an equal in social, political, or
professional life, if it did not at once
conclude the matter fatally against the
person undertaking it, only shifted the;
mortal initiative to the other party.
There was no alternative where it "was
so sternly commanded to fight or be
honored. Eveu men like Clay had to
obey the despotic rule; and beneath it
such men as Hamilton had to fall.
William Cecil Elam, in May
Appellate Committee .Meeting.
Meeting of Committee of Fifth Appellate
District of Kentucky held at Parle,
May 13, 1696. Meeting called to order
by Capt. T. E Moore, Chairman. On
motion J. C Cantrill, of Scott county,
was elected Secretary.-
Motion made and seconded that if no
other candidate than Judge Pryor announces
himself for Judge of the Court
of Appeals before the tenth day of June,
1S9C, that the Chairman of this Committee
shall declare Judge Pryor as the
In case there shall be a contest for the
office of Judge of Court of Appeals from
this district, the County Committee of
each county shall determine the manner
in which delegates shall be elected to
the hnal convention.
Richmond, Frankfort and Lexington
were placed in nomination as the place
for holding the final convention. On
the call of counties, Richmond was
selected. Motion made and carried that
the final convention be held at Richmond.
Thursday, June 25, 1890, at 12
Motion made and seconded that the
Committee adjourn nine die.
T. E Mooke. Ch'm'n.,
J. C. Canthilij Sec'ty ; Bourbon Co.
NEVER A WHITE COLT BORN.
Several traveling men were chatting in
tho smoking room of a Denver hotel one
night last week, when one of them
asked : "Did you eversee a whitecolt?"
The others laughed. ,:No. I'm not joking,"
said the. last speaker "I'm in
dead earnest. Did you ever gee a very
young white colt?" -The others thought
for a moment and then, with some won
der, they all realized -they had nevdr
seen a very young white colt "Nobody
ever has?" continued tho first" speaker.
"It's a funny thing, but then? never was
a horse born pure white, 60 that every
white horse that you may happon to see
is a turn coat. It was at one time a
brown, a gray or some other color. Just
what the explanation is I can't say, hut
it's a fact nevertheless " The others
smiled incredulously, and one of them
said: "You will probably claim also,
now that we are speaking of whit
horses that red-headed girls were not,
born that way. The first speaker, how
ever, persisted wilh all seriousness thalj
his remarks .upon the white horse werft
strictly true, and that any "horseman
Would bear-him out. DeHver'Field nuti
Farin. ' j - .
OUR NEW YORK LETTER.
Changes In Metrcrpolltan Journalism.
"Woman'D Costly Attire
loy's Boom and Wall Street.
Changes in New York journalism still
continue. That bountiful editor and
proprietor W. R. Hearst is planning on
afternoon edition of Tho Journal. It
is to bo under tho management of Mr.
Carvalho, Joseph Pulitzer's lato $35,-000
a year lieutenant.
And, by tho way, tho financial
of tho evening editions of Tho Sun
and World is a littlo remarkable. Tho
Evening Sun's earnings havemado dividends
a possibility in placo of deficits in
Mr. Dana's office, Tho Evening World
likewise is said to bo moro prosperous
than tho costly morning edition of that
paper. Thero is not much valuo to either
Tho Evening Sun or World, but they
seem to fill an unoccupied gap. Mr.
Hearst is still sinking $1,000 a day,
moro or less, on his morning enterprise,
under tho ablo direction of Mr. C. M.
Palmer, who is In a great measuro the
guiding inflnenco of tho journal, though
his hand has always boon hidden. He
and Sam. Chamberlain, tho managing
editor, really run the paper. Of course
they consult tho man who disburses tho
funds as a matter of courtesy.
Julian Ralph and Editor Hearst.
Apropos of this, Julian Ralph has
told a good story. Ralph was summoned
to Tho Journal office and a proposition
mado to him by Mr. Chamberlain, who
introduced him to Hearst and then
Mr. Ralph talked of terms, but
Hearst replied in monosyllables and in
a noncommittal way. In fact, ho showed
signs of embarrassment, and Ralph
was quite unable to got anything definite
from him. Soon Mr. Chamberlain returned,
and Hearst aroso with a sigh of
relief. "I havo been trying for half an
hour to talk to Mr. Ralph," he said,
"but somehow wo don't moke much
progress. Now, won't you scttlo tho
matter with him?" With this he quickly
retired. This, they ny, is tho way
Mr. Hearst "edits" The Journal. Atoll
events, ho has the disposition and the
power to pay good salaries, and, If report
bo true, ho has added to hiswealth
recently by a coup in stocks. Another
interesting chapter in journalism might
bo told in tho recent history of the troublous
Times and Tho Recorder. The
moral is that even tho best newspaper
property may be ruined speedily and
that fakes and sensationalism do not always
provo successful, oven though
guided by master hands.
Sex Equality Again Recognized.
Tho blossoming of tho shirt-waist in
tho windows of men's haberdashers is,
I suppose, another recognition ol sex
equality. Women's hats wero sold in
men's rasmonawe nat stores long ago. i
But in shirt waists, as in hats, thero is
still a difference. TKo man who buys a
derby hat for himself on Broadway or
Fifth avenue will pay $5 for it When
ho buys headgear of equal simplicity
for his wife, ho pays more than double
that sum. So the man who can get a
very good shirt made to order for $2
finds tho bill for tho half dozen shirt
waists ho told his wife to order comes
in for $00. Even tho ready made shirt
waist of simplo cut and cheap material
Chief Consul Potter of tho League of
American Wheelmen seems to havo a
level head. There havo been 3 good
many arrests mado in this city recently
for "scorching. " But in his opinion not
half enough wheelmen aro arrested for
this evil. A particularly aggravated offense
of fast riding occurred tho other
day, and tho judge imposed a flno of
$50. This ought to have good effect
McKinley Boom and Stocks.
Some of tho newspaper correspondents
claim that the MoKinley boom is
having a bad effect on tho stock market,
owing to a fancied uncertainty regarding
his financial views. But prices
have declined and advanced so many
times without any cause whatover save
the effects of the bulls and tho bears
alono that littlo credence need bo placed
in their statements. It is generally conceded
that both tho Republicans and
Democrats will declare for so called
sound money in their national conventions.
Tho uncertainty will come later,
when a portion from each party slides
off to another ticket
Tho asphalted side streets In tho city
swarm with bicycle beginners, particularly
women, and gallant lads organize
themselves into a corps of volnstary instructors.
Probably tho worshipful bureau
having the streets in charge did
not see this benefit to tho community.
The Roof Garden Infliction.
By the way, roof gardens promiso to
bo a greater infliction this summer than
ever before. Some may imagine that tho
roof garden is a source of refined amusement,
but this is a great mistake. A
visitor to New York last summer, who
was attired in mourning, was persuaded
to go to a roof garden on tho plea that it
was not a placo of amusement, "And,"
ho said solemnly afterward, "I found
that it was not " Tho Now York roof
gardens givo about tho 6amo performances
as those that may bo found in
third class variety theaters, with possibly
rather moro vulgarity, but there aro
fow alternatives in time killing in New
York during tho summer season, except
fVnftT. Telnr1 fri" l cfinv on1 . fllla ia
vyi.uj io.u, .v. 4uv..., -.. .-
greatly overrated. It is hot and stuffy
most of the timo thero, and the entertainment
rather boresomo. Coolness,
however, can bo found beyond at Manhattan
Beach, where a flue orchestra discourses
good music. Thero Sousa plays
his inimitablo marches, and ho ought to
stick to them. He oouccived tho idea
some time ago that he could compose an
opera, and he has followed that ignis
fatuns ever since. Nothing that he has
produced in this lino, howover, has had
any value, either material or artistic.
It is strange people will not stick to that
for which they are best fitted.
How- About These Thin&-s?
Hero arc queer things told about animals.
Youngsters of an inquiring tun
of mind may have a chance to investij
gate somo of them for themselves thii
Piga are poor swimmers, their foro1
legs being sot closely under them, and
when they fall into tho water the.1
sometimes cut their throats with thtt
sharp pointi of their cloven feet It
Tho frog, owing to its peculiar struq
ture, cannot breathe with- the moutl,''
open, and if it were forcibly kept opeiy
tho animal would dio of suffocation.
The home has no eyebrows. Tho ap
pearance of much white in tho eyes of
horse indicates a vicious nature.
Tho owl hns no motion in its eye thj
call is fixed hard and fast in the sockee
but to mako np for this tho owl ca
turn its head around almost lu a circli
without moving its body.
All animals which chew; tho cud havj
Tortoises asd turtles have bo teeth.
- ' i -i h
k r . T. , 1 :lc
... .t, 4 ... cfS :iR. v
- '? " ,-.--
f1 5 JOB WORK I
iDYERLSWG MEDIUM 3 n.vprn.. , v trYtrp.i 5
oiru innrtruxr inruxaru innruiru ihrE (!) msvnjuriiiuinruuunnnjirm.njuuuin.inib
x ' , ,
ri n nii J
VOLUME IX. EICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 27, L896. NUMEEK 51
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U.SGo.'t Report
TflE SPOHTING WORLD.
Harvard's Crew Turns Down Coach Watson
Campan and His Novel Trotting;
Flan Canadian Racing.
Harvard oarsmen oro training hard
and ought to moke a splendid showing
in tho quadrangular race in June, During
Watson's absence in Europe in March
George Faulkner was called in to help
Mumford in tho coaching, and tho pan
did so well andgot along so agreeably
with tho oarsmen that Watson, in spite
of his three years' agreement, has been
given a cold "throw down." Tho crew
absolutely would not havo him back,
and thero the matter rests, no official
action having been taken on tho matter.
Thero is little chance to get a lino on
tho crew. Tho eight are better off than
they wero last year. The stroke has been
slightly changed, and the men are hitting
up a strong leg drive. Recently
they bad three sharp half mile brushes
with tho strong senior crew and won
two of them in fast time. This eight is
now rowing: Goodrich, stroke; Bui-lard,
No. 7 ; Sprague, No. 0 ; Townsend,
No. 6; Moulton, No. 4; Perkins, No.
3 ; Hollister, No. 2 ; Marvin, bow. Exchange.
A Novel Trot.
Dw J. Campau, who is at the head of
Detroit racing affairs, is ono of the track
managers who fnvor shorter contests for
trotters, especially in tho classes where
extreme speed is required to win, and ho
is going to introduce some novel features
on theso lines in tho two freo for alls of
the Detroit grand circuit meeting next
July. Tho purso hi each race is to bo
$3,500, and the horses will go a mile
dash for first money, $1,500, on ono of
tho early days of tho meeting. Later in
tho week the beaten horses will start
again in a race at a mile and repeat to
decide tho award of second and thin!
moneys. The Detroit turfman says that
tho shortened contest will lessen tho
strain upon tho animals eugaged, whilo
it is likely to result an a moro remarkable
exhibition of speed than is customary
under tho old three in five system
of harness racing. Tho outcomo of
the Detroit experiment will bo watched
with much interest by horsemen. New
English Cyclists Are Timid,
drv fhn mflirmmtinn nf thft ntinm.
plonshipa of tho international Cyclists
association tho events of tho N. C. U.
of England havo suffered exceedingly.
Just at present a howl is going up from
tho English cycling press protesting
against tho admittance of foreigners in
theso championships It will be remembered
that Zimmerman captured the
mile race one year and Sanger landed
tho prize tho following season. It is so
seldom that an Englishman has scored
k'a tho championships of his own-country
that it apparently has become necessary
to shut out all competitors from abroad.
New York JournaL
This Season's Yachtsmen Exempt.
On tho subject of largo steam or racing
craft tho American yachtsman has
tho best of charterers or owners. Tho
Payno bill, so successfully passed in tho
interests of yacht owners, cuts no ice J
among men whoso orders were given a
couplo of weeks ago. The builders or
tho charterers of British steam yachts
whoso American contractors hail from
this season aro luckily out of tho new I
enactment, and thus tho American customs I
duties will benefit but littlo from
tho Payno enactment Exchange.
A Sharpie Thirty Footer.
A craft that promises to be a surprise
in tho new 30 foot class, says Tho Forest
and Stream, is now on tho stocks at
Hunt's boatshop, at Bridgeport, Conn.
Whilo tho dozen other yachts of the class
are fin keels of the conventional round
frame model, this latest ono is neither
moro nor less than a fin keel sharpie.
Her owner is Clinton Barnum Seeley,
formerly owner of tho Atlantic, schooner,
and her designer is William Gardner,
well known through Liris, Kathleen,
Alcjoa and Norota.
Sunday Ball Games.
Indianapolis being unablo to play the
Western league games scheduled for
that city on Sundays this summer, a
proposition has been made to transfer
them to Anderson, Ind. As Anderson is
but 30 miles from Indianapolis, excursions
would insure big crowds from Indianapolis
and larger ones from all the
"gas belt" cities. If anything, tho attendance
would bo larger than in Indianapolis,
for a few games at least
Anderson has always had Sunday ball
Boeing: In Canada.
Mr. William Hendrio, president of
tho Hamilton Jockev club and tho head
. turf affairs iu Canada, savs rocinjr is
ln fl- gipo jn Canada, and anticipates
i il. i;ll 1! !i.s I.
mucu Kooa irom ine out iiLuiuutr uucu
individual meeting to 10 days, with a
compulsory pauso of 40 days beforo another
meeting can bo held at the same
race course. His horses aro in good
shapo in Edward McGarry's hands.
Thero is a 6chemo on foot to mako tho
bookmakers contribute to tho support of
Tho lease of National park by the
Washington baseball club has been renewed
for a term of six years.
If Joo Corbctt could ouly pitch a ball
as swiftly as his brother can talk, he
would bo tho leading pitcher in the
Tom Cooper, tho cyclist has left the
Fountain Perry track, Louisville, and
gone to Chester park, Cincinnati, to do
It now looks as if Stove O'Donnell
and Dan Creedon? both of whom aro in
England, would be brought together in
tho near future.
Phillips, Cross and Monroe, Indianapolis
baseball twirlers, aro not in condition,
and Watkins has but two men
on whom ho can depenrL
She Trundled It "Well.
Mme. Adelina Patti in a recent interview
is qu6ted as saying that her mother
always declared that her cry as a
baby was "a song in iteolf a melodious
call for help." Mme. Patti, haw-ever,
believes that she cried "just as
shrilly as any other Daby." Sho tells
how she used to trundlo her hoop on
Broadway, and adds that sho trundled
it welL " Wlwtftver I did I always put
my whole, heart lato It I'm not sure
tiMtrJMa been the sccetuc icy
cess all "tkroegb life. "
OPPLY THE TRADE
Our factory on Laurel Street in Richmond
is now running, and we are
prepared to fill orders for twist of the
1. II. 0 " and
"Pair o! W
Brands, three grades. We can save yon
money. Send us a trial order; you will
be glad with our products. Especially
pleased to hear from country merchants.
White i Ross,
10 Richmond, Ky.
1Ii "li fiat" )
BEST MADE ....
Unique, efficient, labor savins. Will
sprinkle 4 times greater area than
any others. Highest award at the
The "Little Giant" Traveling Lawn-sprinkler
is an ingenious, efficient, and
wonderful machine. 'Under an ordinary
water pressure of ;50 pounds or upwards
it will drag 100 feet of spirden hote ami
propel itself slowly and continuously in
either a straight line or a circle of any
desired diameter, while its speed may be
varied at will from 15 to 500 feet per
By means of a tisured dial plate it
may be set to travel any desired distance.
A moment suffices to cbanue its
speed from the highest to the lowest
and it may be gauged to distribute a
spray effectively over a swarth varying
in width from 5 to 50 feet, while by simply
throwing it out of gear it is instantly
converted into a stationary sprinkler
of exceptional efficiency.
The propelling force is supplied by
back pressure of water in the arms
causing them to revolve with force and
rapidity while at the same time they
throw out a fine spray or mist.
Body of sprinkler made of iron
"painted." Arms and standard made of
brass "nickel plated." Body, 20 inches
long, 15 inches wide over all. Wheels,
10 inches diameter. Height of tip of
arm head, 15 inches. Total weight, 40
The "Little Giant" Sprinkler received
ue hmuest award at the orldXCoTuTiri
ian Exposition, Chicatp -
?E6f H36r - (FREISHT PS1D.)
L hTEIMSS ILWICIUBLTC C9,
Safe !- MJ
lt VUfcJ ?HJkM
be seen in operation at resi
dence of editor of Climax
Who can think
Wanted-An Idea of some slmpto
tb!n.r to catent?
rToicct your mean: xney may Drug you wkuu.
Write JOUN WEDDEKBURN & CO- Patent
cj .imiiiiiB mu, is. iiu ukx 9JotA priU vixcr
sod list of two hundred lnreatloca wanted.
iFitz fllcobol CUfeTl
Cart, talari without trt
Has Never Failed When
tions are Followed.
Address 3". D; Oti a t?.tt, ft.
ri - wnvr. Wv '-H
hour after 4 p. m
YJtWlT t !", . rw . Vm1 " "VrT TlOCTtJC T )
1 T X. A W K A JV rkj..k A.
If you want the best Washing Machine
that fs made, one that a child
can operate, call on, or address,
fflt!zQSggJ Croup, Sore Throat, etc,
Smells good, tastes good, does good every time.
Sold Eterrwhera at 25c and SOc Per Bottle. No Relief, No Pay.
&o six eoauuu two uA ae toll tlaes u x&aea u 3Se twul.
HERB MEDICINE- CO.
Madison M6nTLmentaI "Works.
W Hli m
Mk FasVtlM HI &Mrj
-53? 13 siK
7m: 5TO1 II w
li i" ii i ii. n , EbiW
IPfSSHMV.rJrL " , - -
D. P. Armer is receiving bis spring
stock of Jewelry and Novelties,
entirely new. The latest feds ia
bells, ladies watch guards, silver novelties
and in fact anything you mar want
in his line at bottom prices, Don't fail
to see them. is-
DOUGLAS & SMITH,
BEEF, PORK, &
Lard, Sausage. gj
BEST MEATS THE MARKETS AFFORD.
Next to Richmond National Bask oe
Main St. Telephone 51.
Douglas & Smith.
R. N. !, & B. R. R.
Time Table No. 24, In Effect
May 12, 1895.
1ST CLASS. 2ND CLASS.
No. 1 No. 3. No. 5. Na. 1.
Ex Sua Ex Sub Ex Sa ExSm.
Versailles....... 10 Hi 6 40 S ss
XI 4 7 33 o 1
Valley View XI 4" 7 58 SS 1
II 58 8 II XI 39
11 IS 3 30 IIJ.JMB , , ' j
Ubioc.h.hwh.m 13 z iija
Moberljr .-..M II 31 1 06 ,
BrassftefcL. 11 M 15?
Panola I" 1 ta
TSVa. S N.S. Xavx
WEST BOUND Ex S-Ex SaalEx Sh
r. k. r.M.
Irviae. a o
Moberly 3 so s
UBIOB..... a it SIS
Richmond . 6 05 3 S4
MrfhOH 6 as Sob S J
Valley Tew S 34
Nicholas viMc 6j8 13
Versailles. T 5 3
Trains betweea aa VaraaHliS atV
Trains betweea Ciacmaati i
All trams connect with Sowthera Rajfwav (
and from LowsvitV, am! with the C N. O.ftT.
P. to ami from Ltaciaaati.
You can soead live hoars in LoaisviHe, ahoat six
hours in Cincinnati or u hoars ia Lcxiagta aot
return to Richmond at 3:30 p. at. ,
For through rates aad other iaforBUtiOB
any ticket a.eat or address
L. & N. E, E.
K. C. DIVISION.
In Effect Mahch 1, ISM
NORTH BOUND. '
lv. express for CinciHRtHf, AK9
Cincinnati, Paris, Mays-
r. m. vnie, Winchester sad
2.05 Loxiagton mail. 1M
Livingston, Loodou, Jl-
1.10 Iteo, Piiieville. is aa
Fast line for Livingston,
A. M. Fast Hoe for Cincinnati P. K-
3.19. Paris, Winchester. 11.43
P. M. Rowland, Lancaster and A. X-
15 btanforil tftW
-a-DO and 205 p. in. ak. efe&a'
connection at Winchester for Lofevitrtf,
and all trains 'make coBnectkm at
for all points.
Through sleeper to KnoxviUe tm UM
Trains returning to Richmond amv as
follows : -
From Cincinnati 1.10; 7.38; 11,48 j.bu
From Maysville 1.10; 7.33 p. w.
From Livf agstou 3.19 a. w.; 12,56 p. M.
From Rowland 10.10 a. at.
trains connect at Parw
with Lexington, Frankfort, CiftcMBati,
Maysville and intervening points.
Out-going trains connect at
with Lexington and points weer,
and Mt. Sterling and points east
Out-going trains connect at Livingston
with Cumberland Gap, Knoxvilk,
Louisville and intervening points.
Out-going trains connect at Rowlanb
(near Stanford) with Cumberland Gap,
KnoxviUe, Louisville and istrveig
JT"Trains do not stop where no Im.
For additional information, inquire ef
K. HOOD, agent at Richiuoud, or ef
Subscribe for the
THE INSTANT RELIEF JOO 6T FS0H
CURES Colic. Cramps. Dixrrlxr a. Flax. Cholera
Morbus, Nausea, Changes of Water,ere.
H EALS Cuts. Barns. Bruises. Scratches, Bites of
Animals, Serpents, Bugs, etc
JfANUFACTUttER AND DEALER IS
Foreign - u& - AmeFiean - MaAIs
FINE WORK A SPECIALTY-
Your Trade Solicited, jpr?
Work delivered to any part of tht.
State. for Desimijand
Prices. , " M& '
GEO. O. IXDZIERj Proprietor.
i "'I I iMai PI i
- J aaan i . , .
T M. A. M. A. K
1 tyi .
' ' t --. . -: rV Pai
- It - b "-' '1-R-H-i
:ff ,.,. i " c -3,
- . i.
'" - - Mr
?- ,-. -" a ,
- . ... ... ..----- ..
XaHMn9E "! "
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