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PUBLISHED XVEKY WESKESDAT BT
The Climax Printing Go.
.CmIlleT' I ft-"""""
C . WOODS, Assoctotc cftor.
PRICK PKR YEAR, $1.50.
IX ADVANCE, - - - $1.25
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 3, 1897.
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5 Inches. 3 so S 00 750 1500 1300 34 5
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l"Redins notices to cents a line for first Insertion,
s cents a line for each additional insertion-Obituaries,
resolutions of repeet and similar matter
at half rates. No specified position.
T. J. Scott is a candidate for reelection
to the office of Circuit Judge
in this (the 35th) Judicial District,
subject to the action of the Democratic
Bex. A. Ckutcheh directs the announcement
of himself as a candidate
for re-election to the office of
Commonwealth's Attorney in this
(the 25th) Judicial District, subject
to the action of the Democratic
FOU JUDGE MADISON COUNTY COURT.
I herobv announce myself a candidate
for Judjre of the Madison County
Court, subject to the action of the
P. H. Sullivas.
James C. Lackev is a candidate for
Jailer of Madison count v, mbject to the
action of the Democratic party.
A. T. Fish is a candidate for.Tailer
of Madison county, subject to the
action of the Democratic party.
"We are authorized to announce P.
3$. Broaddus as candidate for Jailer
of Madison county, subject to the
action o the Democratic party.
We are authorized to announce
Jesse Conn a candidate for Jailer of
county, subject to the action
of the Democratic party.
for suit. ruiJMC instruction.
Mrs. John Williamson is a candidate
for Superintendent Public Instruction
for Madison county, subject
to the action of the Democratic
for superintendent of
J. AV. "Wagers is a candidate for
Superintendent of Public Schools of
Madton county, subject to the action
of the Democratic party.
FOR CLERK MADISON CIRCUIT COURT.
S. H. Thori'E, Jr., incumlMjnt, is
a candidate for Clerk of the Madison
Circuit Court, subject to the action
of the Democratic party.
FOR COUNTY CLERK.
"We are authorized to announce
John F.White a candidate to succeed
himself as Clerk of Madison
County Court, subject to the action
of theDemocratic party.
We are authorized to announce
Dr. H. K. Middleton a candidate
for County Clerk of Madison, subject
to the action of the Democratic party.
H. H. Colyer is a candidate for
Sheriff of Madison county, subject
to the action of the Democratic
FOR COUNTY ASSESSOR.
James C. Miller is a candidate
for Assessor of Madison county, subject
to the action of the Democratic-party.
We are authorized to announce
John W. Moores as a candidate for
Assessor of Madison county, subject
to the action of the Republican party.
FOR CITY ATTORNEY.
We are authorized to announce
Green Clay a candidate for the
office of Citv Attorney.of Richmond,
Ivy., subject to the action of the
We are authorized to announce J,
Talbot Jackson as a candidate for
City Attorney, of Richmond. Ivy.,
subject to the action or the Democratic
We are authorized to announce G.
O. Dozier a candidate for Coroner,
subject to the action of the Democratic
The Courier-Journal "Prosperity
Number" will be issued March
13, a little premature for an April
Although we have no fear of
open hostilities with Soain the U.
S. Government is reported to be preparing
to station troops along the
There is something in what the
Jjouibville Times bays here: "All
the pleas being ostensibly set up for
harmony are in reality meant for
hominy. Politics is not as Judge
Jim Jewell puts it h , but hog."
Four months ago Gen. Hardin's
visits to Iliclimond received whole
column write-ups in the Register.
Me spoke here on Monday but ten-lines
is all he got in that former
Democratic organ. Shades of Marion
The Louisville Star-Truth states
positively that the new daily silver
Democratic paper, the Dispatch, will
be born about April 1st. The Dispatch
company will, on that day. be
incorporated in Louisville with a
capitalization of $100,000. So mote it
The McKinley and Palmer Demo-crate,
in common with the majority
of the party, doubtless regret to see
Hanna and McKinley dictating a
Senator for Kentucky, which is believed
to have leen the object of
Gov. Bradley's visit to Canton last
Friday Jan. 29, was Maj.
Mth birthday. Nine Presidents
were younger than Maj. McKinley
at the time of their inauguration
Grant at 47, Cleveland at 43, Garfield
at 49, Pierce at 40, Fillmore at 60.
Polk at 50, tyltt arid Authtir" at 51
wd Llfecvln at 63. The oldeit Fri
ifcmt vu Wimtus Hear? Kurrlwa,
4k, i- -
And this is fame. A dispatch
from Stanford to the Cincinnati Post
says: "Ex-Governor James B. Mc-Creary,
Congressman from the
Eighth Kentucky District, will be
succeeded in the Congress
by Judge George M. Davison, Republican,
of this city, who was
olected over J. Speed Smith, Democrat,
by 2481 mrjority."
Think of it, over J. Speed Smith.
The Cincinnati Enquirer says:
"Every member of McKinley's Cabinet
so far' can draw his check for
$$3,000,000, and still have some
money left in the building and loan
association, but it took a Western
paper to discover the fact that the
first letters of the names of Sherman,
Wilson, Alger and Gage, the first
four mon to accept portfolios, spell
the word swag."
InREsrECTivE of party the United
States Senate on Saturday last presented
to Vice-President Stevenson a costly
silver table "bervice on which .was engraved
"To Adlai E. Stevenson, Vice-President
of the "United States.and President
of the Senate, 1893 1897 ; from members
of the Senate, in token of the. strict impartiality,
unfailing courtesy and unsurpassed
wisdom and discretion which, in
the discharge of his high office, have endeared
him to the Senate and earned for
him the gratitude of the American people."
"The gratifying encouragement
and substantial patronage" which
are usually required to run some
papers don't seem to be necessary to
others. The Register's subscribers
are falling off like leaves in autumn,
yet the erstwhile Democratic sheet
essays to compete with its co-partner,
the Pantagragh, by coming out
semi-weekly. But the proprietors of
the Register have got plenty of gold
to throw at the birds, and don't
mind bolstering up their anti-free
silver organ if it does cost money.
Meanwhile the Climax will continue
a Democratic weekly, without a
rival in the matrcr of circulation.
The Anderson county turnpike directors
who threatend to dynamite
their culverts and otherwise destroy
their road, are backed up in this decisive
manner by President Robinson,
of the State turnpike in Shelby,
who has notified the officials that "if
the county does not protect our property
and toll gates, I will take down
every bridge between here and
in Shelby county, and
make so much of the road as I and
my associates own entirely impassa
ble. We own it absolutely ; the State
and county have no interest whatever
in the road, and if it is to be
made valueless we will complete the
the work and make it useless."
Col. John O. Houghs is not the
son of a prophet, but he may be the
father of one. Any how lie- makes
this bold prediction in the Lexington
The Republican party is just as
sure to go to destruction after Marcli
4th as that day arrives. It is impossible
for Mr. McKinley and Mark
Hanna to keep their promises and
just as impossible for them to hold
in line all the mercenaries they
brought together for the defeat of the
people in November. Even now
their leaders are setting up the
standard of revolt all along the line
and when the pie counter is crowded
and many of them left on the outside
to starve, then the war will begin in
earnest. Gold trusts, iron trusts,
beef trusts, bread trusts, railroad
trusts and Democratic traitor trusts
have all had great promises made
them that were never designed to be
fulfilled and never will be. The
crash will come before the close of
the present year and from the chaos
that follows the people may find salvation.
Tomorrow at noon, after an honorable
service of twelve years in the
House of Representatives, Hon. Jas.
15. McCreary, of this city, voluntarily
retires from the seat in Congress
which he has filled with such distinction
as to bring his district
and himself into national prominence.
His faithful services to his
constituency always distinguished
him, whilst his labors for the State
and Nation rendered him a conspicuous
figure in Congress where he was
respected by Senators and Representatives
of all parties and by both Presidents
under whom ho served. He
is pre-eminently a close student of
affairs and a hard and efficient worker,
and the lofty positions to which he
was appointed and which he filled
with success, attested his worth as a
statesman. His public acts in Congress
were of more than National importance,
and the record he made is
one of which his district should be
proud. History rarely accords to
merit its just meed of praise till time
has weighed the talents employed
and the results attained. But justice
will not be tardy in this instance, for
instead of having the best Representative
in the State the people of the
Eighth District must content them,
selves for the next two years with
The magnificent 5100,000 Government
building in this city, is all but
finished fitly contemporaneous with
the closing congressional career of
him who projected it and pushed it
to success. Beautiful in design, majestic
in proprtionB, it compels the
admiration and gratitude of this generation
and will be a lasting monument
of his fidelity to his home and
As a citizen, soldier, and statesman
Mr. McCreary has filled every station
with dignity, bravery, and patriotism,
and the simple homage paid
him here is the pride of citizenship
and a friendship free from price.
THE CLOVEN-FOOT SHOWN.
E. C. Million, Justice of the Peace
in the Million district and who was
elected to the office be now holds by
Democrats, appeared on Monday
before the Republican Committee and
stated to that body that ho would
accept their nomination for the office
of County Judge. How he can do
this and still have the effrontery to
meet and mingle with the men who
elevated him to the position he now
occupies is Ijeyond the conception of
ill honest men. He may show the
and barter himself off to
tiie R.pu ilicau parts' out ho will
Tievef berate to carry With him the
true Dsmocracy of thd Million
They have bn known u
th irof.blttc sad unurrlfleri fre
retires from the Presidency
tomorrow with more bitter enemies,
with fewer personal friends,
and with more non-partisan admirers
than any executive who ever left
the White House. How different his
departure from that of the immortal
Washington, whom it was once the
dream of Democracy that Grover
would equal in patriotism and in his
country's love. The Hamilton, Ohio,
Bimetallic League makes a terrible
arraignment of Mr. Cleveland for
his actions, and gives a general re
view of politics. The Enquirer of
February 27 says:
At a meeting of the Hamilton Bimetallic
Ixsaguo at the Miami Club-rooms
to-night, a stirring resolution
was introduced by Charles Alf. -Williams,
editor of the Hamilton Daily
Democrat, Vigorously and emphatically
denouncing the attitude of
President Cleveland on the stand he
has taken and all along assumed on
the money question, and
ways in general.
The resolution in substance places
itself on record as condemning the
man, who by virtue of his official position,
"has done more than any
other citizen to eternally fasten upon
tho American people ,the galling
slavery and wide-spread "misery of
tho single gold standard." Itfurther
DESERVING OF DESECRATION.
"That wc do hold up to the scorn
of all honest men the name of Grover
Cleveland, as one of deserving of
desecration by reason of his
wanton and persistent repudiation of
every principle of American citizenship.
And, in proof whereof we submit
the counts in the indictments
brought against him by those who
have suffered from his open violation
of our laws, his utter disregard of
public pledges and his practical disavowal
of the solemn obligations of
his great office.
"Grover Cleveland was elected to
office upon a platform demanding
'the use of both gold and silver m
the standard money of the country
and the coinage of both gold and silver,
without discrimination against
ether metal for mintage,' and it was
his duty to so execute the laws of the
land as to fulfill this pawn of his
honor to the American people for
their suffrages at the polls. But ho
lias not done so, and we charge that:
"He has kept a determined and unceasing
warfare against the time-honored
and century-tested double-standard
system of American'.finance,
and abetted by the law-made millionaires
of the land to the detriment
and despoilment of the inhabitants
of the United States and to the joy
and enrichment of Great Britain.
He has also ordered the Secretary of
the Treasury to pay out gold Irom
the National Treasury upon obligations
payable in coin, in violation of
both the letter and spirit of our laws,
to the benefit and profit of speculators
and dealers in gold. He has
permitted his Secretary of
to issue United States notes or
greenbacks redeemable in coin to
holders of silver certificates and na
tional bank notes, which were not
redeemable in coin, and lias accepted
these same notes in return for gold,
thus creating an endless chain de
mand upon the national goiu reserve,
in violation of common business
tofuther thesceme of the
money gamblers upon Wall street.
ISSUANCE OF 110XDS.
"He has compelled his Secretary
of the Treasury to issue bonds to tho
amount of $202315,400, thereby increasing
tho public debt to the overwhelming
burden of all taxpayers
He has caused these bonds to be sold
to organized syndicates of capitalists
by which tho people were robbed,
and the members of these combines
enabled to clear a cash profit of
which must come out of the
"He has caused his Secretary of
the Treasury to degrade the silver
dollar of the constitution to the mere
rank of token money, and threatened
io redeem the same in gold. He has
maintained the tyranny of 'British
imperial system of finance in a republic
of freedom under circumstances
of hardships unparalleled
in the history of the United States.
He has excited tho indignation of all
lovers of liberty, and has violated
the provisions of the American Constitution
by attempting the abridgment
of free speech among -Government
officials, and has carried this
prohibition to the point of removal
of all those who refuse to honor and
obey his royal decrees.
CAUSED BUSINESS DEPRESSION.
"He has caused widespread industrial
stagnation and commercial ruin
by his policy of construing our financial
laws in favor of the trusts and
corporations in his effort to sustain
the single gold standard.
'He has done all these knowingly,
willfully and with a bullheaded determination
to carry out his own
views against the wishes and protests
of his countrymen and in violation
of the national honor, his sacred, official
faith and the pledges to the
party that elected him, to the detriment
and disparagment of tho citizens
of the United SStates, and we,
as members of the Hamilton Bimetallic
League, who have suffered by
his persistent disregard of all accepted
canons of official action, do
hail with pleasure his retirement to
private life and hold up the said
Grover Cleveland as a traitor to principal
and party and unworthy of the
respect and esteem of the people that
made him Chief Magistrate of the
greatest nation upon earth, and that
we celebrate or gratitude with public
proclamation of our hope that he
will sink into and ever remain in the
oblivion of innocuous desuetude."
The resolution passed unanimously
and its reading was frequently interrupted
by bursts of applause.
John S. Ogg. late P. M. at this place,
was over from Bear Wallow last week.
J. H. Aiumbangh, of Boonville, was
among lm friends at this place this week.
Mrs. James Ireland boarded the train
at this place last week for her home in
S. J. Rogers, one of Richmond's new
merchants, visited his parents at this
place this week.
Our people were disappointed last
week by not having any train and mail
over the R. N. I. & B.
Artis Jobe, whovhas been making
Kings Station his home forseveral years,
has left for the West.
H. C Rice, late of this place, now of
Irvine, was married to Miss Lottie Baxter,
of Richmond, last week.
Major C. F- Thorp, the noted miller
of Estill county, was among his numerous
friends here this week.
Judge Alex Frazier, yet holds the
office ot Police Judge. Ho will not
aa reported some time ago.
Pleasant White, one of Estill's noted
young men, will leave for Indiana this
week to make that State his home.
W. T. Thorp, the leading Republican
candidate for Circuit Court Clerk of Estill
count', was among his many friends
at this place last week.
We regret to give up Dr. L. II. Wilson
for he is a man of honor and a fine
physician. Winston's gain is oar loss.
Success to you Doctor in your tiew home.
After the wedding of Warren
.Mies Maggie Riddell, a fine
frprd:at'tbe borne of Mrs. AT
0 Butlerajtd eifbty pwtocS wi prw
Mt m4 wjtyw. tin Yr
- CiJX K
- it ife" '$ - r "W z. -? C J. .
'Mr' j 2 - l
scribe was present and must say that
Mrs. Butler is an excellent cook.
Democrats are yet alive. James Harry
Turpin ia the first to hear from. He is
now a candidat3 for Magistrate of Riddell
district and will win for - everybody
is for him. He held the office for eight
D. G. Sharp is at Hot Springs lor his
Born to Mrs. Huston Kindred, Wednesday
last, a girl.
Dr. James loet considerable timber by
the flood which he had prepared for putting
in machinery for the new well.
Some parties hallooed "New York"
lustily here Thursday. Some one remarked
that Thursday was prolific of
marriages and drunks. Wonder if some
getting drunk causes some to marry, or
was the inarryiug the cause of others
getting drunk. Maybe there was no
connection between the occurrences.
Well, it is to be hoped that those who
married will never be drunk, and that
those who gut drunk will never be married.
The infant son of M. C. Covington has
been very sick but is some better at
Timid maid ;
Both in love,
Lots of snow;
"Get up, Pete,
Off they go.
"Nice," she said,
Laughing moon ;
Yum yum smack !
Col. J. Lewis Booker, of Louisville,
is in the city,
Mr. Robert McKee, of Danville,
is in the city.
Dr. Kinnaird.of Lancaster, was here
Miss Mollie Fife is at home from
Mies Helen Terrlll is visiting
friends at Paris.
Mrs. E. R. Rowland is at homo
Mrs. Sherman Dudley, of Chicago,
is visiting Mrs. G. G. Prewitt.
Miss. Nannie Hume, of Irvine, is
the guest of Mrs. Claude Smith.
Misses Perkins and Palmer, of Lan
caster, are visiting Mrs. J. F. Palmer
Mr. R. S. Crow has returned from a
visit to Rev. Win. Crow, Jr., at Ver
r:.n if... n? T:,. ... .1
was the guest of Miss Mary Neale at
Miss Siir MoTJnhprrs a Dutch
supper to Mi'ss Julia Higgins. Dan-
Miss B. Moberly, of Frankfort, is
visiting her cousin Mrs. T. A. Campbell
on Letcher Ave.
Mr. W. S. Bronston, a rising attorney
of Lexington, was here this week,
the guest of his mother.
Mrs. J. S. Winn, of Winchester, is
visiting Mrs. Elizabeth Miller and
Mrs. Stanton B. Hume.
Miss May Ballard attended the
Walnut Hill Social Club hop at East
Hickman last Thursday,
Mr. Merrit Williams spent last
Saturday and Sunday very pleasantly
with friends in Lexington.
Mr. Kuper Hood and bride, nee
Hubbard, of Covington, have taken
up their abode at the Glyndon.
Among the Court day visitors were
Messrs B. H. Sale, Vernon L. Vaughn,
Jas. A. Wallace and Win. Snowden,
Mrs B.-J. Clay, Miss Belle Bennett
and Miss Mary Bennett left yester
day for Washington to attend the In
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Denny, of
Manse, Garraad county, were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith
MissLida M. Quisenberry, one of
Mt. Sterling's most attractive young
ladies is visiting Mis Jean Ford, on
Mr. George Smith, of Fayette,
Howard county, Missouri, was the
guest last week of his cousin, Mr. J.
W. Smith, on West Main street.
Miss Tempie Oldham left Monday
morning, for Cincinnati where
6ho will purchase a full and complete
line of spring and summer millinery.
Miss Mary B. Miller went to Washington,
D. C, Saturday to attend the
meeting of the Daughters of the
American Revolution. Winchester
Mrs. M. A. Kenney, nee Miss Delia
Ramsey, sends for the Climax
one year. She is very happy and invites
all her friends to visit her In
her pretty Boyle countv home.
Miss Bessie Spears was visiting Jat
Spears Station during the recent high
water and could not return to Richmond
for several days which were
pleasantly passed with relations in
Miss Ida Ramsey's music class
gave a delightful recital on Friday
night, and despite tho weather a
large crowd was present. The pro
gram was faultlessly executed and
reflected unbounded credit upon the
talented teacher. She has been requested
to repeat the recital.
Mrs. W. D. Breed, the Queen City
prima donna and pianist, who gave
a charming recital at Madison Institute
last Friday, was tho guest while
here of her former schoolmate, Mrs.
Jason Walker. Her talent is as great
as her peisonal charms, and her intellect
and beauty are famous.
Mrs. Sherman Dudley leaves on
Friday to visit her mother, Mrs.
Bronston, in Richmond. From
Richmond she returns to her home
in Chicago .....Miss Plorence
who has been visiting Mrs.
Jason Chcnault, returned on Monday
to her home in Richmond. Lexing
ton Herald, 24.
The always n
good papor, bas been greatly improved
by the addition of Clarenco
JE. Woods,tbe former editor of tho
Register, to its editorial stattV Clarence
is a genial and clever gentleman
end an accomplished
m ..tatrifu M ;grfa tej
1 vpij ? v
Is what gives Hood's Sarsaparllla its great
popularity, its constantly increasing
sales, and enables it to accomplish its
wonderful and unequalled cures. The
combination, proportion and process
nscd In preparing Ilood's Sarsaparllla
are unknown to other medicines, and
make Hood's Sarsaparllla
Peculiar to Itself
It cures a wide range of diseases becausa
ot its power as a blood purifier. It acts
directly and positively upor iho blood,
and the blood reaches every nook and
corner of the human system. Thus all
the nerves, muscles, bones and tissue
come under the beneficent influence ot
The One True Blood Purifier. 31 per bottle.
,, rn euro Uver Ills; easy to
rlOOa S PlllS taki. easy to operate. 25c
tree, With Clarence at the helm.
Mr. C. M. Shearer, of Somerset,
came up on Friday last and visited
friends here. He is manager of Klein
& Son's store in the capital of Pulaski,
and ii well pleased with every
body and everything. He reports
Rev Dr. Glass' family in good health.
Says Mr. J. W. Hart formerly of this
city is still proprietor of Brinkloy
Hotel the leading resort of tho traveling
One of .the most charming ladies
noticed at tho Cabinet receptions
yesterday afternoon was Mrs. Belle
Root Tevis, of Kentucky, who was
with Mrs. McCreary. Mrs. Tevis
comes of most distinguished families
in all Hue. She is the
of Martha Huntington,
and is lineally descendend
from the Porters, Griswolds. and
Buells. Mrs. Tevis is stopping at tho
"Ebbitt while in the city. Washington
Times, Feb. 26.
Tho next meeting of the Musical-Literary
Club will be held on Friday
afternoon at the Hotel Glyndon.
There will be a Eugene Field program,
consisting of recitations, life
sketches, songs, and verse. The
membership is limitedto twenty,
and meetings are held every week.
The members are : Mesdames W. G.
White, Robt. Burnam, Waller Bennett,
W. E. Bell, Brutus Clay, B. L.
Middelton, R. W. Miller, Pepper,
Parks, D. B. Shackelford, and Misses
Olivia Baldwin, Katie Blanton, Mary
Bennett, Julia Higgins, Mary Logan,
Laura Lynn, Mattie Patton.
Mr. W. H. Keith, a well remem
bered student of Central University,
and a regular reader of the Climax,
is to be married at Timmonsville, S.
C, on April 14 to Miss Cora Byrd. It
goes without saying that the bride-
to-be is a most excellent young lady,
but of Mr. Keith his many friends
here have only words of highest
praise. He is a member of the large
general merchandise firm of Me
Sween & Keith, and is a director in
a prosperous tobacco warehouse
company. Ho has prepared a nice
homo for his bonny bride, who was a
schoolmate of Miss Florrie Bright,
of this city, at the Woman's College,
at Columbia, S. C.
nuptials which occurred on Wed
nesday, Fob. 25, at Little Rock Ark.,
the Democrat says:
Christ Church this morning was
the scene of a beautiful wedding, the
contracting parties being Miss Rose
Frank Vickers, formerly of this city,
but who has for the past year resided
in Pine Bluff, and Mr. John T. Mc-Clintock,
of Richmond Ivy. The
church was fllled'with friends and acquaintances,
from tho city and over
tho state, who had como to see Mr.
McClintock take from our midst one
of Arkansas' fairest daughters.
Promptly at 1O.30 o'clock the welling
party arrived, and to Lohengrin's
wedding march walked down the
aisle, the bride leaning on the arm of
her brother George, preceded by
Misses Mary Watkins and Alice Johnson,
her attendants. Mr. McClintock
with his best man, Mr. James N.
Neale, appeared from the altar, and
Dr. Gass performed the beautiful
and impressive Episcopal service.
Immediately after the ceremony
Mr. and Mrs. McClintock, with a
number of invited guests, repaired to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Francis
Johnson, where breakfast was served.
Tho newly made bride and groom
after host of congratulations and best
wishes, left on the afternoon train for
their future home in Kentucky.
Upon their arrival here on Friday
the youn:r couple received a most
cordial reception such as their mutual
popularity warranted. On Saturday,
a largo reception was tendered
Mr. and Mrs. McClintock by Mrs.
Mary Herndon Logan at the latter's
pretty country place, "Sunny" Side "
The elite of the city and country
were in attendance and showered
congratulations and good wishes upon
the happy bride and groom.
Among the distinguished women
at tho Ebbitt House is Mrs. Belle
Root Tevis, a remarkably handsome
young matron who is alternate delegate
from the Madison Chapter, D.
A. R., of Richmond, Ky. Mrs.
Tevis is a friend of the family of ex-Gov.
McCreary, who is now Congressman
from Kentucky, and is one
of tho most gracious of ladies. She
had a college education, and is gifted
with strength of character, inherited
from such heroes as Root, Buell, and
Baxter. Mrs. Tevis was married in
18S9 to Hon. William Tevis a prominent
citizen of Richmond, Ky., and
is the mother of three bright children.
On the paternal side Mrs.
Tevis is descended from Jesse Root,
who was Colonel and Adjutant General
under Maj. Gen. Putnam, and
Highest Honors World's Fair,
MOST PERFECT MADE
km rNmmenfe, Atom or my htr ritttetwt,
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1 t ssssf WW WW I TissssssssK M
was an active member of t&e Conncil
of Safety which originate!! and complete
tho project of the jiapture of
Ticonderoga and Crown iPolnt. In
May, 1779, Mr. Hoot wa?f chosen a
a delegate to the of the
Confederacy, and continued there
until the close of the war, in 1783.
In 1793 he was appointed ;hlef Justice
of the Superior Court of Connecticut,
and was requested to deliver an
address of welcome to Washington
at Hartford after his election to the
Presidency. The Madison Connty
Chapter, of which Mrs. AVm. Tovis
is a member and Mrs. Hellene
is Historian, was organized
about nine months ago, and nent as
delegate to the congress Mrs. Bertha
Miller Smith. Madison county was
the home of Daniel Boone, and tho
scene of many of his struggles. The
first fort in the State was built in
this county. The first patriotic celebration
held since the war, on the"
Fourth of July, was carried out under
the auspices of the Madison
Chapter. Washington Po:U, Feb. 23.
Paducah will have a new baseball park
fiiiTr ni? flirtrt Pitv ni? Tm irv
LrcAs County. )
Fr.AXK J'Caexkv makes oath that he
is the seuior partner of the firm of F. J.
Ciienky & Co., doing business ia the
City of Toledo. County and Istate aforesaid,
and that said firm will pay the sum
of ONE HUNDRED DOLLAKS for each
and case of Oatahrh that cannot be
curel by the use of Hall's Catarrh
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Svvorn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth day of December,
,--s A. W. GLEASON
SEAL ( Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blool and mucous
surfaces of the system Send for
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
fJsySold by DrucRists, 75c.
The Owensboro woolen mills have temporarily
Advertising PAYS or does
NOT PAY, according to whether
you state your wants in a
newspaper the people read, or
in one which either does not
circulate at all, or elSB which
circulates among those who
are not interested in you or
your wants. There are papers
of bona fide circulation
of many hundred thousands
that make no return for certain
classes of advertising
because they do not reach
any one interested in those
The CLIMAX has the largest
circulation7 in or out of
Madison County of any paper
ever published in the
' --. it film fcHTHBA " loo.! mt
Adims, Gillie Harris, Jenni
Banch, Heira Mrs Lavrson. Lake
Brainard, Lena Miller, J W
Bennett, Josie Parrish, Amy
Bash. Dr Beards, John
Burnam, Dollle Bice, B M
Barton, Ida Ruiker.JE
Celil, Bessie Russell. Willtim
Coylf, W Southgate, G G
Dayis, W H Shuck, Thos
Diroi, Hamton Taylor. .Mattf 3 Mas
Ferrill, Ida Turner, Madio
Gentry, Bailie Walker, DavM
Harris, Andrew White, Kodie
J B. WILLIS, Postmaster.
M. WNsKtlvSsHsfV &-
At Waweb Aibbu.'8 Livebt Stable.
All kinds of band-made harness, cheaper
than can be bought any where in Richmond.
Give us a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction
Country Produce Bought and
Sold. Highest Cash .Market
Who can think
Wanted-fin Idea of tome simple
Protect your Idea ; theymay bring jfU wealth.
Write JOHN WKDDEltnrmx n Pii.m Attn..
ney. Washington. D. &. for their $1,800 prise offer
ana list of two hundred lnrentlocs wanted.
The Speediest Horses,
The Finest Kigs,
The Safest Drivers,
The Promptest Attention,
The Cheapest Prices,
The Eavoritc Stable.
Telephone Your "Cousin,"
P. B. BROADDUS,
Hunley's Old Stand.
No. 28. 33
We open in our new house, next door to the Farmer's National Bank, foimcrly
occupied by Klein & Son, having sold out all our stock at auction, we open with a
new stock, the largest and best in Bichmond and
We want your custom and we will give you the best
bargains ever ofifered before in the county
i f jhKIV V v ;vvikluMr' J
Calicoes, - - 3cts. a yd.
Cottons, - - 4cts. a yd.
Ginghams, - 4cts. a yd,
Dress Goods, - Sets, a yd.
Carpets, - - 9cts: a yd.
. . Eloor Oilcloth, 18cts. a yd.
Lace Curtains, 38cts. a pr.
Overcoats an?d Capes at your own prices;" Table Linens at 15cts. a yd., and everything
you need i;ti .Notions and Furnishing Goods cheaper than ever offered before.
We want your trade and we will save you money. Don't forget our place.
NEW YORK STORE
Town, Klein & Son's
- - - - - --
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List of Letters, m wmmmfM If
J- -! - v. --?. -i . " - . - '- - --i. I 1 !
IBrower, Scott I
CABPETS, FURNITURE, WALLPAPERS. DRAPERIES feS I
1 rrxrrrrftxr I I
WE HAVE JUST OPENED
A LINE OF NEW CODCEES'
from .$w ( fpcj
Covered in Leather, different colors, from 13 ( , , i
Covered in Carpetings,
SPECIAL NEW STYLES IX
Brower, Scott & f razee, &
Corner Main and Broadway, Lexington, Ky.
TVe have the best plows the factories
produce. If you expect to do any
plowing the coming spring, and arc-not
already supplied with plows, you
cannot afford to buy before giving us
a call. Everything kept in a well
equipped hardware house is omul in
Men's Suits at 82.50,
Boy's Suits at 50c. -
Boy's Knee Suits at 58c.
Men's Shoes at 75c. -Ladies'
Shoes at 75c. -
Old Stand.-Come Everybody.
9- L, I
lr Gentry, 1
different color. .
on First Floor.
Bra Beds, Iron n,n
and Baby Carriatjt.
Catalogues Furnished ri
on Application. .' ' )
(.. sfl. !. W. ZX&,
worth 1 .50
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