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arc some sonls borji w ith nothing else to
do but to do great tbings.
A famous foreign artist wasnsXed when
the world would be better. Ho replied:
"When men submit themselves to the
same laws they impose on women," The
aine laws, thopame rights, and the same
mora! standard for both sexes. These
are the demands of justice; these are
what wxiinen arc working for. Rut tiie
hasty notion that any leform can be
wrought in a generation roust not be
relied upon. The Persians taught that
the stars of heaven were built of purified
souls. Must the way to justice for
women bo paved with their own heroic
I sometimes think if the world is to bo
redeemed by suffering that women w ill
be its saviour?. Tsars reveal as deep
wounds as blood. Many a woman has
fonght a braver battle with a needle than
ever did mau with a sword. Takeaway
what women havo done for the world
and the world would be a mighty poor
place for men. ''Ork Deb See."
McCreary For Harmony and
Cincinnati Enquirer March 15, 1SS7.
Ex-Governor James R. McCreary, who
the 4th cf March closed Ibis twelve years'
service in Congress in the Eighth Kentucky
District, at rived at the Grand
Hotel yesterday with his wife en loute
for Richmond, his Lome.
"Will the Senate seat Major A. T.
Wood, Governor Rradlcy's appointee?"
asked the Enquirer man
"I am sure not," the ex-Congressman
replied, ' for I talked with a number of
the leading Senators abont it just before
IJeftand they were a unit in the opinion
that neither Woad nor the appointee
from Oregon would be seated. That is
the reason Hanna is trying to hnny up
an election at Frankfort.
"Yes, I have heard that there is a
move on foot among the Democrats to
elect Bradley over Hunter, the caucus a
nominee, but I hope that no Republican
will be elected and we can go before the
people again in November and win ourselves.
I am for harmony and reunion
among the Democrats and shall devote
much of my time in an endeavor to
bring it about and in helping my friends.
I have received many letters from both
gold and silver Democrats from all over
the state, expressing a desire for
and affiliation, and I believe that
the doois should oelhrown wide open to
nil who want to return and renew faith
in onr grand old party and agree to support
the nominee of the primaries. That
ia a cardinal.
I'UINCII'LR OF DEMOCRACY.
I am a bimetallLst and while I did not
indorse all of the Chicago platform I
found it inconsistent with my Democracy
to oppose the nominee of ttie party, and
I made speeches and voted for Bryan. I
have hope yet that bimetallism will be
brought about by international agreement,
and if it is not then there will be
independent action. I liad a letter
from one of the Russian Minietry
w bom I met at the Crussells congress to
which I was a 'delegate and he. informs
me that his government last year bought
and coined $35,000,000 worth of silver for
circuiation.and favors the freer use of
that metal. I confijentlv look forward
either to a general agreement among the
great powers or a limited agree
ment, that is with the leading nations
leaving out Great Rrilian which is tho
stumbling Iilock, or a general concurrence
of all the governments in the enlarged
use of silver. The commercial
relations of the nations have been
brought so closely together that the day
is not far distant when we must unite on
a money of uniform weight and value
the world over, and there are but two
metals to be considered gold and silver
and it will take both of those to answer
the pnrp iso. The delegates to the Brussels
monetary conference were onlv empowered
to engage in an academic con
ference, but the Dew bill confers much
fuller, power, to the delegates to be appointed.
In my speech favoring the passage
of the bill I stated that I voted for it
s a last lequcst to the European Powers
to co operate w ith ns for the establishments
There are not as many single gold
standard men among the Republicans as
many suppose- Thi3 I found out by
talking with them since Congres? met
last December and had their platform
; declared for the singe standard outright
they would surely havo been defeated.
They are pledged by -all that is honorable
in their platform to an honest promotion
of bimetallism, and I think they
realize the danger of duplicity iu the
A TERKIBLK HESPUNSIMIJTY.
The Republicans have a mountain of
re?ponsibilities before tliem, ami the
country expects much of them and has a
right to, after nil their beautiful promises.
I believe that the enactment qf a taritl
bill which will only add to the Ijurdens
and hardships of our people will be a
bad blunder and recoil upon theirf. Tft
will be like all tariff" legislation an increase
ot taxes, and there is now no
need of iU We have now a surplus "of
?110000,00aover and above the $100,000,-
to COO re.erva fnnij, and if I had the "powtr J
I should expend every dollar of Jiiat be-
TheSljle, Ht and Wear
couia nor dc ! mprovu jor
Double tae Pricey
V.L. Dcwghs $30, $4.00 and' '$5.00 Sho are the
productions of sHQad frcrn the test ma
terial pobi to put into srtocs sois at rases prices.
We make also au arm ia saoes icr men, aaa
$i50,.$2.00 aad SJ.75 f k boys, acd ifcs. V. L,
" Douglas $30 Police Ji&oe, very sabJe See
letter-earners, potcersea aao otaers aavsof
mucii u'litisg to cvo.'
" - ll
"flTe 4rfeon6t(UyjASlBg new stytoa to oar
UWii 3aai aavins
. BHPQhw "sJNisfc.
iriiy AifStYKURT , Bra is-no n ft
stmfsuy yea smhim ue.ssiwu, so insni, e .-
WLVHgiaB saees ifuu: jwk
?." " i - -
i'Wa m odr UMlMai
' AH itntiha. French TtHfc Ca
- Vid KM. at
gimni to nrreiKkOd iAULVtk
yrJt twOr canot''riily jfo,
wtep. ( '
" iCwixocen j kek.
Fr stU by "SHImH
'PreMTikn Rksrirno nd Ky,
Celebrated for its great leaven'nj
strength and bealthfnlncss. Assures
the food against alum and -II forms
ot adulteration common to the cheap
brands, boyal baking rowDER co.,
fore I put a heavier bunden upon the
poor people of the country in the pur
chase of their woolen garments and other
things which they can scarcely provide
themselves with now. The revenue.
under the Wilson bill have increased
rapidly of late, and if the income tar bill
which we passed and winch was thrown
down by the Supreme Court, had have
stood there lould have been no need of
more revenue. This List Congress, notwithstanding
the hard times and distress,
excelled all others in the lavish -expenditure
of the public money."
LITER AR Y NOTES.
TnE PJIESIDKNT S SOCIAl, J.IFC
Ex Pi esident Harrison, whose ai tides
in The Ladies' Home Journal are creating
widespread interest, will write
about ' The Social Life of the Preidcnt,"
in the April issue of that magazine. Tim
ex-President w ill tell of the dinners, receptions,
etc , that are given by the Chief
Executive, and detail the great social
demands made upon him. He also gives
peep into the White House dining-room
and silver closet, ami notes the
beauty of the service used for State dinners,
which was bought at second hand.
It is said that he also pays heed to the
oft-repeated question, '"How much of his
salary can a President lay aside?"
SAXKEYS NEW SCRED SONG
Evangelist Ira I). Sankcy, the singer
and composer, has written a new scared
song for the April Ladies Home Journal
He has given it the title of 'The Beautiful
Hills," and considers it superior to his
famous Ninety and Nine." Mr. Sankcy
wrote it with the especial view of its aj
for outdoor choral singing
for campmeetings and other religious
and semi-religious gatherings.
I EW SHORT STORY BY JEROME.
Jerome Iv. Jerome's new s!i5rt story
has been secured by The Ln'Jics Home
Journal for publication in the April issue.
It is reputed to be in some respects a
variation from Mr. Jerome's usual style,
and also to be one of the brightest and
heat of the many excellent short stories
that have come from his pen. He calls
his new fatory "A Portrait of a Lady,"
and it will beilluilrated by V. T.
The ABC of If.
Behold the candidate out for office. Ue
meets the voter and says:
"Are you and your family for ine9
"Well, maybe so. What are you?"
Well, you see. I'm all right, but I'd
rather not ans.ver hard question1."
"Well," says the voter, 'Tmji Republican
for sold and high tariff is that
The candidate retreats. Behold he
mnnrnfli .tinii.i. .. n.tl. f..n. .....1
",l',"u " "' "'"
treiiiblmjrand pattern fourth his card and '
pleadeth for his undivided" support.
"See hers, Cap," says tho voter, " hat
"Wei!, I'd rather not eay I'm a Democrat,
of coursc,,but "
"Bat you don't think local isnes
should be injected iuto national politics
eh? And you don't believe that national
issues should cut any ico in local politics,
Well." says tho alleged Democrat,
Iit'ta ol irt tit if T nt tlA ftii n
and I want harmony, and I think
the best way to biing it about is to have
no discussion of principles no platforms.
I hope those sentiments suit you."
'Uarey a time," says the voter. "I
want a man to come out flatfooted and
say what hcis and where beetands every
time. 1 want no dodging You hear me.
Is a Democrata local issue? Can a Democrat
be a Democrat locally-and not
national! j? What makes a Democrat,
"Well," says tho cor.ard. "I beg to be
excused untjl I study up."
"All ok, Cap- Ue fcurjs you get your
lessons commencing with the primer of
Democracy. You'ro a nothing. They
won't head our tickets ,this year." -
Jf ichola vllle Democrat.
A " T- '
JJ.F. HilloiiineyetVthd'Fayetto nurseryman,
furnishes tile following
carefully kept observations to the
"lialn or snovfcllonl2days,aggrei
gate precipitation being G.57 inches.
On corresponding; month last year
the rainfall, was 3.14 Inches, and the
average for ton years was, 91 inches
During tlils.dccade the month in 1830
gave tho largest-rainfall 3.53 inches
alul 1853 gave tho mnullost C8
February, though a .short month, ?s
noted for exoesaive precipitation. J
the decade from 1S77 to 1887 fivo.
times -the e precipitation scocdeiLf.SS,SSLL.' -1 1
7.S0inehesrin1iS3 pyerll Inch os fell,
..i . x, .,..- ' .! ri., -
4iiUSu j.iv iMuuiittumue -
CIp.ylu v? w
IlUKIUJUij kntn iji'po uffpj.iiMnij
"jc.i.nV.J wr iwk,i& 4UX ----
"" ,"j;".' --
fear "voir 1t6 Ifeen Jllled jawLkertt ho. "'-
n..r. ii , -. . s
. IU M15J HRDMU, JIBS- UOU -
t X "- .1 . -" -
aKjau.CH Tuk'lAAjnv jAoe .n f l
- "" - " - - .
Dl i. bwm HKen.;ai jmki
Mfss Anna Bright Croston, of Winchester,
related to Mrs. I). M. Bright, c f
this city, is pleasantly rememberel by
the "Richmond Crowd'' nt Estill Springs
in Miss Croxton is rapidly winning
prominence in literary circles in
Kentucky an I iier winnings over thu
noiu de lis '" "Sarah True" have
elicited nun h favorable comment. The
Climax i...ts to-day a dainty little
jx . ... pioduet of her pen, under the
t t j f
finnot send her flowers of Soring,
Nur opera scat, nor dainty thing,
Not even a little, plain, cold ring
Rut I ran love her.
I cannot send her books galore
Of castlbd realms and lyric lure,
The sweetest story that I kuow
Li that I love her.
I cannot send her wealth nor fame,
Nor jeweled crown, nor titled name,
She'll be my dear, old-fashioned Dame
And so I'll love her.
If shadows linger 'long her way,
I'll be Jis sunlight 'till the day'
When all her paths are fair as May,
Because I love her.
If mist her eyes in tears,
My heirt will be so near to hers
Sh'c'll fairer grow through fading years,
Because I love her
So w reaths of immortelles I'll tn ine
About her as I clasp her mine.
And whisper. "I'm your Valentine"
Because I love her.
Advantage of Sleep.
Iu reply to the question, is it wise for .-
man to deny himself and get along w ith
a few hours sleep a day, to do more
work? Tesla, the great electrician, is
said to have replied: "flint is a great
mistake. I am convinced. A man has
just so many hours to be awake, and the
fewer of these he uses np each day, the
more days they will last. That is the
longer he will live. I believe that men
might live two hundred years if they
would sleep juost of the time. That is
why negroes live to advanced old age,
because they sleep so much. It is said
that Gladstone sleepa seventeen hours a
dav; that is why his faculties are still unimpaired
in spile of his great age. The
proper way to economize life is to sleep
every moment that is not necessary or
desirable that you should be awake."
It was a Regular Guy.
was creditable to the and
mechanical departments ot the paper,
but it seems to have pressed the season.
There is. no angel ilymg around yet, as
the paper indicates by a catching picture,
hcattering gold or even silver from a
cornucopia, and there is no trying to
fool the pvop'e. In conversation with a
Cincinnati business man last week, we
were told that he had never seen trade
so utterly depressed ia the 20 years he
had been in the city. There was a short
spurt of promised prosperity just after
McKiuley's election, but it soon subsided
and times are worse than ever. May
be the extra cession can legislate better
mav be not most piobably. -
Mikado By Horns Talent.
The Opera "Mikado" will bo given
Apr. 20 for the benefit of tho Methodist
orjjnn fund, under tho maungement
of Miss Pattio and Mr. Thomas. The
following is tho casto of characters,
composed of the best local dramatic
Tho Mikado of Japan Pror. Sanderson
Nanldnoo (his son dlSETuied as
a vrandcrinj minstrel)
Koko (Lord High Executioner
of luir.u) Mr. W. R. Shackelford,
Pooh-bah (Lord High Everything
eise) Mr. A. D. Flora
(a noble Lord) Mr. Jno. N. Turner
Yum Ynin ( three ) Miss Mary Pattie
1'ittie Sins i warns 01 aira. Henry rerry
PeeoUo ( KoKo ) Miss 3Iabel Temfl
Katlsha (an eMerly lady in love
with NankiDool Misa Mariavrillio Smith
Chorus of girls, Nobles, Guards and Coolies.
When beauty draws ns with a single
Kre we are wed, of her we'd best beware.
ForHfieruard, unless I much mihtake,
Jn hasty mood a handful she will take!
It is said there arc prospects for another
oil boom in the Barren county ojl
It is estimated that there are nearly
123 cases of measles In Owensboro at
The new Ewinglinquirer made Us first
appearance Thurtdav. It is a very cred
OUR CLUBBING LIST.
Magjzines, Newspapers, and Other Publics'
lions at Reduced Rates by the
Below will bo found a list ot periodicals
which the order for its subscribers
nt Its Tcduced rates, the only provision being
that the subscription to the Climax bo paid np
one year in advance. Br reference to the
prices quoted 1elow, it will be found thatrwj
cari save you from five cents to one dollar on
every pablication named.
8-The following prices include the. Climax:
. ,.$3 75
Arena s. -- - .. -
ABMricanjArtJoomal, Music-, , ,3 25
American Art Reviflr".. . . . 5 25
i Breeders Gaietto w...... r . 2 15
; Century Magazine ..,- . . 4o
. rvimnnnlitan. t. 1 95
'Weekly Courier-Journal 1 85
weeKiy ixiramerciai uazeiie .... i o
WeeVlv Enquirer ...i., ,., 160
Demorest's Maeazine .s . .,- 2 CS
Frank Leslie's Weekly. .-. .- 4 35
Frank Lerlie's Moathly ,3 40
DetroilJFree.Prcse Seal-Weekly.. Jt. -1 86
JTke rorum . 3 75
Mnofailne - .. . 4 IS
t.nr..Mt . - i A ok I
LU4l'6t v .j -- -'-I ' v. ''""'C T
fHarpsr'siazar 4 ,.- &. !L. 4 35
Elanpincott'u Hagailne.. 3 15
f jaunccys,".asai" ,, .i. i w
iforth Asaersonn Reylew v,... -,: , 5 5
VOhlo i.1..w..w, I 90
.. t -3 JO
t rt toraKiBe
.?TrI - WkrrN. , .&.. 1
'lX WiC - JTB 7S
' . .. . ...
" "T !""" ' &
& Spiii Ira,
The Finest Itigs,
The Safest Drivers,
The Promptest Attention.
The Cheapest Prices,
The Favorite Stable.
Telephone Yonr "Cousin,"
P. B. BROADDUS,
Ilunley's Old Stand.
No. 2S. 3
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 else which
circulates among those who
are not interested in yon or
your wants. There are papers
of bona fide circulation
ol 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
circulation in or out of
Madison County of any paper
ever published in the
Sclieitclo In e(Tct Fb. 13. 1807.
FAinoUM Nft I ! Nl A NO.,
I. L'.uiiv.lln .. 7 kiaiii J.3J,tn n5.11
Ar. iheiQjvsllc... 9 14 in
Ar.LVrcr.cfbs .. .0 O'ljra 4 i2pm
Ar Versill.es lasum asiim laiipm
Ar Lennjton ... lastrn 7 03nm 10 40pm
N t o No J. No. 4
Lv lcxlns:toa... . 7 4iiin 145 pm 4. 44 lam
Ar. aiOnni ilpn j.01jm
.. C -Oam a.ipx 5.31am
Ar. bholbyvilie.... 9l7iu COIjci
Ar. Louisville..... 7.55pm 7 3 Ism
Trains N'os 1.2. 1 aad o carry Treo
Na 11 No. 11 RTA ION!. No It so II.
3 i.ipin 7 4 am Uv Louk ll Ar 7 -pa
aiipii 10 Warn r Ar S.Im!
7 l;pm 10 )9am ArllarodSBAr; 4 3rai 7 3iac
Tspm 11 0m Ar liurcln L. 4i0pm T.iijm
KASTUODND WKS BOU1t
No. U.NQi7I pii 111
7 15a:nLv l.omsvll Ar lUtaara 7oipra
5Slnm' 9 laam'Ar Saelbvil Ar I7am tSSpl
G3jpa Verslles Ar &0Jam I Up-Tl
70lpir. Ill .ira Ar Midway Ar 7IUn 13Spa
lootnlArGeorgn I.v 7 Ia-n ' ItOpm
No. I tN'O i-l STATIONS- to 6 TN'lX Z
7. 1 jam i.v Ar h ii m 7 :ipm
I0m 40pl L Versl cs Ar 7 55am it 0pm
II C5am 7 35ptE Ar Xlchlvlil Ar o'Sam 4 inpm
1 Onm &30iim ArRichmo'd Lt 0.05am 3 lspin
I lOpml. lAr Irrlce Lt LTOpai
STATIOKS. N- 1 N' 3-
Lv LouKrllle. ... - 7 45am swipm
Ar I.exHtftoa 10 Siaro 10 fma
Ar Knox.lle p7 I0pm
Ar Aahevllle liWra
Ar Jickoptllle """
Ar iMatt.aooga Soipm
Ar. Atlanta 'QSSpm 1 upm
Ar Macon. .. ItlJin: ....
Ar Jaekonvllle 90r.m
Lv Chattanooga ,. ... C.I'rn. a,i5am
Ar KUralnrriani lOOopa 1,'Wptn
Ar Mer.dhn. . 2.3h.ra 9 I pai
Ar. New Orleans 830am'
No. I carries Free Chair ear Louisville to
Lexington there connectlnr "Ith fcoltd
e Iralncarryln; Rullman Sleepras Car to
Jacksonville via Chauanoo;a. aljo to Ne!
No. 3 carrier Pullman Sleeper LiuIivUle to
Ccittanoosra, b!jo Lexington to Jtcltsonvllle
via Hothprln:s.AsfccvlIIe an-1 Pullman Colon
Sleeper Lexington to New Orleans
DallT Except Suadar
A.Wnriiox.P &T A., S.T Swirr.P &r A..
LcuisriHe. Ky Lexintom K7.
W. n Gneor.Gen Sup, J. M. LUCP.1 M.
VHhinvton, D C Washlnton P. C
7. A.TCBR.G P A.. WJl IL TAYLOB. A.G.P A.
Wasnlnjftoo, D a Louisville. Ky.
AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CTJHt
orr,Impote3c, Sloeplesne. istc. mcs4d
bT Ahaia.or other xc88cs &xitl Icdly
Nai crotioni.. They ratekla axuZ tartly-7
restore Lost Vlulitr In olJor jonne.iunl
zi. a maa Tor taar, oostne or raim&G?
ileTent Insanity and CcnnBDtiu it
Aknn ia tits is. Their dn nhcnni lnmsdiato
ITTTIIF! whfmt All tlier fall, la-
ci npen hiiTlng Ika sennina Mux Tablets Thrr
haro cared thoasanda aad will cure ron. Wo clo a
wtitta Knaranteo to etfect a enro Eft RT-C in
escUcaceor refood tho PricoVV W ltiimr
pacharo; or alx rkcra (fall trcalncntl lor SiS!. Br
aall.In plain wrapper, apim racoiptof pric. tircular
'AJAX REMEDY CO., Has."!?
Tor Bale in Slchmoad, Ky. by Hafrin Si
t " Tfeis. rrt. led M
iMaWmmWkWVMmWJ) 999 '1I4 '- mMBIIhKk Wt.ammKmammMau. ?vi !sv J5 mPWs3m
1 - .
i- - .'. ,j
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b - mam. aw. awL. -aw lam mm . mm m w ami - s a - h. mw mat .m am a w tm m mm. ubi ...
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. 'I -... -
v,.... . 1 - :
VOLUME X. .RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, M&RCH 24, L897. FJeJ Print NUMBEE 42.
W wish to caution all users of Simmon
L,vrr Ilulator on a subject of the deepest
ml r.it Hiid importance to their health
j rhap their hvs. The solo proprietors
-d makers 01 Simmons Liver Itegulator
1 irn tiut are often deceived by
I iv n a nl takng some medicine of a
( 1 h ar appwirance or taste, believing it to
ie Simmons Liver Regulator. We warn
vna that unless the word Regulator is on
V parlcageor bottle, that it is not Simmons
1 iver Regulator. No one else makes, or
ever has nwde Simmons Liver Regulator, or
anvihing cxlW Simmons Liver -Regulator,
hat J H Zeilmfc Co., and no medicine made
br anvone e sn 13 the same. , We alone can
put it up and we cannot be responsible, if
other medicines represented as the same do
rot hel' you as you are led to expect they
will Bear this bet well in mind, ifyou have
been in the habit of using a medicine which
you supposed to be Simmons Liver Regulator,
because the name was somewhat like
it and the package did not have the word
Regulator on it, you have been imposed
upon and have not been taking Simmons
Liver Regulator at all. The Regulator has
been favorably known for many years, and
all who use it know how necessary it is for
Fever and Ague. Bilious Fever, Constipation,
Headache. Dyspepsia, and all disorders
ansmc trom a .Uiseased layer.
We ask you to look for yourselves, and
see that Simmons Liver Regulator, which
you can readily distinguish by the Red Z
on wrapper, and by our name, is the only
medicine called Simmons Liver Regulator.
J. II. ZKILIX & CO.
Simmons Liver Regulator.
JllSS JiH.KKU (iOLilE.W
ggOjRa' adjoining A .R Jturnani's.
J W. MILLER.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office In the Buniara Bnildingr, next door to
Fanner's National Bank.
C F. BUBNAM.
W. S. MOBCKLET.
BURN AM MOBERLEY,
RICHMOND. - - - KENTUCKY.
Office In Barnam Building, recently occupied
by A. B. Bnrnao. 31-30
RICHMOND, - - KENTUCKY.
Ofii -e over Taylor's Hardware store,
Court flouse, on Main Street.
II. D. HOGG,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office No. 13 First St. up stairs. 31-30
GRANT E. LILLY,
A LA W,
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office S. W. corner Main and
streets up stairs. Will in all
the courts of Madioou and adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals.
J. C. & D. JL CHEN'AULT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office on Second street, over
A TTORNE Y-A T-LA W.
RicJnnortd, - Kentucky.
DR. IT. It. GIBSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Biciimomi. - - Kentucky.
OlScein iheJoeCtJmibnildins, t! and xa Second
Street, oer W'nue ..old urucitote. 7-
Graduale Ontario Veterinary College.
Veterinary Dentistry and Sterility a Specialty.
Office ap stair over New York Store, corncj
VIaio and First streets. "Richmond 4$-
R. C. JASPER, M. D)
Medicine and Surgery.
Odice Collins Buildiutr, Main Street-Telephone
t residence (the Carr rlace) on
Richmond, - - - - Kentucky
DR. O. A. KENNEDY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Richmond; - Kentucky.
Office in Smith Building, No. 304 Main Street, np
stairs. Office hours 12 to and 4 to 5 o'clock.
DR. JOHN SL FOSTER,
Richmond, - Kentccvi
Telephone at office and residence. V
G. W. EVANS, M. D.,
TlIYSICIAX AND ScnGEON,
Richmond, .... Kentucky.
DR. T. J. TAYLOU,
Practitioner in Hcdicine atvL Surgery,
Richmond ... Kxntccky
Onico and residence on TlilrJ Street.
DR. A- WILKES SMITH,
Richmond, - Kentpcky
Orncm Smith 34ao Street. Offic
iourt, 9Jlt iiM.; i:o3iol'. M.
rirPractice lnoited i dentistrv
Richm.hwd. - 'Kentucky
TO ROBERT R. BURNAMS TWINS FIVE
Adapted tramth; Boston Courier, J
Mv neighbor be hath twins.
The twins pfssess them iltnms,
And twins drums ami diuu
Are sure diurnal chums.
I love the marii.il twang,
I love tlie roislerinj; lad,
And iould joyance bang
With sweep of leathern cad.
lint sometimes, when there comes1
Their rub a dub prolix;
I wish tiie twins Mere drums
And I could wield the sticks.
For the Climax.
Wliat Women Have Done.
It is but justice to pay women the
compliment of sex, anil acknowledged;:!
oar indebtedness to her as the mother ol
The first government wss patriarchal.
Woman was the firtt ruler in church and
State. Under some of the older civiliza
tions woman posscsed equal liberty with
man. In Athens four Imndred and fifty
years before the beginning of the Christ-i
tn era, Asp.tsia shared the throne 'with
Pericles- Greece clothed all the virtues
In female form and made her pods speak
to man tfirongh the lips of woman. It
is the glory of Pacanism that it libtcned
to the voicu of genius in woman as well
as in man.
Under Christian civilization what women
have done for the world has been
what men would allow them to do.
In the sisth century of our era fifty-nine
bishops solemnly discussed the question.
"Does woman jjossvss a soul?" It was contend
for hundreds of years that woman
was not a part of mankind, but an animal
belondnj; souiewere between the
human and binte creators. Until the
timeof Peter the Great, Russia, in taking
the census counted only the males, and
reported so many souls m the empire.
All this resulted from the authority of
that line. "The woman was cieated for
When the Huguenots allowed woman
to sinj; in the churches the influence of
Paul began to decline. And when in
England the question was nkcd, ''Shall
woman be allowed to le.irn the
and was answered in the
the Kolden sates of knowledge com
menced to swing apart, and boundless
poisibliiies were opened tin for women.
The old notion, ''woman the poem, man
the poet," has been outgrown. It is at
length seen that woman can earn her
own bread, and that she was created for
herself as well as for man. What she
lias already done shows that she can do
more. To demand, as some do that wo
men shall accomplish what they are not
fitted to understand, is like asking a
barefooted mau to ha e his boots blocked.
Give to woman what has been denied
her opportunity and she will do
Women have edited newspapers, navigated
livers, managed extensive plantations,
'filled positions of trust in bank
and counting rooms. They have been
lawyers, doctors and ministers. They
have written some of the brightest books
in our libraries. The first to eat of the
treeot knowledge, woman proved her
right to tench, and our schools and
colleges are to day largely under the care
It would be merely impossible t tell
all that women have done for the world,
but I may be pardoned for mentioning
some names that stamf for the attain
ments and achievements of woman :
Anne Hutchison, to whose brave wor.ls
and deeds we nil owe much of the freedom
which wc enjoy; Mary Suinmerville,
who set new stars in the firmament of
knowledge; M"ry WaJIatonecmft, a great
Hid loyal heart that beat its life away for
her Francis Wright, peerless and
fearhss, upon whom Nature lavished
esery gift, and who used them for the
elevation of her race; Lucretia Molt, who
gave her life to save human beings from
wrong; Margaret Fuller, who pleaded
for her 6ex with the passion of a lovei
and the power of a prophet; Harriet
Martinean, who easily ranks with the
greatest minds of England; George Eliot,
who added flames to the torch of truth;
Lydia Maria Child, who coined her
brain and heart to enrich the world
The women living and dead who have
worked for the rights w belong to
their ses are among the iiolneat nrnds
of their race. It was said not
decades ago that only those women
talked about their rights who had nothing
else to do, and that the proper place
for women was at home. 1 suppose that
when Florence Nightingale went hundreds
of miles from her home to nurse
Briti'jh soldiers with broken limbs
and breaking hearts, she had nothing
e!te to do. I suppose that when Madam
Roland left her hu&hand and child to go
to quell a furious riot which men could
no longer control, bhe had nothing else
to do. I e appose that when Charlotte
Cordaj went to do that terrible deed that
no man dared attempt, which alone
would ghc her country rest and peace,
nud w Inch would bring death to herself,
she had nothing elc to do 1 suppose
that when Ida Lewis pulled her boat
through the angry sea, and rescued men
from drowning, she had nothing else
do. Well! Let ns rejoice that there.
W. L. Dogglag
Shoe lcaa t&ey
SWAriF Mr A Jlfl A A and tho extniordinarj effect of
Koot is Boon realized. It stands the high-
ciruoRiHuau wf iwfciuiii ifiwpuaw - Jf l 'SEtnaB. MA.W
"2Kt, BOawy and lo, 4eiyed. Brwi6Jr,, at wfaflrfwfciaj, " jf fi.ni Sm j;..jggi
'fieiVand BeiSetonrC. cuieSiFV
,- disewes by jeeKivmg' from fee.
tneHi. in expeis .an potsoa sra
"wateai, tb -conditions wbkk ptsdce
Knpuncy iroia uie Diooa. it acts apos
k. causes tBe heartjto beat with
m raow oxygea and, to expel mete-car--
to.sewt off mere of tae poooos' ex
to nave note regunmy jmbmiib'
5 oTfiie body.ctefer,
r greater force, A lares jo take
hooic acid; it intatcet th kU peys
croas trom tne.wooa; tneinowcu
IttJaesS m tsetr action; we stnafegianas to tarow out mope unpnnocs.
Mimmamm t(u t i n ii -p aMkinajai .. aM
Surles Ei Kennedy j
(Nest door Richmond Jfat. Bank.)
D. H. Baldwin & Co.'s Fianos
New Eoino Sewing Machines.
Standard Kitchen Cabinets.
Agency Provident Savings Life
Insurance Co., and
Old Continental Fire Insur
s$ 5 SADDL.ERY. s s
At Walter Azhell'3 Litest Stable.
All kinds of harness, cheaper
than can bo bonght any where in Richmond.
Give ns a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction
T DR. PcFFEH'S
-v 5EW DISCO VEKY. KEVKnFAlL.".
J)pre5.eflt excessive, BCAty or paialn1
r'"M?H Itwc. Invigorates tbse crjrans. H
1 .2 ntrei t? no 7v ! T Pint
j "".'-; " !" ,"- "- -. -
rtixnp3 Tor partrcUars. tU hj ljrs&
Sohl by Richmond Dru? Co- and V
weak rvisa ESABS ra8?Qus
it. S'CAV. Sy-OAT
tot PEFFE'S HS3TO& Bi
li acts p jworiully ana qairKiy. v.ar;s r.en .
1lb:r3 Yonri n:cn regain Usi rrirVxd, t
to Care f.cnuJtaois, X.C Vtsi:i
Ither w'v, iwilicc 3Inxo. , z."ins: B
3t5 tni cl f'&i cf ' (.'",3 or i ? is- c
iyiTfi.i. VfsriiS of tcurr andci iiiu '
3 )n i. c
r tw : S Tleli s n irrpatcr r 'St. lar ot
na i'i:r.er.Vi'a kuh igo:i, cr mi r
Can so carried in vest ficSe ITepaUl iw n
Hi rr box. or O Inr l-., with A i'raf
Ccaranlca tn Cure pXteAin 1 f
ineT. raniphlpirrce.UC!a7tTra3nt.. . 10.
vzvk'r.it. : alCAIi AH'IC Cltlcnso, m
Sold by Richmond Drug Co. aud W. G.
UF.0. Vi'. KiLCY
Ot Shelbyville, Ky., Recommends
Wright's (Jelerv Capsuleri.
Shelbvville, Ky., May 2G, "JG. To
Wright Medical Co., Col., O.:
Geut I luve purchased a box of
Wricht's Celery Capsules from G. L.
Miildelton, druggist, and used them for
Sonr Stomach, Torpid Liver and Constipation
and found that they uave me immediate
relief even time. 1 think it an
' Yours very truly,
9 Geo. W. Iiilev.
HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a bottle or common water :l.is
wiih nrinc and let stand twenty-four
hours; a sediment or settling; indicates a
diseased conditio! of the
mine stains licon it is nosiiive
evidence of kidney trouble. Too frc
q'lent -desire to urinate or pain iu the
back, is aloo cominciujj proof that the
kidneys and bladder sre out of order.
W5AT ZO 20.
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmers
Swamp-Hoot, tho great kidney
every wish in relic ing pain in
the back, kidneys, liver, bladder ami
evcrj part of the urinary pas'ases. It
corrects insbilily to hold nrine and
scalding-pain in passing it, or bad effects
following ose. of liquor, wjne or beer,
and overcomes that unpleasant necessity
of being compelled to get up many times
dur'ng the night to urinate- The mild
est for its wonderful cures of tho mest
distressii'K cases. If yoa need a medicine
you should have thq best, fc'old by drug-
lasts, price fifty cents nnd ono dollar.
For a sample bottle and pamphlet, both
sent free by mail, mention the Climax,
and send yoni full address to
Dr. Kimer fc Co., IMngbainplonr - Y-The
propretor of this paper guarant.ee
the genuineness of this offer.
m. jiui u. j ege
the t Lamp
that lights the .way to
a bottle of the greatest of all blood
"Hotting else like it19
The most refrsshine and
pleasant Soap for the skin.
1 AD1ATD ij'gp
a ru i r j
30iP. fej. tYi
c TrltA.ti:e?k: re n 3t?s
llcnxT liURScr.YJEATS.'I 5s1
a CtTT tr S
P.. V.i'L. Jr"
iiJ " W!
It lasts tyice as long zz olners.
Atrial vj'II cinvlatfi vert r.T it wrai
Will n!-i 'n.
bifr.ot lSMCK fTIiCD TO.ET
SOA.S Af.TJ PZLUILRY,
fi Ua h 88
Swwii si w
FEATHERBOHE CORSET Cb
VI. D, OLDHAM & COMPANY.
L. & M. R. K
In Effect 3Iakcii 1, 1S0G.
i.v. Express for Cincinnati, AKV
A. M. fans, .Mavsville, 111-i i. jr.
Chester and Lexington
Cincinnati. Paris, Mays-
p- ji. viile, 111ch ester and
U.03 Lexington mail. 1.03
1.10 l'ineville. 12 53
Fast line for Livingston, A. Jf.
11.43 London.Jellico Knoxville 319
A. M. Fast line for Cincinnati p. ji.
mo Paris. Winchester. 11.43
i a. Rowland. Lancaster am1 a. ji
1.23 Stanfont. 10:10
tn TOi5W r9 H
Second Street, between Main and
Water, rear of Dillingham bnilding,
Richmond, Ky. Ready to do all kinds
of lilacksmithfug promptly in the best
workmanlike manner. S-7
$3.75 FOR $2.00.
OUR PRFMIIIM OFFFR
Every reader should know and understand this extraordinary
offer. It means money in their pockets.
The Farmer is Interested !
The Gardner Is Interested!
Tiie Housewife is Interested!
The Hower Grower is Interested!'
"We have arranged with the world-renowned gcedBxnen, JAMES VICK'S SON'S, Rochester.
w -v.. in hrauli their celebrated seeds nd Vlck'u Illnstratcd. MonthlT MaeozlneonsTes?.
-which wilf be given to each new yearly, subscriber of the Weekly Climax, npert receiptor on y
OUR OFFER IS THIS:
1 plh Beet, Imp. Early Blood Tnrnip 5C
Cabbage, Early mmmcr 6c
' Celery, White Eura? 6c
Corn, Evergreen r Wc
Cuensiber, Early "White Sfilae 55
JLettuce, Early Curled Shnpson. c
MuskJtcloB, Baekeasaclc -,- 5s
41 Oihob, Danrers TeHow Gl&fee.. , Ec
Peas, Charmer,- iU Wc
'Pjwsaip. Hollwr Crovra. . . 5a
- Railiith.Trssch IrreaUast. . Ec
f "Botech, Log SteaJlBg . 5c 1
' Squash, Saajaiar. . 5c
Soud. Huhbani. - 5c
" sitelty tYaneUble Ojster).
' 5s j
ttkts. VsgeiaMeB J 11N
HINE: OF IT!
M'PStAt6 Itewweadu as ranted
.. . .
t i m L
r i jKieowonu umMSi.aa
-- p jHtmf wBi
nfc . . ' -1?. "
1! - - JT t i
'.i3 - ' .. -1- -Mask T"r 4&&i&wWSitmMak&3f$$W&Wmm t&f&air
We Send it FREE!
Yonng and Old.
Rejoice witU ns
in the Discovery.
When a man lias suffered for years
with a weakness that blights his life and
robs him of all that really make life
worth livinjr, if he avail himself of a
complete enre, why not possess the moral
courage to stop his downward couix.
We will tend you by mail,
FRKK, in plain paia:e, the All-Powerful
OK. lllimiA.VS VITAL
to permanently enre I.MSr
VARICOCELE, STiil'S forever
NIGHT EMISSIONS and all unnatural
drains. Returns to former appearances
No C. O. D. fraud nor recipe deception.
If we could not cure, we would not send
our medicine FKEEto try, and pay when
satisfied. Write to-day, as this inav not
appear again. Address
Western Hedicine Company,
13C0RP0R1TED. Kalasizzso, 3Iicb
r FREE EDUCATION. f
An education at Harvard, Yule, X
or any other college or institution y
of learning in the United States, A
or in the Xew England A
tory of Mnsii, can be secured by v
any young man or woman vi ho is A
in earnest. Wnie for
quickly. JA31ESD. BALL, '0
iiromtieiu :.. Boston, .Mage.
m r n in n r
R PJ S A' H U U
s. iv. k- iui is. - : i
ill 11 ii W Ul lit til
Time Table No. 27, Taking Effect Sunday,
November S, 1!9C
1ST CLASS. 2ND CLASS.
No. i. No. 3. No. 9. No. W
Ex Sun Ex Sun Ex Sun Ex ban
A. M. r. m. A. M.
VenaiUej ic2S 6 4a 8 55
NichoIasTilIe ll to 7 35 IO 12
Valley View it se 753 10 5J
Million 45 3 11 20
Richmond.. , s 8 30 11 30 pen
Umcc ... II 26 13 SO
u -? X cA
Brassfielil ia iT 1 58
4U z 10
IrTine.. l IU 3
NoTir "NoTT" NoTsT N0.10
WESTBOUND Ex Sun Ex Sun Ex Sun Ex Sun
T. M. T.M.
IrTine. x So 3 40
Panola 1 5 438
Brass field 3 W 4 4
Moberly 2 i4 w
union.. 3 i7 5 15
Richmond , , 6 05 5 4 5 co
Million 1 6 30 53
Valley View 34 3 5 57
NicholasYiIIe 6 58 4 " 6 :
7 55 4 83
A.M. r. m. r.u.
Trains between Leutsv&e ad Versailles &uy.
Trains be twee a Clacinaati and Nieh4as4
All trams connect with Railway t
and frem LasisriHe. aad with the CN'.O.&l.
P. to and from CindasatL
Yon can spend five hours In Louisville, about six
hours m Cincinnati or 12 hoars in Lexin;ten and
return to Richnxend at 130 p. si.
Of Dealers, Agents, Jobbers
and Middlemen by buying; direct
from ihe manufacturer.
No better wheel made than the
Eurlt in our cwn factory bv
skilled workmen uanjjheibe:
material and the most improve I
machinery. Wo hzvs r.o cgem
Sold direct from factory to tt 1
rider, fully warranted. Shipped
an Avhere for examination.
0 ft f$f T
i iiiiiXl V?l-v
Acme Cycle Co., Elkhart, Ind.
I pkt. .Vster . . Lie
Xicotiana . .
' Balsam ... , ,.. - -V 15c.
" HacbelorEatton. , , 5o
' Petnnia - - itirt
ScaWwa f. K.
10 pits. Flowcra.. . T3o
Vick's Illoetratcd Maat'ily Sfaazino ana year.
Tike XaKlae has beea rreaily iinuroTediur
Jefisa?, SBiwtate date, on all matters pcrtalainn
to Towrs..itablg. Plants. Shmhi. Dfum.
Xa'au &tmm. Flits la Cio hOKe,ctr. Tha
KprtatjeTeeOudBfg la Tery vainable.
Price, 'Pryeraciv .. .. ...... .da
4i .. s.to