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RICHM OND CLIMAX. M
I 70LTJME XT. RICKMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1897. NUMBER 25. Li K i
At Four Score.
Cr. Miles' Nervine Restores Health.
EZESIEL OBEAE. assessor ana"
tax collector, Beverly, Mass., who Las
passed the BOtU Me mile stone, says:
"'Dr. Miles' Bestorativc Nervine has doao a
Great deal of good, i suffered for years from
sleeplessness and nerross heart trouble.
Would fed weary and used up in the morning,
had no ambition and my work seemed a
burden. A friend recommended Dr. Miles
Nervine, and I purchased a bottle under
protest as I had tried so many remedies unsuccessfully,
I thought it no use. But it
cave me restful sleep, a good appetite and
restored me to energetic health. It is a
eand good medicine, and I will gladly writo
anyone inquiring, full partlcularsof
Dr. Miles" Remedies
r re sold by all druggists
under a positive Rpi Miles' ;
guarantee, first bottle p Nervine p
benefits or money refunded. jSpr Restores Ja
Book on diseases
of the heart and Mt,
nerves free. Address,
DK. MILES MEDICAL CO, Elkhart. Ind.
MISS MII.'IKKI) GULDEN'.
fj& Office adjoining A ,R Burnani't.
J W. MILLER.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office in the Burnnm Building, next door to
Farmer's National Bank.
C. F. BURVAM.
W. S. MOBEKLET.
nURNAM A MOBERLEY.
KICHMOND. - - - KENTUCKY.
Office in Burnani Building, recently
pied by A. R. Burnam.
A TTO RN E Y-AT-LA W,
RICHMOND, - - KENTUCKY.
Office over Taylor's Hardware Ptore, opposite
Court House, on Main street.
H. B. HOGG.
.1 TTORNEY A T LA W.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office No. 13 First St. up stairs. 31-30
GRANT EL LILLY,
A T TORNE Y-A T-LA IP,
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office S. W. comer Main and Second
streets up stairs. Will practice in all
the courts of Madison and adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals.
J. C. & D M". CIIENADLT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Richmond, - - Kentucky
Office on Second street, over
DR. JOHN M. FOSTER,
Telephone at office and residence.
DR. H. R. GIBSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Richmond. - - - Kentucky
Oifice in the Joe Cc.lim building, iS and so Sec
ond Street, orer Wane ..old dructore. 17-
I ETERINARY SURGEON,
Graduate Ontario Veterinary College.
Veterinary Dentistry and Sterility a Specialty.
Office op stair over New York Store, corner
Main and First streets. Richmond 46-
H. C. JASPER, M. D
Medicine and Surgery.
Office Collins Building, MainStreet.
Telephone Rt residence (the Carr place) on
RICHMOND, - - - - Kextdcky.
DR. O. A. KENNED!!,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Richmond, - - - Kentucky.
Office in Smith Building. No. 104 Main Street, nr
stairs Office hours u to 1 and l to s o clock.
W. EVANS, M. D.,
Piiybicias and Surgeon,
Richmosd. --- - Kentucky.
DR. T. J. TAYLOR,
Practitioner in Medicine and Surgery,
Richmond ... Kentucky.
TBtfwtil on Tlilrl Street
DR. A. WILKES SMITH,
Richmond, - Kentucky
building, Main Street. Office
hoars, 9:00 to 13 M.; x:oot0 4i M.
limited to dentistry. -
J. C. Moeoaw. J- A.TTATBS.
MORGAN & YATES,
Main Street, orer Madison National
For the Ci.imax.1
DID WE KNOW.
Did we know that ilown the road,
Willi imcIi titty are urawilig near,
Tiials tlmt will increase tlie lo.id
Of the lmrdeii8 that we bear?
Did wn know of future sorrow,
Or its coming shadow see,
Wonld we ea;er wait the morrow
Of a day that cannot be ?
If wo knew that loved ones with us,
We should never meet again
That to morrow death would part us
Would we thoughtless give them pain ?
Would their eyes upon in turning,
Catch the frown upon our hrow,
Or the hasty words, heartburning
There, be spoken to them now?
How those haunting thoughts remind us.
As they lead our memory back,
To the harm we left behind us,
Strewn upon the rearward track.
Like thistles sown in thoughlessless,
lu our paih forgotten lie,
Till the coining of the harvest,
We shall reap them later by.
Why should blossoms of the springtime,
And the notes ot Nature's son;;,
Floating ou the golden sunshine,
Be neglected until gone ?
Strange that flowers all around us.
With their fragrance in the air,
Until Wiuter's borrow surround us,
Never beemed to us so fair.
If from the changeless mists of time,
God would roll the screen away,
No beauty ever more sublime,
Could adorn the face to day.
And voices that our memories fill,
Gentle as we heard them last,
Would wine with softer cadence still.
Through the portals ot tue past.
Let us reap the joy and gladnsss
Then, that lies along our way,
Leaving thorns of pain and sadness
To the dust of lime's decay.
Lat us gather while there's blooming,
Hope and pleasure on our road,
Ever patiently removing.
Briars tangled ou our load.
Geo. M. Hexdije.v.
Cuba ! Thou shalt be free !
Because Liberty bighs for thee !
Froui being longer slave,
Thy race, America shall save!
. He thou for eor free!
O Cuba! Islam! of the brave!
Thou 6halt no longer feed,
jpauish tyrants who make thee bleed!
Thou shalt jet proudlj teach,
To Spain, Liberty how to reach! Ref.
paniads, from thee shall learn,
Tor Western Liberty to jeam ;
To bhun Spain, Africa,
For Fieedoin of America! Ref.
Oil those who themselves trust,
"Cuha Free" air, shall fetters rust!
Remain thou brave and bold !
Struggle shall end with Spanish Gold!
Then, proudly shall thy flig,
Unfurl above the tyrant's rag!
The tides of nations stem,
O thou ! Latin, great Island Gem ! Ref.
Arousf ! O Columbia !
Cuie thou Spain's !
Stay thou ! The murd'rous flood!
Drenching Cuba with Cuban blood!-REF
Copyright 1807, by C. M. Sam-he.
Four things a man must learn to do
If he would make his record true:
to think without confusion clearly ;
To love his fellow men sincerely;
To act from honest motives purely;
To trust in Cod and heaven bceurelv.
Those who sympathize with suffering
Cuba will read with interest the verses
we published, from the pen of Dr. Her
c tiles 5?an'h 11.4 labors for his fellow
men, covering far wider territories than
the stricken Inland presents, have taken
practical shape in the Oxydoncr, an appliance
for infusing exygen into the
blood, and curing disease in any form,
by Diaduction. Further particulars may
be learned bv addressing him, at 201
Fifth Avenue, New York City.
Lexington Running Races, November 15lh
Half rates from all Kentucky points
ind from Cincinnati via the Queen &
Crescent Route. Ask agents for particular's
and common carelessness can make a
combination strong enough to defy
all the healing skill of the physician.
Common carelessness lets the cold
root and grow. Common carelessness
says, between paroxysms of coughing,
"It will be all right in a day or
two," and the common end is confirmed
lung trouble, perhaps consumption.
The common-sense treatment
of a common cold is a prompt
dose of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It
is the most efficient and reliable cure
for colds and coughs, and is constantly
prescribed by physicians.
S. Hatnes, M. D, Saranac N. Y, says :
"I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral inmy
practice since 1853, and have always fonnd
it reliable for tho cure of colds, cocghs, and
all lung diseases."
is now put up in half-size bottles, for
half price 50 cents.
A Twofflile Hole
Now Being Dug Just Outside
To Make Earth's Heal Furnish Slcam For
The deepest hole in the woild is being
dug just outside of Pittsburg, under the
direction of Prof. Win. Hallock, of
ColUDibi.T,' College, and before the
cold w cither sets in he expects to
prove that the interior of the earth is
a vast furnace, capable of furnishirg an
inexhaustible supply of steam.
Already the hole has been bored to a
depth of nearly 6.000 feet, and by the
first of November it is expected that a
depth of 10.000 feet will be reached, or
approximately, two miles. The second
deepest hole in the world is the
salt well, near Leipsic, which has a
depth of 5,740 feet A well recently
sunk near Wheeling, W. Va., has a
depth of 4,500 feet, and in the
salt well near Rerlin, has a depth
of 4,170 feet In East Silesia boring has
been going on for some time in a well
which is to be sunk to a depth of 8,800
feet bat the Pittsburg hole easily leads
When the boring at the latter place
first begun, it was merely for commercial
purposes, aud both gas and oil were
struck in paying quantities a few feel
below the surface. The company owning
the plant, however, at the solicita
tiou of Prof. Hallock, was induced to
carry on a series of tempeiaturc investigations,
and for several months the
work litis been under the sole direction
of the college professor.
There is comparatively little expense
attached to the work, as the gas found
near the surface is used to operate the
powerful engines which do the drilling.
There is some outlay, of course, the
main expense being the wages of the
necessary workmen, but when the hole
is completed the company expects to
have a bonanza that will endure as loiig
as the world lasts.
Prof. Hallock was induced to try the
experiment of finding natural steam
by the knowledge of the proven fact
that the earth grows steadily hotter the
deeper it is penetrated. From the progress
already made it is believed that the
temperature of the earth is sufficiently
hot at about 11,300 feet below the surface
to .convert water into steam. In other
words, it is believed that the temperature
at this point is 212 degrees.
At 10,000, feet the proposed depth of
the well, the temperature is figured to
be 22S degrees. If, however, these estimates
arc not realized, the drill will be
kept working until the truth or falsity
of Prof. Hallock's theory is proven beyond
WHAT'S THE MATTER WifH M'CREARY
Elsewhere in this issue will he found
a table of the oie iu this, the Eighth
Congressional district, which, while
a big improvement for Democracy on
the reaulf of last year, is still not as shifting
and as decided as it might be. It
will be seen that Shackelford beat
Bailey, Republican, only 5S0 and when
the vote lor the other candidates for Appellate
Clerk aie subtracted from that
of t he Democratic candidate it will show
that he lost the district by 915. We
repeat that, viewed in this light, the sit
uation is not as nny as we could wish, especially
lu a district that used to be sure
for a Democratic majority of any w here
froui.l.'JUO too.000. Although nearly a
year before the election, it is not too
soon to begin to dUcu.vs the ijuesiiun of
who can more certainly and more completely
redeem the district and uive it a
representative in Congress of whom it
w ill be proud. It is no lime for a scramble
for the oifice, no time for short hor
ses to enter and none hut those possessing
capacity, mtemiiy and undoubted
Democracy shouhl be considered. The
very best and strongest man should be
our standard bearer, one well known
in the dittrict and in whom the people
have confidence, and who is able to cope
with the best speakers that the Republicans
can produce. There will be no
othtr otlice to be filled next November
and the man who wins will have to do
so without the aid of other candidates.
Therefore it will require one able to
bear the burdens aud resjionsibihties of
the campaign, a pood organizer and a
man who cau meet the opposition in
every proper way.
"We believe that ail these qualifications
are more fully combined in Hon.
James 11. McCreary. of Madison, than in
any other man in the district. Everybody
in the Eighth District, which he
represented so faithfully and with such
distinguished ability, knows him and no
one duiibts his capacity or his integrity.
To our mind he is the one man who can
redeem the district and restore it to the
position to w Inch it is entitled and fo
which he contributed so nuioi. His
Democracy is beyond question and gold
bugs and sil writes alike have confidence
in him. Iast year lie stepped aside to
give others a chance, aud tho result
the district was lost to Democracy by
2.480 We do not know that (Governor
McCreary wants the nomination for the
office again, but we do kjiow that the
people want him as their standard
bearer and that if he is nominated he
will know no such word as fail and Hint
Jackson and Kockcastle will not roll up
Republican majorities of 1,072 and 686
respectively, as they did the other day,
but help to swell his majority. Democrats
are ask'ed to consider these suggestions
ai:d act for the beet interests of the
LITER All T NOTES.
CHBIiTMAS WITH AN EMFKBOn.
Tho Christmas Ladies' Homo Journal
tells I10.Y the Germau Etnpiror,
with the Empress and the Royal family,
snent Christmas Day With their child
ren. The article is written by Mr. Na-gel
von Brawe, an attache of tho
Court, who was permitted to 1 e present
at the celebration last Christmas in order
to write- this article. The pictures
were made "on the spot," and approved
by the Emperor.
Royal make the food pure,
wholesome and dellclou.
ROYAL BAK1NQ fOtiZZH CO , NEW YORK.
BARBECUES OF THE PAST.
DANIEL WEBSTER IX KENTUCKY.
The Martin barbecue last week reminded
Mr- Thos M. Field that two of
the most noted barbecues ever given in
Kentucky took place within a mile of
"The flret barbecue I ever attended,
and it was about the first big barbecue
held in Kentucky," said Mr. Field, "was
in September, 1836, when the Whigs
gave a tremendous demonstration in
honor of Henry Clay upon his return
to his home from the United States Senate
The barbecue was given on 'Lafayette
green,' now the Brown place, in the
outskirts of Versailles Mr. Clay brough'
with him, on this occasion, Daniel Webster
and a man almost equally prominent
at that period, Gov. Poiudester, of
Mississippi. General Jackson was then
in the White House and these three
men were his life-long haters.
had previously been a Democrat and
a friend of Jackson, but had become his
most active enemy. Webster, Clay
aud Poindexter all made speeches that
day, and such speeches I have never
heard the like of siuce. They dealt almost
entirely with Jackson's administration
and were filldd with biting sarcasm
and hitter invective. An immense
throng of people was present. Oilier
speakers there that day were Hon.
Kichard Hall, member of Congress from
the Seventh district; Oov. James T.
Morehead, Chas F. Morehead, John J.
Crittenden and Thcs. F. Marshall. A
custom then in gue, and long since
extinct, was the appointment of a committee
on all such gatherings to draft
and read appropriate toasts. After each
toast was read the master of ceremonies
would call for cheers, the number ol
cheers being regulated by the sentiment
of the toabt."
In glancing over newspapers of 1S36
anil History of Kentucky, we see no notice
of Webster being here in September
of that year, mt he is recorded as in
Kentucky in May, 1807, and had recep
tion in Lexington, etc. Judge It A.
Buckner said to us : "Yes, Webster
was iu but after I came here
in '37. I remember our people weie dis
appointed in his style of bpeakiug, as he
made no attempt at eloquent oratory
but spoke in diguified quiet manner."
His visit must have been a social one
more than political, as it was just after
Presidential election and his wife and
daughter nccompaiiied him Colluib'
History of Kentucky, under date of
Jlj', '.'57, bJs:
"Daniel Webster, with his family,
has a perfect ovation in Kentucky.
Public dinners given him at Maysviile,
May IS; at Lexington, May 24; at Versailles,
May 20; at Louisville, May 30;
and the people along the route are enthusiastic
in attentions to him."
A public dinner at Phoenix Hotel, was
attended by 150 select persons, and
John Shelby remembers hearing Iiir
grandfather dined him at his couutiy
.home. Wm Goddard, of Meicer count),
says: "I was a college boy at Bacon
College, Georgetown, 00 years ago, and
21 ot us walked the twelve miles from
Georgetown to Lexington to hear Daniel
Webster speak, who was a school boy's
idea of a great man and orator. 1 afterwards
heard him speak in Cooper Insti
lute, .New York, when he appeared rs
if iuloxicuted, his white vest being
drawn up Col. Breckinridge
added: "Webster jestingly said
oute : 'I can't see why the South don't
supjHJrt me. I have all the Southern
mans cuaracteristics drink, gambit,
borrow and ilon't pay back, etc. "
Mr. Field also tells of great barbecue
in Woodford to Gov. Crittenden in 1800,
at Willis JoneF place, but Harry Ward,
who spoke there, says it was in 1861
and at Barnes place, Gov. Crittenden's
native home, which was opposite Jones'
place Col. Breckinridge says there
was a peace barbecue the same year at
the Jones place, John C. Jlreekiuridge
and others speaking. Jona whs killed
as a Confederate.
Free silver may be all wrong, but the
people of the countrv are not going to
be satisfied until they try it. The cent!
nieiit is strong in every -section of the
country stronger today than yesterday.
stronger this week than last. There is
no good sense In disputing these facts.
We have neyer believed iu the doctrine,
but the people do. If the elections of
Tuesdny have any significance, they
show that the people want a change in
our ciinenoy system, and are going to
have i'. The Democaatic party will win
a national victory in 1900 on tho single
issue of free silver. Nothing ean stop it.
The above paragraph shows an abundance
of good horse sense on the part of
the editor of The Times, and coming
from tho source that it does, is extremely
gratifyiug. It Minply means that all
gold Democrats who are big and broad
mimicd as Editor Rice are willing to
fight their difTerence3 out within party
linee, and abide the result whatever it
Queen & Crescent Trains "C & D''
Sunday trains "C and D." between
Bfirgin and'Cincinnatf, will be annulled
NoV. 7tll. Trains 1 and 2 will
stop at all stations between Ludlow
and Bnrgin on "Elag Sundays.
Special Summer Sunday excursion
rates from Cincinnati, to Georgetown
and intermediate points are withdrawn.
Gtic'LPass. Ag't, Cincinati, O.
A REPUBLICAN TEARS HIS
PARTY TO TATTERS.
EDITOR WALTER FORRESTER'S LETTER.
Frankfort, Nov. 12. The McKinloy
administration is still iu a trance, it
seems. Hauna is running themachinc,
and Banna thinks that the party that
carried Kentucky in 1895 and 1S96 was
comp'fed of Hunter, Boberts, Todd,
inn the Negro. And so Hannais having
aiJaira in Kentucky run on the lines
r Hunter's policy. Eight in the face
of the terrible rebuke administered to
the Hunter machine at the recent election,
McKinlpy appoints iluuter as
Minister to Gautemala! Think of it!
Brutus J. Clay set aside and Hunter
selected as the only appointee from
Kentucky to a foreign post.
And not satisfied with this criminal
blunder, the president consummates one
of the most disreputable political tricks
ever witnessed iu this Stale, iu the matter
of the second District Collectorship.
When during the session of the United
States Senate, it apparent that
"Banquo'e Gnost" Franks could not be
confirmed, McKinley appointed Yan-dell
and Franks become chief deputy.
Bat now comes the president with a
shell game perforance, removing Yan-dell
and putting Franks in as a collector!
A mote unpopular and unworthy
after that of Hunter and
Sapp could not have been made. Sapp
tho president of the A. P. A. in Ken
tucky and Hunter the repudiated trickster
who pledged his vote for free silver
as a bribe for populist votes in the Legislature,
and Franks whose name he dared
not send to the Senate! The decent
republicans of Kentucky will not submit
to this combination in local affairs with
the A. P. A., the carpet-bag liicksters
and the ignorance of the party.
It is inilortunate for the State administration
that the Louisville A. P. A.
Know-nothing gang is demanding that
the State Board of Control reverse the
will of the people of Ijuisville and Jefferson
county and unseat the recently
elected cin.uit Judges and Commonwealth's
Attornty. The Slate Board is
composed of the governor, attorney general,
auditor, treasurer and secretary of
state, and if the A. P. A. Know-nothing
gang gets a favorable decision from the
IfcntrU, it will draw upon the republican
State ollicials the storm of imtignation
that they ought not to invite. Assuming
that they will do what they believe
to be rinht, every intelligent person in
Louibville knows that the citizens of the
metropolis will bitterly icscnta leveital
of the popular will as expressed at the
There is absolutely no public
suppoit this attempt to steal the
judgeships. The fight has not been
against republicans so much as against
the vile A. P. A. and Know-nothing
crew that has taken full control of the
republican organization iu Louisville
and brought it a deserved defeat. The
State ollicials must try the contest if it
should be brought up to them; but it
seems that some of the officials are not
only willing to try the case, urging the
Todd uang to make a contest. It is a
dangerous thing for them to do, and a
Legislature about to meet, with a three
to one Democratic majority, ready to
bring lOthebarauyotlicial who has doie
wrong. However, the Hunterites are
blind to everything but their own bruf
Contractor Martin is having things
pretty much has own way in the farcical
of the rotten chair contract.
The Siuking Fund Commission
refused to allow Gov. Bradley to grant
ttiu request of the Board of Trade of
Louibville, when they asked permission
to tend a chair expert to assht in the
vestig.Uiou. Aud the investigation will
be investigated when the Legislature
meet. Tue cyclone is fencing but the
fated victims bo not see if
With malice toward none and charity
to all, the disinterested observer will be
cdiSed if not instructed when the whirlwind
begins to toj" witli the card houses
and straw bonds that the accidental republican a
bosses are so Solemnly interest
ed in. There will bo a ''look at the
books" aud by experts too, but not as it
should have been under republican di
rection. A Democratic "Lexow Com
mitteu" will not be as considerate us a
friendly and unbiased cpmmitlej of business
men would have been, had they not
been rudely excluded from the books.
Well the game must be played out.
Theieaie tho.se who know the value of
a royal straight Hush and an ax-handle,
and there are those who do not, but
persist in moving in their stack on a
pair of deuces and a cold bluff.
On the account of the liig Foot Ball
Game at Lexington Thanksgiving Day
benweeu Centre College and State College
teams, the Chesapeake aud Ohio
Ry. will sell cheap round trip tickets
from Mt. Sterling and local stations for
morning trains of Thursday Nov. 2oth,
good returning the 2Gth. This will he a
grrat gime, aud all lovers of Foot Ball
should sec it.
Geo. V. Rarnoy,
Rebels are burnin;; sugar plantations
A jti. f
B Ss The
"w L. Douglas
Shoes because they
arc the best.
For sale by
For Sale by FREEMAN.
1. - - . . U 1
f - , - i . - K, 1 1
We have just received the largest line
::ijg IN RICHMOND, which we bought
woolens and can give our customers the bene lit of 30 per cent, on every
Measures Taken for Suits and Overcoats Made to Order.
Fit Guaranteed at from $10.00 up.
" f J. '. "yi pi, aYaHK9!HL pan Kr gr --a VaTSHIBK "3WS
I UnCflTIlTETV PTHR.HWTrpriroccroanTCweorconjtlpaflon. Caiearrts are tb Heal Laxa
fiDOUbUICilU UUAhaillriCiU tiie.nfTerirriporeripe.bat raujjntBriIrr.nlts. San.
I nJeand Ixnktet free. M STFKI n IIF.IFDY ( O.. f lilcasrp. liontrMl. Can., orXrir Tork. -n
i 1.0 E0.CP -W memmi mmmmmrv
rfL, -. M
& It's Time to Kick 2
Against that Rheumatism jGBk
of yours. Uric acid in the
blood is what is causing all
the trouble. I
& Sarsaparilla I
will purify the blood and remove
the acid; and with it,
the cause of your aches
& and pains.
Our illustrated bool of 36 rase has
soras InterrsUnp ca rheumatism.
It' free tor the asking
Williams. Davis, Brooks & Co.,
Sold by D Z. & T. J. Taylor,
I II 10
State of Kentucky, I September Terra,
Madison County Court. Oct. 2, 1S37.
It is ordered by the Madison County Court
that the Sherilt of Madison clunty, Ky.. cause
poll to be onened at 7 o'clock, a. m..and kept
open until 4 o'clock, p. m., at the regular voting
places in Blue Lick, and Dancannon
Precincts of Glade Districts No. 6, on the 4th
day of December, 1SS7, for the purpose of taking
the sense of the lejral voters of said District
who are qualified to vote at elections for county
offices upon the proposition whether or not
Spirituous, Vinous or M.ilt Liquors shall be
sold, bartered or loaned therein, or whether or
not any prohibition law in force in said district
by virtue of any general or special act or acts
shall become in operation ind the cause is continued.
A Copy Attest:
JOHN F. WHITE, Clerk.
By Thomas Tiiobfb, D. O.
In pursuance of the above order I will on
Saturday, December 1837. open a poll at
each voting place in Bice Lick. Berea and
Duncannon Precincts of Glade District, No. 6.
J. P. SIMMONS, S. M. C.
Wno can think,
idea of nome simple
tblDic to patent?
om.u va,, t4,.. th.r vniiv rirme von weaun.
Write JOHN WKUDEIUjfjRH & CO Patent Attorneys.
Washington. D. C for thMr 0131) prlto offer
and list of two nuadrea inrsnuocs
For Sale !
Forty-three acres ol land, 12 acres of
which ia first-class river bottom land,
with good dweMing liouse and stable
thrown in. One quarter mile from
Shearer's water tank, on Otter Creek.
For further particulars call on or address
J. B GRIMES,
33 fk rfSACTEandGrrEUMATiSMroUcTOd
umlVhi Dr. Miles Kcrvo Plasters.
SI 03 Sal i M
c5 w s Sara" fef? .y
iF tf P B $9 F Wm i
StIe, Fit nnd Wear
could not be Improved fur !SfKLff!Mw
Double the Price. wsaBp
$3, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes arc the
of skilled workmen, from the best material
to put into shoes sold at these prices.
also $SU and $zus snoa lor men, and
$2.00 and $1.75 for boys, 'and the W L.
$3w0 PoKcs shoe, very suitable fot
lcttsrarrsers, policemen and otners navicg
walking to do.
We are constantly adding njw styles to our
already large variety, and' there Is no Tea-son
why jou cannot be suited, so Insist on
havinr w. L. Douglas ihoej Irom youl
We nso only tlio best Calf. Russia Call
(all colors), French latent Calf,
French Enamel, (Vlci Kid, etc.,
graded to corresonu 7iin prices
of the shoes.
If dealer can cot supply yon.
.W.LBOUfiUS SfdHoMt MKS,
BROS;, Bic&arad Ky.
. ftf - -' , f. Till ' St- ' - ? -' - S- s . V .- - -
7zs$iYfHZ?t ( Ek Y LTSiYjeiTSv r!'5YiS'SiY5ski rJrvS
1 a - C
Oloihiny, Overcoats, Underwear t Hats
UNDERWEAR AND HATS AT PRICES
NEVER OFFERED BEFORE AT.
TnE Oldest Clothier and
Dry Goods &
We have come to offer
of the ae. Having1 just
returned from the cit-where
we purchased a
full and complete line of
"We have Jtlso the exclusive
right to sell the celebrated
Felix, Wolf & Co.'s Shoes,
every pair made to order
We Are Headquarters
For Belfast Linens I
I .ir me' I yn'corc -" tr tin '
Irish and German Laces from
lc. a yard up.
Give us a call and examine
our New Stock of Goods.
MeKee Cor., Main and First
Sts.. Richmond, Ky.
Thos. Meighen, Buyer.
The underpinned has a farm ot 200 acres, us a
whole or to suit purchaser, which he offers at
private sale; situated at
on the waters of Silver Creek. It is well watered.
There is no-better land in Madison
It is a fine neighborhood and accessible by
turnpike to schools, churches, railroads, mills,
etc., within a half mile of White's Station Post
OOlce, ten miles Irom Richmond.
TEEMS Sale will be made one-third cash,
balance to suit purchaser. For particulars,,
Geo. D. White,
White's Station. Ky.
HON. C. T. CALDWELL,
oi P.trkersbtirg, W. Va.,
mends Wrights Celery
Parkehsbubo, W. Va.,
January 26, 190?.
The Wright Med. Co.,
. ColurubuB, Ohio.
Gentlemen. I have l.een u(njz
Wright's Celery Capsules since November,
IMU. anl linl them to b as
I first bctsin taking tli;m
while at Hot Springs. Aik, under treatment
for Sciatic Rheumatism Liver and
Stomach trouble Constipation whicl' J
hail been b long suiTerer. I fouud ihe
Celery Capsules gave me great relief
from the beginning and have used ttiim
ever since. With pleasure, and unsolicited,
I recommend then to any ind
all suffering with like, afflictious or eitjier
of them. Very truly yours.
Charles T Caldwbli
Sold by T. S Hasan. Druggist. Pike
5"c ents and S1.00 per box. Call at d
store and get i ($e sample. 8 f
early bef te the tariff was put on
Furnisher in BicrnioxD.
MANUFACTURER AND DEALCR IN
GRANITE (95) MONUMGNTS,
AXD ALL KfXDS OF CEMETERY VToliK.
For further jxirti''nbtrx, prire, ttv., mblrt,
MONEY TO ni
insi i i1
It is just like putting at $5 bill in
the flames EVERY LOAD of Anthracite
The WoBittW Hi? M Seller!
Gives greater heat than
the heat on the floor like a Base Burner.
( Holds the fire like a
ii Burns Nut or Slack,
IrT1 (ail '
No Soot or Dirt.
IT IS INDISTEUGTIBLE
Nothing like it ever before made. See it
and be convenced.
mm mm 1 1
Have Just Received
Making our assortment and
stock of GLASS the largest
ever carried before. Also a
new line oi Picture
including the small,
narrow mouldings now so
much in demand.
Our prices are still lower
than the lowest.
309 West Main Street,
Base Burner. Throws
Base B rner.
Shackelford I Co,, I
SUPPLY THE TRADE
Our factory on Laurel Street in Richmond
is now running, and we are
prepared to fill orders for twist of tho
"Ms ol RiM,"
t: "i. u. r u.
"Pair oi fob"
Brands, three grades. We can pave you
money. Semi us a trial order; ou will
be glad with our products. Especially
pleased to hear irom country merchants.
White g Ross.
49 Richmond, Kr.
? A .'an jiuy "9si3F
HE PATS THE
...YOU PAY FOR THE...
Phone 3. Second St.
BED WETTING CURED
neNOPAY. Mas. B.X. ROWAN. MO imfct.'.
Wto. . MWb;