Newspaper Page Text
Our Story in a Nut
Our Pall Line of Goods is "up to the min
ute" as we constantly watch the market
for new and worthy goods, and we re
spectfully invite your attention to our
Tailored and Fancy
Latest Novelties in Neckwear, Belts, Etc
"Smart Set" Silk Petticoats
Mannish Novelties in Woolen Goods
for Tailored 5uits
Newest Designs in Silks for Waists
Call and see us as we are now ready to
take care of you on all Fall and Winter
The Richmond Climax.
rmraa exert wesiqut it
THECLIHAX PRINTING CO
A. D. Miller - Pres. and Mgr.
W.i6. WMte - - Sec'y-Treas.
KENTUCKY PRESS ASSOCIATION
EIGHTH DISTRICT PUBLISHERS LEAGUE.
WBDNBSDAY. APRIL 24 -
Omk af Mtr moot wemteeat business
8MB e&lfed the aUesUea of The Climax
te wfcet sooms te have beeeaae an at
moot ohrontc des4re es the part of many
mt mm- istittitis to bo continually
aHaittec ftm4s for one purpose or
MMther. Lot k be understood that the
gootlomag above aeatlesed is one of
Riofamopd's most beaofic&at oitizoos;
havfeg always beB oiceediagly liberal
M the pr ad the suffering, to beeevo
leat tootHations aad to all worthy
Mwwes Ms generosity has been exceed
ed by few, if any, of our charity-loving
people. That bis complaint is well
feaeded 'till be borne out by those en
gaged is. bttsfeees m Rlobmoad. It has
boootne almost a daily oocurrence to
bae soltofcers seeking feanoial assist
ance, te Many oases for institutions that
are supported by taxation, and in some
tectonces for enterprises that are, or
flhouW be, self-supporting. The con
stent 4raia en the business men of this
ottf as a result has become to many a
say the least
and this nabk should be curtailed where
charity k net absolutely necessary. The
Cum ax weukl not nave any reader to
feat that in writing these lines our
ohurohes, hospitals, and such institu
tions are included in th list of those
4m should net seek and expect aid from
the pubHc, for every man should be
qui ok te rospend to the ever pressing
domaodc te relieve the needy or suffer-
The CcfODtSATi Tbade Excubsiox,
kaevro as the Boosters' Special, will ar
rive in Rlohmond Friday afternoon,
AptM 36. about 2:30, and will remain
here fer one bear. It is especially de
sired by The Ouviax. the Commercial
O and progressive oitizoos of this
eta', that a oerdial welcome be extend
ed the visitors while here. Every one
that can pessifety do se, should turn out
and assist is giving the business men of
OtnotonaU a welcome equally as cordial
as was greeted the Agriculturnal train
in this oKy some weoks ago. A splendid
galaxy of speakers has been secured by
the Oteohwati Commercial Association
te accompany the big Trade Excursion,
wbk left Cincinnati Monday morning,
April 2Snd, to spend the next five days
Ve are Aary Jane and
hired out to the best store
ncaic uayyx, uccauic our consciences are
clear. The store ve are going to work for has
a clear conscience. They
ness. There is no cotton
is all vool.
Ve are happy because
the store ve vork for
goods and upright meth&ds compel success.
ni ip t ...
Lacn veeK ror a vnole year ve shall greet
you in this paper, always vlth a smile. Our
store folks greet you vlth a smile when you
eeme In, and sell reliable
John R. Gibson &
visiting the merchants and business men
generally of Eastern Kentucky and Ten
nessee. Among the noted speakers al
ready announced are Mayor Henry T.
Hunt, George Puchta, United States
Sub-Treasurer; Prof. William Barker,
University of Cincinnati; W. C Culkins,
Superintendent of the Chamber of Com
merce; James Albert Green, President
of the Mathew Addy Iron and Steel Co.,
George F. Dieterle, President, and Carl
Dehoney, Secretary and Manager, of the
Cincinnati Commercial Association, and
The Louisville Post has the follow
ing editorial concerning one of Rich
mond's most prominent and best known
young men: "A fine type of the kind of
young men that are coming to the front
in Kentucky and in whose activity, in
politics, at the bar, in the learned pro
fessions, and in business, lies the true
hope of the State, was seen at the Repu
blican State Convention in Mr. A. R.
Bumam, Jr., a son of former Chief Jus
tice A. R. Burnam, and grandson of the
distinguished Major C. F. Burnam. Mr.
Burnam made, according to the state
ment of all the attorneys present in the
room of contested election, one of the
strongest, clearest arguments for the
disfranchised voters of Madison county
that marked any stage of the convention,
and he was appointed as one of the com
mittee that will carry the fight to Chi
cago." "Time was," says the Trenton (Tenn.)
Gazette, "when a newspaper would up
hold a candidate for office simply because
he was a 'home man' or a personal friend
of the publication, but so many of these
fellows have a habit of being ungrateful
after they are elected that the present day
editor is becoming a little more choice
in considering claims of candidates.
'Free puffs' are all right for the news.
paper man with a large bank account,
but they won't buy beefsteak and eggs
for the publisher with limited finances "
Federal Court in Session.
The spring term of Federal Court con
vened Monday morning with Judge
A. 21. J. Cochran, of Maysville, presiding,
The first day of court was devoted to the
selection of juries to serve during the
present term. The following gentlemen
compose the grand jury: Joe Bales, Mad
Ison; Geo. R. Snyder, Mt. Sterling; D. L
Tate, Monticello; Harvey Moore, Welch
burg; Logan Trenton, Somerset; Jno,
Horine, Nicholasville; Overton M. Jones,
Mt. Sterling; Chas. Welch, Vaughn's
Mill; Milton Covington, Richmond: C. W.
Honaker, Jr., Owingsville; Wm. Morris,
Waneta; Johnson Atchison, Owingsville,
Alva fete vens, Iron Mound; W. R. Lynch
tstUl; W. K. Watters, Menifee; A. J
xne xriDDie sale ba turd ay at ten
o'clock and Mrs. B. II. Neale's sale
vt ednesday Jlay 1st, at ten o'clock.
There may be a few as good, but none
better than Stacy-Adams Shoes. We
have them, in high and low, black and
Rice & Arnold
her Iamb. Ve
In this city.
do an honorable busi
In what they tell you
ve succeed. So does
succeed; their upright
Ii.m. o( Interest XarJlni Hbmfc-
folk and Otkerei
Senator W. F. Welch, of Irvine, was
a visitor in the city Saturday.
Col. Wm. Clark, attorney of McKee,
is in the city attending Federal court,
Miss Edna Rice has returned to her
borne in Richmond. Lancaster Record
Mrs. Irvine Ballard returned Thurs
day from a visit to relatives in Win
Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman, of Dayton,
O., are the guests of their daughter,
Mrs. F. M. Stiver.
Mrs. George English is recovering
from an operation for gall stone, much
to the gratification of many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bennett, of Lox
ington, has been visiting relatives and
friends in this city.
Miss Annie Herndon, of Lancaster,
has been the guest of Miss Julia Hig-
gins, on Second street.
Judge G. L. Click, of Elliott county,
is iu the city, having bis eyes treated
by one of our local physicians. '
Editor Jesse Alverson, of Anderson
Kews, spent Sunday with his mother,
Mrs. Mattie Alverson, in this city.
Miss Martha W. Maupin and sister,
Miss Mary Cantrill, are visiting their
sister, Mrs. J. W. Hendricks in Lex
Miss Mary Rourke, after spending
several days at home, has returned to
school at the university in Bowling
Mr. Chas. B. Nelson, manager of tho
Winchester Democrat, spent several
hours in Richmond Thursday enrouto
M-. and Mrs. J. W. Bryant, of Stan
ford, attended the funeral and burial of
Mrs. Mary Baumstark, at Waco, Wed
Mr. Lucien Burnam, of Danville,
spent several days last week with his
parents, Judge and Mrs. A. R. Burnam,
in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Thornton Jones, of Cov
ington, have been spending the past
week with relatives and friends in this
Dr. C D. l'attie. wh5 has been seri
ously ill for several weeks,has sufficient
ly recovered as to assume his duties at
Southern National Bank.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Oldham spent
several days in Cincinnati last week
Mrs. Oldham, en route home, stopped
in Cyntbiana for a visit with Mr. H
C. Shipp and daughter.
Miss Alice Timoney left this morning
for Richmond, where she will take a
special course in the State Normal
School Danville Advocate.
Mr. John Harris has returned from
Florida, where he spent tho winter. He
brought with him the upper jaw, a rib
and scales from a Jew fish which he cap
tured, which tipped the beam at 325
Mr. C. A. Taylor returned last week
from Coronado, Florida, where he has
been for the past month. Mr. Taylor is
an expert with the rod and line and re
ports fishing as being unusually good
Miss Lillie Chrisman has returned to
Panola, after having spent some time in
a hospital in this city. Miss Chrisman
has many friends who will be gratified
to learn of her restoration to health
Judge John W. Hughes, of Harrods
burg, was in the city Thursday. Judge
Hughes has been mentioned a probable
candidate for congress from the Eighth
district, bat bis intentions along these
lines were not given out.
Mr. and Mrs. George Phelps returned
last week from a month's visit to Call
sorma, beanie, Wash., and other west
ern cities. They had a delightful trip
ana naa tne pleasure oi meeting many
air. liarvey cnenault attended a
meeting of the Board of Trustees of
Georgetown college, at Georgetown,
Wednesday. Tho board met to consider
the resignation of Dr. Yeager, who re
signed from that institution some weeks
ago. Dr. Yeager has decided to remain
with the college.
Hon. J.Tevis Cobb, who has been slight
ly indisposed for past the few weeks.
is doing nicely and will soon be able to
resume his large law practice. The
many friends of this popular gentleman
will be gratified to know that his condi
tion is greatly improved.
Captain John Colyer, of Somerset, well
known in this city as an officer in the
Revenue Service under Hon. Thomas S.
Bronston's administration, was in Rich
mood, the first of tho week. Captain
Colyer is very popular here and always
finds a hearty welcome when he comes.
The Cecilian Club will meet this after
noon with Mrs. Alex. Denny on Breck
avenue, burned is "Jruccuu. "
Col. R R. Perry, the veteran news
paper man of Winchester, was a pleasant
visitor in the city Monday and Tuesday.
Col. Perry recently retired from tho
newspaper business on account of ill
health, but he has regained his former
strength and looks many years younger,
and The Climax would not be surprised
to hear of the Colonel again assuming
Mrs. Cliphant Haynes, gave a beauti
ful Easter reception at her home in New
York, the entertainment taking place
on Monday alter Easter Sunday in
honor of her daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Ashbrook Haynes, formerly Miss Louise
Covington, of this county. Twelve
friends of the popular matron were in
the receiving line, among them being
Mrs. J. W. Coperton and daughter, Miss
Jamie Caperton. and Mrs. H. B. Hanger
of this city. The decorations were very
elaborate and consisted of Easter lillies
and palms. Refreshments were served
to a large gathering of friends.
E. V. Eider's Sale.
Elsewhere in this issue will be found
the advertisement you can't fail to see
it for it is a b one of E. V. Elder's
Mid-Spring Sale. Elder always does
what be says he wilL A hint to the
wise is sufficient.
Have your furniture put in good order
before spring cleaning.
Baklow & Dozeer,
30-tf 307 East Main street.
Spring and Summer
CaM for Dainty
Ha4 Embroidery fc writable
for all eoeMieM aid all tgm.
Am i?t lokris
n mmn at iiaei
work to call mad impact bar
Una of pattens aod materials.
During an electrical storm last week
lightning struck the tower of tho Second
Methodist church at Barboursville, the
damage being slight. Just about a year
ago lightning struck in the same spot
and damaged the tower considerably.
The Presbyterian church at Nicholas
ville, has called the Rev. J. J. Rice, of
Fulton, Mo., to fill the pastorate. The
Rev. Mr. Rice was recently of Louis
ville.having been educated in the Louis
ville Seminary. Ho has accepted the
call and will take charge about the mid
dle of May.
The Rev. Mr. Hibischman, of Toledo,
O., has been called and has accepted the
pastorate of the Presbyterian church in
Mt. Sterling. He will move there with
his family on May 1, and take charge of
the congregation. The Rev. Mr. Hibis
chman is a native of Pennsylvania, and
is one of the leading pulpit speakers of
Dr. J. A. Harding, who for the last
eleven years, has boon president of Pot
ter Bible College, near Bowling Green,
has resigned, to devote his cntiro time
to the evangelistic work. He has been
succeeded by Dr. George A. Clingmap,
pastor of a Church of Christ in Detroit,
who will take charge in September when
the fall term opens.
By order of tho British Admiralty
divine services on all tho warships In
home ports last Sunday took the form
of a memorial for victims of tho Titanic.
During the services the flags on all the
ships were at half mast in respect to the
officers and men of all ranks in the
British Mercantile Marino and others
who wore drowned and for their good
scamenship behavior after the accident.
Services in all the churches were of a
memorial character with the singing of
"Nearer My God to Thee" as the special
The First Church of Christ (Scientist)
holds services regularly every Sunday
in their apartments, 130 Second street.
Sunday School at 10 "o'clock a. m. Les
son sermon at 11 a. m. Wednesday
evening.testimonial services at 7:30 p.m.
Free reading room 15, Hobson building,
open from 2 to 4 p.m. on Mondays, Wed
nesdays and Fridays. Subject for next
Sunday, April 28, "Probation After
Death." The public is cordially
invited to any and all services.
Memorial services, commemorative of
the horrible disaster to the Titanic,
were held last Sunday in most of the
churches throughout the land. . The
singing of tho hymn "Nearer My God to
Thee" was a featuro in many of the
services. This hymn was played by
the band as the mighty ship went
The Danville district Conference of
the Methodist church will be held at
London April 29, to May 2nd. The
pastor, Eld. G. W. Crutchfield and
Messrs. W. H. Park and Gilbert Grin
stead will represent tho local church at
The Baptist church of this city closed
a good year for Missions on last Sabbath.
The building committee of the First
Christian church opened the bids yes
terday for their new church which is
soon to be erected. No award has yet
A largo delegation of students from
the Normal attended service at the
Second Christian church on last Sab
bath night at which time Prof. Mc
Dougle preached: he is one of the most
popular members of the Normal Faculty.
The Women's Missionary Society of
the Methodist church wilt meet with
Mrs. R. K. Stone on 4th, street on Fri
day at 3 p.m. .
Rev. Mr. Thompson, rector of the
Episcopal church, added much to the
program of the Woman's Club this
week by rendering a couple of solos; he
has a superb voice.
Whatever makes men good Christians
makes good citizens Daniel Webster.
Gott will take all your wool and pay
the highest price.
A Splendid Bargain.
There are a number of people that
have purchased pianos from Mr. Chester
Green within the last few weoks, the
result is they are well pleased. Mr,
Greon-ropresents .the Starr Piano Co
When you come to town don't fail to
call and see tho beautiful now instru
ments now on display at Mrs. Parks'
residence at 229 Second street. Phono
104. Splendid bargains in used and
second hand instruments. Don't forget
the place 229 Second street.
Floating Canoe Tribe. No. 70, Improved
Order of Red Men. will hold memorial
service at First Presbyterian church next
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Hon.
Robt. T. Crowe, of Lagrange. Ky., will
deliver tho address. The public Is ex
tended a cordial invitation to attend
A representative of the F. O. Stone
Baking Co., ofjOincinnati, will arrive it
this city, Friday, on the Boosters' Special
train, and will give to all who call a
Joe's restaurant a free sample of silver
slice cake. In order to get this delicious
cake you must call at the above place
during the stay of the visitors in this
Mr. Clay Will Probably Move
The following from Lexington to the
Louisville Times says: Col. Brutus J.
Clay, of Richmond. Ky., former United
States Minister to Switzerland, wilL if
his present plans aro carried out, short
ly become a resident of this city. Col.
Clay recently sold his beautiful farm
near Richmond and accompanied by
Mrs. Clay was here yesterday looking
at a number of :plees, with the view of
purchasing one for a home.
The father of Col. Clay, Gen. Cassias j
Xar.celltM Clay, the "Old Lion of White
hall," formerly resided ia LexiBgto,
and was a resident of this city when his
paper. The Liberal, which was favorable
to abolition, wafe-dramalically safari
a ia 1840, as told io. Gen. Clan's aute
Mog raphy. Col. Clay was bora ia Lac
ingtoa sad kas maay pliaaant reeoUaa-
tioas.of the eity, as wail as maay rehv
tivea and irieoaa bare, are cited
as the chief! Inducement for his return
here to .live after so many years absence,
(Copyright. 1912, by Associated Literary
Rattling over the frogs and switches,
the "Special" picked Its way through
the yard, while the engineer's hand
grasped tho throttle nervously. Tho
president of the road, Philip Newman,
sat in tho rear car, and he had demand
ed a record run down to the next di
vision. Once past the tangle of tracks,
there was a clear road and a good
roadbed all tho way to Tuwora, Thom
son usually took out the cast and west
flyer. He was a new engineer on the
road and be- wanted to show the "Old
Man" what he could do.
Back in his private car, Newman
was going through the package or
mall handed him as he had stepped
aboard. It seemed to Newman that
since his secretary had quit, the mail
had been twice ah heavy as formerly.
For perhaps half an hour ho worked
over the mail, then he threw it down
on the table in disgust, and went out
on the rear platform to smoke a cigar
In the crisp winter sunshine. As he
stepped through tho door, a dark bun
dle huddled beside the steps caught
his eye and he scowled.
He stooped to grasp the man's col
lar, but before he could do so the
man had sprung up and was facing
"Yes, I'm stealing a ride," be ad.
mitted before Newman had spoken.
"Like you, I am going over the road
without a ticket. You can't blame
the train hands. They were careful
enough, but when they were clear of
the yards they had to stay up front
or pass through your car, and I knew
that they wouldn't do that, so I hopped
on board because I want to get away
"Come inside," ordered Newman
gruffly as he saw that the man's thin
coat and threadbare trousers offered
little protection from the nipping air.
He was rather amused at the idea of
a tramp stealing a ride on his own.
The stranger followed without the
least embarrassment and accepted
with easy courtesy the stiff drink that
Newman prescribed as an antidote
for the cold.
"If I can wash my hands some
where," the tramp suggested when
the warmth had penetrated his half-
frozen body, "I'll work my passage. I
used to be a pretty good hand at the
typewriter In the old days. If you
have any routine stuff that an out
slder can see, I'll clear that away for
you. I know how it is when the mail
gets piling up."
He moved toward the closed type
writer desk in a corner of the salon
and raised the cover. He nodded as
he saw the machine was in good con
dition, and then followed the porter
to the wash room whence he emerged
with clean hands and face and well
brushed hair. Newman stared at the
"I'm not a tramp," was the easy ex
planation. "I am merely out of a job
and without a reference to get an
other berth. I was unwise in falling
In love with my boss' daughter. It
was a small town, and he could keep
me from getting another place there.
so I had to leave."
As he spoke he moved toward the
machine again and took up one of the
letters in the basket His fingers
fairly flew over the keys and
presently he passed a sheet over
to Newman. It was terse and
comprehensive, and Newman nodded
The president reached for the basket
and removed a few of the more impor
tant letters, then indicated the rest
"Do those," he ordered, "and you
will be able to make New York In a
day coach instead of a box car."
The letters wero out of the way and
signed before the train whistled for
Tuwora, and Newman turned to his
"Want to go on from tho division
point or stay on and bo my secre
tary?" ho asked.
"I'll stay," was the quiet response,
"The girl lives in Harmon, and that's
only 60 miles from your headquarters.
I'll marry her yet."
"That's the way to talk," cried New
man. "If you want a girl, fight until
you get her. You might answer these
He indicated the more Important
ones be had withheld until he had
studied his man, and while the tat
ter's nimble fingers resumed their
work, he smoked and reflected. Here
was a man who would not give up
and yet he himself had lost heart in
his own love affair. He wanted Alicia
Leighton for his wife, and he had
been frightened off by the rivalry ol
younger men, though he was little
"What Is your name?" he de
"Paul Sidney," was the quiet re
8ponse. "I have been working lot
Seth Slater In Harmon."
Newman drew some bills from his
"There Is a half hour stop here," ht
said. "It Is a division point and there
are some tangles I must straighten
out Slip uptown and get a suit that
will make you presentable. No, it
Isn't an advance on salary," he added,
as Paul made a memoranda of the
sum. 'That is payment for advice,'
and as the surprised stenographei
turned away he added to himself,
"and you won't be married before 1
am. I guess I can make a fight too."
Guard Against Undesirables.
About 250.000 Immigrants are turn
ed back every year by the immigra
tion officials of this country To guard
the ports and boundaries against
those whom the law forbids entry,
the government employs nearly 2.000
i Quality Groceries
Await You Here
We are the the home of full weight and full
measure. Every article that leaves this
store carries our stamp of approval.
You Reap the
To trade at this store pays both in time and
Sewell & McKinney
. Phones 16 and 223
Mr. Robert B. Duorsouand Miss Lucy
McWilliams were married Wednesday
at tho homo of the brido's parents, near
White's Station, Rov. E. 0. McDougle,
officiating. Tho happy couple came to
this- city immediately after tho cere
mony and took the five o'clock train for
a bridal tour, after which they will re
turn to Whito's Station to reside. The
bride and groom aro both residents of
that section of Madison county, and are
exceedingly popular with a large circle
of friends who extend congratulations
and best wishes for a long and happy
The marriage of Miss Lillian Lee
Jefferson to Mr. Salem S. Wallaco will
be a beautiful event of this month. The
marriage will bo celebrated to-night at
7:30 o'clock.at tho First Baptist Church,
Dr. J. W. Porter officiating. Prof. R.
delloodo will play tho wedding music
and Miss Julia Yarrington will sing.
Mrs. William II. Milward, Jr., tho
matron of honor, will bo tho bride's only
attendant, and Mr. John II. Wallace, of
Louisville, the bridegroom's brother,
will bo best man. Littlo Miss Emily
Hoiloway will be tho flower girl and the
ushers will bo Messrs. Harry Frances, of
Madison county, O. T. Wallace of Wil
mington, N. C, James C. Rucker, and
John Willim, of this city. After the
wedding tho couplo will leave for a wed
ding trip of soveral weeks and will :hen
return to Lexington and mako their
homo with the bride's mother, Mrs.
Thomas Clay Jefferson, on Forest
avenue Lexington Herald.
Mr. Wallaco is well known in Rich
mond, having many relatives in the city
and county, whoro ho has frequently
Think of wool a big price, too then
think of Gott. 43-tf
EVERY MOVE CREATES SOUND
Scientific Fact Not Known to All
Acuteness of Hearing Among the
It Is very difficult to make some per
sons believe that nothing can move
without making a sound, although it
may seem to be absolute silence to
them. Everything that moves dis
turbs the air around it and sets up a
kind of wave motion that spreads
through the atmosphere in all direc
tions. When these wavo motions aro
strong enough a sound is heard. That
nothing i3 heard is no evidence that
there is no sound, for other living
things may hear' what men cannot
The motion that is started In tho
air when anything vibrates or moves
suddenly has often been compared to
the motion of the surface of still wa
ter when we drop a pebble into a
pond. But thoro is this great differ
ence. The eye can see the wavo made
by the smallest glass bead you can
find, but tho ear is not nearly so sen
sitive, and unless the waves aro pret
ty high in the atmosphere the human
car cannot detect them as sound.
The lower animals and birds have
much better ears than human beings.
A dog will prick up its ears at the
sound of its master's voice, or a faint
whistle, when it is an astonishing dis
tance off. A man in Baltimore put his
head out of the window and called his
dog Jack, which he thought was chas
ing cats in the grounds of the blind
The dog was sitting on the steps of
a friend's house with the man's daugh
ter, nearly half a mile away, and in
stantly jumped up and tore off home.
It had heard that call.
A deer has been known to look up
at the sound of a footstep that was
still half a mile away in the woods.
Gott, the poultry man, will buy your
wool. 43 tf
Thos. A. Shelton, agent for Hurst
Home Insurance Co. Write mo or phone
2-S.lyr , 151 ring 2. Union City, Ky.
STOPS TiigT iTQH
Tf you are suffering from Eczema,
Psoriasis or any other kind of skin
trouble, drop Into our store for In
stant relief. We will guarantee you
to stop that itch in two seconds.
A 25c trial bottle will prove It
We have sold other remedies for
skin troubles, but none that wo could
recommend more highly than the well
known compound of Oil of Wlnter
Ereen, Thymol and a few other In
gredients that have wrought such won
derful cures all over tho country.
This compound, known as D. D. D.
Prescription, will cool and heal the
Itchy, burnlne skin as nothing else
cnn. Get a regular bottlo and sec on
our no-pay offer,
STOCKTON & SON
It Is Mete
That You 5hould Have
The Best Meat.
Meet Us at the Counter
And It Will
Be Meted Out To You.
You'll Meet Your Friend
The Friend of Your
Telephone 39 Second-st
- .M ft
We will sell publicly on
SATURDAY, APRIL 27lh, 1912,
at 10 o'clock A. 51., on the premises on
West Main Street, Hlchmonii,Ky., the
of the late Dudley Trlbble. It is a
brick house, centrally located in one of
tne most uesiraoie neignnornoous in
town, anil has nine rooms anil all
The lot on which the house is built
is one of the best drained in town, and
has on it a splendid stable and a gooa
garden. Every thing is in first-class
At the same time and place we will
Sell a lot oi Household
and Kitchen Furniture,
including a new Florence Air Tight
stove and a good range. Also a line
family horse, safe for women or child
ren to drive; a good buggy and harness,
a number of farming implements, such
as turning plows, corn planteis, 2 grass
seed strippers, 1 sled, a Randall har
row, a new cultivator, 1 plow, scraper,
and other things too numerous to
TmiMS! All snme nnlor son ioH
in hand; all above that sum, negotia
te noie,aue JUiy i,
DUDLEY TRIBBLE'S HEIRS
Long Tom Chenault, Auctioneer.
I will sell publicly on
WEDNESDAY, MAY 1st, 1912,
at 10 o'clock A. M., on the premises,
three miles from Richmond on the
Lexington pike, the following, viz:
Stock, Farming Implements, Etc.
Twenty-five head of cattle, weicht
Muuuit 11UU ut luu jua., CA 1 1 .1 ouu;
17 nice Jersey cows and six young
heifers; 1 Jersey bull, well bred;l
pair of work mules; 1 extra good
draft horse, 4 years old, dilves single
or double; 1 carnage mare; II shoats,
weight about 100 lbs.; one 8-year-old
walking horse, a line prospect; one
5-yenr-old mare by Rex Arbucklp, in
foal to jack; one 2-year-old colt by
Lakeland Jay, broken to drivf ; one
nice yearling lilly by Lord Rian 12:20,
dam by Lynboyd; about 150 chick
ens; farming implements consisting
rf ii mowing machines, l Randall
harrow, 4 turning plows, 1 hay press,
2 corn planters, 1 corn s-ieller, 1 hay
rake, two 2-horse wagons, cider mill,
one horse wagon, good buggy, buck
board, good milk wagon and harness,
hog box, 4 lard kettles; sled, plow
gear, 3 cultivators, pond scrapers,
one fence machine, grind stone, good
cutUng box. Meat and lard from
ten hog; household and kitchen furn
iture about 5,000 tobacco sticks, and
various other things. A good Auto
mobile, 4 cylinder, live passenger,
engine in first-class shape.
Terms made known on day of sale.
MRS. 1. 1. NEALE.
W. F. HIGOINS
Furniture, Carpets, Stoves
Opposite Hotel Gryndon-
'ASK inc- -
VO WEARS THEM"
"Queen Quality" fitted with Flexible
Welted Soles, that bend with the
slightest movement of the foot, are with
out question the most restful easy-going
"Queen Quality" shoes fit well, wear
well, and feel well. Need no breaking
in. You experience all the joys of "that
old pair you so hated to discard," from
the first moment worn, until worn out.
Why suffer needlessly when absolute
comfort and ease are offered you in
"Queen Quality," without extra cost?
W. D. Oldham & Co
Richmond's Greatest Store
TID you ever look up the meaning
of the words "Price" and "Cost"?
We venture you'd be interested, even
"Price" originally meant not money, not cash
but Reward, Praise, Worth. In the days of
Caesar they called it "Pretium."
"Cost" comes from the old Icelander word
"Koster," signifying to Choose, to Test, to
So "Price" is really the Worth of the thing sold.
"Cost" means how well the thing bought proves
up in actual use.
So we're not so far off the track today, for when you
buy paint, the Price of it should be the measure of its
usefulness, in appearance and wear. Its Cost to you
will be how well it stands the test you put it to. If it
does well, it's cheap; if not, you paid too much.
Measured by this, poor paint costs far, far more than
good paint; never worth the price asked and never
stands the test of wear.
There's one house paint made that's worth the price
and stands the test, and that's HORSE SHOE
BRAND HOUSE PAINT, best lead, zinc, aged
linseed oil, japan, coloring matter and nothing else;
honest materials, honestly prepared, sold on honor.
Seven gallons of HORSE SHOE PAINT covers as
much surface as ten gallons of ordinary paint and
covers it longer.
Then, too, there's a full line of good HORSE SHOE BRAND
Paint Specialties HORSE SHOE BRAND Pain., for the Bam.
for the Roof, for the Porch, for the Floor, for Inside Walls, Screens,
for Buggies, Wagons in fact, for everything.
When you're ready to buy paint or paint specialties, and want the
Price and the Cost both right as well as the Paint, just remember
that here is one store where you'll find what you're looking for.
Sold by Stockton & Son, Druggists
F. jr. YEAGER
When the Ice
You'll want a
"Star" white en-'
ameled or "Maj
estic" zinc lined
are the best ice sav
ers and most reasonably priced. Ask to
see the "Star" before you buy.
The Center of Attraction
Rich jewelry and artist c s
verware are especial. y at
tractive in their generous r rc
fusion and infinite vanetv a
our Jewelry Store. A rrrs
marked feature of our 0oJj
is the many novel and uia id
articles which cannot be iki
nlir;itpl in mnlrinnn co'ppttOa
from any of "which most dt
siraole as presents
Man is King!