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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, January 21, 1913, Image 1

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HPT Y
RICHMOK
' JL A did
n
59th YEAR
Tuesday and Friday
RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY AFTERNOON 3 O'CLOCK, JANUARY 21. 1913
J ..0" I . .
NUMBER 33
v JLI lvl riv y o
P
Want Coal
Quick?
Gall 85
r . 'r
IL. M. IBlanttoia
Corner Main and B
Streets
Telephone
85 '
For The New Year
Let us again look forward to the pleasure
of pleasing you many, many times. The -rays
of good cheer enter homes where our
eatables are. For Quality and Cleanliness
our prices are unsurpassed Try'our
Chase and Sanbon's Coffees we guarantee" .
them to please. Price 25 and 35 cents. .
Sewell & McKinney
I6 Telephones 223
Union Supply Co.
INCORPORATED
GREELY BARNES, Manager
Telephone 5 1 I27lrvine-st
Groceries
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes,
Hardware
Farming Implements and Supplies
Fresh Butter and Eggs
Livestock Exchange Information Bureau no charge
ask about it
W. M. BOWMAN
II. K. BOWMAN
Bowman Bros;
Contractors and i
Builders
All work guaranteed to be first-class in every
particular. Plans and specifications furnished
on application
Telephones 28 and 179 j
Climax Now Semi-Weekly.
The Richmond Clinax, always a wel
come visitor, camo to us twice last week,
and as we never gel too much of a good
thing, it is doubly welcome. Ed Wal
ton is a crank about a semi-weekly,
and the splendid paper he is making of
the Climax is not the first proof be has
produced that he can make a success of
a two limes a week paper. He brought
the Interior-Journal of Stanford as a
semi-weekly up to the high standard of
one of the best papers in the state, and
what be bas done once, we believe be
can, do again, anyway if Ed cannot
make a success of it, no one else need
try. Lancaster Record.
Prof. Kinney to Speak Here.
Prof. E. J. Kinney, of the division of
Agronomy, of the State University of
Kentucky, an authority on farm crops
wil deliver a lecture to the public
under . the suspices of the Madison
county Farmer's Union on February
eighth on corn praduction. The talk to
farmers on this timely topio will be
given at 1:30 p. m., in the court house.
Tbis will be the first of a series of
similar lectures to be offered the public
by the local Farmer's Union during the
winter and spring and it is hoped the
public will appreciate the offerings of
belter farming instruction.
Fined For Having Booze In
His Possession.
Bob Garrison, of this city, was fined
8 100 find given ten days in jail by a jury
in Judge Greenleafi court Saturday.
The chargo was his having whisky in
possession for the purpose of sale. He
had eighteen quarts of bottled in bond
goods. Garrison claimed that he was
going to take twejve quarts of the "red
eye" to his mother-in-law at Crab
Orchard. The jury seems to have put
little credence in the mother-in-law
story.
5ome Flour.
The flour output of Minneapolis dur
ing 1912, totaled 17,031,635 barrels,
nearly 1,000,000 barrels more than the
banner year, 1902, when 10,200,000 bar
rels were turned out. According to
figures compiled only 6.55 per cent of
the year's output was shipped to for
eign counti ies. .
Early Easter This Spring.
Easter Sunday comes on March 23rd
this year, the earliest date in the past
ninety-five years. This will necessitate
the dear women securing their Spring
headgear that much earlier than usual.
Lnd Disgusting Catarrh
Money Back From B. L Mid
delton if Catarrhal Misery
Does Not Leave You
Try the sure way. Breathe Booth's
HYOMEI over the sore, germ infected
membrane, kill the germs and heal the
sore 6 pots.
Use the little inhaler that comes with
each f 1.00 outfit five times through the
day. At night use the vapor breathing
treatment as directed.
Booth's HYOMEI does not contain
any harmful drug. It is Australian
Eucalyptus combined with effective
Listerian antiseptics.
When the bottle of HYOMEI that
comes with your outfit is gone you can
get another for 50 cents. Just breathe
it no stomach desine.
V
7
Absence
Makes the heart grow futiuer,
we're told, but a good portrait of
the absent one will keep the re
collection of the absent one more
vivid and comfort many a lonely
hour of separation.
We make a specialty of portrait
ure and our studio is exceptionally
equipped for fine portrait work.
The
McGaughey
Studio
Clay Building,
Main Street,
Telephone 52
The Drainman In "The Servant in
the House," Opera Houee, Thursday,
January 23.
A Holding Company.
Mr. Munsey, one of Colonel Roose
velt's leading supporters, suggests a
new party holding party to take
over the Republican and Progressive
parties, as holding companies in the
business world take over and amalga
mate competing concerns. The source
of the suggestion, and the suggestion
itself, is suggestive. Under the regime
of the combined party, holding compan
ies, trust and other inventions of the
money devils, grew and flourished and
Mr, Munsey evidently thinks the sug
gestion will be a taking one with those
who have either encouraged or coun
tenanced them:
At present we do not think it possible
for any holding company to hold ihe
rival factions of the late Republican
party. This is as great an assuager of
grief as it is a moderator of passions,
and the effort at reconeiliation may
meet with more response in the futnre,
but at present there is too much ani
mosity between the Republicans and
the so-called Progressives for either to
even consider getting together feasible.
The Republicans charge their inglorius
defeat to the Progressives and what is
left of the old party feels naturally very
bitter toward it. The suggestion, too,
coming from a Roosevelt and makes it
all the more objectionable and the old
line-stand-pat-Republican will take do
stock in any such a holding company,
which, if formed might be subject to
indictment under the Sherman Anti
Trust Law, as it would be a restraint in
trade for the reason that it would put
one less competitor in the field for the
spread on the pie counter.
If the test were to come now and the
members of either the Republican or
the Progressive parties should have to
take their choice between getting to
gether and going over to the Demo
cratic party, we believe that the latter
would profit by the accessions. The
Republican party seems to be done for
and there is absolutely no good reason
that the so-called Progressive party
should survive the disasters and dan
gers the second year of its infantile
career. W. P. Walton in Lexington
Herald.
Stock Going Up.
The stock of Col. John R. Gibson, ' of
Richmond, who is an applicant for the
Eighth District Internal Revenue Col
lectorship, has gone up considerably In
the 'estimation of the political wise
acres, and he is now regarded by them
as being a decided factor in this inter
esting contest. Col. Gibson is "over
look ing no bets" and is now in Wash
ington "boosting his game" with the
"big wigs" who will have quite a bit
to say about who is appointed Collector
to succeed Winston Wiseman at Dan
ville. Louisville Times.
Stale Department oHlcials expressed
uneasiness over the threats of Argente-
na to declare a' war on trade with the
United States unless the latter withdraws
from the Brazilian flour market,
Famous Calf Case Ended.
The famous "calf case" of Jetmore,
Kan., is ended. Four years ago Pro
bate Judge Barstow bought a calf for
$12. E. Netigate claimed the owner
ship and entered a replevin suit. Both
were prominent men, and that section
would willingly fight for the "principle"
involved. The citizens divided on the
case. Four years of litigation followed.
The state's best legal' talent was em
ployed. Exoitement ran liigh and
while 12,500 was being spent for its
possession the $12 calf died. But thic
did not slay the conflict. By general
agreement the calf was skinned and the
fight continued over the possession of
the hide. Expert veterinarians and
cattle dealers were called to testify re
garding the markings on the bide.
One side contended they were barbed
wire cuts, the other that they were
brands. The climax came when the
bide was introduced at the last trial
and the hide showed no markings what
ever. The skin of the disputed calf
had been stolen. In disgust the jury
returned a verdict for the defendant.
The Picture Hat Going.
It is likely that the reign of the large
picture hat is nearly over. In any case
it is decidedly in abeyance, and the
small and medium sized hats will prob
ably be tbe prevailing models for some
time to come. The very large bat was
only suitable for the long trailing gowns
and these are worn only at night
at present. The foregoing is from
a fashion paper but the news is so good
that we feet like giving it, the most
prominent space in the Climax. The
large, or picture bats, are an abomina
ble nuisance and it " is refreshing to
think they are going out of style. Let
them go and go quickly. They not only
spoil the Iooks of most women but in
many cases hide from view their smil
ing faces. A pretty face is far more
appealing to the eye than any cart
wheel hat that evtn the most approved
and up-to date milliner can make.
$10,000,000 In Suits On ,
Account of Titanic
A flood of petitions for damages
thiough the loss of the steamer Titanic
filed include one from Mrs. Irine Wal-
lach Harris, 'who claims $10,000,000
for the loss of her husband, Henry B.
Harris, the theatrical manager. This
is the heavest of the 279 claims so far
filled.
Mrs. May Futrell. of Scituate, Mass.,
asks $3000,000 compensation for the loss
of her husband, Jacques Futrelle, author
The claim of Mrs. Lilly B. Millet,
widow of Francis D. Millet a Titanic
victim, is $1000 000.
United Srates Judge Hand has- ex
tended the time for filing petitions on
claims to February 11. The Claims
amount to more than $10,000,000, but
the White Star Line contends that its
liability is limited under the United
States statutes, to the value of recovered
records and passage money. .
Popular Traveling Man Dead.
Mr. E. W. Dixon, known by his legion
of friends as "Daddy," traveling sales
man for The J. H. Hibben Dry Goods
Co., of Cincinnati, died of pneumonia at
the Wallace House, at Irvine, at 11:30
Saturday night. His wife and daughter
were at his bedside when the end came.
Mr. Dixon.who was one of themost pop
ular traveling men in the country, left
this city some ten days ago, complain
ing of a severe cold or grip. The cold
settled on his lungs and the end came
after a short confinement to his' room.
His home was at Chilo, Ohio, and he
had been making this territory for a
dozen years or more. Messrs. G. G.
Corzelius and John Marrs, of the Hotel
Glyndon, were very fond of ihe fine old
gentleman and were deeply grieved at
his taking away. ' "
For 5ale. 1
Having purchased a farm, we offer
for sale, our residence on Woodland
Avenue, containing 7 rooms, hot and
cold .baths on 2 floors, electrio light.
gas, hot and cold, water in kitchen,
sewer system, modern conveniences
throughout. This is new property, and
one of the very best homes in Richmond
On splendid street.
T 33-4t L. P. and Ccrtis Adams.
(Deals
la Real Estate,
Stock and Crop
Reports of Spe- I
clal Interest : x J
'f t 9 '
II. C. Bottom, of Shelby City, sold 22
head of 600-pound cattle to Leslie
Ruble, of Buena Vista, at $6. Danville
Advocate.
John Widdle, of Mason county,
bought of J. H. Cay wood, of Bourbon.
170 acres of land within a mile and a
ha'f of Millersburg for $20,000.
Mainsheet 2:05, the fastest trotting
stallion of 1000 and 1907, arrived in Lex
ington and was immediately taken out
to the Forkland Farm of R. S. S trader
on the Winchester pike where he will
be in the stud the coming season.
Kentucky lost one of her fast record
stallions in service here in 1911 when
John A. McKerron 2:04 1-2 was shipped
yesterday to Cleveland where he will be
in the stud this season under care or
the well-known trainer and driver Bert
Shank.
Hardin county farmers have pledged
1,100 acres for orchards and Commis
sioner of Agriculture Newman, Prof.
G. D.Smith, of the Eastern State Nor
mal, of this city, and President Baker,
of State University, will go there Jan
uary 29 to organize an association
among the landowners of Muldraugh
Hills. - They will grow the Yellow
Transparent variety, which matures in
June, after the winter apple supply is
nearly exhausted and before the early
Northern apples are ripe.
Carpenter & Smith, of the West End,
sold a bunch of 40 heifers to Myers &
Tucker, the Hustonville buyers, at $C't
hundred." They weighed an average of
about 650 pounds G. W. Peel, the
big Jessamine cattle buyer, was here
as usual on court day, and gathered a
bunch of stock cattle, 67 head in all.
which be will sell to feeders at his
home. They cost him an average of
about $30 a bead J. C. Eubanks, M.
B. Eubanks and G. C. Rose bought a
buncti of 30 head of yearling cattle bere
Monday, which they split up, each tak
ing 12 to put on feed. The drove was
secured from J. W. Rose, of Mt. Ster
ling, and eost $34 a head....S. J. Em
bry, Jr., sold to B. G. Fox. of Danville,
on. Monday, a two-year-old mare mule
for $325 Interior-Journal:
Will Burton went down to Lebanon
last week and purchased a car-load,
consisting of 27 mules of Ed O' Daniel,
paying $190 per head for them; 24 of
the number he shipped to Wilson, N. (J.,
and the other three he brought to Lan
caster. He also bought a three gaited
horse of Mr, Mack in of Lebanon for
$250 Bright & Fox, of Danville,
bought ot J. N. Denny a pair of mules
for $400, s pair of A. R. Denny for $480,
and 6 mules of Denny Bros, for $825.
The mules were 5 and 6 years old and
were splendid work animals and placed
the finishing touch on a car-load of
extra high gradd animals which the
buyers were shipping south John T.
Henry, of this county, and his brother
C. R. Henry, of Kirksville, last week
purchased their father's home farm near
Kirksville for $75 per acre. They dis
posed ot 90 acres of their purchase to
Mr. E. P. Jones of Nina; price private.
Lancaster Record,
Tobacco Seed For The Asking
Representative Harvey Helm, of this
Congressional District, has, by special
concession of the Agricultural Depart
ment, secured a few hundred small
packages of Burley Tobacco seed, said
to be of exceptional quality, and will
send a package to each of the tobacco
growers of this county who will send
him a note or card requesting same, if
they are heard from before the supply
is exhaustod.
Prominent Garrard County
Man Dead.
Mr. W. S. Walker, a prominent citi
zen of Lancaster and well known in
this county, died after a decline which
begun some months ago. Mr. Walker
had many friends and relatives in tbis
county who are deeply pained at the
loss of this splendid man. Mr. Walker
is survived by his wife and four sons,
and was 70 years old.
pecusiS Mai tress Sale
On the 7SXEMni0B$R
Celebrated
Come See
them in our
Windows
We have arranged for a Special Sale
On the celebrated Stearns & Foster Mattress and arc otferlr.? this most Comfortable.
Durable and Sanitary of all Mattresses, ia seltxted patterns of the best qualities of Satin
finish, Dust-proof Tickings-WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE.
Beware of so-called "Special Sales" en "Cotton-felt" cr "Felt" Mattresses said to be
the "genuine kind" and oflered at such ridiculously low prices as are sometimes seen dis
played. You do not know WHAT sort of mtteriwl has been hastily STUFFED into the
ticking. From a Sanitary standpoint, it may be vile; untt for any person to sleep upon. As
for genuine Comfort and Durability, such Mattressc3 arc utterly worthless, ft don't pay
to buy them.
Steams fic Foster Mattresses have a laced opening (Pat applied for) through which
you can see and examine the insicc ct the Mattress you VjL. 1 . 1 hat s the safe way to buw
f aji iiW imb, ii .mmMm ki jay'V - ' . tlnWWisM Tj
a Mattress. You know what you are getting.
Stearns & Foster Mattresses arc made of Clean, Sanitary Cotton; felted into hundreds
of little webs forming many Springy, Buoyant layers standing nearly three feet high. These
layers are then LAID BY HAND and compressed to ONE-SIXTH their original height
and encased in the ticking; then tufted to just the proper tension so as to be Soft, yet Firm,
half yielding to your figure, but supporting it b perfect relaxation.
You will say
"I never Kncv a Mattress could be so ComfcrtaMe."
That's just what satisfied users of Stearns &: Foster Mattresses are saying.
You owe it to yourself to get one and enjoy rest that is Refreshing Comfortable
Healthful.
You don't have to be put to the expense and inconvenience of sending a Stearns &
Foster Mattress away to be "Made Over" or "Renovated." They never require it. An
occasional Sun Bath keep3 them fresh and clean.
Don't Fail to attend this Sale. Come today.
Select the Mattress you want NOW. Don't put up longer with that old uncom
fortable Mattress.
A Comfortable Night's Rest on a Stearns & Foster.
Costs too Little.
Well give you a POSITIVE GUARANTEE on every Mattress bearing the Stearns
& Foster name.
Undertaking a Specialty
Dav Telephone 76
Night Telephone 136
22?
W. S. O. R. O. L.
Report of P. A. C Infirmary
From Oct. 1, 1912 to Jan. 1. 1913.
KKCKIPTS
Pay patients t 493.50
County 250.00
City 125.02
Memberships " 05.00
Donations 155.12
Miscellaneous . .66
Total $ 1,120 30
DI8BCB3MKSTS
Overdraft S 270.47
Xurses' salaries . 376.70
Eatables and servants.. . 347.17
Drugs 24.15
Laundry 57.90
Water ana Gas 13.23
Light 33.99
Telephone 8.45
Coal 37.14
Mdse 41.50
Total S 1,215.72
Receipts 1,120.30
Overdrafts S 95 42
Dan Breck, fire, lightning, cyclone
and live stock insurance. ti
Hand Bags at Cost
About two dozen nice leather Hand
Bags at cost for the next two weeks.
They are high class goods and will
please you
PERRY'S
The taK Store
1Z
lettuce Munsttlninio (CaisDn SHoipcb
TULIP
SIldDcnTSiini
O U
IFdD
IP
The same as ever is: The Highest Quality Merchandise for the Lowest
Prices Merchandise That Makes Satisfied Customers
Just now we are making some interesting prices on heavy weight goods
especially ton
Ladies' Suits and Coats, Misses' and Children's
Coats, Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats
You will bo well to see what we have in these lines before making your
purchases
Exyrr ! ! i i rTnTn-ki
EZZj
j ! f J M )J y 5 j i f i ; ! y 1 - J
jlxl ' a w a - - J r-3i--J - ' "
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