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. Right and Half the Journey
.r Tnnr. n .l W I, tif. . ...... - , ... , ' " r i I ' - -
Is Knocking at Your Door
for your wants in Furniture, etc., and
the door will be opened to you
. v t
LWill be paid to any person having
any aina oi pain or acne, II bMpp'e
Quick-Belief Liniment fails to give
instant relief and the purchase price
is not refunded. Try it and Bee.
It la the most wonderful rtmr
Ccnoa Berry. Lexinrton. Kt
Hering pln I hare ever used.'
t "I naed thl liniment and tbe pain and
oreneaa diu.ppea.rea like magic' Jailer
iW. T. BaUcuger, Islington. Ky.
"It U the only remedy that naa given me
any relief since I wa paralyzed four years
' ago." Mr. Susan Wei born, Mewburg. Iad
. . "Per relieving aches sad pains this lint,
ment beats auything I erer saw." J. u
Lftton, Lexington, Kf.
f- "This Rtrtmrrt-riTe almost Instant relief
and has completely cured me of rheuma
usmS.g. twait, Paris, Kt.
If it Fails to Relieve Any Pain in
Minutes, Ask For Your Money Back.
50c At AH Druggist or
Bovrboa fUmerfr Co, Lexington, Ky.
See "Mr. Bob" at the Opera House, tf
AH kinds of f a d seeds, corn, hay and
oats. D. B McKintvey.' 28-tf
Dan Breck, .
and live stock:
fire, lightning, cyclone
Is your house and barn iosured? Bet-
er see Burnam, the insurance man. tf
We handle Maxwell House coffee and
dies' Club Tea. D. B. McKianey It tf
t iFire Lod bora ado insurance. See Bur
nam's Insurance Agency. 14-
Come to Owen McKee, Richmond
Ky. f,pr Jry goods and notions. Others
do and why not you. tf
No trouble about getting your money
if you burn out. Talk to Burnam, the
insurance man. 14-tf
We handle all kinds of chicken feeds,
grits, oyster shells, charcoal and etc.
25 tf D. B. McKinney.
Everybody's friend Dr. Thomas' Ec
lectic Oil, tbe great household remedy
for toothache, ear ache, sore throat, cus,
bruises, scalds. Sold at all drug stores.
23c and 50c. lm
Vote for R. B. Terrill for re-election
to tbe office of County Court Clerk. He
will appreciate an endorsement of his
present administration. tf
The best of everything for tbe black
cake, all fresh and new.
D. B. McKIXXEY,
25 tf Main Street Grocer.
Plenty of Oats and all kinds of field
seeds at attractive prices. See us
tf R. L. Arnold & Co.
Itching, torturing skin eruptions dis
f rure, annoy, drive one wild. Doan's
Ointment is praised for its good work
50c at all drug stores. lm
When in need ol tttacksmithint; in
tny of its branches, Farming Imple
ments, Buggies, Carriages, Wagons,
Rubber tires fcc, get prices from R. E.
Miller, Union City, Ky. tf
Wt have given away several of the
Pure Aluminum Cooking Sets and they
are free to you for $40.00 worth pf cash
D. B. McKINXEF.
25 If Main Street Grocer.
Don't forget that the person holding
the lucky number on each after
noon and night will' receive a special
premium, offered by a breeder or busi
ness man of Madison county. Get your
coupon at the ticket window. 34-4t
Every thing to make hens lay and
thrive, at McKinncy's. 28 if
Extra good feed for sheep; better than
orn. Madison Milling Co. 34-21
For the benefit of my customers and
friends, I desire to give notice that from
this date I will charge tbe regular price
of 10 cents per shave, instead of 15 cts.,
as has been my custom during the past
few weeks. Squire Cobb. It
" Ironed His Tobacco.
A Lewis county tobacco grower had
his family work three weeks ironing out
every leaf of tobacco in bis crop, so it
would make an extra good showing. The
process took all the life out of the weed
and :t broueht only 5'c. Danville
An Example to Avoid.
lhe story is told of a fellow who,
bile slashing around with a knife, cut
his own nose off. He stuck it back on.
bandaged it up and it grew fast again;
but in his hasle, he got tbe nose on up
side down. He said that he got along f
IriaKt mrnt .h.. .I : I
. . ma, wucu uut jii a rain
he nearly strangled, and that every time
he sneezed he blew his hat off.
A very peculiar accident befell Mr.
James Walker last week, and as a result
this well known gentleman has suffered
considerably, Mr. Walker was in the
act of getting into his buggy when he
gave a very hearty sneeze, breaking
rib of the right side. Although Mr.
Walker is able to be about, he contin
ues to suffer excruciating paid.
During a discussion of the fitness of
things in general, some one asked: "If
a young man takes his best girl to the
grand opera, spends $3 on a supper af
ter the performance, and thon takes her
home in a taxicab, should he kiss her
good night?" An old bachelor growl
ed: "I don't think she ou?ht to exDect
it. Seems to me he has done enough
Mr. Congleton 5ued for $40,-
A press dispatch from Beattyville on
Wednesday stau d that suit was filed
against Lee Congleton, of this city, in
the Lee circuit court on that dale by
Robert Day, administrator of Coleman
Day, tbe 15-year-old boy who was killed
by being thrown from a mule a few days
ago, for 1 10, 000. Mr. Congleton was the
owner of the mule that threw the boy
and for whom, it is claimed, the dead
boy was working at the time of the ac
Jeff Long, of Cottonburg, and Miss
Belle Smith, of Valley View, were unit-
ed in marriage Thursday at the home of
tbe bride's parents. Mr. Long is a pros,
perous young farmer and has many
friends who will wish for him and bis
popular bride a long and happy married
After a hearty meal, take Doan's Reg
ulets and assist your stomach, liver and
bowels. Reculeu are a mild laxative.
25o At all stores. lm
Sentenced to Death.
Jim Brown, alias "Shine, was found
guilty in Winchester Circuit Court on
Thursday of tbe murder of Deputy Sher
iff George Hart and was sentenced to
death. The negro, who had been smil
ing throughout the bearing, willed when
the verdict was rendered and had to be
assisted from the ourt room by officers.
- 1! '
"Mr. Bob" is coming to Richmond, tf
Mrs. Bowman Dead.
Mrs. Lucy Ann Bowman died this
morning at four o'clock at her home
near Red House, after a prolonged ill
ness. Deceased, who was sixty-seven
years of age, had been in very delicate
healih fo several years as a result of a
complication of diseases, and her death
bad been expected for soms time. She
was a member of the Old Baptist church
and was widely known and greatly ad
mired by a host of friends. She is sur
vived by three sons, William, Jefferson
and Cie Bowman, of this city, and two
daughters. Mrs. Wm. AshcrafL,of Rich
mond, and Mrs. Beuie Quisenberry, of
Lexington. At the hour of going to
press the funeral arrangements had not
been made, but will probably take place
Many ills come from impure blood.
Can't have pure blood with faulty dises
lion, lazy livrand slufrgisb bowels .bur
dock blood Bitters is rcom mended for
renr:her'.ng stomach, towels ud liver
and purifying the blocx'.. lm
Trouble for Candidates.
The following, printed in the Louis
ville Times is calculated to take tbe
wind out of the sails of those candidates
ho have been getting their petitions
ready. Tbe Times says: Those candi
dates for county and city offices thro'
out Kentucky who have begun to circu
late nominating petitions among the vo
ters, will have their troubles for their
pains, and may be barred from gelling
their names on the primary ballots.
Tbe law is very specific in stating that
no nominating petition shall be circula
ted until 90 days before the primary, on
August 2, 1913, and any signatures ob
tained before that time are worthless
and must be stricken. The law requires
not only the signature of the petitioner
and his party affiliations, but also the
date when it was affixed. In a number
of counties, candidates ' unacquainted
with this provision of the law have al
ready started to secure signatures to
their nominating petitions.
Call For Hon. C L Searcy.
Realizing that Madison
couuly will elect next fall a Representa
tive to the next Legislature, and recall
ing the splendid representation that
Madison county has hitherto presented,
we feel that we may safely suggest the
name of a candidate who will not, in
any way, lessen the influence that he
may yield in the promulgation of good
deeds, and who will manfully and hero
ically advoca'e everything that will be
adduced for the betterment of her citi
zens, and, at the same time, will not
hesitate in taking the lead in any good
work that may arise for-ine benefit of
Madison county and the State of Ken
tucky. All of Madison's citizen's ' will recall
with pleasure the splendid service ren
dered by Mr. C L. Searcy, during his
formor career as Representative. Ever
was he ready to do what was in his pow
er to the advancement of any good deed
that was of benefit to his constituency.
We realize that, to make this race.
would involve some sacrifice on the part
of Mr. Searcy, but full well, also, do we
know that Mr. Searcy is a man who
would cheerfully sacrifice a great deal
of time that might be spent for his own
advancement, for tlie good of his con
s ituents. He is siricily a true, loyal
democrat aiid we urge him to announce
and make the race tor this office, in
wi.ich event we p!eJb'e our individual
sur tort. Many Democrat.
On Practically Our Entire Stock Of
un so on d
Weather conditions have retarded the buying of heavy stuff; and in order to unload we are compelled to cut
prices regardless of profits or first cost The loss to us is great; the gain to you equally great
Prices go into effect Saturday January 25the and continue 1 5 days
Lower Prices on
Great stock of Overcoats, more than seven hun
dred, to choose from. All styles and lengths and
weights, at the lowest prices ever made for like
quality. Thrifty men will buy and save for next
winter, and there's February and March yet to come
in this winter. First pickings are the best; come
early. Here are the prices:
$22.50 choice C C A. $18.00 choice 10 Cfl.
25.00 for lU.H9 20.00! for Ip.OU,
SPECIAL OVERCOATS AT
About one hundred as good as we ever sold; splendid styles and qual
ity; but the lots are badly broken, only one or two of a pattern; and to
clean them out. we've marked them at $12.50 for choice. Not a coat
sold under $18, most of them were $20, $22.50 and $25
FECIAL OVERCOATS AT
Not one in this lot sold for less than $15, while most were $18 and
$20; and the colors and styles and quality are all you could ask, but the
assortments are badly broken and they must be sold $10 for choice
All our finest hats, Stetson's
excepted, go as follows :
$5.00 for - - $350
3.50 for - - 250
250 for - - 1 .95
Every Shirt in stock, work
shirts and white dress shirts ex
cepted, are cut as follows:
$2.00 for - $150
1.50 for - - 1.25
1.25 for - - 1.00
1,00 for - - .79
50 for - - 39
- Lower Prices on
'Men of judgment get rich buying when things are low; and you'll
find many men "of that class buying these suits at these prices. A great
range to choose from colors and fabrics and styles to suit every taste;
longs and slims and stouts and chunks and regulars to fit every form
You could hardly invest your money to better advantage than in
buying one of these suits whether you need it now or a little later
All our finest go as follows:
$22.50 choice A (r
25.00 for 11
Boys' Suits and Overcoats
All Boys' Suits and Overcoats com
pletely sacrificed as follows :
$ 4.00 for - - $2.95
5.00 for - - 3.95
6.50 for - - 4.95
8.00 for - - 5.95
10.00 for - - 6.95
You seldom have such an opportuni
ty to save on Underwear, and such a
stock to select from. All priced as
$ .50 for - - $ .39
1.00 for - - .79
1.50 for - 1.25
UNION SUirS-$150 for $2.50,
$1.50 for $1.15; $1.00 for 79c.
Lay ia a year's supply now and save
50c for 39c 25c for 19c
better, few as
Best makes in both plain and
cap toes, $450 and $550 grades,
High Top Shoes
Leather is advancing and all Shoes will be higher,
but we cannot carry stock from one season to an
other. All High Tops cut as follows :
$4.00 for $3.35
3.50 for 2.85
Our bargain tables are loaded with odds and ends and broken lots of
Shoes, Hats, Caps, Overcoats, Boys' Suits and Pants at ex tremely low prices
Come to this sale and tell your friends. Bring your check book; for noth
ing will be charged ;- -
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