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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, January 31, 1913, Image 1

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H H
RICHMO
19th YEAR
Tuesday and friday
RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, FRIDAY AFTERNOON 3 O'CLOCK, JANUARY 31. 1913
NUMBER 36
il
Union Supply Co.
INCORPORATED
GREELY BARNES, Manager
Telephone 51 127 Irvine-st
Groceries
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes,
Hardware t
Farming Implements and Supplies
Fresh Butter and Eggs
Livestock Exchange Iaformat ion Bureau no charge
ask about it
W
IV--.-.
fcJT Ooprricht Ml br the StmdaH aV. On.
Yesterday is gone. Today is fleeting. Tomorrow
never comes. You can't bank on the wings of
the future. You MUST START your bank ac
count TODAY
STATE BANK & TRUST CO.
RICHMOND, KY
OLDHAM and BARBER
SELL
The Wm, Oliver Improved
Chilled Plow
Also the IMPERIAL Plow and the new
Superior Grass Seed Drill
W e have on hand a full line of Regal Queen
Cast Ranges
MS
AND
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID
FOR RAW FURS AND HIDES
list entioetof
JOHN WHITE & CO. SSw-tyBXl
Established 1887
'U . W A !
WM.
.
14
HIDES
Weal m CiHhlN. Writ. lor price- Xi'SU
this ad.
.-ry vvi- tiAS
Times MmisQIlflinio (CaisBni Stoipcs
OlLIIP
M s.
"County Court Day."
''Man' never is, but always to be.
blessed." The same is largely true of
a municipality. Some of the civic or
ganizations in Lexington are protesting
against County Court day." On th
contrary the Beosters' Club at Paducah
is trying to work up a segtiment for a
bigger ''County Court day "
Now "Couniy Court day" of itself is
a very ordinary affair whereon and
wherein , the County Judge hears mo
tions and petitions of various kind,
appoints guardians and road overseers
find transacts a variety of business in
cident to local government and legal
procedure. Tbe number of persons in
terested in an ordinary court cession of
the sort is small, but in Lexington and
in many of the smaller towns in Ken
tucky "County Court day" is a sort of a
general holiday in which the residents
of tbe rural districts flock to town to
swap horses, to buy or sell produce, to
lay in supplies, to exhibit their live
slock, to meet the candidates, to mingle
with their friends, to eat a town dinner,
and, mayhap, to "lake a cup of kind
ness" if it comes handy.
There are some cities and towns
where "County Court day" does not
arise to the dimensions of a gala event
In Paducab, for iostance, no one out
side of the corporation goes to county
court unless he happens to have busi
ness with that tribunal. "County
Court day" does not create a ripple and
there are few who know or care of its
coming or its going. There are other
county towns near Paducah, where, as
in Lexington, "County Court day" is a
lime-honored institution which brings
visitors from far and near, which fairly
depopulates the rural districts for the
lime being and which temporarily
transforms a sleepy village into a bust
ling and seething mart. .
Some of the aesthetic citizens of Lex
ington do not like "County Court day"
because of its much noise and manifold
distractions. Also il litters up the
streets and the clearing of the wreckage
it leaves behind is a task of no small
proportions. The boosters in Paducah,
however, look at the question in a dif
ferent light. "County Court day"
makes business for the merchants and
this, to their commercial vision, covers
a multitude of faults. They are will
ing to hire extra policemen and street
cleaners if they can induce the honest
farmer to come to town and spend his
money and they don't care if he brings
his ox, his horse, his prize pig, his bull
yearling or his "houn' dawg," along
with Betsy and the babies and the hired
man.
Corporations in the collective are a
good deal like human beings in the first
person singular. Whether "County
Court day" is a relic or barbarism or an
honorable and desirable institution de
pends largely on the point of view.
Courier Journal.
Laster Food 5ale.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Christian church will have an Easter
Food Sale in the window of Hurst Gro
cery Co. Saturday morning. March 22d,
the day before Easter. 36-It
Don't forget that a special feature of
the show are the educational features,
arranged for your benefit. Come and
take advantage of the opportunities of
lered. 34-4t
Absence
Makes the heart grow fonder,
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
McG&ughey
Studio
Clay Building,
Main Street,
Telephone 52
The same as everis: 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 pn
Ladies' Suits and Coats, Misses' and Children's
Coats, Men's and Boys' Suits and Overcoats
You will be well to see what we have in these lines before making your
purchases
uJ t
3 it '. J 8 N
Lifes Journey.
When we start out on a vacation trip
we feel assured that there will be a
home coming. " Often we buy a return
ticket so certain is our expectancy of
getting back-home again. But ."..
vojareof life there is no return trip.
In infancy we start on the voyage which
is continous. Truly there is a break in
the journey at the end of the cars as it
were, and then we continue to proceed
oa our great journey.
In youth we look forward impatiently
to the time when manhood shalLbe
reached and freedom from restraint.
The time passes all too slowly, the
months seem like years. We fear we
shall not reach the distant harbor soon
enough. But when age creeps upon us
we would fain purchase a return ticket
to carry us back again to the happy
days of childhood when life seemed like
one long holiday When we lake a
short traveling trip our train is slow,
stopping at all stations but when we
cross the continent we take a fast train.
In the voyage of life the train seems to
go faster and fasterand faster, the farther
we proceed, until during the latter
year the stations fly by as swiftly as
telegraph poles were passed early in the
trip.
Probably the centuries of the eternal
life will pass by as quickly as the years
pass during the latter part of the earth
ly journey Ex.
Gov. McCreary Will Announce
The following press dispatch was sent
from Frankfort Saturday:
That Gov. McCreary is preparing to
announce next week his candidacy for
the Senate in August primary was con
cluded today by following the statement
of Representative Elwood Hamilton, of
this county, who was called (into confer
ence with the Governor.
During the conference Gov. McCreary
told him that he had received pledges
of support from Rufus Vansant, of Ash
land, chairman of the Democratic 8tale
Central and Executive Committees; also
from Judge Allie W. Young, of Mt. Ster
ling; W. F. Elair and Senator Thomas
Coomb, of Lexington; Congressman
Campbell Cantrill, of Georgetown, ana
many others.
It was reported that Gov. McCreary
had offered the management of his cam
paign to Representative Hamilton, but
Hamilton denied the report.
Handed Hot Ona
They are telling a- good story on one
of Gov. McCreary's recent appointees to
the office of county judge. The new
official, according to the tale of his
friends, went to the court-house and
presented himself before the circuit
clerk. After proudly flashing his com
mission from the governor, the new ap
pointee said; "Well, here's my com
mission, and I am ready to be sworn in
and to qualify as county judge." He
was taken off his feet when the clerk,
after winking at the others, sharply re
torted: "I can swear you in, but. all
h 1 couldn't qualify you I"
The Hen Business.
Jnst tbe ben part of the farm buiness
is. a b'gger thing than tbe steel trust.
Last year the gross income of the steel
trust was $700,000,000. But the gross
income of farmers last year from poul
try and eggs was $730, 000,000 535, 000,
000 for eggs alone. Farm and Fireside.
It is an acknowledged fact, too that
by far the largest part of the work in
raising and marketing the products of
the poultry yard is done by the farm
ers' wives Editor.
5ure "Some" Democrat
There are already a dozen or so can
didates for the democratic nomination
for jailer of Mercer county with some
precincts yet to hear from, says the Lou
isville Times. Enoch Burton, ona of
tbe aspirants, is injecting some gayety
into the contest along original lines. On
his campaign cards, which show him in
the art of felling a tree, Mr. Burton has
had printed the following lines:
"I am a Democrat bred
' And a Democrat born,
And when I am dead
There'll be a Democrat gone !"
'Mr. Bob" will be at the Opera House,
this city. Dates given later. tf
SIlcDcujsiini
Dix River Power Plant Assured.
O. P. Kennedy announces that the
Dix River Power Plant Co. has been
capitalized in New York at $1,000,000.
Tbe proposition to erect a monster dam
across Dix river eight miles northeast
of Danville has boen under way for sev
eral months. A scientific test of the
daily power of the water has been made
and has proven satisfactory to the pro
motors. Mr. Kennedy owns the land upon
which the dam is to be erected. Options
have already been secured on all prop
erty which would be affected by the
back water. The dam wilt cost $1,400,-
000. The plant now seems to be a cer
tainty, and in the event of its erection
power will be furnished for the electric
light plants in Lexington, Nicholasville,
Danville, Lancaster, Richmond and
Harrodsburg, with tbe possibility of a
be'work of interurbans south of tbe
Kentucky river.
Announces For Chief of
Police.
Elsewhere in the Climax appears the
announcement of Mr. Dave Powers for
chief of police of the City of Richmond,
subject to the action of the Democratic
party. Mr. Powers is loo well and fa
vorably known to the renders to this
paper to need an introduction at our
hands. He has served on the police
force of this city for a number of years
and is fully acquainted with all the
duties of the office. He has always
affiliated with the Democratic party
and has been one of its most faithful
workers, and his numerous friends will
be pleased to learn of his cacdidacy.
If elected to the office, Mr. Powers
pledges to discharge the duties involved
without foar or favor, and solicits the
support and influence of every Demo
crat in the city.
Novel Invitation.
A man who had been twice married
and who was just arranging to take his
third, wife, herself a two-times widow,
over in Pawhuska, Okia , last week in
sending out the invitations wrote on the
bottom of them as follows:
"You had better come; this is to be
no amateur performance."
Pure 5hoe Law.
Examinations show that in Dearly
every manufactured shoe there is more
or less paper and other materials than
leather in the make-up. This is espec
ially the case in the cheaper grades, and.
ai usual, those who can least afford it
get the worst of it. They buy shoes
which neither wear nor keep out the
water, and colds and pneumonia are
added in the money loss of tbe purchas
ers.' To remedy this evil, tbe people of
Louisiana agitated the question of a law
to rid the State of the sale of such shoes
and it was finally passed, providing for
"pure shoes." That is to say that no
shoes could be sold in the Stale, under a
heavy penalty, which were not entirely
of leather, unless the fact that other
materials are used and an analysis is
stamped on the sole. At first the idea
of a pure shoe law was ridiculed by the
press, but Louisiana's experience has
proved beneficial, and other States are
thinking of adopting such a law, which
seems necessary to put the swindling
shoe manufacture s out of business.
W. P. Walton in Lexington Herald.
The best of everything for the black
cake, all fresh and new.
D. B. McKIKXEY,
25 tf Main Street Urocer.
(a
t -
The Horse in New York.
Visitors at the recent automobile
show in New York City did not, of
course, take it upon themselves to head
searching parties for horses, nor were
any of them heard to exclaim, "My
kingdom for a horse." but had these ex
'.reme measures been adopted, it i very
doubtful if a car-load of equines could
have been found in any one day of the
convention on any single block near the
Garden. Some rather astoudinng fig
ures are sent out of New York and Lon
don concerning the passing of the horse.
In fact, in these two cities he seems al
most to have passed; and what is hap
pening in them, or has happened, in a
small way is going on in the smaller
places.
Records in New York show that near
ly ten thousand motor trucks and deliv
ery wagons are in use daily and tbe li
cense office shows that this number
gains in larder propo tions each day.
One of these trucks does the work of
three horse-drawn wagons, as has been
proven. Within the last year tbe taxi
cab has practically displaced the old
fashioned cab in most all cities and
towns, but the inroads the motor has
made into heavier kind of work has not
been so noticeable uniil the last year or
two.
London has about ten thousand motor
cabs in operation and so complete has
been the installation of this set vice that
a movement has actually been started
to induce the British Museum to buy a
hansom" and store it away before that
type of vehicle becomes obsolete. Now
the Public Service Commission of New
York has Anally voted to withdraw its
last remaining horse street cars, which
were used on one or two side streets for
years after the horse car had faded from
all other parts of the hemisphere.
"Old Dobbin" seems passing from
bondage and abuse and since he has
been man's best friend, there is justifi
cation for sentiment that wails his being
supplanted by a mechanical substitute,
though the machine serves man's needs
best.
Burley Society Sued For Al
leged Back Taxes
The Burley Tobaccd Society, which
was merged into the Burley Tobacco Co.
two years ago, was sued in the Fayette
elte circuit court for alleged back taxes
for four years on property valued at $3,-
730,000 by Lewis Apperson, of Mt. Ster
ling, attorney for State Revenue Agent
John Howard.
Vote for R. B. Terrill for re-election
to the office of County Court Clerk. He
will appreciate an endorsement of his
present administration. tf
For Loss of Hair
We will pay for what you sm If
RexaU "93" Hair Tonic does not
promote tbe growth of your hair.
In all our experience with hair
tonics the one that has done most to
E.in our confidence ia RexaU "03'
air Tonic. We hare such well
founded faith in it that we want
you to try it at our risk. If it doe
not satisfy yon in every particular;
we will pay for what you uae to the
extent of a 30 day treatment.
If Rexall "93" Hair Tonio does
Xtot remove dandruff, relieve scalp
irritation, atop the hair from falling
and promote a new growth of hair,
come back to us and ask us to return
the money you paid for it, and we will
promptly hand it back to you. You
don't sign anything, promise any
thing, bring anything back, or in any
way obligate yourself. Isn't that fair?
Doesn't it stand to reason that we
would not make such a liberal offer
If we did not truly believe that
RexaU "63" Hair Tonio will do all
we claim for it that it will do all
and more than any other remedy?
We have everything there is a de
mand for. and are able to judge the -merits
of the things we sell. Cus
tomers tell us of their success. There
are more satisfied users of Rexall
03" Hair Tonio than any similar
preparation we sell.
Start a treatment of Rexall "031
Hair Tonie today. If you do, we
believe you will thank us for this
advice. Two til bottles, 60s and IL.
You can buy RexaU "93" Hair Tonle
tn this community only at our store:
HENRY L PERRY
Richmond Th ft" ft Start Kentucky
There ta a Rexal! Store ia nearly every ew
and eity in tbe United BtMes. Canada and
Greet Britain. There ia a different Renll
Remedy lor nearly every ordinary bumna ill -each
especially derisnea for toe pextiouUr 01
far which it is reoonupended.
Drug Staeee
Li
dDiP
i
DEATHS.
Mrs. Lizxie Shidell Park, wife of Phas.
Park, died at her home in Kansas City,
Mo., on January 21, 1913. She is sur
vived by her husband and three chil
dren Claude, Fannon and Margarite.
Mrs. Ella Parke died at the horn of
her sister. Mrs. Albert Dozier, near this
city, on Jack's Creek pike, Sunday af
ternoon. Her death was a great shock
to her family and friends, but did not
come as a surprise. She had been ill
for many months previous to her death
and it was known that she could not re
cover. She was 32 years of age and was
born and raised in this county. She was
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ford
and was married to Horace Parke in
1S96, and to them were born two chil
dren, Birlley Parke, of this county, and
Miss Viola Parke, of Lexington. Uet
remains were interred in the Richmond
Cemetery Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Maggie C. Ferguson, widow of
the late Robert M. Ferguson and a sis
ter of Mr. Charles E. Clay, of this coun
ty, died on Thursday afternoon, January
16, at St. Joseph Hospital, Lexington,
of heart failure. She had undergone an
operation just a week before and was
improving so rapidly that all thought
of danger had disappeared, eonequent
ly the shock to the family was very
great.
The funeral was held on Tuesday af
ternoon, January 22 and interment was
in the Lexington cemetery. Mr. C. E
Clay and wife, Rev. S. O. Clay, of An
dersoa. Mo , and Rev. B. F. Clay, of
Homedale, Idaho, were present. It was
impossible, however, for the remaining
bsother, H. C. Clay, of Caldwell, Idaho,
to be present.
At almost the exact hour that the fu
neral of Mrs. Ferguson was bing held,
the only living sister, Mrs. Annie Pierce,
of Denton, Texas, passed away. Tbe
telegram reached the three brothers in
Lexington shortly after their return
from the cemetery.
Both of these sisters were members of
the Christian Church and were widely
known for their lovely characters, their
simplicity of nalure, and the sympathy
of friends and relatives was quickly ten
dered the family in theirdouble bereave
ment.
When you have a bilious attack give
Chamberlain's Tablets a trial. Toey
are excellent. For sale by all dealers.
Thank You, Col. Gaines.
The Richmond Climax is now issued
twice a week. The Climax is in its
29th year and has for its personal di
rectory A. D. Miller, president and gen
eral manager; W. G. White, secretary-
treasurer, and E. C. Walton, editor,
Mr. Walton having only recently pur
chased an interest in the plant. These
boys know how to make a good, clean
newspaper, and that is what the Climax
is Todd County Progress.
We have given away several of the
Pure Aluminum CookiDg Sets and they
are free to you for H0. 00 worth of cash
business'
D. B. McKINNE f
23 tf Main Street Grocer.
TURNPIKE BIDS!
Under orders of the Fiscal Court, the
undersigned will, up to S P. M., Feb. 3,
1913, receive sealed bids for work on the
various sections of turnpike in Madison
county for tbe year 1913. Contracts to
be fully completed Nov. 1, 1913, and
those to whom contracts awarded to
enter into written contract with the
county on or before March 3, 1913, with
approved security. Bids to state so
much per CUBIC YARD for crushed or
napped stone, hard slate or gravel.quality
and size of same to be approved by
County Road Engineer, spread on road
at places and times indicated.
From this date all measurements of
stone, gravel, slate or other material
used in repairing the pikes of this coun
ty will be computed by the CUBIC
YARD or 27 cubic feet, instead of the
perch and rod heretofore used as the
unit of measurement. Ditching, here
tofore measured by lineal rod, will in
the future be computed and paid for by
the cubic yard of 27 cubic feet for ac
tual quantity of earth, etc.. removed
from ditches. The rod heretofore used
contains 8 1-3 cubic yards.
W. R. SHACKELFORD.
30-4t Judge.
3C
Is Your Watch a Guessins
mac nine f
'T HEN discard it, and at the same
time rid yourself of the menu
uncertainty and hesitation caused by
continually allowing a watch-may-not-be-right
margin.
Purchase One of Our
Elgin Watches
It's a watch you can believe ever?
tine and all the ti me. There's extra
value in the Men's Watches we offer
at $25.00. Other Elgin
$100to$I0
L. E. LANE, Jeweler
210 Mam Street
M
The Only Satisfactory Spreader
WHY
Best Pulverizing
Wider and Evener Speading
Less Weight, Lighter Draft
Absolutely Gearlesa
Simplicity, Less Breakages
Low Down, Easy Loading
Better Constructed, Longer Life
Tracks with Standard Wagon
For
Douglas &
Second Street
Big Prices For Hides
We have enlarged our warehouse and can han
dle all the Tallow, Wool, Rags, Bones, Gin
seng and Feathers that you bring. Remem
ber we pay the highest prices. We buy Hides
Rubber and all kinds of metals and scrap iron.
Bring what you have
I HAVE FOR SALE THE
Best Braces for fences, Water Tanks, etc.,and any kini
Repairs for all kinds of Machinery.
M. WIDES
RICHMOND
Phone
Burns white,
steady to the
ine sale or
Solite
Smokeless
lesa Costs
r
Saves eyes; saves money. Your dealer has it in barrels direct from our works. 3
CHAS. C. STOLL OIL CO.. LOUISTJi, i
iprior lana
Refluerr a Wama, F Blf k-Gmle
The Climaxl year $1
Front and rear wheels track
Load carried by both axles
Pointed Cylinder teeth
No choking or bunching
Strongest Wheels, Best Traction
Only Perfect Endless Conveyor
Coorevor cannot race or slip
Widest RanL'e of Feed
Sale By
Simmons
Telephone 20
363
KENTUCKY
clear and
last drop. For t-
every one in ine . , y-,
Lamp OH
Sootless Odor
no more than in-
- waron una. m
XaMr . elinSi witi-A
. i
;
-
a
t.

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