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title: 'The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, February 07, 1913, Image 3',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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Right and Half the Journey
EVER MADE ON
1 LOWEST PRICES
; SmSfe SLITjKEL
Is Knocking at Your Door
for your wants in Furniture, etc., and
the door will be opened to you
Unusual weather conditions have compelled a sacrifice of every Suit and Overcoat in stock. The
loss is terrific, but to carry this merchandise over is positively out of the question. Not a Suit or Coat
reserved all go. Here are the prices the lowest ever made:
BENNETT and H I G G I N S
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
fog bACMM-nt Muatia wu blaukch
Is your house and baro insured? Bet-
r tee Burnam. the insurance man. tf
All kinds of staple and fancy grocer
ies, field seeds, hay, Cora and oals. D.
B. McKinney. 37 tf
Come to Owen McKee, Richmond
Ky. for dry goods and notions. Others
do and why not rou. tf
No trouble about getting your money
if you burn out. Talk to Burnam, the
insurance man. 14-tf
If yoa want early plant beds, use the
best tobacco fertilizer, told and guaran
teed by D. B. Shackelford & Co. 3-Mt
We buy all kinds of country produce
and pay the highest market prices. D.
B. McKianey. 37 tf
Wanted, to do plain sewing. Mrs.
Martin Gentry, 240 Second St., phone
47L 38 7t
Lost, on Irvine street on Wednesday
eight a buggy rug; black on one side.
Reward if lift at this office. 38 It
Plenty of Oats and all kinds of field
seeds at attractive prices. See us
tf R. L. Absold & Co.
Our sale on tobacco fertilizer has in
creased 100 per cent, each year. We
want every farmer that raises tobacco
to try this fertilizer on their tobacco
beds and see the difference. Sold by D.
B ShacKeUord & Co. 34-4t
It has long been a Democratic custom
in Madison county to give a second term
to those officials who perform their duty
wellduring the first term of office, and you
can make no mistake by deciding to cast
your vote for li. . Terrill for re-election
to the office of County Court Clerk
Hit record is open for the closest inspec
A nice house and lot on Wood'and
avenue and Fourth street for said pri
vately. N. B. Tannx. 30-tf
House for Rent
Residence on Summit. First-class re
pair. All modern improvements. Ap
ply to C. T. Fox. Phone 400. 30-tf
Two nice office rooms on Main street
for rent. Apply to
31-tf C. C. CULTON.
A rew residence in Burnanwood, con
taining 8 rooms; all improvements; wa
ter heating system. Joe Giuncbiglani.
Soda Fountain For Sale.
Soda fountain now in we and in per
ect condition. Will sell cheap.
Stockton & Son,
23-tf Richmond, Ky.
Field seeds at wholesale prices direc t
to the consumer. I have a full line of
choice field seeds and can save you
money on your Winter and Spring sup
ply. Write to me for price list and
W. BUSH XELSOX, Seedman,
293m fri Lexington, Ky.
As administrator of B. M. Lackey, I
offer at private sale the Kentucky Car
riage Works consisting of vehicles of all
inds. Blacksmith shop attached.
This is one of the oldest and best stand
n Central Kentucky and has an esta
olUhed trade. BOIAN LACKEY,
14-tf Richmond, Ky
iuk J A Willi , t -kV-
TK an rrthhont in T-rnr noctures
yi sad they are stealing your profits. If
juuitiiarp ! imnicu w
you should step the loss. Worms
make poor wool, few lambs, less
weight of mutton. They starve yonr
stock, make them sick and finally kill.
A CumtMi Mdicat4 Salt
Will Kill Worms
Sold under a guarantee to kill and
expel all free stomach and intestinal
worms. Will putsheep, hops andail
stock in prime condition. Tones up
the system, sharpens the appetite.
U helps to put on fat quickly. Diflerent
com all other worm remedies, Sale,
sure and costs liuie 1-12 cent a day
ptr hog or sheep. Use Sal-Vet and
your stock will doctor themselves.
For Sal tf
W. D. Buckley cl Co
According to the ' January repori of
Inspector Goodpaster, as filed with
Governor McCreary, there are outstand
ing warrants amounting to $.453,833,
with a treasury balance of H01, 319,97
Louisville ranks twenty-fourth among
fifty leading cities under the ner parcel
post service, the local post-office having
handled 114,070 packages during the
first month of the service.
President-elect Wilson said that be
would have to get into touch with the
legislators at Washington before he
would be able to say what legislation be
yond the tariff, be would recommend to
the extra session of Congress.
Dr. C. II. Mainhart's home was slight
ly damaged by fire a few nights since.
lie carried insurance with Mr. W. S.
Broaddus. who adjusted the loss satis
factorily with him.
Gasoline Engine For Sale.
I have or.e tiecond-hand twelve-horse
power stationery gasoline engine for
sale. Good as new. Will guarantee the
engine to do first-class work. N. B.
Deatherage, Richmond, Ky. 38 tf
Dry Goods Business For Sale.
Having bought an interest in the dry
goods store of Clifton B. Ross, Lexing
ton, Ky., which sto lam to manage,
I will offer for immediate sale my stock.
fixtures, lease and good will. This bus
iness is a well-established, strictly one-
price cash business, of twelve years'
standing, and is second to none in Cyn
thiana. With the tp'.endid crops raised
in this section last year and the unusu
ally high prices received by the farmers
for their tobacco this year is destined to
be the best business year in the history
of Cynthiana. Address, II. C. Shipp,
Cyothiana, Ky. 38 2t
In Real EstateX
Stock and Crop
Reports ol Spe
cial Interest : :
Q P. Cecil, of Danville, bought of W.
P. Givens, of Lincoln county, 24 export
cattle at 7 1-2 cents ar.d will butcher
J. L. Ilutcbings and other Boyle coun
ty traders are engaging lambs for June
delivery at 7c.
J. M. Cress of Lincoln, bought of D.
M. Cress, of Rockcastle, 32-100 lb. hogs
at 6 1-2 also 25 bbls of corn of John B.
Anderson at 12.50.
Farris & Autchin sb'pped a car load
of 130-pound hogs to Ciucinati yesterday.
They paid $0.50 per hundred for them.
Hudson & Davis have purchased 800,-
000 pounds of hemp in Boyle county at
an average of $G,50 per hundred. They
purchased about 400,000 pounds in
Bourbon county at the same price.
Gty Council Proceedings.
A resolution was adopted asking the
L. & N. to place a watchman at its
crossing on Irvine street.
It was ordered that a car-load of vit
rified brick be purchased for work on
the street crossings. A car-load of sew
er pipe was also ordered bought.
The city authorized the purchase of
fifty car-loads of crushed rock for street
Concerning about 1 10,000 worth of
property, part of the Terrill land, which
has not been listed for the past five
vears, suit was ordered brought for the
collection of taxes on the same.
Couccilmen Covington and Bybee
were appointed a sommittee to act with
the Organized Charity Workers . in se
curirg and pteparing lunches for the
children attending Caldwell IlighSchool
whose tareuts are not blessed with
much of tl. world's goods.
The p o, usiiion to buy an automobile
fire eng.ne was tabled because of a de
Great is The Poultry Show
If you like poultry of all Vinds, sixes
and breedine. vodllRve the opportunity
right here at home of seeing the finest
segregation to be found anywhere, ice
Madison County Poultry Show is on in
full blast, with birds Irom many sec
tions, the total number goicg up to the
thousand mark. J'ouitry is on exnioi
tion i i MclTee's liall from the common
bantam to a 1500 rooster; from an old
"iloniinecer" lien to a Rhode island Red
hid.lvvalued at 1200. There are tur
keys of many kinds, w hile ducks, geese
ai.d jiui'ieas ar'J doves are snown oy tne
hundreds. The show is a most excel
lent and comprehensive one and we are
irlad to state that the attendance is very
good. Our people are showing much in
lorco in the entei Drie and thai it will
h ii Kurcess there now seems no doubt
The manaf;''r &n1 promoters have la
bored hard to make it a f ood exhibition
and one worthy of patronage and they
m ust f eel eood over the results, ine
nremiums are beine awarded and a full
list of them will be given in our Tues
day's ibue. The work of judging the
birds will likely be completed this af
ternoon. The decisions have so far been
entirely satisfactory and everytbki is
running smoothly. If you have not vis
ited the "how" do so to night or to
morrow. You can't afford to miss it.
While lot-kii.e around in the big hall do
not fail to cake a guess ou "what is
I r u n n rn
Making Good At Winchester.
The Winchester Sun says the Carle
ton Sisters, who will be at ibe Grand
Opera House all of next week, is show
ing to crowds there and that the plays
they are presenting are pleasing all who
Enjoyable Birthday Dinner.
Mrs. Jas. Turner, of the Valley View
section, gave a birthday dinner Sunday
which was greatly enjoyed by a host of
friends. It was in celebration of her
68th birthday and the occasion will long
be remembered by all who were fortun
ate to be in attendance. The dinner was
one fit for the gods.
Watch, wait and look for
You'll hear from him soon.
Didn't Please The Crowd.
Manager Baxter has been giving bis
patrons some high-class shows but he
kind 'er got picked up on the engage
ment of the Cole Amusement Co. of
last night, when "A Western Girl," was
presented. But the most careful of the
atrical managers will some times get the
"hot end," as Mr. Baxter did in this in
stance. The crowd, which was large.
was not pleased with the performance,
which while not good, was not entirely
devoid of somewhat redeeming features.
" Carleton Sisters.
The attration at the Opera House for
next week, commencing Monday, Feb.
10, will be the Carleton Sisters Co. with
Misses Hazel and Daisy Carleton in the
stellar roles, supported by a company by
of well known stock aotors
and actresses. This attraction is one of
the best known in the popular priced
field, presenting as they do a repertoire
of the very latest comedies and dramas.
For Monday night the play will be
"Wedded and Parted." It is a sensa
tional cmedy drama, the story is good.
the action and the comedy of the bright
est and smartest kind. All in all, it i
said to be a play that pleases the mass
es. Between the acts, specialties of a
new and novel kind will be interpolated
by the Carleton Sisters, Edmund Moses,
Nelly Lyons Uealy and RobbT. Parkin
son. A change oi ptay win oe given at
each performance. The price of admis
sion will be 10, 20 and 30 cents at night.
Ladies will be admitted free Monday
night with first 200 sold. Seats on sale
Saturday at Wines' Drug Store.
A Call On Mr. W. A. Langford
Realizing bis fitness for the place and
knowing his sterling qualities as a citi
zen and a democrat, we earnestly urge
Mr. W. A. Langford to become a candi
date for the democratic nomination for
Representative of Madison county. He
is originally from a section of the coun
ty which has bad fewer candidates than
any portion of Madison and where the
sturdy democracy can be depended on
to support each and every nominee of
the party of parties. Mr. Langford
knows the needs of the county and is
well equipped to take the lead in the
General Assembly. lie has been a life
long democrat and has done splendid
service for his party. A vote for him
will be a vote for the furtheiance of
Madison county, and we believe he will
be acceptable to democrats from every
section. We are exceedingly anxious
that Mr. Langford stand for the oftice.
believing that he is the best timber for
it, everything considered, in the county.
Saturday. February 8
$25.00 and $22.50 Suits and O'coats now
$20.00 and $18.00 Suits and O'coats now
$17.00 and $15.00 Suits and O'coats now
$12.50 and $10.00 Suits and O'coats now
Get out your pencil and paper and
Every man needs clothes either now or a
Out of style coats but splendid values, for boys from J 4 to 19 years old, worth four and five
times the price, but they must be sold only $1.00 for choice. Vest to match 25 cents if you want
it. Small men can be fitted.
Heavy Shoes, Heavy Gloves. Underwear, Etc., at sacrifice prices. Nothing Charged.
Discovered In Time.
It was very fortunate that the blaze
in Mr. J. T. FerrieU's office was dis
covered when it was, or the block ' it is
located in might now be in ashes. lie
has an office over Rice & Arnold's store
sparks from the flue Started the fire,
which was extinguished before much
damage was done.
Is There Graft In Garrard?
This from the Lancaster Record leads
one to believe that there is graft in the
good county of Garrard, and if there is
we trust that Editor Robinson will ex
pose the guilty ones to the world:
"Revelations of graft throughout the
county are described as surprising. The
susprising thing to us is that the public
thinks it surprising.
The wheels of justice continue to
grind in Madison's temple of justice In
other words circuit court is si ii i.i ses
sion and a i.'0'id many cuses have been
disposed of uotw .ili-';t!.d :ig the fact
that the petit jury . jdiarjed Wed
nesday u n 1 next Tuesday.
Hubert Taylor was ac.iilted of the
charge of giving whisky to a ni ur and
also of shooi ing on the pt.ilc i Uway.
E. Moberlc.v was acquitted of giving
whisky to minor.
The L. & X was fi.ied f 103 for ob
structing tne street.
Boiling PvVns, for nault and bat
tery, was mulcted to the tuue of (5.
Robert Mayes, for una i, was ruled
120 for gaming.
John Xoland, colored, was acquitted
of unlawful sale of booze.
William Henry, for siiooting in sud
den heat and p:tss:on, caught it for $50
The jury hung in C:iris Etiriir'it" case
of selling whisky illeLtHy.
Paul and Alex R.?.iiu were tried on
the charge of having mo.e wh.sky in
j) ssession limn the i .-v allowed and
were fined $100 aid jiivr-n 23 days in jail
John A Jones, who appealed his cuse
from Judge Greenl-i's court, wmgiven
a fine of $10) and 2" days . i jnil ;(.r hiv
ing a barrel of wiiUy in k.s i".. :
He got $100 and In on t!ie charge in ilie
Burch Williams, ca ryin? concealed
weapons, was acq'.iiited.
French Kennedy wiiNky bond ferfeiled
Green Owens, breach "of the peace,
was dismissed on account of absent wit
Wil.iitm Masters, carrj ing concealed
weapo is, $25 and ten days and for re
sisting an officer '!.)
The charge of embezzlement against
H. 8 Xewlaud, former cashier of the
Farmers' Bank of Kirksville, was with
drawn at the instance of the officers and
directors of that institution. They state
thai the h mount of his shortage, which
in the sliape.of an overdraft, has been
made good and that they believe that
Mr. New. and had no criminal intent.
They furtli r slate that his previous
record had b en good and that he has
a frail wife and several children who are
dependent on him.
Alhambra Being Repaired.
The Alhambra Theater is being re
paired by its new owners who hope to
have a beautiful amusement place of it
Douglas Wilhite, son of S. M. Wilhite,
comptroller of the city of Louisville,
blew out bis brains in the Gall House,
Louisville. Infatuation 'Tor a woman is
said to have caused the rash act.
Coats for Boys
Mrs. T. S. Hagan is with Danville
V. B. Benton, of LeRoy, III., is here
Mrs. C.W. Cobb left today to visit rel
atives in Memphis.
Mrs. R. E. Turley spent several days
Mrs. D. W. Bridges entertained at
whist Thursday evening.
Mrs. Elmer Deatherage was in- Lex
ington with relatives this week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Luxon and little
son will spend next week in Lexington.
Dillard Centers and Frank Park, of
Estill county, were here the first of the
Mr. J. A. Allen was called to John
ston City, Tenn., by the illness of his
relative, Mr. J, W. Allen.
Miss Ella Park, of Wagersville has
been the guest of Mr. Hume Wagers and
Miss Nettie Wagers..
Prof, and Mrs. D. W. Bridges have
had as their guests Misses Martha and
Helen Gill, of Lancuster.
Mr. Earl McDougle has been quite ill
at the home of his parents. Prof, and
Mrs. E, C. McDougle;
Dr. R. H. Crossfield, President of
Transylvania University, Lexington,
was the guest of Dr. E. B Barnes.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hill, of Stanford.
chicken fanciers, both of them, attend
ed the Poultry Show here this week.
Ed C. McClure, advance man for the
Carleton Sisters, who will be at the Op
era House all of next week, is in the
tfr. and Mrs. Douglas Parrish, who
attended the Parrish-McGaughey mar
riage, have returned to their home in
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Tevis have the
sympathy of many friends in the death
of their two months old daughter, who
succombed to pneumonia.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Taylor White are the
proud pare d is of an eight pound boy
who was born Sunday morning. Both
mother and son are doing nicely.
Messrs. Dorris Soper, George Banzhaf
and George A. Hughrs, the well known
Boyle county chicken men, attended the
Poultry Show here this week.
Messrs. Sam and Robert Burnam, were
hosts of an after-theatre lunch Tuesday
night at their home on the Summit in
honor of Miss Elizabeth Cheaault, of
Mr. C. S. Lyons, of Lincoln county.
was ud to attend the Poultry Show. He
had several birds here and was fortun
ate in receiving a liberal share of the
Miss Fannie E. Culton informs us that
she will shortly open a circulating 11
brary in the store-room in the Clay
Building occupied by the Richmond
Healing & Plumbing Co. " She will car
ry a stock of stationery and toilet arti
cles. An El Paso, Texas, paper says: Mr.
and Mrs. R. M. Dudley are planning to
leave on March 29th on the North Ger
man Lloyd for Spain, Italy and the con
tinent. They will be away until Fall
and will spend the Summer in Norway
and North. They will spend some time
with his sister, Mrs. Jonah Wagers, of
this city, before taking their depart
Miss Beltie Waller is in Richmond for
a course ot the Normal School ...Coun
try to figure out a better way to make and save money.
cil G. S. Greenleaf is-making an extend
ed visit to bis brother, Mr. John Green
leaf, in Richmond James F. Conway,
of Richmond, was shaking hands with
his many Lancaster friends Monday
Lancaster Record. .
Little Miss Geneva Combs, of Jeffer
son, Okla., who has been visiting the
families of her relatives, Messrs. Hugh
Parke, of Red House, and Jas. Combs.
of Brass field, has returned to her west
ern home much to the regret of ber
many friends. She was accompanied
by her aunt. Miss Jennie Combs.
We bad a call Wednesday from Mr.
Mson Fain, - of Estill county, and his
son. who is probably the smallest man
in his section. The little fellow, who
has just reached his majority, is named
Willie Gordon Fain and is very childish
in his manner. Talks reasonably well
but impresses his hearers as an urchin
of ten rather than a young man of
21. He weighs 33 pounds and is less
than 40 inches in height.
The wedding of Miss Amos Deather
age Grider and Mr. Donald Hubert Hew
itt, of Kansas City, was a pretty event
of yesterday afternoon. The ceremony
which made them one was pronounced
at 4 o'clock by Rev. G. W. Crutchfield,
of the Methodist church, at the home of
Mr. N. B Deatherage, the bride's uncle.
The Episcopal ring service was used,
and only relatives and a few intimate
friends were present. The bride was
hanosome in a traveling suit of tope
with hat to match and carried Eillarney
roses. She was given away by ber un
cles Mr. N. B. Deatherage. Mrs. S. N.
Moberly presided at the piano and Miss
Mary Traynor sang two lovely solos, "I
Love You Truly" and "All For You."
Mr. and Mr. Hewitt left on the 5 o'clock
train, and after spending a few days in
Cincinnati, they will go on to Kansas
City,, where they will reside. The bride
is a handsome young woman, whose
mother was formerly Miss Mollie Death
erage, of this county. - For the pasl year
she has made ber home here and has
won many friends, who extend to her
their very best wishes and congratula
tions. John Daugherty and Miss Nannie
Howard, both of the Valley View sec-
lion, were married Thursday at the
home of the bride's parents.- It was a
quiet but pretty wedding. Both are
popular young people of their section
of the cpunty.
Fox Caldwell, son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
C. Caldwell, and Miss Monnie Tarking-
ton, daughter of Mrs. Geo. Tarkington,
both of Danville, were united in mar
riage in Louisville.
Married at Stanford, Feb. 4lb, Mr. G.
C. Hayes, cf Rockcastle, to Margaret
RiggerstaiT, formerly of Madison. Both
are well known young people, who, un
til recently, have been located at Elk in,
Clark county, where she has been in the
merchandise business and he a trusted
employee of the L. & N. railroad. They
left immediately for the South, where
they will spend some weeks visiting Cu
ba and other points of interest. They
will reside in Winchester on iheir re
Sold His Restaurant
Mr. George Sorros, who has conduct
ed the Paris Restaurant for a year or so.
has sold his business to Mr. George Dou
mas, who has taken possession and -fill
continue, the business at the old stand.
Mr. Sorros, who will locate in Southern
Indiana, has made many friends hereby
his gentlemanly deportment and upright
honorable business methods, and they
regretted very much to give him up.
He left last night for Cincinnati, where
he will spend a few days i bold friend
before settling down to business.
All kinds of grits, oster shells, chow
der, beef scrap, charco.l and chicken
I feeds to rnako the hecs lay D. B. Mc
I Kmney. 37 tf
"Mr. Bob" a Success Financial
ly And Otherwise.
The Grand Opera Housewas crowded
to the guards Tuesday night al the per
formance of "Mr Bob," given by Rich
mond people for the benefit of 1
Pattie A. Clay Infirmary. The receipts
of the evening were over $300, but the
expenses were necessarily heavy and the
net proceeds were considerably cut
down. The ladies who had charge of
the entertainment worked overtime in
making it the success it was and they
are "deserving of hearty congratulations.
Their efforts were spent in a worthy and
laudable cause. "Mr. Bob" is a highly
interesting play and the presentation of
it would have been creditable to people
who have made the stage their sphere.
Mr. Robert Burnam, Jr., impersonated
Phillip Rayson. devotee of the yacht,
and his work was most creditable. His
stage manner is easy and graceful and
his splendid voice could be heard over
the house. As Robert Brown, a much
abused law clerk, Mr. Roscoe Gilmore
Stott, of the Normal faculty, is entillea
to great credit. Evidently he has been
on the stage before and one might well
accuse him of being a professional in
the theatrical world. His was rather a
ludicrous part and he kept the audience
in an uproar. Prof. D. W. Bridges,
superintendent of Caldwell High School,
played the dignified role of Jenkins, the
butler, who objected very seriously to
cats, to which the lady of the house,
Rebecca Luke, was very much enamor
ed. He was exceedingly good. R-ibec-ca
Luke was represented by Mrs. D. L.
Cobb, whose make-up and work was of
a highly creditable nature. Miss Jane
D. Stockton, as Katherine Rogers, Re
becca Luke's niece, was par excellence
Her ease and grace were commented on
by the audience and berefforts were re
warded with liberal applause. Marion
Bryant, "Mr. Bob " was well portrayed
by Miss Martha Burke. She put much
life into her woik and made the char
acter a most interesting one. Of Miss
Julia Higgins, as Patty, "daffy" on dra
matic art, too much cannot be saiJ.
Graceful, easy and "catchy," she tilled
the bill most creditably and acceptably.
There are few amateurs who could have
acted her part so cleverly.
During the evening a number of drills
were given and those who took pari in
them showed that they had been train
ed by a skilled person. Every move
ment was in time and accord with the
music, and there was not a bawble
made even by the little tots, or which
there were 35 or 40. The singing of
Mr. Joseph Keller, dancing of Mr. Frank
Devore and the work of the chorus was
exceedingly clever. Those who took
part in the latter were:
Misses Elizabeth Gormley, EJlen
Walker, Geneva McCarthy, Mary Bol
lin, Ruth Wiggins, Katherine Devore,
Joseph Schlegel, June W. Wiggins, Jos.
Keiler, John Cabell Chenault, Ben Cas
siday. Willie Elder, Frank Devore. -'
The Greek dance by Miss Elizabeth
Chenault, of Lexington, was greatly en
joyed. She is a beautiful girl and her
ease and grace was the subject of much
favoaable comment. During one of her
numbers Miss Laura Bright sang as on
ly one with a sweet voice and practice
The mnsio was one of the many good
features of thJ opening, the orchestra
of seven persons furnishing it. Mncii
time had been spent preparing it for the
occasion. Mrs. Keliegg and Misses
White and Uiunchlgliani played the ac
compniments on the piano during the
performance and of course they did it
The large crowd was more than plea
ed with the "show" and the performers
and promoters have been the subject of
much laudation since the curtain went
down on the last act.
uni - tn Vic ' 1 7 -. 'i ' n ptD rpp;i an vn.l
I jv.i.j . . r j t . --
Step To The Phone
i And Say It n
Whether your wants may be for drugs, medicines,
toilet articles, drug store sundries, stationery, candy or
cigars. Whether you need a necessity or luxury you
can depend upon cur phone service and our prompt
delivery. Telephone to us for all you drug store wants
and you will soon have cultivated a worth while habit,
one that will save you unnecessary worry, time and
trouble. We are proud of our very prompt delivery
service. Nothing extra is charged for this accommo
dation. It's for your use so use it.
The fenag Store
Russell President of Grrajwes.
At a meeting called by Captain Wil
liam Neal, of Louisville, who resigned
his position last fall as president of the
Blue Grass League at the Phoenix
Hotel in Lexington, Thomas M. Rus
-jell, of Maysville, was elected presi-
ient, land Thomas Sheets, president
of the Lexington club, was elected
secretary and treasurer. Captain Neal
retain) his position as director of the
league. At the last meeting for this
purpose, William Bl mton, of Frank
fort, was chosen president but declined
All of the directors reported theii
clubs to be in fairly prosperous condi
tion, and assured the other, that they
would be in a league stronger than
ever this year. The matter of placing
teams in Louisville a.id Covington,
making an tight cluo league, was
again brought op, and it was decided
to continue effort toward these two
Those present at the meeting were
William Neal, Louisville; James Sum
mers and Thomas Russell, Maysville;
William Shine, Paris; A. B. Coleman,
Frankfort; W. H. Grider, Richmond,
and Thomas Sheets, Lexington.
The selection of Mr. Kusiell to head
the B'ue Grass League is highly gratl
y ing to the tans, who have the highest
regard for the Integrity of the new
official and wnh his thorough knowl
edge of base ball he U well equipped to
control the affairs of the league.
In accepting the position to which
he had been elected Mr. Russell thank
eJ thi league magnates for the compli
ment they had bestowed upon him and
slated he was not In the game for the
money that could be made out of the
position as president. Mr. Russell
staled that if the directors would elect
a secretary who would act In that
capacity without a salary he would
readily turn the salary which he was
to receive as president into the league
T::j only Bzklnj Favtfsi
frc.ti I?jycl Crrj Crczrn a
ii3 ail:j, ;j
treasury. The selection of Mr. hee
as secretary followeJ with the under
standing there wan to be no salary at
tached to the office and Mr. Russell's
generous offer was accepted.
Of Interest To Farmer
The attention of the farmers of Mad
Ion county U again called to the first
of a series of lectures, Saturday after
noon, February 8, to be given this
winter and spring on subjects of in
terest to farmers by the Farmer's
Union. Professor E. J. Kinney of the
State Agricultural College at Lexing
ton will begin the seres wilh an in
structive talk on improved corn cul
Th time has long since past when
the farmer can afford the old methods
of our fathers which did very well on
twenty dollar land, but In these davs
when good farming land is selling
around a hundred and fifty dollars he
I loslnir monev who does not in
the modern methods. One of the best
ways to make the high prteea i
pay Us just per cent of interest U to
learn how to rake it produce more
and better corn.
Prof. Kinney's lecture oo better corn
U liinely as the corn planting season
is upon us. Thegeneial public as well
as the farmers of the county are in
vited to attend the lectures.
Mrs. Maud Mackey Walker has just
returned from the city, where she has
been taking an extra course in hair
dressing. She has brought back many
new styles. Bring your combings and
have them mde into the many new
styles. 207 W. Main street. Ph'ne
When in need ol rflacksmithw a
my of its branches. Fanning Imp.e
jienu. Buggies. Carriages. Wagons.
Rubber Urea 4c, get prices from 1- -
Miller, Union City, Ky.