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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, February 18, 1913, Image 1

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'RICHMOND
CJLI-MLA.Xo
1 'XliTL
9th YEAR
Tuesday and Friday
RICHMOND. MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, TUESDAY AFTERNOON 3 O'CLOCK, FEBRUARY 18. 1913
NUMBER
O C
Just Received a Fish Car of
Kanawha Salt
Ask For A Cook Book Free
IL. KL. EMamitoBa.
Corner Main and B
Street
Telephone
85
Have you seen the Latest, Greatest and Best
Washing Machine made. If not, call in and we
will show you. It costs you nothing to look. It
runs easier, washes cleaner and lasts longer than
any washing machine on the market Ask your
neighbors about it; we guarantee it. If you see
this machine you will buy nothing else
D. B. SHACKELFORD & COMPANY
Union Supply Co.
INCORPORATED
GREELY BARNES, Manager
Telephone 51 127Irvine-st
Groceries
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes,
Hardware d
Farming Implements and Supplies
Fresh Butter and Eggs (
Livestock Exchange Informal ion Bureau no charge
?. ask about it .
The Great Northwest Fea
tured.
In charge of M. A. Bercr, wiLh C. J
Winbauer as assistant, tho Northern Pa
cific demonstration car was opened to
visitors Friday.
The exhibits are well -worthy of care
ful inspection, presenting as they do
presumaoiy the best samples of the sov--en
States of Minnesota, Wisconsin, North
Dakota. Montana, Idaho, Washington
and Oregou, which are crossed by the
Xorlhen Pacific railroad. Included in
the specimens are some grown by natur
al rainfall, some by irrigation and some
by dry frrming. liesides a large num
ber of specimens of grain, potatoes, ap
ples, etc., in glass cases, more than 130
large glass jnrs of fruit, soma of them
four or more feet in height, are. display
ed attractively.
Potatoes weighing as much as four
pounds and apples weighing a pound,
peaches as large as a double fist, stools
of oats seven feet tall and with 150 spears
of grain to the stool, wheat which aver
aged 45 to 50 bushels to the acre lor a
period of tea years.big pears, plums and
nectarines, celery three or more feel tall
as thick in the stalk as a boy's leg, on
ions weighing as high as one and one-
half pounds, spring rye six and a half
feet high, salmon from Washington of
30 to 40 pounds weight, gane fish from
Minnesota. .Mon'.ana and .Washington,
cauliflower from Minnesota bigger than
a man's head, prize oats sis feet tall and
tlfalfa seven feet tall, milo maize, Kaf
fir corn, delicious celery from Washing
ton, hops from Washington and Oregon,
the leading Slate in the Union in grow
ing this product, arid many other things
are shown. ' .
One cf the chief exhibits is a little jar
of turkey red wheat, which brought to
its owner a traction engine worth to,
000. This wheat won the first prize at
the Minnesota land sliow, and averaged
59 .33 bushels to the acre; weighed C3
pounds to the bushel.
The car containing the exhibits is a
huge one, 78 feet long. 14 feet high and
10 feet ride. It carries its own gas
plant and has sleeping quarters for the
gentlemen in charge. It has been on
the road for over two and a half months
and will be out for three months and a
half longer. The car is iu Lexington
today and tomorrow.
We're marching on to Washington,
A hundred thousand strong;
We've waited for a slice of pie
For years that have been long;
So cut the pastry. Woody, quick,
And hand it out to us
For if you don't we tell you now,
There'll be a h 1 of a fuss!
Song of the Office-Seekers.
u f- if
Sisseretta Jones, the Original Black Patti
at the Opera House, Wednesday, February 19
la Real Estate
Slock and Crop
Reports of Spe
cial Interest : :
In Memorv of J. J. Todd. I penalty of $100 for each violation, in ad
John Joseph Todd was born February j dition to the expenses of the complain
- v j
i Burrs white, clpar and
" . Heady to the last drop. For t.
the pake of every one in tlie
family, insist on having J
Solitc Lamp Oil
SmokeVss Sootless Odor
less Costs do more than in
ferior tark-waron kinds.
aves eye ; saves mjcry. lour dealer La it in barrels c:r?ot from our works.
CHAS. C. STOLL C1L CO.. LOUISVILLE, Kf.
n-fluerr at Warrrn. Vwl. It icli-ors.ls Mnta-t.a o:l , "Vo-C ii-b" A to Oil.!
r
1
1 1
1 1 1
Pure Sugar House New Orleans Mo-
lases. D. B. Mck nney. 37 tf
Gasoline Engine For 5ale.
I have one second-hand twelve-horse
power stationery gasoline engine lor
sale. Good as new. Will guarantee the
engine to do first-class work. N. B.
Deatherage, Richmond, Ky. 33 tf
Attention! Poultry Raisers.
Mr. W.T. Vaughn, grocer, corner Col
lins and Main streets, has installed a
mill for grinding fresh bones. This
makes a most excellent food for all
kinds of fowls. 5 cents a pound. &11
and see him. Phone 014. 3$-tf.
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
FOR RHEUMATISM KIDNEYS AN J BLAQDtfl
PhotolU
of
Quality
Tbe
McGaughey
Studio
Clav Building,
Main Street,
Telephone 52
11, 1837. and died February 8, 1913, at
his home near Terrill.
Deceased was 76 years of age, lacking
three days. lie professed faith in our
Savior ia early life and was baptized in
to the fellowship of Hearwallow Baptist
church byS. V. Potts. After some) ears
he moved his membership to Viney Fork
church, where he lived a consistent
christian life. Brother Todd was united
in wedlock with Miss America Y. Fin
ney, Nov. 16, 1351, which proved to be a
happy union. II is wife preceded him
to the great bejond three . years ago.
leaving to her husband the brightest
visions of the beautiful mansions pre
pared for them while under hU sad af
fliction, to brighten his pathway to that
sweet land beyond, lie leaves four
children with their families to mourn
the loss of a loving father, two sons and
two daughters Mr. J. I). Todd. Mrs.
Hugh Murray; Seth M. Todd, of this
county, and John K. Todd, of Montgom
ery county.
It is a ble sed thought to know that
these sad afflictions shall be washed out,
and if II is voice could be heard, there
would be no more weeping. How fad
it is to give him up, although he bore
his suffering with pat eoce and said he
was ready to go, and asked his loved
ones not to grieve that he was going
home, where there was no pain. His
remains were laid to rest in Rich mood
cemetery on Monday, Feb. 10.
A precious one from us has gone,
A voice we loved is stilled,
A place is vacant ia 'lie home
That never can be filled.
To Prevent Lxtortions.
Congressman Ben Johnson, Chairman
of the House District of Columbia Com
mittee, has introduced a bill to prevent
hotels and restaurants from skinning
visitors to the inauguration by provid
ing that tbe same rates shall prevail
during the inaugural period as were in
force during the year prior to February
25, 1913, and if it passes he will further
endear himself, not only to his constit
uents but to the country at large.
These establishments, as well as oth
ers at the capital, have usually combin
ed to fleece the visitors to the inaugura
tion unmercifully, and it is reported
that this time the rates have been dou
bled and tripled by the Sb locks that
fatten on other people's necessities. As
a large number of Kentuckians will go
to see democracy come intq its own,- it
was in keeping with Mr. Johnson's ideas
of right for him to introduce the resolu
tion. Its passage will further endear
him to the people and those who want
to see the long-desired consummation of
their hopes without giving up all of
their patrimony. lie could not have
touched a more popular chord or one
that will produce greater acclaim, and
those who profit by it will honor his
name and sing his praises. As Mr. John
son is practically Governor of the Dis
trict of Columbia, what he says will
likely go and all of us will say "Amen.',
A favorable report has already been
made on the bill, which provides for a
ant, should he be forced to remain to
prosecute the defendant W. P. Wal
ton in Lexington Herald.
Loves His Adopted Home In
The West
Payette, Idaho, Feb. 9, 1913.
I am sending enclosed a draft for my
subscription to the Climax and wish to
send greetings to my many old friends
and relatives in Richmond and Madison
county, where I was born and spent the
most of my life. It is through the col
umns of the Climax that we keep in
touch with events of the day in the old
county'of my nativity.
1 left Richmond twelve years ags to
seek my fortune west of the Rocky
Mountains, and as fate decreed. I set
tled down in the beautiful valley of Pay
ette, Idaho, and devoted my energies to
farming and fruit-raising, in which I
have "made good."
While this community is made up
of people from the Mississippi valley and
further East, yet only members of two
families besides my own are from Ken
lucky, and they from Lincoln coun'y.
This county has grown very rapidly
since I came here, as most things do in
the West. Whe e most of it was sage
brush then we now bave good roads on
most every section line, and on half sec
tions lines.
We have good schools, where the chil
dren are hauled to school at the expense
of the public. Many churches of many
denominations, telephone in most every
house, with wires carrying electricity
for lighting and power through the coun
try, besides daily mail service for every
body.. I do not wish o go back to Kentucky
to live again, but have a warm place in
my heart for the people there, and would
be g'ad to correspond with any who will
write to me. Vsry truly.
L. Z. Taylor.
Kind of Man The Governor Is
Governor McCreary is a fine old man,
young io manner, courteous and easy to
approach. lie makes you feel at home
in his mans'on; gives you a hearty wel
come and a patient hearing. Breckin
ridge News.
Great Defender Sale
Of forty head of Duroo Jersey Bred
Sows. These sows are bred to Defend
er, the king of the breed; Prince Educa
tor, the mnlti champion of 1912; Volun
teer, the International grand champion
of 1911; Superba, Illinois grand champ
ion of 1910. Ten head of Fall Boars,
sired by Defender, Superba and Instruc
tor. This is a joint sale on the farm of
E. 8. Mayes, Jr., near Springfield, Ky ,
in heated sale pavilion on February 29,
1913.' McKee Bros., Versailles, Ky.,
E. S. Mayes, Jr., Springfield, Ky. Write
for catalogue. 41 3 t
- A Shave For Ten Cents.
At Squire Cobb's barbershop on First
Street you can got a good, clean shave,
including a neck shavo, for only ten cts.
G ive Cobb's shop a trial. 40 3t
J. II. McAfee, of Shelby county,
bought in Lincoln county, 20 Jersey
cows at 1 15 to $73.
It is now asserted that a farmer out in
Kansas by the name of Ilay has named
his son and daughter Timothy and Al
falfa. Danville Advocate.
Richard Scudder, of Lincoln county,
offered Mrs. Richard Tasker Lowndes
11250 for her m.broken coll, Imperator
et Rex. By Kentucky Choice.
White Heart, a three-gaited saddle
mare, was sold by L. P. Yandell, of
Boyle, and bought by tho Kentucky
Sales Co., of Lexington, for 13,000.
Rhodes T. Ilerndon, of Georgetown,
has sold to Church H. Blackburn his
home and farm on the Stamping Ground
pike, of 237 acres, near Georgetown, for
$130 per acre.
W. T. Robinson, of Boyle, bought a
six year old mule of J. E. Bruce for 1250.
Joe Hammonds, of the Preachers-
ville section bought 75 head of 73-pound
shoa'.g in Knox county at 6 l-2c Inter
ior Journal.
James II. Hamilton, of Lancaster,
shipped from this point to Perthshire,
Miss , a half d zen first-class mules,
from 4 to 6 years old that cost from 1225
to (250 per head, and two fine saddle
horses at $225 and $100 per head.
At II. R. Watt's sale, near Winches
ter, a pair of two year old mules, S250;
a pair of four year old harness horses.
$185; one four year old work horse, $101;
milch cows, 35 to $60; brood sows, $20 to
$22; yearling cattle, $33; one lot of chick
ens, 12 l-2c per pound, and another lot
at 70 and 80o each; turkey hens, $3 per
head, and gobblers 15 50..
Bell fc Pyles, of Lincoln county, were
in Adair last week and bought eighty
odd nead of cattle at an average of $30
per head. Sam Burdette bought ten ex
tra good mules at prices ranging from
$109 to $250 a piece. He bought a pair
blue ribbon mules from Curtis Varberry
coLsidered by competent judges to be
the best pair that ever went out of Adair
county. Adair News.
Former Madisonian Takes His
Pen Hand.
St. Matthews, Ky.. Feb. 12th.
Dear Sirs;
Being a subscriber of the
Climax, I notice that you have embark
ed into a twice a-week . edition and
thinking that you might appreciate a lit
tle news from me, I will pen you a few
lines.
Being Madison county born, I feel in
terested in her and like to hear from her
splendid people. I left there - the last
time in 1910, end am now located at
this place, where lam' connected with
the L. & X. as station agent and opera
tor. This is a thriving little town, or rath
er a suburb. Only one mile from tbe
Louisville city limits, with prospects
good for its being taken in by the city in
the near future.
We bave a bank, one of the strongest
in the county, postofSce, three stores,
with saloons attached, telephone, ice
factory, produce exchange, blacksmith
shop and so on, also churches and good
schools. Land is too high here to talk
about. We are in close touch with the
city, in as much as we have street cars,
one or two each way every 15 minutes.
we being on the line over which the
Shelbyville, LaGrange and Pewee Val
ley cars pass. The L. & X. and C. $ O.
together run 20 passenger trains every
12 hours and about the samo number of
freight trains.
This is a great potato country, also a
good many onions are grown during the
season which begins in Juiy and ends
about the last of September, with a few
scattering shipments up to the present
time. We have shipped from here 525
cars of potatoes, this being the largest
potato shipping poin'. in this section.
During the season we ship as many
as 20 to 25 cars per day.
With every one scrambling for office
under the new administration, we have
a pretty busy little town.
Very Truly, W. R. Fakris.
On tho
Celebrated
Cciso See
them in cur
Windows
i CIMR A
Wc havo arranged for a Special Sali
f a
onuortaDle,
On tlie cc!c!rat'J Yearns Li Foster MaUres &rA arc cUcrl tUs most C
Durable and 5an;tar cf all Mattresses, In selected patterns cf Lie beet cualities cf at'n
I , t M I "C ! C - 1 .. rt.. , m .
-"-Y- V; , Pe"Ji" cn vor.cn-ici cr fc:t Riatocsscs-said tobe
Lie genuine lurid and oflered at such ridiculous! low prices as are sometimes seen dls-
layec!. Tcu do net know IIA1 sort cl maters! has Leen hisil
P
- l -
ticking,
Fron a Sanitary standpoint, it may be vile: unf.t for arv nersnn tr 1r. .
.for genuine Comfort and Durability-, vzzh Mattrec;c3 era utterly worthless. It don't pay
to buy them.
- Steams & Fcctcr I.Iallrcrcs havo a laccJ evening (Pat. applied for) throu-h which
you ca-h sec and examine lh- indda cf the Mattress you GET. That's the safe way to buy
a Mattress. Yen Lnc.y what ycu era getting.
Steams & Foster Mattresses ar- made cf Clean. Sanitary Cotton; felted into hundreds
cf litLe web3 brainy nany Sprinrry. Buoyant layers standing nearly three feet hih These
layers are then LAID DY HAND and compressed to ONE-SIXTH their original height
and encased ia the ticking: then tufted to just the proper tension so as to be Soft, yet Firai,
half yielding to your figure, bzl supporting it b perfect relaxation.
You will say
"I cover IIzct a Kircco could be so Conicrfcble."
That' s juct what satisfied uscr3 cf Steams & Foster Mattresses are saying.
I ' u 11 l y JrSC CCi n;: aDC eDJOy rCSl " eresn2Corr.fortah!c
Yom don't have to be pv.t to the expense and inconvenience cf sending a Stearns &
Foster Mattress away to be "Made Over" or "Renovated." They never require it An
occasional Sun Bath keeps them fresh and clean.
Don't Fail to attend tins Sale. Corns today.
Sclert the Mattrccs you want NOV. Don't put up longer with that old uncom
fortable Mattress.
A Comfortable Ifiglit's Rest on a Stearns & Foster,
Costs too Little.
Well give ycu a P02IT.V CUARANTEE ca ever;' Mattress bearing the Stearns
Sc. Foster name.
Oldllhsiinni ILaielkey
Undertaking a Specialty
Dav Telephone 76
Night Telephone J 36
w. s. o.
229
R. O. L.
mo:
.!;::::
u
, To Cattle Dealers.
I make exclusive business' of buying
stockers and feeders on orders. The
best quality of cattle come to this mar
ket. Your patronage will be appreciat
ed. Market quotations promptly fur
nishod on application. W. O. Park,
Rooms 601-603 Live Stock Exchange,
Kansas C'ity Stock Yards. 39 Cm
If you have any corn for sale, see
Zaring. He has advanced his bid. 37 4t
Cut Out His Liquor.
Fred Miller, the oldest citizen ot Jop
lin. Mo., who has just celebrated his
99th birthday, says he has lived to his
fine old age because he quit drinking
whisky when 13, and since then h is only
beverage has been sassafras tea. lie ex
pects to live until he is 130 years old.
Bracelets That
Please
the refined woman are those whoe
workmanship is fln usi'ii ne a;ul
unique, precious stones set io the latent
fashions, diamonds of pure w:iter. fu '
of fire and brilliancy, rubbies of pi.-eon
blood color, and sapphires, opals and a'.l
kinds of gems that are tbe finest tiiai
can be secured. These you will find at
F. J. YEAGER
MAIN STREET
RICHMOND KY.
3C
3C
Once MMsttHfiimcgj (Caisttii Stoipce
Ohjiip
SncDcnTSiini
3 i
o u
- The same as ever is: The Highest Quality Merchandise for the Lowest
Ptices Merchandise That Makes Satisfied Customers
lust now we are making some interesting prices on heavy weight goods
especially on
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
. purch
ases
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