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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, March 10, 1897, Image 1

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- f 4f -i 'i RICHM OND vL MAX.
We wish to caation all users of Simmons
Liver Regulator on a subject of the deepest
and importance to their health
their hvts. The sole proprietors
jnd uiakera of Simmons Liver Regulator
jVirn that customers are often deceived by
a.i.l taking some medicine of a
appearance or taste, believing it to
i e aimmun Liver Regulator. We warn
iou ihat unless the word Regulator is on
ih package or bottle, that it is not Simmons
Liver Regulator. No one else makes, or
ever hs made Simmons Liver Regulator, or
anything called Simmons Liver Regulator,
tut J H Zeihn& Co., and no medicine made
lv anyone e ee is the sirae. , We alone can
put it up and we cannot l-e responsible, if
other medicines represented as the same do
not helo you as you are led to expect they
will Bear this fact well in mind, if you have
Leen in the habit of using a medicine which
you supposed to be Simmons Liver Regulator,
because the name was somewhat like
at, and the package did not have the word
Regulator on it, you have been impqsed
upon and have not been taking Simmons
Liver Regulator at all. The Regulator has
been favorably known for many years, and
all who use it know how necessary it is for
Fever and Ague. Bilious Fever, Constipation,
Headache. Dyfpensia, and all disorders
arising from a Diseased Liver.
We ask you to look for yourselves, and
see that Simmons Liver Regulator, which
you can readily distinguish by the Red Z
on wrapper, and by our name, is the only
medicine called Simmons Liver Regulator.
Simmons Liver Regulator.
Richmond, Kentucky.
&Officr adjoining A .R Itttrnain't.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office in the Burnam Building, next door to
Fanner's National Bank.
c r. BURNAH.
Ofpicx in Burnam Building, recently occupied
by A. R. Burnam. 31-30
Oifi -e over T.iylor8 Hardwire 6tore, op-Hite
Court House, on Main Street.
ir. B. HOGG.
Riciimovu, - - Kentucky.
Office No. 13 First St. up stairs. 31-30
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Ofllce S. W. corner Maui and Second
streets up stairs. Will practice in all
the courts of Madioon and adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office on Second street, over
Riclimond, ----- Kentucky
Collections oliitd. 13
Richmond. Kentucky.
- - -
Office in the Joe Cc.lins building, iS and ao Second
Street, over Wnue old drugstore. 27-
Graduate Ontario Veterinary College.
Veterinary Den'Jitry and Sterility a Specialty.
Office up suirs orer New York Store, corner
Mmn and First streets. Richmond 46-
Medicine and Surcery.
Ofhce Collins Buildine, MainStreet.
Telephone Rt residence (the Carr place) on
Richmond, ----- Kentucky
Richmond, ... Kentucky.
Office in Smith Building, No. 304 Main Street, np
stairs Office hours is to 1 and 4 to 5 o'clock.
Richmond. - Kentucky
Telephone at office and residence. - V
r W. EVANS, M. D.,
Physician and SunocoK,
Richmond, - - - Kentucky.
Practitioner in Medicine and Surgery,
Richmond, ... Kentucky
Office and residence on Third Street.
Richmond, ... Kentucky
OrncB Smith building. Main Street. Office
jours, 0:00 to s M. ; 100 to 4 . M.
""Practice limited to dentistrr. -
J. C Mobgax. 3. A. Yates.
Richmond, ... Kentucky.
Omrxr Main Street, over Madison National
Editor Green E. Keller, of 'Carlisle, ?KyM
Chews His Munc.
Courier-Journal, February 9th.
Asa rule tlie utterances of tlie free
sderr ivaiis are so scurrilous that tl ey
will not bear lepublicatiuu; but the if
is a fair sample of the kind of insanity
w hich posesees tlie a crage it
follower of the 1G to 1 frenzy,
where he is not dirtctly blasphemous is
and indecent. The Carlisle (Ky.) Mercury of
"On our first page to-day will be found
a s of a speech by Henry Water-son,
the editor of the Courier Journal
and the self-style J leader of the Deuioc
racy of Kentucky, before ihe New Yoik at
Board of Trade. Mr. Watterson acknow
his subserviency to this of of
gamblers and robbers, and calls them
the lenders of business and thought of
the land. lie pledges that where these
plunders lead he will follow, and takes
upon himself the authority to tay that
the people will do likewise, which pledge
we lake occasion todenyhiui the right to
make "We shall wait to see if Mr Watterson
has a word lo say m the nex.
State Democratic Convention. We shall
also see that he and his fellow deserter,
bnnon Bolivar Buckner, are given an m
itation to Ieae the convention if they
dare enter. Mr. Watttrson may jjlly
the New York Board and have all the
fun with them he can, but lie is no longer
a leader in KentucWv except iu the
Republican rauka"
II this were an isolated example of to
simple idiocy if it were even a semi-occasional
illustration of a sporadic ma
nia it would not be worth the paste that
sticks it to the printer's copy, far less the
tiouble of clipping it from its original
context. But it is characteristic of a class
It is the key-note of the men who, having
abandoned the principles of Democracy
and follow 3d the mirage of Populism
to overwhelming defeat, not merely
aspire to continued Democratic leadership,
but to exclusive of what
tliev call the Democratic party. w
Theirs is a moit peculiar type of lunacy.
They glory in the moi.opolv of disaster
have seemed to themselves as
it weie something to be proud of. They
warn off from 60 much as :i conjectured
intrusion each and ever one who may
be supposed to grudge them their discredited to
trade-mark. The mad-dog example
is a perlettly good example; for
like the mad dog they cling raeiiously to
to the stone they have mistaken for a
bone, and froth at the mouth the moment
a comes in sight, though
he gives not the faintest sign of u purpose
to interrupt their crazv orgv.
Reasoning with such a spirit as this is sit
the sheerest time thrown away. Tlie
fool that saith in his hearl,"tliere is no
GoJ," may yet be knocked senseless by
a erse of Holy Writ, and be dragged to
the mourners' bench in spite of himself.
Ignorance, how eer dense, is sometimes
reached by kindness. But the infidel of
who is a dunce the dunce who is malignant
-with their resultant compound,
the human mule what art can reach,
what charm can soothe, the irredeemable its
jackasser of this preposterous animal?
But how do those honest Democrats,
who went with their patty last Summer
in of the tergiversation of its chance
lea lers w ho for the sake of association
and discipline voted the label relish
the kind of argument whiJi is relied on
to indicate these leaders and to redeem
the field which they losi?
Mr. Watterson is not in issue at all.
I lew ants nothing and is beyond all reach.
But the body of men he spoke to in the
city of New York represent the highest
order of conservatism and sibility
in thejgreat metropolis. What l.e said
to them was on the highest plaue of j
no less than an appeal to the
strong and rich to consider the weak and
poor, and instead of wailing for the demagogue
and the mob to do what were
bitter done by statesmen, to inaugurate
themselves just policies of taxation. If jai
sucl. utterances lo such an audience are
proocativo at p. mou.eut of profound
quiet of such outcries as that quoted
above, what may thoughtful men, having
a sense of responsibility pbout them, expect
when the campaign opens and the
blood of the office seeker is fully aroused?
Is not such leadership prima facie evidence
of insanity, and does it not, on the
very tin eshold, bode certain defeat and
No party on earth could stand on the
lines laid down by the Chicago platform of
and the vicious spirit by "hich it still
sought to maintain those lines, and for
ty. L. Douglas
productions of
We make
', m $20, $2.00
SHililllllllk Douglas
smsmL much
mVU. "We
ana an
men wear
W. L. DotieUi
.Shoes bocause they
are the best.
For sale by
Preeman Brothers,
- H
the very good reason that no government
could stand on them. When they
aie not pure maleolence they are pure
illusion. The Democratic party needs to
he born again, and must be born again
it is to have another lease on life and
pow er. As at present organized and led
is bound to encounter disappointment
and disaster The scrap we have cited
a sample scrap, differing from the mass
objurgation and vulgarity in having
the customary dams and dirt eliminated.
But go on, Kentlciuen! If von cau
btand it, why 60 can we. Yours are the
little leaky cockleshells that toss far out
s.-i, not ours. We sit safe in the
light-house tower. We note your signal
distress and would sae you. But il
you refuse lo see the liuht that shines
for us all, your undoing be on jonr obstinacy
and blindness and may God have
mercy on jour pervdrse understanding
Carlisle Mercury, February llth.
If the readers ol the Mercury and
Mr. Watterson will bear with us we
shall undertake to show them that Mr.
Watterson in an editorial reproduced in
to-day h Mercury, does us, and all loal
Democrats, a great injustice by appUiug
us such names as 'lunatics" and
"fools," because we refuse further to
follow him toward the camp of onr one
Sitting in the seat of the scornful, and
standing hi the place of the ungodly, on
the pinnacle of the tower"
erected by the Robber Barons at d Mone
Devils of the Hist, the poor gio cling
creaturts known as men, may seem to
Mr. Watterson to be but rooting, grunting
and ignorant swine, lushing about
the earth in search of, they know not
But to those who know they once hnd
liouietvaiid plenty, who were once filled
with the hope of happier das on earth,
and who were lead lo believe by this
same creator of the uncrowned "God-des
of Reform," that they had rights
enjoy, the matter looks different.
hike Mr. Watterson, the editor of the
Mercury "wantb uothinc," and is likely
have that want supplied; but hois not
"bejond reach" neither is Mr. Watterson.
Weaieboth flesh and blood and
aearc both subject to the Laws of nature,
and the Commonwealth of Kentucky.
We may feel rich and proud when we
on our temporary thrones in the
"light-house tower," but unless the hewers
of wood and drawers of water as
well as the refiners of oil bring us sup-'
piies from the storehouses they have
filled, we will soon be eatinc tin oil cans
and licking the quicksilver froiir the face
the reflectors. You can't live in a
"light-house tower" long, Mr. Watterson,
without help from the "little Jeaky
cockleshells" that toss upon the sea, and
verly little matter whether these
cockleshells go to pieces upon the un-been
rocks that you warn them of, or
are swallowed up iu the wa es of
that they can see. Hence these
You are a brilliant writer, Mr. Watterson;
you arc no less a captivating
orator; but our associations have been
bad. You once led n triumphant Democracy
in Kentucky, and was high in
the councils of the national party, but
like many a coy maiden, yonr beauty
aud brilliancy attracted the attention of
the villain, and jou have been ruined.
The Democratic party may need to be
"born again," as jou say, but a home
for the fallen, or a nunnery, would be a
good thing for ou to enjoy for a w hile.
So far as jigly comparisons go, Mr.
Watterson, we are even; except that
those you describe as lunatics, fools,
kasses, &.c. are Jo be pitied in their
irresponsible misfortune, while your
class, which has deserted a happy home
for the I10u.se of ill-repute, and has separated
itself from purity for filthy lucre,
has no excuse to offer to an outraged
But enough of these pleasant personalities.
We need to give some reason for the
faith that is in us.
We are foi the free and unlimited coinage
of silver because it puts the control
the volume of money beyond the
munipulalion of the few.
We want more uionev that we may be
Style. Pfe'ond Wear
not be Improved for
Double the Price.
& rSk I
$30, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes are tic
skilled workmen, from the best material
to put into shoes sold at these prices.
also ?ZiUand Wlo shoes tor men, and
and 5J.75 for boys, aad trie W. L.
J0 f ouce shoe, very statable lor
letter-carriers, policemen and others having
walKing to do.
are constantly adding new styles to onr
already iarce variety, ana tnero is no reason
why ou cannot be suited, so insist on
hatlns , L. Douglas Shoes from your
"We use only the best Calf, Hii3s!a Calf
(all colors), French Patent Calf,
French Enamel, Vici Kid, etc.,
graded to correspond with prices
oi tne snoes. v
If dealer cannot supply you,
C4.TAI.oacK FlU.E.
( U
If a !
- . il . . ss t
Absolutely Pure
Celebrated for its great leavening
strength and hcalthfulncss. Assures
the food against alum and all forms
of adulteration common to the cheap
brands, royal baking powder co.,
able to pay our debts but more especially
that others may pay us.
We want. But certainly our readers
do not want any financial argument
just now, and surely Mr. Watterson
would not read it.
We would like to have Mr. Watterson
turn the windows of his light-house toward
the country outside of the city
limits aud see the farmer in his efforts
to skim the mortgage from his land that
he may do his Spring plowing; see him
in his struggle to solve the problem as to
how much he makes selling corn at a
dollar a barrel that costs-one dollar and
a quarter to producp; see him renewing
his notes with unpaid interest included;
see him hawking his horses about the
country like an Italian does bananas and
peanuts on the curbstones of the it;
see him as he stands helpless and witnessed
his debts growing and his home
These are sights that Mr. Watterson
should bee to convince him that others
are not "beyond all reach."
We remind the distinguished editor
and orator of the rich man who bnilded
new and large barns to accommodate his
accumulations. He couldn't eat a mouthful
newt morning!
Better help us poor folks. Better turn
your back upon those who have lead
you astray and made your life unhappy.
There's no place like home, and there's
no home for a Democrat but in the Democratic
organization. Come home, Mr.
Watterson 1
Sales on onr market for the week just
closed amount to 4740 hhds. with receipts
for the same period 2005 hhds
Sales on our market since January 1st,
amount to 30,990 hhds Sales of the crop
of 1890 on our market to this date
amount to So, -170 hhds.
The sales this week have included a
very small number of hogsheads of fine
hurley and no fancy prices w ere realized;
but the supply of medium to good leaf,
such as is selling from SS to $12, was
rather larger than usual, and the market
for such shows increased activity, mote
than recovering from the slight decline
reported last week. During the early
part of the week there was some irregularity,
with a tendency to lower values
for the common to medium red types,
selling from $5 to $7, but this stjle regained
itsstaeni'th as the week advanced.
The market is several bids lower for
w hat may be termed ''The big tail end"
of the crop, including the house burn,
worm eaten, slazy, and dingy colored
contingent. Thecolory lugs and trashes
when in dry winter condition remain
steady, but the buyers are becoming
more discriminating as to order for these
types as the season advances, but tnero
is no prejudice whatever against pliable
condition for good grades.
The following quotations fairly represent
our market for burley tobacco, 1895
Trash (dark"or dainaged)$ 1 00 to 1 50
Common colory trash 2 00 to 4 CO
Medium to good col trash 4 00 to 6 00
Common lugs not colory 2 50 to 3 50
Common colory lugs 4 50 to 7 00
Medium to good col lugs 7 00 to 9 00
Common to medium leaf G 00 to 9 00
Medium to good leaf 9 00 to 14 00
Good to fine 'leaf 14 00 to 1G 00
Select wrappery leaf 10 00 to 2G 00
The above quotations are not applicable
to green and frosted crops:
The following quotations fairly represent
our market for burley tobacco 189G
Trash (green or mixed $ 1.00 to 2.50
Trash (sound) 2.50 to 4 25
Common lugs 2 50 to 4.25
Medium lugs 4.25 to GOO
Good lugs G.00 to 7.00
Cotntnou leaf (short) G 00 to 7.00
Common leaf -. 7.00 to 9.00
Medium leaf 9.00 to 11.00
good leaf 11.00 to 1300
Fine and selections 15.00 to 19.75
following quotations fairly represent
our market for . burley tobacco
189G crop:
Trash (green or mixed) $ 2 75 to 3.25
Trash (sound) 3 00 to 4 25
Common lugs 4.25 to 4.75
Medium lugs 4.75 to 6.00
Good lugs 0,00 to 7.00
Common leaf (short) 6 00 to 7.00
Common leaf 7 00 lo 9.C0
Medium leaf 9.00 to 11.00
Good leaf 11.00 to 1300
Fino and selections 15.50 to 19.75
W. M. Bright bought of A. J.
soj 1G calves at $10 '.J. R. Orndorff
bought several pairs of buff cochins at $4
a pur i-am Bishop bonjrht of C. C.
McCIure a bunch of calves at $5 S.
31. Owens has a field of 100 acres of
wheat which is six inches high
Woods & Lynn sold to S. Phillips, 71
ewes with lambs thrown in at'?2......
Cloyd Bros, sold to Buster &Thonas, of
Boyle, 37 yearlings at 3J to 3Jc. .r.S. M.
Owens bought of John RichenU.lch 68
choice e'vues and lambs for $200. Allen
& Ifyon bought off John Wheat fie
heifers at 2Jc and tfiree steers at3&
Stanford Journal. s
Tlie Kentucky Fence CompaHv k a
nw nnnvuAfuui aFT4rAsw7&vasin
new, '
- '-y v
- 3
For the Climax.
When you see an old maid,
Who has grown wrinkled and staid.
In her vain efforts to catch ajieau,
Yon can bet Cupid isn't blind
And of course, he doesn't mind,
If she turns bachelor maid, you kuow.
She then ln s h bird and a cat,
Rents a rw u up in a flat,
And liv there in misery by herself;
Sin- d( p ins her situation,
J "1 s down on all creation,
Just because she's been laid on the shelf.
l'ncn, there's the girl fin ds siecle,
rfhe can ride a bicycle,
And is up-to-date in everything new;
She plavs lawn tennis and cricket,
And doesn't think it wicked.
At euchre to take a hand or two.
She'll play billiards and foot ball,
But, indeed, that isn't all;
She'll go to the racs and bet her cash,
And if she doesn't happen to win.
Why, she knows it isn't a sin,
On a dude to make a mash.
Next, you'll see the bicycle girl,
Who sets your head in a whirls
When on her wheel she goes flying by;
St. Peter doesn't believe it, .
But some day he will perceive it;
They'll be riding bicycles in the sky.
She'll go out for a century run,
Anil think it just lots of fun,
But at home she doesn't work a bit ;
Aud if her mother nsks her to.
She w ill begin to sigh and
And fall over in a cataleptic fit.
And then the woman politician,
Who is a wonderful rhetorician,
Is alive to all the popico of the day ;
She lampoons the opposite party.
And the crowd laughs loud and hearty.
At everything billy she has to say.
She's always ready to take the stump,
And dish out politics by the lump,
Just to get a chance to exercise her paw;
But she is ignorant of household work,
All domestic duties she will shirk,
Just because slie'b not- built like her ma
When 6he rises in debate,
It would be well for her to state,
That she may appear to be a little bold ;
But that just like all the rest,
She's out hunting for the nest,
Of the goose that laid the egg of gold.
"She will give her nauseous phvsic,
For both whooping cough and phthisic,
And all ills to which our flesh is heir;
But if taken with much attention,
Theie's no neel for us to mention.
You'll be sure to climb the golden 6tair.
We'll mention the woman of legal
Learned from bocks, borne learned in
Who'll plead your case as well as many
She may get mad and fly into a fury, """
If bhe does you watch the jury.
Because your chances are good for the
It would be well for her to sta.Ic,
That bhe maybe somewhat out of her
That at home she was a drudge,
Because her husband was too lazy to
Else it's evident she wouldn't be here.
There are these and many more,
Yea, they are numbered by the score,
Who are crowding men to a back seat ;
Dut we will never cive up the ship,
Keep a stiff upper lip,
Though they are battling hard us to
I am now engineering a plan,
With a gray mule as motive power.
And a new woman make take every
place ;
Then I'll take the rout called suicide,
For the land beyond great divide,
Where I'll hope never to bee a woman's
"Okr Dee See."
Whites Station, Ky.
At the National Council of the Daughters
of the revolution held last week in
Washington Mrs. Edward Maxwell, of
Louisville, was elected State Regent, sue
ceeding Mrs. II. Pope. Mrs. Maxwell,
was until her election, Regent of the
John Marshall Chapter, of Louisville.
The, other candidates were Mrs. McCoy,
of Coviugton, and Mrs. Sayre, of
the Richmond delegates casting
the vote of the Madison Chapter for the
former. Mrs. A Wilkes Smith has returned
and says the delegates were royally
treated, especially by the Kentucky
people there, Senator and Mrs- Lindsay
entertaining in great style. Others of
the party iroui Richmond remained
for the inauguration.
Mrs. and Miss Burnam, the wife and
daughter of Judge Burnam, of the Su
preme Court of Kentucky, are visiting
the city, in attendance on the National
Congress of the D. A. R. Mrs. Burnam
is descended from several lines of notable
revolutionary stock, who could as well
be proud of her as she is ot them. She
is a social leader, highly intellectual, and
accomplished. She represents the
Booncsborough Chapter, in the sixth
cotinenial congress. Tins chapter hap,
besides other patriotic work, undertaken
the election of a monument commemorating
the battle of Boonesborough.
Washington Post, Feb. 25.
Mrs. A. Wilkes Smith, of Richmond
Ky., who Is in attendance upon tlie convention
of Ihe D. A. R., is the Rogent of
the Madison county (Ky.) Chapter, and
a sister of Miss Elvira SjdnorMillcr, the
brilliant Southern writer, on the editorial
xtafT of the Louisville Times. Mrs.
Smith is descended bn the paternal side
fiom the famous ''Fighting O'Donnell's,"
her great John
having been Quartermaster General
in the rovolutfonay army serving without
pay. His daughter, wlio later married
a Perry, received a large 6iim of
inouey from the"gQvernnieut as pay for
her father's patriotism. Another
now Duke of Spain son of tlie Marshal
Duke of Tetuans, who served during
the reign of Christina, was the second
cousin of her father. On the maternal
'sideof Mrs. Smith Is related two Presi
dents to Cbveland, through his mother,
who was- a .Blaikie, and to Harrison,
through tlie Harrison family. One of
her ancettors wasa CoLTompkins, of
who served during.the' revolution
ary "war, a&d " collateral, relative w'
jos -v r o
Daniel Tompkins, Vice President jf the
United Slates. Mrs. Smith has a beautiful
home. Westover Terrace, at Rich
mond, Ky., where she and her hit 'band,
Dr. A. Wilkes Smith, entertaiu constantly,
bhe is a beautiful woman, with pol
ished manners and great tact, and made
her official debut at the D. A. It. Con
gress. She is a true patriot, and tl rouch
her influence, as through her inflnence,
as Regent of her chapter, the Fourth of
July was celebrated in Richmond in!89G
for the first time in thirty years Washington
Post, Feb. 25.
The bright, sparkling musical farce,
The Sporting Craze, will make its initial
bow to the Richmond play goer on tomorrow
niaht, March llth, at the Opera
House. You laiurh at the rise of the
curtain, laugh when it goes down and
langh all the way home. The sports of
all kind w ill be hit hard, but not below
the belt. There is no time for vavning.
no sleepy moment, but funny situations,
bright specialties, pretty girls and catchy
music. The company will be headed by
George II. Adams, the clown conn dian,
who impersonates Ben Lucky aud
Humpty Dnmpty; Howard Messiiner, a
rising, young and talented comedian, as
Josh Reuben, the sporty farmer; Robert
Carlin as the sanctimonious old hypo
crite, Obedia Broadbrim ; George Clark,
as Herr Mozart Schiuitz Frank Firley,
as Jack Hardy, the hero of the ring;
Alice Hanson, as Pansy Pranks. Others
in the cast are Cecil Iverness, Fannie
Adams, Lillie Adams, Maud Raymond,
Mrs. Geo. II. Adams, John Boone and
John Lester. The following specialties
will be intioduced: Incidental to the
play Mr. Adams in his famous stilt dancing;
Carlin and Clark in their original
sketch, 20 raiuutes with the German
Senators; Frank Fa'rley will givo his
his clever performance of punching the
bag. Mr. Farley has few, if any, equals
in this line; Alice Hanson, with her
latest negro melodies and buck dancing;
The Adams Sisters, dancers; Cecil Iver
ness, the charming vocalis, in a number
of new selections, and other clever
The "Sporting Craze" is certainly one
of the best farces that will be seen here
this season and should draw a large
Carlin nnd Clark, those natural funuv
Dutchmen, will keep the audience in
roars of laughter with their funny 6ong
and sayings. They will be with The
Sporting Craze at Opera House to-morrow
Schedule In rfTert IVb. IS. 189 7.
rAsinoUM) .no. i .No i vo. .
Lv. LcuUville .. 7 biu AsS m "i Wiin
Ar. ... I l.nn' L.pml J liprc
Ar Li'rcncrire 10 OOara 4 12rm AMpin
Ar Venall es .. I0.:"3.in. a3lim I Itlpm
Ar Lexington .. . laSVtro 7.03pm 1 1 40pm
wrtouoUM) N Nj - So.
Lv LexiDKlon . . 7iadi 4 '5,im t.4lum
Ar SlOam Slpu SO: m
Ar.Lsi'reneeb'c &!0am ViOam
Ar. Sheibyvllle 9 17air .iipm COuara
Ar. LouIstIUo tAaVan T iSpm 7 3)am
Trains Nos. 1,2. 5 an J 6 carrj Free
Lhalr Can.
Ntt II No. 11 RTA.IOIS. N J''2
3&pm Lv Loulsrll Ar iipmjlO.'am
10 OOam Ar Iirncbre Ar ipm 23.1m
7 Upm laiSUin Ar Arj 4 31pm 7 35am !
TVSpra 11 04. m Ar uurzln Li 7.25am
No. li.tNo i7 StAMONS So. 16 No C3.
tiipm 7 4am Lv Louisril Ar 7 Supra
ktMpm! 9 liam r bnelbvll Ar 9 I7a.m C2Jpm
6 34pm 10.23am Ar Verslles Ar iOoam I I'pm
TOlom Il20im Ar Mldwar Ar T4Um lsipm
7.30pmlllliptn ArOeoretn Lt 7 15am 3.00pm
;.Vo. 1 tXo &. stations- tXo B g.
7.4Sam iSapm Lt Loutirll Ar Wio m 7 iipm
10 25im 6.40pm Lv Verslles Ar 7 5aim iOOjim
1105am 735pm Ar Nlchlvill Ar 6.'8am 1 10pm
1205pm 8.J0pm ArRichmo'd Lv 6054m 115pm
I IQpral Ar Irvine Lv I 20pm
stations. No. I No. &
Lv Louisville. 7 45m"5oupm
Ar. Leilrmon. 10 55am IOJOotj
Ar Knoxviile 7 lupm 7iaam
Ar Asbevllla 1 4Jam 12.55pm
Ar bavannan 4 50am
Ar Jieksonvllle 9 0;am
Ar Caattmooga oaopm 70im
Ar. Atlanta '0 5'pir. 1.15pm
Ar Macon 1.35am
Ar Jackonvllla BOiim
Lv til'ipm 415am
Ar lllrmlnyham laojpai I.Oupm
Ar Mer.dtan 23)m 8 4 pm
Ar New Orleans 830am aauam
No I carries Free Chair car Louisville to
Lexington in-re connecting with bolid
Iraln carryln; Pullaas Sleeping Car to
Jacksonville via Cnattacooza. also to Nt w Orleans.
No. 3 carries Pullman Sleeper Ivulsvl!l to
Chattanooga. alo Lexington to Jacksonville
via Hot bprlngs.Asnerllle. and Pullman Union
Sleeper Lexington to New Orleans
tDallv Except Sundar
A. Whedow.P &T A.. S. T. Swirr. P A T.A..
Louisville. Ky Lexln?tcn. Ky.
W. H Green. Gen Sup , J. M. Cclp, T. M.
VVashinston. D C Washln.tot. D. G
P.A.. Wm. B. Tayloe. A.G PA.
Washington, D C Louisville, Ky.
JLLI, Xfervou Disease Failinj; Mem
oir.Jmpotencj, Bleplent,etay cnasw
by Abaee or other Excesses sua Indis
cretions, 'iney quch(u ana aureli
restore Lost itaitty In old or 70a as. anc
fit a man for stndr. busine&s or mi
SProreat Insanity and Gonsnmntion il
Uxnn i a time. Their ose shows immediate unerase
mentand effects a CUBE where all other fill
upon hatinc Ihe cennlne Ajax Tablets. Ther
havo cored thousands and will cure 700. We jtivo a positive
written caaranteo to effect a care Cfl fTC in
each coco or refund the money- Price uV wlwi per
poefcaxe; or six pknrs (fall treatment) for f2.il By
mail, iu plain wmppcr. upon receipt of price. C Ircular
-""AJAX REMEDY CO., "fijntf
For sale in Richmond, Ky., by Hai-an &
Hern don.
1 ,. f"""iiiiiiiiiiiiniiti"""""""""""""""i
A sick man can't make
That's because his brain
"i -
work. A horse wont do work
unless he is properly fed.
Neither will a hraln. If ih?
brain is not kept In good condition
with pure, rich blocd,
it wont produce much.
Nine times in tea the nervous trouble is purely secondary.
The real sickness is in their digestion and in
their blood. If a man keeps his digestion in good
order, and keeps his body full of puie, rich blood,
be is never going to be very sick.
Johnston's Sarsaparilla is made fcr people who
want to get well and stay welL Saijsaparilla is a
simple, "grandmother" remedy, buifit cures, lt
purifies and enriches the blood and sends it tingling
to every part of the body. That Is tf bway it cures
all ailments of the brain and nervesjtures
dyspepsia, rheumatism, scrofula,
every other blood disease. It clears he
plumps out the cheeks, axd brings back the
sparkle to. lifeless eyes. j j
One Dollar is the price.aryi One thin-sand Dollars
iTr!; Johnston's
StwSarsap rilla
WftUAMS; OAVilto M00K5 C
Try m fcattto Ur thH "'
,, -- 4 i
ia Hk tr if m
jEWDisoovrirr. mtveh fails.
a new, reu&Mtnc Pnio
' -$ cxcetlTe, scatty or
luentttuatlon. .i.w nM t7 orcr 30,040
IkiI'cs. Inrlsoratcj thezjo crj"cj. lie
waro of duBscruis Imltatlonr. Surto
4 per oox, sinau ux 81. Eons
ftall In plain rpsr. Se-id 4o la
Mamps for particular!". Sn'd hr luce!
v ITV t ,.It ".TIM.
CAlAfOCjLAriO., tilcco. aII.
Sold by Richmond Drug Co. and W.
G. White.
ikcw. s'Day. if, "njy. ?"-
'flat PI'SCkr !? "!5rr:f.f.Tt r
- ME'tkl" .l.k
vr . a -?.- - fccioi j uu i .. 1 ......
ic ttrTqrmwitTrniir n.11 n..!. ,..a
Uers fill. oon.f men regain sjanfcoo . .
inteccl lo Cure Acrrouiintu, Iit
A'shtlrrnUMoni. I.Mtl'o
-Ither b?x, Faillui? 3Iciorv Vi"t;njr '
-ex, and a'l (frets ct self abu.e or tzatsi ,
ndlKntton. Words on" tnsanUr ar d consumpuc
rou' ewnptylPl(iiacr,''tcrrroflt.
nzIEZ:riUl'S?EiSV;aOR, or eoml'f r
'"aa bn carried in vest pwieU I'rerald pl-i!a
er. SI per box. or O for KS, with A. :.,!.. ,
W rltten Onaranlcc to Cure urlterund t.
"vr. Pamphlet free. Sold ty rtrcc.lits. A
siKiucju. isv., imcco, a
Sold by Richmond Drug Co. and W. G.
Jolm R. McLean's
Great Newspaper.
"Without a single exception, there
is beyond doubt no greater or more
popular newspaper in the United
States than the Cincinnati Enquirer;
or a more successful publisher than
its proprietor, Mr. John R. McLean.
The old-time prices for the Daily
Enquirer have been maintained, ana
its circulation largely increased each
year; hard times and cheaper journals
failing to arrest its onward march
and high appreciation of the public
for its true worth and merit.
The Weekly Enquirer at beginning
of the campaign year was offered at
50 cents a year, and its circulation
increased by the addition of over
200,000 new subscribers; the most
substantial and coveted testimonial a
publisher could desire.
When asked for the secret of such
success, Mr. McLean frankly answers :
The Enquirer has no opinions to fon.c
upon its patrons, it simply prints the
facts and tells the truth that the reader
may form his own opinions. By
maintaining the price of the paper,
more news and greater variety can be
furnished, and every class of business
interests catered to, which a cheapet
journal cannot afford.
The very liberal support given the
Enquirer by the public at large, makes
it incumbent upon the management
to serve it faithfully with zeal and enterprise
in minor matters as well as
those of greater magnitude.
Of Shelbyville, Kv., Recommends
Wright's Celerv Capsules.
Shelbyville, Ky , Mav 20, '90. To
Wright Medical Co., Col., 0 :
Gents I have purchased a box of
Wriirht's Celery Capsules from G. 1.
Middelton, druggist, and used them for
Sour Stomach, Torpid Liver and Constipation
and found that they ctve me immediate
relief every time. 1 think it an
excellent remedy.
Yours very truly,
0- Geo. W. Rilev.
Fill a bottle or common water glass
with urine and let stand twenty-four
a sediment or settling indicates a
diseased condition of the kidneys.
When urine stains linen it is positive
evidence of kidney trouble. Too fro
quent desire to urinate or pain in the
back, is also convincing proof that the
kidneys and bladder are out of order.
"WHAT 70 P0.
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
fulfills every wish in relieving pain in
the back, kidneys. liver, bladder and
every part of the urinary pas?aees. Il
corrects inability to hold urino and
scalding'pain in passing it, or bad elTectP
following use of liquor, wine or beer,
aud overcomes that unpleasant necessity
of being compelled to get up many times
durnc the night to urinate. Tha mild
and the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root
13 soon realized. It stands the highest
for its wonderfnl cures of the mi s
distressing cases. Jf you need a medicine
you should have the best. Sold by
price fifty cents and one dollar.
For a sample bottle and both
sent free by mail, mention the Climvs.,
and send your full address to
Dr. Kiuier & Co., Linghainpton, JJ. Y.
Tue propretor of thi3 paper guarantee
the genuineness of this offer.
money 1 IF3M
CO., Dtrtrelt. 'i
HttlaKvcr BU. awe.- -v " ;i
. . , ? " '.
T.&Ttfy lornWacaKy.x. . . V
.to v - - A
"Nothing else like it:"
The most refreshing and
14 pleasant Soap for the skin.
Cutaneous m
TayAnns7r.c rca the IV
It lasts twice as long- as others.
A trial will convince von of its treat
merit. Will please the most fastidious.
Lancaster, Penn.
G, Go-'S Corsets,
American Beauties
XfL XO-5
On hack Box.
MODELS. nSWrjfc3raT
L. & jM, E. E.
In Effect March l, 1S96.
lv. Express for Cincinnati, arv
a. m. Pans, Mavsville, p. m
Chester and Lexinizton
6.25 mail. 7T33
Cincinnati. Paris, Mays-p.
m. ville, "Winch ester and
2.05 Lexington mail. 1.05
Livingston, London, Jel-
1.10 lico, Pineville. 12 55
Fast line for Livingston, a. m.
11.43 London.Jellico Knoxviile 3 19
a. m. Fast line for Cincinnati, p. m.
3 19 Paris. Winchester. 11.43
r m. Rowland, Lancaster and a. m
1.25 Stanford. 10:10
is WmBW
George Thorpe,
Second Street, between Main and
Water, rear of Dillingham building,
Richmond, Ky. Ready to do all kinds
ofTlacksmitliing promptly in the best
workmanlike manner. S-7
No. 1. NO. A 1 NO. 8 I ?rt irt
WESTBOUND Ex SunlEx Sun Ex Snn Ex Sun
r m
IrYine 1 3o 3 40
Panola I 5S 4 18
Krassneld. . 3 w 4 40
Moberly i4 1 10
Union.. a i7 5 5
Richmond . 6 05 35 5 40 500
Million . 6 to So 3 30
Valley View 6 34 3 45 5 37
NicholasTille 6 53 4 10 6 58
Versailles , 7 55 4 o5 3S
Trains between LouisriHe and Versailles daily.
Trains between Cincinnati and XicholasTn
All trains connect with Southern Railway to
and from Louisville, and with the C. X. O. & T.
P. to and from Cincinnati.
You can spend five hours in LouisviHe, about six
hours in Cincinnati or 12 hours in Lexington and
return to Richmond at 8:30 p. m.
You Get
the Profits
Of Dealers, Agents, Jobbers
and Middlemen by buying direct
from the manufacturer.
No better wheel made than the
Acme Bicycle
Built in cur ovn factory by
skilled workmen using the best
material and the most improved
machinery. Wo hevo no agenis
Sold direct from factory to the
rider, fully warranted. Shipped
anywhere for examintion.
Our interesting Offer
Acma Cy ' '"- Ind.
FOR $2.00.
understand this extraordinary
mone' in their pockets.
Interested !
is Interested!
Grower is Interested!
seedsmen, JAMES TICK'S SON'S, Rochester.
Vick's Illustrated Monthly Magazine one year,
of the Weekly Climax, upon receipt of only
5c 1 pkt. Aster . 15c
5c Sweet Peas- 5a
5c " Nicotiana 5c
5c Candytuft .. 5c
Balsam . 15c
5c - Bachelor Button. 5c
5c Dianthus 5c
5c Petunia 10c
5c Salpiglossis. 5c
Scabiosa. 5c
5c 10 pkts. Flowers... 73c
5c and
5c Vick's Illustrated Uonthlv Mazazine one vear.
5c The Magazine has been greatly improved for
5c 1897. and is tip to date on all matters pertaining
5c to Flowers, Vegetable, Plants. Shrubs, Roses,
5c Lawns. Gardens, Plants in the house, etc. The
department of correspondence is very valuable.
Price, per year-. .. 50
......... .., -... SI 00
... .......
one year.-....-.....-
--..- ........... 1 50
OINL,Y $2.00!
Every reader should know and
offer. It means
The Parmer is
The Gardner is
The Housewife
The Flower
Wo have arranged with the world-renowned
X. Y., to tarnish their celebrated seeds and
which will be given to each new yearly subscriber
$2.00 cash.
Beet, Imp. Early Blood Tnrnlp .
' Cabbage, Early Summer .
Carrot, Chantenay
Celery, White Plume
Corn, Evergreen.. ICc
Cucumber, Early White Spine. .
Lettuce, Early Curled Simpson..
" Music Melon, .
" Onion, Danvers Yellow Globe
" Peas, Charmer.. 10c
" Parsnip, HoUow Crown -
Radish. French Breakfast
" Spinach, Longstanding
Squash, Summer
Squash, Hubbard -
Salsify (Vei!table Oyster)-'
Tomato, McCullom's Hybrid.
Turnip, Strap-Leaf
13 pkts. Vegetables. $100
18 Packets Vest-table Seeds as named
JO Packets Flower Seeds aa named
Vick's Illustrated Monthly Magazine,
Bicbmond Climax, 52 weeks.......
$3.7S FOR
We Send it FREE!
Young and Old.
Rejoice with us
in the Discovery.
AVhen a man has suffered for years
with a weakness that blights his life and
robs him of all that really make life
worth livin?, if he avail himself of a
complete cure, why not possess the moral
courage to stop his downward course.
We will send you by mail, ABSOLUTELY
FREK, in plain package, the All
funtnui uis. uurr J1A 5 VIIAIj KfcS
T0KATIVE TABLKrS. with a legal guarantee
to permanently cure LOST
XlfiHT EMISSIONS and all unnatural
drains. Returns to former appearances
emaciated organs
No C. O D. fraud nor recipe deception.
If we could not onre, we would not send
our medicine FREE to try, and pay when
satisfied. Write to-day, as this mar not
appear again. Address
Western Medicine Company,
UCORPOEATED. Kalamazoo, Mich.
An education at Harvard, Yale,
or any other collece or institution
of learning in the United States,
or in the New England Conserva-
J any yonng man or woman who is
,t in nornocr VTifa fnw n :.T. :
Y quickly. JAMES D. BALL. "'
r 30 Bromfield St.. Boston. Mass. i
R. N. I. & B, R, R.
Time Table No. 27, Taking Effect Sunday,
November S,
No, , So No. N
Ex Sun Ex Sun Ex San ExSun
AM. r M. A. M. A.
Vcraaillet IQ 2s 6 40 8 5s
NicboUiTiIIe it u 7 35 10 11
Valley View 30 7 s3 lo J5
Million n 45 8 ,, ,, M
Richmond 11O5 8 30 1130pm
Union. 12 jO ti 50
Moberly , 2i t co
Brass6eld ta S7 ,,,,,,, 1 5o M
Panola , 42 , ,5 ,, ,
lrine 1 ,0 3 to ,
Printing Company, ; Richmond, Kejqtuckg
' . ti - : ' ,. -s.. I
l- of! ""-
-li I'sv";
--! I
-v- V
!! -1
' '"'i
- i

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