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w it. It THE CLIMAX. TUBUSHED KVEBY WKDNFSUA.T BY The Glimax Printing Go. J. a CHESAULT. Proprietors and Editors. A. D. MILLER. 1 a B. WOOD. Associate Editor. PRICK PER YEAE, $1.50. IX ADVANCE, $1.25 WEDNESDAY.. MARCH 10, 1897. ADVE5TISING SATES. O i O H 2 s o a- K o 2 K " space, s ? s - S. S sr i . . S ! . f . ! I Inch. ( ioo iS:iS$4 Sl7 I a Inches- 175 250 350 700 1100 3 Inches. 3 50 3 50 5 00 10 00 15 00 4 Inches. 300 400 6 00 is on 19 00 5 Inches. 350 500 7 50 15 do 33 00 Jl'ol. 40a 600 900 1600 370c U Col. 6 00 9 00 13 Co 37 00 40 DO Jif"ol 8 00 13 00 17 7j 34 30 JO DO 1 Col XO OO 15 DO 33 50 43 on 60 DO CO 17 JO 3 5 as 75 34 5o 40 00 60 00 So 00 WEeadinf notices to cents a line for 6rst Insertion, 5 cents a line for each additional insertion Obituaries, resolutions of repeet and similar mat-ter at half rates. No specified position. CANDIDATES ANNOUNCEMENT. CIRCUIT JUDGE. T. J. Scott is a candidate for reelection to the office of Circuit Judge in this (the 25th) Judicial District, subject to the action of the Demo- cratic paaty. commonwealth's attorney. Bex. A. Ckutciieb directs the announcement of himself as a candidate for re-election to the office of Commonwealth's Attorney in this (tfio 25th) Judicial District, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR JUDGE MADISON COUNTY COURT. 'I hereby announce myself a candidate for Judpe of the Madison County Court, subject to the action of the Democratic party. P. H. Sullivan. FOR JAILER. James C. Tckev is a candidate for Jailer of Madison cminiv, subject to the action of the Democratic party. A. T. Fish is a candidate for Jailer of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. ,Ve are authorized to announce P. 31. Broaddus as candidate for Jailer of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce Jesse Corh a candidate for Jailer of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR SUIT. rURLIC INSTRUCTION. Mrs. John Williamson is a candidate for Superintendent Public Instruction for Madison county, to the action of the Democratic party. FOB SUPERINTENDENT OK PUBLIC SCHOOLS. J. W. Wagers is a candidate for Superintendent of Public Schools of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR CLERIC MADISON CIRCUIT COURT. S. H. TnoRPE, Jr.. incumbent, is a candidate for Clerk of the Madison Circuit Court, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR COUNTY CLERK. We are authorized, to announce John F. White a candidate to succeed himself as Clerk of Madison County Court, subject to the action of the'Democratic party. Wo are authorized to announce Dr. H. K. Middleton a candidate for County Clerk of Madison, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR SHERIFF. H. II. Colyer is a candidate for Sheriff of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOB COUNTY ASSESSOR. James C. Miller is a candidate for Assessor of Madison county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce John W. Moores as a candidate for Assessor of Madison county, subject to the action of the Republican party. FOR CITY ATTORNEY. We are authorized to announce Green Clay a candidate for tjie office of City Attorney, of Richmond, Ky subject to the action of the Democratic party. We are authorized to announce J, Talbot Jackson as a candidate for City Attorney, of Richmond, Ky., subject to the action of the Democratic party. FOR CORONER. We are authorized to announce G. O. Dozier a candidate for Coroner, subject to the action of the party. Now that it has repudiated the gold standard, how will the Republican party oppose the Democrats when they renew the battle for bimetallism in 1900 ? At the last moment the Republicans and Mr. Cleveland practically admitted the justice of the attacks made upon monometallism by the Democrats last summer. TnE Georgetow n Times met with the misfortune to "pi" one of its. pages of typo last week and delayed the paper for the first time since it was founded thirty and one years ago, and Editor Bell says he wants no more sub pastry around his office. Tjie suffering of the debtor classes in Kentucky have not the sympathy of Wattereon and his associates. They see no "dishonor" in crushing the mercantile and agricultural classes for debts contracted when the prices of farm products were good. Bead Keller va. on our first page. Gov. Beadley on Friday appointed Hon. A. T. Wood, of Mt. Sterling, to succeed Hon. J. C. S. Blackburn in IT. S. Senate, until a successor shall be elected. The Legislature has been called to meet 31arch 13th for that purpose, together with other important matters which the Governor designated Representative Walters, of LaBette county, has introduced a bill in Legislature, making the ten commandments a part of the statutory law of the State, and imposing heavy penalties for their violation. The bHl begins: Whereas, The men of the present generation have become doubters and scoffers, and Whereas,' They no longer live in fear of God, and Whereas, Having no fear of beyond the crave, they wantonly violate the law given to the world from Hinai. Then follows the first ten sections of the bill, the ten commandments -of -verbatim. 2K1 - W, j F: 1 K , N0 COMPROMISE The Courier-Journal Scouts the Iiea of Democratic Harmony, And Cries "No Compromise With Dishonor." The Courier-Journal led the way into longer has the following of a quarter of a million Democrats w ho heretofore have looked to it for political guidance. Its glaring inconsistencies are here exposed by the Louisville Post, furnishing ample evidence of the perfidy of this ancient dictator of Democracy: onnrijiruinjinnnrjTjirLariiinnruxnjxri d "The that getting together are""men who, 'having no convictions themselves, imagine all others are in a similar state of moral an intellectual destitution ' "Convictions forsooth! What convictions had the Courier-Journal when it fought the new constitution for a few months and then droppe J the fight after it had led its friends into trouble? "What convictions had the Courier-Journal when in three davs it occupied three different positions on the question ? Was it moral destitution that led it out of that fight? "What conviction has the Courier-Journal on the Btl ver question ? For years it taught free sih'cr; it told the world that the enimies of free coinage were mere hirelings of Wall Btreet, and that only those newspapers in the pay of the money power could favor the gold standard. "Was it moral or mercenary considerations which made the Courier-Journal eat its own words on this issue, and then assail the men it hadedu catcd in this free silver doctrine as fools and anarchists? 'What conviction has the Courier-Journal on party questions? For years it insisted there was something sacred about a nomination. Scratchere it denounced as traitors. Salvation it said wan possible onlv by voting the ticket from end to end, and men who refused to vote for Park Commissioners like Gibbs, when they had the nomination such men it denounced as smug-faced hypocrites. 'What convictions' has it on such questions now 7 "But. perhaps, Ihe tariff is its btrong suit. Well, in 18S2, the editor of the Courier-Journal said Cleveland's views on silver made him an impossible candidate, and then when Clevelaud was nominated, forced on the convention an extreme free trade plank to make certain his defeat. "Yet only a few weeks ago this political turncoat declared a willingness to accept the highest of high tariffs rather than desert his new allies the Republicans in their struggle to do nothing with the currency. "Convictions, indeed; this journalistic comedian has never been encumbered with such baggage. He has been all things by turns, and nothing 1 ng; a picturesque but somewhat tiresome figure; the Lois Fuller of the variety stage; the moment he stops turning, the lights fade, the colors pass into gloom and he is a mere bundle of nothing, a heap of rubbish in the path of party progress. "The editor of the Courier-Journal says it w ill support no body of men who even so much as equivocates as to the integrity of the nation or of public order. "Yet this same editor in one day asserted that Adlai Stevenson's greenback record made him an unfit candidate for Chairman of a National Con- d. vention; on the next this inflexible deft nder of the nation'b credit got up a combinationto make this impossible Stevenson a candidate for 5 dent, and boasted afterwards he got all he went for to Chicago, r "In the light of all these recent events the editor of the Courier-Jour- $ nal should sit down ami read over his editori.t'.s and try to imagine the C frame of mind in which they are read by those who read them at all." Sin innjXTirutnruvaru uinnnru irLaruiru A farmer when he was selling tobacco at 12 cents a pound, felt that he could. go in debt in anticipation of the next year's cror s. Watterson sees no dishonor" in crushing the farmer whobe debt was contracted when the price of products was good. Read the Wattereon Keller spat on our first page. Tnouoii Cleveland ridiculed tli" complaint that the appreciating standard had depreciated everything else, he signed "that bill" las week and tacitly owns that the complaint ib well-founded, and hopes to the parity between products and the circulating medium of exchange. Col. Ciuddock is in Mexico with the National Editorial Association. Ufa had to pay for a meal's victuals down there and writes back that as Mexico is a free mI ver country everthing costs twice hs much as in Kentucky. That is easy to believe, for if Old Crad ever paid for anything in his life it mast have seemed very dear to him, consequently his dimes look as big as dollars away from home. We have framed ami caused to be of hung on this page an article by the Lou isville Post w hich is an indictment of in the Courier-Journal which the people of the State as a jury are called upon to examine. The numerous counts in that indictment are recited with telling effect, and expose the inconsistency of the great organ that seeks todictatetoa party which it deserts at pleasure. Cut the article out. When the campaign was raging last year the goldites denounced the Democrats as repudiationists, and anarchists, and talked hotly about "debasing the currency" insisting that there could be but one mcabure of values, gold. They now take steps to "debase the currency" and to restore the double measure of values, by passing the international monetary bill. Almost the last official act f President tea Cleveland was his signature approving the bill providing for an international monetary conference looking toward bimetallism, upon which Congressman McCreary made his great speech two weeks ago. It was a death-bed confession by the expiring gold standard just as the passage of the bill was a confession by the Hepublicans in Congress that the single standard is a fraud aud a failute. The Watterson-Keller controversy printed in parallel columns on our first page to-day, and should be read by thnt great army which upheld the man who upheld the banner of Democracy as well as by those whe consider themselves the "flower of the army" of Democracy which once confessed Watterson as its lender. at Watterson's article is a masterpiece of Invective and ridicule, in which he injects a show of superiority of morals and a plentitude of money in that place him, he thinks, "beyond reach." Mr. Keller, however, inspired by the knowledge that "thrice armed is he who hath his quarrel just." parries the blows of his distinguished antagonist with such manifest ease and conspicuous courtesy aa to command the admiration in of all. The editors of the Stanford Journal and the Georgetown Tiiues suffered npr of vous prostratiou and a severe fracture of their New Year resolves last week. Two leading editorials were butchered by the wrong words in the right place. Instead of "proscrciiption" the intelligent compositor of the Times put "presumption," while Jesse Alverson, editor-in-chief of the Journal's galley racks, inserted "conscription," This reminds us of a laughable error committed by OId Printer White" seven years ago when ihe water works question was being agitated in this city. The Register was teeming with arguments in favor of this great civiiizer and cleanser, and witnessed with pride the effects of its studied and steady efforts. But one morning Marion Green was shocked to find the following misinterpretation of his illegible chirography. What he really wrote was, "When Richmond get water works she will be blossoming f L she rose." Old Printer promptly set ii . p vi-n gets water work sue will Jh bleeding at the none." We have no complaint as yet to make of our bargain with the water company, lint if it should ever "put the screws" to the taxpayers of Richmond 'this prophetic j paragraph will come into request twe. f or, WITH DISHONORS; the camp of the enemy last fall, but it no- . . 3 T- 1 the Democrats of iveniucKy woo are tnn.artminnruiminjirinniiririnjuir5 Uxlike mobt retiring members Gov. McCreary was in the harness and hard at work up to adjournment of Congress, and the career that he has rendered conspicuous for his constant, untiring attention to the interests of his constituent?, his State and his country, was closed by by a brilliant address in behalf of an international monetary Congress to revise our monetary system. Asa member of ihe last conference he spoke with authority and intelligence and his address was the best" ever delivered in Congress 3n the subject. The success of fhe administration of William McKinley will be mirrored in the prosperity and content of the nation, and it would be despicable, to wish our new "executive anything but a happy, career. We could not wish for him a better fate than that ho should return to Canton as he leaves his home, loved and respected by neighbors and friends. He is honest and able, and though ho differs widely in political views from the party of the people, he has the best interests the country as much at heart as they. May God keep our chiefuler the full possession of his health, his mentality, his honest purposes, and may no evil come near him, and may he always look to the Supreme Ruler of the Univere for guidance in the mighty responsibilities of his office. PERSONAL,. 'Squire Anner is visiting in Indiana. Miss Carrie Barbour is in New York. Mrs. H. C. Shipp, of Lexington, is visiting Mrs. W. D. Oldham. Editor Morrow, of tho Jackson Hustler, was hero on Sunday. MissBettie Taylor entertained at a few friends on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jnson Walker visited friends at Lancaster last week. Mrs. T. E. Baldwin is the guest of Mrs. W. H. Shanks, at Stanford. Mr. J. Mc Cotton, of Cincinnati, was -with Kirksvillo friends this week Messrs. John L. Baxter and Baldwin spent Thursday in Nicholasville. Mrs. J. Wade Walker has for a guest Mrs. Lizzio Adams, of Lancaster. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Carr and daughter were the guests of Capt Feeney last Sunday. Miss. Emma Watts has almost entirely recovered from her recent critical illness. Mrs. Emma Gibson, of Beattyville, visiting her father, Mrs. J. B. Been, Kingston. Mr. Henry L. Wallace of Paint Lick, and Mr. Henry Donnely, of-Mo., were town Monday. Miss Amy Smith entertained several friends on Saturday in honor of Miss Mary Poage. Mr. and Mrs. George Corzelius. nee Miss Georgia Moberley, spent Wednesday in Lexington. Mr. William White, who has been Oklahoma for three months, is back homo at White's Station. Mr. and Mrs. Sidnoy V. Rowland, Danvillo, were tho guests last week of Mrs. Steve B. White. Mrs. J. A. Allen is at home from Chatanooga. Sho resides in tho White's Station neighborhood. Rev. Wm. Crow, Jr., pastor of the Frankfort Presbyterian Church, was with his parents here yesterday. Mr. Henry L. Wallace, of Paint Lick, and Mr. Henry Donnelly, of Missouri, were in town on Monday. Matt S. Cohen spent from Saturday until Monday iir Cincinnati in the interest of tho firm of Wagers & Cohen- " Miss Bell Fish, assisted by her mother, gave a pleasant evening to several friends at Lynnwood last Thursday. Miss. Mamie McRobcrts is expected from Danville to be the guest of Mrs. S. Ellis,ywho is quite sick at hor home on Second St. Miss Bessie Spears was chosen President ,of the Y. W. C. A. of Madison Institute, and a bettor selection could not have been made. Mrs. John Moberley; who has been r some I Weeks thegaesff of Mrs. Curtis F. Moberjoy, roturnod on "Wednesday to Harrodsburg. The friends of Miss Ella Parks will be very glad to learn that Bho will soon return to Richmond after about six months absonco in Missouri. The Musical-Literary Club will meet next Friday week with Mrs. Henry Wygant. The requisite membership of twenty has now been secured. Mr. Harry B. Hanger spent from Saturday until today with his. family at Arlington, leaving this morning for Cincinnati. Mrs. Hanger's health is about restored. Miss. Mattie Shifflet passed through Richmond to-day on her way to Silver Crook, where she will spend a few weeks with her cousin Jns. who is in very bad health. Mr. Thos. C. Adams, editor of the Pnntagraph, was in Cincinnati on Wednesday, and read the Inauguration bulletins with more satisfaction than being jammed to death by the crowds in Washington. Col. Brutus Clay called at tho White House to ask for tho appointment as Minister to Switzerland. Ho is indorsed by Gov. Bradley, Senator Wood, of Kentucky, and other prominent Republicans. Lexington Argonaut. Capt. J. Speed Smith left on Wednesday morning for Hendorsonville, Tenn., to visit his sister, Mrs. Paulino G. Talbott, mother of Mrs. E. T. Jackson, and grandmother of Mr. J. T. Jackson, of this city. Capt. Smith is enjoying the best of health, and is proud of his now title, "grandpa." Miss Blake, tho refined and accomplished Superintendent of the Infirmary last year, has friends here who properly esteemed her as a lady of rank at home. She was a guest at a handsome reception of Florida's Governor Bloxnm, last week, and moves in the best circles of tho Flowery State. Mr. and Mrs. John T. McClintock, nee Mis Rose Vickers, were given a dining on Wednesday by Mr. and Mrs. B. Howard Xeale. It was a pretty compliment to tho young couple, and was gracefully acknowledged by them. Mr. James N. Nealo was best man at the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. McClintock at Little Rock two weeks ago to-day. The coming of Miss Elvira Sydnor Miller, the poet, authoress and incomparable Times "Tattler" to lecture here about March 19 or 20, will be hailed with delight. Her readings and recitations have charmed audiences throughout Kentucky. She will be assisted by Kentucky's famous vocalist, Mme Cecilia Eppinghousen Bailey, and together they will create a furor such as society has not wit nessed in years. During their stay here Miss Miller and Mrs. Bailey will be tho guests of Mrs. A. Wilkes Smith. One of the finest gowns at tho Inaugural Ball was worn by Mrs. Leon-ant Hanna, nee Miss Coralio Walker, formerly of this city, whoso husband is a brother of Ohio's new Senator, Mark Hanna. The costume as described by the dispatches was an elegant Paris model gown of blue mirror velvet. The skirt was accordion-plaited, and its entire fullness was embroidered in silver. Tho waist was covered with lace points, which were outlined in silver. On her neck was a magnificent rope of pearls and diamonds, and a necklace of diamonds, each of which was large enough to have been a solitaire. CORRESPONDENCE. KIJSTGS STATION. Estill County. S. P. Rogers is quite sick at this writing, with mumps. Judge A. J. Tharp, of Winston, was over among his friends here this week. Miss Mallie Rice, of Irvine, spent last week with her sister, Mrs. J. II. Kerby. Mrs. Daisy Ross, of TJniun City, Mad ison Co , is visiting her step-father this week. Wade Aldridge, our noted bicyclist, spent last Saturday and Sunday at West Irvine. Roly Witt, of this place, wascal'ed to bedside of his sister w ho is very sick with pneumonia. C. T. Grinstead was up from Richmond a few days last week, vieiting his family and friends at this place. Mrs. Sallie McWilliaras, oi Lexington. Ky., has been visiting her father, Mr. Wash Woodson, on Hill st., the past week. It is reported that Uncle Ben Finney and family will leave in a few davs for Lexington to make thatjlace their future home. Grip seems to be playing havoc with the children on Sand Hill, near here. One death and several more very low at this writing. Capt. J. B. Kerby, of this place, left March 5, for Rushville, Indiana, where he will make his future home, his family having gone some time ago. Nathan Fain, of Fainville Ky., passed through yesterday on his way home, to Queen City to purchase his spring goods. We wish him success as he says he docs not intend to be undersold by any one. Miss. Lula Finney, of Shelby ville, Ky., is teaching a spring school at Horsefork school house near here. Everybody likes Lula as a teacher and. hopes she may get the fall school for she is a good teacher and a nice young lady. J. P. Rogers, our free silverrepublican, says that tiie Gold Bugs of both parties will find gold on trees and times will get better as the new administration comes in, but we predict they will get better only for a while. The consumers have all the tariff to pay and that will take what little money there is in circulation out and put it in the pockets of trusts. BIG HILL. Miss Nannie Robertson is attending school at Kingston. Mr. John Settles is making improvements on tlTe old James Cornelison farm. Mr. Charley Bennett is very low at the homo of his brother-in-law, Elisha Robertson. Mr. Ed. Wethers and Ins new wife are keeping hotel at the end of Big Hill and Narrow Gap, on the Berea pike. There has been 8 great 'deal of rock put on our pike this winter by the popular toll-gate keejler, Frank Jones-Mr. John Robertson has arrangertwo large barns for the accomodation of hie own 6tock, aa'ell as the public's and all who want to be treated well while! bey are sojourniug fn the neighborhood, of Mallory Springs would do well to' stop with him.- r , r Rev 'Creekmore is doing good work with Pilot Knob church prayer'mesting, aad aid society;' Tbe w Oman's ork Is never done, and it la especially wearing; and wearbome to those whose blood is impure and unfit properly to tone, sustain, and renew the wasting of nerve, muscle and tissue. It is more because ol this condition ol the blood that women aro run down, Tired, Weak, Nervous, Than because of the work Itself. Every physician says so, and that the only remedy is in building up by taking a good nerve tonic, blood purifier and vitalizer like Hood's Sarsaparilla. For the troubles Peculiar to Women at change of season, climate or life, or resulting from hard work, nervousness, and Impure blood, thousands have found relief and cure in l&SCSaj cod's Sarsaparilla The One True Blood Puriiier. $1 per bottla. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. .. , , t. are the only pills to take riOOU S PUIS with Hood's Sarsaparilla. to with much anxiety, as he hopes on that day to see the people take a new start for tho better advancement of religious work. Last Thursday being the day of the burial of one of the moat disastrous of all Presidents that we ever lived under, we were glad to see the sun rise clear, so that no mistake would be made in the ceiemonies of the departure of him and his notorious cabinet that have made such a record for disaster. If it had not been for the free silver element in the Senate we would Lave belonged to Wall street and Lombard street, London, by this time. WJIITJES STATION. Mrs. I. A. Allen has. returned home from a two weeks visit to relatives in Chattanooga. Mr. J. P. Couchman, of Fayette, who has been visiting the family of Mr. B F. Brow n for the last week, returned home on Monday. The baby cyclone that passed through this neighborhood last Friday did great damage to timbers and fences. Tho roofs of a few barns are also reported missing. Wm. White returned home last Thursday from Oklahoma with a string of Indian scalps and the hind quarter of a deer. He had been out there for the last three months visiting relatives. Mr. Sugg, a young man from Lexington, was over in this neighborhood on a visit a few days fciuce. Owing to the inclemency of the weather there must be some powerful magnetic power over here to draw a fellow so far from home. One evening last week a short while after dark, as Mr. Johnnie Maupiu was returning home, when nearing the house he espied a skunk perambulating in the neighborhood of the front yard and thinking there would be some sport in having his dogs kill the animal, he called to Mr. Fount Tankersley, who was at the house, to bring them. Mr. Tankersley, who had never before met with one of these seemingly harmless creatures, rushed to the scene, and the skuuk perceiving that he had to do battle, presented Fount with a copious supply of the best perfume he had on hand. Unfortunately for Mr. Tankersley he was attired in his best duds, intending to call that evening. Of course after being dosed with a decoction of such aromatic power, lie was compelled to forego the pleasure of his visit, bury his clothes and ake to his bed until mother sarth had renovated them and render wearable. Fount is not very well pleased with the reception tendered him by the skunk, and declares he believes it was a scheme of John's to keep him from seeing his best girl. VALLEY VIEW. PERSONAL. Wm. Howard is visiting relatives in Owen county. C. F. Briant is buying lumber in the southern part of the State. II. C. Fowler has been confined to his room on account of measles. Mn. J. H. Burgess has been quitesick the past week, but is now convalescing. Walter Day, of Manchester, is here on business connected with the logging interest. Miss Lillian Spears, of Spears, who has been visiting John Kanatzar and family, has returned home. Bryant Perkins and Mrs. Annie Black-well, of Perkins, went to Nicholasville Saturday and were married by Judge Phillips. The groom is a prosperous farmer, while the bride is a very attractive lady. Charley Baldwin, son of Col. Sam Baldwin, of Red lluuse, and Mrs. Mary A. Baldwin were united in the hoh bonds of matrimony by Rev. J. W. Praiher. of Richmond, at the home of the bride's father, Woodson Masters, near Baldwin, last Thursday, in the presence of a lew relatix es and friends. State op Ohio. Citv ftpTm.Eno. Lucas Couxty. j Frank J'Gaeney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing bujiuess ia the City of Toledo. County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum Of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and ease of Catareh that cannot be curel by the use of Hall's Cataerii Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6lh dav of December, 4.0.1880. i A. W. GLEASON SEAL - Notary Public. Hah's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo, 0. 3jr""Sold by Druggists, 75c. Wagers & Cohen shipped to Chicago a load of extra good butcher stuff, bought of different parties at 3c "Awarded Highest Honors World's Fair, CREAM BAKING point " MOST PERFECT' MADE .. Ajwre,GripeCream,offartPowdr; Fnx trow AmmoniAlum or any ctfaar aJMJtewtt 40. YEARS TUB STAMMBP. ,; j -v ij, i- wii ii n " 1 . a -J - . - J - i MY '- j r ', ' -Si k&l&r'.. ASj New HH sssssssssssssssWssBssssBsHJBiWWWBBysl X . ' - - w m MASTER COMMKiSIOWErS fSSiSsSS)S mirm Notice fn Creditors. afrwfM&im Surles $' Kennedy, (Next door Richnsond Nat. Bank.) ., HK4DQ.CABTEB3 FOR.. D. H. Baldwin & Co.'s Pianos and Organs. New Home Sewing Machines. Standard Kitchen Cabinets. Agency Provident Savings Life Insurance Co., and Old Continent Fire Insurance Company. mchKMw TWO - FARMS iFRj SALE The undersigned has three separate small farms which he offers at prlrate sale separately or together. All three a.-e situated at WHITE'S - STATION, on the waters of SHrer Creek. They contain respectively 85 and 165 acres, and are well watered and well improved farms. There is no better land in Madison county, most of it being -RICH BOTTOM LAND.- It is a fine neighborhoid and accessible by turnpike to schools, railroad?, mills, etc., all within a mile of White's Station Post Office, ten miles from Richmond. TERMS Sale will be nade one-third cash, balance to suit For particulars, address Geo. D. White, IVhlte's Station. Ky. - Advertising PAYS or does NOT PAY, according to whether yon state your wants in a newspaper the jeopleread, or in one which eitl'ier does not circulate at all, or else which circulates among those who are not interested in you or your wants. There are papers of bona fide circulation of many hundred thousands that make no return for certain classes of advertising becanse they do not reach any one interested in those particular lines. The CLIMAX has the largest circulation' in or out of Madison County of any paper ever published in the County. WE ARE We open in our new house, next door to the Farmer's National Bank, fornix h occupied by Klein & Son, having sold out all our stock at auction, we open with a new stock, the largest and best in Eichmond and mom We want youir custom and we will give you the best bargains ever offered before in the county Calicoes, - - 3cts, a yd.-Cottons, - - 4cts. a yd. Ginghams, - - 4cts. a yd, Dress Goods, - 8cts. a yd. Carpets, - - 9cts. a yd. Floor Oilcloth, 18cts,a yd. Lace Curtains, 38cts. a pr. Overcoatsland Capes at your own prices, Table Linens at thing you need in We want your trade NE1 W H-i I Madimix Cutcvrr Courr. T. B. Hackett'B Trustee, Oil Petition. All persona hTinr cKims against T. B. Haekett, are hereby notified to file the same legally Terifled, with the nadersiened on or before the 15th day of JTiJxh, 1W7, or same will be barred. 8. E. SCOTT, M. C M. C. C. BED WETTING CURED OR NO PAY. Mas. B. M. BOWAN, Milwaukee, Wis. ::SADDLERY.:: Geo. Wlhite. At Walteb Aibkll's Littebt Stable. All kinds of hand-made harness, cheaper than can be bought any where in Richmond. Gire us a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction guaranted. J.H.MEFF&C0. Mairi Stixjot, (Opposite Glyndon.) Country Produce Bought and Sold. Highest Cash Market Price Paid. Who can think Wanted-An Idea of seme simple tktnv fn n.t.ntl r"cv.Zuur ": iny may tnnf you wruta. Write JOHN WKUDEKBDR.' t CO, Patent Attorneys. Washington. D. &. for tbt lr tXSKO prise offer and list of two hundred lnveatlons wanted. lis Speediest Horses, The Finest Rigs, The Safest Drivers, The Promptest Attention, The Cheapest Prices, The Favorite Stable. Telephone Your "Cousin," P. B. BROADDUS, Hnnley's Old Stand. No. 28. 33 T JNotions and Furnishing and we will save.;you i' t -- jr. ,, - ar IP vSi4 i.vasjk'j -it -! i . ... v sir- . a c . - v WE HAVE JUST OPENED A LINE OP NEW COUCHES" Covered in Corduroy, from Covered in Leather, different coiors, from lr. Covered in Carpetijigy diffeient color, from 7 See Display on first Floor. SPECIAL KEW STYLES IX Correct Prices. .5v - S7'Z?'S7 Brower, Scott & Frazee Corner Main and 32-31 SPRING w " W S. W W T T rjLuwnyu. wr TVe have the best plows the produce. If you expect to do an plowing the coming spring, and arc-not already supplied with plows, you cannot afford to buy before giving u a call. Everything kept in a well equipped hardware house is found in our stock. Shackelford --$- Gentry, EICHMO D, KENI UCK Y. IN IT if. FEBRUAUT 13 Men's Suits at 8250, Boy's Suits at 50c. - -Boy's Knee Suits at 58c. Men's Shoes at 75c. - ' Ladies' Shoes at 75c. - bbbLbbbbbbbb5 sLbbkc V a I Goods cheaper than money. Don't forget YORK STORE, pp Town, Klein t5t Son Brower, Scott &Frazee,! CABPETS, FOMTURE, DUUOHBH 8 Old Everybody. if WAUPAPES. DRAPERIES. rvV m C-" d 1 -&- i"-.y. L( different color. . sm u,. ., Z?i -.---,, r0 rjv in &4 i -.a' yA Folding Beds, 21 Chamber Suit, n Brass Beds, It,,,, ;, and Baby Carrimji I Catalogues Furnished M on Application. ' A .w7. ess Broadway, Lexington, X "-4 "I n i i i it i h. T jfV r(S. it i it i ii i It I II I It II t ! i M TS-Z? lOOl 1 3 worth 86.00 worth 4.00 worth 1.50 worth 1.25 worth 1.50 15cts. a yd., and every- ever offered before; our place. Kentucky.