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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, March 17, 1897, Image 1

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of the class have a practical work. Upon t arc ri;ht, but not all of them are
they promise to talk to'at least cnt It is the feasible only that wi3e
one person per week in regard to his statesmanship attempts. A reat
welfare. I ity'of the American people favor the
But this training, however good it may ! above measures. The first duty is to
be, can be improved upon. There wast adopt them. Let all other questions
organized in 188G by Hr. Moody, what is wait. Meanwhile the Eepublican Ad-known
as the .Summer School. A branth ministration can be working up prosper-of
this is held at Knoxville, Tennessee, ity on its lines.
ill
1L ffi
Brc&;S!flli
m
l oooei
alnsGisA
Merchants,
Bankers,
Law ersy
Fbrslctans
and all
economical
men wear
W. L. Deuslx
Shoes because they
are the best.
oBSkpsysgk.
which lasts eleven days. To this dele
gates are bent who ate instructed and de
veloped for the spiritual work at their
colleges. The instructors are the great
men of the land who have met with success
in doing the Lord's work an$ who
are deeply interested in winmnar the
world for Christ
Central University sent nine men to
the State convention at Frankfort a few
weeks ago and the good effects are already
visble. Now it is we realize the
necessity of sending some earnest
worfiereto the Knoxille Summer
Conference so that our Unheroity may
keep on advancing spiritually until she
is placed foremost of the colleges of the
land.
Mr. "Wilcox, General Secretary of "the
Frankfort Association, as here Saturday
JaBt and a conference was held 'with
some of the students who are interested
in this work. It was decided to
send at least five delegates to the Summer
School and that the money
necessary for this" should be raised by
subscription. A committee was appointed
who began by seeing thd students.
Everyone seems enthusiastic and
already over twenty-six dollars have
been raised wholly among the boys The
prospects are very favorable if all can be
made to realize what a blessing this will
be to both the college and the community
in fact everyone connected with
the college. There will be no trouble in
raising the necessary funds if thisisdone.
For Oub Roys.
MANIFESTO OF THE SILVER REPUBLICANS.
The address issued on the 22nd instant
by the Silver Republican leaders, headed
by Senator Teller, is a very important
document. It furnishes a rallying point
for all "Republicans who are not
and who cannot, therefore, act
with their old party. It provides for
the creation of a national committee to'
represent that element of American politics.
It provides for a meeting of this
National Committee on the eighth day of
next June in Chicago, and charges that
committee with the duty of calling a National
Convention when necessary. The
purpose of this address is clearly stated
in the following paragraphs:
For years events have been forcing upon
the country with ever-increasing
and emphasis the necessity of
reform in our monetary system as respectb
both the coinage of metallic money and
the regulation and control of credit currency.
Under stress of experience and
consequent investigation opinions have
been gradually crystallizing. In this
process the line ol cleavage has paid lit
tie regard to previously existing partyde
marcations, aud to-day the most careless
observer cannot fail to see the genius of
the nation is approachiug a settlement
of this momentous controversy through
the agency of political instruments now
being fashiohed to its hand.
"in the history of these formative events
the so-called Silver Republicans ha e taken
an important part and discharged a
necessary function. In doing so they have
not surrendered their convictions on certain
other great principles of politicai
economy and government; but they realize
that those principles are not capable
of successful application under present
monetery condition1?.
"They believe, therefore, that the adequate
treatmemt of all other Issues must
await the correct decision of the dominant
one thus-presented. In this spirit
they co-operated with the organized forces
of bimetallism in the last campaign. Ev
ery consideration of patriotism and expediency
seems to couusel a continuation
of that policy."
Nothing could be freer from a factional
spirit. The Silver Republicans antagonize
no other body of bimetallists. They
simply form themselves into a column
which is to co-operate with the other
great political forces bent upon the same
object, namely, the Democratic party and
the People's party.
Iu this connection It is well to recognize
the fact that the Republican party
will have the aid in the future, as it had
during. th'e recent Presidential campaign
of two outside political forces, namely,
the Cleveland Gold Democrats and the
Watson secedeis from the People's party.
As the Democracy were strengthened
by the desertion from their ranks of
the Indianapolis faction, so the People's
party be stronger hereafter by the withdrawal
from its ranks of reckless and
unscrupulous egotists, whose whole object
is to prevent co-operation between
the different elements which are opposed
fo the rule of the Gold Trust. Democrats,
Sther Republfcrns and Populists
can labor together for a monetary reform,
without either of these elements surrendering
their views an other questions.
The only practical condition of co-operation
between them is the single subject
of the restoration of the free coinage of
siher, the preservation of the greenbacks
and opposition to an increase of the bonded
debt of the nation. Many other things
OElM
The Style, Fit and Wear
could rot be improved for
Double
V. L. Douglas $30, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes arc the
productions of skillrH workmen, from the best material
possible to put into shoes told at these prices.
We make also $JM and p.i snoes lor men, ana
$150, $2.00- and $J.75 for boys, and the wL.
Douglas $3.5U r oncer sfcoey very stntable tor
letter-carriers, policemen and others having
much walkiag to do.
TVeare constantly adding new stylos to onr
alratdvlare;e variety, said there is no reason
why od cannot bu suited, so Insist on
having Y. L. Douglas Shoes from yonr
dealer.
We use only the best Calf, Russia Calf
(all colors). French Patent Calf,
French"' Enamel, YIri Kid, etc..
graded to correspond Trim prices
of the BhoM.
If1 dealer cannot supply yon,
write
;-W. L MWGLAS, IfmHm, Mm.
Catalogue Fkke. '
Freeman Brothers, Riofrrfiond, Ky.
POWD i
Absolutely Pure
Celebrated for its great leavening
strength and healthtnlness. Assures
the food against alum and all forms
of adulteration common to the cheap
brands, royal bakino powder co.,
NEW YOBK.
Tarty Fealty is Tlie Axiom
61 Party Faith."
Editors Climax:
We are all glad to see that you propose
to make your paper Democratic, and
Democratic first, without any adjectives.
It is difficult to see how the question of a
national financial scheme can become
permanently a party question, seeing
that all the difference is only as to means
of attaining an end that all good men desire.
It is far more important that all
Democrats all those who believe the
common mass of the people have the
divine right to rnleas they will, and who
have also a profound faith in their ultimate
fitness to rule should stand unified
upou this common ground to oppose
all the growing evils of mammonism and
class supremacy of the comroercialists
whose interests are necessarily 6elfish
and not humanitarian.
But if it shall come about that the line
is drawn between men who regard money
as a legitimate article of commerce for
the benefit of those who live by discounting
other men's misfortunes, and
on the other hand those who hold money
to be simply a tool for the handling of
trade that should be regulated with a
view to the w elfare of those who haven't
it quite as much as for those who have,
then patriotic citizens surely cannot long
hesitate where to take their stand, aud
since the life flood of political parties
must be principles, and not methods of
government, party fealty is the first axiom
of party faith. is
Please put my name on your
subscription list, finding money
order enclosed. All of us here are
glad to get all the news we can from
home, and especially are wo interested
in the doings of Madison's
metropolitan society; we know C. E.
"Woods will tell us of it as interestingly
as ever thus writes Mr.
Frank W. H. Clay, 1335 15th street,
Washington. D. C.
Wanted a Wile.
Harrodsburg Democrat.
An interesting story of how one of
Cupid's darts went astray has just come
to light at Law renceburg. A year ago at
the season that St. Valentine's Day joins
tiands with the little God of Love, to
make new conquests, a tender missive
passed betw eeu M rs. Rebecca Seay, of
Alton, in this county, and Mr. George
W. Uunlap, of Montana, in answer to an
advertisement in one of the matrimonial
papers.
- Both people being agreeable the acquaintances
thus begun soon ripened into
fonder friendship, and finally a proposal
of marriage from Mr. Dunlap was accepted
03 Mrs. Seay and anangemedts for
the happy event begun in earnert. The
anniversary of the first epistle of love was
to be celebrated by Mr. Dunlap coming
from his far Western home to claim the
daughter of the Blue Gaasa State. Mutual
recognition at the Depot was to be
made certain by each wearing a red rib-
lion, significant of the brightly burning
affection iu the heart beneath it.
l.ast week Mr. Dunlap came, he saw,
but did not conquer. Not because either
did not like the other's appearance. Mr.
Dunlap was dressed like and had the
bearing of a gentleman, while Mrs. Seay
could not fail to make a good impression.
The bone of contention lay in the fact
that Mrs. Seay, who was a' Miss Sewall,
had four children, and the Montana man
was unwilling to take but two, believing
the remaining couple old enough to take
care of themselves- He agreed to find
each of the other children a position in
Montana, and let them follow, but Mrs.
eay, clinging to blood as being thicker
than water, declined to consiuer such a
proposition, and the Western citizen
went back to his Montana home, minus
a wife, but with a. better knowledge of
the geography of this grand country of
ours.
Toll Gate Raiders, Pro and Con.
President Robinson, of the State turnpike
in Shelby, has notified the officio's
that "it the county does not protect our
property and toll gates, I will take down
,cy.ery bridge between hero and Hardins-
vill&.in. Snelby county, and make so
much of thelcoad as I and jny associates
Own '"emM rely impassable. JVe own it
absolutely; the'State and county ine no
interest whatever in tho road, if it is to
be made valueless we will complete the
nork and make it useless." Stanford
Journal.
President Robinson is just as mnrh
wrong as those who would destroy toll-gates
and do unlawful acts. When a man
talks of "oweing absolutely" the public
highway and of making them "impassa.
ble" lie goes as much too far as those whoi
take them by force. If Presidents
and so called owners or public highway
would stop to cousider the matter they
would see that they own nothing by
right. The Slate of Kentucky btaited
wrong when it first .trans lered or tried
to transfer the public highways to a
private party or to a corporation. The
people have as much original and, inalienable
right to travel froiy One point
to another as they liave to breth the air,
if tbey furnish the lungs, and any at
tempt ot me uoramonweann to levy a
tax on the air one breathes woult! 'be
considered an outraae. jThe object off
those who favor iiee turnpikes is to re
cover that which was ally takil
from them. ,Ab to iiowtEey are to recover
is to be determined later, and the
amount kdae "to any who have may
improved the highways is matter tobe
'v 3l -,
,. ,
4
i 1!
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VOLUME X. RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 17, 1897. NUMBEE 41.
YEARNING.
"VW wish to caution all users of Simmons
L Regulator on a subject of the deepest
tr ami importance to their health
i "rhSp. their Jives. The sole proprietors
a i makers of Simmons Liver .Regulator
n nat catOTiers are often deceived by
, vnj a id taking some medicine of a
x -i &t appearance or taste, believing it to
e ?i2mons Jiiver Regulator. We warn
v 3 that unless the word Regulator is on
-.- package or bottle, that it is not Simmons
. cer Regulator. No one else makes, or
i er h jS made Simmons Liver Regulator, or
vrMi'nc called Simmons Liver Regulator,
ji J H Zeihn & Co., and no medicine made
uv an vine se is the same. , We alone can
p .t it up and we cannot be responsible, if
o ir medicines represented as the same do
n ' teli you as you are led to expect they
w 11 Bear this fact well in mind, if you have
been in the habit of using a medicine which
vcu supposed to be Simmons Liver Regulator
because the name was somewhat like
it and the package did not have the word
Regulator on it, you have been imposed
upon and have not been taking Simmons
L ver Regulator at all. The Regulator has
been favorably known for many years, and
ali who use it know how necessary it is for
Fever and Ague. Bilious Fever,
Headache. Dyspepsia, an i all disorders
ans'ng from a Diseased Liver.
We ask you to look for ycurselvcs, and
see that Simmons Liver Regulator, which
yea can readily distinguish by the Red Z
oa wrapper, and by our name, is the only
nWicine called Simmons Liver Regulator.
J. n. ZETLIN" & CO.
"
Take
Simmons Lira- Regulator.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
MISS JIILMIKU GULDEN,
STENOGRAPHER AND
TYPEWRITER.
Rti iimokd, Kentucky.
"Office adjoining A .R Burnam'1.
ATTOESTSTS.
D W. MILLER.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
office in the Burnam Building, next door to
rarmer's National Bank.
C. P. BCEXAH.
W. 8. MOBEKLET.
Q'JRNAM A MOBERLEY.
Attorneys-at-Law,
RICHMOND. - - - KENTUCKY.
Office in Burnam Building recently
pied bj A. It. Burnam. 31-30
s.
J.
Attorney- at-Law,
RICHMOND, - KENTUCKY.
Oli e over Taylor, Hardware store,
("ourt Hotie, on Main Street.
II. B. HOGG,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office No. 13 First St.. up stairs. 31-30
GRANT E. LILLY, .
A T LA W,
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Oftire S. V. corner Main and Second
streets tip btairs. Will practice in nil
the courts of Madison and' adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals
J C. & D. M. CHENAULT.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Richmond, - - Kentucky,
Office on Second street, over
grocery.
CREEN CLAY,
A TTORNE Y-A T-LA W.
Richmond, ----- Kentucky.
Collections solicited. 13
phtgicxai's.
DR. H. R. GIBSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SORGEON,
. Kentucky.
Richmond, - -
Office in the Joe Cc Jio building, 18 and 30 Second
Street, orer White cld drucstore. 37-
CHAS. nOOKER,
TETERINARY SURGEON,
Graduate Ontario Veterinary College.
Veterinary Dentistry nd Sterility a Specialty.
Office tip stairs over .New Yorl. Store, corner
Main and First streets, Richmond 6-
zz: c. jasper, m. jdj
Medicine and Surgery.
Office; Collins Building, Main Street.
Telephone at residence (the Carr place) on
Richmond, ----- Kentucky
DR. O. A. KENNEDY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
RicnuoxD, ... Kkntucky.
Office in Smith Building, No. ac Main Street, np
stairs Office hours 11 to 1 and 4 to 5 o'clock.
DR.- JOHX M. POSTER,
Richmond. - Kkntdcvy
Telephone at office and residence. V
G. W. EVANS, M. D.,
Physician and Suroeox, ,
Richmond, .... Kentucky.
DR. T. J. TAYLOR,
PractUumer in Ifedicine and Surgery,
Richmond ... Kentucky
Office Hnl residence on Third StrePU
E3NTAL STJ3GERY.
DR. A. WILKES SiDTH,
DENTAL SURGEON,
Richmond, - Kentucky
OrriCE Smith bulldin;. Min Street. Office
Sourt, fna to 12 M. ; 1:00 to 4 I. 11...' r
r"Prctice limited to dentittrr.
J. C. Moboah. -s S'A. ITatsk.
MORGAN & YATES,
DENTISTS,-
H.CHMOND, - Kentucky.
OmcE Main Street, over Madison National
Farmers and Prosperity.
In the industrial and business depres
sion from which the nation is now slowly
emerging the country hotel has suffered
its share. Generally speaking, no class
of producers .fiud'tliu times less encouraging
than the farmer of to-da; and
when the farmer is crowded to tho wall
the countf, town immediately sympa
thizes with him. and distress reigns
throughout the districts. Low prices for
farm prodece, and even no market at
low prices, is not a condition of affairs
which brings the commercial traveler or
the business man to the country hotel.
The result is inevitable. No economy in
management or exercise of business tact
can overcome the loss from lack of
patronage.
We are an agricultural people; in our"
farm produce, lies our chief wealth.
When farm products bring good prices
the farmer prospers, wilji him the country
merchant, the country hotel keeper
and all who do business in the town.
With biihinebS brisk in the country the
metropolitan cities nourish. One reacts
on the other. It may be laid down as
an axiomatic truth that when the American
fanner prospers, country, town and
city prosper with him wtien he suffers
the entire nation feels the effects. "We
hae all, time and again, seen what the
marketing of a large crop at good prices
has done for the prosperity of our people.
Its effects are immediate. Money flows
from the great centers to the country,
the farmer in turn expends a portion of
it for the products of the city, and it is
carried back. "What is the situation
when the farmer is impoverished, and
w hen he is unable to market his crops on
a basis that nets him a profit? He has
no money to spend; he buys little from
the country merchant, the country merchant
purchases correspondingly "from
the city wholesaler, the city wholesaler
takes a proportionately small stock from
the manufacturer.
If the farmer is the largest producer in
America he is likewise the- largest consumer
and in a measure he consumes
according to his means. Trie new era of
prosperity in this country will dawn
when the prices of farm products legin
to when the farming community
once more feels the tide carrying the
money that is by the hundreds of millions
stored away in city banks and
vaultf, and which without being called
into circulation is of no benefit to anybody,
even to the holder. "When the
American once learns that it is not the
amount of money in a country but the
quantity in circulation that determines
our prosperity we will be a long way on
the road leading to permanent "good
limes." And money should be employed
for legitimate business ouly to do
the most good. Its mission is not that
of being used in booming imaginary
towns, buying worthless tout? lofs at
boom prices, paying dividends upon
millions of watered stock hehJ,by fraudulent
stockholders, purchasing billions of
dollars worth of.imported goods which
U e people xouh easily do without; the
money ol the country should not be
annually drained to the amount of $100,-
000,000 and over by tourists going abroad,
or by being paid to foreign transporta
tion lines when our own bhips should
earn it. Gambling and speculation of all
kinds makes a few prosper and impov
erishes the many, and under tins classi
fication w e must place a great deal of
w hat is termed ''business. ", So far as
legislation can affect the situation, under
existing conditions, its first aim should
be directed towards the agricultural interests,
which for a number of eare
hae suffered until the condition" ic certain
parts of the land is critical. If we
can bring back prosperity to the much
maligned farmer the question of hard
times will have been largely faolved.
Hotel (Chicago) World.
A Gall For Help. Who Will
Respond?
To those vcho are interested in the tpir'dual
welfare of Central Unhersitv
Piobably most of the citizens of Richmond
know that thereTs such an organization
as the Y. M. C. A in existence at
the College, but it is doubtful whether
they are thoroughly acquainted with its
aims and purposes.
The world to-day is looking to the
college bred men to take the leading positions
in every department of life. Our
future, ministers, and
master merchants aro tQ -he found within
the college walls. Hence the first object
of the Y. M. C. A. is to
college men who are to till theso places
of trust to Chriot. The other duties are
to guard our students from temptation
aud shield them from sin.
To be able to accomplish this great
work we must be prepared. There, lias
been a bible training class organized in
the Y. M. C. A. for this purpose aud
cetlier with the bible studv the members
POLITICAL EDITORIALS.
(Carlisle Mercury
Some of the gold-bug papers, and 6ome
who are not gold, bug, are mystified at
the position taken by John D. Carroll, P.
P. Johnson and the Mercury on the
To make-our position understood
we can slate that we are still
tariff reform s. but as thegold bugs have
declared tlm they will vote with the
high tar " epul)lican8 until the Democratic
p x ty surrenders to the bob tailed
organization started at Indianapolis, we
d mot hope evej; to sneced in dislodging
e tiili tax party, and this being the
we cannot see the use to stand by
and refuse to grab while others are crabbing.
If there is to be no reform in the
tariff until Henry Watterson, Simon
Boliyar Buckner, C. M. Clay and their
fellow bolters, are permitted to dicate to
the masses of the Democratic party, then
Gabriel will have blown his trumpet and
hung it on the willow trees alongside
the worn-out harps of tho lesser
angels, before tariff reform is an acconi
plished fact.
Senator Lindsay has our thanks for a
supply of garden seed. We tender our
thanks for small favors, but if the big
Senator would send us a few dozen Prosperity
plants for Spring setting we would
be doubtly thankful.
LAND, STOCK AND CROP
Eight hogsheads of Bourbon county,
Ky.. tobaccos sold in Cincinnati at S10,
11.50, 12 75, 15.25. 16.75 and IS 75, averaging
13.91 At Elizabethtown court,
well-fatted mules about 15 hands high,
sold at from $50 to $55. About 250 head
have been bought and shipped from
there South lately. Western Tobacco
Journal.
B. G. Fox sold to Miles McKee three
mules for $279, to W. R. Rice two for
$165, to A. J. Rice, Ir., two for S160 and
to C. II. Yeagerone for$70 B. G. Fox
bought of W D. Moore aud George F.
Anderson, 300 barrels of corn, with the
privilege of 500 at $1.40 iter barrel, to be
delivered during February and March.
Danville Advocate.
The recent combination auction sales
in Lexington, says the Stock Farm, have
demonstrated two questions to the satis
faction of every fair-minded horseman.
In the first place it has been f.iirly proven
that trotting stock of all ages and classes
considerably higher now than one
ago; and secondly, that anything
that has sufficient age for present use, or
has soundness, good looks, or speed, is
read' sale at a good price.
A dispatch from Parkersburg, W. Va.,
sajs: ''Charles Williams, a cattle buyer
of Hampshire county, had the horns
sawed offa lanre drove of fine cattle to
prevent them from injuring each other
and to prevent their getting "hollow
horn." The horns were tided with w ood
ashes. That night it rained on them
and turned the ashes into lye, which ate
its way into the brains of the animals
and over 100 are dead and the remainder
will die."
At the sale of the late Mr. Robin
Wood, held last Thursdav, a tremendous
crowd was present eight hundred or a
thousand people. The mules brought
$65 to $75; hogs, 4 and 5 cents per pound;
oats, fiom $1.50 to $2 00 per hundred;
corn, $1.40 per barrel; cattle from 3 to 4
cents per pound; horses averaged $60.
Everything went at top prices. The
terms of the sale were a credit-of twehe
months without interest, and as a consequence
stuffof all sorts went at far beyond
its market value Georgetown
Times.
On the People's Side.
An editor as a guide at all times will
not go far wrong who appears in every
issue as an attorney for the people. He
may be frequently knocked out, as the
people are often knocked out by the enemies
that beset them, but he will have
the happy consolatson of having done
his duty by the people. Theeditorwho
gets on the other side of the case will
find himself in a hard row of stumps.
The corporations can take care of themselves.
Nicholasville Democrat.
Is This Strong Enough?
"The money question Bhould not be
made an issue in a localcampaign," wails
n gold-bug exchange, and then it adds:
'If it Is made an issun the parly that
does it will be defeated." P'rhaps the
wish is father""to the thonghti but one
thing is dead certain, no bolting gold-bug
will get bis name on the next ticket at
the top of which the Democratic game
chicken will be found. Nicholasville
Democrat.
Human Lives Cost the Most.
The Stanford Journal says war will
come high if we must have it, for the
Committee on Military affairs reports to
ConRres8 that it costs for powder and
projectile alone $164 to fire ,one round
from an eight-inch rifle, $322 to fire one
round from a 10-inch rifle, $561 to fire
one round from 12-inch rifle, and $650 to
fire one round from 15-inch pneumatic
gun. The cost of one round from a 12-inch
mortar is$219. Here is another argument
inrapp'ort of arbitration.
Delayed.
COLLEGE HILL.
Rev. E. L. Picket began a revival here
last Saturday
Mr. Will Grider ia visiting his brother,
John Grider, at this place.
Mrs. Beltio "Wright, of Franklin
county, is spending a few days with
friends and relatives here.
The home of Mr. aud James Demaree
wasbaddened Saturday night by the loss
of their little daughter, Mabel.
A child of Chas. Willoughby's fell
from the bod last Friday aud cut a long
and ugly gash just above the eye.
One of the-moat interesting- features of
the College Hill Literary society is i
court which has been instituted by the
younx people. On last Friday evening
Mr James Griggs was arraigneiLbefore
thuj tribunal on tlie grave charge ot
thegirla. Altera close examination
of witnesses'by Prosecuting" Attorney
C I). Co'jib8 and thejjawycre for tlie
defendant, iollowed by lengtuy .speeches
ffqjji Combs and A. "VV Adamsthe case
wan handed.over to the jury which soon
returned with a verdict of guilty, fixing
hifllTouniahment at two months expulsion
froa "young, ladies, company, wlueb. we
The Ipki hmi,
The Finest Kigs,
The Safest Drivers,
The Promptest Attention,
The Cheapest Prices,
The Favorite Stable.
Telephone Your "Consul,"
P. B. BROADDUS,
Hunley's Old Stand.
No. 26.
Advertising PAYS or does
NOT FAY, according to whether
yon state yonr wants in a
newspaper the people read, or
in one which either 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
because they do not reach
any one interested in those
particular lines.
The CLIKAX has the largest
circulation in or out of
Madison County of any paper
ever published in the
County.
SOUTHERN
RfULWftY.
(IN KENTUCKY.)
Schedule In effect Feb. 15. 1807.
No. I. No & Na .
Lt. Lculivillti ., 7 i.dui 8W.'pm
Ar. Shelbyvllle. 9 15ini aitpm 9 IBpra
Ar.LVrcncnb'e 10 OQira 6.12pm V.5Spm
Ar. Versailles.. laS&UJi & 31 pin ia lepra
Ar Lextneton . ia55am 7.05 pm 10 40 pm
WEMBUUM) Na rt Novi No. 4.
Lt. LozlDKtoa.. 7.4ini 4 43 pm 4.40am
Ar. Vers lilies..
Ar.La'renceb'g. &.35pm S.rOatn
Ar. Snelbyville. 9 2apm 6 00am
Ar. Louisville.. Man- 7 55pm 7 30am
Trains Noa. 1,8. 5 and o carry Free Observation
Chair Cars.
EASTBOOSD. TYEVTBOOND
No. H No. 11 stations. Nol NO 14.
3.5"pm Lv Loulsvll Ar 7 mpm 1u.s5.11n
(113pm IU 00am Ar Ar alnpm 823Jm
7 Upm lrti9lir ArllarodsbgAr 4 33pm 7 35am
7 25pm II Olira Ar UurRln L, 4 20pm 7.25am
EASTDOUND wesTDonsD
No. 15 t.SO f7 I STATIONS Na IC tNo Oi
3.5ipm 7 45am Lv Louisvll Ar IU5aam 7 55pm
5.2Hpm 9 nam Ar Shelbvll Ar 9.17am 6.25pm
0 34pm 10. 13am Ar Versllcs Ar iOJam llipai
7 01 pa; llMira Ar Midway Ar 7 41am 3.33pm
7S0pm It 15pm ArOeortrtn Lv 715im aropm
EASTBOU.ND. wEsrcouNn.
tNo. 1 ItNo 5. STATIONS. t.N'O 6. tNo Z
7. 4 jam A 53 pm L.v Loulsvll Ar u 55 m 7 iopm
10 253m fi.40pm Lv YersIIes Ar 7 55am 5.00pm
11 05am 7 35pm Ar NlcblvillAr 6.5Sam 4 lCpra
1? ffirml a.30tml ArRichmo'd Lv 605am 315pm
I lOpml Ar Irvine Lv I 30pm
STATTOKS. No. 1 No 3.
Lv Louisville.. 7 4"am a oopm
Ar. Lexlneton.. 10 5"am 10 40pm
Ar. Knoxville.... 7 10pm 7 5oam
Ar Asbeville 1 43am 12.5"pm
Ar Savannah..... 4 iOam
Ar Jackonvl!le. SO. am
Ar. .. 5.55 pm 7 50-im
Ar. Atlanta 10.53pm 1.15pm
Ar. Macon I.35am
Ar. Jacksonville.. 9 00itn
Lv Chattanooga. dlipm a. 15am
Ar. Birmingham. I.Oupm
Ar Meridian... 2.35am 9.4"pm
Ar. Now Orleans. 530am 8.30am
No. 1 carries Free Chair ear Louisville to
Lexington there connectlnz with Solid
e 'lrain carrying Pullman Sleeping Car to
Jacksonville via Chattanooga, also to New Orleans.
No. J carries Pullman Sleeper Louisville to
Chattanooga, also Lexington to Jacksonville
via Hot Springs. Asbeville nnd Pullman Cnion
Sleeper Lexington to New Orleans.
tDaily Except Sunday
A. "WnrDOW.P.&T. A.. S. T. Swirr.P &T.A.,
Louisville. Ky. Lexln?ton. Ky.
W. H Green. Gen Sup, J. M. Culp. T. M.
Washington. D C Washlnston. D. C.
W. A.TURK.G P A.. Wit H. TAVLOE. AG P A.
Washington, D a Louisville, Ky.
MADE ME A MAN
AJAX TABLETS POSxTlVKLT CTJBt
JLLLlferroxu Dilate Faillns lite.
"T I br Abuse or other Ejcmms and
ejX cretlans. They quiekly and turtle
'St restore Lout Vitality in oldorion&c.ana
fit a men f or tndr, business or marriage
Prevent Insanity end Consumption u
taken in time. Tbeirnno shows Immediate improve
moat and effects a (JUKE where all other fail In
ut upon havinii the gennine Alax Tablets Ther
have cnredthon&ands and willcareyotx. Yt e clvo a positive
written traarantee to effect a enre El PTC in
each case or refund the money. Price W U I Wiper
pocsaee; or aix (fall treatment) lor liu). lt
mall. In plain wrapper, oron receipt of price. Circular
19 Drarlxni M
KfclYlEDY tiU., Cakaf, 1J
For sale In Richmond, Ky. by Tlaean Ss
Herndon.
A
i
i;
has
years
J
Has been
suffering
stfongjand
'ters
'lots o1r
i it IlllllilSii for a
ft
-H
ew Firm.
Surfes k Kennedy,
(Next door Richmond Nat. Bant.)
HEADQCAKTBRS FOB
D. H. Baldwin & Co.'s Pianos
and Organs.
Nuw Home Sewing Machines.
Standard Kitchen Cabinets.
Agency Provident Savings Life
Insurance Co., and
Old onti nental Fire Insur
'
ance Company.
f? :SADDLERY.
1 S0K "f"""
CHS P5'fili7Br'
Geo. White.
At Walter Azeelis Livery Stable.
All kinds of hand-made harness, cheaper
thin can be bought any where in Richmond.
Give us a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction
graranted.
DR. PEFFER'S
aW
NEWDISCOVEirr. KEVER FAILS.
s k. A nw TMin.T.A afr rrt'inf
itt. JJiiprested, exewive, scanty or painfnl
i jor cs eu uj c?ver cu,ua
laCles. InTJporates thc orjraas.
' ware of I(urrTn9 tnItrlor. Ktme
paper. tZ per box. ern.U box tU Sent
pealed In piala vrappr. Send tc ia
stamps for particulars Holt! by loctif
.lirogMaoraWir PEiTtKiiMKl?!"
OA1. ASSOCIATION 111.
fc'old by Richmond Drui Co. ajid V
G. "White.
WsH RSEB R5ADE VI5CBQBS
G&O
ioaY. 5"" UAT. IV DM- i " -'T.
wnai PETER'S mmimn w.
It acta and aaicfc'r. i jri a i
otbers Tail. Younrf men revnUn lrei manhood, i
men recover youthful vnor. ATiKolicijrCus:
mtecd tc Cure Xf rrowet It"l
Z Bloteaci. A'lcritlyXTxnlsclon. fVjt I"in ei
i? IHcs 8cxt FiSrcj: v7i2ap !
s, an-X all cfecti of 3s!f dust or exusvs at
d.'Tc(un. Wards oil in!?a!7 aid fonanpl
uoaiaiGrnrKi't unpoeacnui'BU jsi u r
IcylcWr.preat.Tnrofit. laslstc.b
Sti'iKtJii MZIiYIClOIZ. or srml f t r
Cm bo carried In vest pf ciet. trenald j lilc v
psr. M per box. or O for tS, wi'h A. J"oH
V'rlttca dnnrnotcfl to Cnro orl?cia5t '
?!! v. Pnmphlot free. Sold A !r
X EFi'lUl JtiialCAX. J.aVI."t Chicago, I.
Sold hy Richmond Drug Co. and W. G.
White.
(iHO. -W. Ill LEY
Of Shelbyville, Ky., Recommends
Wright's Celerv Capsules.
Shelbvville, Ky., May 26, '96. To
Wright "Medical Co., Col., O :
Gents I have purchased a box of
Wrieht's Celery Capsules from .G. L.
Middelton, druggist, and used them for
Sour Stomach, Torpid Liver and Constipation
and found that they cave me immediate
relief every time. 1 think it an
excellent remedy.
Yours very truly,
9 Geo. W. Riley.
HOW TO FIND OUT.
Fill a hottle or common water glass
with urine and let stand twenty-four
hours; a sediment or settling indicates a
diseased condition of the kidneys.
When mine staius linen it is positive
evidence of kidney trouble. Too fre
quent desire to urinate or pain in the
back, is also convincing proof that the
kidneys and bladder are out of order.
TTHAT TO DO-
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
iulfills every wish in relieving pain in
the back, "kidneys, liver, bladder and
every part of the urinary passascs. It
corrects inability to hold urine and
scalding'pain in passing it, or bad effects
following use of liquor, wine or beer,
and overcomes that unpleasant necessity
of being compelled to get up many times
dur'ng tho night to urinate. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Swamp-Root
is soon realized. It stands the highest
for its wonderful cures of the most
distressing cases. If you need a medicine
you should have the best. Sold by druggists,
price fifty cents and one dollar.
For a sample bottle and pamphlet, both
sent free by mail, mention tho Climax,
nnd send your full address to
Dr. Kimer & Co., Binghampton, N. Y.
The propretor of this paper guarantee
the genuineness of this offer.
Loaa of
Gratitude
poured in upon us during the thirty
taat
JoI?nston's
ftarsaparilla
QUART BOTTLES.
making thousands of weak and
men, women and children
healthy. Our 36 page illustrated
ibook contains some of these let-
oiferatitude. and besides, giving you
eood. solid health advice. Send
py its free. Quart bottle, $1.00 ,
WHXfJltS. DAVtS. BROOKS & CO., Detratt. .
'- '' 5
- f.f i - " z i r ji! r . v . j r v r
1 nas.fiPr n Rnvp.n iiniiusnniHnr iumiiv n l. i- . - x u. t -p- - t :" j " .- it
oHiivlinflfAn hv ihAJ'AllHa t Lrv. , . .-. r ,-. . i . v. . ' " bndwrfiat.lW.lVa Tr- A. v - Jli
1 t 1 wjMvf yhff ti auM T'Vi wtmiAtatwi. i ? tr r.j.. e' .t .'h. ik. ihwu. ut jj. jm, jl j,t wwv t - '- ijir
?. - . nfc. JT..T-J . n - r n- jfh ' .. MKmmww - i. - .--. j .. , &?. i mzrz. j r"irj', -T."v-.. 'r ? - - r . -. . -& a ' - - '(41 ;
-ST" - .. -v 1! . ''-!.U "..ft & tft.7 ,. )& . -Ji . - .'. ,. .is- - - , . ' A -- C JZ? Is.".!,. .1 I 'ST. S. g? . ' . .3IL
jtj . i.. 11 3 if -.- 11 ?r - 1-" "-.- - Arit - - rwh -- r b r -. a - . . .is" r ... . . 11 tj. ( -. - - '-i-
r. , , -. j j. . - -JC'-i" " " -.- "l "
if 1' . . .-'-J ,. -Jn . 11 n '1' . . - J -
M A t. . 'I . t kt 1"- . 1 -. -"?- " Iftu" j . h rt " - .' ".- -'" '"-- '- - e -s. J"3, i.j . ' -. I J S r. b ( 7 .. - i.i k. ii
i w - bu -. . - 1 v i -i'.' r t j e. iix . ! t. rf ,1 . j . . r a t t i - is . - mm- tu. t tm 1
"Nothing else ffie it"
The most refreshine and
plejisant Soap for the skin.
i
.
JS -... L.
nniuuirs
- SO'.CATED ' M
taNEODS 90 m
.jSOftPa. mi v-
i
VZ-5
Toilet NuRsenyADATH a53j
ftOCE:25fr
It Lists twice as long as others.
A trial will convince you of Its ereat
merle win please tae mesz ifttnuons.
CHARLES F.MILLER,
Mfr-of FRENCH MILLED TOILET
SOAPS AND PERFUMERY,
Lancaster, Penn.
ESTABLISHED, 1839.
F, G. Co.'s Corsets
MAKE
American Beauties
jsEC.C0,S
G0RREG
SHAPES.
ARTISTIC
EFFECTS,
All
T$p Lengths.
OnLachEoi.
NEWEST
MODELS.
FAIIGY ahd
PLAIN.
PEATHERBOHE CORSET Gb
SOLE MANUFACTURERS.
SOLD BY
W. D, OLDHAM & COMPANY.
L. & In. K K
K. O. DIVISION.
Ix Effect Makot 1, 1S96.
LV. Express for Cincinnati, ARV
A. 31. fans, jMaysville. Win p. si.
chester and Lexington
6.25 mail. 7.33
Cincinnati. Paris, Mays-
r. ji. ville, inch ester and
2.05 Lexington mail. 1.05
Livingston, London, Jel-
1.10 lico, Fineville. 12 55
Fast line for Livingston, A. M.
11.43 London.Jellico.Knoxville 319
A. M. Fast line for Cincinnati,! P. 51.
319 I'ans. Winchester. 11.43
r ji. Ron land, Lancaster and A. JI.
1.25 Stanford. 10:10
George Thorpe,
Second Street, between Main and
Water, rear of Dillingham building,
Richmond, Ky. Beady to do all kinds
of lilacksniithfng promptly in the best
workmanlike manner. 8-7
(ill?
$3-75 FOR $2.00.
PREMIUM 0FFE1
Every reader should know and understand this extraordinary
offer. It means money in their pockets.
The Parmer is Interested !
The Gardner Is Interested!
The Housewife is Interested!
The Rower Grower is Interested!
WHY?
Wo have arranged with the world-renowned seedsmen, JAMES VICK'S SON'S, Rochester,
X. Y., to furnish their celebrated seeds and VIck's Illnxtrated Monthly Magazine one year,
widen will be given to each new yearly subscribetot the Weekly Cinux, upon receipt ot only,,
2.00 cash.
-
!J.
OUB OFFER IS THIS:
VEGETABLES .
1 pit. Beet, Imp. Early Blood Turnip . 5c
Cabbage, Early Sninmer 5c
Carrot, inantenay 5c
Celery, White Plume . 5c
' Corn, Evergreen . 10c
Cucumber, Early White Spine 5c
Lattuce, Early Curled Simpson- 5c
Musk Melon, Hackensack 5c
Onion, Danvers Yellow Globe 5c
4 Teas, Charmer 10c
Pursnin. Hollow Crown 5c
Radish. French Breakfast 5c,
Spinach, Longstanding -, oc
squasn, summer.. 5c
Squash, Hubbard 5c
" Salsify (Vegetable Oyster )--. 5c
Tomato, McCullom'jj Hybrid. 5c
Turnip, Strap-Leaf Ked-Top. 5c
T& pkts. Vegetoblea. $ 1 CO
II
THINK OF IT!
18 Packets Vegetable Seed3 as nanied........................................ .
10 Packets Flower Seeds as named - .
ick's Illtwtrated MontlUy Magaane,
ltlr.hEiond Climax. 52 weeks,.....-
H
I
! C$3.ZS FOR
NnrbttlM.
1.
We Send il FREE!
TO
WEAK M1SH9
Yonng and Old.
Rejoice Willi us
in the Discovery.
When a man has snflered for years
with a weakness that blights his life and
robs him of all that really make life
worth livine, 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
FREB, in plain packaire, the AH
fowerfnl DK. HUFFMAN'S VITAL KES-.
TURAT1VE TABLETS, with a legal
to permanently cure LOST HAN--'
HOOD, SEXUAL WEAK'
NESS. VARICOCELE, STOPS forever
NlflllT EMISSIONS and all unnatural
drains. Returns to former appearances
emaciated organs.
No C. O. D. fraud nor recipe deception.
If we could not cure, we would not send
our medicine FREE to try, and pay when
satisfied. Write trxiay, as this may not
appear again. Address
Western Medicine Company,
HCOEPORAIED. Kalamazoo, Mich.
24-23
FREE EDUCATION.
An education at Harvard, Yale. 1
or any other college or institution
of learning in the United States,
or in the New England Conserva- A
tory of Music, can be secured by v
any young man or woman who is
in earnest. Write for particulars " h
quicklv. JAMES D. BALL,
36 Bromfield St., Boston, Mass. 5
R, N. I. & B. R, R.
Time Table No. 27, Taking Effect Sunday,
November 8, 1896-
1ST CLASS. 2ND CLASS.
KAST BOUND. No. 1. 1 No. 3. N0.9. I N
Ex SudiEx Sun Ex Sunlgx San
A. M. A. M.
to 2s 6 40 8 55
ii U5 7 35 IO 13
Valley View ii oO 7 58 10 ss
Million ii 45 8 ia 11 ao
r. m.
Richmond ia Us 8 30 ia3opm
Union ... sa 2O ia 50
Moberly ia2? 1 o5
BrassfieM .... ia ST ijO
Panola "42 a 10
lrYine. .. I IU 3
No. a. No. 4. 1 .No. 3. i So.ia
WESTBOUND Ex SunlEx Sua Ex Sua Ex Sua
r m. T.U.
Irrine .. 1 3o 3 40
Panola 1 55 43
Brassfield a CO 4 40
. 2 il 5 10
Union. , a i7 5 5
Richmond WH 6 05 a 35 S 40 5 eo
Million 6 30 23o S3"
Valley View 6 34 3 45 5 57
NichoIasTille. 6 5S '? 6 3
Versailles 7 55 4 Sa 835
A.M.
Trains between Louisville and Versailles daily.
Trains between Cincinnati and NichoIaSTll
daily.
All trains connect with Southern Railway to
and from Lomsrille, and with the C. N. O. & T.
P. to and from Cincinnati.
You can spend five hours in LouistiIIc, about six
hours in Cincinnati or ia hours in Lexioston 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 our own factory by
skilled workmen: using the best
material and the most improved
machinery. Wo hava no agent?
Sold direct from factory to tl e
rider, fully warranted. Shipped
anywhere for examination.
WRITE FOR
Our interesting Offer
Acme Cye'? Co., Elkhart, Ind.
FLO WEBS.
1 pkt. Aster. . 15c
Sweet Peas. 5c
Kicotiana 5o
Candytuft 5o
'Balsam 15c
" Bachelor Button. 5c
Dianthus . 5c
Petunia. 10c
' Salpiglossis. 5c
Scabiosa. - 5c
10 pkts. Flowers. 75c
and
Vick'sTllustrated Monthly Magazine one year.
The Magazine has been greatly improved for
1597, ana is cp to aate on all matters pertalnlBK
to Flowers, Vegetables, Plants. Shrubs, Roses,
Lawns. Gardens. Plants in the house, etc. The
department of correspondence is very Taluable.
Price, per year 50
ALL THIS!
SI CO
75
one year ...,.............., 50
.............."........ ....... - 150
$3 75
ONLtY $2.00 !
Sm jk orier at mcc la
t -
Hauix PriMiimg Cornpmtyr Rchmo4 Kg$0k& e
i
1 5
1?
'II
m
- '. "a
i-
J .;
"-

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