OCR Interpretation


The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, April 07, 1897, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1897-04-07/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

I
Tm-?
J- i.
1 c 1 a -i . v . s- w. --'- - -." .-!. !-. -,. h 1 . - t .
i
1
' .V
THE RICHMOND CLIMA Vb & iff .
YOLUME RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1897. NUMBER 44.
WARNING.
We wish to caution air users of Simmons
L wr Iluhtor oa a subject of the deepest
---a an! importance to their
their lives. The sole proprietors
i m kf rs of Simmons Liver Regulator
rut! customers are often deceived by
. a ul taking some niedicine of a
j. ar appearance or taste, believing it to
o mmons Liver Regulator. We warn
u bat unless ihe word Regulator is on
r.e pas kae or bottle, that it is not Simmons
l.i cer Regulator. No one else makes, or
has made Simmons Liver Regulator, or
anvhing exiled Simmons Liver Regulator,
bat J H Zeihn& Co., and no medicine made
bv anvone e is the sime. , We alone can
r i u up and we cannot be responsible, if
o ?r medicines represented as the same do
ii -ii hel you as you are led to expect they
wdl Bear this fact well in mind, if you have
been in the habit of using a medicine which
you supposed to be Simmons Liver
or because th 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
all who use it know how necessary it is for
Fever and Ague. Bilious Fever, Constipation
Headache. Dyspepsia, and all disorders
an ng from a Diseased Liver.
We ask you to look for yourselves, and
eee that Simmons Liver Regulator, which
yoa can readily distinguish by the Red Z
on wrapper, and by our name, is the only
medicine called Simmons Liver Regulator.
J. II. ZKTLIX CO.
Take
Simmons Liver Regulator.
PROFESSIONAL. CARDS.
I MhS MlLlKKll (iULDEX.
TLXOLUAPIIEll AXf)
TYPEWRITER
Ri hmom), Kentucky.
fcSf ".fcrv adjoining A .R 7uraain'.
ATTOaSfETS.
1 W. MILLER.
Attobs by- at-Law,
Richmond, - - Kentucky.
Office in the Iiurnam Building, next door to
Farmer's National Hank.
C. F. BURVAM.
W. 8. MOBtRLKY.
QURNAM - IAOBERLEY.
RICHMOND. - - - KENTUCKY.
Office in Btimam Building, recently occupied
h A R. Burnam. 31-30
I -S
rr
ItK'HMOXD, - - KENTUCKY.
'.h e over Taylor's Hardware htore, op-.
.--to Court Houe, on Main Street.
ii ii. i mm;,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Itu iimovii, - - Kentucky.
Office No. 13 Kirt ?L up stairs.
GRANT II LILLY,
A LA W,
!k i:mom, - - Kentucky.
.11cc S. V. corner Mam and Second
street up btairb. Will pnictiri in nil
the ( Mirts of Mailwm ami adjoining
counties and Court of Appeals.
J. C. & D. JL CHENADLT,
A TT011XEYS A T LA W,
Richmond, - - Kevtucky.
Office on Second street, over
jrrowry.
CREEN CLAY,
.J T-LA W.
Richmond, ------ Kentucky.
Collections sol'citod. 13
PHTSICIA17S.
DR. II. R. GIBSON,
PIIYSICIA X A XD SURGEON,
BicHMOM). ... Kentucky,
Office in the Joe Cc.llns building, t8 and ao Sec-And
Street, orer Waue c4d drugstore. 27-
CHAS. HOOKER,
I UTERJKARY SURGEON,
Graduate OiUario Veterinary College.
Veterinary Dentistry and Sterility a Specialty,
Office tip stairs over New York Store, corner
and rir&t streets, Richmond 46-
II. C. JASPER, M. Dl
Medicine and Surgery.
Ofhcc Collins Buildint;, Main Street.
Telephone nt residence (the Ciirr Uce) on
Broadway.
Richmond, ----- Kentucky
DR. O. A. KENNEDY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
KicnMOND, -.- Kentucky.
Office in Smith Building, No. 304 Main Street, nr
ctairs Office hours to 1 and 4 to 5 o'clock.
DR. JOHN M. FOSTER,
Richmond. ... Kektocky
Telephone at office and residence. V
rr W. EVANS, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Richmond, ... - Kentucky.
DR. T. J. TAYLOR,
Practitioner in Medicine and Surgery,
Richmond ... Kentucky
Office anil residence cm Tlilnl Street.
DENTAL SUHGSHT.
DR. A. WILKES SMITH,
DENTAL SURGEON,
Richmond. ... Kentucky
Orricx Smith building. Main Street. Office
to ia M.; 1.00104 1 M.
'""Practice limited to deutistrr.
J. C. MonGAjr. J. A. Yates.
MORGAN & YATES,
DENTISTS,
E.chmond, ... Kentucky.
Owns-Maln Street, over Madieen SaUeaal
Bank.
Madison County As A Cattle Producer
Ranks High.
Interesting Narration oi the Cattle Breeders of the Bine-Grass.
."
rf'fl
r --i '"vl.ts,
"SffrWrjaJtgffAivSs!
S&&2&&&ZS&
It is a fact not generally known tliat and David James, of tlie same county,
Kentucky furnishes more extra fine ex-1 150 each. Dick Squires, John Coleman,
port beef than any of the older States Charles Patrick, N. P. Berry and Daniel
save perhaps, New York. The annual .Scott, all of Fayette county, average"
exportation of fancy beeves to England j about 100 export cattle each per year,
from this State amounts to over 75,000, The counties uhich produce the best
head. The average alue ot tlne beeves i beef cattle for export are Bourbon, Clark,
ib $65 per head . hich makes Madison, Montgomery, Garrard, Lincoln,
gate alue $4,S75.O0O. For more than! Boyle Fayette, Jessamine, Mercer, Wood-
onc hundred years the Blucgr.ihs region '.
of Kentucky has been noted for iu fine
stock of all kinds, and early in tliis cen
I u ry gi eat fct rides were taken iu
the breeds of cattle.
THE ALEXANDER, THE lllTFOnnS, THE
cms the w i;fielI), the oriosb
THE IIAMII.TONb, THE CHENaULTS
and the other pioneer families formed an
association forthe improvement of lie
stock, including horxes, cattle, sheep and
hogs. This association sent the best-pos
led Mock growers to England and impor
ted the choicest specimens of Short
;
llonih, Herefords and other breeds of
fine cattle. From this nucleus the splendid
herds of Kentucky beef rattle have
grow u. In recent j cars a great many Polled
Angus have been impnitaut into
Kentucky and crossed with the Short
llurnsaii'l Herefords, producing a breed
noted for ilb fine qualities for beef, combining
a it docs quirk and large growth,
easy fattening qualities and uniformity
iu .size. So great a rcputa: ion has
beef won in the old world that it
commands a much higher price in England,
the home of beef caters, than any
other cattle grown on this siU'of the Atlantic.
Kentucky has no large farm"
like those found in the great Western
states, and barring the plantations of the!
Clays, of Ikiurbon, the Alexander, of
Woodford, the Caldwell?, of Bjyle, and
the llarkuesses. of Fayette, few farms in
the State comprise over 500 acres. The
average is about 250 acres, and many of
these farms aie cultivated by tenants, or
'ieii!ei&" they are called in Kentucky
These small fanners raise fiom ihe to
fifteen calves per year. When they are a
year and a half old, or pel haps younger,
thev are sold to the cattle-feeders. These
are usually tucn of wealth who own the
larger They each buy from filty to
1,500 of these youngsters each fall and
pieced to fatten then in various pass.
Some feeders use still slop from the many
distilleries which mannr.utuie Bourbon
whisky. The cattle are dehorned to
prevent injury while feeding. They fatten
rapitilv oi et ill slop-fed cattle make
as good beef as those fed on corn and fodder.
Feeders who do not live near distilleries
feed their cattle on corn. Some
still follow the old fashioned way of hauling
the corn, stalk and all, out onto the
bluegrasi pastures, were the cattle are allowed
to cat it along with their grass.
This is a very expensive way to feed, as
it costs a great deal to haul the corn and
Meatier it, and it requires about half a
bushel per day par head. In recent years
many of the leading feelers have erected
large feeding barns for their cattle,
and the corn and coh are ground together,
making a meal that is very rich. In
this way the cattle cat but a few pounds
over a neck ner bead and iu addition
thev are ready for rnaiket nearly two
months earlier, thus effecting a creat saving.
It does not require so many bands
todo the feeding, as the corn is ground
by steam power and the fodder is cut into
small pieces bv a steam cutter. The
cattle arc usually ready for exiort when
they aie from twenty-six to thirty-four
months old. They then weigh from 1,200
to l,SO0 pounds each, the average being
about 1,500 pounds.
There are four large firms which export
Kentucky cattle. The largest bin er
is Kelson Morris, of Chicago. Then comes
X. Lehman &. Bros , of Baltimore
& Snezbenrer, of New Yoik
city, and Meyer t Housen, of Biltimore.
These importers have two or three buyers
each located in this State. They visit
the large feedeis firsand the competition
is often very sharp for the largest
antl best bunches of cattle.
THE LARGEST FEEDCK IN THE STATE IS JEU-
11V CALDWELL OF BOYLE COUNTY,
who prepares fur market on an average
of 2.000 every year. Morns Farris, of
the same county, comes next with about
1,500. Then comes James E. Clav, of
Bourbon county, with SO0; Charlton Alexander
and Thomas Henry Clay, also of
Bourbon, with 000 and 500 respectively;
then comes
THOMAS D. CHENAULT, OF MADISON
county, with 400; George II. Whitney, of
Fayette county, 300; Solomon Van Meter,
Fayette county, 400, 'and Thomas Muir
L ff b Li SI
SQbOO
iiilr il
"V7. L. Douglas
productions
we make
$2i0,
Douglas
Merchants,
Bankers,
Lawj era,
Physicians
and all
economical smmSs
men wear
W. L. Douglas
Shoes becauso they
are the best.
Fcr sale by
Bii&eSsfa
.Freeman Brothers, Fichrnond?5ICy.
. f ieqj
.. s
ford, Franklin, Henry, li'cott and Btli,
the principal bluegrass counties A new
breeder and feeder of export cattle has
come into the field iu Fayette county in
the person of L. V. Harkness, of New
York, who made a large fortune in oil.
For the past tin ee years he has been buying
up small farms in this county, until
he now owns a tract all in one body of
1,500 acres, on which lie is breeding, in
addition to trotting horses, the finest Pol
led Angus export cattle He now has
ready for shipment nearly 100 head,
which are pronounced by old buyers to
be the finest bunch of cattle ever seen iu
this county. They are all as black as
crows and are as much alike as peas in a
pod. Mr. Harkness is so facinated with
the cattle business it is likely be will
soon lival the Caldw ells and Alexanders
in the magnitude of his operations.
The principal shipping season ir from
August to December. Those ready to
ship iu August are fattened largely on
the succulent bluegrass which is so abundant
in this section They have been fed
corn during the preceding winter and
spring and turned to grass along about
the middle of May. Grass-fed beeves are
considered by many to furnish inoic juicy
steaks and ro;usts than beeves fattened on
corn. The cattle shipped later in the
season, tovvaid Christmas, nre those fattened
on still slop and corn, while the
exclusively corn-fed beeves are usually
ready for market from the first of March
to the lirotof May. The bu vers arrange
for enough catt'e to be delivered at a
given shipping point to fill a train of
from fifucn to twenty cars, seventeen to
a car. These trains aie run as special"-,
and contain nothing but cattle. They are
run on a very fast time schedule, and
usually arrive at Newport News, New
York city, Baltimore or Boston, the four
shipping ports, in from two to three days.
When they are half way their journey to
the seaport they are driven from the cars
into feeding lots, where they are fed
bountifully with corn and hay and allowed
to drink all the water they want.
After resting a few hours they are reloaded
and sent on. They are shipped
to London and Liver pool by steamers iu
lots of from S00 to 400 It costs about So
per head to get the cattle to the seaboard
and about $12 per head to carry them
across the water. Including feed, insurance
and commissioners to the London
seller it costs about $20 per bead to send
beef cattle from here to London and sell
them. In the English market they bring
$11 per hundred net, which is equivalent
to $0.50 gross. They cost $4.50 to $5
gros, so that the profit on each head of
export cattle is notover$4 to $G to the
buyer and shipper. The beef, after it is
butchered, sells in England for ten cents
forthe cheapest cuts to thirty cenls per
pound for the best.
It has been supposed that the horse
industry, including ihe thoroughbreds
and trotters, aud the whiskv making
were the. chief industries of Kentucky,
but the above facts show that much of
the wealth of this State is due to the excellent
cattle raised here. During the
panic of 1S93 the finest horse bred in the
most fashionable lines could not be sold
at any price commensurate with his actual
value. But export cattle in that
hard year were worth nearly as much as
they nre now, and not a few of the banks
in Central Kentucky were saved from
ruin by the money which came iu from
the sale of cattle to the firms which
1 them to England. Simon Weil, one
of the oldest buyers ot export cattle in
Kentucky, who has been in this field for
nineteen years, says that to his personal
knowledge the sales of cattle lathe Blue-grass
region in the fall and early winter
of 5893-04 saved a number of banks and
business men from failure. Mr. Weil says
the production of export cattle in Kentucky
has been gradually increasing for the
past fifteen years, and he Relieves it will
continue to increase until this State will
send more than one lmndred thousand
choice beeves to feed our English cousins
each year. A. number of cargoes jof Ken
tucky beeves have found their way to J
Germany, but since that country fixed a
tariff ofJ?25 reT head on imported, beef
the shipments have stopped, and novv
every beef that leaves Kentucky for export
goes to either Liverpool or London.
OIIG
SHO
The Style, Fit and Wear
could net be Improved for
Double the Price.
$3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes arc tie
of skilled workmen, from tic best material
possible to put into shoes sold at these prices.
also iMJ ana izuo snoes iot men, ana
$2.00 and S1.75 for boys, and the W. I
iAU roltcc snoe, very suaacie iot
letter-carriers, policemen and others having
much waikiag to do.
TVe are constantly adding new t.tyles to our
already large variety, ana mera j no tea-son
Why vou cannot bo suited, so insist on.
having W. L. Douglas Shoes from your
dealor. .
Te nse only the best Calf, Russia Calf
(all colore), French J"atent Calf,
French. Knamel, Vtef Kid, etc.,
graded to correspond with prices
Jf dealer cannot supply jou,
write
W.L DOUfiLAS, Br9rtte, Matt.
UATALOOUE JTKEE.
- MH 1
POWDER !;
Absolutely Pure
Celebrated for its great learen'ng
strength and hcalthtulnesa. Assures
the food against alum and all forma
Of adulteration common to the cbeap
brands, rotal dakino powdeb co,
NEW YORK.
Greek Meets Greek.
So long as the people have left to them
such champions tta Walton, Keller,
Hodges, Woodson and Sommers, there is
little to fenrfrom
of the Courier Journal. It has lead
the Democracy in the past through n
slaughter house, etc., but there are other
leaders now. Below is Editor Walton's
retort to Watterson's remark:
Tlie Courier-Journal prefaces a column
editorial, taking as a text an article in
this paper, which charged that that paper
was opposed to its little flock in the
islature assisting in the election of a
United States Senator, although it appeared
to us to be ixood politics to turn
down Hunter by electing Gov. Bradley,
since the democrats were povveiless to
elect one of their party men, as follows: is
For the Stanford Interior Journal the
Courier Journal entertains sentiments only
of good feeling and respect; though
that paper has not at all times observed
toward us a course best suited to its own
dignity, to say nothing of our claim, anil
theclaims of truth. Yet our up-country
neighbor has as a rule seemed to us to
prefer right to wrong and to have the of
courage of its convictions.
Disclaiming any intention to he discourteous
now or heretofore to our big
city contemporary, and extending to the
whole layout from editor-in-chief down
to the elevator boy assurances of our distinguished
consideration and good will,
we8walIow the partly sugarcoated pill
and proceed to the questions propounded.
""Why should the Courier-
Journal wish to elect Gov. Bradley to the
Senate?' it asks. BecaUre since it tacitly
helped to elect him governor and has.
continued in the bad habit of encompassing
republican victories, we thought it
would prefer a decent man, who leaver
no doubt as to bis position on any question,
to one of Hunter's stamp, who isall
things to all men and nothing when you is
pin him down. As a choice between
two evils, we are very decidedly for Gov.
Bradley, whose election would splinter of
the republican machine and at the sinie
time uive the State a repreoentative in
is
the Senate that would bring no discredit
upon her. It would also show Hanna
aud his Ohio agent that Kentucky doesn't
need their valuable assistance in such
matters and be a stinging slap at the administration's
apparent intermeddling
and intrigue.
We regret very deeply that matters
are in the shape they are and would dis
like to see the State torn up again by a
general election this fall, but we do not
fear the result. A good democrat, who
has kept in the middle of the road and
not imagined himself greater than bis
party, could be easily elected governor
over the combined opposition of the to
called National democrats, republicans
and populists, which the Courier-Journal
says the democratic nominee will
nave to face. The people are sick already
of republican ways and means and the
exploded charge that something was
wroD2 with the books can not be worked
successfully again. Neither will any
considerable number of democrats stray
from the fold next time. They have had
enough of that sort of thing and a big
majority of them are ready to do all they
can to repair the wrong of aiding iu the
perpetuation of republican rule, which
means high taxes, high protection and a
reckless profligacy of the people's, money.
That the Courier-Journal will also see the
error of its way and fall in with the offers
of mercy before it is too late we con
fidently hope and believe. It is a great
paper, with the greatest of editors, and
both having done yeoman bervice for the
democratic cause in times past, it can not
long continue to play into the hands of
the republicans by leading a hope both
forlorn and fruitless.
So come back in the boat Mr. Watter-son,
and bring your knitting and the
Courier-Journal with you and we will
again together skim the waters with a
"wet sail and a flowing sea and a vv ind
that follows fast," or words to that effect.
Wedded Up A Tree.
Miss Lizzie SAanger end Harry
her accepted suitor, quarreled at a
party held at a neighbor's house near
Montrose. Shortly before midnight they
started for their homes. Thej wera accompanied
by the Jtev. G. "V. Hunter.
The party had occasion to pass through a
Geld, where they were pursued by a bull.
All three took to the trees. Miss Sv anger
climed one tree and Uangler and the
minister the adjoining tree. The infuri
ated bull ran around the trees, bellowing
"and throwing the earth in the air. The
party remained in the tree's nearly an
hour and no relief rame. The bull Btill
stood guard. Thinking this an excellent
time to reconcile the connle, the lniuihfer
began. His work was done, however, id-
most boforo he had besill. The couple
agreed to bo married then and thciejf
thinking tiiey were abnut to meet a tragic
tleath. Dangler had a license in his pocket F
for several weeks. The lovers could just
join hands from where Ihey clung, -lint
got a grip and held it while Mr. Hunter
preformed the ceremony.
When the good man had concluded,
Fanner Stone and jhis two boys drove op
with a load of ice. An explanation was
hastily made, the steer was driven away,
the preacher kfsed the bride and received
his feeaud tlie party "were driven to the
residence of Mr. Bungler. (Wilkcsbarre,
Pa., dispatch
;.
351der "fernon and George Atkiswin
A Sad Aiilicticn. A Daughter
Dies In A Drunken Delirium.
Columbia. Mo. Herald.
The docline of heredity finds an awful
illustration in a well-known family in a
south Missouri town The father is a
graduate of the Univerrity and visited
here not Ion? a;;o. For years he was a
drunkard, bi king modeialelyat firs',
then inc'i s'ng the poison. Finally
scatclv .. week passed that he was not
on a r.piee and not a day that he
li "lot soke himself in whisky. He
in i lied and a dauuter was born. The
tie girl grew into a tfprightly infant
with her mother's rare biown hair and
an 1 her father's deep hlno eyes. "When
she was three years old there came a
sudden change. The child began to
etaL'ger like a drunken man. She rolled
her eyes nnd fell in fainting spells. She
laughed wii idiotic, mirthless laugh and
chattered as a lunatic. One bright summer
day, rs the sunlight touched the
trees with its last rays, she died. Her
lost hours were like the agonies of
delirium tremens. She clutched her
hands convulsively and shrieked as
though her body bad entered into hell
most terrible.
Her father stood beside the bed, his
fare white na a gravestone ami his limbs
trembling as theaspen leaf. Willi bowed
hf'ail lie follow e J the shrnnken form
to the silent city. From tli.it day no 'drop
of liquor has passed his lips-
Catholic Split Imminent.
There are indications that
between the conservative antl liberal
elements iu the Roman Catholic Church
imminent.
Since the installation of the Rev. Dr.
Conaty as rector of the Catholic University,
to success Archbishop Keane, whoce
removal was secured by the conservativ cs,
there has been no open clash between the
two elements. Dr Conaty's selection was
regarded as a compromise in the interests
peace, and, while thero is no indication
that either faction desires his removal, the
conflict may break out on a new lino as
the result of a recentlv published paper
over the signature of Mgr. Schroder, professor
of dogmatic theology in the university,
aud one of the leaders of the conservative
forces. Mgr. Shroeder makes a
direct attack on the libcrahelemcnt. He
savs: "It is a tluty to keep up this fight
against this powerful enemy, this so-called
liberal Catholicism, or Catholic liberalism,
luxuriating in the garden of the
church as a tare sown by Satan."
In another place he compares liberalism
in the church to the Russian
There is no such thing as a good or bad
thistle, all being bad alike, bo he savs
there is only one liberal thistle, and that
good lor nothing.
"It h the great heresy of the nineteenth
century the negation of the supremacy
Christ and his Church over State and
societv in general. A Catholic liberalism
just as impossible as a Catholic
or Protestantism."
lie asserts that for the last fifty years
the Popes have branded liberalism as a
heresy, as a dangeroiu enemy, as hidiien
poison and fallacious error, lie sums up
by declaring that ,-we are justified in
drawing the conclusion that a liberal
Catholic can not be a Catholic." Washington
dispatch to the New York Herald.
Annother killing; occurred in Breathitt
county Monday over the outrages,
that have harassed that neighborhood
for so long.
OUR CLUBBING LIST.
Magazines, Newspapers, and Other Publica'
tlons at Reduced Rates by the
Climax Company.
Below will be found a list ot periodicals
which the Climax will order for its subscribers
at its reduced rates, the only provision being
that the subscription to the Climax be paid up
one year in advance. By reference to the
prices quoted below, it will be found that ws
can save you from five cents to one dollar on
every publication named.
following prices include the Climax:
Arena $3 75
American Art Journal, Music. . 3 25
-American Art Review . 5 25
Breeders Gazette 2 15
Century Magazine 4 to
Cosmopolitan.. , 1 95
WeeVly Courier-Journal 1 65
"VVeelly Commercial Gazette. 1 45
WeeUy Enquirer . 1 60
Uemorest's Magazine 2 C5
Frank Leslie's Weekly. 4 35
Frank Leslie's Monthly . 340
Detroit Free Press Semi-Weekly . 1 85
The Forum .... 3 75
Harper s Magazine . . ,4 15
Harper's Weekly - 4 35
Harper's Bazar - 435
Harper's Bound Table 2 65
The Independent . . 3 C5
Lippmcott's Magazine- . 3 15
Muncey's Magazine 1 SO
McClure's Mugazine . 1 90
North American Bcview . 525
Ohio Farmer . 1 90
Public Opinion 3 15
Bevlew of Beviews 325
Scribner's Magazine. 3 60
St. Nicholas ..3 65
Semi-Weekly St. Louis Globe-Democrat. 1 80
Tri-Weekly N. Y. World 1 75
Kentucky Stock Farm. 2 75
Louisville Evening Post. 300
Courier-Journal 1 75
Weekly Louisville Commercial 1 45
N. V. Journal, daily- . - 600
N. V. Journal, Sunday.. 320
Silver Knight. 1 70
Cincinnati Post, daily 3 20
Peterson's Magazine-Puck, 1 SO
weekly . .. 525
Judge, weekly . . 525
Atlanta Constitution . . 1 85
Atlanta Journal .. 1 45
Ladies' Home Journal. 2 CO
Five hundred other Journals and magazines
with the Climax, at reduced rates.
The Cumax Company will take pleasure In
attending to orders received by maiL Always
state whether or not you are now taking the
periodical you wish us to send for.
SALE.
"W. T. Duerson, of Kirksville, has two young
Shorthorn bulls for sale, and ready for service.
They are good color and well bred.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY,
Take Laxative Bromo Quinino Tablets. All
gSfJS? d" SS:
tnond, Ky.
IVIADE ME A MAN
ajax Tablets posittvely cuiie
A XT Xrtvoiu Heae FaIHcit Mun
onr.lnipotencr, Sleepleanata. etc- enol
br Abase or other Ezcesvn and Icdia
a. 1... niLlI n Mf
reuc
rtor8 Lort Vltalitr in olaorToan.au
lit a man forstadr, bastnea or mum-so.
PrMnt TntLtnttv and CrmsnifiDtkra , , . it
-. : r
bMintimiL EtiAirnvn irameauia
mrnt and eilerts CBIU3 where .all other
npon hsvins tho senoino Ala-
cared touind$ and .illearoToa. woKivoapo.
ltln nriuea eaarantoo to 9rt a cars Cn PTC in
each caaa or reiand thomooST. Prioa WW V I Viper
cr aix fkem (fo)l tratBieBl for 8r
uul, in plain -rapper, npon recoint of rri. tHrcolar
UU., 'nuZZu
For sale fn JUchmoad, Ky, br Hasran &
Hwndon. r -iy
Who ee this-
Idea . ot cose UmpSo
tUst to vteutl
jilrSS:
" HWi'.y Hgg! "; .
ji 1 mw ii
jn
Ike Spoil Inn,
The Finest Kigs,'
The Safest Drivers,
The Promptest Attention.
The Cheapest Prices,
The Favorite Stable.
Telephone Your "Cousin,"
P. B. BROABDUS,
Henley's Old Stand.
No. 10. 33
BRIDGEFORD'S
ECONOMIST IE,
SF.E THEM!
EXAMINE THEM!
PURCHASE THEM I
J)
rA sold in
i S
' A3 II RICHPMND.
A
nv
CLUE SHIS I CO.
BED WETTING CURED
OR NO PAY. Mrs B. M, ROWAN, JIiliraul.ee,
Wis.
dUUlIiLili
emm
RAILWAY.
(IN KCN1UCKY )
Schedule In effect Frb. 15, 18!7.
EAvrnoUMi sa .No .1 No. I
Lv. L,uliville .. 7 3.aapm SMlpUX
Ar. Snelbyvillc. 9 mm 9 isiita.
Ar.Li'rencoo'g 10 (Mam A I2i)mj v.SSpia
Ar VersjilcH.. 10.23am (131pm talcum
Ar JVixinsum . IQMini 7.uopm! 1 mo pm
vv k n rr i Nk o Nj. i. Nu 4
l,v 7.IUI1! 4 4a ran
Ar. VoiS.llled &10am 5.1 p u 5 0:am
' & JOam v.)am
Ar. ShelbyvtUe 9 17 in 6.ipm GOCim
Ar. Louisville IU 5Jjn 7 ajpm, 7jQjm
:
Tra'ns Nos 1,1 . 5 and 8 carry Free O'jjcrra
tlon Chair Cars.
EASTB3UNO wnvrnoUNO.
No. No. U sta ions. No IS o It
3 Mp -n 7 4 Mm Lv Loulsvil Ar 7pm IU.35.iui
10 CV.i:ii Ar Ar: a rrra 8 :vmi
7 Upo ia 49.101 ArllarodsbgAr 4 31pm 7 Jiam
T Jpa 11 01 m Ar Uursln L.v 4.i0pm 7.Siim
KASTDODND WESTBOUND
S'o. IV t.NO P7 STATH'MS Xo 16 Xo "CI
3pm 7 JSimlLv Louisvtl Ar 7Mpmjj.quent
iilpm aiaamlAr Snelbvll Ar ft 17,im &Spm It
6 34pn. lttSJamlAr Verslles Ar 8.0'um 4 I pm
7 01pm II Mim Ar Midwav Ar 7 4luc iJSprn
7.30pm lJ.15pmlAr Oeorztn Lv 7 IV-im 3.00pm
wts B3DND.
EAS1DOUND.
No. 1 t.N'O &.I STATIONS. fXo S 2.
7.43am Lv LouhvII Ar linn 7 &3pm
10 Jum ftlOpm Lv VerMles Ar 7 55am KCOpm
li (i5am 7 35pm Ar Nlchlvill Ar C-Sam 4 inpm
1 Hmm &30pm ArRichmo'd Lt 60Jatn I 3 lapm
I Ar Irvine Lv i.30pm r
STATIONS. No. 3. ft
Lv Louisville.. Btupm
Ar Lexlnirton.. Itf 1J1U J
Ar KnoxviUe.. 7 lUpiE "oaara
Ar Asbcville..... I 43am 55 pm
. 4 50am
Ar Savannah....
Ar Jac'itoovllle... 9 0 lam
7 10im
a.5opti
Ar.
Ar. Atlanta -.. 1.13pm
Ar Maron 1.35ati
Ar. Jaekonvllle -.. 9 0l,in
Lv Chattanooga. ... ti l'ipn dlsjm
Ar. Htrralnghanu ... lacspit l.nupm
Ar Meridian i3)sir a 4 pm
Ar New Orleans a3Jan, asoam
No 1 carrier Free car Louisville to
Lexington there connecting with bolid vestibule
Train carrying Pullmai Sleepmit Car to
Jacksonville via Chattanooga, also to New Orleans.
No. S carries Putlman SleeDar Louisville to
Chattanooga, also Lexington to Jacksonville
via Hot fcprings.Asievllle.nnd Pullmtin Lclon
Sleeper Lexington to New Orleans
tDallr Except Sunday
A. &T. A.. S. T. Swirr. P AT A..
Louisville. Ky Lexinrton. Ky.
W. H Green. Gen Sup. J. M- crjti'.T.
n CL Washin.'lon. D. C.
"W. A.TURK.G P. A.. AVM. H. TAVLOE.'&.G P-A.
Washington, ui ju louiaTmc n-x-
rrrvr
have to be fed. Give them rich,
and they glow -with health; give
captured a whiter woodeock -near v T ,
11 .JiL.. -, f ' - 1 - ', ? JLA ? i? g T
' - "i uHiwi ,.., i s t , , i , . z
Hungry
Muscles
blood and they do not recuperate exercise
does not refresh you. If you are worn out, nervous or feeble, there is
onethinjj tha t will aid you pure, rich blood. There is but one way ta
gain it
QUART BOTTLES.
, For thirty years it ht's- stood at the head; THE remedy for poor
blood. Quart bottles, $i abottle. Begin this day to give your muscles
good food, jj -
' - Di.YlS, BROOKS & CO., DtroK. TUeh.
y ,
Try Llvercttw ii" Paswaa Uver Piifa. sgc
t It
A 'p'-'v
v "- "1? . wiv -v - A v - "1 1
-a-K--U ki JLaM &JC . t,L 71' rnTiirrfii
'"". - r
tj) ' - -i T . ii v .' r. . ! x - - . . . . i . i- 11 - " - 1
New Firm.
Surles $ Kennedy 3
(Next door Hichrtond Nat. Bank.)
UEArHLA2TEH3 rOK
D. E. Baldwin & Co.'s Pianos
and Organs.
Nev; Borne Seeing Iilachines.
Standard Kiichen Cabinets.
Agency Provident Savings Life
Insurance Co., antl
Old Continental Fire Insurance
Company.
mchKMw
:f:SADDLSRy.::
B 5X 2
f3 YPUg vzSSii&tr
3 VJLUJ V0
Geo- WTiite.
AtWaivtebAzbell's Livery Stjui.
All kinds ot hand-made harness, cheaper
than can be bought any where in Itichmond.
Give us a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction
guaranted.
DR. PEFFER'S
I.EVTajSCOVEKY. SEYEJt FAILS.
J Zm 2i.'Pte d pc n& or painlal
& lbyoTcrJ0,CiW
rf HCT. UllltTTVUSU "Ml OHciSd. tiC
ts N4 wars oi car.fttr.Mi3 u xtaZiun. .Nan
j yvr yjs, so hi WHU CHli
rwiira ah pin u wrap r. iiiu e 13.
w Ftanips for pa tieuar oM hy !jciJ
Sold by Itichmond Drus Co. and AV.
G.
WEAK RSE3 RSABS ViSOSailS,
si y -'s. j? "5!
ir0&2f&&M ? (SL S.7V
It kw Si tj . ft tct R h b 5'
' W? M' sz? 5 .'- V '
? ti fweV
PTilY. 18' CSY SJ2tX.
Wkt PFHH?S BEETC'aaS nL
iz actapowrriu.iy nr qutny. jr s .ri .
otbers fall. Youtv men r?;a.n los' niph nS. c
rocn rt?fX)7cr youthful Iror. At lueelv
vo Cure rjzti, 7r "S StnXI' ,
7mt.y c; Nightly X"n1son t
railing Zerco 7, V -it:, u
aul aU ?ect$ if $elf aS: e rxrs 2
ji. Wards clt asa .1 y 1 nrt vr 1 ti
Doa'ilt trtruffjna; Impo aiwr h sir 'i ,
Ton boo 'me It yl' Ids a neater urnfls. a t .-1 i.
iiV PX SFIUt'fJ WZm VIGOR, or st .n r
CnnbttJMrei ia7C3tp iTcpaidfi JlVr
por. M pr 1ot, or G lor ?.. U A " t
Wr'tten Cnnraa'M to C"rc atd
3fner. 0ariDhtPttrce.Sc!(l bTrtmzit.
jlss'x, cuic iff, i
S-'old by Richmond JJrug Co. snd W. G.
White.
IJKl). V. IJIIiEY
Of Shelbyville, Ky., Eecommends
Wright's Celerv Capsules.
Sh.ilbyville, Kv., May 2fi, '06. To
"Wright 3Iedical Co., Col., O.:
Gi nts I have purchased a box of
Writrht's Celery Capsules from G. T
Midutilton, druggist, and used them for
Sour Stomach, Torpid Liver anl
and fouad that thev irave m im-media;o
relfef every time. 1 think, it an
exceb jnt remedy.
Yours very truly,
fl Geo. W. Rilev.
HOW TO FiNB OUT.
Fill a b'lt!e!or common water clafs
-with urine and let Manri twenty-four
liours; a sediment or settling indicates a
liseased eonditio'i of tlie kidnevs.
lien urine sUtus linen it is positive
evidence oi kidney trouble. Too
desire to urinate or piin iu1kj
iback, is also convincing j.roof tlia't 'the
iidiieysiind bl.idder are out of order.
"WHAT TO DO-
There is comfort in the knowledge
so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer'a
the great kidney remedy
inlfills every wish in relieving pain in
tlie lick. kidnevs. liver, bludder aud
.
!eiy part 01 uiu urinary pas."usus, It
corrects inability to hold urine and
iu passing it, or had effects
following use of liquor, wine or beer,
aud overcomes that unpleasant necessity
of being coropelled to get up many times
luring the night to urinate The mild
and tho extraordinary effect of
is froon realized. It slands the highest
for its wonderful cures of the roest
distressing-cases- If you need a medicine
you should have the best, Sold by druggists,
fifty cents nnd one dollar.
For a sampha bottle and pamphlet, both
sent free by mail, mention the Ct.i5t.vx,
and send your full address to
Dr. Kimer fc Co.. Binghampton, K. Y.
The proprietor of this paper guarantee
tho genuineness of this offer.
- cr - orc
&&i
pure blood
them poor
3
2
- 9
" J! ':"-''" -J
A M. P . A . A M.
1 Versailles- :c25 6 40 S ss
Nicholas 11 i 7 35 ti .
Valley View 11 :) 7 5 10 S5
51 illion. ,.M 45 S 11 11 w
r. m.
Richmond. . 11 s 3 y
Union . 12 a
Moberly 11 2i .. x A
Brassfield 13 V7 XS -
Panola 4i .. 2
lrvine..M...HH. I ttt
No. a. No. 1. 1 Na. 1 .Naii
WEST BOUND Ex SEx Sa. Ex SwlEx Eho,
r m. r.at.
Irvine . .. t 3s 3-
Panola 1 55
6rassfield iN 4 o
Moberly at 5 o
Union. a i7 S XS
Richmond 6 05 a SS S4
Million 6 20 -
Valley View 3S
VicholasviKe 65 ? IS
ersaiHes... 7 55 33
A.M. r. m. I r.M.
Traias between Lonlle Vf ty.
Traias beteeH Cncnuu awl NichalMii'H
Jaily.
All traias cessect with Soatkera Rway ta
ami from Louisville, and with the C N. O. & T.
P. to and from I
You can spend five boars ta LwMville, abcMsix
hours ib Cincinnati or 12 boars m Lexu gtaa aad,
to RkIibmhmI at 30 p. m.
You Get
he Profits
Of Dealers, Agents, Jobbers
and Middlemen "by buying direct
from th manufacturer.
&r3jfefr3
S?7 ?nr r.'fiv
rgiBg ! . ., T
No better wheel made than the
A Rlrvl!
vs.3v uruy i-.
1
Euilt in our cati factory b '
skilled workmen usitig the i'e
material and th : mo:.t impro e
machinery. Wo hao no
direct from factory to tl
rider, fully warranted. Sliipct
anywhere for examination.
WRi FOrt
OurlsitercsiSfig GfTr
Acrr.o . 'Vis l
lomimenlal Works,
9
-
-
s O
cc
5" O
o
o
AND DKcVLER IX
7VYOISW7yTeNTSf
OF CEACETERT WORK.
address,
Moi)iliDei)tal Worfo.
lwi
Laveryf eISiS".
Kentucky v
x
. 1 9 -9
I
"Nothing else like it"
Ths inot rcfrcshino' and
pleasant Soap for tlie skin.
I MECiCATEn .P.Si
1 tr, 7i
UV T
CI rj -3
E0USIBS3
a?g
OAP.
SIKH
!. AHnsE?r rci vrz 0$i
liOJLET njnSRYJKATHTl ,
ff-KJ
;?mCE25?&
It lasts twice r.s loagr zz otters.
Atria! w.ll convenes yoa of is great
merit, wm picas; tn: most lastnaoas.
CHARLES R MILLER,
iHfr. of TRILNCH t.KU TD TOILET
SOAPS ATaD PERFU.V.LRV, I
Lancaster, Pcna.
ESTABLISHEU 1319.
F fi I
Tsets,
1 s Ua I
MAKE
American Beauties
ECCO'S
pb a k
C0RREG
SHAPES.U
Un iica Box.
NEWEST I$fC4
Alii ARTISTIC
EFFEGTS,
Vi
Al l AU
isr .1
ri I a
av S"
MODELS.
HJiGY AND Mmm,
PLAIN.
siryBSi
FEATHERBONE CORSET Cb.
SOLE MANUFACTURERS
SOLD BY
Y7. D, OLDHAM & COMPANY.
L. & M. R. E.
k. 0. nivjsiois'.
Ix Effect 11 rcii 1, 1S0G.
i.v. Express for Cincinnati, ARV
A. 51. tans, .Mavsville, P. 51
chester and Lexington
C.23 mail. 7.33
Cincinnati. Piris,
r. ji. ville, inch ester and
2.05 Lexington mail. 1.05
Livingston, London, Jel-
1.10 lico, Tineville. 12 53
Fast line for Livingston. A. 51.
11.-13 London.Jellico.Knoxvillt 319
A. 5t. Fast line for Cincinnati r. 51.
3 1!) Paris Winchester. 1143
r Jt. Rowland Lancaster am A. 51.
1.23 ttauford. 10 10
f
CD
o f
"
CO V
3
Gecrgc Thorpe,
Second Street, between Main and
Water, rear of Dillingham building,
Richmond, Ky. .Ready to do all kinds
of hlarksiiiitliing promptly in the best
workmanlike 111. inner. S-7
Badison
o
H
J .
2 s
Q fl
ft
m
Y
bichv:ot
MANUFACTURER
GRHNITE 3)
AJrI) ALL EJXDS
For further particulars prices,
Madioi)
n fPJifilHflg
Largest
Stable in Eastern
38-U,
We Send it FREE!
-TO
MEM
Young and Old.
Rejoice Willi us
in the Discovery.
When a man ha? suffered for years
with a weakness that bligh Iim Hfe awl
robs him of all that really make lift;
worth hvinr. if he avail himself of a
complete cure, vv hy not poeeess the moral
courage to stop his downward conre.
We will semi von by mail,
FKKK, in pl.t i it the All
I'lmrrful III:. HtiFKM l.N'. ir.lh
with a guarantee
to peruianpiitlv cure UiSF JIAX
llllilll, ShXl'Ah
VAKirill'KbK, SPil'S forever
Viliiir KM1SSI0NS and all HMiwtHruI
drains. Keturns to former aikoaram.'W
emaciatel organs
Xo C. O D. fraud nor recipe decept&n.
If we could not oure, we woaW not semi
our metlicine FIIKE to try, ami pay when
KatHtieJ. Write to-day, as this may net
appear ajnm. Address
Western Hedicine Company,
KCOEFOBAIED. Kalamazaii, Jiirli.
24 20
FREE EDUCATION.
An education at Harvard, Yale,
or any other college or iivtttutkttt
of learning in the United States,
or in the New England Conservatory
of Mueic, can lie by
any young man or woman who is
in earnest. Write for jartiou!ars
qui. kl v. .1 A M I P. BA LL,
.,i urombeld t , ihiijii, .uass. '
1. & R R
i m si vaj ui ill it.
Time Table Xo. 27, Taking Effect San-day,
November S, 1SHJ.
1ST CLASS. 2NP CLASS.
SAST BOUND
No. t No. 3. No. 9. No M
Ex Sun Ex Sn Ex Sw ExS
v smxzsm it uhms n, -i
Qichtmmd, Ky.
"
:jSS
m i
'
ti
liZJ
St9 i
ft
IWr
sir
ft
1 3
u
m
t.
i-
r
. V
Sr
Ml
4
j
-13

xml | txt