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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, May 05, 1897, Image 2

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The Richmond Climax.
Ths Climax Printing Go.
tILLER1:7, Proprietor nd Editors,
a E. WOODS, Associate Editor.
"We are authorized to announce V.
V. Combs a candidate for the Legislature,
subject to the action of the
Democratic party.
The Kentucky House passed the hill
allowintr Police Judges and Magistrates
only $2 a day for holding examining
trials, no matter how many be held in
one day.
A variety actress has recovered $10,-000
from a Chicago Hotel proprietor for
being 6hut up in a folding bed. Henceforth
every sonbretle in the country w ill
inbKt on sleeping in folding beds
Editok AVattereou attributes the law.
lessness in Kentucky to the Chicago
platform. Will kind iriends please get
the asylum skids rsady? There is work
to do. and ready hands should be found
to do it. Atlanta Constitution.
General Prosperity continues to
wreck banks every few days. One
in Illinois Tuesday, another in Iowa
Friday. If some one does not hold
the General up he may be in our
State soon.
As Dr. W. Godfrey Hunter hoarded
the train for Washington last ueek, after
having been chafed out of Frankfoitby
his politiral enemies, he is said to hae
sung in melancholy tones:
"Lav down de shovel and de hoe.
Hang np de fiddle an' Dcboe,
Fcr po' old Hunter has got fer to run
Ter de place where de pie hunters go."
Cvnthiana Democrat.
Mr. Cleveland's whine that -'the
party placed in power as a result of
splendid Democratic patriotism has
failed to meet the obligations of the
people's trust," is hardly worthy of
him, says the Stanford Journal: If
an old bird like himself was caught
with chaff, he ought to eat it without
saying a word. "Splendid Democratic
patriotism" the devil! Tne 'splendid
Democrats" deserve what they
got, but it is a pity that the rest of us
have to suffer with them.
Pnx Deboe owes his election
to the fact that the republicans could not
agree upon any one of their strong men,
and in a fit of desperation compromised
uion a weak man in order to preserve
what little harmony was left in the
party's ranks. lie will live in history as
the first republican to break into a long
line of senators from Kentucky. If the
democrats whose recreancy to democratic
principals during the last two years
can secure any satisfat tion at the sight of
a man like Deboe occupying the positon
once graeed by a Clay anil a Blackburn,
they are entitled to it. It i- about all
the reward they will ever receive for their
The Advocate says that the sound
money Democrats of Doyle will fuse
with the Republicans. Of course
theywill. A sore Democrat who
has tried to run things and couldn't
have everything his way would even
fuse with his mother-in-law if he
thought he could accomplish the defeat
of the party that wouldn't
knuckle to his whims. In about nine
cases out of 10 a sore Democrat
helps the party he tries to bury.
Stanford Journal.
In remitting for his paper again,
Mr. McWheat, of Mt. Salem, writes:
I love a thoroughbred Democratic
paper like the Interior Journal. If it
cannot have its way in everything
politically, it always falls in line
with the majority of the Democratic
party and never bolts or sells out.
Ax exchange says: It seems to be pretty
well demonstrated that tobacco no longer
pays in Kentucky. Inferior in
quality and ixeessive in quantity has
caused it to be a paying crop but the
question arises, ihat shall the fanner
substitute instead of the weed? That is
a question that U perhaps hard to answer.
It seem however that almost
beats tobacco at the present prices.
Truck gardens are paying only moderately
well, while cattle are bringing in
a fair remuneration. It seems that the
raising of poultry is beginning to cut
some figure in our part of the state.
This may be called a small business, and
yet it always brings in a little ready
money. The time has come in all enterprises
that the odds and ends must be
looked after. Money must be made in
small sums and dispensed with care
Extravagance in all things must be
checked, at least until the limes change
from what they now are. It is not so
much what is made as what is saved.
That ex-Congressman McCreary
has lost none of his influence with
the Departments at Washington,
t lat he is just as prompt, painstaking,
and effective in his appeals for those
who need his services, was demonstrated
last week in a manner worthy
of notice. The Climax publishes a
quarterly magazine of two hundred
pages, the Delta of Sigma Nu, with a
circulation of nearly one thousand
copies throughout the Union. The
P. O. Department at Washington do-barred
it from the
mail privileges owin;r to the irregularity
of issue due to the pressure
of other work in this office. This
meant an increase from one cent per
pound to ten cents, or from $850 to
$85.00 i a the cost of mailing each
Alter repeated effoits to induce
the Department to rescind its order,
we bethought ourselves of one who
n ver yet turned a deaf ear to a needy
c mstitucnt. He Iiasteued a little mis
sive to Washington with the
E. McCreary,"
when, to our gratification and astonishment,
an instant reply came to
1. M. Josiah Willis to'Taiso the quarantine"
and admit the Delta to the
mails as heretofore.
Tho incident attests the continued
.high standing of our former Congressman
with the Chiefs of the Departments
of the Government at
and lead? us to believe that
the Eighth District, instead of losing
ita Representative last November
only gained another one!
Court Dzy.
Norris Brothers report about 500 cattle
and 100 sheep on the market. Cattle
brought from 2 to 5c. Sheep averaged
about S2. Horses bnxwht from $16 to
,136. But tew awfee aflwwJ sod BOfc&lM. -
Neville Moberley returned Tuesday
from Illinois.
Mr. Robt. Thomas, of Paris, was in
Richmond Wednesday.
Dr. T. P. Gardner and Win. Snow-den,
of Irvine, were hero Monday.
Mr. C. D. Miller, of Irvine, was tho
guest of relatives here Monday.
Mr. J. D. Burnsido, of Garrard
county, was hero Monday.
Ex-Sheriff J. W. Bales was in
Louisville Thursday on business.
Mr. W. H. Boggs, of Nicholasville,
left Monday after a visit to Mr. E. C.
Miss Mary Stuart, of Atlanta, Ga.,
is tho guest of her sister, Mrs. Jasper
K. Smith.
Dan Chenault, of Richmond, was
in the city Wednesday. Winchester
Mrs. Lou Ij. Hume, of Irvine, was
tho guest of her brother, G. E. Lilly,
Mrs. A. S. Hisle and daughter,
Nannie Hume, are visiting relatives
in Louisville.
Mr.A.B.Munsey,of Jonesville, Va.,
visited his brother, Mr. W. E.
on Monday.
Miss Hattie; Taylor, of White's
Station, was the guest this week of
Eva H. Roberts.
Dr. J. G Bosley, of Red House, left
Thursday to attend the Medical Association
at Owensboro.
Miss Alice Lloyd, Principal of the
Madison Institute, was here Monday
to visit Miss Bessie Spencer. Carlisle
Miss Florence Myers, who is attending
college at Richmond, is
spending a few days at "Castle Cobb."
Stanford Journal.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Evans have returned
from Louisville. While there
they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Bird Dunlap.
Mrs. W. W. Pigg returned Saturday
from Lexington, where she enjoyed
a pleasant visit to her neice,
Mrs. W. B. Wilkcrson.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Hanna,
of Cleveland, Ohio, attended the funeral
and burial of Junius B.Walker,
brother of Mrs. Hanna.
Frank Kennedy, of Richmond, has
been the guest of his cousins, Ethel,
Maggie and Polly Taylor. Gilberts
Creek Cor. Central Record.
Mrs. Wm. Higgins, Sr., Mrs. Win.
Higgins, Jr., and Miss Elizabeth
Higgins, of Stanford, were the guests
of Mr and Mrs. J. A. Higgins on
Thursday last.
Rev. W. H.Lloyd, of Richmond,
was in the city yesterday. Rev.
Lloyd is now pastor of the Christian
church in Richmond. Lexington
Herald, April 30.
Rev. Mr. Corbott, of the Baptist
Seminary, Louisville, was the guest
of Miss Lucy Crow last Saturday.
Mr. Corbet t preached a most excellent
sermon at Ropublican on Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Thoe II. Reed, of
Rushville, Ind. and Mr. and Mrs. W.
Voodlleld,of Greesburg, Ind. were
the guests Saturday and Sunday of J.
R. Gibson. They were here in search
of warm weather, but ran into a
snow storm.
Mrs. Field Miller, of this city, and
Mrs. Wm. Irvine, of Richmond, who
have been spending several mouths
in Atlanta, Ga., are expected home
to-morrow evening. They will spend
the night here and go on Richmond
the next day. Lexington Leader,
April 29th.
Mine Bredelli.too u ell and favorably
known for introduction hero, arrived
yesterday, to visit her friends and former
pupils. She will organize a summer
term in "The art of Sininjr.
Voice Culture, Solfeggio and Song"
Ladies and gentlemen who wish to
embrace the opportunity of Mine.
Bredelli's instruction will
with her at once at the Glyndon.
The Louisville Times says of Miss
Chastine Macgregor, who is visiting
Miss Ellen Owsley, at Lancaster:
She is a beautiful girl and is accounted
one of tho best musicians in the
city. She plays excellently and is
also a good singer, having received
instructions from some of the most
famous foreign masters. Miss Macgregor
is tall, stately and very handsome
and is a splendid hostess. Miss
Owsley, who takes rank as one of the
beauties of the State, belongs to the
famous Owsley family, so noted in
Kentucky history.
Mr. E. S. Rowland gave a very enjoyable
"stag" dinner lasl evening at
his residence on Harrodsburg avenue.
Those present were Messrs. C. R.
Anderson, E. W. Lee, II. E. Wool-folk,
Deslie McMurtry, D. P. Rowland
and the host. Mrs. Mary Burn-ham,
of Waco, Texas, who has been
visiting her brother, Dr. I. W. Powell,
near Harrodsburg, is at present the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Xong, whose
mother is quite feeble. Mrs. Burn-ham's
many friends at the Institute
are glad to know of her continued
good health. Danville Advocate.
Potts. To the wife of R. L. Potts, at
"Whites Station, Wednesday, a ten pound
Deatiierage. Mary Louise, is the
name of the girl which came
to the home of Mr. Elmer Dcatherage
White. To the wife of George White,
at Whites Station, on Tuesday April 27,
a ten pound Ijoy, William Henrv White,
fur his paternal grandfather.
Denny At Valley View, Sunday,
April 2Gtii, Mrs. Joe Denuy, from childbirth,
ag' d thirty two years.
Davis. C. M. Davis, a highly respected
lady of the Newby neighborhood,
died- on the 20th ult, afier a brief
spell of fever.
Free Turnpikes About Settled.
The Piscal Court now in session decided
to submit to a committee to investigate
tho turnpike question in
full with a view to purchasing all
of them. The committee will report
tomorrow. It is believed that
bonds will be issued, as many of the
roads will take them In payment.
H;o total will not be over $75,000v
A Cull on Squire Leng.
The Climax fms been requested by
"Many Voters'' from Vnion to .call upon
Squire Jauws Losg, Kirksytlle, to'
J'moohbm MaweJf a candidate iWeoaaty
Judge, subject to the action of the Democratic
Party. The call is urgent and bespeaks
the petitioners' coufidencein the
ability, integrity, and popularity of
His decision is anxiously
Mr. Lilly In The Race.
The appearance of Mr. Grant E. Lilly
in the race for the nomination for
the County Attorney on tho Republican
ticket will smash a slate sure. Mr. Lilly
is announced in the Climax. Being an
old neighbor and friend, though of different
politics, wo can say that the law
has no more fearless administrator than
he. Sober, upright, industrious, and
capable ho will add strength to his ticket.
Three Aged Saints.
Mr. Delaney Lackey and Miss Jennie
Lackey were guests of Mr. and Mrs John
W. Rout Mr. Lacke is 70, his sister,
Mrs. Eliza Lackey, is 80 and America
Route is 82, and these sat together at dinner
The foregoing is from the Stanford
Journal. The Lackeys are all related and
well known here. Mrs. Rout is grand
mother of Miss Sue Rout, who is pleas
antly remembered by 0. TJ. students,
friends of Helm, Lackey, etc,
Mr. Bales Will Not Run.
The friends of Mr. J. W. Bales will
regret to lenrn of his determination
not to make tho race for sheriff. He
arrivedjat this decision on Monday,
having received an appointment
which is more profitable, less exact
ing in its duties, and demanding
such attention as would render a
canvass for or the conductor the of
fice impossible. We refer to the ap
pointment of State Agent for
Schwartzchild & Sultzberger Co., of
New York, the largest Live Stock Ex
port firm in tho country. Mr. Bales
is now the agent for Kentucky, a
place none is better fitted to hold than
he. In his good fortune tho people
of Madison extend their congratu
late their fellow citizen.
Mr. Bales says he will give his sup
port to tho entire Demoratic ticket as
heretofore, but the party knew tho
man whom it had honored with the
largest majority ever given to a can
didate for Sheriff, would never prove
recreant to his duty.
Miss Elvira Mrs. Rcta
Sydnor Revenaugh
Miller. Wolff.
There 13 a treat iu store for the people
ot Madison county on Friday night, which
it will doubtless be the pleasure of many
io aitemi ana enjoy. (J Aliss Miller it
is needless to speak. Her reputation as a
journalist, poetess, writer, reader, and
icciter is sufficient to attract an audience
throughout the Union. Especially is this
true of Richmond, whose people have
been so often the objects of praise from
her facile pen.
Of Mrs. Wolff, who is to be the soloist
f )r the evening, we use the words of her
teacher, the renowned Mine Biedelli,
who is very pround of her talented pupil.
"Mrs. Wolff possesses a very beautiful
and highly cultivated voice, a brilliant
oue. She has entered the professional
ranks, though still studying with me,
and has adopted the concert stage. She
id engaged as sopranist in the first Christian
Church of at a fine salary.
She is considered the best saprano among
the younger set of singers in Louisville".
Such praibe from such a source augments
the anxiety to attend the "Tattler
Evening" at the Court House, Richmond,
Friday nght, May 7. Go.
Mr. Waller Bennett for County Judge.
The sensation of Monday was the
announcement of the candidacy of
Mr. Waller Bennett, President of the
Madison National Bank, as a candidate
for County Judge on the Repub
lican ticket, to succeed his brother-in-law,
Judge James R. Burnam.
Of the candidate personally the
Climax hits naught to say, nevertheless,
without impropriety, something
might bo remarked upon the willingness
of the better class of Republicans
to sacrifice themselves
when the prospect for success
seems brighter by reason of little or
no assistance from them. But such
is Republican politics. The rank and
file toil and sweat, fuss andfight, but
the humbler voters, white and black,
have to stand back when tiie influential
big bugs crowd up to the pie
counters, 'there is Capt. Ballard,
for instance, who is a battle scarred
veteran his last ambition to bo his
party's nomineet so near to realization,
is thwarted at one fell stroke
And there stands Elzie, he of the
cloven foot, who sold his political
birthright, if he ever had any, for a
smell of potash. Where is he at?
Perhaps we do Mr. Bennett nn injustice
in ascribing any selfish motives
to his candidacy Probably his
party managers, recognizing the
need of "grease" to oil the machinery,
have cajoled Mr. Bennett to lead
the ticket that his influence and
means may be utilized in pulling the
chestnuts out of the fire As a cats-paw,
under such circumstances, it
would seem a pity to sacrifice so
amiable a gentleman. But on with
the dance, let joy be unconfined, as
it's no funeral of ours.
Joe Willis The Only Certainty In The Lot.
The Frankfort itemizer in the
Louisville Times has discovered a
peculiar state of things in our local
political circles. Davidson is in but
may get out; Smith is in and out and
may or may not continue that way;
while Joe Willis is in and will remain
in until his term expires,
which is after Davidson's, Smith's et
al ad libitum.
The special say:
"J. Speed Smith, tho clerk of the
present House of Representatives,
and who was defeated for Congress
in tho Eighth district by tne Bradley
forces last fall, isn't bothering about
the Federal pie distribution. Ho has
the Richmond post office nailed
down, along with a part occupancy
of tne new Government building at
that point; but it is all contingent
upon a peculiar state of case. Mr.
Davidson, the present Republican
Congressman of that district, has
his fixed intention of recommending
Mr. Smith for the postmaster
at Richmond, butJiis term will expire
before the commission of the
present Democratic incumbent does.
The latter, Capt. Jo B. Willis, was
appointed late in the last term of
Cleveland, who, like several of his
predecessors, allowed tho old postmaster
to serve out his full four
years. Capt. Willis1 commission, as
postmaster has two years to run, and
unless the case is taken up some
time before the commission expires,
Mr. Davidson's term will have ex
pired before bo has" a chance to carry
out his determination to recommend
Mr. fcinith Tlte latter, seoing this
piumu supping nway ironi him, may
conclude to run for Congress again,
may win, and instead of being recommended
for postmaster by Davidson,
may have tho pleasure" of re-cominndint:
Davidson for postmas
ter- All the Republicans and imi a.
few .Democrats thinK that smith is
good enough for anything his party
may conclude to give hinu" t
List of Letters.
"BtrmeyH W KclleyBettlcMra
iRriiwu Birdie Lankford, Bte phen
Cfirk Sudie Miller 8arah Mrs
Conroy K " . Nicum w V
Collet John L Parts NathaMlssl!
Cooper William ,1'erkins S K
GaptryTbeBiag Stone Maggie
Van WiaUe Dick , i
Walker Suia Mr ,
"33, WILLIS, PotfjBMiir.
I r -1 - t. . ., -n m
Was Growing Worse
Liver and Stomach TrouWos Too
Weak to Work-Now Able to Co
All Her Housework.
" I was under tho caro of a physician
for two years and ho wa3 treaties' me for
stomach and liver troubles and femalo
difficulties, but I only grew worto under
his treatment. I was go weak I could do
hardly any work. I was ot last induced
to try Hood'o Sirsaparilla and Hood's
Pilla and tbeso medicinal havo done me
so much good that I now wcilgh 112
pounds and am able to do all my housework.
I firmly believe I should have been
In my grave today if It had not been for
Hood's Sarsaparilln. My little girl was
afflicted with phthisic. I gave her Hood's
Sarsaparilla and it has relieved her."
Mits. R. S. Haefer, 701 University
Avenue, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Hood1 Sarsa-& tparilla
Is the best-In fact the Oao True Blood Purifier,
it all druggists. Bo suro to get Hood's.
u j, T-Mi cure liver Ills, easy to take,
rlOOd S PUIS easy to operate. ascents.
Hon. John D. White, of Manchester,
wasln our city last week.
D. L. Walker, of Manchester, was
here on business Friday and Saturday.
Walter Day, of Jackson, returned
Saturday after a stay of a few days in our
The business interest of C. A. Nicola,
of Cleveland. Ohio, called him here last
Mrs. Susan McGuire returned last
week from a prolonged visit to friends at
W. J. Roberts left Saturday for Bar.
bourville, Middlesborough and other
points in liastern Kentucky.
The river is rising rapidly and a May
rise is looked for.
Rev. Walter Vaughn, of Wihnore,
will begiu a series of meetings atSyloam
M. E. church next Saturday night
"Brandy" Asher sold last week to
Wharton, Roberts and Day two hundred
thousand feet of fine poplar timber
which stands on the farm of John Taylor
near here.
J. W. Masters and C. B. Dunn have
bought the property of II. A. Phillips,
consisting of the store room recently
built by him, and will open up a stock
of general merchandise this week. Mr.
Phillijs will return to Lexington.
Unknotwi parties camping on the
farm of Morcan Taylor, nerr here, one
night last week set fire to a rail fence and
burned about fifty panels and would
have burned many more, but the timely
interference of Mr. Taylor and others put
a stop to the burning. When women of
doubtful character go roving over the
country can we expect anything elschut
the destruction of property ?
Jay Ell Ess.
Miss Jim McCormick is visiting in
Richmond this week.
Mr. J. C. Chamberlain, oi London,
Ky., was in our town last week.
Misses Ella Park and Emma Walts
visited Miss Tanuey Park this week.
Mr. J. L, Kinnard has accepted the
position of ' hurkfter" with Moore & Co.
Mrs. Jcnuie Searcy has moved into
her house and will it side here the rest
of this ear. -
Mrs. Jane Higgins, who has been vis
iting here, went to Lexington last week
to visit her daughter. J
Mr. W. T. Short is expected home this
week from liichmond where' -he has
been for several weeks.
The Hon. J. P. Xapier came home
from Frankfort lafct Friday to spend a
few days with his family.
Preparatory services will begin at the
Methodist church ou Friday evening by
Presiding Elder Miller.
Messrs Galloway and Woods shipped
three car loads of hogs to Cincinnati last
week, having paid the purchasers 3 and
3 cents for them.
The following candidates were iu our
town last week: P H. Sullivan, Jas.
C. Lackey, James Miller, D. H. Breck,
Win. Crow and Ab. T. Fish.
On the evening of Aptil 30th a
Demorest Contest was field at Fairview
Christian church for the benefit of the
Geo. Hudson Mission Band "by Miss
May and pupils, assisted by others. A
number were present nevertheless the
weather keeping quite a number away.
The church was beautifully decorated
with evergreens, potted plants, etc. The
following young ladies took part: Misses
Fraukye Doty, Lucile Kamsey, Sudie
Parks, Darcas Leavell, Annie William,
Florence Burnside and Elizree Wallace.
The declamations were well received by
the audience and showed that the yourg
ladies had received thorough training
for the occasion. Miss Florence Bum-side
was the successful coutestaut, her
subject being ,4The Martyred Mother."
Tho decision was well received by all.
The judges were Miss" Larrick, of Richmond,
Va., Mr. A D. Flora, of Richmond,
Ky-, and Mr. Letcher Owslej.of
Lancaster. The speeches wero interspersed
by music from the well known
musicians, JVlrs. Logan, airs. Patterson,
Messrs. Ward and Owsley, of Lancaster,
Miss Eliza Lusk, of Point Leavell, and
last but by no means least appreciated
by the attentive audience, Mr. A. D.
Flora, of Richmond. The following
young men actd as ushers and seated
the crowd with easeaid grace: Messrs.
Ed and Wood Walker, Alex Denny,
John Burnside, Wm. Lusk, Lewis Dotv,
John Francis and Ed "Walker, Jr. Miss
Burnsido will be a contestant for the
gold medal at Lancaster, May 14th.
Mrs. Phil Mobtriey, who hoc beensick,
is improving.
There are some new cases of typhoid
Highest Honors World's Fair,
A-pure Grape ; Cream of
9m Afwiontt, Alum or oy other aAiHertnfc '
40 YEARS TH6 911)0410.
' tt -'.- -- -n
?- r - " -
! , .( l " T .. i. .v. - b . tf ""
fever in this locality.
Born to tho wife of Tsaac Stalker, April
27th, a 12-pound boy.
Hcathmnn & Jenkins aro doing a good
br,8in&s at this place.
Born to the wife of Thomas
April 27th, a daughter.
Mr. Geo. M. Newby, of Randolph
county, Mo., is visiting relatives at this
Born to the wifo of James Fullcrlove,
April 29th, twin boys. Their names are
Wm. Jennings and Bryan.
Died April 27th, Mrs. C. M. Davis, of
typhoid fever, aged 37 years. Burial at
Friendship cemetery. She was the
mother of seven children. She ws a
pious, good mother and her death is
lamented by all Tho family has the
sympathy of the community.
Tho Republicans of Newby ward, met
at this place to select delegates to the
county convention on the Stli day of
May. The delegatts were instructed to
vote as a unit for E. C. Million for
Judge. The delegates are uninstructed
for the oilier offices whichhave opposi
Wc offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that can not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure
F. J. CHENEY & CO. Props., Toledo,
We the undrsighed, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
obligations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo O., Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists Toledo. Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous sufaces of the system. Price,
73c per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Testimonials free.
Collector's Sale
John L. Baxter, Collector of the City
of Richmond, will offer at public sale in
front of the Court House door, in Richmond,
Ky., ou
SATURDAY, MAY 5. 1897,
Between the hours of 10 o'clock a. m.
and G o'clock p. in., the following property,
to pay the city taxes assessed
against same in the year 189C.
Avers, Mrs. Nannie B $ 150
Ballard, Mrs. Mary A., heiis . . . 1,000
Baxter, Mrs. Rebecca, heiis . . GOO
BrookF, J. J., 3 40(
Creed. Mrs. Lucy W S0C
Carr, J. E., Adm. T. G. Hacker. ,50f
doners, A. C 40C
Doty, CK...... 70C
Deatiierage, G. Sam 15C
Edwards, W. T 50C
Estill, J. T 100
Faulconer, Mrs Nannie S0C
Gilbert. Perry, 3 200
Green, J. S 1.20C
Hicks, Fred, Adm. J. B. Hicks, 2 . J.05C
Hagerman, B. C, 3 300
James, Mrs. Hannah 1,500
Kirby, Jno. H 100
Moores.Jas., 1 500
Million, G. B., 1 100
Mulfinger, A. F., 1 400
Marcum, II. F., 2 450
Marcum, Richard, 1 400
Masters, Jno. 1 150
McMahan, PatSr., 1 500
O'Neil, David, 1 1,600
Perkins. Mrs. Lou., 1 GOO
Pullins, Mrs. Minerva, 1 . ... . . 250
Rymel, J. W., 1 400
Smith, W. II., Jr., 1 2,000
Smith, Mrs. C. K 3,000
Schmidt, Mrs. Eliza A, heirs, 1 . . 1,500
SmithjJuo. W., 1 1,500
Todd, J.C.I 1,000
Taylor. Dr. T. J., 4 3,100
Todd, H. I 100
Tudor, C W 1 400
White, Jno. D., 22 1,300
Burton, Steve, 1 100
Blythe, Sol, 1 150
Ballard. Winston, 1 300
Brcck, Burgoyne, 1 900
Burgin, Martha, heirs 200
Bull, Jesse, heir 1 300
Bena, Chas., 1 350
Cochran, Sarah, 1 800
Crntcher, Narcis, 1 250
Chenault, Bob, 1 . . ' 150
Chenault. Tobe, 1 200
Cobb, William, 1 75
Campbell, Matt Jr., 1 200
Carmichael, Jno., 1 400
Corneliton, Ed., 1 150
Deatiierage, Sam, 1 20u
Embrv, Hebecca, 1 . 400
Embry, Mary's heirs, 1 200
Embry, W. C, 1 200
Estill," Hayden, 1 SCO
Francis, Minerva, 1 . .
Flack, M. D., 2 . . . .
Gentry, Marr, 1 . . . .
Harris, Ben, 1
Harris, Woodsou, 1 . .
Harris, William, 1 . .
Hockeismilh, Mason, 1 soo
Irvin, Joe, 1 . . . .' 250
Irvine, Henry, 1 . .
Jarman, Sarah, 1 . .
Miller, Harrison D., sco
Miller, Letcher, 4 . . 2500
Martin, Irvine, 1 .. 200
Monran, Jas., 1 . 250
Mitchell, Mary, 1 . .
Moore, Mrs. Moie, .
Noland, Geo. W . . 150
Parkes. Geo. Ann. 1 250
Sheppard, Chas,, 1 . ."". . . . . 250
Stone, Irene, 1
Small wood, Chas., 1 . i-Tomlin,
Harry, JT". 7 . . ioo
Taylor. Fiank, 1 . . . .
Tnbbie, Mose, 1 . . . s
Tribble, Mary's hers, 1 .
Tribble, Pleas, 1 s . .-.
Todd, Chas. H.j I ..." .
Willi-, Edna, J ..... . 150
Williams, Sallie, 1 , . . .
White, Mary,l .... . . 300
White, Jennie, 2 . . . . 950
White, Rose Ann, 1" . '. -White,
Adam's heirs 1-., 250
White, Jae., 1 . . . , 150
Walker, William, JV 200
"Walker, Owen, l ". . . . . 200
Walker, Hobt., 1 . .. 250
Winkfield, Dow, 1 ....... . 200
yYaslnngtOB,Nancy,l. . . : 250, .
Yates, Uum.; , - ?.- "- l . --J 30 .
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I Greatest f I
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To take the place of those worn out and those "that have
nassed entirely out of stvle. When she needs
them, she needs them in the
Is Spring Cleaning and
why not make it a lit-tie
more pleasant for
them anyway, and especially so
very economical and easy on
Hard Times
them at such very LOYf PRICES
to us from them, that there is
not making her happy which
pleasant for yourself.
is Complete
what has been bought since the
and entirely too many of them to
so just remember please, that
you may want in the Furniture
not believe it, come and see for
And aught to have
since she been so
you during the
And now 3rou can get
providing jTou come
no excuse for you
means home more
Our Stock
And not an article but
first of the year
mention ettch one,
we have anything
- line and if 3-ou do
Ml Forget to See Our PictureMouIdings,
Buchanan &
Furniture and Undertakers.
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Brower, Scott & Frazee
We Are Showini
A Large and Carefully Selected Stock of
Wall Papers,
And Mouldings
In Fine, Medium and Low Priced Grades for the Spring Season.
Estimates Cheerfully Given,
Competent Hangers Employed,
Satisfaction Guaranteed
In cheap Papers We are Offeriiiir
Some Great Bargains. Inspection
Cordially Invited. Pic
tures and Picture Framing
Grower, Scott & Frazee, 8
Corner Main and
We have the best plows the factories
produce. If you expect to doan
plowing the coming spring, and
not already supplied with plows,
cannot afford to buy before divine; u
call. Everything kept in a well
equipped hardware
our stock.
w ShuckeSfos (I
L richmo:n -s d,
According to one authority the word
"dollar" is a corruption of the German
word "thaler," the form in Dutch beint;
"daalder," Danish "daler," and Italian
'tallero' All these different forms were
derived from Joachim's Thai, a Bohemain
town, where the Count of Schlick, A. D.
1517, coined some excellent pieces in silver
of one ounce in weight. "From the name
of the town came Joachim's thaler, applied
to the above-named coins, as well as that
of Schlickenthaler. Hence, Joachim's
thaler pieces were first contracted Into
Joachim's thalers and then into thaler.
These coins (rained such a reputation."
says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat, -that
they became a pattern, so that others of the
same kind, though made in other places,
took the name, the word assuming different
spelling through the low countries,
reaching Spain as dollars, and through
its provinces transmitted to the Western
hemisphere, where it was applied to coins
prior to the adoption of the federal currency.
In coinage the word 'dollar is a favorite,
being found under Tarious spellings in
almost every part of the globe " The value
of a. dollar has so increased of late that it
will now purchase twice as much as formerly,
particularly in dry goods, clothing, and
gent's furnishings at the New York Store,
neztto Farmer's National Bank, Richmond.
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