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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, July 07, 1897, Image 2

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RIC HM O N D F A I jff " "
The Richmond Climax.
PUBLISHED KVKKY WEDNESDAY BY
Tho Climax Printing Go.
t.LTMtT' Proprietor ,nd Editors.
C E. WOODS, Associate Editor.
PRICE PKR YKAK, $1.50.
IN ADVANCE, - - - S1.25
WEDNESDAY. JULY 7, - 1S97.
DEMOCRATIC TICKET
For Clerk of Court of Appeals,
SAM J. SHACKELFORD,
of Daviess county.
For Circuit Judge
THOMAS J. SCOTT,
of Madison county.
For Common wraltli'b Attorney
B. A. CKUTCHEK,
of Jessamine count)'.
Representative,
AV. W.COMD?.
County Jul;;e,
P. II. SULLIVAN.
County Attorney,
J. TEV1S COIJC.
Sheriff,
IL 1L COLYEIL
Circuit Cleric,
S. ii.TiiomJi:.
Countv Cleric,
JOHN F. WHITE.
Jailer,
JAMES CL LACKEY.
Assessor,
T. O. CUIIUY.
Superintendent l'ublic Schools,
J. W. WAGEIS.
Coroner,
M.G. 1HI0WN.
Surveyor,
S F. HOCK.
Tin: elephant that got loo.se the other
day, on a steamer, ami mashed the rest
ot the circus was nothing to what the
people are waiting to do with the Repuhli
cm circus when the next election comes.
So Cleveland's friend, P.enedict, says
'"this country is poing to the dogs," and
and he threatens to leave it. If Benedict
bhould depart there would he one
le- dog for the country to go to, and it
might last a little longer.
Tin: "National Democrats" hold their
jtow wow at luiiilie Juiy 14. All the
"great lender"' of the party will be there.
Alas! The great followers will May at
home and support the nominees of the
Frankfort convention. W.itterson, Carlisle,
and Uillv lirvrkinridge will he
there all out of a ylo and seeking; whom
thev mav devour.
The prospects lor victory for Democracy
everywhere this fall were never
brighter. The broken promis and
pledges of the Republican party last fall
are doing the work. Thousand, of idle
men all over the country, and those
whose wages have been reduced,
although promised an increase, are
wfth present conditions and will
unite to correct them at the polls.
A i.KtniNci Republican newspaper
of Chicago, in an attack on the silver
conference, pitched in a querulous
key, takes occasion to remark:
"There was a time when :7I grains of
silver would pay oH" a-, much indebtedness
as 23 prat ns of pokl. It takes
now 780 grains of silver The purchasing-
power of silver cannot be increased
by law; the debt paying; power
ran be increased dishonestly as far
as existing contracts are concerned."
Teus, in plain terms, is admitted
the fact that the man who borrowed
371 grains of silver must now pay the
lender 780 grains of silver in payment
of the debt. This strikes our
as just and right, and it argues
in the interests of a monetary
system that has more than doubled
the indebtedness of this nation
since it has been put in force.
The rights of the creditor are sacred
in the eyes of the goldites, and
so far as the debtor is concerned there
i i nothing but reviling for his portion.
Thk Democratic Convention at Columbus,
Ohio, last week, was the most
memorable in the States history- The
party was a unit for the Chicago platform
and every nominee for a State
office stands squarely upon the issuees of
last fall. Tne Republican party has a
tremendous free silver wing which will
not support Busline!! nor Hnnnn, bo the
Democrats will elect Chapman for Governor
and Bweep thn State The Democrats
of Ohio put none but Democrats on
guard this. year.
Among the last acts of Lincoln's life
was a message for the miners of the far
West This was embodied in a letter
addressed to Mr. Colfax, aiid dated
April 14, ISCm, in which he said:
"Tell the miners for me that I intend
to promote their interest to the utmost
of my ability because their prosperity
is the prosperity of the nation, and we
bhall prove in a few years that we are
the treasury of the world."
Less than eight years afterward this
kwie policy was reversed by a wicked
conspiracy between the bankers of Europe
and America, by which the act of
February 12, ISTo, was passed, and one
of the great industries of the country,
which Lincoln declared to be "the
of the nation," was stricken down,
crippled, and destroyed.
The Pantograph made a strange but
honorable admission in a late issue con
ccrning the growth of bimetallism.
While those who read newspapers generally
do not need such assurances of the
increasing popularity of the bimetallic
idea, still it is significant when the opponents
of the cause admit its importance
as a political issue. Is bimetallism drad,
as its enemies would hare you beliee ?
Savs our esteemed Republican contemporary
in its issue of June 20:
"deaiung kiiuit."
"The visit of the bimetallic commission
from the Unitetl States to the European
countries is evidently hearing
fruit. Wiieu a bimetallic conference
held in England can receive letters from
such prominent government officials as
Hon. J. A. Ralfour, First Lord of the
Treasury; Henry Chapman, Fresidentof
Local Government Boards; Lord George
Hamilton. of State for Inda;
Walter I.ong, president of the board of
agriciiltuie; Sir Matthew Ridley, secretary
of state for home affairs, and Alfred
Rothschild, it i3 quite apparent that the
sentiment in favor of bimetallism is
and that the people in that part
of the world generally, with those of the
United States, concur in the belief that
iuternMional action is the only
method of obtaining 11."
Says the I'antagraph, the organ of the
it party:
'It no doubt a pleasure for the Climax
to cry calamity, that !eiig its cine!
stuck in trade, hut this is lapuiiy diminishing
and will only live in the
prostration the calamity ilea tiav.
brought upon the people. It is plamh
true that as cotton and tobacco, corn
and wheat, hogs, cattle and stocks continue
to go up, louder is the wail of the
calamity howler."
The Climax gladly takes up the gage
of battle here thrown down, and acknowledges
that it is a calamity howler to
the extent of telling the truth about.the
deplorable conditions existing, which the
Fantagraph and other such organs of the
Administration wish us to grin and bear.
If the I'antagraph like3 falling prices,
stagnation, want, bankruptcy and ruin,
it may continue ao close its eyes to facts,.
but as lor us, we must aud will tell the
truth about "calamity." For the especial
delectation of our esteemed contemp
orary we publish on our first page a column
of truth from McKinley's own
state. Read it, then read your own Commercial-Tribune
of yesterday, and find
these 'calamity howls:"
:I75,O0O MIXEIIS STHIKE FOi: MOKE 1IKEA1).
The miners of 1'ennsylvanio, Ohio and
Indiana, to the number of ;575,000, are
out on a strike. The following circular
Iihs been issued by the United Mine
Workers of America:
"The signs of the times, as pointed out
by the picas aud by testimony of men
versed in public Mlairs, are that business
is reviving, that an upward tendency
in price- of all commodities is apparent.
In the general business revival and
industrial improvement which is earnest
ly proclaimed, we ought to share, and if
we do not attempt to share, we shall be
false to ourselves and those dependent
upon us. let the watchword be, 'mine
workers are entitled to a fair day's pay
for a fair day's woik."
Thus do the piecrust promises of prosperity
materialize in revolts among the
very creatures who were led up to the
noils like, sheep" to vote for McKinley
last fall.
The Pantagraph mistakes the Cmhax,
mistakes the people for whom its feeble
voice is raised, if it charges that we would
not have good times if" we could get them
Not in the history of this couutry has
there been such an opportunity to any-party,
and never in its history has
there been such rejoicing as there would
be if the Republican party should restore
prosperity. This is strange, but
true. Strange, that the entire people are
anxious for it to come, 'even if it be by
'the Republican party. It is likely that
there is Jess regret over the change of
administration than there ever was before
in our history. Generally . the defeated
party has shown more or less of a
hostile feeling toward their victors, and
generally the disposition has been
the war in congress But in this
instance both the feeling and the
SonffEfniTpD 2-24 ate
Wallpapers, Draperies.
m
frNfcjy
- R5S
m
Bars,
rfeSi
Mattings,
At Lowest Prices. PSsS
m
R?Rn1
Parlor Suits, Folding
Iron Beds, Odd
Chiffoniers, Dressing I
fc"3
:
Rs?S
;
&
RJS
a
3
;
m
&.
m
V&Z4
Pi
m
Rrmifor
Carpets, Furniture,
Hot Weather Goods
In Great Variety.
Lawn Furniture,
Mammocks,,
Mousquito
Straw
Fine, Meditmi and Low-Priced
Chamber Suits,
Beds, Brass Beds, Dressers,
Wash. Stands,
Tables, etc. Popular Finishes. Inspection
invited.
BROWER, SCOTT & FllAZEE,
lU 32-31
Corner Main and Broadway, Lexington, Ky.
111
sition are wanting, and the new administration
has had a clear, smooth track to
run on, with a "God speed" from every
citizen of this republic on their road to
promised prosperity.
But there is no doubt in the minds of
Democrats and unbiased Republicans as
to flie failure of the party, flora present
indications, but the Republican doctors
have the patient, and as he is growing
worse instead of better wo cannot be
blamed for issuing bulletins as to his increasingly
alarming condition.
To longer heed the plea of the gold bug
to keep quiet, is to cry "Peace, peace!"
when there is no peace. It is our province
to hold aloft the banner of the party
which set on foot last year at Chicago a
crusade against the money power that h
ruling and ruining our country; and as
long as we have the courage of our convictions
and the type and presses to employ,
we shall go on with the fight.
Most of the. great dailies, with the aid
of the news agents and the Associated
Pies?, are in the service of the gold combination.
The sound money clubs of
New York, Chicago and other large cities,
backed by unlimited capital, are
flooding the country with gold-standard
literature. The people want an opportunity
to read the other side and arm themselves
with the truth to refute the fallacies
of the emissaries of the go'd monopoly.
As an humble ageutof the cause of
plain humanity, the Climax will neither
let up nor shut up.
PERSONAL.
Mr. Thos. Mehan, of Lexington, is
in the city.
Attorney Hugh Riddell was down
from Irvine Monday.
.Air. W R. Shackelford spent Sunday
at Estill Springs.
Mr. John T. McClintock visited
friends in Rourhon last week.
Miss Van Greenleaf is tho guest of
Miss Lizzette Dickson, at Paris.
Miss Florence Bush, of AVinchestur,
is visiting Mrs. Thos. Campbell.
Miss Mayme Hume, of Irvine, was
the guest of Mrs. Claude Smith Monday.
Miss Rosa Alverson is visiting in
Stanford, tlie guest of her brother,
Jesse Alverson.
Mrs. Lavenia Brown and little
daughter, Lucy, of Danville, are the
guests of Mrs. Win. Crow.
Miss Lou Renll, of Vcst Virginia,
is visiting Miss Minerva Park Phelps,
at Dreaming Creek Heights.
Miss Bessie McGuinn returned to
Versailles Monday after n pleasant
visit to her sister, Mrs. John R. Pates.
Mr. II. Q. Shipp and wife have returned
to Lexington after a plea-ant
visit to Mrs. V. I). Oldham, on Broadway.
Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Holton returned
Saturday from a pleasant visit to
Buffalo, Canada, Niagara Falls and
other points.
Dr. Moss Gibson, who graduated
from the Medical College of Central
Tniversity at Louisville, is with his
brother, Dr. II. R. Gibson.
Misses Adelaide Jackson and Nellie
McKee, of London, are visiting at the
home of their cousins, Messrs. II. L.
and J. R Karris, at Kingston.
Dr. J. G. Carpenter and John
Bright, Jr., attended the
marriage at Richmond
Tuesday evening .Stanford Journal.
Mr. D. M. Chcnault and bride, nee
Miss Elizabeth Reid, are expected
homo tonight. Their bridal tour embraced
Fortress Monroe, Old Point
and an ocean voyage to New York and
return.
Miss Nell Stansbtiry, of Lafayette,
Ind., has our thanks for an
tion to the High School Commencement
there. The young lady is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Geo. T.
Stansbury.
Mrs. J. II. Jones, of Lexington.
Mrs. V. M. Spears and Miss
Annie Spears, of Jessamine countv,
have been the guests of Mrs. T. T.
Covington. Master Kit Covington is
spending vacation with his grandparents
at Spears, where Miss Bessie
Spears will next week give a. house
party.
Arlington, the famous suburbin place
of Mr. and Mrs. William Arnold was the
scene yesterday afternoon of a large reception
given by Mrs. Harry Baylor
Hanger. Theeliteof femininesocietv was
there in all its beauty and splendor while
the handsome home was a perfect bower
of beauty. The affair was a district social
triumph.
Miss Dollio R. Williams, tho accomplished
pianist, has gone to the
Ky- Chautauqua at Lexington to'flll
a ton days' engagement. Miss Dollie
is a complete master of the art, evidenced
by the numerous offers of the
most prominent managers and professors.
Legions of friends and admirers
will be attracted to the Chautauqua
by the announcement of her
engagement as pianist. Hustonville
cor. Stanford Journal.
Aliandsomely engraved invitation
is acknowledged to the wedding (June
23) of Miss Willie Stan&bury, of Lafayette.
Ind., and Mr. Harry Carr
Ixionard, of Grand Rapids, Mich.,
ceremony at the Second Presbyterian
church. The groom is a member of a
wealthy Michigan family, a graduate
of Purdue University, n member of
the Sigma Nil fraternity. Ills wife is
the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. T. Stansbury, and is an accomplished
young lady. Her mother is
a niece of Mrs. H. 3$. Dillingham and
Mr. Thos. Thorpe, of this place.
Mrs. Sallie Ward, assisted by hoi
sister, Mrs. Kate "Wiggins, entertained
a few friends at their attractive home
on Hillsdale avenue on July 3. The
attractions of the evening were recitations
by Miss Georgia McMillan and
Eugene S, Wiggins. Miss McMillan
is a graduate of Ozford College and
an accomplished elocutionist. The
recitals were followed by music and
refreshments. Among the guests
were Judges Breck and Chcnault, Mr.
McMillan, wife and daughter, Mrs.
Campbell and daughters, Mrs. Jas.
Teyis. Mrs. Belle Kay burn, Mr. aud
Mrs. Burgin. Allpronounceditamost
delightful afTair.
Prof. R. H. Hough, who had charge
of tho Caldwell High School tho past
year, has just returned from Bowling
Gteen, where ho attended the meeting
of the Kentucky IIMucatinnal
IJo was peculiarly honored,
being made Secretary of the
Superintendents for tho
comingyear. He lias also been placed
in charge of the Kentucky educational
exhibit at the Naslxviile
"tlon. Trof. Hough also succeeded in
having the Kentucky Association to
establish a lecture course for the graded
schools of tho state with the intention
of bringing tho people in more
intimate touch with the schools, "a
consummation devoutly to bo wished
for." It is seldom "so young a man
is so highly honored, especially when
we consider that ho has been in the
educational work among us but a year.
MARRIED.
Mr. "W. W. AV.
Carter and Miss Ollio Kidwell were
united in marriage by Squire D. P.
Armor, Monday.
On last Wednesday,
Juiio 30, Mr. John Ribband
Miss Mandolhv Rutherford wore united
in marriage by Squire D. P.
Bnner.
DEATHS.
Land At his home, near Silver
Creek, Wednesday, J. AV. Laud, a
well Known fanner, aged 85 years.
Burial at Silver Creek Thursday.
Hauvky At her homo, near Val
ley A'iew, last Friday, Mrs. Elbridge
Harvey, aged about ) years. Mrs.
Harvey was thrown from a buggy by
a runaway horse about a week ago
and injured so seriously that death
resulted.
Mc'Kixnuy. Union City lot one
of her oldest and best known residents
on July 27, when Arm.
died, aged 70 years. Deceased
was a brother of Messrs. Colby Mc-Kinney,
of Waco, and David Mc-Kinney,
of College Hill. He leaves a
wife and daughter. Interment in
the Covington burying groung, near
College Hill.
L.OCAL.
Richmond Fair Julv
Immense Tan Bark Trade.
Tan bark has become one of the principal
sources of revenue tor many of our
upper countries. AA'e passed through
the thriving little village of Rice last
week and was told by Mr. Rice, of the
firm of AVagers & Rice, that they had
bought and shipped from that point
during the present season more than
$3,000 wntthoftan bark and that most
of it had been exchanged for merchandise
at their store.
Mr. Yerkes N2mcd. '
As all along expected Hon. Jno. AA
Yerkes has been named by the Presi
dent to succeed Mr. C. II. Bodes, both
of Danville, as Collector of Internal
Revenue in the Eighth District. No
better selection could have been made,
if we are to judge by the high character,
ability and popularity of the gentleman.
AVe trust he will piepare himself fora
cordial reception by the citizens of Madison,
who are prepared in advance to
like him.
A Sbaotlng At Boone's Gap Tunnel.
Leonard Garrett, Who was released
from jail here a short while ago, after
serving out a line for unlawfully
whisky at Berea, had some trouble with
his bar tender at Boone's Gap Tunnel,
who goes by the name of "Happy Jack,"
one day last week, which it is said originated
over his bar tender making way
with some of Garrett's niouep.
drew a revolver and "Happy Jack"
jumped behind a railroad man, who was
standing by, to shield himself. Garrett
fired and accidently struck the railroad
man in the arm, which ended the
difficulty.
Douglas Bros. Succeed ArbucMc & Douglas.
Zona Douglas, many years with Mr.
Strong, an excellent young man and a
good salesman, has entered into partnership
with his brother, Cyrus, ju
nior member of the late firm of Ar-buckle
fc Douglas. They will continue
in the shoe and gents' furnishing
business at the old stand.
Mr. Arbuckle will devote himself
hereafter to agriculture and the horse
industry, for which he is well fitted.
He is ono of our steady, upright, conservative
citizens, highly respected by
all cla ,es, and his career as a farmer
will bo marked by the same lofty
dealings that characterized his citizenship
in Richmond.
Welch's Furniture Store at Berea.
Mr. S. E. Welch, whom the Ci.oiax
appointed Director of tho Mexican
Mint, has declined the appointment
in order that, he may open another
store at AA'clchburg, the suburb of
Berea, which his enterprise has built
up. He. has already the following:
drug store, dry goods, grocery, hardware,
agricultural implements, furniture,
different stores. Jn addition
Mr. Welch handles on tho side
coal, salt, builder's materials, etc.,
etc. Incidentally ho operates in
politics and is a red hot Republican
of tho McKinley-Sherman stripe.
He is a hustler spelled with a big H.
and when you go to AA'elchburg look
around and see the suburb Berea !
Mr. Barnes of Madison Ouiwils a Whole Circus.
Samuel Barnes, a farmer, attended
the circus here on Saturday, and was
buncoed out of $90 by two confidence
men who persuaded him into paying
them the money as a guarantee in or
der to proenru tho agency for a large
tailoring concern which, they said,
would pay him a large sum of money
in advance. JNIr. Barnes discovered
that he had been buncoed and told
his talo of woe to Chief Terrill.-who
worked a bluff to perfection and made
the circus manager refund the mon
ey. Mr. Terrill said-he would attach
the whole circus if the money was not
paid back, and this was done forth
with and the circus moved on, and
Mr. Barnes went home a' wiser men.
Fourth ol July Cetcbralion.
Pursuant to call upon the citizens,
a tremendous celebration of Independence
Day occurred at the bridge on
the Barnes Mill pike southwest of
Richmond on Saturday. Two. thousand
men, women and children wore
on the grounds, and besides abundance
to eat and drink (spring water),
the Richmond, Band gave an all'day
concert, inteibperecd with speeches
by Hous. J. W. Cnperton, AV. B. Smith
and Rov. John, G. Pond. The speep j
by Mr. Smith was said to bo tho flaost
he ever delivered on this or any other
occasion, and charmed the listening
multitude. Cbl. Caperlon neverails
to hold tho nudienco enchained by
his matchlesslimmor and pathos.. I)r.
Pond added hip quota, to the dignity
and siguificanijejof tho day we tele
brate by a good gpeech;
ji,;
An Abscess
In the Stomach Caused Creat
Suffering Was Confined to tho
Bed But Now Able to Work.
"In October, 1805, 1 had an abscess In
my stomach. I was also taken with pleurisy
and coughed very badly. I was
treated by physicians but did not improve-I
gave up all hope of ever irettlne well.
My right side was swollen h A I waa not
able to walk across the room and was
confined to my bed. I was advised to
try Hood's Sarsaparllla and began taking
it." In three days I conld see a change
for the better. I kept on taking Hood's
Sarsaparllla until I had tnken four bottles
and continued to improve. I am now
able to doa good day's workon the farm."
M. E. JIann, Demossville, Kentucky.
oo
SarsapariIIaa?,dru0lgdgi,y
$1 ; six for 85. Trepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.,
Lowell. Mass. Get ITood's antl only Hood's.
., are the best after-dinner
,w n...
HOOd S PlIlS pills, aid digestion. 25c.
Second Street Slays the Tide of Business.
The removal of the postofllco and
the revenue department to the now
government building was believed to
be a crusher to that section which now
enjoys the trade drawn thither large
ly by the presence of the above named
oillces. But we are glad to noto tho
fact that there is not a vacant store
on Second street, and that quite recently
several valued additions have
been made which insure to that locality
a continuation of the major portion
of the travel and trade which
have gravitated that way.
The latest accessions to Second St.
are the AVestern Union telegraph office,
Richmond telephone exchange,
and the New Gamett House, all of
which draw their quota of patronage
from all partsof the city, and serve to
eqalize tho loss which will be sustained
by the removal of the ollices.
Judge A. R. Burnam and Mr. N. B.
Exchange Blows on the Street.
Bystanders in front of the court
house were treated to a slight sensation
on Friday about noon, when
Judge A. R. Burnam of the Court of
Appeals, was observed to strike
X. B. Deatherago in the face,
the latter returning the blow with interest.
The affair was the theme of
discussion for several days, and man
versions of the afTair are afloat. Both
gentlemen declare to the Climax
that Judge Burnamjstruck Mr.
because he construed a remark
of the latter to reflect upon his veracity,
which Mr. Deatherago did not
intend at all. Discovering his mistake
Mr. Burnam ceased hostilities,
to which Mr. Deatherage assented,
and both men walked away, mutually
agreeing that the matter was too trivial
to jeopardize their long standing
friendship.
Both deny that the trouble arose
over the alleged $."i00 contribution of
the Madison National Bank to assist
Mr. Burnam in his race for judge last
fall when he was the bank's president.
The misunderstanding as stated by
Mr. Deatherage arose over a fee
charged by Mr. Burnam in the
estate settlement.
Both gentlemen regret the occurrence,
and are tvjday perfectly friendly.
A Tragedy Just on The Jackson Line
salional Arrcsi.
At noon, on Saturday, Simpson's
store at the top of Big Hill, this
county was treated to a genuine sensation,
in the shape of a killing,
wherin Joe Gatliir, aged 10, was shot
and killed by Henry G. Jiles, aged 77
years.
The troublo originated by Gatliff
coming into the store intoxicated and
abusing old man Jiles so it is alleged.
Gatliir, it seems, drew a gun but
was quelled, although Jiles had
armed himself. The latter put his
weapon in his saddle pocket, preparatory
to departing, when Gatliir ran up
behind him and sought to tear his
clothes olf. The old man thrust hii
pistol around under his left arm and
fired, the ball, a 44, piercing Gatliff
near the heart, kill'iig him almost instantly
Jiles mounted his horse and
and proceeded about three miles over
in Jackson county, when he was
overtaken by Henry Raney, a half
brother of the dead man. who called
to Jiles to halt. Some say that Jiles
turned in his saddle and was preparing
to reply with a bullet, when a
shot from Raney's Winchester rille
killed his horse which fell upon
Jiles who lost his pistol in the fall.
Before Jiles could arise Raney captured
him, and about nine o'clock
Saturday night the old man was
lodged in jail here.
Mr. Jiles draws "a-pension of $30 per
month, being a veteran of the Fed-oral
army. He .waived an examination
and was held over to the Grand
Jury without bail.
State of Ohio, City ok Toledo,
w.
Lucas Codntv.
Fkxxk J. Cheney makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
i'iibnky & Co, doing business in the
City ofToledo, County and State aforesaid
nd that saiil firm will pay the sum
of HUNDRED DOLLARS for each
anil every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the-use of Hall's Oatakrii
Cuue.
FRANIv J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth day of December,
A. 1). 18S8.
. --s . A. AV. GLEASON.
seal Xolnni Pttblir.
Hall's Batarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for ttjs;
tinionialf, free
F J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, 0
5ST"Sold by.Drm.'gists, 75c.
Niagara Falls.
The excursion season to the North
opens this year with a great deal of
promise.
The Fiagara Falls season will bo in
augurated with rates lower than over
before made, from all points ou the Q.
& C. route, Thursday, July 8.
This excursion will ha run via Cincinnati,
C. H & D. JVy to Toledo and
via Detroit to Niagara
Falls, tho world',? .gjnjatest wonder.
Special trains, of tho flrft class coaches
and Pullman sleepers will leave
Cincinnati at noon July 6, and tickets
from Q. & O. points will beonale
for trains thatmako the connection,
Tjooodto return until Suly 14'.
TliisiBonoof,tia mast completely,
popular trips known tb'the American
p.ublicr and,Niagra.is. visited by-
every -5 ear,
J
Theprescnt opportunity '& an unusual
one, and you should mj yourQ feO.
agent, or nddress the undersigned for
space at the earliest possible date
The rate from Nioholas.villo will be
$U.S0 for the round trip.
- -v J. AA'. CooihnnB, Agt.
Kirksvillc Democratic Ccmmiltcc Call
For Primary.
At a (bet Democratic
Committee at Riuhmord,Ky., held
on the oth day of Aug:ibD7,hc following
resolutions were, adopted:
1st It is ordered that a Democratic
primary election be held at the
various voting precincts in
Magisterial District on tho 7th
day of July, 1897 to felect Democratic
candidates for Magistrate and
Constable, and the polls shall be
open from 7 a, in. to 4 p. m. in Kirks-ville
voting urecincts for the aforesaid
purpose. ', - .
2nd. That for the'purposo of, defraying
the. expenses' i,-l conducting
said primary election, t&e candidates
who propone to submit their names,
shall, on or before the LTJth day of
July, 1S'J7, pay to the chairman of
this committee the following sums:
Candidates for Magistrate and
Constible, $10 each. ,
Jrd. That said primary election
sliall be conducted bv officers to be
hereafter named by this committee,
4th. 'J hat the Chairman and Secretary
of this are hereby
appointed a committee to provide tho
ballots and make all arrangements
for hording said election.
nth. It is ordered that all legally
qualified voters who consider themselves
Democrats, and who will support
tho nominees of this primary
election, and all joung men now
under the ago of twenty-one years,
who will attain their majority on or
before the next general election, in
November, 1897, and who declare
their purpose and intention to
with the Democratic party, shall
be entitled to vote in .said primary
election.
Cth. That the Chairmr.n of this committee
give public notice of this election
by posting a copy of this crder at each of
the three voting places in Kirksvilleand
shall publish acapy of thisorder in every
ifsiie of the Richmond Climax from
date of adoption to time of said primary
election.
J. X. Tom Ch'm.
J. B. AValkeh. Sec'v.
CORRESPONDENCE.
PAINT LICK.
A. K. Lackey, Jr., spent part of last
week in Corbin.
Miss Jennie Kavanaugh returned home
last week from a visit to relatives in Madison
count-.
Miss Mayme Ramsey returned last
Fridaj from an extended visit to friends
in South Carolina.
Miss Estelle Poyntz. of Richmond, was
the guest of Miss Jennie Barks last week.
Rev. H. S. McMurray preached at Mt.
Tabor last Sunday to a large congrega
tion.
Miss Li.A Itucker, who has been visiting
fiienns here, returned home to Lancaster
last week.
Miss Jennie Hammond is visiting Miss
Liza Rucker in Iincaster.
Miss Aileen Denton, of McCreary, is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Sam Cockran, on
Copper creek pike, this week.
Miss Polly Crush, who has been in the
milliner business here for tome time,
ltft on Tuesday for an extended visit to
Ohio.
On Saturday the Taint Lick ball team
again defeated the Kirksville team by a
score of 27 to 1 1 .
WIIITJlS station.
Milt Holliday, of Fayette, is visiting
Mr. B. F. Brown.
A crowil from this place Sundaycd at
Hotel Gillen, Slate Lick.
James Layton, wife and daughter, of
Cincinnati, are visiting the families of
Messrs. Bud Dunn and John Ballou.
The following attended Chautauqua
last Friday and Saturday: Misses Minnie
Dunn, Lena Palmer, Elizabeth and
Maggie Wjlmore, Lottie Farris, Mary
Ballard and Messrs. Burton, Faris, Amos,
AA'illis Mason and Ballard. They had a
most enjoyable trip.
Ballard & Dunn shipped a carload of
hogs to Cincinnati Friday.
B. F. Brown has a swarm of bees from
which he has tnken 75 pounds of honey
in the past three weeks.
There's an effort nfoottogetup a camp
meeting at State Lick. .
VALLEY VIEW.
J'ERSOXAL.
Messrs. Harry Spurlock and F. M. Bry
son are visiting their grandfather, Capt.
P. M. Spurlock, at Catlettsburg.
Nat Baldwin, of Nicholasville, was
here Saturday on business
Mr. Poston, the popula ticket agent
here, has resigned his position, Hamilton
Smith succeeding him. Mr. Poston goes
to Jonesvillo, Owen county, where he
will engage iu the mercantile business.
Elza Cosby, after a fetv weeks' ctay
with relatives here, left Sunday lor Peoria.
Ills., where he will visit his son for a
few days, when he will return to his
home at Montgomery, Ala.
R. J. Hunter, of White'. Station,
his appointment here Sunday.
Rev. Walter Banghn, of Wilmore,
closed an interesting meeting at Nertby
Sunday night.
Last Saturday was pay-day at the mill
of the Southern Lumber C).
Southern Lumber Co.. i.j putting in a
new band mill in place of one of their old
ones.
, The social at tho home of Dr. and Mrs.
Norpicutt in honor of Miss Spicie,Had-
A warded
Highest Honors Wo rld'a Fair,
Da
CREAM! -
BAKING
powMir
MOST
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Fttt
n ammonia, Alum or any ott pra&ittcrant,
- 40 XKAftS'lIW CTAW
J - "
U L
en Friday night, was an enjoyoble
A small crowd went froni here to
on the excursion SunIa .
Mrs. Elbridge Harvey, who was thrown
fiom her bu,o:y by a runaway horse nt
l&thel last Sunday, died froui fier injuries
last Fri lay.
City Democratic Commillee's Call for Primary.
At a meeting of the Democratic
Committee of Richmond. Ky., held
on the 31st day of May, 1SU7, on- motion,
the following resolutions weie
adopted.
1st. It is ordered that a Democratic
primary olection be held at the various
voting precincts in Richmond,
Ky., on the 10th day of July, 1807, to
select Democratic condidates for
Mayor, City Judge. City Attorney,.
Citv Council, a" iustico of the peace
and constable, and the polls shall be
opened from 7, a.m., to 4, p.m., in
Richmond, Ky.,ou tho aforesaid dav,
for the aforesaid purpose.
2nd. That for the purposo of defraying
the expenses of conducting
Maid primary election, the candidal! s
who propose to submit their name,
shall, on or before the 1st day of July,
1897, pay to the chairman of thi committee
the followingsums: Each candidate
for Mayor, City Judge, City
Attorney and Constable. $10.00; each
candidate for Councilman aud Magistrate,
$2.00.
3rd. That said primary election
shall be conducted by ollicers to le
hereafter named by this committee.
4th. That the Chairman aud Secretary
of this committee are hereby
j p anted a committee to provide tl e
ba lots and make all arrangements
lor holding said election.
5th. It is ordered that all legally
qualified voters who consider themselves
Democi ats, and who will support
the nominees of this primaiy
election, and all young men now under
the age of twenty-one years, who
will attain their majority on or before
the day of the next general ejection,
in November, 1897. and who d-
dare their purpose and intention ro
alliliate with the Democratic party,
shall be entitled to vote in said primary
election.
Gth. That the Chairman of this
committee give public notice of this
election by posting a copy of this order
at each of the three voting places
in Richmond, Ky.,and shall publish
a copv of this order in every issue of
the Richmond Cluiax and KentucI y
Register from date of adoption
to time of said primary election.
Dudley TKinm.K, Ch'm.
RonT. Baxtkr, Sec'y.
We Doctor Furniture.
il II
There are no breaks and
bruises we cannot repair. t
is our business to m:ike old
furniture youngafrjiin. Many
a time a piece of furniture
turned out of our repair shop
is admired as a fresh product
of the manufacturer.
McCormick Bros.,
Kclley llloct, Richmond,
THE WONDERS OF SCIENCE
Long Troubles and Consumpton Can be
Cured.
An Eminent New York Chemist and Scientiit
Makes a Free Offer to Our Readers.
The distinguished New York chemist, T. A.
Slocum, demonstrating his discovery of a reliable
and absolute cure for Consumption
(Pulmonary Tuberculosis) and all bronchial,
throat, luns and chest diseases, stubborn
coughs, catarrhal affections, general declii e
and weakness, loss of flesh, and all conditions
of washng away, will send THREE KKEE
BOTTLES (all different) of his New Disco' -cries
to any afflicted reader of the Climax
writing for them.
His "New Treatment" has cured thousands
permanently by its timely nse, and he
it a simple professional duty to sufferirg
humanity to donate a trial of his infallible
"cure.
Science daily develops new wonders, and
this (rreat chemist, patiently experimenting for
years, has proauccu results as oemuciai 10
humanity as can be claimed by any modern
genius. His assertion that lung tronbles and
consumption are curable in any climate is
proven by "heartfelt letters of gratitude,
fded in his American and European laboratories
in thousands from those cured in all parts
of the world.
Medical experts concede that bronchial,
chest and lung troubles lead to Consumption,
which, uninterrupted, means speedy and certain
death.
Simply write to T. A. Slocum, M. C, S8 Pire
street, New York, giving postoffice and expret.s
address, and the free medicine will be promptly
sent. Sufferers should take instant
of his generous proposition.
Please tell the Doctor that you saw his off 1 r
in the Richmond Climax.
The Iing
which binds two loving hearts,
an added charm to love imparts.
The diamond flashing
from the rim, like truest lovij
can ne'er grow dim. Our fine
line of diamond rings, etc.,
deserves the close inspection
of all wishing to thus testif
the union of their hearts. '.
Twoands as well as two heads are
iaan one. ask: any young man. Ana when
yon abk him, give him a lriendly tip that when
he gets ready to decorate the '-other" hanil
with a solitaire he most come to 111. We will
not-bankrupt him. He will get a stone tha,'.
i oe a. joy to inc iair one as long as sue lives.
Cast your eyes in our direction.
Jewelry "was never ollercd nt sue!
low figures. "We give you the chnnce
to buy at bullion cost. The manufacturing
and designing nust go un
paid for. So limit tq, bargains
watches are cheap nnd it will pay you
to corae in and see.
' D. P. ARMK,
Tho Main St, Jeweler.
r
FREE EDUCATION.
An education at Harvard, Yale,
or any other college or institution
of learning in the United States,
or in, the New 3nland Conservatory
of Music, can bo Eccnred by
j any joung man or woman ho is-a
iff earnest." "Write for particulars
I
f quickly. .1 J AMES DiMJALE,
W' -36 BrwaSekl St, Boston, Mwe.
y&-s.
Y 27TH.
m
SS3
Pss
te3
Woman s
Greatest
Distik
Is
w
lie
SUE STEEDS A GREAT
Mr
To take tho place of those worn out and tin-passed
entirely out of styK Wh. p
them, she needV. them in the.
And aught to have them anyw:iy, ;mf r.
since she been ho very aiil
you during the recent
And now you can get them at such very U " V
providing you come to us from them, tii.i'
no excuse for you not making her t;i
means home more pleasant for youre!f.
Our Stock
And not-an article but
iirst of the vear and entirely too many
mention each one. so just remember
Ave have anything you may want in tin
line and if you do not believe it. com
yourself.
1 Don't tal lo Sue
m
Furniture and Undertakers.
Spring Cleaninjr anil
.!, ,.4- ., ...... :.
llj 1IUL lllilKL il a lit-
more pleasant
her.
k
MANY
New
I nmgs
Hard Tin
bi - j..
wn
Tan and Oxblood, Coin Eazor
and BuHdog Toes,
Lace and Congress,
gSMEM,i lf '.
M
CJ
il Now Go At $2.00
1
M Phone, No. 21
New
Partnership
The firm of Shackelford & Gentry has
dissolved, and Mr. D. B. Shackelford avUI
take his customers into partnership with
him dividing the profits with them by
selling goods cheaper than ever beibri1.
They will do business under the firm
name of
D. B. Shackelfo
And will be glad to have their friends call
and see the best line of Cultivators, Double
Shovels and Extra Shovels, Bcfrigerators,
Water Coolers and Ice Boxes, Deering
Binders, Mowers and Harvester Twine, Fly
Traps. Fly Fans and Screen Doors and
Window's, Preserving Kettles, Fruit Jars
and Cans, in fact the cheapest, best and
largest assorted line of Builders Hardware,
Agricultural Implements and Stoves in the
Citj. Call and see for yourselves.
P3. Shackelford,
i .- Successor to S. & G.
M
- r -.
' -' .??T
I '; .1 ' - . IE . ;
. - !..,.- !.,-
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11
is Complete JH J
what has been iHur!r
.!
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Ot Ffalfc
iiicSianan h
ffiersta:
PAIRS OF
MEN'S
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Former P rices 83.00 it I
3.50 A
1.00 M I
.
I
A Pair At l 1
M
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