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- . - - - . ''.-- , - v-s " - ; -- -it -.11 csa ., ' . - i - x, r i o . . - - .- " " " . . r,, r J3T - : t - tj -V s I is ' RICHMOND GLIMAX -M rtli I J. I -:, '- - - -' 9 3 v ibfl r i- VOLUME XL RICHMOND, MADJSON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 21, 1897. NUMBEE T v. f WARNING. We wish to caution all users of Simmons Liwr Regulator on a subject of the deepest tutrnwi ami miporUince to their health ip their lives. t The sole proprietors .nnd mikrn of Simmons Liver Regulator I irn that customers are often deceived by buying a ul taking some medicine of a nimi'ar appearance or taste, believing it to i tfiminnrn Liver Regulator. We warn von that unless the word Regulator is on i h package or bottle, that it is not Simmons Liver Re:ul.itir. No one else makes, or ever hs made Simmons Liver Regulator, or anything called Simmons Liver Regulator, butJ H Zeilin&Co., and no medicine made by anyone e.ee is the same. We alone can put it up. and we cannot be responsible, if otliT medicines represented as the same do not helo vou as you are led to expect they will Bear this feet well :n mind, if you have been in the habit of using a medicine which yon supposed to be Simmons Liver Regulator, bc.iue lh name was somewhat hke it and the package did not have the word Regulator on it, you have been imposed upon and have not leen taking Simmons Liver Regulator at all. The Regulator has been favorably known for many years, and all who ue it know how necessary it is for Fever and Ague. Bilious Fever, Constipation. Headache. Dyspepsia, and all disorders arising from a Diseased Liter. We ask you to look for yourselves, and see that Simmons Liver Regulator, which you can readily distinguish by the Red Z on wrapper, and by onr name, is the only medicine called Simmons Liver Regulator. J. II. ZKIX.IX &, CO. Take Simmons Liver Regulator. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. MISS .MM. KKIi (iOLDHN. .s TENOU HAP II Ell A ND TYPEWRITER. llM'IIMOM), KllNTUUKY. ,F"OJlcf ndjiiining A .11 BarnarrCt. A..') E1TSYS. 1 IV. MILLER. Richmond, - - Kevtuckt. Office in the lturnam Building, next door to Fanner's National Bank. C. F. BCRNAM. W. 8. MOBKKLBV. nURNAM MOBERLEY. RICHMOND. - - - KENTUCKY. Office in Ilurnam Building, recently occupied by A. R. Burnam. 31-30 -a J. Attorney-at-Law, KICIIMONI), - - KENTUCKY. over Taylor's Hardware More, Court House, on Main Street. II C. HOGG, ATTORNEY' AT LAW. Hii'iiMosi), - - Kentucky. Office No. 13 First St.. up stairs. 31 30. GRANT E. LILLY, A T LA W, Richmond, - - Kentucky. Office S. W. corner M tin and Mxeots nj utaire. AVill in all the courts of Madison and adjoining counties ami Court of Appmls. J C &D M. CHKNAULT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Richmond, - - Kentucky, Office on Second street, over Clien- ault'b "rover v. CREEN CLAY, A TTOIIXE Y-AT-LA W. Jlirhmowl, ----- KenlticLy. Collections K- PHTSICIASTS. DR. IT. K. GIBSON, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Richmond, ... Kentucky. Oiice in the Joe Cc.lins building, 18 and 20 Second Street, orer Wnite olJ drtic&tore. 27- CUAS. HOOKER, I ETERINARY SURGEON, Gradunic Ontario Veterinary College. Veterinary Dentistry and Sterility a Specialty. Office up stain oer New York. Store, corner M.un and Pint streets. Richmond 46- U. C. JASPER, m. d: Medicine and Snruery. Office Collins Huildinc, Main Street. Telephone nt reiMence (the Uurr place) on Broadway. KiciiMoxn, ----- Kentucky. DR. O. A. KENNEDY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Richmond, ... Kentucky, Office in Smith Ituildinj, No. 104 Main Street, np stairs. Office hours tz to 1 and 4 to 5 o'clock. DR. JOI1N M. FOSTER, Richmond. ... Kentucky Telephone at office and residence. v fr W. EVANS, M. D., TlIYStCIAN AND SuitGEON, Richmond, - - - Kentucky, DR. T. J. TAYLOR, Pradiiumer in Medicine and Surgery, Richmond, ... Kentucky Office and residence 00 Tlilnl8treet. 33ENTAL STOGEST. DR. A. WILKES SiMlTH, DENTAL SURGEON, Richmond, Kentucky OrriCK Smith buitdine, Main 'Street, Office Aours, 900 to 2 M. : i:oo to 4 I . M. nrFraci limited to deutistnr. J. C Mouoax. J. A. Yatm. MORGAN & YATES, DENTISTS, Richmond, - ' - - Kentucky. Main Street, orer Madison National Bank. Condition ot Tobacco 'Crop inthe Bluegrass The condition of tlie tobacco crop in itiib tuuuuu is a matter 01 interest. Estimates on tlie crops in adjoining counties have be'un received and are as follows FAYETTE COUNTX. The tobacco crop in Fayette county is poor now. Leslie Combs, w ho is the largest grower in Central Kcntnckj, if not in the State, has out 3U) acres, about J50 bliortof what ho usually nlants. The drouth delajcd fccttinjr cousitlerably and the plants aic overgrown and weakly. lhcctituornishau not damaged the crop 10 any great extent. It is all set now, but, vith few executions, there are no pruinihing fields in the vicinity. Col. Horace Means, the well known buyer, saj6: "Ihe acreage ifnot oer 70 ir tent and the condition is 100 percent behind what it was this timo last. car. Farmers hat e not cared to put out as much tobacco as they have in fuiiuci years and, owing to the dry weathcr.it has been teiy slow in petting a fct:Tt" The old crop has nearly all been sold. SCOTT COUNTY, Tobacco ECflSoiib have been abundant the past month and the intended crop is in the hill, with imperfect plants and consequent poor stand. A'verage SO to S5 per cent of 1S9G crop Ateragepcr cent of old crop yet in hands of fanners Growth verj blow and crop three wctks late, r.OUIIIION COUNTY. Aliout 1,250 acres of tobacco have been planted -in llourbon county, against 2.0S0 labt ear. Theie were several good lor fcetting. but the plants have from the heavy rains. The outlook for a g.iod crop in IJourbon is not encouraging, but producers arc expecting much I'etter prices for the coming crop. Very little old tobacco is now held 111 llouibou by pioducers, several of the laigest crops hating been lately sold at tat is factory prices. wooin or.n county. JJctween 40 ami 50 pir cent of hM jcat'scropof tobacco lias been set in Wootlford couutv. The season was l.ito and and the general is that plants were never so bai nniirouiising. Many farmers compl.tin that their planU ate not living well. Now -and tlu'ii a gotKl crop is but on the whole the prospect for tobac co in this county is very dis 011 raging. It isebtimated that nearly 1 ,000,000 lbs. or more than 20 per cent of the tobacco grow 11 in Woodford in is still in the hands of the growers and local buyers. OW LN COUNTY. The low prices curtailed the acreage about SO per cent. How ever, as the season of June IS permitted the acreage prcpired to be planted, the outlook is more roseate, but many contend that unless the frosts hold off verj' lath and the season is a favoaablc one the crop will never mature. A the farmers hvd their gronnil well prepared, the stand is very encouraging and several nice showers have started the plants togcowing. As this county is slow to dispose of her crops, it is safe to estimate that there is fully 20 percent of last j car's tobacco in the hands of the farmers and local speculators. CI.AUIC COUNTY The drought that had existed for several weeks was broken June 17 and since .that time the weather has been admirable for tobacco plants. The farmers in tended to set about 75 per cent as much as in ISiXi. The long continued cry spell prevented planting, and whero planters hauled water and made the season, the plants mostly died. In the beds, some of ihe plants grew to large to use and others turned jellow and died, consequently, when the rains came there was a scarcity of plants, and the acreage tct is not monj than CO per cent of that of car, and nearly all of that has been tct since the middle of June. It takts at least 100 days, under fatorable to uniture a crop of tobacco; hence the present crop will not be ready for cutting before 'the first of October and an earry frost would ruin nearly all of it even after it is cut and in the barn, there is danger from a freeze for bcvcral weeks. In this fecliou there is less tobacco in the hands of growers and country dealers than ever before known. JKKSAHINE COUNTY-. Careful inquiry among the tobacco growers of this county ret cals the following facts concerning the coming ciop: To begin with, the plants did very hadly and fewer were grown than eyer known btfore. The season to have been unusually hnrd on them. There was scarcely no season at all for" transplanting until June 10, and the largest portion of the crop has been put out since then'. What was set out previous to that time was done mostly by machine.. The plants set out sinte June 10 have lived just tolerably well, but are looking bad. The highest estimate put on the crop put out 'his jear is not exceeding 00 per cent of wlut was put outlast j ear. So the late Fcason wilLnot make the ci op put out this year more than 50 per cent of last year. Very little of last j ear's crop is on hand. A fair estimate is that 10 'per cent of the old crop lias not yet been sold, but is in the warehouses in Cincinnati, jvtitli just a very little in ,ho county yet. The planting seems to have been rather general, but all the raisers reduced their usual amount while some few dropped ont al'agether. KENTUCKY CROP RErOKT. The report for July 1 is made up from replies received from 143 correspondente, representing 100 counties. Ktforts to obtain a report on condition of the wheat crop in the principal winter wheat-growing stales have been without avail, one state, Ohio, furniehiiig the report In this State the condition is SO. . WnEAT. The wheat crop was harvested in good condition, although the weather was unfavorable for the work in some localities. In quality the crop ranks as one of the best grown in the State. The yield is! generally satisfactory, and in phenomenal. Wheie the soil was w ell prepared nnd good seed sown, tliP results are very satisfactory. Whero poor preparation of soil was made the sudden and severe freeze of November reduced the stand below the point wheie a heavy yield wa5 possible. - Some damage in shock by rain is reported from Christian and Marshall counties. Dani-age by hail is reported from llnrrieon county. The acreage barvested, as compared with J 80G is 80 per cent, hhowhur that entire acreage seeded was harvested. The estimated j ield averages 12 bushels per acre. In 1S90 the est inuted yield was 'Jj bushels. COKN. The corn crop, though btill short of the usual grovtth at this period, has made material improvement dnring the mouth, and now presents a condition averaging 87, or an improvement of 5 points dining June. A fair state of cultivation exists except in the counties of Henderson, Lawrence ami Lewis, whero the crop is reported as getting foul. Wire wonnsare reported as doing damage to the crop in Ohio county. The most Mil ions menace totheciop at present is damage from chinch bug. This pest has attacked the croji in Daviess and other counties in western and Bouth western Kentucky, and, considering the backward state of the ciop, the situation is somewhat pi OATS. Tho condition of the oat crop July 1. as compared with an average year, is 80. On June 1 the condition was 82, and the falling olT is attributed to the dry wc?tirer during the early part of June, which allowed the growth of weeds to overrun and interfere with the grvwth of tho crop. LTerc, again, wo have damage ftom chinch bug. The inot serious account from this source is from Anderson county. TOISAC'CO. The condition of the tobacco crop continues to be discouraging, as a rule. A large majority of tho roixirts repiescnt tho crop as bacKward, a poor stand, and as presenting a jagged, uneven appearance. Added to these unfavorable conditions is damage from insects, and in Western Kentucky the crop has suiTered from excess of moisture. Wonnsare abundant. Particular mention of them is mndo in tho counties of Caldwell, Livingston and Ohio, Tho condition of the crop July 1, as compaifd with average years, is 08. On July 1 of last year tho condition was i). Acreago growing, as compared v ill) acreagcof ISiXi, is Co, which is within 1 per centof estimate on tho prospeetito actcage made on June 1. HEMP. The condition of the hemp, compared with average years, is 87, an improvement of 3 oiuts during the month. On July 1 of last year the condition was SO. MEADOWS. Tho number of acres of clover cut, as compared with average yeais, is 82. Tho weather was, at tho beginning of the harvest period, unfavorable for harvesting the crop, and a considerable portion was lost or damaged; but later tho conditions were reversed and the remainder oi tho crop was saved in good condition. Timothy meadows, the harvesting of which has not yet begun, show a condition of 83 The quality of tho crop w ill not bo up to the standard on account of containing weeds. PASTUKES. Tho condition cf pastures is 84, a considerable decline since Juno 1. Pastures, like meadows, are weedy, which greatly effects both the quali ty and quantity of grazing. " live" 5T0CIC. Tho condition of live stock continues good as a rule. Cholera among hogs still prevails in many counties. In McCrackcn county the disease is proting very fatal. Some murrain among cattle is roported in the of- Monifee and Harlan. Flies are unusually abundant, to tho great annoyance of cattle and other live stock. a The correspondents from Bourbon and Harrison counties make no report of glanders among horses, from which wo assume the disease has been wholly eradicated. FKUIT. Somo complaint is still made of apples and peaches dropping, but a fair crop of apples and a light crop oi peaches is assured. Grapes are reported rotting badly. Blackberries are abundant. Lucas Mooiie. Commissioner of Agriculture. It was noted by tbc Courier-Journal that most of the delegates to the "yaller" convention topped at the Gait House. We expect that those who are able to stop at the beat bostelries and live on the fat of the land, would be the ones who met to abuse W. J. Bryan and the lwnie and sinew of Kentucky Democracy. They could have met for no other purpose. Take Warning. As this is tho threshing season, when the traction engino is abroad in the laud.tho followingextractfrom the Kentucky laws may be timely: "Any person operating or moving any traction or portable engine on or along any highway or private passway or lane in this fctatc, shall send, and keep at least two hundred yards of said ongine, a messenger Yvhoao duty it shall be to warn-all persons of its approach, and render suclrisilstanco as shall bo necessary to secure the safety of all such per sons; and any person failing to com ply with the provisions of this section shall bo fined not loss than $10 nor more than $50 for each offense." It is useless to flrgue with gold they lay down a proposition as that embodied in the statement that "the power of silver cannot he increased by law, " To argue on a false premise is to reach nothing but a false and when peoplo make a statement which is false in fact and wish to make that the basis of-an- argument, the inference musi naturally be drawn that they prefer false conclusions I to those which are true. Theio is one great and important truth, the constantly appreciating valueof gold. The debtor is suiTering from a cruel and bitter wrone when he is required to pay I twice and more than tr ice as much as lie borrowed. That this should be the care is the result of forcing this nation on a goltl standard. lSo more dishonest confidence game, than this was overplayed, and of debtors as dishon est uteu comes with bad grace from the , advocalgof higliway robbery ROYAI POWDER Absolutely Puro Celebrated for its great leavening strength and healthtulness. Assures the food against tUuiu and all forms of admterstion cominon to the cheap brands, boyal baking fowoek co., NEW YOIK. WHAT IS THE MONEY POWER? llxniisvtlle Dispatch "A Voter," who claims Oakland, Ky., as his home, is dying of a thirst for knowledge aliout the meaning of the expression "the money power," and he found a dry fountain when he called on the Courier Journal for a taste of the Pmerian spring. His question betrays an ignorance which can only be accounted for on the supposition that he is steadily relying on the Courier-Journal for political iuformatiii and miidauce To his question the Courier-Journal replies: ''Wedonot know! we do nol know!" and follow h it up with a quarter nf niobium of ridicule, and of tho.e who believe in the doctrines nf the Democratic party as taught by Jefferson and Jackson. The Dispatch was established to disseminate' the truth, to light and knowledge to the politically beniirhtcd, to expose falsehood, to prevent political crime.", to combat error with truth, to correct misrepresentations of fact, and generally to educate, enlighten and elevate mankind. It is directly in of its minion to enlighten "A voter," and some of the more intelligent ami belter informed readers of Tlio Dispatch at Oakland are lequested to take the Courier-Journal's voter in hand and et some of the to Imld him and make him take the medicine. The truth is what he needs, but his application to the Colt shows that it in not what he wants, ami it may he necessary lo hold his nose to make him take it, vet it should be unable to retain it on account of little accustomed tothe truth. It may help him, and it can not make him worse. "A voter" will stand np ! The money power is that power which controls the policies of nearly four thousand national banks, controls the organization and the actions of more than one hundred trusts, conlruls and regulates the policies of all the railroad and transportation lines, dominates gas and water .privileges, and street railway franchises, dominates min ingaiul manufacturing, fixes wages and earnings, and in elections puts up money to buy King newspapers and dishonest politicians, and to bribe corrupt men to vote for its candidates, to hire forgers and thieves to falcify returns, steal ballots and otherwise debauch the ballot box; and which, after the elections, buys United States senators and members of conmess lo frame such measures as the sugar schedule iu tho tarilf bill, and other schemes which will legalize the robber of the public. The money power is the power that gave birth to Mark Hanna, bought the election for Mclvinley, and now owns a majority of both houses of congress and part of the federal judiciary. It is the power that has just recently bribed the Illinois Legislature and the Pennsylvania Legislature. It is the power that sent an ngentof Mark Hanna To Kentucky to buy a United States Senator, and trief through the city council to steal the interest of the city of Louisville in the water works. It is the power that controls the Courier-Journal, ami dictates such false answers about all public matters as "A Voter" received. It is tho power that made Harrison president, and then Cleveland, nnd that made Charlie Foster surrender the option of the government to the creditor, and then made Carlisle cat his words inside of a week after he proposed to exercise the government's option to pay in either gold or silver. It is the power that owns John Sherman, and which worked through him the demonetization of siher and "by that act Etolo billions on billions' of dollars from tho debtor classes ami tax payers. It is tlio power that caused Cleveland and Carlisle to sell $02,500,000 in bonds for ten millions Icfs than tho open market price on the day the deal was made. It is the power that rules Funpe and America and dictates peaco or war for its own fiuancial advantane It is the power tliat puts Byinim up to eat his own free silver record, and pulls the strings which make him a political automaton speaking like a poll parrot w hat he is told to say. It is the power that makes the editor of the Courier-Journal play fiddle to Cleveland and Bvuum and Palmer and Buckner. In brief, it is the power of monopoly, which, if God had not wisely made it impossible, would monopolize the only three necessaries of life that are still free, water, light and air, and sell air by the breath, water by the drop and tight by the square inch. It is the spirit of hell loose on earth. Kansas City is to have a. labor temple BIRTHS. It is estiwate'd that 124,000 babies have been born in Texas so far this year. If all thp colic thoy have suffered could be gathered together in 0110 pain, lOcarJoads of soothing syrup Tvould not be sufficient to TSstitnating that each baby has been walked 20 miles, it appears that tho combined distance tyalked hap been 2,480.000 miles. If one par ent had been compelled to do the walking-for this infantile crop of 1687 it would have bean necessary for him to "miles a day for 339 years, 8 months and 25 -days and tho distance -would Jtaio equaled 10 times tho circumforenceSpf ' tho narth. &alvcston. . News. ' "-TT ' ' - r w Didn't Speak for 50;Years. An East Bluehill, Me., dispatch says that the people in the southern part of Hancock ccuntv are deeply interested in a peculiar malady which nfllicts Miss Experience Guilford, ait aged women of that place, who has not uttered a woid or any audihle sound for fitty years. Theoiiginal reason for Miss Guilford's was -anger because she ccnlil not n.arry the man of her choice. When hh. .ns 10 years old she fell ic love v itit William Simpson, the village They were to be married o June 18, 1847. One of Mis rejected suitdjs told tales on the tch o'master.and Miss Guildfcrl's parents sloped the wedding Miss Guilford thereupon said: '1 swear I will not speak a word, though I live for fifty years, unless I marry this man." She kept her pledge. Her parents died, mid she went to live with her married brother. When he died she made her home with her sister, and after the sisttr'b death she went toacampin t:ie woods and kept house for her brother, with whom she is now living. All this time she performed her share of household work and did not show any regret for haying made the vows. When the fifty years of silence expired ten days a:o she was visited by a laive number of relatives and friends, who went tothe eainp for the pnroso of being present when she was at liberty to speak. Soon after the midday meal Miss Guilford dressed herself in the garments she had not worn fir half a centurj. At 2o'clock she stood up before the. people, smiled and opened her mouth to speak, nnd although she tried hard and ::ot red in the face tr ing, she could not utter a sound. muscles had become atrophied from long disuse and ref used to act. When she found that she could not speak she sent to Bangor for a physician and took to her bed. The doctor gate no hope of recovery but suggested that she be sent to a Boston hospital for treatment. As soon as she gets strong enough to take the journey, she will make another effort to regain her speech. Her father left her a good sum of money at his death, which has been growing etery year in a savings bank, so she is well able to obtain the treatment she requires. Nature, principle ami experience made Lincoln the triend of workingmen. In his first message to Congress he said: "Lalior is prior to and independent of capittl Capital is only the fruit of lalior, anil could never have existed if labor had not first existed. Labor is the superior of capital, and deserves much the higher consideration. "No men living are more worthy to be trusted than those who toil np f'oin poverty none less inclined to take or touch aught which they not honestly earned. Let them beware of surrenderinga political jiower which they already pqssess, and which if surrendered, fwill surely be if-ed to close the door of advancement against them, and to fix new disabilities and burdens upon them, till all of liberty be lost L" EXCURSION TO OLD POINT COMFORT. On Thursday, July 22d, the Chesapeake & Ohio railroad will run its annual excursion to Old Poiut Comfort, Va., leaving Lexington at 11:25 a. in., and reaching Old Point at noon next day. Only $11 00 will be charged for the round trip nnd tickets will be good to return until August 8th. Stop overs will be allowed at any station on return trip, so thnt our patrons may break the. homeward trip by stopping at anj of the beautiful inonntaiu resorts along the line. Sleeping car rates will be $3.50 per double berth which will accommodate two persons. No other summer trip oilers such a diversion and variety of pleasures as a trip to Old Point, over the Chesapeake and Ohio railway, with Its mountains, valleys, rivers and Ocean. Special rates of $2.50 per day at the Chamberlain and Hygeia Hotels. For full information or sleeping car reservation call on or wri'e Geokgk W. Barney, Dis. Pass. Agent, Lexington, Ky. julyH td Kentucky Fair Dates. At tho annual meeting of the Kentucky Fair Association, in the Willard Friday afternoon, the following were elected officers for the coming yean President, W. I. Samuel, BardHown; Vice Presidents, J. H. Mallory, Bowling Green, and S. A. Deatherage,Itichinond ; Secretary and Treasurer, A. R. 'Louisville. The committee appointed to make list of dates for this season's fairs submitted the following, which was adopted by the meeting: Richmond, Tuesdav, July 27. Lebannon, Tuesday, August 10, Bardntovvn, Tuesday, August 17. Elizabeditown, 1'uesdny August 24. Bow Hug Green, Wednesday, 1. Padiicah, Tuesday, September, 7. BED WETTING CURED OR NO PAY. Mas. B.3I.KOWAN, Milwaukee, Wis. TWO FARMS SALE The undersigned has-three separate small farms which he offers at private sale separately or together. All three are situated at WHITE'S - STATION, on the waters of Silver Creek. They contain respectively 85, nnd 1C5 acres, and are well watered and well improved farms. There Is no better land in Madison county, most of It being -RICH BOTTOM LAND.-- It is a fine neighborhood and accessible by turnpike lo schools, churches, railroads, mills, etc., atl within a, mile of white's Station JPost Office, ten miles from Richmond. be made1 one-third cash, balance to suit purchaser. For particulars, address j, Geo;Ds White, ' m fc ft 25 50 - "dlgSiSSS' DRUGGISTS j : : ABSOLUTELY GDARHTEKD lf?S?,'.eii ' plrmd booklet frre. Ait. STKP.lt.NO IIEJlr Dr 10.. ttilraro. II on tret 1. r.in..orrrr lork. sit.i 1 ummmi lANDY a mr m Jb 4 Don't turn your back f 5E tells how others have been cured by ; Johnston's j Sarsaparilla j For Strofula, Kidney Troubles. 1 tism. Nervous Exhaustion, and the dreds of other diseases that are cimrd by 1 bad blood. This wonderful and well known blood purifier has coequal. j Price, Si a Quart Dottle. i Williams, Davis, Brooks & Co., 1 Detroit. Mich. itli'lltllljll wli inf )iin&aa:nlmli3g'wlpfea Sold by D. Z. & T. li. Taylor, Waco, Ky. ::SADDLERY.:: .KjYvUOKEi8 itflSSSSSSSB V9lflHnflK sjssssm Geo. White. At Walter Aibell's, Litekt Staslk. All kinds of hand-made harness, 'cheaper than can be bought any whero In Bichmond. Oive ns a trial and be convinced. Satisfaction guaranted. THE WONDERS OTF SCIENCE Long Troubles and Consumpton Can be Cured. An Eminent New York Chemist and Scientist Makes a Free Offer to Our Rcadtrs. The distinguished New York chemist, T. A. Slocum, demonstrating his discovery of a reliable and absolute cure for Consumption (Pulmonary Tuberculosis) and all throat, lung and chest diseases, itubborn coughs, catarrhal affections, general decline and weakness, loss of flesh, and alt renditions of wasting away, will send THRE15 FKEE BOTTLES (all different) of his New Discoveries to any afflicted reader of the t'LiMAX writing for them. His "New Treatment" has cured thousands permanently by its timely use, and he considers it a Simple professional dnty to Buffering humanity to donate a trial of his infallible cure. Science daily develops new and this great chemist, patiently experimenting for ' years, has produced results as bem.icial to humanity as can be claimed by any modern genius. His assertion that lung trout les and consumption are curable in any climate is by "heartfelt letters of gratitude," Sroven 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 Bpeedy and certain death. Simply write to T. A. S'.ocura, M . C, 98 Pine street. New York, giving postolQce and express address, and the free medicine will be promptly sent. Sufferers should take instant advantage of his generous proposition. Pleast.tell the Doctor that you his offer In the Richmond Climax . r FREE EDUCATION An education at Harvard, Yjle, Y or any otber college or institution L.of learninp in the United States; X or in the New England Tf lnn nf MllBlV Nil VlO SPPlirPlt V 6 any young man or woman who is .( in earnest. Write for particulars 1. 7 quickly. JAMES D. BALL, 7 3G"Bromfield St., Boston, Muss. UK0. W. HMiFA' Of Sbelbyville, Ky., Recommends Wright's Celerv CapRiiles. Sbelbyville, Ky., Slay 2J, '90. To Wriclit Medical Co.. Col.. 0.: Gents I have purchased a box of Wrieht's Celery Capsules from (3. N, Middelton, druiwist, and used them for Sour Stomach, Torpid Liver and pntion aim touiui that tney cavo me 1UV mediate relief every time. 1 think it an excellent remedy. Yours very truly, 0 Geo. W. Rilev I HOW TO FIND OUT. Fill a bottle or common watei glass with urine and let stand hours; a sediment or settling indicates a diseased condition of the kidneys. When urine 6Uins linen it is positive evidence of kidney trouble., Toq frequent desire to urinate orpaimathe back, is also convincing proof that" the kidneys and bladder are out of ordor. W2AT 70 SO. There is comfort in thcyknowiedge so often expressed, that Drr Kilmer's Swamp-Root,, the great kidrjey repetly fulfills every wish ia relieviajt. pa'jr in the back, kidneys, liver, tHadderjaad every part of the urinary pHWjtatT It corrects inability to hold ftfriae; and Bcaldingjpain in passing iUorbad'efTecta following nse of liqaor, wine, orjbeer, and overcomes that unpleasant necfesity of being compelled to get up many r.imes 'during the night to urinate. Thej mild nnd thn nxiraordinarv effect of Rootis soon realized. It stands the' highest for.itsr wonderful cures of the (post distressing capes. If yotuneed a medicine you should have the best. Sold by gists, price titty cents auu one uiiiar. For a fcample bottle and pamphlet, both sent free by mail, naentipu the Ciwax, and send your full aduren to - 17-.- Tt. AS T, Dr.,Kimor,&. Go., ,HinabRinpWB,uP ' ' . :.. . -.; anew r the geiinIiwiwrof Uii"rffefoyl r j m - - i. 2Kfl - i- r y. 4 1 " ;: - " 'i r a. i ft --.' . V ;. -,- -F' CATHARTIC s. BRIDGEFORD'S ECONOMIST RANGE. SEE THEM! EXAMINE THEM! PURCHASE THEM! ililiF SOLD IN RICHMOND. 4 nv U H lie Speediest Fr::. The Pi nest lligs,' The Safest Drivers, The Promptest Attention, The Cheapest Prices, The Pavorite Stable. Telephone Your "Cousin," P. B. BROADBUS, Hnnley's Old Stand. No. 26. 33- WEAK EWEM R3ABE VISOHQU t 7R Ll ? JiT yy k) inDAY. j UI. What HERVSSQR Did It act powerfully nnd quickly. Cnr"s wtcn a ithcrs fall. Tonn men regain Ifst rcan'ucoJ. o' non reeovorrcui.il ful viscr. Vb.i!"jteiy Ja antrrd to It tiullt Impottney, IortVoicr cither me-x., FuIIlnz Wasilns III1 tnic, and ait tffcett rt .J e!mjr er rrcrjKJ Wants off Insanity nnd consnnjitlc Don't let druggist tnpoe3worthkssmt!tu'9 -you Nwnune itrieUls acreiterrretit. inslsto fct Ing rEEFEIt'S NEIiVIGOii, or for f Can bo carried In vest pocket. Prcraid pi"1 13 wrs pr. per box. or O lor r, with A. rltten Onnnuitce to Cure or Kr fund th t nnry. Pamphlet free. SoM by ilrnsrists. Wvmn.s.i. j3"X, Chlcu;o, X" Sold byTkiclnnonil Drug Co. and W. G. White. SOUTHERN RAILWAY. (IN KENTUCKY.) Schedule In effect May S, 1897. i: EASTBUCHD No. 1. No i No. 1 Lr. Louisville 7 5am 4.2i)m 7.35 pm bholbyville!'..". '.'.'.'. 9 10am nvpm 8.51pm Ar.Lvrcncob'g 9.65am &3irm 9.30pm Ar. Versailles. 1 a 17am 450 pm y.40pm Ar. Lexington... Id 50am Tapm 10 10pm WEMIldUM) No. d No. 2. No. 4. Lv. Lexington 6.10pm 5 mam Ar. Versailles 8.15nm 6.331 S.28im Ar.La'renceb'g.... &3Sam tOOpm 45am Ar. Shelbyvllle.. .. 9.?6am (VJam At. Louisville. .... 10. Mam a 15pm S 00am Trains Nob. 1, 2. 5 and fl carry Free Observation Chair Cars. B4STBOCXD WESTBOUND No. 11 No. 11 STATIONS. No li. Na 14. vsup.u 7 4am Lv Loulsrll Ar a 15pm latiam dSipm 9. 45am ArLarncbrgAr ISpm S25im ,7.25 pm iai5am ArliarodsbgArJ 7.35am I.WJIO :Q58im Ar uurgin -Lv tOpm 7.25am EA8TBOCKD WSSTBOnsD. No. Is tNo S7. arATioMS Nol id tNo. 64 Tsopm 7.4am Lv Loalsvll Ar 111 Warn 8.16pm ipm 9.10am! Ar Shelbvtl At 91 :63m 6.45pm' ,t&6pai iai7om ArVerslles Ar aOJara 4.13pm iTMpm lLMitn Ar Midway Ar "Ham 1 33pm .TJOpm It 15pm Ar Georgia Lv 7 13am 3.00pm . SASTSOCSU WESTBOUSD. BE o. t i. STATIOH'. tNo 6 tNo. "ttiam tJipm i.v Loulivll Ar Uoj m dlSpmt MSOam &&7pm Lv Verslles Ar 7.35am aiupm.' ILOOam 7!l5nm ArNIctilvlllAr! 6i8tm 4.40pm lLMpm 8.30pm ArBlchmo'ULv frCiam its rmi LMpm Ar Irvine Lv LSOpmjj rrATTOBS. Na 1 Sal Lv. Louisville.... 7 46am 7.15pm Ar. Lexington. ... 1050am 10. 10pm At. Knoxvllla.... ttuupm 7.30am Ar. Ajherlllo..,.. 1.33am 1.13pm ArSsT&anan 5 00am Ar. Jacksonville. 910am Ar. CSaltmoosa ; CCOim Ax. Atlanta. iuotm ll.tOtm, Ar. Macon 8.13am Ar. Jacksonville 6 10pm Lv CtnUacoo.'a. ... aojpm dofiam Ar. Olrmtngham.... 11.59pra 10,3Uam Ar. Meridian 445am a.43pm Ar. New Orleans.... ILSJam! 9.33pm , No. 1 carries Free Chair car to Ixingtoa there connecting with Solid iiIk Train earrrbur Pullman Sleeping CarS'Tin' Chattanooga to Birmingham and .New Orleans. No. 3 carrlos Pullman Sleepor Louisville- tot Chattanooga, and Atlanta, also Lexington to; Jacksonville via Hot Springs. Assovtiie, ana. Compartment Slooper Lexington to New leans. - r i tDatl7 Except Sunday. 'A. WHIDOK.P.&T. A. & T. Swirr.T &TA. .. LouUville, Ky. LxlEton. Ky. t wr. H GREEK. Gen.Sucta J M. CDLF.T. M. I f . nr . . WaAfafiMtoA. - lCj : i WrtltigtnCD,C. i'U tkShrfferfferffaMAfeMMaik "Nothing:- else like it" The most refreshine and pleasant Soap for the skin. TZ i b - -- Lll DP mYvc."lWA " P. 1 as, Vr. X' " EDICATEP s Y- 'm nv. 1 fiOTANEOUS VM gJBB I ,JS0AP. til sh fRutyAnnstPnc tor ths ffl ITci rtURSEBrSBATH r.Z? L PRICE.-25? n It lasts twice as Ion- ?s otliers. Atrial wilt convince : Its great merit. Will p!ea;s th: :asuoiou3, CHARLES r '.iILLER, Mfr.ot FRENC1 LLED TOILET SOAPS i' a PERFUMERY, Lancaster, Penn. ESTABLISHED. 1849. m in n , -- - S-s- s- ,-7," NOMOTUCK ANDKATHR!NA; BICYCLES tii 1' o HIGHEST GRADE, EASY RUNNING, & SERVICEABLE. S, Every Wheel Guaranteed. R Send for catalogue. I HAMPSHIRE CYCLE MFG. CO., NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Responsible dealers Invited to I rond vitli us. (J) s jO CO Zf uO 30 IH . B N III id P4 1 Sll vJ IHI (NJE B ffl lit George Thorpe, Second Street, between Main and Water, rear of Dillingham buildinjr, Richmond Ky. Ready to do all kinds of blncksmithing promptly iu the best workmanlike manner. 8-7 You Get .2. u Profits Of Dealers, Agents, Jobbers and Middlemen by buying direct from the manufacturer. ,!5L ri j ?S agggjc No better wheel made than the Acme Bicyde Built in our own factory by skilled workmen, using the best material and the most improved machinery. lYe hava no agents Sold direct from factory to the rider, fully warranted. Shipped anywhere for examination. WRITE FOR Our Interesting Offer Acmo Cycle Co., Elkhart, Ind. HRES TORNADO IB. Insure your homes sine! business property against Fire $ Tornado. I represent two of the mo3t reliable Insurance Companies in the United States and respectfully ask for a share of your patronage. S.R ROCK, ' 25K Sec. Street, fUp Stairs). We Send it FREE! TO weak: men9 Young and Old. Rejoice with ns in the Discovery. When a man baa suffered for years with a weakness that blights his life ami rob3 him of all that reallv make life" worth livinz, if he avail himself of a complete cure, why not the moral courage to stop hia downward course. We will send vnu by mail, FKRK, in plain packaee, the DK. IIUKFIIAVS VITAL witha lepal to permanently enre LOST SKXUL WEAKNESS. VAKIIIDCELE SHIPS forever lll!ir EMISSIONS and all unnatural drains. Returns to former appearaBees emaciated orgin3 No C. O. D. fraud nor recipe deception. If we could not enre. we would not sel oiir medicine FREE to try, andpay when satisfied. Write to-day, as this may not appear again. AddreojJ Western Medicine Company, HCORPORITED. Kalamazoo, JIfeli. 24-23 SOLD OX ; .AJb.solute Gunrantcc. . x. OMc DONALD'S Tl- CELEBRATED WORM POWDERSS TMC GREATEST WORM OESTROTEH OF THE ASE UPfw Hi rtir JiAfj Pf msiAfT Tn rater" iErcsiift t 1 5mallt An k . ." ' Easiest to take Entirelv vegetable V v I Most certain and never- Worm Destroyer ifailint: EVER DISCOVERED. Sold for a quarter of a cen tury wiUi continually r inoemand. ltiink a moment Macs this not mean merit ? 125,000 Children yearly Sent to5 their Graves by Worms. HcDONALD'S CELEBRATED WORM POWDERS would hse saved them all. IPIIICE, U.lo. II316 BOX. , For sale by all druggists and dealers In mwlietnak i Manufactured only by the proprietor, Ia. may-&mo L. & iSr. R. R K. U. DIVISION. Lv Effect March 1, 1S96. LV. Express for Cincinnati, arv A. M. Paris. Mavsville. Win- n si- Chester and Lexington 6.25 mail. TV-I) Cincinnati. Paris, Mavs- r. m. vrlle. Winch esterand 2.05 Lexington mail. 1.05 Livingston, London, 1.10 Tineville. 1253 Fitst line for Livingston, ( a. r. 11.43 London, Jellico Knoxvillej 3 10 A. M. Fast line for Cincinnati,! p. w. 310 Paris, Winchester. 11.4S P M. Rowland, Lancaster awli a. m. 1.20 ManforJ. 10:10 Rowland, Incaster awl Stanford. &&1 For farther particulars call or r adiireio. KUPER HOOD. Agt. Telephone T8. Fiankfori k MM S&ilw&y. In Effect March 1, 1S87, DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. EAST BOUND. Lve FranVfort S 39 IN Arr Elkhorn. . S 3 39 fewitier. . SIl 3-K " Stamping Groanil 7 83 3 4ft ' Duvall "M- 3 58 Georgetown- - JW 4 J Lve Georgetown. 8W 49 Arr Newtown. 3 12 IK Centreville- SK 4 SS. Elizabeth S 4K " Paris - 8 40 Sit WEbT BOUND. a.m. p.m. Lve Pari . 9 5 39 Arr Elixabeth . . 9 3 i Centreville . . . 9 98 48 Newtown. . 9 43 W " Georgetown - W CO b Lve Geontetown MM S 39 Arr 1 66 R 41 " Stamping Ground. 11 M 6W Switier 11 2S CM Elkhorn- II 36 7 66 " Frankfort II 5S 7 C. D. BERCAW, Gen'l Pass. Agent. GEO. B. HARPER, Gen'l Sapt. Frankfort. Kentucky. Ghesape&ke d Ohio Raili&y. Time of Trains at Winchester. Ky. WEST BOUND. Mt. Sterling and Lexington Accora B S5 am Eastern ExpeR for Louisville 7 30 am Morchead and Lexington 3 00 pm New York Limited F. F V I 38 pm EAST BOUND. Lexington and Morehead Accom. 9 16 am New YortLimited F F. V. 11 53 am Lexingtoivand Jit. Sterling Aceora. 3U p Washington Express 9 33 pm Accommodation trains ran daily except Other trains run dally. Through sleeping and dining car service to Net York. For information, rate or Hleepernervattons call on or'wnte K. HOOD. Axunt Kichmoml, Ky. or GEORGE W. BARNEY, D. P. A. C. & O. Ry., Lexington n.Y. Who can think" Wanted-An idea of moid slnipla uuo tt potent! Protect yocr Meaiu tbey may brine ytKf wealth. Writs JOHH WKUOKUliURN & CO, Patent Waititsstda. D. C for tblr tUDD prlza oCcr ana an ot two ouaurea inveauona waateu. Monumental Works, O R O a: s o o o 05 a AND DEALER IN .'. 7VTONU7VieMTS, OF CEMETERY WOEK i&c, address, Moi)iJiDer)tal Work?. Madison 4 IBICBIlsIOlsnZ), o is Si 12 t E-. f tn I MANUFACTURER GRKNITE g) t JJTD ALL KINDS For -A fiber particulars, prices, -'. II :.f ' it '" sTjA 4adi50D 9v tver JL. M- ,- m ''. V ! Il l U hj 7 4 it fi ,3a i y-i m i - 'i.