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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, January 31, 1913, Image 2

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We Aim
To
Please
most of all, by the hih quality of our oods.
But we do not overlook your desire to save
on price either. Neither do we neglect any
thing in the way of service which will make
I your visit here comfortable and pleasant.
We please plenty of others who come here
regularly for their Dry Goods, etc Isn't it
likely we can please you too ?
McKEE
Fakckl Post by aeroplane has been
Initiated by the swearing in of an avia
tor for duty between Boston and New
York. However, the postofTice depart
orient owns no aeroplane and it will prob
ably be many years before the old meth
od of mail delivery wi 1 be done away
with even in small degree by the adopt
ion of an airpost. The aeroplane must
prove its real worth o commerce before
ill be adopted for carrying the mails.
So far, in times of peace, an aid to sport
and a freak to commerce.
Next week the big poultry show will
be pulled off and a great exhibition is
looked for. It is the duty of and it
will be the pleasure of every citi
sen of this rood city and oounty to make
it a success and work to that end. If
you have said or done nothing toward
pushing the good thing along, it is high
time vou were retting busy. Consider
yourself a committee of one to whoop
the show ud and don't be stingy with
the whooping.
Nicholas Uutlkk Mubbutis quoted
as saying that 85 per cent, of the popu
lation of the civilized world is suffering
from some form of tubercolosis. Dr.
Murray has evidently not fully recovered
from the gloom that muft have en vet
oed him when the electoral votes of
Utah and Vermont were cast for him as
vice-president on the republican ticket.
The Richmond Climax.
TflECLlUAX PRINTING CO
(Incorporated.)
A. D. Miller
W. G. Whit
E. C. Walton
Pre. anJ Mgr.
Sec'y-Treas.
Editor
KEITUCKT PtUt aSSOCUTKMI
mi
cerra bistiict ruBusfitt league.
FP1CE
$1.00 PES
IX ADTAJiCK .
TEAS
JANUARY 31, 1913
WAeiirKGTOJr society is agog over the
fact that Vice-President-elect and Mrs.
Marshall will have a four-room cuita at
the Shoreham rather thaa occupy a
magnificent home as most of the Vice
Presidents Lava done. Word has also
gone out that they will not feature in
the social realm, and that Mr. Marshall
will live within his income. Hereto
fore the Vice-Presidents have seemingly
deemed it necessary lo. spend most of
thei means as well as their lima in
wining and dining the social set of the
Nation's capital. We are glad that Mr.
Marshal will prove an honorable excep
tion. Tb automobile industry grows by
leapt and bounds. Ia 1833 there were
but 67 manufacturers of them in the
country. Now there are over 800, em
ploying over 200,000 people and paying
theaa 430.000.000 year. The output is
nearly a half .million machine The
nuar.bwr of car now in use it slated at
.000,000, with a total valae of 11.000.
000.0 iO. This it an average of one car
for every 30 people in the United Slates.
At thik rate, Richmond people are en
titled to 200 automobile, but there are
probhbly lest than thirty owned here.
We are abort and probably -w are the
better off because of it. "
Ths arrest of her husband by aa In
dianapolis woman because be took their
12-year-old eon to the woodshed and
trounced him for smoking cigarette,
also presumably for disobedience, for of
course ha bad been forbidden to smoke,
is carrying maternal solicitude to at ex
treme. Whipping may or may not have
been what the vounrster needed. ' but it
doe not take much of a prophet to pre
dict that hit mother's course will have
more demoralizing effect on him than
a half doten 'Tickings."
Dmociutic control of the next Sen
ate seema now to be assured, though
the margin will be narrow. It it a con
dition that need not be regretted. En
tire responsibility for the conduct of
the government will be upon the party
in power and there will be no excuse for
a failure to fulfill the promises that
have beea so loudlr made. It cannot
get behiud an opposition Senate, for
example, in the troublesome tariff mat
ter, but will have to carry the full load.
Being "iu" instead or "out" ha its
drawbacks. The exercise of power is
not always at easy and agreeable at to
indulge in the protest and criticism of
the minority opposition.
At professor of law in Yale College,
President Taft't salary will be only $5,-
000. which is tome 175.000 lest tnan He
it receiving now. Something of scorn
down, but the thought that he will not
be bothered with Teddy in his new job
no doubt compensates and makes up for
the difference in his salary.
Of course theSbepard-tiould wedding
was simple, with $5,000 worth of flow
ers, besides those that the bride tup-
nlid. an orchestra of forty pieces and
seventy-five guests at an elaboriie break
fast. It wat simple, but most too sim
ple.
Why not have the members of the
lectoral college attend the inaugura
tion in a body and give the college yell
just after the oath baa been administer
ed! Got to have something to liven up
things in Washington that day.
Thkrb is always something doing for
the moving picture men. ow, for in
stance, there's a prospect for war be-
ween Pern and Bolivia and even a pros
pect down there ought to make a fairly
good film.
Tbb democrats are now feeling com
fortable about the politicical complex
ion of the U. S. Senate after March the
in. The election of John B. Shield,
democrat, in Tennessee insures them
forty-eight members of the new body,
not taking into account Delaware, where
there It a tie-up. It it the hope of the
democrats eventually to elect in Dela
ware and get at least one Senator in Il
linois, which would give them fifty. The
progressive democrats are disappointed
because Tennessee did not elect a man
of positive progressive principles Judge
Shields is regarded aa a conservative,
but hit friends say be my be counted on
to support Wilson's policies.
The great wall around China may be
brought into service yet. There it
DroDosilion to build a railway on its
surface. The celestials are getting pro
gressive.
South Dakota elected Thomas Ster
ling United Stales Senator from that
State. Were be not a repuoncan, oe
micht be expected to live up to his
name.
Whesevks those amateur' cabinet
makers have a little spare time they put
in a few licks on the program of the
special tession of Congress that is to be
Tee following gem is from the facile
pen of Enoch Grebam, the brilliant
paragrapher of the .Lexington Herald:
"Helen Gould, at the age of 44, tea
toned in life, broadened by experience,
exalted by service to her fellowmen and
sympathy for the weak and the weary;
with millions in her keeping and the
yet greater wealth of a noble heart in
her bosom, embarks in matrimony's
untried bark with the acclaim of untold
thousands that every sail be kissed by
the softest breer.es that ever blew and
every hour of the voyage be jeweled
with a thousand joys.
. Sesatob Bockke, author of the Par
cels Pott bill, it authority for the state
ment that during the first fifteen days
of the existence of the law (one day
being a holiday, two Sundays and twelve
working days), the people of the United
States saved upward of half a million
of dollars in using the Parcels Post ser
vice. Senator Bourne gives the figures
to prove Lis statement.
There wat nothing in the party plat
form about the simplification of of the
soc-al side of the administration at
Washington, but it is, for all that, a re
form that looks mighty good to the plain
people of the country, who. in the past,
have been made extremely weary by
some official antics.
Sesatob Ower, of Oklahoma, bat is
saed a circular letter in whicn he says
be will make uo recommendations until
every citizen bat bad an opportunity to
make application and the record ia made
up. IIow doe it happen that any
Democrat down there have left it until
this late to name the offices they wish
to "grab offT"
Aocordikg to the latest reports, the
suffrage parade in Washington March
3d is the newest thing to a spectator or
social event that the National Capital
will be able to offer, now that the inaug
urat'on ball is off the program; and there
is a lot ot difference between a ball and
a suffrage parade.
Sekatob Tillkax, of South Carolina,
calls Gov. Blease, of bis State, a "low
type of man" and "the equal of Aaron
Burr in bambooxling the people." But
why should a great man like Mr. Till
man give even a thought to tuch a skunk
as Blease it daily proving himself?
The bigh cost of liver hat knocked
out two Indianapolis saloons. 'Why
didn t the proprietors think of substi
tuting porterhouse?
Soke office seekers are likely to catch
cold if President-elect Wilson continues
his open-door policy in the selection of
men for job.
Listen! ye are at
the head of the
Parade with our
Good Goods.
4.- J--.
Ve are going to keep at the head of the pa
rade with our good merchandise. We long
since determined to lead, by never putting a
pcor piece of goods In our store, and by selling
he best obtainable In medium and high grace
merchandise at reasonable, just prices.
lo one can ever lead us, because our method
can't be beat.
Opera House
Saturday, Jan'y
The KAY-BEE
Three Reel
i reaiurc
' 1W I ill"! flC THE fP'fT
liill Lily Of - Till Hutu I
For Rent
School. Harrodsburg Leader.
A r umber of Garrard county friends
came yesterday to attend the burial of
Mr. J as. D. Arbuckle, among .tnem
were Judge Walker. Dr. M. K. Denny,
Messrs. S. C. Denny. J. N. Denny and
Alex R. Denny, the Messrs. Denny all
beine relatives of the deceased ana tne
last two father and uncle respectively of
Mr. A. R. Denny, ol Kellogg & to..
of this city.
Mr. W. O Park, formeriy of this city.
but dow of Kansas City, Mo., sends in
one dollar to renew his subscription to
the Climax. Mr. Park, who is connect
ed with the Live Stock Exchange, of
Kansas Citv. ha been a reader of this
paper since n leit Madison county
many years ago as he desires to keep up
with the movements ot his friends
here.
Miss Mary Lynn Fox entertained the
Normal School this week at Kithmond.
..Miss Allie Ilendren left Monday for
the Normal School in Richmond
Misses Minerva Cox and Bessie Brown
left Monday to enter the Normal School
in Richmond Miss Ella llenrv has
returned from Richmond where she has
been visiting frUnds and relatives
Miss Mary Miller, of Kichmond, has
been the recent guest of Misses Mary
and Jane Doty and Miss Kate Lee Den
ny Mesdames b. V. Tudor and W. U,
Sebastian, of Richmond, spent from
Saturday till Monday with Mrs. J. P.
Pratber Lancaster Record.
The Greek dance in "Mr. Bob" at the
Opera Douse next Tuesday night i
alone worth price of admission. 33-2t
Great Piano Sale.
Don't miss the great tale of piano.
We have a number of slightly used and
second-hand pianos in good condition,
which we will offer at great bargains on
court day, Monday, Feb. 3d. We also
have a lot of new pianos, right from the
factory. If you intend to buy a piano,
even within the next year, or a player
piano, don't mist thit tale. We are
absolutely going to offer tome of the
greatest bargains ever offered in Rich
mond. These pianos must go, regard
less of cost. We will make terms to
suit you; just remember you have three
1 ng years to pay for it, if you want it.
Doors will open at 8 o'clock. Those who
come first will be the lucky ones. Spe
cial musio furnished on that day.
Stake Piaho Co
Cor. E. Main and Collins ttreett; near
Richmond Lumber Co.
Church Notes
A negro Episcopal church in New
York owns a costly bouse of worship
and real estate holdings valued at over
$900,000. The church hat 1,200 mem
bers and over GOO Sunday-school schol
ars. Rev. C. K. Marshall will preach at
Karnaugh school house Sunday at 2:30
p. m. Rev. Marshall preaches regular
ly at Kavanaugh in the aftenoon of the
ffrst and third Sundays of each month,
and at Ml. Pleasant at 11 a m. on the
second and fourth Sundays.
120 laughs in 120 minutes at "Mr.
Bob's" on Tuesday night. Greek dance
and a lot of other things to laugh at. 2t
Get Busy.
Get busy, but don't get too busy to go
to the piano tale Monday, court day.
Starr Piano Co., Ma'o and Colons 30 tf
Mr. Sullivan Improving.
The condition of lion. Jerre A. Sulli
van, who suffered a stroke of paralysis
Monday morning, is considered much
improved, and his friends are very hope
ful thit he will toon be restored to per
feet health.
MARR1LD
The picketing of a New York church
by striking choir singers it another of
the peculiar featuret of our present
stage of civilization.
Or course the striking New York wait
ers were careful not to return any of
their tips.
Of Interest to Farmers.
The attention of the farmers of Madi
son county it again called to the first of
a series of lectures Saturday afternoon.
February8, to be given this winter and
spring, en subjects ol interest to larm.
ers, by the Farmers' Union. Prof. E. J.
McKinney, of the State Agricultural
College, at Lexington, will begin the se
ries with an instructive talk on improv
ed corn culture.
The lime hat long tinea passed when
the farmer can afford the old methods
of our fathers, which did very well on
$20 land, but in these days when good
farming land is telling arouud $150, he
it losing money who does not koow the
modern methods. One of the best ways
to make the high-priced land pay its
ust per cent, of interest is to learn how
to make it produce more and belter
corn
Prof. Kinney's lecture on better corn
is timely, as the corn plaining season is
upon us. The general public as well as
the farmers of the county are invited to
attend the lecture.
PERSONAL.
is visitug
Sale of Groceries
Groceries cheap but not cheap grocer
ies it what Sewell & McKinney are say
ing to you in this issue of the Climax
Read every word -of their ad. Our
word for it anything they tell you may
be relied upon as a fact. It is chance
to buy anything in the grocery line at
less than the regular value.
Geo. Stewart, of the Kirksville neigh
bor hood, sold a crop of tobacco at the
Farmers' Warehouse in this city this
week at an average of IS eta. On four
acres he raised $900 worth of tobacco, or
a net average of $225 per acre.
Music and Money.
A hey win give you musio and save
you money at the big piano tale, court
day. Starr Piano Co.., Main and Col
lin. ' 30-tf
End Digusting Catarrah
Money Back From B. L Mid
delton if Catarrhal Misery
Does Not Leave You.
Try Ihe ture way. Breathe Booth's
II YOM El over the sore, germ infected
membrane, kill the germs and heal the
sore spots.
Use the little inhaler that comes with
each $1.00 outfit five times through the
day. - At night use the vapor breathing
treatment as directed.
Booth's 1IYOMEI does not contain
an? harmful drug. It is Auslraliau
Eucalyptus combined with effective
Listerian antiseptics.
When the bottle of HYOMEI that
comes with your outfit is gone you can
get another for 50 cents. Just breathe
it no stomach dosing.
Ground Hog Day.
Sunday Eeb. 2, is "ground-bog day,"
and if the "varmint" tees his shadow.
we may expect six more weekt of winter
weather. If the weather it gloomy and
Mr. Hog failt to tee hit reflection, win
ter it broken and we may proceed .with
our apring work, is the belief of many
of the older citizens.
Dsvellinjj with garden and necessary
outbuildinzs at Speedwell, Ky. Mrs
B. G. Powell, Richmond, Ky. Phone
239. 2 U
Opera House To-night
KAY-BEE TWO-REEL PICTURE of
the Civil War and a pretty love story of
a Union toldier't love for a Southern
girl. The vaudeville will be the Orloff
Bros.'s comedy tripple bar act, which is
one of tb best in the business. Come
and hear the good music. Admission 10c
Boar Sells For $5,000. .
McKee Bros., of Forest Home Farm,
near Versailles, have bought from E. 8.
Mayes, ot Springfield, the Duroo Jersey
boar, Defender, 4 years old, together
with twenty-two sows and thirty pigs
for a total of $7,500. The price for De
fender alone was over $5,000, which is
said to be the highest price that has
ever been paid for a hog. Defender was
twice grand champion at the Interna
tional Stock Show and . he was also
grand champion at the Ohio, Indiana
and Illinois Stale shows. He is by
King of Colonels, out of an Orion Chief
sow, and it considered the greatest
Duroo sire in the world. He will be
placed at the head of the McKee Bros
herd.
Just received a new barrel or pure
New Orleans molasses. Betler let us
send you a gallon.
25 tf D. B. McKinney.
Th Food Sale.
The exigencies of church and society
finance have of late years developed
the money raising device called the
"food sale." From the holidays
through the winter it a time of hearty
eating when home made cooking will
alwayt find a ready market.
On the strictly economic basis, it may
be complained that the house-wife putt
50 cenlt worth of material into' a pie
that sells for" only 35. If she would
contribute the 50 cents outright, the
church would be 15 cenlt to the good
She could then tpend ber time darning
stockings or playing bridge.
But intuitive womankind knows per-
feclively that the egg basket and cream
jar can be touched up a half dozen
timet for material worth 50 cents a
time, wben tne -Jla Man would not give
$1.00 in cash more than once Ex.
James Jennings and Miss Dessa Van
Winkle, both of Berea, were united in
marriage yesterday at the county clerk's
office, Squire J. D Dykes performing
the ceremony.
Thursday afternoon at the residence
of the officiating minister, Rev. C. C.
Marshall, of the Biptist church, Mr. J.
Scott Pa ks, of Red House, to Miss Lula
B. Dozier, of White Hall. They will re
side at the home of Mr. Parks, near Red
House, where he is a prosperous far
mer. OnMonday, the 27th, in the parlors
of the Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, by
Elder C. K. Marshall, of this city, Mr.
R. Walter Cornelius and Miss Minerva
Wagoner, both of Chicago. Miss Wag
oner is a granddaughter of Elder Mar
shall and. the young people chose to run
down to Louisville in order that the
bride's grandfather might meet them
there and perform the ceremony. Mr.
Cornelius has held for some years a re
sponsible position with a large wholesale
steel and iron house ia Chicago.
Mr. Shelby Hamilton, of this city, and
Miss Ella Lang, of Dover, were married
at the Phoenix Hotel, Lexington, Wed
nesday afternoon, the ceremony being
performed by Rev. John Hamilton, a
brother of the groom. The wedding was
a quiet one, only a few intimate friends
of the contracting parties being present.
After the Ceremony, the happy couple
left for a short visit to the bride's par
ent, at Dover, and w ill return to Rich
mond tomorrow night at be at home to
their friends in the Douglas & Simmons
flats: The groom is one of Richmond's
most popular young business men, being
cosnected with the well-known firm--of
Hamilton Bros. Tho bride, who is a
very attractive young lady, attended the
Normal School, this city, two years ago
and made many friends here, and will
receive a cordial welcome to our city.
The best wishes for a long and happy
married life are extended Mr. and Mrs
Hamilton by a host of friends in this
city and county.
Sunday's Courier-Journal has the fol
lowing notice of the marriage in that
ci)y Saturday af Mist Elizabeth Taylor,
daughter of Dr. T. J. Tayljr, of this
city:
The wedding of Miss Elizabeth Tay
lor and Mr. Ellis Pettit Cox. of Owens-
boro, was quirtly solemnized Saturday
afternoou at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Ueadley, In Garvin Place.
Rev. Dr. W. Francis Irwin, pastor of
the Fourth-avenue Presbyterian church,
officiated. There were no attendants,
the ceremony ' being performed in the
presence of only the two immediate fam
ilies. '
The bnde, who was given away by
her father, Dr. Thomas James Taylor,
of Richmond, wore a tailored gown o
dark blue poplin cloth, with a hat trim
med in a white bird of paradise. Her
corsage bouquet was of lavender orchids
and lilies of the valley.
The house was arranged witn spring
flowers and potted foliage.
Immediately after the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Cox loft for a two weekt' wed
dinir trip in the South, and upon their
return will make thair home in Owent-
boro with the groom's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Geo. H. Cox.
Percheron Mares For Sale.
Both regisiered and high grade; two
to five years "old. II. T. Brown & Co.
Lexington, Ky. Office phone 41; res
dence 2105. 29 2m
For Rent
Good busin ss house on First Street,
adjoining me, now occupied by MikePe
ters, for rent. Apply to
2l-tf A. Dobrowskt.
Rooms For Rent
Rooms for rent in Collins building.
Modern improvements. Lady
preferred. Apply to N. B.
age.
1
tenants
Dealher
29 tf
Furnished Rooms For Rent
Furnished rooms for rent. -Prefer
men. Good place for formal students.
Mrs. Clara Doty Traylor, 214 Collins
street, city. iJU tr
Stove For Sale.
Large healing stove for sa'e. Used
only one season. Good as new. Call at
Harvey's Douglas' and see it. Mrs.
Clara Doty Traylor.244 Collins St. 30tf
For Sale or Rent
I will sell or rent my residence "West-
over Terrace on vv est ilain street.
Richmond. Possession given at once.
For terms, apply to Thos. J. Smith,
Frankfort, Ky. 21tf
Boarders Wanted.
I have taken a flat at 130 Second St.,
and am prepared to take boarders; can
furnish meals and lodging or meals only
as preferred. My apartments are new
ly fixed up and everything is clean, new
furniture throughout, water works and
other modern improvements. Mrs. T.
B. Jones, 130 Second street. 35-21
Have you teen the Greek dance? It it
rich. "Mr Bob" at Opera House next
Tuesday night. 35 21
Fodder For Sale.
I have six to c ight hundred shocks of
fodder acd a splendid place to feed it
and can haul same and do the feeding at
a reasonable price. I am also prepared
to deliver any where in town on short
notice any quantity of fodder at reason
able price. J. R. Azbill, Main street
liveryman. Phone 99. 35 tf
at
Don't fail to tee "Mr. Bob"
House.
Opera
tf
Step To The Phone
i And Say It
Whether your wants may be for drugs, medicines,
toilet articles, drug: store sundries, stationery, candy cr
cigars. Whether you need a necessity or luxury ycu
can depend upon our phone service and our prompt
delivery. Telephone to us for all you drug store wants
and you will soon have cultivated a worth while habit,
one that will save you unnecessary worry, time and
trouble. We are proud of our very prompt delivery
service. Nothing: extra is charged for this accommo
dation. It's for your use so use it.
PERRY'S
The Va Store
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
jy loe.l ipplletlju. tlwy Mnr.Q ! tb.
ildraird lurtkm of tbi- far. Tb r. to mir '
kjj tumr tlt-a f m.. limI tl ,t 1. fcy cotifarV u-
4l n-miie. t.fUr4 H .UM-tl by . It lUiB.-J
c m iln km t tbv n..ion- lining if the tut thLn
Tut-. Wbeo ll.l. nt ! Inm-ii Jvu h; tp
VnuiUllnir aud ar lai-rtct b.rtug. aid b.
U entirely -Immi1 1vuiuj is rruii. mn i
unk-M tkt. inflammation tan b t. k"n out anJ
cilia tnbe rt-atort-d to Ita u-rm.l coBditk a. hear
ing will be (jpscrori-d f.a-i-ver: Hn ca-i :t '
tea are rauard by Catarrh, wtairb hi notl in b-t
aa I tt.-nx-d eorlltlon mocou. aurfa-a.
Vi'e will It One Hnndrrd llljr for any re
xt lie; f.iesa (-aoid by e::tarrh that raao.it b
ron-d by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Bead foe eirc
U"' frW" r. J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, O.
told by Dmsirlata, T5e.
Take Mall's family rilla for eowtlpaUoav
field Seeds.
Field seeds at wholesale pwces direct
to the consumer. I have a full line of
choice field seeds and can save you
money on your Winter and Spring tup
ply. Write to me for price list and
samples.
W. BUSH NELSON, Seed man,
J93m fri . Lexington, Ky.
Hair Dressing.
Mrs. Maud Mackey Walker has just
returned from the city, where she has
been taking an extra course in hair
dressing. She hat brought back many
new styles. Bring your combings and
have them made into the many new
styles. 207 W. Main street. Phone
43. 14 6m
.No trouble about getting your money
if you burn out. Talk to Buraam. the
insurance man. . lt-lf
Public Sale
1 WILL ON
S&tnrday, February 15th
at 11 o'clock, sell 40 acres of land on
the west side of county road or exten
sion of Third-st. Said land will be sol.
as a whole and in five acre lots the
way it produces most mouey will re
accepted. However, from the lot near
est the L. & A. depot and tack, will ti
euttS feet to make the steel wider
which runs back west to Waller bea-
jett's farm.
The remainder of this 5 acres will be
livided into town lots 50 feel wide by
10(5 feet deep.
This land is very rich and raises ecx. J
crops of anything. Will easily maK
2.000 pounds of tobacco to the acre.
Now is the chance to buy a small far-u
only one-half mile from the court
house. Tbe sale will be to the highest
and best bidder and there will be no by
bidding. TERMS OP SALE One-half cav.
and bVance payable in six months se
cured by negotiable notes bearing 8 per
cent, interest from date of sale.
S. Neville Moberley
35 6t
When in need ol rtlacksmiihin
iny of its branches, Fanning Impie
jnents. Buggies. Carriages Wag'ir.s,
Rubber tires Ac, get prices from R. K.
Miller, Union City, Ky. tf
Notice in Regard to
er
The Greek Dance in the entertain
ment for the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary
will be given by one of the most attrac
tive young women in the Blue-grass.
Though a Fayette county girly she is a
granddaughter of Madison, her fore
bears for generation! having lived here.
To make your entire plant bed grow
even all over and no waste plants, use
the best high-grade tobacco fertilizer
Sold and guaranteed by D. B. Shackel
ford & Co. 34-4t
On and after January 1, 1913, the price of ga? will be aa follows:
For the first 5,000 cubic feet, $1.50 per 1,000 cubic feet, less discount of 25 cents
1,000 if paid on or before the fifteenth of the succeed insr month.
For all gas used each month above 5,000 cubic feet, $1.00 per 1,0C0 cubic feet.
The reason for this is two-fold: .
First, the Company has to f jrnish, maintain and read a meter for every consu;r.-r,
and the absolute cost of doing this is the same whatever the amount of gas used. Rut the
relative cost is loss in proportion as the amount of gas used is greater. The Company tun
therefore afford to sell a greater amount of gis at a less rate than a small amount.
Second, the Company hopes that this reduction in price will lead to a greater use of
gas for both domestic and commercial purposes. If it does these, this reduction will p:--bably
be followed at some future date by a still further reduction.
Gas arcs for commercial lighting will be furnished free by the Company and main
tained at cost.
Gas stouea, heaters and fixtures will be sold at cost by the Company, 5.00 Jo'.vn and
1.00 per month. The saving to the consumer by this arrangement may be seen by the fol
lowing comparison.
Detroit Ranges, No. 1812, catalog price $25.00
Gas Water Heaters, No. 9, catalog price $ 1 5.00 -Reflex
Gas Inverted Burners, catalog price $250
Balh Room Gas Heaters, catalog price $5.00
The Company cannot afford to furnish and maintain a gas meter for less than 12.)
a year. Hence consumers must pay this amount for gas per year, whether used or cut,
otherwise the gas will be shut off and the meter removed
Richmond Water & Light Company
Telephone 82
Our Price 5 18.00
Our Price 5 10.00
Our PriceS 150
Our Price 3 2.50
uui "A
"00
Mrs. W. P. Baxter it visiting friends
in Lexington.
Miss Marianne Collins
friends in Tennessee.
Mrs. J. A. Turpin is viiting her
daughter, Mrs. Edwards, in Corbin.
Mr. Wm. Marstellar is at home after
an extended visit in Kvrope.
Miss Helen Bennett is entertaining
today with a luncheon-bridge.
Mrs. Ellen Wilson spent Sunday with
Mrs. C B. Port wood, in Lexington.
Attorney Clarence Miller, of Irvine,
was in the city Thursday on business.
Miss Blanche Crawford, of Mt. Ver
non, is a student at the Normal School.
Mrs. S. R. McGuire, of Beattyville,
wat a guest Tuesday ot Jars. Harry
Scrivener.
Mr. Lin dell P. Evans, of Glasgow,
Montana, is visiting Dr. and Mra..(i. W.
Evans.
Mrs. Robert Harris is at home from
Louisville, where she went to consult
a specialist.
Mrs. J. M. Rainey, of Mt. Sterling, is
tbe guest of her sister, Mrs. C. 11. Plgg,
on Second-st.
Miss Mattie Pigg has returned from
Lexington from a visit to her aunt,
Mrs U. T. Wilkerson.
Mrs. S. P. Deatherage has relumed
from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Bruce, in Stanford.
Mrs. Alex R. Denny who has been ill
at her home on lireck Avenue for sever
al days, is belter at this writing.
Mr. Arnold Brady, of Stanford, and
Mr. Billy Myers, of Louisville, are the
ruests of Mimes Grace and Mary
Ham mom.
Mrs. J. B. Parrent.' of nopkiosville,
comes tonight for a visit to her neices,
Mesdames A. D. and C. D. Miller, on
the Lexington pike.
Mrs. D. T. Wilkerson. of Islington,
nee Miss Mattie Pigg. of this place, will
leave early in February to sptnd the
remainder of the winter ia r lorida.
Miss Hazel Woolstein, of Paris, and
her guest. Miss Mildred Col?en, of
Uuntintrion, W. Va., are spending the
week with Miss Georgia Lackey.
H Dr. U. C. Tope, formerly cf Kirks
vile, has located at Siiawhan Bourbon
county, for the practice of his profes
sion. He ask us lo send him the Cli
max, shvs he can't do without it.
Mr. D. W. Black, of Richmond, has
been here on a visit to his relatives, Mr.
nrd Mrs. J. E. Black on Jefferson St.
Mr. J. E. Black has been quito sick the
past week but his friends will be p!ad
lo know that he is improvir-g SVin-
ctlever Democrat.
a- L.li.an Jvisrer and Miss Keith
A!:.n have entered the Sii X
jn Uirt.rr.ocd Miss
Jones ar d J" .s l.i-.-. ie Ko u.son 1
lcelhifliniO
I "Every Picture
jl '- - TtU a Story." f '
(V. - jjg$
liiio.inicBy;s
IN RICHMOND
If Your Back Aches and Your Kidneys are Weak, Get the Kidney Remedy That
Has Been Proved GOOD Again and Again Right Here in Richmond dt
JRicfirraondl People Tell It
Are YOUR Kidneys Weak?
HOW TO TELL First read the testimony and learn what Doan't
Kidney Pills have done for others.
Then if your back aches, if sharp pains strike you when stooping or
lifting; if you are lame in the morning, tire too easily; if you have dizzy
spells and are nervous, despondent and inclined to worry over trifles; if the
kidney secretions are highly colored and full of sediment, if pa..ages are
loo frequent, scanty, painful or scalding, it is likely that your kidneys
need quick attention.
Take a sample of the urine and let it stand for 21 hours. If a sandy,
brick-dust like sediment settles to the bottom of the receptacle, there is
evidonce enough lo suspect tbe kindeys.
LAUREL STREET
Mrs. Nelson Rossl 419 Laurel street,
Richmond, Ky., say: "Ihrveoften re
commended Doan's Kidney Pills and I con
sider them a splendid remedy. My kid
neys were irregular in action and I had
pains through my back At times I was
nervous and dixzy. Seeing Doan's Kid
ney Pills advertised, 1 obtained a box at
Middelton's Drug Store and gave them a
trial. They soon made me feel betler in
every way."
Mrs. E. Roberts, 4',5 Laurel street.Rich
mmid, Ky., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills
have been used in mv family with very
goon results and we recommend them
strongly. A member of our family had
pains in bis back nd the action of the
kidnesy was irregular. Doan's Kidney
Pi lis were used, being obtained at Middel
ton's Drug Store and they gave great relief."
BIG HILL AVENUE
Mrs S. W. Parks, 132 Big Hill Avenue.
R chmond, Ky., says: "I had severe pains
in my back and at limes the action of my
kidneys becaras irregular. I was also
nervous and dizzy and mornings when I
awoke I felt stiff and lame. 1 heard of
Doan's Kidney Pills and got a supply at
Middelton's Drug Store. They stopped
the pain and regulated the kidney actl n
I am g'ind to recommend thorn to anyone
who has kidney trouble."
Mrs L. H. Tood, 123 Bi? Hill Avenue,
Richmond, Ky., says: "Doan's Kidney.
Bills did me a graat deal of good and I
recommend them highly. I felt run down
and in need of a kidney medicine when I
heard of Doan's Kidney P:lis i- ot my
supply at MidJeh.on's Drug Store. They
made me feel better and stronger in every
way."
WALNUT STREET
Mrs. J. Davis, 420 Walnut street, Rich
mond, Ky., says: I think there it no other
remedy equal to Doan's Kidney Piiis for
kidney trouble. I was nervous, dizzy and
at nights could not rest well. 1 felt tired
in the morning and my back paiDed me.
Doan's Kidney Pilla were recommended
to me and I used tome, getting them at
Middelton's Drug Store. They gave me
entire relief."
M. M. Grinstead, 433 Walnut st.. Rich
mond, Ky.. says: "Since I used Doan't
Kidney Pills 1 bad uo more backache and
I feel that I can tell other what a good
remedy it is. Besides pains in my back
and kidneys I had other symptoms of kid
ney complaint. Seeing Doan's Kidney
Pills advertised, 1 obtained a box at Mid
delton's Drug Store and they cured me."
S. ESTILL AVENUE
Wm. Pallew, S Estill Avenue, Rich
mond, Ky., says: "I can say thai Doan's
Kidney Pills are a fine kidney medicine.
My kidneys were weak and the action was
too frequent and the passages of tho se
cretions were scanty and painful. At
tight I was bothered a great deal. I also
had severe pains in my back. Seeing
Doan's Kidney Pills advertised, I obtained
a supply at Middelton's Drug Store and
they quickly stopped the trouble."
HALLIE IRVINE STREET
Mrs. Pearl Boen, 109 Hallie Irvine st ,
Richmond, Ky., says: "I have used
Doan's Kidney Pills myself and in my fam
ily wi'h highly satisfactory results. My
back ached and my kidneys were discol
ored. At times I was nervous and did not
sleep well. I felt little like getting about
in fact I felt miserable in every way ontil
I used Doan's Kidney Pills, procured at
Middelton's Drug Store. I began to feel
fine immediately after I commenced tak
taking them and cootiued use made me
better in every way."
LyndaJe Avenue Race 5t
J. Bush, 521 Lyndale Avenue, Rich
moni. Ky., says: 'I have nsed a good
many kidney remedies but none ever
helped me much until I took Doan's Kid
ney Pills. My kidneys were irregular in
action and my back pained me. Doan's
Kidney Pills procured at Middelloo's Drug
Siore gave me entir relief."
John Abner, carpenter and cabinet
maker, 1011 Kace street, Richmoad. . Ky.,
says: "My experience with Doan's Kid
ney Pills leaves me to recommed them lo
anyone having kidney trouble. I sufferrnl
from pains in my back and my kidneys
were irregular in action. I uted Doan's
Kidney 1'iils. procured at M dJeiton't
Druz Store anJ they relieved me at once.
ly kiJnevs became normal and my other
troubles ceased:"
V.
-Vyrt:e A
-
i
f
Soli at i dro?2ists and genera stores, 50; a lax, or rrulkd upon rccc-t ci piice fcy FOSTER-MILEUuN CO., FL
2.
::-!o. N. Y.
7

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