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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, May 27, 1913, Image 2

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77 Showing
of Hands
when covered with our beautiful Silk Gloves
becomes a matter of proper pride. Every
lady who makes any pretense to style will
have at least two pair of these
Fine Summer Gloves
elegant, cool and comfortable. They are by
no means expensive. Fancy stitched and
strongly made throughout. Come in and try
on a air. -They will tempt you
McKEES
The Richmond Climax.
fnblih twry Tuesday m4 frUur Aftaraeaa
IflECLIMAX PRINTING CO
(Incorporated.)
A. B. Miller, ret W. G. White, Sec I Trees.
MENS WEARS
Our Shop has the reputation for QUALITY in MENS
WEARS
Stacv-Adams Shoes; Swell Shed Shoes;
V. L. Douglas Shoes; Stetsons' Felt
Hats; Hopkins' Straw Hats; Manhattan
Shirts; Wilson Bros. Shirts; Wilson Bros.
Underwear in many styles, both Union
Suits and two piece, also the B. V. D.
brands. The Interwoven hosiery in silk
and lisle that has no equal for wear and
satisfaction. There are no lines on the
market that stand higher than those
mentioned.
Our Vim- ..I Neckwear. 'olars, Handkerchiefs are full. METS CLOTH
ING A i'K 'l.U.TY. See I he (15.00 Suits. Satisfied customers
are tliose that buy here.
RICE & ARNOLD, ovtjpricehoise
It 8 aSTEP SAVER.
V.ts. Housekeeper :-
The health cf ycur whole family depends
upon ycur kitchen. Its poor policy to econ
omize in your kitchen furnishings. No woman
should save on her kitchen things, that SHORT
EN LABOR and make things more SANITARY- Buy
a kitchen cabinet. We know you will want one
if ycu examine our special line of them. It
will save you hundreds of steps every day and
make dinner getting Just fun. The PRICES we
charge for them are small compared to their
real value, and we'll arrange the payments to
suit you.
W. F. HIGGINS
Furniture, Carpets Stoves and Ranges
OpKjsite Hotel Glyndon Richmond, Ky
Headquarters tor O'Cedar Mops and Domestic
Vacuum Cleaners
TAN
2
PaODTDTD-p"
Now $2,50
Former Price $4.00
TRY
FOR 5HOL5 THAT WILL WLAR
209 West Mam Street J
Lost A Hound Bitch.
White hound bitch, black and tan
kpota, one-eyed and bob-tailed. I -eft my
place three miles from Lancaster, on
Ituckeye pike, on night of May IH1I1. A
reward for her return. Towles T. Wal
ker, Lancaster, Ky. R. F. I). 3. GS 2t
Wanted, Your WooL
Dou'l aell your wool without teeing
Elmer Deatberage. He is paying the
highest cash market price. Plenty racks.
Skating rink building. 60 4t
Pur groceries at reasonable prices.
Lackey & Todd. 47 If t
E. C. Walton i
B. D. Gordon I
Lessees
$1.00 FEB
IX ADVANCE
YEA
MAY 27. 1913
Col. T.I). Marcum, of, Catlettsburg,
is an applicant for the appointment of
deputy commissioner of pensions, a po
sition for whieh he is eminently quali
fied and for which he fills the requisite
announced by the Secretary of the Inle
rior that the appointee must be an hon
orably discharged soldier of the Civil
War, on the Union side. Col. Marcum
eave four of the best years of his life to
the service of his country, when brave
men were needed, and served' most gal
lantly. Returning from the war he set
about making himself useful in peace.
For awhile he was a most successful ed
itor and publisher and later served as
Register of the Land Office with Gov.
McCreary during his frVst term. He has
always taken an active part in politics
and no democrat of his section has done
more to advance the interests of the par
ty. His appointment to the office he
seeks would, therefore, be a compliment
to the old soldier and a graceful recognt
tion of the worth of a true democrat and
an accomplished gentleman.
That anniversary edition of the Inte
rior Journal is a daisy and Editor Shel
ton M. Sautley is being warmly congrat
ulated on his superb etort. There are 1G
pages of it and it is profusely illustrat
ed from first to last. The reading mat
ter is of a very high class and the write-
up of Stanford and Lincoln county ises
pecially good. The paper was issued in
celebration of its 5Uh anniversary, but
in justice to Mr. Saufley we will stale
he has not been publishing it quite that
long. He issued the big paper on the
day the bankers met at Stanford and
each gentleman present found a copy of
the souvenir edition by his plate when
he partook of the splendid dinner set by
the ladies ef the Christion church of
that city. Editor Saufley is one of the
best and most progressive newspaper
men in the State and he is setting a pace
with his Interior Journal that is making
the rest of his country kin hump them
selves to keep even in seeing distance.
PERSONAL
ith
Mrs. 1). E. Flora spent Sunday w
her mother at Lexington.
Mrs. J. W. Zaring was in Lexington
the tirst of the week.
Mr. E. W. Youne, of Shelbyville, has
been with Allen taring.
Miss Martha Allen has returned from
a visit to friends, in Mavsville.
Mrs. Charles Hendren, of Beatlyville,
was a visitor here Monday.
.Miss tary nice lias returned from a
visit to relatives in Lexington.
Miss Katherine McOord, of Winches
ter, is visiting Miss Marianne Collins.
Miss Duncan Foster returned home
Saturday from Mary Baldwin College in
irginia.
Miss Mollie Fife was hostess of the
Married Ladies Bridge Club Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Collins, of Crittenden, is the
guest of her daughter Mrs. Ronald C.
Oldham.
Mr. Ge rge Myers and son, Melvin
are spending several days in Cincinnati
and Pay ton.
The Young Ladies Music club met
with Miss Christine Sandlin Saturday
ailernoon.
Mrs. Walker Reid, of Mt. Sterling,
was the guest last week of Mrs. IX M.
Chenaull.
Miss Eli.abelh Farley has returned
from Columbia, where he has been
le&cumg in is season.
Mrs. C. A. Amy, of Paris, visited her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Wilson, at
lied House.
Mr Merritt Powell left last Sunday to
accept a position with an electric com
pany in Canada.
Mrs. E. II. Helburn. or Middlesboro,
has been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
-eale Ilennett.
Messrs. Slaughter Sparks and John B.
Erd, of the Alhambra, spent Sunday in
Lexington.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Wiggins are now in
Chicagt, and will return home in a few
davs. W incliester Sun. .
Mrs. Mary Dean, of the Normal School,
spent last Saturday and Sunday with
home folks in Nicholasville.
Mrs. Cinda Karr is the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. JUcUaughey. rrom here
Mrs. Karr will go to Bealtyville to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Pamstb
Mr. Elmer Deiss, who is employed by
.Mason Hanger Company, spent Sunday
with Inenus here.
Mr. Charles Powell, Jr., Is spending a
few days with homefolks before joining
ins lather in r lorida.
Hon. L. B. Herrington and Jennings
Maupin were in Frankfort the first of
the week on business.
Miss Margaret Douglas has returned
from Midway, where she has been at
tending school this year.
Miss Mabel Crowder. of Richmond
Normal School, was here Tuesday and
yestercay Anderson .News.
Dr L. II. Itlanton, who has been quite
ill for several days, is resting easier this
afternoon Danville Messenger.
Miss Marie Louise Kellogg is spending
a week wnn her grandmother, Mrs.
Morgan, in Lexington.
Mrs. Roger liurlingame, nee Miss
Lucy Booker, of Louisville, is visiting
menus and relatives here.
Mr. Wesley Winklor, L. &N. operator
at Irvine, spent the week-end with his
aunt, Mrs. A. r . ilson, at Red House.
Mrs. Annie Walton and Miss Lucile
Walton are attending the Commence
ment excercises in Stanford this week.
Chief and Mrs. J. II. Allman are back
from Cincinnati, where they spent sev
eral days with their son, Mr. Clark All
man. Miss Mary SuTlivan spent Sunday with
her brother, Hon. J. A. Sullivan, in Lex
ington She round him considerably
improved.
Mrs. GB. Kennedy, and daughter,
Miss Louise Todd, or Winchester, and
Miss Mary Martin, of this city, are guests
of Mrs. S. A. Wilson at Waco.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Cosby, of the
White Hall section, are receiving con
gratulations on thearrivalof afine 10-lb.
boy, who has been named Henry E.
Cosby.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Carr. of Lex
ington, were hre Sunday the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Pope, Mayor and
Mrs. Samuel Rice and Judge and Mrs.
U. C. Rice.
Mrs. Elmer Deatherage entertained
ith a beautiful luncheon Friday in
honor of her sister, Mrs. Otto Vollen
weider, of Ohio, Covers were laid for
seventeen.
Embroideries 8c
A choice lot of Embroid
eries worth up to 35 and
50o. Choice during sale
8 cents
The Standard of
Excellence for
more than a quar
ter of a century
Established 1885
J. LIAISON
114416 N. Upper-st
Lexington, Ky
This house i s
distinctive in Us
Style, Serv i e e
and its Sensible
Prices
Calicoes 5c
All standard print Cli
coes 5c. Regular price
7 1-2 and 8 13c. During
this sale, choice 5c
Have You Attended Our Great May Reduction Sale?
If not you have missed a rare treat which you should avail yourself of at once and get all you need for summer
wear and household use at prices you cannot possibly get later on. All this Springs m3rchandise that we are of
fering, the kind that can be depended on for Quality. 5tyle and Durability in all the new fabrics and colors. Come
at once and get what you want while assortments are large.
3?c
Dependable "Quality" Silks
SILK MESSALINES 18 inches wide and
worth 50c In all colors, including black and
white, bxtra good quality.
Sale price, a yard
WASH HABUTAIS AND TUB SILKS
30 in, wide and in a large variety of stripes
and colors. Regular price 85o and LQ
$1. Sale price, a yard D7C
SILK SERGES. STRIPED AND PLAIN
MESSALINES-30 inches wide. Com
plete color assortment of plain messalines.
Large an varied line of colors in serges and
striped messalines. Regular price $1.00
and $1.25 a yard. Keduo- fi7r
tion Sale Price, per yard... " "
CHARMUESE A most desirable fabrlo in a
large color assortment. Just the thing for .
dresses, wraps etc.
$1.49 $1.79 $2.19
$1.75 $2 and $2.25 $2.50 and $3
Regular Price Regular Price Regular Price
CREPE METEORS 44 inches wide in a
beautiful color assortment. Regular Price
S2.50 a yard Reduction
Sale Price, per yard
$1.89
Light Weight Dress Goods
53c
FRENCH CH ALLIES One of the most
sought after materials for dresses. Over
50 patterns from which to make a choice
in all the new colors. Worth 75 cents a
yard. Reduction
Sale Price, per yard ,.
$1.50 AND $1.75 SUITINGS Plain and
fancy suitings in a very large assortment of
materials and colors. fljf 1Q
Your Choice at 7
$2.00 SUITINGS Every piece of suiting must
go. Plain and fancy in all the leading col
ors. Choice tf 1 C
per yard J .3
$45 and $4750 Tailored Suits
Made-to-order $32.50 and $35
In order to keep our tailers busy during this
part of the season, which is usually very quiet,
we will make to your order a man tailored suit
for $32.50 and 135 Material selected from our
regular $1.50 and $2 suitings. These suits will
have only the highest class of workmansihp and
lined with Skinntr's Peau de Cyne, guaranteed
satin. The regular price of these suits are $45
and $17.50. All work under the supervision of
Miss Brennan. For a limited time only
Tailored Suits, Coats and Dresses
All onr tailored suits must be disposed of at once. You can not af
ford to pass these great values by
(22 50 Sui's at $27 50 Suits at $32 50 Suits at
$13.75
$16.25
$2 1 .25
All our Coats go at two prices. If you are in need of a lighter
weight coat for summer use, now is the time and this is the place to buy
Coats valued at $20 Coats valued at
$1255
$18.75
SILK DRESSES A beautiful assortment of silk foulard 9
dresses worth $10 During this sale, choice at t
CREPE de CHINE and METEOR DRESSES: The very best materials
used in these great dresses. - Made of the most fashionable of ma
terials and tastily trimmed and sold up to $27 50. Comes in navy,
taupe, visliria, tan, brown, black and while T I C 1C
Choice during this sale 4 J-J
HOUSE DRESSES: The very best house dresses made of -percale, calico
and ginghams. Regular price $1.00 and $1.25. Q$r
During this sale yourchoice at 79c and '
Twenty-five choice linen, and corduroy dresses in white, pink, blue and
.$4.25
tan. Regular price $5 and $5.50. During this sale
your choice at
$3250
$35.00
Regulrr price $45 Regular price $47.50
$5 to $7.50 Silk Petiicoats $3 29
One hundred new silk petticoats in all the bright new shades. Tans,
navys, kings, American Eeauty, Kelly Green, and two-tone effects in mes
salines and taffetas. Regular price of the garments are
t to $7.50. Choice during this sale
Sweaters at $2.95 and $4.15
Nothing takes the place of sweater coats forouling wear and cool sum
mer nights. The regu'ar price of these garments
are $3 50 to $5 50, during this sale
WAISTS AT SPECIAL PRICES
200 waists, made to sell for $1.25 and $1.00 in voile, batiste and
crepe. Many trimmed in Bulgarian colors. Qp
Choice during this sale . OC
WASH SILK WAIST: Regular price $3.50 and $4.00, in white and
striped effects.- Cijioice
during this sale at
UMBRELLAS
$3.29
.$2.95, $4.15
.$2.95
About 35 high class silk umbrellas, with silver, gold and pearl han
dles. Many handles detachable and are worth much more 02 ff
than the price of umbrella complete. Your choice P3.vU
43c
Wash Goods, White Goods and
Linens
GINGHAMS 9 1 2c Every piece of 12 1-2 and
15c ginghams must be closed out. Your
choice of two hundred pieces Q 1
per tard ' i
36 INCH PERCALES 9 1 2c-150 pieces of
light and dark grounds. Regular price
121-2. Yourchoice Q 1
per yard ' 2""
CORDUROYS A large and varied stock to
21c, 29c and 39c
SECO SILK CREPES-A silk and cotton
crepe in a large range of evening and street
shades. Regular price 35c. OQ
Your choice per yard .
SILK AND STRIPE RATINES A beau
tiful lustrous fabric. Regular price 5t)c.
Your choice
per yard .
VOILES A large collection of voiles, worth
up to 50 cents. -I 1
Choice per yard t
42-INCH RATINES-In all the wanted shades
Just the thing for suits and dresses. Ol.
Regular price $1. Choica. a yard..-"',"
MERCERIZED BATIISTE A highly mer
cerized fabric, 40 inches wide and 1 Q
worth 25c. Choice, a yard ' "
LINEN PONGEE 21 inches wide and mer
cerize" I. A great fabric for dresses in a
large range of colors. Regular price 35
Choice Qr
per yard
36-INCH LINEN SUITINGS-Extra heavy
in large range of colors, including white.
Also several black and while effects in
'checks, stripes and mixtures. Regalar
price 50 cents. Choice Q
or these, per yard J 7fc
64-INCH UNBLEACHED DAMASK All
linen. Regular price 50 and 00 cents.
Choice 3Qr
per yard
GLASS TOWELS 13x30 inches hemmed.
Resular price $1.50 a dozen. During ibis
- Sale
per dozen . .
.$1.19
Mr. II. R. Tevis made a business trip
to Lexington today.
Messrs. N. B. Doatherage. C. D. Pat-
lie. J. J. Greenleaf and others are at
tending the Confederate reunion at Chat
tanooga.
Miss Lettie Mae McRoberts and Mr.
John McRoberts, of-Lancaster, spent
Surdav with Dr. and Mrs. C. U. Vaught.
Miss McRoberts sails this week for an
extended trip abroad.
Mrs. T. J. Taylor left hut week to
make her home in New Orleans with
her mother and sister. Mrs. Taylor has
many friends here who regret that they
have to give her up.
Dr. W. K. Price, of Cottonbure. at
tended the annual meeting in Louisville,
last week of the Stale Eclectic Medical
Association and was honored by being
elected vice-president of that body.
Miss Marv Martin and Geneva Mc
Carthy, two graduates of the Caldwell
High School, look the county certincate
examination at the "Normal last week
and both received first class certificates.
Col. W. P. Walton. Mr. G. Frank
Vaughan and wife. Miss Mary Miller
Walton and Messrs. Andrew Ellett and
John Priddy. of Lexington, motored over
Sunday afternoon and were guests oi fc
C. Walton.
The rollowing ladies are attending
,he C. W. B. M. Convention now in ses
sion in Lancaster; Mesdames George
Simmons, Ballard Luxon. Bessie Chen-
ault, R. E. Turley, J. P. Mann and S.
I. Deatherage.
Misses Callie Miller Shackelford and
Julia White, of Richmond, were in Lex
ington Friday. Mrs. J. D. Dykes, of
Richmond, has returned from the Lex
ington hospital m uch improved in health
Lexington Herald.
Rev. E. B. Barnes went to Stanford
Sunday night and delivered the bacca
laureate sermon to the graduates of the
Stanford High School. From there Mr.
liarnes went to Lancaster to attend the
C. W. B. M. Convention. .
Mrs. James W. Caperton very delight
fully entertained The Daughters of the
American Revolution Monday after
noon. An interesting talk was given by
Mrs. Howard Neale and Mrs. Hasbrook
Haynes, or Detroit, Mich., was the
guest orTi""' r
Ask for "MALY." Highest quality
09 2t
of patent flour.
All Are Local Pages.
We are frequently asked to put cer
tain contrikuted artie'es or items which
some of our patrons deem of especial im
portance on the "local page. we are
alwajsglad to accommodate, but we
have no especial local patre. In fact, we
claim that all of ihe pages of the Climax
are lo "si, tor on each of them is found
local happenings and items of local in
terest. l fits issue has two extra pages
and on each, as well as the four others,
we think our readers will find local lore.
Knowing that the average reador wants
as much local matter as possible in his
home paper, it is the aim of the Climax
to devote Just as much space as possi
ble to that class oi news, and we do it
frequently at the expense of editorial
and other matter.
We handle all kinds of flower seeds,
and bulbs.
61-tf D. B. McKinnev.
For Sale
1 will offer for sale before the Court
House door in Richmond, on Court Day
Monday, June ,2
: at 2 o'clock
the following machinery:
1 18-bp Traction Engine with long cab
1 36x50 Thresher with wind stacker
and short bagger.
1 Birdsell clover huller, Monitor, Jr.
1 coo Awagon and a lot of utensils used
with a threshing outfit.
Anyone wishing any information ows
cerning this machinery can call on the
undersigned at the offic of the Rich
mond Lumber Co.
LL SOPER.
OF
THREE DESIRABLE SMALL FARMS
"X
o -7-
Ao Nob - NO 3
2S.0I 49.36 . V
lS COTTOSf
The
Having determined to quit farming, I have placed in the hand of Harris & Speakes, of Paris, Ky., to be sold at
public outcry, on the premises, on
WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1913, AT 2 O'CLOCK P M.
my farm located seven miles from Richmond, Ky., on the Lancaster pike, and containing about 103 acres,
farm will be offered in thrpp trapt.s anrl t.hpn oq a urVinla o,i k;
- u ,1 uuu uuc U1U Wl U1US iit LtrDLtMl
TRACT NO. 1 CONTAINS 33.62 ACRES, lying at intetsection of Lancaster and Menelus pike, all in -mss
except five acres for tobacco. It has a five acre tobacco barn and never failing water
sp JSaSS cote, bar.
This farm is all good productive land, located in an excellent farming district, in a splendid neighborhood
convenient to churches schools, stores and within one-half mile of Silver Creek station od L. & N ra hmd S
SQff$ h7. aK"? deSi-rT t0 pUr?haSe a Sma11 ,arm' building site on htiST
per 2S tW CqUal PS' due iQ Qe and two J. deferred notebearing 6
TEVIS RAYBURN
, For further information caU on Scrivner& James, Richmond, KJm who will take pleasure in showing the
-2L
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