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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, December 10, 1913, Section 1, Image 3

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Wo Have the Agency For It, It la the
Many Richmond People in
cial interest i t
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IfVfeCant hr.TOp
For TUe Wife
A Gift for Climax Readers
stop Your
The Climax has arranged with one of the largest
Magazine and Newspaper Agencies of New York to
get at reduced rates any newspaper, magazine or
periodical that is published Political, Scientific, Lit
erary, Musical, Farm Papers, in fact anything. We
get everything (with possibly a few exceptions) at
less than publishers prices. In connection with The
Climax we propose to give them at actual cost to us
to subscribers OF The Climax ' only. This saves
you some money from 10 to 50 per cent-besides the
trouble and expense of ordering.
Consult us by mail, or telephone 69, or we prefer
you should come to our office and talk it over before
you place your order. This is a reading age. Madi
son county people are a reading people.. Everybody
reads. Not a family in the county but what should
take advantage of our proposition. Try it one
year. Remember if one member of the family is a
subscriber to The Climax every member of the fam
ily is entitled to the benefits of our offer.
This offer is good at any time so if your subscrip
tion to any paper or magazine you are now taking
has not expired, come and see us when it does ex
pire before you renew.
Climax Printing Company
The Richmond Climax.
PaMibe4 I very e4M4r
A. ft. Miller, Pre. W. 6. Sec TreM.
DECEMBER 10. 1913
Frank M. TnosiASOJi, editor of the
Georgetown News, was nominated by a
majority of the Democratic councilmen
elect as mayor of Georgetown. Mr.
Thomason is one of the best known news
paper men in Kentucky and with his ex
cellent paper has always stood for the
enforcement of law, even to the point
of jeopardising his own life. His selec
tion to this important office will be to
the credit of the city of Georgetown, as
those acquainted with the mayor-elect
realize the duties imposed will be fear
lessly and conscienciously discharged.
The lure of the Thanksgiving turkey
made the first break in the Democratic
Senate program devised to rush the Ad
ministration Currency Bill through that
body before the holidays. After work
ine all tiav on the measure, with but a
slim attendance., the conference of Sen
ate Democrats flatly declined to bold a
night scheduled session.
Now honest, Mr. Senator, wasn't there
something else besides turkey that made
the Senators disinclined to hold a night
Secretary McAduo issued a state
ment Friday declarsng that banks thro'
out the country reported to be restrict
ing credits in order to meet the provis
ions of the expected currency law, are
making a mUtake. He announced that
the resources of the treasury will be at
the disposal of the br.nks to aid them in
complying with the new law when it is
put on the statute books.
Dr. J. N. McCobm ack, the member of
the Legislature from Bowling Green, bas
made some very splendid sueestions
to facilitate and expedite legislation.
The doctor will make a most uceful
member of the Legislature if he doesn't
try to run it Elizabethtown News.
Uave you noticed that the Constitu
tional amendment carried in every
county where the local newspapers fa
vored them and lost where the local
press opposed them? This is a striking
illustration of the influence of the press.
Elizabethtown News.
IIabrt Gio vis roll, formerly of the
Danville Advocate, will assume editorial
charge of the Lexington Leader Janu'y
1. Mr. Giovannoli is a gifted writer and
an experienced newspaper man and will
keep the Leader up to its present high
Ir the next Legislature will abolish
a lot of the unnecessary offices created
at the last session and do away with half
of the appropriations usually made by
thai body, deliberations will not havs
been in vain.
Prohibition forces in Chicago will
launch immediately a campaign to vote
out the city's saloons in April. 1915, the
plans including the election of a "dry"
mayor at that time.
As is characteristic of the family,
Chapman Grant, grandson of Gen Ulys
ess S. Grant, bas resigned a position to
become a Second Lieutenant in the U.
S. army.
Croup and Couh Remedy.
Croup is a terrible disease, 'ft attacks
children so suddenly they are very apt
to choke unless given the proper remedy
at once. There is nothing better in the
world than Dr. King s New Discovery.
Lewis Chamberlain, of Manchester, O.,
writes about his cbilrdreni. "Sometimes
in severe attacks we were afraid they
would die, but since proved what a cer
tain remedy Dr. King's New Discovery
is, we have no fear. We rely on it for
croup, coughs and colds." So can you.
50o and II. A bottle should be in every
home. At all druggists. H. . Bucklen
fc Co., Philadelphia and St. Louis.
The editor of a newspaper is not infal
lible and makes mistakes the name as
any other human being, but no one
knows this better than the editor him
self. The nature of an editor's work
makes his mistakes more conspicuous.
After pondering over this subject re
cently, an editor delivers himself of the
following, on the errors of editors and
others: e have noticed a number of
squibs in our exchanges regarding mis
takes. These items lead us to believe
that other duffers besides editors are
subject to this malady. The editor's
mistakes stand out more conspicuously
than other professional men's, because
every issue of his paper is an open letter
to the public. A fellow may happen
along and inform his neighbor that there
is a new set of twins at Jones' house,
and if later it developed that the twins
were a boy, no one pays any attention to
the originator of the false rumor. But
should it appear in the paper as origin
ally reported, the father will in all prob
ability be down and exchange bullet
courtesies with the editor. Again when
the village belle chauces to get tied up
to some worthless cuss, whose only qual
ification are that he can chew tobacco
and relate suggestive stories, the whole
town may with impunity review the
past history of the two and its cuts very
little ice. But if the editor happens to
spell the groom's name with an "o" in
stead of an "a" and overlooks to record
the fact that the bride's a member in good
standing of the Ladies' Aid Society, they
both would be insulted and mercilessly
flay the editor and his Gimlet.
What is strange about the mistakes of
a newspaper man is the fact that no
matter how many errors he makes in
lieing about another man's qualities, he
never lays himself liable to be punctur
ed with a forty-five or lynched. Indeed,
it is a funny' old world. Everybody
makes mistakes. The only ones who
never make them are slumbering in the
cemeteries and it is not unlikely that
some of them are there because the doc
tors also made mistakes. A man often
makes a mistake by marrying when be
should have taken a post graduate course
in how to support himself. A fine wo
man often is in error when she wanton
ly throws herself away on some fool who
aan sing coon songs, like Caruso, bjt
couldn't make. a noise like a loaf of
bread to save his life. A boy makes a
mistake when he thinks he knows more
than the entire staff of teachers, includ
ing the principatof the school
The world is chock full of mistakes
and mistake-makers. If the newspapers
man should take the pains to record
them all, he'd make the mistake of his
life and die on the bed of the press with
his shirt sleeves rolled up and his boots
Public Sale
I will sell at auction to the highest
bidder on Tuesday, December 16th, at
1 o'clock, p. m., on the premises, the
following property: My farm of 290
acres, situated five miles from Danville,
on the Stanford pike, the same distance
from Stanford. The farm will first be
sold in separate tracts and then as a
whole. There are 140 acres in one tract,
on which are located two never failing
springs, and a tenant house. On this
farm is one of the finest tobacco birns
in Central Kentucky. This plao has on
it.75 acres of tobacco lane'; balance in
ryefend barley and has been sown in
The second tract contains 150 acre,
has on it a modern 9 room reiidence,
equipped with light, furnace and water
works. There is on it one large stock
barn, tobacco barn and five never-failing
springs, two tenant houses. Every acre
hemp and tobacco land. Possession giv
en March 4th, 1914.
Terms on farm one-third cash and
balance in two, three and four years,
notes bearing 0 per cent, interest: stock
and crop equal to cash. Sale begins at
1 o'clock p m., promptly.
W. . Lank,
' Danville, Ky.
n o
With Our New Remedy
We will pay back to you the
cost of the remedy. On these
terms will you try it for any
skin disorder, itching, chafing,
We take' all the risk bear all
the expense if Saxo Salve fails.
Com and Ask us about It.
Richmond, Ky.
Though Long Periods May Elapse,
They Do Not Forget Their
Former Owners.
Some remarkable instances of dogs'
memories are given by a writer in the
Scotsman. The late Major Fair of
Wells he, says, received a Dandie Din-
mont terrier puppy from a well known
breeder, and kept her until nine
months old, when she was sent back.
She came into my possession five years
later. One day, upon meeting Major
Fair on the road, she ran forward, rec
ognizing him and, showing great de
light in her happy doggy way, al
though ehe had not seen him for over
three years.
Some years later (when the dog was
nine years of age) I went into a locai
barber's shop and was surprised to see
and hear her excitedly showing sins
of meeting a friend which she did by
yelping and jumping upon the man's
knee and trying to lick his face. This
man turned out to be Major Fair's
coachman, who had brought her up,
and had not seen her for over six
Dogs have a mode of concealing rec
ognition if it suits their purpose. A
friend of mine sold a terrier to the
late Bailie Morrison of Hawick. Upon
calling upon the Bailie some three
months later my friend was surprised
t the dog taking no notice of him, but
on his way home at night, when about
four miles from Hawick, he happened
to look back, and saw the dog follow
lng him in a etealthy manner, which it
persisted in doing until it reached Jed
burgh. It was sent back by carrier
next day and never on any future oc
casion recognized its old master. Sure
ly this was not lapse of memory so
much as offended dignity.
When You Come to Think of It, Child
Seemed to Have the Right of
the Controversy.
. At certain seasons a little Sunday
school class in New York is visited by
a vestryman In the church, who is af
flicted with a terrible air ofepiscc
pomposlty. He came one day and
quizzed the scholars upon their les
sons, and at the end of every question
he paused as if to say, "Ah-ha! You
don't know that!"
"And now," he demanded, "what is
the sixth commandment?"
No one answered. The episcopom
pous vestryman turned to the teacher
and convicted her with a ponderous
"Come," he said, "what command
ment did Cain break? What command
ment was it that he broke when he
killed Abel? Can't anyone tell me?"
One scholar beckoned the teacher to
her. The teacher listened to the whis
pered confidence.
' "What does the child say?" demand
ed the vestryman. 'If one child knows
the answer to that simple question, let
me hear it"
"The child says, sir," answered the
teacher, not without some trepidation,
"that there ' weren't any command
menu when Cain killed AbeL" New
York Evening Post.
Georgetown, Texas. J. A. Kimbro,
says: "For several years past Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound has been my
household remedy for all coughs, colds,
and lung troubles. It bas given perma
nent relief in a number of cases of obsti
nate conghs and colds." Contains no
opiates. Refuse substitutes.
M. M. Hamilton Says
Mack Hamilton, the East Main street
ineat and groceryman, wants you to try
bis meat market He i an old veteran
in the meat business and knows "what
is what." To avoid delay phone your
orders early. lie pays the highest price
for produce, eggs, butter, dressed poul-
ry, eta Phone 614. 13 tf
Constipation Poisons You
If you are constipated, your entire sys
tem is poisoned by the waste matter kept
in the body serious results often follow
Use Dr. King's New Life Pills and you
will soon get rid of constipation, head
ache and other troubles. 25c at drug
gists or bv mail. II. E Bucklen & Co.,
Philadelphia and St. Louis.
When in need' ot rSlacksmilhlng in
my of its branches, Farming Imple
ments, Buggies, Carriages, Wagons,
Rubber tires Ac, get prices from R.
Miller, Union City, Ey. t.
marketing of lamb crop
Particular Attention Should Be De
voted to Task of Getting Ani
mals In Proper Condition.
Every flock owner should devote
particular attention to the handling
of his flock In such manner that his
crop of lambs will be In proper con
dition to market when the price Is
right to selL
The increasing demand for fancy
mutton at tiaes during the year has
given flock owners a much better op
portunity to sell their lambs when
prices are on a higher level than dur
ing the ordinary season.
The man with a flock of high-class
mutton sheep has a field of operation
all his own. Today there Is a steady
demand for all the lambs he can pro
duce at any season of the year and at
prices that Insure a fair margin of
It is simply a matter of having his
lambs in good condition when the
markets are not overloaded with the
products from the large feed lots. In
Prize Dorset.
close proximity to he large cities In
the eastern states there Is a profitable
fleld for the winter lamb business.
This is a branch of the sheep busi
ness that can never suffer because of
competition with tho large feed lots.
The consumers of this class of fancy
mutton are the rich people who have
money to pay for any article that
Dleases their palates and who will
never accept the feed lot lamb as
substitute for the tender, Juicy and
palatable lamb that possesses supe
rior qualities.
Another branch of mutton growing
that perhaps is better adapted to the
average farmer is that of maturing
spring lambs for the market Such
lambs are ready for market shortly
after the winter lambs are sold. As a
general rule such lamsb bring more
money than those that are held back
and finished along toward autumn.
Article Is Becoming More and More
Popular as Nitrogenous Suppl
ment to Corn In Feeding.
Tankage is becoming more and
more popular as a nitrogenous sup
plement to corn in pork -making, says
the National Stockman. This is espe
cially true in the middle west, where
the packers have pushed Its sale. No
doubt exists as to its value. As the
Ohio experiment station Professor
Carmichael placed one 100-pound pig
with each two steers being fed corn.
The pigs found a full feed of corn In
the droppings from the steers. One-
half of the pigs were fed In addition
to the corn one-third pound each of
tankage per day. The increased gains
over the pigs fed no tankage amount
ed to 162 pounds for each 100 pounds
of tankage fed. At present prices of
hogs this means a big profit on tank
age fed. Tankage contains about 60
per cent crude protein and should be
bought now for about $40 per ton.
Clover Is the best all-round hay for
There is no profit In killing a pig
before it is fit
Overfleshy sheep are not the best
for breeding purposes.
Bring the hogs in from the yards,
save on warm, sunshiny days.
Many horses are permanently In
jured by having all the hay they can
Some one has very properly called
the sheep the animal with the golden
Give the ram about one pound of
bran dally with all the green food he
can eat ""
It la cruel to compel active farm
horses to go for weeks In the winter
without exercise. -
It never pays to breed a poor sheep,
no matter how good a sire yon have.
Breed up, not down. '
Keep the brood sows and the young
pigs selected for breeders . separate
from the fattening stock.
Not Beyond Help At 87.
Sleep-disturbing bladder weakness,
stiffness in joints, weak, inactive kidney
action and rbeumatio pains, are all evi
dence of kidney trouble. Mrs. Mary A.
Dean. 47 E. Walnut St, Taunton, Mass.,
writes: "I have passed my 88th birth
day, and thought I was beyond the reach
of medicine, but Foley's Kidney Pills
have proved most beneficial in my case."
We handle a full line of staple and
fancy groceries, queensware, feeds, salt,
etc D. B. McKtnney. 19-tf
i Live . sroctf
Kentucky Utilities Company
f. .
sA mi
Makes Them Prefer Classical
Selections la Rag-Time.
The company that has been the
greatest musical success and the sen
sation of the Chautauqua season will
give a concert here this season when
Karl A. Lampert and his Schumann
Quintet of players appear tor their
engagement This company presents
"symphonic concerts" with a company
Of only five musicians each a fine
artist How they do it is too long a
Story to print here. A part of the
sympnomc effect is secured with a
specially constructed reed organ that
the company carries.
Karl Lampert, the organizer and
originator of this company and style
of program, is several kinds of a
genius. He is neither pretty nor
graceful, but far more Important be
Is sympathetic and sincere. He and
his players play with their souls; they
play reverently. And Lampert loves
his audience as well as his music. As
Ralph Parlette says: "He treats his
audience as though it were a few
close friends he had invited into his
room to share his Christmas candy,
For nine years he played first violin
in the Theodore Thomas Orchestra of
Chicago. He was born near Dussel
dorf, Germany, and studied under
Jacobson and Ruchy. His assistants
are all genuine artists, most of them
Theodore Thomas Orchestra players
To give a detailed description of
their program would, to a certain ex
tent take away the element of sur
prise and destroy its unique features.
It is said by those who have heard
At Normal Chapel, Friday, Dec. 12
B. E. Belue & Co
Corner Main and Collins
The Climaxl year $1
This popular time
saver will be furnish
ed any of our custom
ers for a free trial
Our Special Low
the program that one surprise follows
another in rapid succession, and that
this company can "put across" a pro
gram of all classical music, no matter
what the audience may know about
such music. Last summer after play
ing one of the most difficult and tech
nical selections before a Chautauqua
audience in the northern woods of
Wisconsin, Mr. Lampert said pleas
antly: "There, you liked that better
than rag-time, didn't you? And a
Organizer and Manager of Schumann
big-booted "lumber-Jack" on the front
row shouted, "You betcher life we
did!" And at Winona Lake, Ind.,
where the most cultured Chautauqua
audience in America assembles, the
result was just the same. It is saf
to say that no more popular program
has ever been given here than that to
I be given by the Schumanna.
is coming with new
and Fancy Novel
ties. See our Hats
at reduced prices.
We make special
low prices on Cor
sets, Hosiery and
- Telephone 768
1 jsoaefe.; ;.. ' J
Price is 3.00
Wall Paper
and -
Interior Decorating
We take pleasure in announc;: .'
to our patrors and friends t':,v
we are better prepared to sup
ply their wants in this line ti.a i
ever before. We have a - -y
complete line of new W'.i.l
Papers consisting of the
Latest Patterns and Designs
which we are offering' at verv
low prices. We do our own
work and guarantee same
Paints and Varnishes
We also carry a complete
the best Floor Paints. K!,t,r
Varnishes, Brushes, Piett-r.-.
Picture Frames and MouM.
Call 446 and we will be ei, :
talk with yon about yoi r or.-i.
and Son
A Good Thing to
is that
carries a full line of Km' r liery
Materials and special aHeiii n :s
paid to
Patterns new and attractive
Prices reasonable
a. m 6:40
" 7:55
" 9:10
" 10:25
" 11:40
p. m 12:55
" 2:10
" 3:25
" 4:40
" 6:00
" 7:20
" 9:10
" 11:00
. m '-
' 7:15
' "
p. m.
. l.:
4 "J
Car Lv. Lexington 10:25 a. m , conr.wi
with the L. A A. for Richmond H
11:11a. m.
Car Lv. Lexington 4:40 p.m . cenrects
with theL.&A. for KicLmoDdtf
5:43 p. m.
Car Lv. Nicholasville at S.3-" a. m.. cos-
nectswith theL.&A. from K:ctr
mond 8:22 a, m.
Car Lv. Nicholasville at 2:45 p m.. con
nects with the L. A A. from U.c
mond 2:33 p. m.
Le & N. Time Table
South Bound.
No. 31. Cincinnati to Atlanta. Arrive
and Departs 12:10 a. m. Mld-aigto.
No. 71. Richmond to Stanford. De
parts 6:45 a. m.
No. 1. Louisville to Beattyviile
Arrives 12:10 p. m. Departs 1-u
No. 37. Cincinnati to Knoxvilie. Ar
rives 11:20 a. m. Departs 12.1-p.
No, 33. Cincinnati to JacUsonvUlt.
Arrives and Departs 1131 a
No. 27. Richmond to Louisville
Rowland. Departs 1:00 p. m.
No. 3. Louisville to Beattyvil'e
Arrives 6:45 p. m. Departs ..-At-"
No. 9. Cincinnati Maysville to Stan
ford. Arrives 7:27 p. m. Depart
7:32 p. m.
North Bound
No. 34. Atlanta to Cincinnati Arrive
and Departs 4:11 a. m.
No. JO. Stanford to Cincinnati
Mavvill. Arrives 6:W I
a !
Depart 6 10 a. m.
No. 2. Beattyviile to Louisville
Arrives 7:15 a. m. Departs T
0. SO. LlOUlSVUl W
Rowland. Arrives 12:05 p. "
vT -a -cn..;ii t Cincinnati. A-
rives 1:35 p. m. Departs 2
No. 7a Stanford to Richmond. Arrn
2:30 p. m.
No. 4. Beattyviile to Louisville
No. 32. Jacksonville to Cincinnati.
rives and Depart 5:07 p-
No's 2. 3. 31. 37, 33. 27, 34, 23, 38, 32
Daily trains. ao s u, i.
daily Except Sunday.
iaY i&aACHi aiomr Aa is

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