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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, December 24, 1913, Section 1, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1913-12-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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Many Richmond People in
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JES:
Genera
Servi
PHONE.
Prompt
Wk
A Gift for Climax Readers
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.
PaMnM (very Weateaadar
TflECLIHAX PRINTING CO
(Incorporated.)
A. . Miller, Pre W. . ita. Sac. 4 Treaa.
Maaibar f
KENTUCKY rUCSS ASSOCIATIOI
mi
EIGHTS DISTRICT PUBLISHERS LEAGUE.
PRICE $1.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE
DECEMBER 24, 1913
I Church Notes J
Uov. McC'realy is to address the negro
Y. M. C. A. at Louisville on December
22nd.
Elder C. K. Marshall will preach at
Kavanaugh school-house next Suodav
at 2::i0 p. m.
Dr. Samuel D. Bogjrs, aped C3 years,
one of the most prominent Presbyteri
an ministers in Kentucky, died at his
liotne in Danville, following a short ill
ness. The 31st annual session of the Baptist
Congress was held a few days ago at
Grand Rapids, Mich. Prominent men
and women from all over the world were
in attendance and the meeting is regard
ed as the most interesting the OoDgress
ever held.
The meeting at the Christion church,
at Shelbyville for three weeks, closed
last Saturday night with 95 additions.
The meeting was conducted by Rev. E.
E. V.olett. Ureal interest was mani
fested in the meeting.
The Brotherhood of Railway Train
men of Chicogo wants its members to
have more privileges on the Sabbath and
is making an effort to have Sunday labor
penalized by increasing the wages fur it.
About 100 allied trades in Chicago this
rule has already been adopted and has
succeeded in reducing Sunday labor
to a minimum.
The Rev. Dr. Henry E. Dosker, of the
Presbyterian Theological Seminary, in
Louisville, has for some time been con
ducting at the 2d Presbyterain church,
that city, a women's class in church his
tory, on Thursday afternoons. Women
from all churches are invited to attend
and great interest is being taken in the
lectures.
More than 12,000,000 American women
are united in an effort to save the unbe
lievers in heathen lands. This announc
ment wis made at a dinner of the Coun
cil of Protestant Women for Home Mis
sions given in New York City.
"The general adoption of total absti
nence in alconol would undoubtedly cut
in two our present expenditures for re
lief and correction in the United Slates,
and would very much improve human
breeding," declared President Chas. W.
Elliott, of Harvard.
Lynn, Mass., with 90,000 people, re
cently marked up a whole day's record
of "no arrest" for any cause whatever.
Lynn has been without the liquor traffic
for six years.
Kaiser Wilbeim said to the German
Naval cadets: "The next war and the
next battle will demand of you sound
nerves. Victory will lie with the nation
that uses the smallest amount of al
cohol. We like to show you what we have.
That's the way we make friends.
Lane's. 2t.
How's This?
W offer On nnndrrt Dollar Inrirl for ana
eaaa at Catarrh that cannot itm cur4 bf Hall a
Catarrh Cor.
I CHEXET 4 CO.. Toledo, O.
W. the andrrlrnd, ban knoara T. J.
Cbnej (or the laat 1ft reara, and belter blot
perfectly honorable la all bualneaa tranaaetluoa
ad ttaaoriallr able ta carry wit an obUgatioua
aaadc by hi firm. .
NAT. BANK OF COMMERCE.
. Toted, Obi.
Han't Catarrh Cur I takes tntenully. actinjr
dircctlr aaoa the blood and aaueoua surface of
tiie ajatem. Taatlmooial aent free.- Frio TS
casta par bottl. Sold or ail Drucslata.
Jake Ball's raffiUT fllA r-ctbxtlpU(lO. -
Why Buy at Home ?
Because my interests are here.
Because the community that is good
enough for me to live in is good enough
for me to buy in.
Because I believe in transacting busi
ness with my friends.
Becanse I want to see the goods I am
buying.
Because I want to gel what I buy when
I pay for it.
Because my home merchant will take
care of me should I run short of
cash.
Because some part of every dollar I
spend at home stays at home and helps
work for the welfare of tha town and
the county.
Because the home merchant I buy
from stands back of his goods, thus al
ways giving value received.
Because the merchant I buy from
pays his share of the county and city
taxes.
Because the merchant I buy from helps
support our poor and needy, our schools,
our churches, our lodges and also our
homes.
Because if ill luck, misfortune or be
reavement comes, the merchant I buy
from is here with his kindly expression
of greeting, his words of cheer and, if
needed, his pocketbook.
Let us make this town a good place in
which to work and live. It's easy and
certain if everyone will do his share.
The dollar sent away seldom returns,
while the money spent at home is apt
to leave a scrapling at your door.
Who Am 1 ?
Last year I did not want to embarass
my best girl to make her propose to me,
so asked her to be ray wife, and she re
plied that "I would be excused," and L
like an idiot, excused her. But I got
even with her; I married her mother.
Then my father married the girl. Now,
I don't know who I am. When I mar
ried the girl's mother, the girl became
my daughter and when my father mar
ried my daughter she became my moth
er. If my fathei is my son and my
daughter is my mother, who in thunder
am I? My mother's mother my wife
must be my grandmother, and I, being
my grandmother's husband, am my own
grandfather.
Impure blood runs you down makes
you an easy victim for disease. For
pure blood and sound digestion Bur
dock Bitters. At all drug stores. Price,
1100.
Longest Railroad Run.
I see in your columns that a claim is
made by a B. & O. special train to a
world's record for the longest non-stop
run. the figures being 190 miles in three
hours and 55 minutes, or 43.7 miles per
hour. This is nowhere near the daily
performance of the 10:30 a. m. train on
the Great Western Railway of England
London to Plymouth, 225 miles, in 4
hours and 7 minutes, without a stop, or
54.6 miles an hour. The last 30 miles
are over a very hilly road. Some years
ago the mileage from London to Ply
mouth (Great Western) was longer by
21 miles and these 246 miles were cover
ed without stop every week day at about
the same speed as the present run. .
Keeping Boys on The Farm.
At the National Farmers' Congress the
chief problem was held to be keeping
the boys on the farms. It will come
about when the farms are made more at
tractive to the boys. The mistake of
those who give advice in this matter is
their suggestion that the farmers's boy
work bard all day and read agricultaral
literature at night, gaining his enter
tainment from sombre bulletins and re
orts. If the boy is worth his salt, he
has a right desire for the joys of life. If
he cannot have recreation near bis own
home, he will go where he can get it.
priticise it as we may, this is an amuse
ment-loving age, and the desires of the
farmer's boy are as natural as those of
other youth. To leave this faot out of
the discussion is to miss its vital point.
Boys will not stay on the farms if they
are supposed merely to plod and vege
tate there. They want to move about
and see things.
VM, 6JL. CHILD !
Made Strong and Well by Vinol
When we tell you that VInol U the
beet remedy In our whole stock for
making weak, puny, ailing children
strong, robust anl rosy we are only
telling you what has been prored by
hundreds of mothers.
J. L. Fickling. Macon, Ga., says:
"My child was very thin and delicate,
no appetite, nervous, and did not
sleep well. Doctors did not help her.
Vlnol was recommended and the
change alter a fair trial was wonder
ful. She sleeps soundly all night, has
a splendid appetite and has gained In
weight. I wish every mother knew
what Vlnol will do for delicate chil
dren." What Vlnol did for this littlo girl
It will do for every weak and tliirg
child because sickly children nee J
the strengthening cod liver elements
and the tonic iron that Vinol con
tains that Is why Vinol builds then
tip quickly and gives them a fine,
healthy color. It la pleasant to take
and we guarantee that the results will
satisfy you money back if they do
not
P. S. If you have Eczema try otr
Baxs Salve. We guarantee it.
B. L. Middelton, Richmond, Ky.
Short Ones.
BO THEY MARRIED.
They were engaged. Perhaps he re
pented; perhaps be did it only for fun.
Said he:
"My darling Ethel, what would you
say if I were so tell you that I cannot
marry you!"
"I would say, my dearest love, that I
have a big brother who would make it
warm for you, and that I have some of
the little sweetheart billetdoux that
would make it expensive for you, George
dear."
"But you know, I haven't said so,
my dearest."
"I know you have not, my own
pet."
"So, we had better get married had
we not !"
"I think so ' my precious one."
Tid-Bits.
POOR thing!
There was a little girl and she had a
little curl
Right in the middle of her fore
head;
But right before her beau she dropped
it, and, oh, oh I
The remarks that she made they
were torrid?
LESS ASD MORE.
At the meeting of the Golden Belt
Medical Society, in Salina, Kan., one of
the speakers got this off:
Eat less, breathe more,
Talk less, think more,
Ride less, walk more,
Clothe less, bathe more,
Worry less, work more,
Waste less, give more.
Preach less, practice more.
SYSTEM IN TIIE HOME.
Obedient Youngster "Mother, may I
speak!"
Parent "You knoar that you musn't
talk at the table."
"May I not say just one thing?"
"No, my dear boy. When your father
has read his pap-r, you may speak."
Father reads through his paper and
says, kindly:
"Now, William, what is it!"
"I only wanted to say that the water
pipe in the bathroom had burst!"
"Oh, George," breathed Janet, in ea
ger excitement, "did you tell father
that you had saved up 9300?"
"Yes, darling."
"And what did he say!"
"He said 'Fine! You are just the man
I'm looking for "
"Yes, yes; go on!"
"Lend it to me, will you!"
"We are going to have pie for dinner"
said Bobby to the minister.
"Indeed," laughed the clergyman,
amused at thejiitle fellow's artlessness;
"and what kind of pie, Bobby!"
"It's a new kind. Ma was talking
this morning about pa bringing you to
dinner so often, and pa said he didn't
care what she thought, and ma said
sho'd make him eat humble pie before
the day was over, an' I 'spose we're i(o-
ing to have it for dinner."
"So that's the baby, eh!"
"That's the bady."
'Well, I hope you will bring It up to
be a good, consciencious, God-fearing
man."
"I am afraid that will be rather diffi
cult."
"Pshaw! At the twig is bent, so the
tree is inclined."
"I know; but the twig is bent on be
ing a little girl, and we are inclined to
let it go at that."
"I fear my boy is some trouble at col
lege." "Why so?"
4 He says they've got him on the grid
iron."
An organist had drawn up the order
of a Sunday servioe and it was in type
ready for the printing, when the death
of ao important personage made neces
sary a change. The organist telephon
ed to the printer and instructed him to
change the postlude to "Funeral March
by Chopin." This is what he found at
the end of the list when he arrived at
the church: "A few remarks by Cho
pin!" .
When in need ol rJlaeksmilhuu; in
iny of its branches. Farming Imple
ments, Buggies, Carriages, Wagons,
Rubber tires &c, get prices from R. E
Miller. Union City, Ky. t.
mm
GIVE FARM ANIMALS CHANCE
Fault of Farmer If Stock Falls to
Make Profit Opportunities Must
Be Created for Them.
It isn't the fault of your stock if
they fail to make a profit for you.
They live up to their oppotunlUes.
How few men do!
If the pig falls to grow, it is because
you have not let him. If the calf gets
pot-bellied. It is not his fault If the
colt is wild and shy, is it his fault or
yours? If the lamb Is a scabby, tlcky,
good-for-nothing specimen, don't blame
the lamb. If the chickens mope around
with wings trailing, sit in judgment
on their keeper.
The pig will use every opportunity
for growth you offer. See bow Quickly
he finds and uses a hole In the fence
so he can get greener pasture. The
calf will grow into a prime baby beef
or fine dairy cow If you give the op
portunity. The colt will be fearless
and safe if you introduce him sensibly
to all sorts of peculiar noises and
Chester White pigs. They are good
grazer.
sights. Give him the opportunity to
see the world while yet a youngster.
The lamb will be a frisky ball of wool
and mutton if you help him get rid of
the things that pester him. Give him
a fair show. The chicks will grow
into morning crows and cackle In a
short time if they have a decent
place to live in and are given the op
portunity to develop.
Create opportunities for the stock
that are dependent upon you. Give
them a fair show and they will show
you what nature does with an oppor
tunity. KEEPING EWES' FLEECE DRY
Of Great Importance That Sheep Be
Protected From - Winter Rains
Salt and Water Essential.
The protection of breeding ewes
from falling snow Is important, espe
cially is it important when it falls in
the form of rain. Winter rains and
also sleet are always cold. If sheep
of the open-wooled breed are long ex
posed to these they may do great
harm. The closed-wool breed, as the
merinos, will be harmed much less,
as the water cannot readily enter the
wool that they carry. The shelter
provided up to the lambing season
may be of the simplest kind, providing
it will protect from storms and rains.
The aim should be to give the
breeding ewes large liberty In winter.
if the ground is bare, or even partial
ly, for it will do them good to give
them large liberty. They will make
excursions to the fields in search of
grass, and the exercise will do them
much good. They should be allowed
to lie in a well bedded yard at night.
in a shed or house adjoining, as they
prefer.
The other necessary attentions In
clude regular feeding, a supply of salt
at all times, accessible, and an ample
supply of pure water and a yard
apart from those of horses and cat
tle.
UveStoc
JNOTES
Feeding racks will pay for them
selves in the hay saved.
Timothy fed alone is constipating.
and that means trouble for the sheep.
There fcs no sense or profit In feed
ing hogs or pigs after they are fit to
kill.
The price of pork should convince
any person that there im profit In good
hogs.
Each horse should be carefully
studied and given what he requires for
his health.
Every horse should be cleaned twice
each year, spring and fall, and road
horses more often.
a e
There .can be a great saving of hay
this coming winter, on many farms, by
not stuffing the horses.
Many a gelding is dosed for "kid
ney trouble, when the real cause of
his condition is foul sheath.
see
The fall pig that goes Into the
winter In a weak, run-down condition
has a life of mieery ahead of him.
' In making pens for winter use, do
not build oa too big a scale. A few
hogs in a pen will do better than too
many.
Special Low Prices.
We offer you the Daily Courier-
Journal and the Climax for $4 a year;
the Daily Lexington Herald and Climax
tC; the Daily Lexington Leader and Cli
max. 15; the Daily Cincinnati Post and
Climax, S3. This holds good only for
December, January and February. We
are als'i prepared to give any newspaper,
magazine or periodical you want at spe
cial Jow prices. This offer is good only
to subscribers of the Climax or in fami
lies where one member is a subscriber to
ina-umax wintax rrinting vo, wit,
K
: ure?
Kentucky Utilities
Wall Paper
and
Interior Decorating
We take pleasure in announcing
to our patrors and friends that
we are better prepared to sup
ply their wants in this line than
ever before. We have a very
complete line of new Wall
Papers consisting of the
Latest Patterns and Designs
which we are offering at very
low prices. We do our own
work and guarantee same
Paints and Varnishes
We also carry a complete line
the best Floor Paints, Floor
Varnishes, Brushes, Pictures,
Picture Frames and Mouldings.
Call 440 and we will be glad to
talk with yon about your work.
B.Juett
and Son
A Good Thing to
Remember is that
MISS EVA ROBERTS
carries a full line of Embroidery
Materials and special attention is
paid to
Stamping
Patterns new and attractive
Prices reasonable
INTERURBAN SCHEDULE
BETWEEN
LEXINGTON and MCIIOLASVILLE
LEAVE LEAVE
LEXINGTON NICHOLAS VILLE
a. m 6:40 a m 0:00
" 7:55 " 7:15
" 0:10 " 8:30
" 10:25 " - ,- 9:45
" 11:40 " ll:0ti
p. m 12:53 p. m 12:15
2:10 " 1:30
" 3:25 " 2:45
" 4:40 " 4:00
" 0:00 " 5:15
" 7:20 " 0:40
" 9:10 " 8:30
" 11:00 " 10:25
CONNECTIONS
AT
NICHOLASVILLE
TO AND FROM
RICHMOND
Car Lv. Lexington 10:25 a. m., connects
with the L. & A. for Richmond at
11:11 a. m.
Car Lv. Lexington 4:40 p. m., connects
with the L. & A. for Richmond at
5:42 p. m.
Car Lv. Nicholasville at 8:30 a. m., con
nects with the L. & A. from Rich
mond 8:22 a, m.
Car Lv. Nicholasville at 2:45 p. m., con
nects with the L. & A. from Rich
mond 2:33 p. m.
Le & N. Time Table
South Bound.
No. 31. Cincinnati to Atlanta. Arrives
and Departs 12:10 a m. Mid-night.
No, 71. Richmond to Stanford. De
parts 0:45 a. m.
No. 1. Louisville to Beatty villa
Arrives 12:10 p. m. Departs 12:15
No. 37. Cincinnati to Knoxville. Ar
,. rives 11:20a m. Departs 12:12 p. m
No. 33. Cincinnati to Jacksonville.
Arrives and Departs 11:31 a. m.
No. 27. Richmond to Louisville via
Rowland. Departs 1:00 p. m.
No. 3. Louisville to Beattyville
Arrives 0:45 p. m. Departs 7:35 p.m
No. 9. Cincinnati & Maysville to Stan-
f ford. Arrives 7:27 p. m. Departs
7:32 p. m.
; North Bound
No. 34.' Atlanta to Cincinnati. Arrives
- and Departs 4:11 a. m.
No. 10. Stanford to Cincinnati and
Maysville. Arrives 0:05 a. m.
Departs 0:10 am.
No. S. Beattyville to Louisville
Arrives 7:15 a. m. Departs 7:20 a- m
No. 28. Louisville to Richmond via
Rowland. Arrives 12:05 p. m.
No. 38. Knoxville to Cincinnati Ar
rives 1:35 p. m. Departs 2:00 p. m.
No. 70. Stanford to Richmond. Arrive
2:30 p. m.
No. 4. ' Beattyville to Louisville
Arrives l:35p. m. Departs 1:40 p, m
No. 32. Jacksonville to Cincinnati. Ar
rives and Departs 5:07 p. m.
No's 2, 3, 31, 37, 33, 27, 34, 28, 38, 32 are
Daily trains. No's 71, 1, 9, 10, 70
daily Except Sunday. -
iunrnsYFiixs
mi
For Tike Wife
An Electrical
"Hot Water Bottle"
without the "water."
trie Heating Pad will retain the
" heat desired without renewing
Used in the leading hospitals and
recommended by physicians
- -W -7 it - T SY I
w5f7sa
B. E. Belue & Co 4)
Corner Main and Collins
The Home of
Dependable Furniture
A Ghristmas Hint
Really such things should be kept secret, rather than publicly
discussed, bat so long as we promise not to divulge the identi
ty of our Xmas purchasers or the fortuate recipients of those
gifts, no harm can be done; but we digress
THE HINT
Could anything be more appropriate, more useful,
- more enduring or more highly appreciated than some
article chosen from our large stock ci Dependable
Furniture? Think it over
Bennett and Higgins
The 8 f
EARLY, HE BEGAN
PUTTING MONEYS
IN
the ban mwmf&&$
NOW HES THF W$V&3i
- -
Young man, if you wish to be YOUR OWN BOSS, start
a bank account. Someday a business opportunity will pre
sent itself and you will have the money to take it. All big
fortunes began that way. Once you start, things come easier
sach year. When you need it, it will be where you can get it
to grab a good business opportunity.
Make OUR bank YOUR bank
STATE BANK & TRU5T CO
The Climaxl year $1
The Llec-
Company
is coming with now
Coats
TO- uuuo
1 A J
- rv
uresses
and Fancy Novel
ties. 5ee our Hats
at reduced price's.
We make specici!
Tow prices on Cor
sets, Hosiery and
Underwear
Telephone 7''
: ' . - " i I
Iff rl ? -j -V"--. '' :'.
W,lt.:.'j...-.'. ,7-, jaVjt..iU..t.al38i
lr'- "J
Kentu: ,
Hi

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