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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, April 01, 1914, Section 2, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1914-04-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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I For Sale.
Complete pool outfit, located over the
imax printing office, for tale. Call
, or address,
i Kmil Lok'iscii.
I Notice to Creditors.
S Madison Circuit Court,
lien li.tiiki' Executor
i v.
lien Banks' Heirs and Creditors.
"' All persons having claims against the
late of Hon Hanks, dee'd., are hereby
itified to present same to me, properly
fined, on or before May 1, 1914, or
me will be barred. II. C. KICK.
31 --It M.C. M. C. C.
Turnpike Contracts.
Acting under the orders of the Mad
in Fiscal Court, the undersigned will,
I to 3 p. m. April Cih, 1011, receive
aled bids for coniract work on the fol
winjr seciionsof turpike, le-wit: Xos.
0, 9, 10, 12, 11, I."., 10. IS, 1U 21. 22,
j, 2i. 23, 2., ;:, :ut, :;i, wi, :r..:u.:r, :;;.
: r.'.i, k, 41, 12. i::, 41. 45, 4, 47. 4S.
I 50, 5!, 31, 35, 30, 5!. 00, 1, G , 04, 03,
67, OS, CO, 7. 71. 72. 7J. 74. 73, 70.
Bids to state price of napped or crush-
hUMiv, spread at places indicated by
id of quality and size to be approv-
by the County Road Engineer. The
!ual contract and boud, with ap
oved security, lequired upon award
be right to nject any and all bids is
served. W. K. hackelkokd,
0 4t County Judge.
One application soothes and heals a roueh
t pimply kinjmd.w-henrepcaied.auicklvefiecti
a cure, Kczema. ErvsipeUs. 'l etter. Ulcers and
lU sitin diseases yie.J to its cv.rative properties.
jc a dox. At an urugtfsts.
Sead for f rp .ample and Kx.k. Hm.;ta vA Beautj."
1 730 Spring Cartfoa fat, fhiiav, I
Tango Cocktail
The domain sacred to cocktails, to
ng drinks ard short drinks, has allow
l itself to be invaded by that diabolical
ince, tango, and a drink bearing the
ime of "tango cocktail" is now the
ge at the Paris and New York bars,
his is the receipt: Pl-ce in a poblet
x pi ices of ice, two dashes of curacoa,
ur drops syrup of grenadine, five dash
, of amrostura, three drops of strawber
r cordial, two dashes of bitter peach,
iur drops of marachino; shake, sprin
le wiili nutmeg, pour into -another
ass in which suear has been placed,
ip otf wiih a cherry and a dash of man
trine. This is perhaps a little compli
tted, but is said to be good.
This drink should be treaie 1 after the
anner of Mark Twrin's cucumbers,
e gave a long, complicated receipt for
e preparation of this "melonconc"
retab'.e for the table, the final item
jing, after they were prepared to per
ttion, to hoist the back window a.id
frow them out.
Rheumatic Pains Relieved.
Why sutler from rheumatism when
;ef may be had at so small a cost?
Elmer Hatch, Peru, Ind., writes:
have been subject to attacks of rheu
t ism for years. Chamberlain's Lini
Int always relieves mCim mediately,
d I take plepsure in recommending it
bihers." 23 and 30 cent bottles. For
e by all dealers.
ill exterminate Rats, Mice and Gophers
S from your premises in a
lie Sane and Sanitary Manner
Do you further kcow that in addition
killing millions of human beings by
ecting them w iili Bubonic Plague, the
AT carries Trichinosis and Ten other
arasites? It has Leprosy and Cancer,
f nt it horrible to think of? You don't
ant unnecessary Doctor Bills! Don't
live them! They are among the uo
pcessary Taxes. Stop paying these
voidable Sickness Tuxes. Use
I mummifies them. No matter where
bey die, they simply DlUf UP. Posi
ively do not smell.
I Rat corn is a new.and scientific dis
overv, and without doubt the greatest
at destroyer in the world; the only one
hat kills rats without any dangerous or
lisagreeable effects.
A trial will convince j ou.
25c 50: AND $1.(9 FEB CAN
i. 6-L.b Pall $.1 Express Prepaid
'Ask your dealer, or sent by mail on
eceipt of price. We pay postage. Book
et "How to Destroy Rats" Pkee with
ach can.
IicnjtoxD, Kextcckt.
After eating Rat Corn he:s mu mined.
The High Calling of Motherhood
demands the utmost precaution in maintain-
ing health at high efficiency.
It is doubly important and nothing in the world is
.so needful as Scott's Emulsion, good cheer and
sunshine. Scott's.Emulsion makes the blood
rich and pure. It contains the vital flesh-
building and bone-building properties
and insures abundant nourish
ment. It strengthens the nerves
and creates energy and vitality
during this period.
Expectant and nursing mother
always need Scott's Emulsion.
A Visit to Transylvania Univer
sity. While in Lexington this month I had
occasion to visit old Transylvania Col
lege, or llible College, as it is more prop
erly called. Standing in front of the
College building I looked with much in
terest at its plastered walls, crumbling
away, and the broad steps leading up to
the main entrance, which seem to need
overhauling and much other work need
ed all around. I thought and wonder
ed how many young men had gone there
to prepare themselves to preach Christ
and Him crucified, and how much good
it had done for the world, with such
leadership asDr W. Mcflarvey. dee'd,
and his associates, i tuougnt of the
money that could be spent on that build
ing and its surroundings to make it look
like a place that Uod had set aside for
the education of youne and old, for I
tliinK such buildings should hi the very
best that money could build, for if it
wasn't for the training and. education
given under the roofs of these buildings
throughout the country, in all probabil
ity we would drift into idoliiry. Then I
thought of my visit to Frankfort the
past summer. I visited that magnifi
cent building, the new State capitol,
with it finely finished marb e corridors,
State rooms, halls, offices, etc., which
seems to some to be an honor to Ken
tucky. Over a million and a half dollars
were spent on this structure alone, and
a new Governor's mansion costing sev
eral thousand more. The old Stale house
and Governor's .mansion are deserted,
reminding me of the rich man tearing
down his old barns and building new
ones in order that he might have room
to store his goods. Now thai they are
built, eat, drink and be merry, for, we
know not what may happen by and by.
These building at Frankfort are., very
line to look at, but that money jcould
have been put to a belter use, 11 think.
It was come easy and go easy money. A
few thousand dollars of that money
spent on the buildings of suc'.i insti
tutions as the Bible Colleges of our land
would have been far better. I look on
the Bible College as one of the most
sacred places on earth, for if the sainls
and righteous men are to judge us.
(Cor. 0:2), give them the best training, the
best literature, the best buildings, the
best of everything that is needed that
tends to make them the better men and
God will add a'l necessary blessings. I
long to see the old Htbie College put on
a new coat, and I believe that God sore
quires. It would be encouragement to
the young men on whom we depend to
continue to expound the gospel in our
churches. Respectfully,
A. J. Million.
Discovery From world's Great
Heallta Resort That Doctors
Prescribe as Best oo Earth
For Torpid Liver.
.-In Hot Springs, Arkansas, the great
remedy for Constipation, Sluggish Liver
and all stomach and bowel trouble is
Every visitor to Hot Springs has heard
of these little wonder workers, because
learned physicians there prescribe them
and everybody takes them when a laxa
tive is required.
They axe the really perfect, gentle,
safe, sure, liver and bowel regulator.
.Take one to-night cut out calomel
and all harsh cathartics. All druggists,
23 cents.
Hot Springs Liver Buttons, Hot Springs
Rheumatism Remedy aad Hot Springs
Blood Remedy are sold in Richmond by
the Richmond Drug Company.
Kentucky Bank Resources.
Total resourses of Kentucky National
Banks were about 91,000,000 more Jon
January 13 than on the last previous
date when the Treasury Department
calletforan accounting October 13th
The fi ures for all the Slate banks were
made public by the department with
comparisons for Oct. 13. They follow
Loans and discounts, January, $50,-
519,177; Octoper. $749,718,257.
Gold coin, January, $742,100; October,
$780,000. Total resources, January, $73,
357.809; October, 179,659,095.
Under the head of liabilities the state
ment shows tjhat on the January report
date individual deposits were 46,392,
446 as against 43.066,640 in October, a
huge gain for thrifty Kentuckian?. '
Other statistics are:
Percentage of legal reserve to depos
its, January. 16 20; October, 10.06.
Percentage of reserve to cash depos
its, etc , January 23; October, 19.93.
Nothing So Good For a Cough or
When you have a cold you want the
best medicine obtainable so as to get rid
of it with tee least possible delay. Tiiere
are many who consider Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy unsurpassed. Mrs. J
Boroff, Elida, Ohio, says: "Ever since
my daughter, Ruth, was-enred'of a se
vere cold and cough by Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy two years ago, I have
felt kindly disposed towards the manu
facturers of that preparation. I know of
nothing so quick to relieve a cough or
Invention by Orville Wright a Notable
Addition to Device for tho
Safety of Aviators.
Despite the relatively poor showing
made during 1913 by American avia
tors in comparison with the achieve
ments of the aviators of foreign coun
tries, an American, Orville Wright,
has been awarded the Collier prize
for the most valuable advance In the
science of aviation during that year.
This award was the result of Mr.
Wright's invention of an automatic
stabilizing device. No definite design
for" this apparatus has yet been de
cided upon by Mr. Wright, but with
experimental applications of his prin
ciple he has made several remarkable
flights, with and without passengers.
Mr. Wright thus . describes his inven
tion: ' '
"The stabilizer consists of two parts
one controlled by a pendulum for
maintaining the lateral balance; the
other controlled by a vane for fore-and-aft
balance. The power for warp
ing the wings and turning the elevator
is furnished by a small windmill at
tached to the aeroplane, so that the
stopping of the motor does not affect
the operation of the device."
In his experimental flights Mr.
Wright says that he kept his hands off
the control and steering mechanism
for minutes at a time.
Old Gentleman Would Put Up With
One Disappointment, But He Was
Not Looking for Another.
The young man had borrowed five
dollars from the rich old rnaur prom
ising to bring it back one week from
date. The millionaire let him have
It, and at the promised time the bor
rower brought It back.
"Now, Mr. Bullion," said the young
man, "I ve been square with you in
this matter, and I want to borrow $50
for a fortnight."
The old man shook his head.
"Sorry," he said, "but I can't let
you have it"
"Why not?" and the young man was
greatly astonished.
"Because you have disappointed me.
and I don't want to be disappointed
The borrower was more surprised
than ever.
"What do you mean by being disap
pointed?" he asked.
"This," explained the moneyed man.
I let you have that five dollars, not
expecting ever to get it again, and I
did. Now, if I let you have $50 I
should expect to get it again, and I
never would. No, 6ir," he added, con
clusively, "one disappointment Is
enough. Good day!" And that ended
Will Power of Scotch-Irish.
The outstanding trait of the Scotch-
Irish was will No other element was
so masterful and contentious. In a
petition directed against their Immi
gration, the Quakers characterized
them as a "pernicious and pugnacious
people," who "absolutely want to con
trol the province themselves." The
Btuhbornness of 'their character is
probably responsible for the unex
ampled losses in the battles of our
Civil war. They fought the Indians,
fought the British with great unan
imity in two wars, and were In the
front rank In the conquest of the
West More than any other stock
has this tough, gritty breed, bo lack
ing in poetry and sensibility, molded
our national character. If today a
losing college crew rows so hard that
they have to be lifted from their
shells at the end of the boat race, it
is because the never-say-die Scotch
Irish fighters and pioneers have been
the picturesque and glowing figures
in the imagination, of 'American
youth. From "Origins of the Amer
ican People," by Prof. Edward A. Ross
In Century.
: v
Kept' Alive by Electricity.
The attention of surgeons at the'
General hospital, Birmingham, Eng
land, has been occupied by the most
remarkable case of a lad eleven years
of age. lie was admitted to the insti
tution suffering from a tumor on the
brain, the removal of which necessi
tated a most serious operation.
While the surgeons were at work
the patient stopped breathing and arti
ficial respiration was resorted to. Dur
ing the course of the operation a large
portion of the skull was removed, and
when the pressure from the brain, was
lightened the lad began "to breathe
again. An electric battery was ap
plied to the chest and the muscles be
ing thus affected the breathing motion
produced proved sufficient to keep the
lad alive.
Trying to Explain His Humility.
- "My nephew, Adrian Ames, was the
most humble and obsequious man I
ever saw," stated old Timrod Tarpy.
"He seemed to feel responsible for the
leather if it was disagreeable and
was always apologizing for things for
which he was In nowise to blame. In
fact he was so meek and subservient
and obfuscated and servile that peo
ple used to ask me whether he was
married or Just nacherly born . that
way." Kansas City Star.
Lingered In the Memory.
A well-known violinist is the father
of two lovely and intelligent children.
The other day he overheard a conver
sation between the two In which they
were trying to recall the first names of
all the great opera singers. "What is
Cruso's first name?" he heard the
younger ask. "Don't know," replied
the other in a disgusted tone. "Why,
U'a Robinson, of course!"
Clears Complexion-Removes
Skin Blemishes.
Why go through life embarrassed and
disfigured with pimples.eruptions.black-
heads, red, rough skin, or suffering the
tortures of eczema, itch, tetter and salt
rheum. Just ask your druggist for Dr,
Hobson's Eczema Ointment. Follow the
simple suggestions and your skin wor
ries are over. Mild, soothing, effective
Excellent for babies and delicate, tender
sktn. Stops chapping. Always helps
Relief or money back. 50 cents, at your
it : .
Suggestion for Effective Treatment of
. Overmantel in the Drawing or
s ' Living Room.
There are many ways of treating
an overmantel. Sometimes one large
picture will be sufficient. And when
this picture is a handsome one fast
ened tight to the wall, the effect is
very good Indeed. Sometimes a large
mirror will be the best solution ; some
times a tapestry. An especially pleas
ing design is shown over the mantel
in the drawing. The central space Is
occupied by a mirror, fastened on the
woodwork with a narrow molding.
This mirror does not reach entirely to
the top of the space, but is supple
mented by a narrow panel picture,
which is also set on with the mold
ing. The. side panels are of canvas,
with the molding treatment, and are
a little darker than the cream wood
work. A slightly different scheme
would be to discard the side-panel
Idea, and have the mirror stretch from
side to side. The picture panel at the
top would then be longer, reaching the
width of the mirror. This panel might
be one of Abbey's or an Italian plaster
frieze. '
Mixed Colorings Seen in Costumes
Worn by Leaders of Parisian
Smart Set
A pretty old style, writes a Paris
correspondent, which is coming back
to us is that of mixed colorings.
A tall and slender woman dressed
in castor silk had the skirt draped
on the hips and completed with, a cas
tor tunic, very high waisted. The
tulle corsage was lncrusted with cas
tor points, and over this corsage was
a second, in citron mousseline de sole, .
with large blue flowers painted on.
These flowers were surrounded by
blue steel beads, which sparkled soft
ly beneath the somber sulle. The
hat was castor moire, edged with tulle
of the same shade, with a Marechal
Niel rose on the very edge of the
brim to match the enormous waist
bouquet. The shoes, of exactly the
same shade, gave the finishing touch
to this most delicate and Parisian aft
ernoon toilet.
Still in the varied colorings effect
was, a somber .toilet of a rich chin
chilla tone. The skirt, of chinchilla
satin, was much draped at the lower
part, giving the mummy -effect typi
cal of present day styles. It spread
out on the hips in a drapery of chin
chilla mousseline de sole. The cor
sage of chinchilla mousseline de sole
with a pointed decollete, showed a
corselet of silver lace. The same
silver lace, veiled with tulle, formed
long sleeves. In the opening of the
decollete spread a Medici collar, of
chinchilla tulle, cut well out. at the
back of the neck.
In the Guise of a Stock Collar It Can
Be Made Most Attractive
Very modish looking is a little stock
collar made large enough to fit out
side of the jacket's neck band and de
signed to protect the throat when a
larger neckpiece Is not worn. It is
merely a strip of soft velvet about an
eighth of a yard broad, drawn snugly
about the throat after its edges have
been neatly blind-stitched to a silk
lining and fastened under one ear be
neath a bow consisting of one Ehort
upstanding loop and two long drooping
loops. The three loops, which are
definitely rounded at their ends, and
both sides of the neck band, are nar
rowly edged with fur of a shade to
accord with the velvet's tone. Em
erald velvet edged with ermine or
sable isTery chic looking, but any of
the vivid red or blue shades are pretty
with either a dark or a white pelt
Colonial Shoes.
In shoes colonials will be the lead
ing style for spring and the summer
months. For those who do not wish to
risk , low shoes In the cold days of
early spring are spats which, fit neat
ly over the colonial, and are very
smart. As for several seasons past,
button shoes will be .used for dress.
The popular leathers wiU be gun
metal, kid and suede. Gray-topped
shoes are still smart, although they
are now appearing in the cheaper
grade of shoes, which usually mean
death to a fashion In the not very dis
tant future. . .
Pompon la Again In Favor.
Many people will welcome the re
turn of the pompon as a millinery
novelty. It is simple, quaint and very
suggestive of , youth, three strong
points that are bound to give it popu
larity. It Is very large and is made
in a variety of materials, but clipped
ostrich feathers and tulle are the most
fashionable. The correct way to wear
the pompon is to poise, one in front
and one at the back of a small hat, not
directly in front. -
trade mark and copyright obtained or no
fee. Stnd model, sketch or photos and de
scription for FREK SEARCH and report
on palenUbilitr. Bank references.
yon. Onr free booklets tell how, what to Invent
and save rod noner. Writ today.
Champion Show Horse of Kentucky in his day.
Greatest Sire of the Chester Dare Family
Black Squirrel 38
Chester Dare 10.
Xannie Garrett
Blue Jeans 3 I
Daughter of.
Dolly Varden
The Greatest Sire of Walking and
Tom Boyd 80
Lynn Boyd U .
Daughter of
Abe Van Meter.
Helen B. 373 .
Chestnut Mare..
5. C W. Orpingtons
winners wherever shown. Eggs $2.00
for 15. Write for prices on quantities.
GEO. W. PARK, Jr..'
11. I). No. :5, Box 111,
:!0-tf Uichmond, Ky.
Geo. W. Kvas, Admr.,
Talt Newuy, Etc , De-fendants
Under and by virtjjeof a juilgmentand
order of sale rendered at the February
term, 1914, of the Madison Circuit Court,
in the above styled action, the under
signed Master Commissioner of said
Court will, on
At 2 O'clock P. M.,
on the premises in Richmond, Kentucky,
sell to the highest and best bidder at
public auction, the following described
property, or so much thereof as will pro
duce the sum of $.'0U 00, the amount or
dered made;
A' certain lot 50 feet w ide, next to and
adjoining the lot sol j to and adjoining
Clabe Smith, frouting on Irvine street
50 feet and running back 510 feet to the
land sold to Davis by L. P, Evans, deed
of which may be found in Deed Hook,
No. 70, page 10, Madison county clerk's
Tekms: Said property will be sold on
a credit of six months time, or purchaser
may pay cash if desired. If sold on time
the purchaser will be required to exe
cute a sale bond bearing 6 per cent in
terest from day of sale until paid, with
lien retained to secure the payment of
the purchase money.
II. C. IilCE. M. C. AI. C. C.
Madison Circuit Court
A. C. Corselison, Etc.,
Under and by virtue of a judgment
and order of sale rendered by the Madi
son Circuit Court at the February term,
1914, in the above styled action, the un
dersigned Master Commissioner of said
Pmirt. will on
At 11 O'clock A. M..
on the premises in Richmond, Kentucky,
sell to the highest and best bidder at
public auction the following described
A certain house and lot of ground lo
cated on the south side of of West Main
street in Richmond, Kentucky, known
as lot No. 3, as shown by plat made by
Parrish tor J. W. Caperton; and being
known as the Banks property, where the
late Benjamin L. Banks and family re
sided at the time of their death. This
lot has a splendid residence thereon.
with all modern improvements, and is a
very desirable home
Said properly will be sold on a credit
of six and twelvemonths, the purchaser
being: required to execute tale bonds' for
equal amounts, one due m six months
and the other due in twelve months.
payable to the Commissioner, beating 6
per cent interest from date of sale until
paid, with lien retained on propery to se
cure the payment of purchase money.
If. C. RICE, M. C. M. C. C
Wall Paper
Interior Decorating
We take pleasure in announcing
to our patrocs 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 44G and we will be glad to
talk with yon about your work.
&i Sen
1 IT
Black Eacle "4
son of Kinir Will. 7
Mollie by Ilitflilan'r
Dave Akin 773
Hon of Richmond
Nannie, by Major
Phillips' Bk. Horse
Sallie V. by Grey
Eajtle. Jr
Diamond Denm'k
Dau. of CadmuH
1 Berry's)
Harness Horses
Cabell's Lex'n 3234
Dau. of Wood pecker
John Waiey 100
Dau. of Imp.
Blood Chief
Xot Given '
Dau. of Lexington
The undersigned as administrators of M. A. Phelps, de
ceased, and as agents for his heirs at law, will on
Friday, April 3, 1914
Beginning at
at the home place of M. A. Phelps, deceased, about 4 miles
from Richmond, Ky., on the Jacks Creek pike, offer for pub
lic sale, to the highest and best bidder the following property
347 acres of the best quality of bluegrass land fronting
the Jack's Creek and Tate's Creek pike about four miles
from Richmond, same being the home place of M. A. Phelps
from .which is excluded lo0 acres allotted to the widow as
her dower.
Said 347 acres will be sold
1. The tract of 57V acres
the Jack's Creek pike, adjoining the lands of Thomas Fox
and Richard Ijro.
2. 43 3-4 acres, part of
he D. M. Phelps-farm and the
3. 240 acres fronting the
will be first offered as two parcels of about qual size and
hen as a whole, and sold so as
TERMS The purchaser
and will be required to pay
tion of deed, and to execute
due in one and two years, bearing 6 per cent interest from
date, and secured by lien on land for the balance. Posses
sion is to be given at once but
tracts with tentants, which
At the same time and place the administrators will sell to the highest and
best bidder the following personal property:
25 nice yeearlinz steers; 100 barrels
75 pounds; 1 jennet, and a half interest
mule colts, 3 milch cows and 1 jersey heifer; 5 brood mares; 1 4-year-old bay filly
with foal to jack; 1 2 year-old stallion; 1 2-year-old filly. Also a large quantity of
farm implements and other tools usually found upon a large well equipped farm-
TERMS Purchaser of more than
good note due July 1, 1914, bearing interest from date; any sum less than $50 to
be paid in cash before property is removed from premises.
We invite inspection pf all of above
heerfully given to any one interested
The Climaxl year $1
Get Ready For The
Aprit Winds
We sell attractive hat pins and
pins and buckles for
every use
L E. Lane's Quality Sbop Richmond
Hides, Feathers, Scrap Iron, Chickens, Egs, Etc
Don't sell until you see me. I always pay
the highest market prices
Combines the blood of Chester Dare 10, Blue Jeans 3, Dol
ly Varden and Diamond Denmark 68. This great show
horse and sire will make the season at my stable at
$20.00 for a Living Colt
Blue Chester is all style and finish, the picture of his great
sire, Chester Dare 10. He imparts his championship class
to his colts. He sired Ivandale. who never met with de
feat in the East and sold for $5,000. Five of his get in
1913 sold for'from $500 to $1,750. Blue Chester has that
Ion? neck, clean cut around the neck and throat latch that
nothing but the Chester Dare blood can carry.
Mark Hanna is a dark bay, black points, 15 3-1 hand
high, his head and tail in the proper place. Natural just
as nature made him. No knife in his tail, no check bit on
his head he is just as he was foaled. He is built for ser
vicestrong at every point a good round well-coupled
body on short legs; no horse has a better foot or bone; can
do as much as any horse living and has proven himself one
of the best breeders in Kentucky. He is one of the best
bred horse living. He is by Lynn Boyd 44, out of Helen
373, out of the greatest brood mares Madison county ever
produced. Mark Hanna Is by a show horse, out of a show
mare, a show horse himself and a breeder. Will make
the season at my stable at
$15.00 for a Living Colt
Will also make the season at my stable. Dr. Gratten is
one of the best show ponies in Kentucky, winning at some
of the leading fairs last year, and is a great breeder.
$10.00 for a Living Colt
Money due in all cases when colt .is foaled, mare parted
with or bred to another horse. Care taken to prevent ac
cidents, but not responsible should any occur.
10 o'clock A. M.
in the following parcels:
of land on the north side
the old Tudor farm, adjoinirg
Tate's Creek pike. This tract
to bring the most money.
of any of the above tracts of
one third in cash upon execu
two notes for one-third each,
purchaser to assume any con
will be fully explained at sale.
of corn; 30 hogs weighing from 150 to
in a yearling jack; S work mules and 5
$50 worth of personal property may give
property and full information will be
before sale.
363 and 297
cure a cold." For sale by all dealers,
,D.C.' j

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