Newspaper Page Text
THE CLIMAX-MADISONIAN, WEDNESDAY OCT. 20, 1915
. v j .
I - . ,
MISS LAURA CLAY,
Of Lexington, Corresponding Secretary
of the K. E. R. A., was for 23 years its
President, and is still its gniding force.
Under Miss Clay's leadership remark
able gains were made in legislation
affecting the condition of women in the
state of Kentucky. "
PETITIONS TO LEGISLATURE.
If you are willing to circulate a pe
tition for the submission of woman
suffrage to the voters to be presented
to the next Legislature, apply to K.
E. R. A. headquarters, 726 McClelland
Building, Lexington, and petition will
1 - " A '"; . ;. J
MRS. PHILIP SNOWDEX, the noted English suffragist, will make the
opening address at the suffrage convention in Lexington the night of
Monday, Nov. 8. When Mrs. Snowden spoke in Lexington two years
ago many people who could not get seats stood throughout the address.
Many others were turned away because they could not even find standing
room in the hall.
Mrs. Snowden is the wife of the Honorable Philip Snowden, a member
of the House of Commons, and at present one of the committee appointed by
lion. Lioyd George to control the sale of liquor in the munitions area. Mrs.
Siiowdon, though a young woman, has been speaking in public since her hus
band was returned to Parliament in 1905. In the last eight years she has
averaged two hundred public addresses
country ai:d in Australia. Mrs. Snowden
speaking in New York State. She is the
MRS. R. A. M'DOWELL,
Of Louisville, Recording Secretary of
the K. E. R. A., is the wife of a prom
inent Louisville attorney, who is
President of the Kentucky Men's
League for Woman Suffrage. Mrs.
McDowell, as Chairman of the suffrage
tent at the recent State Fair, secured
over 1,500 signatures of "men and
women as believers in suffrage.
Drink to the dawn
Of a glorious day,
The day that is not remote,
When the men of this State
Shall honor the date
And give to women the vote."
ife3T55S I 1
The best fishing is in this town.
If you don't believe it read the 'home paper for
You'll get the biggest returns for your money right
here "in town.
Besides, you'll boom the, town by keeping the
money at home.
. . ... -
For Kentucky Equal Rights
TO BE HELD IN LEXING
' TON IN NOVEMBER
Foreign Speakers. Business
Meetings and Social
. - 1 '
' The twenty-sixth convention of the
Kentucky Equal Rights Association
will be held in Lexington Nov. 8-10.
Features of the meeting will be ad
dresses by Mrs. Philip Snowden, of
England, aid by Madame RosiVa
Schwimmer, of Hungary; a ban
quet at the Phoenix Hotel on Tuesday
evening, with short toasts from all
the principal speakers of the conven
tion, from the "writing women" of the
state and distinguished Kentucky
men; an automobile ride, ending with
a reception at Ashland the home of
Henry Clay given Monday afternoon
to the delegates and distinguished vis
itors of the convention; and a round
table discussion of "How the Federa
tion Can Aid the Woman Suffrage
Movement," led by Mrs. Morris Bart
lett, President of the Kentucky Feder
ation of Women's Clubs; discussion
and reports of press work and of city
and rural suffrage activity.
a year, delivered in England, In this
is now giving a month's campaign
author of a book on "The Feminist
MRS. J. B. JUDAH,
Of Louisville, Treasurer of the K. E.
R. A., has brought not only a brilliant
mind, earnest conviction and fine en
thusiasm to the suffrage cause, but a
most valuable experience as a club
worker a"fid as an officer of the local
and the national Jewish Council of
NATIONAL SUFFRAGE ASSOCIATION
TO MEET IN WASHINGTON, D. C.
The National American Woman Suf
frage Association will hold Its annual
meeting in Washington, D. C, at the New
Willard Hotel. December H-19, Immedi
ately after the opening of. Congress. Dele
gates from Kentucky to the national con
vention will be chosen at the state meet
ins of the K. 13. it. A. at Lexington.
Fish Where the
Fishing Is Good!
So her doctor said. Her
friends and neighbors felt
sure of it too. They have
used Peruna themselves
and - know of its merits.
That old cough -that had
worried her for years and
years, for which she had
taken all sorts of cough
medicines, has disappeared.
Peruna is doing the work.
She will recover. Indeed,
she has recovered.
Her name is Mrs. William
Hohmann, 2764 Lincoln Ave..
Chicago, Ills. She had suffered
with catarrh of the bronchial
tubes and had a terrible cough
ever since a child. As she got
older she grew worse. . She
coughed both winter and sum
mer. Had to sit op at night.
Could not sleep. "But all that
has left me now. Peruna has
cured me." -
There are others, and there
Is a reason.
Facts For Sufferers.
Pain results from Injury or congestion
be n neuralgia, rheumatism, lumbaeo.
neuritis, toothache, spraiu, bruise, sore
stiff muscles or whatever pain you havi
yields to Sloan's Liniment brines new
fresh blood, dissolves the congestion, rt-
leves the injury, the circulation is fre-
aod your pain leaves as if by magic. The
aatuie of its qualities penetrate imme
diately to the sore spot. Don't keep on
suffering. Uet a bottle of Sloan s Iini
menu use it It means instant rehel
Price 25c..and 50c. $1.00 bottle holds six
times us muh as the 225c. size. adv
Mr. Noland Honored.
Attorney John Noland, of this cit.v,
has been signally honored by being ap
pointed District Deputy of the B. P. O.
Elks for the Eastern District of Ken-
lucky, havin? received the commission
last week. Mr. Noland is an enthusiastic
member of the local lodge of Elks, and
has been a consistent worker-in the
order and the honor confered upon him
is most worthily bestowed. There are
two District Deputies in the Slate whose
duly it is to visit the various lodges in
their respective districts and keep the
good work moving. We heartily con-
gratulate Mr. Noland on his appoint
NOTICE. TO THE VOTERS
Sept. HO, 19Ij
To The Voters of Madison County
I am addressing you in the inter
est of my candidacy to represent the
county iu the next Legislature. I wish
to say I have always had a desire to
represent the county in that body, be
cause of my varied experience in mat
ters pertaining to what I deem to be for
he best interests of the Stale.
In the first place, I was born and
reared upon" the farm and am still 8
armer, believe I know what is the besi
interests of the farmers, and at the same
:ime, believe there should be nothing
passed through and enacted into legis
lalion that would prove detrimental to
other callings or legitimate business
of any kind; and having been engaged
as a merchant and having a general
knowledge of business and tbe needs
of ' the general public, I believe I can
represent all classes fairly and to tbe
best interests of the State.
For many years I have taught in the
public schools of the county, as to my
qualifications and ability to represent
he county. I refer to tho;e who know
me best: I have never in my life tasted
iotoxicaled liquors, and believe in the
strict enforcement of the County Unil
Law, and favor the enforcements of
I favor a better taxing system, and
lower taxes; longer school terms and
few changes in school books; last but
not least,. I believe in good roads eco1
While I have always affiliated with
he Republican party, I am not a pari
san and do not entertain bitter feelings
for the Democracy, and will greatly ap
predate any Democratic aid that may
be given me.
I solicit your votes irrespective of
party, and if elected, thall endeavor to
act honestly in the discharge of the
duties that come upon me, doing in
every instance what I deem to be the
best interests of all;
lO-4t G. U. Moores.
Summiug lip the Evidence
Many Richmond People Have
Been Called As Witnesses.
Week after week has been published
the testimony of Richmond people kid
ney sufferers backache victims people
whohaveendured many forms of kidney
bladder or urinary disorders. These
witnesses have used Doan's Ki,ine
Pills. All have given their enthusiastic
approval. It's the same everywhere
30,000 American men and women are
publicly recommending Doan's always
in the home papers. Isn't it a wonder
ful, convincing mass of proof! If you
are a sufferer your verdict must be "Try
Mrs.-Nelson Ross, 419 Laurel St.. says
"My kidneys were irregular in action
and I had pains through my back.-' Ai
times I was nervous and dizzy. Doan's
Kidney Pills, procured at Middelton's
Drug Store, soon made me feel better in
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy gel Doan's
Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Ross
had. Fosler-Milburn Co. Props , Buffalo,
N. Y. adv. oct
Taxes Now Due.
County aad State taxes are now due.
Penalty of JO per cent will be added if
not paid by. December 1st. No deviation
from this rule. It is the law and will be
strictly enforced. . Don't allow the pen
alty to be added and then blame your
sheriff. Van B. Benton, Sheriff. 37 tf
Good. Juicy Steaks - Lackey & Todd,
Phone 62. . 7-tf
BUNCHED PARAGRAPHS :
Orville S. Dorman, 101, registered
at Rome, N. Y. H will vote for pro
hibition and woman suffrage.
Sir Lionel Carden, who was British
minister to Mexico from 1913 until
August, 1914, is dead in London.
Fancisco Beltramo, while attempt
ing to loop the loop in an aeroplane
at Buenos Ayres, fell to the ground
and . was killed.
Officials says that the first week's
work on Belmont county (O.) roads
by inmates of the county jail saved
the taxpayers $300.
Mine operators of West Virginia say
It Is impossible to find a sufficient
number of men to work the mines to
the capacity demanded by orders. .
In an argument over the war In a
Greek coffee house at Cleveland one
man was killed and two others were
mortally wounded. The dead man is
August Lefsimovitz, thirty-two.
Mrs. John Fucnillc, thirty-five. New
Philadelphia, O., is recovering after
ber right ear was torn off in an auto
accident and then sewed on.
More than 200 persons in Salvador
lost their lives during the last seven
weeks as a result of frequent earth
An eight-months-old calf was sold
at the Holatein sale at Cortland, N.
Y., for $10,300. The calf's sire is King
Segis Pontile Alcartia and his dam,
Woodcrest Pete,rje Elma,
French Reynolds, slxty-niae, cashier
of the Farmers and Merchants' bank,
at Milford Center, O., died suddenly
of heart disease.
Mrs. Jessie Arthur, eighty-one, was
found burned to death in her home,'
rear Warren, O. Her dress caught
fire from a lamp.
About $3,000 loss was sustained fh
a fire at the C. C. Dunlap sawmill, at
William Barrett, seventy-eight, of
Stratford, O., died of injuries received
when he was run down by an auto.
Colonel A. Douglas McConihe, an
old Indian fighter, and prominent in
the Civil war, is dead at his home in
Troy, N. Y.
Charles Miller, eighty-three, of Hill
side Park, near Oswego, N. Y., is cut
ting his third set of teeth. Six new
ones have already appeared and more
are on the way.
A. civic celebration of Hallowe'en is
being planned by the Retail Mer
chants' association of Bellefon
taine, O. ,
Cornerstone of the national McKin
ley birthplace memorial, it is an
nounced, is to be laid at Niles, O., on
Mildred Walker, eighteen, grasped
a tray of diamonds worth $500 " and
saved them by ducking under the
counter when a highwaymen entered
her father's jewelry store at Cleve
land. Robert Dames, pool room propri
etor at Newark, O., filed suit against
city officials for alleged false arrest.
Ten damage suits, totaling $250,000,
have been filed against the Idora To
boggan company, Ydungstown, O., as
a result of an accident on the dip-the-
dip last May when a dozen persons
were injured in a collision of cars.
Mrs. William Lcander, 40, was
found dead near the Hocking Valley
railroad tracks near Carey, O.
Sheriff Minier frustrated a plan of
five prisoners to escape from the Ot
tawa county jail at Port Clinton, O,
Four fair Northwestern co-eds have
established a barber shop to raise
funds for the proposed woman's
Hermann Whitaker, the novelist, is'
in a serious condition as the result of
injuries sustained when his automo
bile overturned at Oakland, Cal.
The town of Stanstead, in Quebec,
was swept by fire, and, before the fire
burned itself out, two-thirds of the
town was destroyed.
A mob at Clarksdale, Miss., lynch
ed a negro and a Chinaman, taken as
suspects in connection with the mur
der of A. H. Gage, a bank cashier.
Otto Hardekopf, proprietor of a
small meat market at Chicago, his
wife and two daughters met death
from suffocation by gas fumes while
Governor Willis Columbus day par
don was given to Philip Geatanio. an
Italian, serving a fifteen year sen
tence from Trumbull county for man
slaughter. The two-year-old son of Otto Flem
ing of Mt. Vernon, O., found a num
ber of strychnine tablets In a cup
board at his home and ate them, dy
ing within a few minutes.
W'hen a posse went to the home ol
Daniel Sims to arrest him for shoot
ing to death Homer G. Baun, a drug
gist, of Cornishvllle, Ky., they found
he had committed suicide by hanging
Daniel M. Houser, publisher of the
St. Louis Globe Democrat, is dead.
Cornerstone of the new $25,000
high school building, at Shawnee, O.,
was laid with appropriate ceremony.
Corwin Carter, seventy-five, a prom
inent farmer residing south of Marys-
ville, O., was fatally injured when run
down by. a runaway horse.
, Assistant Chief Jenkins Daniels, for
many years a fire fighter, has been
appointed chief of the Columbus -firi
department, to succeed the late Chief
, Four ncreons were bitten by a do?
at New Bremen, O., and . three of
them, Herbert Kettler, Pauline Wiss-
man and Oliver Grotaaus, have been
taken to Columbus for treatment.
- The 1915 state census for New Jer
sey, announced by Secretary of State
T. F. Martin, gives the state a total
population of 2,S44,342, an increase
of 807,175 over the federal census of
Beautiful Hair, a Joy Forever.
If you have a beautiful head of hair,
try to keep it. . If you have not, try to
gel it. Meritol Hair' Tonio keeps the
scalp clean, promotes a healthy growth
of beautiful hair, and keeps it soft and
lustrous. Try it. Price 50o and J1.00
Madison Drugstore. Exclusive Agency
Old fashioned New Orleans Molasses at
Lackey & Todd's. Phone 62. 7-tf
For Sale Privately.
A nice home on Woodland avenue,
modern built and all modern improve
ments, bath room, electric light etc.
Has eight or ten rooms, buggy house and
stable, room for horse and cow. All in
a very desirable home. Apply to S,
Neville Moberly or N. B. Deatherage
Itch! Itch! Itch! Scratch! , Scratch!
Scratch! The more you scratch the
worse the itch. Try Doan's Ointment,
For eczema, and skin-itching.. 50o a
box. ' Oct adv
It. our dollar end WE NEED IT
Lesson IV. Fourth Quarter, For
Oct. 24, 1915.
THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES.
Text of the Lesson, II Kings vi, 8-17.
Memory Verses, 16, 17 Golden Text,
Ps. xxxiv, 7 Commentary Prepared
by. Rev. D. M. Stearns.
In last week's lesson the conduct of
Ellsha, the man of God, was truly
grand as he made it manifest that he
did Indeed stand before the living
God, not cringing to nor fawning upon
any human greatness nor seeking any
thing from any one but tbe Lord alone.
His covetous lying servant rould not
understand It and brought upon him
self the leprosy of Naamnn. "Take
heed, and beware ,of covetousness,"
for "covetousness is Idolatry" (Luke
xlL 15; CoL I1L 5).
The opening verses of our lesson
chapter tell of Elisha going with tbe
sons of the prophets to Jordan to ob
tain material to enlarge their dwelling,
which' had become too strait for them.
We are not told what school this was,
but probably the one at Jericho, for
that was nearest to Jordan, and per
haps the same young men who search
ed In vain three days for Elijah. It
looks as if there was an increase In the
number of students, and If so It may
have been because of tbe translation
of Elijah. This I do know that the
truths concerning the coming of Christ
and associated events always lead to
Increase of interest In Bible study.
The lost ax recovered by a bit of tree
cast into the water, which made the
iron swim, makes me think of tbe tree
which made the waters of Marah to
lose their bitterness (Ex. xv, 25) and
of Him who Is the tree of life, who
alone can recover the lost or sweeten
In our present lesson the king of
Israel was delivered several times from
the king of Syria because of the time
ly warnings of Ellsha. so that the king
of Syria believed that he had a traitor
In his army who was a friend of the
king of Israel. He called bis servants
to inquire which of them it was who
revealed his plans to the king of Isra
el. It jvus thus that he learned that
there was no traitor among his people.
but that there was a prophet In Isra
el Who could tell his king everything,
even tbe words he spoke in secret
Then the king of Syria determined
to capture Elisha and sent horses and
chariots, a great host, who. came by
night and compassed the city of Do-
than. where Ellsha was (verses 13. 14)
In the morning Elisha's servant see
ing this great host, was filled with
fear, antr-sald. "Alas, my master, how
shall we do?" Elisha calmly replied.
"Fear not. for they that be with us
are more than they that be with
them" (verses 15. 1C) Elisha could
make the words of David his own.
"Though nn host should encamp against
me my heart shall not fear" (Ts. xxvii,
3). He could say with Paul, "If God
be for us who can be against ns?"
(Rom. viii. 31.) Oh, the rest of such
confidence in God, the victory of such
a consciousness of the unseen! Moses
endured as seeing Him who Is invisi
ble. David also realized In a remark
able degree the presence of tbe Lord.
Our Lord Jesus when be was here
was ministered to by the angels and
said that He could have legions of
them for the asking. As Ellsha en
deavored to quiet his servant he said.
"Lord. I pray thee, open his eyes that
he may see." And the young man saw
the mountain full of horses and chari
ots of fire round about Ellsha (verse
17). Oh. for such a sight of unseen
realities! But then comes the word,
"Blessed are they that have not seen,
yet have believed." "We walk by
faith, not by sight" (John xx, 20; II
Cor. v, 7). I do believe that the an
gels (not our friends who have died)
are ministering to the. redeemed on the
earth, the heirs of salvation (Heb. 1,
14). I often ay to my people and to
the classes that I know that I have
two congregations, those whom I see
and the invisible angels who desire to
look Into tbe things of which we
speak (I Pet I. 12).
As the Syrians c'ame to take Elisha
be said, "Lord, I pray Thee smite this
people with blindness," and He did so.
Then Elisha said to them. "Follow me
and I will bring you to the man whom
ye seek" (verses 18, 19). for It was
really the king of Israel whom they
were seeking. They only wanted the
prophet because he was hindering
them from getting the king of Israel
Having brought them to the man they
wanted, hB said, "Lord, open the eyes
of these men that they may see," and.
their eyes, being opened, they found
themselves in Samaria In tbe presence
of the king of Israel. At the sugges
tion of Elisha he prepared great pro
vision for them, and when -they had
eaten and drunk he sent them away
to their master. So the bands of Syria
came no more into the land of Israel
It was certainly hopeless to think of
accomplishing anything against a pow
er that could so control them, and such
kindness from one who could so easily
have slain them all was too much for
them. Such treatment from a people
so remarkably protected by a prophet
of the Lord completely subdued them
It looks like a great moral conquest.
In chapter vii we see more of tbe
power of Godsin causing the host of
tbe Syrians to bear a noise of chariots
and horses and to flee for their lives,
leaving everything behind them.
"The wicked .flee when no man pur
iueth." Nothing too hard for the Lord.
Rheuma for Rheumatism
No matter - how many remedies you
have tried and- failed to get relief, one
trial of Rheuma will coovioe you that
sciatica and all forms of rheumatism
can be permanently cured B. L. Middle
ion and all druggists sell it for SO cents.
"I was so crippled with sciatio rheu
matism I could not walk. Three bottles
of Rheuma permanently cured me."
Guy Torley, St. Paul, Minn.
Rheuma gets right into the blood,
disnolves ths uric acid crystals and
passes. them through the kidneys and
bowels. This is the best way to cure
rhunmatism. The manufalurers guar
antee it. ' . '
, : i
Fifteen heifers were permitted by tbe
management of the Madison Stock
Yards Co. to break from their pens and
wander away last Monday, county court
day. six were found on Rig Hill pike,
and six on Irvine pike. Three are'yet
unfound. all thought to be deep red,
weight about tour fiflv to five hundred
pounds. Any Wiformaiion leading to
their recovery will be greatly appoc
iated and paid for by the "Undersigned.
John Cubell Cbenault
.Loss Of Appetite
Is ti e first signal of disorder and de
cay. J. he usual lossof appetite is often
Oiuscd by functional disturbances in the
stomach. The stomach f.iils to do the
work required, the appotite is gone, and
the body suffers, from lack of nourish
ment. Such a biomach needs to be
cleaned and sweetened. Merilio Tonic
Digestivo is made especially to assist
ihe stomach to digest food and pro
mote a healthy appetite. This remedy
s sold on our positive guarantee, to give
atisfaclion and we ask you to give il
it trial. Il is a getuiine tonic. - Price
il. Mauison Drug Store, Sale Agents.
Close Call For Winchester.
Winchester had a close call lust
Thursday night when a C. & O. freight
train crashed into an L. & N. cut of
cars which was being switched. Two
cars filled with dynamite were reduced
o splinters and Ihe explosive scattered
several yards, but for some unaccount
able reason did not explode. There
was enough dynamite in those two cars,
had it been exploded, to blow Winches
ter off the face of the earth.
House For Rent
Three room cottage on Big Hill ave.
Good garden and all necessary outbuild
ings. All in good repair. Mrs. E. Wilt,
East Main street. 10-tt
Phone 63S or 659 for all personal items.
Miss Shirley has been the guest of Mrs.
Mr. R. M. Ross has been visitsng Dr.
and Mrs. Ross, -at Berry.
Mr. Miller Davison is able to be out
after a short sick spell.
Mr. and Mrs John Graves have gone to
Irvine to make their home.
Mrs. Caruthers, of Lexington, has been
the guest of Mrs. Vernon Leer.
Mr. and Mrs. Verner Millon spent the
week-end with Mrs. Mary Bates Miller.
Miss Nancy Long has bet n visiting her
sister, Mrs. VV L. Cotton, in Winchester.
Dr. Robinson, a prominent physician of
Berca, was a visitor to our city last Thurs
day. Rev. Boyd, of Louisville, Ky., was the
guest of Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Barnes, for the
Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy, of Denver,
Col., have been the guests of Mrs.'E. T.
Mr. W. S. Clasby, Miss Sallie Bush and
Miss Sallie Cannon, attended the Trots
at Lexington last week.
Rev. and Mrs. McEIroy and Dr. Mary
land were with Dr, and Mrs. J. G. Crabbe,
for the week.
Revs. Sanford Logan and J. V. Logan
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs,
Mr. John Crooke has been quite sick the
past week, but his friends are glad to wel
come him out again.
Mrs. Mary Neale Thompson is so much
improved that she has been moved to her
home in the county.
Dr. Ganfield, President of Central Uni
versity, spent the week-end with Dr. andi
Mrs. C. H.Vaught'
Messrs. Robert Simmons, Tom McCown
Robert Arnold and Gaines Jasper, spent
the week-end in Richmond.
Miss Julia White came down from Ir
vine Friday and remained till Monday with
Mr. N. B. Deatherage went to Pee Wee
Valley Thursday to attend the State Re
union of the Confederate Veterans.
Governor Yager,' lelt' Monday after a
visit of several days to Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ler Bennett and Mrs. J. VV. Caperton.
Prof. Roscoe Gilmore Stott returned
Saturday from where he was called to ad
dress the State Meeting of the Y.M.C.A.
Mr. Mahan, of Danville, motored over to
Richmond Sunday, and was the guest of
Mr. and, Mrs. Vernor Million, at Ellendale.
Mr. William Ledford, who buys timber
in the mountains of Eastern Kentucky, is
spending a few days with his family in this
Miss Alice Gay Jelf, a charming young
lady of Nicholasville, has been spending
several days , in this city with Miss Lillian
Miss Helen Bennett, of Richmond, who
has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Thomas
J. Smith, returned home yesterday. Frank-
Mrs. Harvey Miller and little stepdaugh
ter, Anna Mabel Miller, of Hamilton, O,
are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C,
M. Cruse in the country.
Dr. H. M. Boxley and family left last
week for Millersburg, to make their home.
Their departure from Richmond will be
greatly regretted by many friends.
Hon. Joe E. Robinson, City Attorney
and Editor of the Lancaster Record, and
Mr. Farrar, came up last Fiday to see the
elephants at the Barnum & Bailey Show.
Mrs. B. F. Reid and Miss Elizabeth
Finley, of Louisville, and Mrs. Chas. Bur
tell, of Dayton, Ohio, were week-end guests
at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Sam Reid.
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Broaddus, of Louis
ville, are spending a few days with his
father and brother, of this city, and other
relatives and friendsr Mr. Broaddus is
climbing up the ladder in the railroad
business in the Falls City.
Mrs. J. W. Caperton and her guests; Mrs
Yager and Mrs. Lewis, motored to Lexing
ton Thursday. Mrs. Yager and Mrs. Lewis
went on to Georgetown, where many love
ly functions have been planned in their
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Cochran and daugh
ter, Kathleen, and Mrs. Mollie Kendall,
spent Sunday and Monday in Richmond,
where Avonia. Cochan and James Kendall
are attending school. Berry Cor. Cynth
Judge T. J. Coyle, of Jacksou county,
was attending Circuit Court here last
week The Judge recently had a mixup with
a mule and, of course, the mule got the
best of the game naturally so. Although
slighly disfigured. Judge Coyle is still in
the ring, much to the delight of his many
Mrs. Mary Tatum visited her friends irt
Richmond Saturday and Sunday Tony
Burnam, of Richmond, was in Berea Sun
day.. -Mrs. Joe Stephens and Mrs. Geo.
Dick, motored to Richmond Monday, in
Mr. Canfield's machine President Frost
addressed the students of Transylvania
that s what you
have - your
to us -
Adler's Collegian Clothes
are the best fitting garments made. They
reflect the best ideas in clothes-making.
They bring out your good points and
give you the stamp of refined taste.
Made from high grade woolens. Weaves and
patterns stand the most exacting tests. They have
the quality you want and style you deserve. You
will pronounce them the best clothes investment
you ever made. Come in and let us show you.
Suits and Overcoats
Corner Second and Main
YOU HAVE ANYTHING TO
S. S. Parkgs, Phesidknt
At the Close of Business, September 2, 1915
Loans and Discounts
U. ti. Bonds
Hunkinfl House, QIC
Casb and Dae from
We respectfully solicit and invite a sliaro of your patronace. prgmisina in retur
prompt und cllicient service and courteous and honorable treatment
J. W. CROOKE. Cash i ef
Please Call and Inspect
Latest Spring Dry
That Are Arriving Daily
Are You PExpared
Cold Weather Is Coming
Owing to the backward season and having bought
heavy this Fall, we "are compelled to raise money.
So for .
Tlie - Next - 3 - IDiin
we will sell Mens and Boys
Suits and Overcoats
at a REDUCTION of
Trunks at 10 per cent off for cash; Gents Furnishings at 5
per cent off for cash; everything else in proportion. This is
no lottery scheme but a bona fide sale to raise money. Please
call early before the stock is picked over. We mean business.
We satisfy our customers no matter what the cost We have
the latest in everything. .
University and the Commercial Club, of
Lexington, on Wednesday Berea Citizen.
Rev. Cary F. Moore is in Richmond, this
week attending Synod of Kentucky. From
Richmond he will go to Paint Lick, Ky.,
where he- will begin a series of meetings.
During his absence Mrs. Moore will be the
guest of Miss Virginia Lisle, of Lexington,
Cynthiana Log Cabin.
Mrs. C. W. Friend, of Tecumseh, Okla
homa, and her two children, Catherine
and James Worthington, visited Rev. and
Mrs. E. G. B. Mann yesterday in this city.
W. X. Hexxett, Vice Pkksiuk:
OF TIIK COXDITIOX OF THE
07 Capital Stock
,j Surplus Fund
fM) -',ulV1de,, Promts
Sum, ooo t
. 20, fiW i
Deposits 282,960 J
24 Total $517,638 2
They have been on a visit to Mrs. Friend'r,
parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Carpenter, a
Millersburg, Ky. for several months, an
stopped to see Mrs. Mann who is the sisS
ter of Mrs. C W. Friend, Mr. Friend,
mother, Mrs. Fannie Friend, and he!
brother, Mr. Robert R. Friend, of Irvine!
Ky., came to Lexington last Saturday t-j
visit Mrs Mann and to say good by
to Mrs. C W. Friend's family before the
started back to Oklahoma. Lexington
Additional Personals on Pa." i