Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Crittenden record=press. (Marion, Ky.) 1907-1909, April 15, 1909, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
tiilmfom M tt&tb t
VOL. 30 MARION, CRITTENDEN COUNTY, KENTUCKY APRIL 15, 1909 NUMBER 46
OF CUMBERLAND CHURCH.
Princeton 1'rtMbytcry of the
Presbyterian church, met nt
Blackford, April Cth, 1909, nt7::Wp, m.
The retiring Moderator, having joined
another Presbytery, was not present.
According to u previously arranged
program, the Rev. J. L. Price, of
Providence, preatched the opening
from second Timothv 3: 16, "All
Scripture it given by inspiration of
God. and is profitable for doctrine, for
reproof, for correction, for instruction
In righteousness." Tho sermon was
very clear and convincing.
The Stated Clerk then :alled the
Presbytery to order, and the Rev. A.
C. Riddle, of Modisonville, offered the
The Rev. J. H. Ixwery was chosen
Moderator by aclamation. Ten ordained
ministers were present at roll
call, and twenty-seven congregations
were represented, 2519 members reported.
The Rev. Milton L. Clements, of
New Presbytery, Synod, of
Missouri, presented a letter and was
received into tho Presbyter)'. Brother
Clements will hnvc charge of the
On Wedn'isdnv. Brother Clements
preached tho nernmonul sermon, nnd
Brother V. T. Oakley administered
the sacrament. The service was very
Holemn and Impressive. At the close
of this service the people met in tho
altar nnd took other by tho hand,
nnd the Iord poured out hit
spirit upon his people.
Kldor R. I.. Bitketl, of Nashville,
Tenn., Secretary of the Board of Publication,
was with nr, nnd added much
to tho interest of the Piosbytery.
On, Wednesday afternoon, Rev. J.
I Price, bv rriit. delivered his lecture
"The Out) -ok of tho Cumberland
Presbyterian church " All Cumberland
hould have heard
the lecture. It. was splendid, and all
present were delighted.
On Wednesday evening, just preceding
the Elpern' and Deacons' meeting,
a very Imprettlve Memorial Service
was held in memory of our deceased
brother, Rev It. A. Moore. The service
was conducted by Rev. W. T.
Oakley. At the close of thit service,
a collection win taken for Brother
Moore's fnmilv, amounting to J45.Gr.
On Tuesday, at 11 o'clock, the beaut!
ful little church in which Presbytery
met, wat dedicated. Rev. A. C. Bid
die preached the sermon from Genesis
The congregation was in debt some
on the house, nnd (290.00 in cash and
subdcnptions were quickly raised. Rev.
J. T. Barltec then dedicated the house.
At 7 o'clock Thursday evening, Brother
Barbee preached on baptism. All
pronounced it a fine sermon, and well
In our announcement in tho Banner,
we snid we expected the best
we had ever had, nnd every one
seemed to think our expectations hnvc
been realized. Too good peoplo of
Blnckford ie:il their doors and hearts
to us had (rented us o kindly that wo
will want to im back.
II. N. La Mil. Stated Clerk.
House Burned Near Fords Ferry.
A most disastrous fire occurred at
the residence of T. N. WolTord Moi - j
day night, April Cth, in which his house
and nenrly nil of his household goods
were burned to tho ground. The fire
started from some unknown cause not
long after midnight. When the fire
was discovered by tho inmntcs at two
o'clock, it wns too lato to recover the
houso from tao flames. Only a few
articles were saved before tho fire
gained n complcto hold aK over the
house, which was reduced to
embers half an hour after the
flames were discovered. The loss incurred
by the flro was estimated at
$1200,00. There was no insurance on
the house. Immediately after the fire
a number of Mr. WoiTord's friends got
up some subscriptions for the benefit
of the distress family. Mr. WolTord
and family are now living in another
house on their farm not far from the
place where their formerly stood.
The Greil Vn AiHri m
litre's Greet Loelee Shews Uilletf.
No tented amusement enterprise on
earth has met with such continuous
praise and applause as has Howe's
Great Ixmdon Shows. An ovation
greets this clean and beautiful organization
at every point in its annual
From the genesis of the show until
its present collossal perfection there
has not been a solitary season in
which it has not led its fellows in the
multiplicity nnd general excellence of
its attractions ami now it towers above
and dwarfs all other tented exhibitions
in comparative insignificance, and this
season it presents such an opulence
of sterling und meritorious attractions
as to entitle it to be designated as a
vast Amusement Golconda whose wondrous
wealth of entertainment is un-li
Bed nnd immeasurable. Howe's
Great Iondon Shows are prolific in
leading and sensntional features, and
fully equipped with' the finest stable of
horses and the mosl skillful and finished
bareback riders, gymnasts and
I acrobats In tho profession. The show
( has a large, well-ordered and well-selected
menagerie, containing living,
vigorous specimen of all that is
strange, rare and curious within the
range of natural history, and this
Royal Romnn Hippodrome is a realistic
reproduction of that of the dayB
of the Impereal Caesar.
It may be said, however, that to
these always prominent and desirable
attractions have been ndded for the
' current season, many features so stu
penaous in magnitude, so overpowering
in unprccidented grandeur and inv
pressiveness, and so enormous in tho
expense necessary to this production,
that the features mentioned, grand
and wonderful as they are, can at best
play but a secondary part.
Don't forget the date, Thursday
The Reason They Moved.
Last Sunday, while explaining the
Sunday-school lesson which pertained
to the bartering of tho Jews in the
Temple, the superintendent asked tho
children, "Why did the Lord send them
out of the Temple?" As no one answered
he wished to make it clearer,
and put the question in this way:
"Why would a man mnke peoplo move
out of his house?"
From the infant class little Willie
PPd "P. "Uecause tney couidn't pay
the rent." The Delineator for Mny.
It isn't enough to be
all right in this worl4
It's even more important
to look all right.
Arc always dressy; appropriate for
social or business wear.
J If you want to Iclc rcr an unusually
choice showing of Diucrerfcc fabrics see our
3. E. PERLBERG & CO.
Merchant Tailors, Chicago.
J A blue serge suit tailored to your measure
by the Pcrlberg system, assures you of
the niftiest, best wearing suit possible. No
local tailor could attempt to equal our values
at twice the price.
A NEW FIND
Western Section of Kentucky and Eastern III
nois One of tbe Richest Floor Spar Producing
Areas in tie World. Considerable
Money Has Been
Made onFluor Spar.
It is a well known fact thnt the
western section of Kentucky nnd eastern
Illinois is one of the richest
producing areas in the world, and
considerable money has here been made
in working the pure spar vein, but inasmuch
ns most of these spar veins also
contain zinc and lead, which up to the
pn sent time, has not been amenable
to separation: there is a fortune in an
economic method which will produce
the pure spar from this class of material.
Although considerable work has been
done towards cleaning up fluorspar
from zinc, lead, sulphur, etc., through
various methods, such as oil flotation
water concentration, and air separation,
nothing definite has been accomplished,
and the problem is therefore,
as far as these methods are concerned,
Some few years ago il was supposed
that oil flotation would effectually solve
tho problem. Clean lead was separated,
but the main problem, that of
eliminating zinc from tho spar, is still
unsolved, on account of the slight dif
ference in gravity between the zinc
and the spar, which is a delicate operation,
and one almost impossible to accomplish,
and makes it financially impossible.
At about this time it was
suggested that the problem might
be solved through chemical
means, and therefore certain ore reduction
schemes were proposed. The
most feasible nnd best ndnptable method
to accomplish the desired end, was
found to be the application of hydrochloric
acid in the presence of an oxidizing
agent. By this means the zinc,
lead, etc., arc converted into chlorides,
and as such can then be readily removed
by washing and dissolving out
with water, leaving the spar in its
naturnl ground condition, ready to be
disposed of as ground spar of A number
1 quality, and also producing zinc
and lead chlorides.
The process as carried out in practice
is as folio 's:
The fluorspar which should be free
from calcspar, (viz: carponateof lime)
but may contnin variable percentages
of zinc nnd lead sulphides, is crushed
and ground to about forty mesh. This
crushed material is then treated in a
suitable furnace and at a proper temperature,
said temperature not to exceed
750 (leg. Cent, to tho action of
gaseous hydrochloric acid, in tho presence
of an oxidizing agent. This oxidizing
agent mny be oxygen from the
air, the decomposition products resulting
through the addition of nitric acid
or nitrates to the. charge, or chlorine
gas, which the inventor orefers. The
chlorine ga which is used in this operation
is produced primarily through
the electrolisisof a salt or brine solu
tion. This operation produces caustic
soda and chlorine gas. The caustic
soda selling nt n price of 2J cents per
pound. (00') will cover the major cost
of the production of the necessary
Now in treating the impure spar
with hydrochloric acid and the above
produced chlorine gas as previously described,
the impurities such .is lead,
zinc and sulphur, aroliinlnated. Supposing
we have a spa'r. containing per
cent of lead 10 per cent zinc, then we
should have per ton 100 pounds of lend,
200 pounds of zinc, a few pounds of
sulphur, which is eliminated, and tho
rest (if the ore be pure) approximately
1650 pounds of spar. At the present
market price, say A cents for lead,
4 cents for zinc, we would have 100
pounds of lead, value $4.00, 200 pound
TO THIS DISTRICT.
zinc value $8 00, 1650 pounds of pure
spar at a low estimate of ten dollars
per ton, value $8.00, giving a total of
$20.00 per ton on ores, that are at the
present time worthless. The zinc and
lead chlorides which are produced above
are amenable to electrolisis the same
as salt. This operation producing an
exceedingly pure lead and zinc, and at
the same regenerating the chlorine gas,
for use in the further treatment of
raw ore, making a continuous cyclic
I have produced large quantities of
metal by similar means in Europe and
conceived the idea of the treatment of
fluorspar and rebellious zinc and lead
ores, preferring, however, the method
of trc4tmefit should be kept a secret
process, but found it difficult to do so
and raise sufficient capital to establish
a plant. Mr. P. H. Jordan, of Cleveland,
O., who represents me, advised
me some years ago to procure patents
on my process for ore treatment, which
advice I took, and applied for a basic
patent in iua, wnicn was granted in
1907. This patent haa been followed
up bv other patents for the treatment
of rebellious zinc, lead and silver ores.
There are large quantities of ore exist-ant
which are not amenable to present
smelting operations, and from which
large profits could be derived. Therefore
it is my desire to bring these ores
into such a condition that they will become
a marketable commodity, where
as they are now lying dormant and are
worthless. Wm. Koehlrr,
Electro Chemical Engineer.
She Almost Remembered.
Little Josephine, aged four, was intently
studying the pictures in a book
aud seemed very much interested in
a picture of Charles Dickens.
Taking the book to her mother she
inquired who it was.
"That is Dickens, dear," said her
The picture was wonderfully fascinating
to the little girl nnd when her big
sister came from college in the evening
she ran nnd got the book, turned
to the picture and said:
"Sister, see! This is a picture of
Her sister replied, "No, dear, that is
Mr. Dickens "
"Well," snid Josephine, "I knew it
wns some kind of n swear-word. "--The
Del neator for Mny.
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPEcT.
Mm. Annie Hilhard pnFcd awrny
from I Ins lifn February -'S. 1!0!I.
Iie had bum in p-or hca'th for
suveril eari, liearmjr It r suflering
with rt'iinrknlile elinstuu gnco nnd
Funeral services wore conducted at
tli. Shady Gr)v cemetery March 2,
by Urn. .lack Divis. after which she
1'id to rest in hopo of
the recurrent ien.
The va a wife of Hro.
Kiuii&HilhiiMl She professed faith
in Christ lat October and united
with the Clonr Spring Bnpiist church.
She lived und manifested a beautiful
christian spirit along life'h rugged
ay till the Master oamo and called
tor her. Sho wis about thirty-six
yuan of ago and leaves a husband
throe children, a mother and sevoral
brothors and sisters to mourd her
Whereas it has pleased Almighty
God to call her from our midst,
Resolved, That wo extend to her
husband and family our
sympathy in this hour of bereavement.
Resolved, That we commend
them to the care of Him who said,
"I will not leave you comfortless."
Resolved, That the caue of
Christ has lost a stanch supporter,
and one who oontendod earnostly for
the faith once delivered to the saints.
Resolved, That on r prayers be
offered that God may raise up others
to take her place.
Why do we mourn departing friends
Or shake at death's alarms?
'Tis but the voiee that Jesus sends,
To call them to his arms.
'Are we not tending upward, too,
As fast as time can move?
Nor should we wish the hours more
To keep us from our love.
"Why should wo tremble to convey
Their bodies to the tomb?
There once tho flesn of Jesus lay,
And left a long perfume.
"The graves of all his saints he blest
And softcn'd every bed;
Where should the dying members
But with their dying Head?
"Thence he arose, assonding high,
And show'd our feet the way;
Up to the Lord our flesh shall fly,
At the great rising day.
"Then let tho last loud "trumpet
And bid our kindred rise;
Awake, ye nations under ground,
Ye saints, assend the skies!"
Resolved, That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the Record -
rress, hnterpnsa and Western Recorder.
Mrs. B. C.
Mrs. W. L. Boyd, C Com.
Miss Bessie Fox, )
KEEP TIE HATS OUT
Editor Record-Press: To keep
the rats out of your corn cub:
In tho fall whoo you go to gather
your corn, sprinkle vour erib floor
wiin snipnur, a pound or o to the
orib. Do the same with our hay
lofts. Rats can't stand it.
H. R Siembridge.
: Spring Offerings !! I
In this advertisement we mention nothing that W
($) does not carry with it the Atmosphere of Spring. ($)
() We invite your attention and patronage, feeling sure ()
tnat you will be pleased
ever, if you should buy anything that is not entirely
U satisfactory, your money is
$ be glad to return it.
SPECIAL PRICES IN
EXTRAVALUES IN MEN'S UNDERWEAR
Big Line Of
WAIST GOODS, MEW'S AND LADEES
Latest Styles in Men's aud Bojs Shirts Spring
Neckwear for Men. Newest
Boys Hats for Spring.
rt We will sell 25c half hose
Our Prices an vvas the Lowest.
& Marion, -
. S. A. MEETS AT STUKGIS.
The Princeton Presbytery of the
Presbyterian church United States of
America closed its session Thursday
evening, with a popular meeting addressed
by Dr. Kunts, of Mayfield, on
the topic, "The Relation of the Church
to the Working Man."
The meeting was an unusually interesting
and successful one.
Wednesday Presbyterial communion
was observed. A large audience was
pretcnt There was a splendid musical
program. The sermon was prached by
Dr. Bull, of Hopkinsville.
It seemed that almost the entire audience
participated in the sacramental
The different reports showed 'he
work of the churches in the bounds of
the Presbytery to be in good condition.
A deep, devotional spirit pervaded
all the session. The writer, in all his
experience in Presbyterial meetings,
has never attended a more interesting
and helpful meeting, or one in which
there was more of the spirit of love
toward other churches, or more
in regard to the work of our own
'The good people of Sturgis let themselves
out to entertain Presbytery and
make it pleasant for the delegates.
Tho Presbytery adjourned to meet
in Mayfield in the fall.
Anolber way ol Lwklig it If.
Little Johnnie, not yet three years
old, is very fond of his grandfather.
One day, while following him, he said:
"Grah'pa, you's got a hole in yonr
pants." Grandpa said: "Where,
John? I can't see it" "John replied,
"Look at it wit yous finger,
gran'pa." The Delineator for May.
BILLY JIEL ANSWER.
Editor of The Press:---I see a
question asked in your paper last
week: "Who was it that fell backward
to the irround when Judas be
trayed Christ with a kiss?"
We will let Jesus say: "The
chief priests, captains of the temple
and the editors, which were come
to him, be ye come out as against a
ihief, with swords and staves? Whea
I was daily with you in the tomplo
yo stretched lorth no hands against
me. Bui this is your hour and the
power of darkness."
Mj 1 rn 1 Members of the church,
the Panhedrin. Luke 22: 52, 53.
W. J. Hlix.
with any purchase, w
ready for you aud v
Things in Men's and (J)
for Men at 12 I 2c per pair (7