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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, September 27, 1910, Image 5

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1010
THE DEMOCRATIC BANNER
PAGE dVR
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RETIRING
Pastor Introduces The New
Pastor, Dr. Barnett
At The Gay Street H. E,
Gburch Sunday Morning
4 m
A Fine Sermon Delivered By
The New Pastor
In Which He Speaks From
1st. Chapt. 0 John
Rev. Elton D. Barnett Takes
Up His Work Here
The Sunday morning and evening
services at tho Gay Street M. E.
church were conducted by Rev. Elton
D. Darnett, the new pastor, who ar
rived In the city on Saturday evening
from Lorain, where he has held the
pastorship of the First Methodist
church of that city for some time. As
usual, tho church was filled on Sun-
REV. ELTON D. BARNETT
New Pastor of the Gay Street Method
, dlat Episcopal Church
5
day to hear the new minister and It
is needless to say that they were
pleased. Rev. Barnett has an excel
lent delivery and his sermons were
most entertaining. His language is
polished and every word came forth
apparently with no effort at all on the
part of the speaker.
Before tho sermon on Sunday mprn
ing; Rev. G. A. Reeder, who has for
the past two years been pastor of the
church, gave an address of welcome
to Rev. Barnett In which he compli
mented him in many ways and stated
that he had been personally acquaint
ed with tho new minister for a period
of twelve years and that he knew him
very Intimately. Rev. Reeder stated
that It Jwould bo unnecessary to take
Rev. Barnett on probation because he
knew him to bo thoroughly capable
and efllcient to fill the position to
which ho had been assigned. In con
cluding hisVhort address, Rev. Reed
er expressed his sincero thanks to tho
members of tho church for the kind
ness and help rendered himself and
his family during his term as pastor in
Mt. Vernon and stated that the kind
ness would be doubly returned to the
children of any of tho members should
they decide to send them to Baldwin
university, of which Rev. Reeder will
be president.
Rev. Barnett, ju'st before his short
sermon, thanked tho people for tho
manner in which he had been received
in Mt. Vernon and oven though ho had
left nil of his old friends In Lornln,
he would mako a great effort and cul
tivate ninny new friends In Mt. Ver-
Savings should be de
posited with this bank
before Saturday, Oc
tober 1st, at which
time the regular quar
terly interest period
begins.
WestSide Public Square
Wr
1 .
non nnd would soon foci at homo
tigaln, Ho Btnted that It Ih a very hop
Ioub inuttor to ntnko a chnngo of pas
tors for any church. It might ho for
tho hotter and It might ho for tho
worse. Hov. Harnett stated that ho
slnceioly holloved that Clod had given
REV. QLEZEN A. REEDER
Retiring pastor of the Gay 8treet
Methodist Episcopal Church
him his calling and that he was In
tended to follow tho ministry, which
he Is doing with nil his power. He
also believed that It is his duty to car
ry, out the greatest work that God
ever gave man to do, that Is to preach
the gospel 'to tho people. Ho thanked
Rev. Iteeder for tho kind welcome and
Introduction given him and stated that
ho would do all In his power to come
up with the expectations of tho people.
He wished Itev. Iteeder God-speed and
the greatest success in his work at
Baldwin university at Berea, Ohio,
Tho text taken for the morning ser
mon by Rev. Bainett was taken from
tho 1st chapter of John, the first 2G
vcises, In which Jesus Christ appearp
to the Jews, but Is not recognized or
accepted. The sermon was very pleas
ing and convincing and the numerous
points brought out by Rev. Barnett
could not have been disputed by the
greatest infidel.
Although tho members of the
church regret the fact that Rev. Reed
er hasj been called away from them,
there Is not a doubt but that they will
bo well pleased with Rev. Barnett
who has now fully taken up the dut
ies as pastor of the church.
To Be Given In This County
On December 10-S7
A meeting of tho Knox County Corn
Growers' Association was held Satur
day afternoon In this city when It was
decided to glvo a corn show on Decem
ber 10 and 17, tho location to be given
later.
Committees on finances, rules and
classification were appointed.
It was also decided to have a course
of lectures during tho show and to
have exhibits of wheat and potatoes.
Apprize of $25 will be given for tho
best exhibit of corn,
1.
By The Car Load Burned Up
Near Peoria, lit
1
1 Peoria, 111., Sept. 2C Threo mem
bers of a Chicago and Alton freight
crew were seriously Injured this morn
ing, when freight train No. 180 ran
Into an open switch at Washburn,
111. The englno turned turtle and ten
cars loaded with whiskey were ditch
ed. Tho wreckage took flro and beforo
help could arrlvo from Peoria the
train was consumed. Several build
ings near the right of way took flro
and for a tlmo tho business district
of Washburn was threatened. A spec
ial train was made up in Peorln and
physicians and a wrecking crew rush
ed to the scene.
How's This?
Wo offer ono hundred dollars reward
(or any case of catarrh that cannot
be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
P. L. Cheney & Co, Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, havo known
P. J. Cheney for the last 16 years and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business tranactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by bis firm.
Wnldlng, Klunan & Maryln,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo.O.
Hall's Catarrh Curo Is taken
Internally, acting dlrecttly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free. Price
75 cents per bottle. Sold by all drug
gists, Take Hall's Family PHls for con
CORN
HOW
WHISKY
success
In Every Hespect Was The
Convention
Of Knox County Sunday
Schools Just Closed
Officers Were Elected
Business Session
At
Parade On Sunday Was Very
Interesting
! I $
Plans Discussed For Conven
tion Next Year
Tho Knox County Sunday school
convention closed with a splendid ses
slon Sunday afternoon. There can be
no question but that the 1910 conven
tion will go info history as tho best
ono over held In Knox county. Tho
nrray of talent was equal to that on
the large state conventions and the
good received equaled it also.
In tho business meeting Saturday
afternoon tho following seven men
wore elected as the executive com
mittee for the, present year:
President R. N. Litton.
Vice Piosidont U. S. Lybarger.
Secretary U. H. Jesson.
Treasuier A, B. Jones.
E. E. Ewlng, Dr. C. H. Wright and
O. C, Nixon.
Rev. P. E. Biiulnstool is an ex-of-flcio
member of the committee by vir
tue of tho fact that he Is a county rep
lesentatlve appointed by the state
committee.
The stereoptlcon lecture Saturday
night, by State Secretary Clark was
splendid, giving a clear presentation
of the organized Sunday school work
through the country. This is the on
ly illustrated lecture on Sunday school
work in the country and In this way
Dr. Clark is pioneering. "Every'speak
er on tho program brought great in
spiration to the convention, not one
of them but what filled his place on
the program in a manner passing an
ticipation of the audience.
The Laymen's parade at 8 o'clock
Sunday moaning was a great success,
there being nearly 200 in line, march
ing until the Sunday school hour.
The convention has taken a decid
ed forward look for next year In two
particulars: First, they have decided
to serve the entire county during the
year; they will seek to bring every
Sunday school In touch with at least
ono up-to-date conference. Second,
they will endeavor to hold even a bet
ter convention In Mount Vernon next
season and to get a largo delegation
to the Dayton convention next spring.
-
TICKETS
Selling Rapidly For
Concert Course
Star
Given By Woman's Christian
Association
Tickets are selling rapidly for the
Star Concert Course to bo given by
tho Women's Christian Association,
and Indications are that the public
by their support will insuro tho finan
cial success of the enterprise. The
artistic success is assured by tho tal
ent engaged. Arias from famous op
eras will be given by the vocal artists,
Mr. Claude Saner, who appenrs with
Miss Hel'ene Pugh, concert pianist,
will sing ono of Caruso's favorite num
bers, "Celeste Alda." In addition to
tho artists mentioned, tho coiirso In
cludes two song recitals, ono by Do
lores Reedy Maxwell, contralto, and
the other by Elizabeth Thompson Wil-
Bon, who Is well known ,ln our city.
Mrs. Wilbur Thoburn Mills, organ
ist, and Zolgler-Howe Sextette com
plete tho course of five repltals.
Season tickets may bo secured from
any member of the Association for one
dollar. Single admission will bo fifty
cents, and all profits will bo UBed to
carry on the charitable work of tho
Woman's Christian Assclatlon. The
first concert will bo given October
14th In tho M. P. church, by Miss Hel
ena Pugh, a brilliant pianist and Mr.
Claude Saner, a tenor from Chicago
I-
It is a good idea to let others do
your boasting for you.
i ii in mi
Struck Church Of Christ
Early Saturday Morning
The Worst electrical storm of the
season occurred early Saturday mom
reported from lightning. During the
storm lightning struck the steeple of
of the Vino Street Church of Christ
and tore tho shingles off a portion of
the west side of the steeple. The
lightning then jumped to the center
of tho roof and tore a hole there and
through the celling of the church and
down the chandelier in the central
part of the church. Quite a largo siz
ed hole was made in the root and the
celling.
Engine House Struck
A remarkable occurrence took place
during tho electrical storm about five
o'clock Saturday morning when a bolt
of lightning struck the flag pole on the
roof of the Second ward engine house
and patrol station, splintering it and
throwing fragments of the wood into
neighboring yards. With the excep
tion of the destruction of the flag pole,
no other damage was done to the
building or its occupants. The re
markable fact concerning the light
ning stroke was that the patrolman
and his family were sleeping In an
upstairs room Just under the pole
when It was struck and were not even
disturbed in their sleep.
Tree Shattered
During the electrical storm, light
ning struck a large oak tree In the
Ferenbaugh grove, just west of tho
city, and tore the tree out by the
roots. The tiee was also shattered al
most to kindling wood.
.J. BHtTHS 4
A son was born Saturdpv morning
to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Welch, who
reside on the Martinsburg road just
boutli of the city.
Was Mrs. Bell's Arm By Hot
Peach Butter,
. Mrs. W. D. Bell was the vlctlm'of a
very painful accident while at work at
her home on East Chestnut street on
Friday afternoon. Mrs. Bell was bus
ily engaged in making peach butter
and had a kettle of hot peaches cook
ing on the stove. In some manner,
the kettle was overturned while the
contents were being stirred and the
scalding -peaches were poured over
her right arm. The flesh was badly
burned. Dr. C. K. Conard was. called
to renderattention.
-
Many 01 The Freshmen At
Kenyon College
To Prevent them Going In
The Came Rush
Mr. Boudeu of Greeuvillo, 0 a
member of the Freshman class of
Kenyon college, "blew" Into Mt. Ver
non Saturday morning, tired out and
drenched to the skin by the heavy
rain, but happy because he had es
caped from tho clutches of the mem
bers of the Sophomore class, who cap
tured a greater portion of the mem
bers of tho Freshman class Friday
night In order to provent them taking
part in the annual cane rush Satur
day afternoon.
The Freshmen well new that an ef
fort would be made to kitlnap a por
tion of their number so Friday night
under the cover of darkness they set
out on foot for the Morrison farm,
abdut one-half way between Gambler
and Mt. Vernon, to go Into hiding.
However, the Sophomores learned of
this and succeeded in capturing a
largo number of the members of tho
Freshman class. Boudeu and one or
two others were fortunate in making
their escape.
Bodden walked all night through
tho rain and reached Mt. Vernon Sat
urday morning In a deplorable condi
tion. Friends provided him with dry
clothing and ho went back to Gambler
In time to take part In tho cane rush.
Mr. Jonas Nelpper of Danville Is
spending several days with friends In
Mansfield.
BURNED
CAPTOR
ASLEEP
By Track When Street Car
Came Along
And Joseph Shough Lost
Portion Of His Hand
When Wheels Of Car Passed
Over Member
Joseph Shough, a painter residing
on tho Woostcr road In Academla'.'was
tho victim of a very unfortunate ac
cident on Saturday evening near tho
ball park switch on the track of the
Mt. Vernon electric railway. Shough
had bcon Into Mt. Vernon on Satur
day evening and had- started to walk
to his home In Academla. He reach
ed tho ball park switch and laid down
on tho grass to rest but soon fell
asleep. Unconsciously, he threw his
right hand on the rail of the street
car track and allowed It to remain
there.
In a short time, a street car came
along and the sleeping man was not
discovered by the motorman until It
was too late to stop. The wheel of
the car passed over a portion of the
right hand, cutting off the little finger
and badly crushing the third linger.
He was placed in the car and taken to
Mt. Vernon and then to the office of
Drs. S. E. and B. C. Deeley where
surgical attention was rendered.
Raps Roosevelt In A Speech
In Missouri
Springfield, Mo., Sept. 26 Wil
liam J. Bryan in a speech here
today devoted much time to the
speeches dellvereed by Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt In Europe.
Referring to the ex-presldent's ut
terance in regard to English rule in
Egypt In his speech in Guild Hall, Mr,
Bryan said:
"This utterance Is un-American and
coming from the former President
places the people of the country in a
wrong light, as no one stands with
him,"
' SOME POINTERS
In Buying or Building Homes by the
ad Writer of the Buckeye State
Building and Loan Company, Ran
kin Building, 22 West Gay Street
Columbus, Ohio. .
2, Buy or build reasonably near
your work, or near a street car line
with transfer privileges. This cannot
always be done, but it Is a good rule
to follow. Much energy is lost in
going to and from one's work, and no
one can afford to lose his strength un
necessarily. When physical strength
Is saved, your money earning power
is preserved. Save your strength and
save your money nnd get five per
cent from the Buckeye, whose assets
are over $4,200,000.
J
I
We will
I
j Pattern
I Alcn n
BRYA
A&jj
;r", -i'rsea? lj
IlSP
ment of
Plumes, Fancy Feathers & Ostrich Novelties
Your inspection is kindly solic
ited by
Misses Kirk & Jackson GamS st
u
Millinery
Opening
Special Exhibit of
Pattern &
Tailored
Fri., Sept. 30th
Wythe & Ogg .
109 S. Main St.
BANNER ADS BRING RESULTS
SPECIAL
PETTICOAT
We have just bought a lot of about 500 wo
men's Petticoats at about one-half price. They
are made up in Spun Glass, Satines and Heather
bloom in black and colors. Do not miss this oppor
tunity to get an underskirt cheap, in fact at about
half price. Sale is now on.
75c Values for 39c
Petticoats in black and colors. Trimmed with
ruffles and tucks; this sale 75c value for 39 G
$1.50 Values for 69c
Satine, Moccriss Taffeta and Heatherbloom
Petticoats; nicely trimmed; this sale $1.50 value
for 69C
$2.00 Value for 89c
Extra fine quality black Heatherbloom Petti
coats made with 14-inch to 20 inch flounces and
trimmed with fine tucks, shirring and cluster
tucks; this sale $2.00 value for 89 G
$2.50 Values 98c
These skirts are made of a little better mater
ials and are more elaborately trimmed. Must be
seen to be appreciated.. This sale a $2.50
value for 98c
mfW If t7 sr V 3 w j2
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30th
have on display an elaborate
line of
and Tailored Hats
Were and varied assort- 1
Hats
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SALE OF
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