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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, May 06, 1913, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1913-05-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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This is lo certify that all druggists are
1 $
i -"'-----
Spring Beauties Here!
Women's Oxfords
Attractive in Style
Perfect in Fit
During the warm Sprint and Summer
months, no style of footwear is more ap
proprinle for general wear than the Oxford.
We have I hem in the button and lace; also
we have iho new Knj isli Walking Styles
that are growing in favor with a few. We
have these English Styles both high and
low. We are prepared to show vou a com
plete Tine of PERFECT FITTING
PUMPS in many leathers and fabrics.
Our siore is equipped wiln the best that
BUTTTOICK. FASHIONS
The
Stunning
Summer
Issue
of
"Butterick
Fashions"
NowReady
The new original, up-to-now styles in fine
SUMMER,
1913
shoes for "5hoe Particular , women, are
ready to show. We hope to ' see you in
this store very soon. A look at the dis
play will convince you that we have the
shoes you need
the market affords and our
service is
second lo none We know how to fit the
feet. If there should be some shade of
color or some very special style that we
cannot fit you with, we will take pleas
ure in getting it for you in about three
or or four days
Call in and see us
tktArck
J&K
One of our new pumps that is a wonder
ful fittbr and a guaranteed wearer. It
fits the arch. Also the price will fit
your purse
Here is the Newest and Most Handsome
thing you will see anywhere. It's the
, "Bear Cat" and is sure to please you
KIGE and ARNOLD
una
THE ONE PRICE HOUSE
j&k
Vf fit) tkcArch
t K&n 'Wir
PL
This number is a wonder. It displays completely
every dainty, summery thing a woman can possi
bly need. All the new draped effects are shown
in profusion. Designs in hundreds for ladies,
misses and children.
Buy your copy at the Pattern Counter to-day
Any Butterick Pattern FREE
With Every Copy
25 OnU
(lOc Extra by Mail)
McKce's Dry Goods Store
The Richmond Climax.
Hb.isWi vn lrdv lriv After
THLCLIMAX FRINIING CO
(Incorporated.)
. . Milter. Per . C White. Sec I Ire.
K ('. Walton
I'.. 1. Gordon )
lessees
f PICK fl.00 FEB YEAB
IK ADVANCE
MAY fi. 1913
.Uuk a man has promised before liod
ami wiiik-sm.- lo love, cherish and rro
u-c-l a woman and then fails lo do to,
because of uisiileasure or disinclination,
iulliiin! is loo bad lor him. Washington
Stale hopes thai ii has solved the question
ol failure lo supjMirt ti is family by pass
Hip law. winch become effective in
June, which provides thai a husband
who fails lo give such support shall be
Iut lo work by ilie State, given his board
and lodging and his earnings to the
Hniount ol 5U a day be turned over to
Ins wile. As women vote in Washing
ton, it may be taken for granted that
they were a big I actor in the passage of
the law, which might with good ell eel
be adopted by other sufles. The liible
says tlial a man who provides not for his
own if worse than an inliilel. lie is al
so worse I han a bruie ami deserves lo
be treated as such. The Washington
law may break up a few families, but it
will have a tendency to .ut lazy, shitt
iess husbands lo work, alier il goes iu
full force, as few men will waul lo run
the risk of being hired out and worked
under guard lo make him do so.
Tut l' niled Stales is the greatest of
money-makers. Last year il made tl,
U:;.12,4:i4, or l.M-.7iit a day. least
wise It primed 1211,172 bills which
passed as money when duly signed and
stanid. A few of the notes were for
HUH"', but Kentucky editors doubtless
giablied I hem up before they got well
into circulation. A mathematically in
clined individual Inures that if all the
notes printed last year were laid end to
end. they would reach nearly twice round
the glooe. seal tered on the ground they
would cover L.'ij't acres and piled on top
ol each other would make a stack twen
ty miles high, Jiul why proceed with
such statements.' There's not enough
of lliein lo reach us in such quantities
as to be embarrassinf.becHUse many who
owe us withhold our pan. Ills Mill time
lo help diffuse pros)Krity. Pay that
thou owesl us and we will guarantee the
money gets into circulation.
A Ciik ai.o woman w ho takes much in
terest in the improvement of the condi
tion of her sex says that woman cannot
be good if denied the privilege of wear
ing corsets We have always held that
corsets are a great beaut ilier of the fe
male lorm divine, but had no idea that
s.iey induced morality. If the lady's
statement is true, corsel factories ought
to lie pul to running on double time and
the unsightly Mother Hubbard and the
not much more attractive kimoua rigor
ously tabooed.
The fight for the Ix'xiugtou collector
ship has temporarily been removed from
the limelight by the appointment of
t hief Deputy McEidowny, a republican,
to the position, lending a solution of the
vexed question. We have no especial
interest in the matter, save I hat we hope
that the otlice will go to the best and
most deserving democrat.
1'm.e you want lo suffer embarrass
ment by having il appear in the public
records that you have pledged yourself
to vote for opposing candidates, you had
belter be particular in signing petitions
for them. We make the suggestion,
knowing Ihe willingness of the average
man to sign any kind ol a pent ion.
Statitits show thai New York City's
per capita water consumption is 12j gal
lons. How much of this is used for
drinking purposes is not stated but il is
safe to say li.il quite as much is useU
to quench the thirst there as in so-called
"dry" towns but not Richmond, of
course.
TnotE Penn-y I vania church members
who came to blows following a dispute
as to who should pass the contribution
basket must have bad motives other
than those of carrying out the com
mands of th good book. Uul certainly
they were not figuring on a "take out."
Tub Court of Appeals has decided
that the Phoenix Hotel at Lexiugton
had a right to serve those quail and the
public is now invited lo let the matter
te forgotten.
Tub county candidates began Satur
day the circulation of their petitions.
Not less than three nor more than ten
jwrcenl. of the voters is required, llave
you been visited?
IJn.i.T Si'xdai got 2a.(KX) for a seven
weeks meeting at Wilkesbaree. Pa. No
wonder be no longer cares for base ball.
PERSONAL .
Mrs. II. II. Colyer continues quite ill.
Mr. W. S. Jones of Fayetie was a court
day Tisiior here.
Miss Pearl Smilhers spent Sunday
w ith her parents ia Varsailies.
Mr. Ed Kurtsendorf spetl several
days with friends in Cincinnati.
Miss Margaret Covington is spending
the week in Lexington.
Miss Annie Mae Walker is visiting
her uncle in the country.
Mr. Hill Millard went to Cincinnati
Sunday for the ball game.
Mr. Dave Martin, of Conway, was a
court day visitor here.
Mr. Tom Lisle, of Nicholas ville. was
a visitor here last week.
Mr. George Vimont, of Lexington, is
the guest of Mr It. H. Million.
Mr. L. 15. Herrington is the owner of a
beautiful new five passenger car.
Mr. A. Ci. 'Huffman, of this oflice,
spent Sunday with Frai kfort friends.
Mr. E. V. Elder was in Cincinnati last
week buying goods for his big store.
E. It. Tate, of Richmond, was iu
Somerset Sunday. Somerset Journal.
Mr. Dave McCord and family, of Fay
ette county, motored over for court day.
Mrs. Harvey Chenault was in Ixiuis
ville last week, the guest of Mr. Ed
Hume.
Mrs. E. C. Wines is at Ml. Jackson
Sanitarium, Indianapolis", for a couple
of weeks.
Mrs. R. T. Bruce, of Stanfotd. spent
several days with her mother, Mrs O.
Ii. Turley.
Miss Ellen Gibson Miller has returned
from a visit to Mrs. liurlingameof Louis
ville. Mrs. Hamilton, of Somerset, is visit
ing her mother, Mrs. J. 1$. Stouffer on
High street.
Mr. 7. T. Rice spent the week-end in
Lancaster looking after his farm in
Garrard.
Messrs. Chas. Terrill and Delberl Az
bill have been attending the races in
Iexington.
Messrs. M. C. Kellogg, John White
and Dave Freeman motored over to ihe
races last week.
Senator R. L. Hubble, of Lincoln
county, was here last week unending
r cderal court.
Mr. W. II. Underwood, a prominent
farmer of Lincoln county, was here at
court yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Leach, of Lexing
ton, spent Sunday and Monday with
friends here
Dr. W. G. White was called lo Chicago
this morning by the serious illness of
his brother.
Mrs. Thomas Jefferson Smith, of
Frankfort, was the guest of relatives
and -friends here.
N. B. Brooks, of Homer, Illinois, for
merly a resident of this county, was a
visitor here court day.
Hon. and Mrs. W. n. Shanks spent
several davs with the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Baldwin.
The young ladies bridge club met
with Mrs. A. R. Denny on Saturday af
ternoon lo organize for next fall.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Boggs are visiting
in Cincinnati. Mrs. Boggs was called
there by the illness of her father.
Joe Croucher, who was in Hamilton.
)., during the flood, has returned and
is at A. W. Stewart's, near Silver Creek.
Charles Wills and wife, of the Mober
ly section, have a tine daughter in their
home. She has been named Annie Lu
cile Wills.
Miss Mary Morrison Matheny. of Stan
ford, stopped over with Miss Lucy Lee
Walton Sunday, on her way to Lexing
ton. Mrs. J. T. Pride, of Chattanooga was
the charming guest of Mrs L. It. Wei sen
berg at her home, Weslover Terrace,
last week.
Mr. John Mason, who lias been in
Chicago in business ihe past winter, was
called home by the illness of his sister
and brothers.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Flora, of Cincin
nati, drove over last week in their big
machine and spent several days with
friends and relatives here.
Miss Mable Mason is at the Pattie A
Clay Infirmary Willi typhoid fever. Miss
Mason is the fifth member of her family
who is suffering with typhoid.
Mr. Trim Deaiherage and son, McCord
Deatherage, are back from Ml. Jackson
Sanitarium, Indianapolis. Both are fuel
ing very much better by their sojourn
there.
Mr. Clyde Rayburn took a crowd of
youngsters to lake fishing Saturday and
although they didn't come back with a
long string of fish they all reported a
genuine good time.
Mr. W. K. Shugars, a prominent Stan
ford druggist, was in the . city Saturday
morning, the guests of his sisu-rs. the
Misses Shugars, who reside on Third
street.
Judge Owen Witt, Ex-County Judge
O. K. NolamL Stephen Danie', Clarence
Gnnslead, county clerk. Alfred Land
and others, of Esi ill county, attended
court here Monday.
Messrs A. Gum, Sr., A. Gum, Jr.,
and William Gum and Mrs. J. V.Gib
son, all of Fayette county, motored over
Sunday and spent the day with Mr. Price
Gum and family.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Breck spent Sun
dav in Stanford with Judge and Mrs. W.
A. Tribble. The latter has been ill for
some time and was on Sunday afternoon
taken to Louisville to an infirmary.
Dr. n. L. Quisenberry, who accepted
the call to the first Baptist church here
held the regular services Sunday. Dr.
Quisenberry will move his family and
local permanently by the first of June.
It will be good new to Uie many
friends of Eugene, son of Conductor Joe
Arnold, that he graduated in an Ohio
mechanical school and was offered the
position of master mechanic ia the
school.
Mr. Robert N. Hurst, who lias been
in the stal service for a long lime, Is
taking a much needed rest of a week or
so. His work is being done in the mean
lime by Henry Newman.
Mr. D. R. Freeman, of this city, mem
ber of the State Executive Commitieeol
the Elks, has been requested to be in
Ixiuisville on the 12th when important
business is to be attended.
Judge and Mrs. N B. Turpin are back
from several months spent in Jackson
ville, Fla., where Mrs. Turpin was much
improved iu health. The judge is also
feeling somewhat younger and betier
Miss Martha Allen entertained the
Saturday Afternoon Club with a hay
ride' to Peyton's Cave, near Caleast.
After the cave had been explored, a de
lightful lunch was served and an hour
or more was spent very enjoyably play
ing games. Mr. Hugh Samuels took
them out on Ii is big wagon and proved
himself a jolly Jehu.
"Since visiting my old Kentucky home
some two vears ago, I do not feel that I
can get along ithout the twice-a-week
visits of the ( limax. so I enclose vou
ii that you may send it on," writes Miss
S. G. Ellis from Sumter. S. C. She has
recently n oved there from Lynchburg,
thai Slate.
Miss Pearl Sebastain, of Richmond,
has been visiting Misses Bessie and Eu
nice Prather. Clever "Bob" Arnold was
down from Richmond Monday, and says
thai he is hoping fur the lime to come
when he may accumulate a fortune and
return "home" to Garrard. Lancaster
Herald.
Mrs. Eugene Walker and Miss Helen
liennett, of Richmond, are guests of
Mrs. Thomas J. Smith. They came
down lo attei d the luncheon given in
honor of Mrs. Philip Snowden. Frank
fort correspondence Lexington Herald.
A. D. Miller, of Richmond, candidate
for the Democratic nomination for Rep
resentative, was here Tuesday. Miller
has many friends and supporters and
the man that defeats him will know he
has been to the race Nicholasville
Gatling Gun.
Hon. C. L. Searcy, of Waco, lias been
appointed an associate director of the
Perry Centennial, which will be held at
Ixiuisville Sept. 29 lo Oct. 5. This is
the centennial anniversary of various
events of the warof 1812 and it promises
to be largely attended and interesting.
The selection of Mr. Searcy is a splendid
one and he will lake pleasure in being
present.
Capt. and Mrs. Joe B. Willis of Crab
Orchard Springs, were in the ci' y today
and yesterday lo see the latter's mother,
Mrs. Sarah leJarneit, who has been ill
for some time. They told (he Climax
that the prospects for a big season at
their delightful summer resort are most
Haltering. Capt. and Mrs. Willis are
always welcome guests to this city,
where they lived so long and where they
have the friendship and admiralion of
every one.
William K. Martin, of Nicholasville,
and Miss Elizabeth Church, a popular
young lady of this city, were married at
the court-house Saturday afternoon by
Judge Shackelford.
Mr. W. P. Kincaid, one of Stanford's
most progressive citizens, was a caller
at this office Monday. He is one of the
most extensive tobacco buyers in this
section of Kentucky, but right now is
devoting his attention to selling silos.
lie disposed of six last week and made
a sale here yesterday, a Lincoln county
man being the purchaser. An adver
tisement of his silo will appear in our
next Tuesday's paper. Watch for it.
NEWS NOTES
The National Wholesale Liquor Deal
ers' Association met in Louisville this
afternoon lor a three drys' session.
Fire desroyed the Michigan Central
stockyards ai Detroit.
Capt. Robert Mitchell Berry, 95 years
old, a relative of Abraham Lincoln and
native Kentuckian, died at Williams
burg, Mo.
A Greek pageant in which 500 persons
will participate, will be staged at Nash
ville tins week.
The bodies of Fred Sadler and Red
McKinney, two of ihe four persons who
lost their lives when the Sonoma sank
in Kentucky river, have been recovered
An anarchist attacked the Grand
Duke Frederick of Baden at Mannheim,
Germany. The duke repulsed the at
tack and was uninjured.
The Genera Assemblies of three Pres
byterian bodies in the United States and
a committee representing a fourth will
gather in Atlanta on the 15th of May for
a ten-day session.
A waier-soaked registration certificate
identified a body found by fishermen at
Louisville as that of E. K. Morse, who
fell from the new K I. bridge Nov. 1st.
The Underwood Tariff bill, it is stated
by democratic leaders, will probably be
passed in the House tomorrow, and that
whilAthe bill is in the hands ot the Sen
ate Finance Committee, the House will
proceed with the organization of ' com
mittees and consider other legislation
"Political affiliation is a prerequite for
a candidate in the August primary as
much as age or residence," declared
Assistant Attorney General Morris in a
communication advising a county clerk
that his duiies are ministerial iu filing
nomination papers.
The California Anti-Alien Laud Bill
passed by the Assembly early Sunday
morning, will lie on Gov Johnson's desk
until Secretary of State Bryan can con
fer with President Wilson.
Henry Davis, charged with the mur
der of Horace Mellon, in Marion connly,
was given 99 years.
Many More New
and Distinctly
Original Models
3Ji
This is going to be a big favorite. Lov
heel model for street wear
Impossible To Tell
You All About All
The New Styles
COME AND LOOK!
dJ. STAMEIFIEIR
Good 5hoes and Haberdashery Corner 5econd and Main
The House sustained the wool sched
ule or the Underwood bill 103 to 74 and
voted down the republican substitute.
Mrs. John Ellis is dead at Stanford at
an advanced age. She is survived by
her husband and five children.
Richard S. Webb, Jr., was acquitted
at Lexington of the charge of burning
the office of Prof. Paul Anderson at me
Kentucky Stale University.
The grand jury at Danville returned
94 indictments against the Adams Ex-
pr ssCo. and the L. & N. for bringing
whiky into Danville after the Webb law
had become offeclive.
The Centre College debating team.
composed of King Swope, George Hop
per and W. B Gu errant, defeated the
Transylvania University team at Lexington.
Pound of Coffee Free.
Buy 100 pounds of Zaring'i Patent
Flour on Saturday, May 10th, anniver
sary of the mill's establishment, and get
free a pound of Phoenix Hotel Cup Cof
fee. Any merchant in the county will
wait on you. 61-4t
State University News.
(By G. C. Wilson.)
The Kentucky Educational Assciation
held its annual meeting at Louisville
last week. Many members of the state
faculty attended the meeting.
Richard S. Webb, Jr. was acquitted
of the charge of burning the office of
F. Paul Anderson on the night of Oct.
30, 1912.
In a dual track meet with Cincinnati,
Saturday afternoon. State lost by a
number of 17 points. Slate was extra
stong in running but was deficient in
jumping, pole-vaulting, shot put, ham
mer throw and such.
The baseball team returned with an
with an unsuccessful record after they
had invaded the Northern territory.
They were able to land only one game
and lied one at the end of the fifth
inning, when the game was called off.
wes.i'J ,ii ii nam u ii in ii tmmmmimm
lone simple ihun
nressure tills it
in seconds
and it will not leak
in the pocket or when
w r i t i n g that's the
."meat" of the story of
Pfi Self -Filling
W Fountain Pen
Here's the proposi-tioiu-the
Conklin Pen
fills itself by dipping it
in any inkwell and
simply pressing the
"Crescent-Filler" with
your thumb without
unscrewing any parts,
without any inky "drop
per filler." It's a won
der pen!
Stockton & Son
A Fine Turn Out
and a pleasant companion is an enjoy
ment which has no equal on a Dleasant
day and in a tine country like this.
Nature will provide the day and
We Have the Turn-Out
which we will furnish to you at a very
reasonable cost. Rigs of all kinds and
for all occasions may be found here.
J. R. Azbill's
LIVERY STABLE
Phone 99 Richmond. Ky
Don't Fail To Hear Reese Prosser
At The AfltttajmlbFai This Week
V1 n Vk?4lmgtB
. i
I ' - : v i I ?
f ;
3m
Mr Reese V. Prosser,
who is the leading attraction at the New Alhambra this week, is one of
the best minstrel singers in the country, and has taken leading roles in
such famous companies as George Evans "Honey Boy Minstrels," Lew
Dockstader's and AI Fields.
Mr. Prosser is one the highest paid Singers that has ever appeared
in a moving picture show, and has just finished a five week's engagement
at the Colonial Theater at Lexington', where his inimitable manner of
Binging old Ballads took the music loving populace of that city by storm.
All those who have already heard this sweet voiced singer at the Al
hambra have been charmed with his voice, and are thanking the manage
ment of this High Class Motion Picture House for their enterprise in
bringing such a SINGING STAR to Richmond. Mr. Prosser will sing
at each performance at the Alhambra all this week, and you will do your
self an injustice if you fail to hear him.
Reese Prosser, the Sweet Voiced Singer, Who is Singing at the
Alhambra This Week
Other Musical Features This Week.
MRS. GRACE WALKER "The Little Girl with
the Big Voice," who is one of the most popular Mo
tion Picture Singers in Central Kentucky is also sing
ing at the Alhambra, commencing Monday, May 12.
Miss May Hall, one of the most accomplished
pianists that, has ever come to Richmond is accom
panying the pictures.
A Word About The New Alhambra
It will be our aim to provide at all times, an entertainment which will
be interesting and instructive
Capable and efficient employees will be in charge, and every courtesy
is assured all patrons
Pure, Sweet, Cool Air Assured At AH Times
The ventilation of the Alhambra is excellent; there are eight wall fans
and two exhaust fans in rear. There is also au alrduct in basement which
throws cool air up through the registers, thus insuring a complete air circuit
Admission is 10 Cents
Children Under 10 years, 5 Cents
Nothing But the Very Highest Class of Pic
tures will be Shown at the
New Alhambra.
Three Reels of Licensed and Censored Pictures will be shown with a
change Daily. Among the well known companies whose films will be
shown in the near future are; Edison, Lubin, Pathe, Kalem, Essanay,
Vita graph, Biograph, Cines, Selig and Melies.
As all those who have been to the new Alhambra have noticed, this
attractive little Theater has been remodeled and refurnished and ia now
acknowledged to be one of the most up-to-date motion picture houses in
Central Kentucky.
Every Precaution Against Fire .
has been Uken and all State laws and those of the fire underwriters have
baen complied w '
Old fashion sugar house molasses at
CO cents a gallon at Lackey & Todd's.
4. tf t .
W 0 01
1
We want your wool.
Plenty of sacks for
you. Don't sell until
we see you or you
see us
A. L. Gott
Richmond, Ky
Staple and Fancy Grocerie5 and Field
Seeds, Hay, Corn and Oals. Two phono
35 St 4 .
Gl-tf D. B McKinney.
. Good Investment
Four nice, new cottages in the Y.-.'
End are to be sold Monday, May I'.'th.
Harris & Speakes. the Paris real estate
men. will sell them at auction. St-d
particulars in advertisement in another
column. til-lt
, Correct Styles and Prices Right
Millinery
Ladies' Suits
Dresses, Skirts, Shirt Waists,
Underwear, Hosiery and
Fancy Notions at
B. E. Belue & Co.
Main and Collins Streets
Richmond, Ky
SURE IT'S HARD
To Suit Everybody
But We Bo!
WHY?
Excellent assortment
Beautiful selection
Courteous treatment
Reasonable prices
WHEN YOU SAY RICHMOND, ay LANE'S j
Business For Sale
Having decided to erect a building and move to the
railroad tracks to engage in the exclusive wholesale
grocery business, I desire to sell privately, my
Retail Store
Stock and Fixtures, located in the Clay Building, Post
oflice Block, Richmond, Ky.
This business is a moneymaker and the stock is
considered the finest and most sanitary stock of High
grade Merchandise in Central Kentucky. Fixtures ol
the most modern type, and are designed especially for
the building. Long lease on building. This business
is too well known to need further description. If you
are interested call and I will be glad to answer any ques
tions or give any facts concerning this business. Call
on or address
Samuel R. Hurst
Clay Building Box 486 . Richmond, Ky

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