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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, July 29, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1913-07-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Richmond Clinax.
fkuk4 vary iMaser aae frMar Altar aaaa
TflECLIMAX PRINTING CO
(Incorporated.)
W. 6. WMta, Sxc In
K. C. Walton I .......
B. D. Gordon f LMee$
$1.00 FEB
IV ASTaMCS
TEAS
JULY 28. 1813
Flossie Buoesox. or whatever her
name is, who startled the native of
Richmond, Va., with a skirt slit not
wisely but loo well, can go to Atlanta,
Ua., If she so desires and can wear ber
modern apparel and show her shapely
self off all she wants. Mayor Woodward
has declared that he doesn't believe it
one of the functions of municipal gov
ernment to tell women how to dress and
that as long as there is no absolute in
decency, be proposes to leave it to the
women themselves as to how their skirts
shall be slashed and how thin the mate
rial shall be. "If a woman wants to
wear a slashed gown, it may be foolish
on ber part, but if she can stand it I
can." the mayor is quoted as saying,
"and I don't think it is any business of
tbe police to interfere." Since the slit
skirt style came in, many rather daring
costumes have been seen on Peachtree
and Whitehall streets, in that city, but
tbey have caused neither riots nor in
sults to the wearers. Atlantians are
more or less accustomed to spectacular
dressing, and if the Venus de Milo her
self were to come to life in a modern
skirt and slash it to her knees, it is very
doubtful if Atlanta would make as much
fuss as Richmond did over Miss Cutis
Rosebud, or whatever her name was.
Near Ashland, Lydia Bailey.ag ed sis,
was shot to death by her sister, only
seven years older, with a gun which
she did not know was loaded. But the
question arises, what right has a thirteen-year-old
child to monkey with a gun
loaded or unloaded? Tbe trouble is, p0
pie are too careless about leaving weap
ons around and in many cases have more
of their means invested in guns than
tbey should have. In some portions of
the mountains we are informed that
there are men whose investments in
shooting irons" far exceed that of their
household goods and kitchen furniture
And we might add that right here in
this glorious blue-grass section tbe gar
den spot of the world there are many
people whose homes much more resem
ble an arsenal than they do the abiding
place of peaceablo, good citizens.
Ur in Ohio tbe father of a young bride
has deposited a bond forfeitable to her
father-in-law if she doesn't carry out
ber wedding agreement in good faith
The groom's father has deposited a sim
ilar bond which be will forfeit to the
bride's father if the young man dances
with any woman except his wife; loafs,
drinks, trembles or plays pool. Tbe
chances seem to favor a close watch
over the doings of the young folks. Each
father evidently has faith in his child,
else he wouldn't risk the 1700. Whether
the bonds given by the fathers will
make the bride and groom behave is
question. Young people are independ
ent sometimes and might resent having
somebody stand sponsor for them. If
both of them were to kick over the trac
es the bonds would be exchanged and
neither father would be out or in 1700.
The Climax is proud of the dignified.
clean campaign its former editor, Mr.
A. I). Miller, is making for Representa
tive. But it is just what the paper might
have and did expect of the splendid gen
tleman. Ilis opponents have been treat
ed with tbe utmost courtesy and eonsid-
e rat ion and we do not believe he has by
word or deed taken advantage of them
That he has made many friends by bis
good conduct, there can be no doubt,
and at the wind-up of the campaign
which will come Saturday, whether he
is tbe victor or of the vanquished, be
will have the satisfaction of knowing
that he is much closer to the people
of the county than when he announced
for the office he seeks and that be has
made a manly race, giving to the gentle
men who oppose bim the very best that
is in bim.
Boston's maidens are to use whistles
to attract attention no, not quite as
bad as you think. It is to attract the
attention of the cops to the "mashers
who abound on the street corners. How
ever, the samples of the Boston women
that we have seen could attract a great
deal more attention were they supplied
with bells or whistles, or something else
to make a noise with. Certainly their
personal charms would not attract very
much.
CoMMEXTisa on the claim that Secre
tary of State Bryan does not make
enough out of bis office to live on,
Florida exchange suggests that after
Congress is over tbe capitol be convert
ed into a moving picture concern and
the proceeds divided between tbe mem
bersofthe cabinet. This will be all
right with the Commoner if be were
given tbe lion's share.
A Richmond, Va., photographer, who
was
right there on the scene and
ought to know, says that Flossie Bios
aom. the young woman who was fined
tt5 for appearing on the street in a slit
skirt, made quite a show and attracted
almost as much attention as a circus pa
rade. The pictures be took of her went
like "not cakes."
Ur in Vermont they call President
Wilson a "nice, simple-looking man.
and down here in the South we speak of
them as "shrewd. discerning l ankees
Environment and location make won
derful changes fn feelings and things
generally.
The fact that the Japanese minister
received such an ovation on his arrival
at the Mexican capital shows conclusive
ly that tbe little Jap has more than the
ordinary commercial interest in the
Mexican republic.
A Pittsbcm, Pa., arbiter of fashion
is authority for tbe statement that men
will soon be wearing slit trousers. A
great many of tbe poor devils, who have
nobody to sew for them, are already
wearing "split'
EoiTOta newspaper ii a nice thing.
If we publish Jokes people say that w
arc rattle brained; if we don't wa ars
fossils. If wa publish original matter
they say that we don't five them enough
selections; If we give them selections
they say we are too lasy to write. If we
don't go to church they say we are
heathens, if we go we are hypocrites. If
we remain at the office we ought to be
out looking for news items; if we go out
then we are not attending to business.
If we wear old clothes they laugh at us;
if we wear good clothes, tbey say we
have a pulL Now, what are we to do?
Just as likely as not some one will say
that we stole this from an exchange,
and sure enough we did!
Louisville has a base ball team that
is known as the "Eiss-Mes". If it is a
female organisation and the members of
it are not more attractive than the ag
gregation of "shes" that played Rich-
mood some time ago, they will have to
adopt other methods than their name to
get their lips smacked.
To The Democratic Voters Of
Madison County.
Richmond, Ky., July 28, 1813.
In my candidacy for the nomination
for county court clerk, I have tried as
best I could to see every Democratic
voter in Madison county. My failure to
see all is due to the fact that my duties
in tbe office have been unusually con tin
ing tnis spnng ana summer, The new
law with reference to tax receipts has
required the county clerk to make out
for every tax payer a receipt and a'dup
licate receipt for every tax bill paid.
This has kept me and my entire office
force steadily at work for a period of six
weeks, thus making it impossible forme
to canvass during that time.
However, it is well known that I am a
candidate for a second term and am ask
ing an endorsement. So far as I have
been able to learn, it is admitted by
everyone that I have made a painstak
ing, faithful and efficient officer, and
that the business of this office has been
handled in a manner highly satisfactory
to the people, t invite public inspec
tion of the records of my office, and I
feel that my familiarity with titles, rec
ords, etc., peculiarly tit me for even bet
ter service for the next four years. In
the office of county court clerk not
single instance can be cited from the be
ginning of the county's history down to
the present time, where any man hold
ing this office has been refused a second
term. For more than one hundred years
the people have recognised efficiency in
this office and have rewarded the same
by endorsement and re-election. If there
is no reason to deny me what others
have bad, viz: an endorsement, vote for
me, and I shall appreciate it very high
ly and will continue to attend to the
people's business in the same efficient
manner as I have in the past.
During tbe past three and a half years
my office has remained open every hour
in the day from seven o'clock in the
morning until five and six o'clock in the
afternoon, and people who have business
in my office have found me and my dep
uties always on hind, ready and willing
to wait on tbe public and assist them in
every way possible.
I am, and have been, an active Demo
crat ever since I became a voter, and
have contributed to the success of my
party in every battle that has been wag
ed against the Republicans. If service
to the Democratic party is worthy of
consideration, I feel sure that those who
know will admit that I have as much to
my credit along that line as any Demo
crat in Madison county.
In making this final appeal, I ask tbe
vote and influence of every Democrat in
Madison county.
Kespectrully,
B, a Tebktll. 87-lt
Fresh Cakes received daily; Marble
Yellow, and White. Tbey are good and
cheap at the price, 10c. eaoh. D. B. Mo-
Einney. 70-tf
To The Voters of Madison Co.
I was born in this county 58 years ago
on a arm and lived there until coming
to Richmond six years ago. Came from
one of the oldest and strongest demo
cratic families in the county, having vo
ted the democratic ticket myself 38 yrs.
and voted no other way. You may know
I am a candidate for jailer. Just want
it one term and promise not to ask for it
again II given to me. 1 am tbe only one
of tbe family has ever asked for office
and I myself do not want It if I have to
get it in an nnfair way. 1 am for an
honest and fair election. I have used no
whisky or money and will not use any,
All I ask is a fair election and if elected
I promise to fill the office with credit to
myself and to the county. I am very
sorry indeed that I have been unable to
see each and every voter as 1 wanted to
but owing to tbe loss of my horses from
the new disease which has been in Rich
mond, I was knocked out for six or sev
en weeks and quarantined in. Howev-
er, I am grateful that it wasn t worst,
and I was soon able to be out again mix
ing with the voters all over tbe county.
I ask each and every voter to think be
fore going to tbe polls Saturday, that I
am tbe oldest man on the tioket and
never had a dollar but what I worked
for honest and honorably, and that I
need the office. Thanking you and all
for your earnest support and whether
elected or defeated, 1 shall be your
friend, just as I am today. Again asking
the true and honest support of alL While
I am very grate foU 1 remain.
Yours Very Truly,
A. J. WlLLOUGHBT
Pleasant Occasion.
The Aid Society of the Kirksville
Christian church spent a full day with
Mrs: Reuben Baker last week and the
members bad a splendid time. Plans
were discussed for raising money and
work generally and this was followed by
the spirited auctioning of a quilt that
had been made by members of the
society. At the noon hour a toothsome
meal was enjoyed, of which all partook
rreeiy. &
Am 5till in the Race and
Will Be,
Some one has industriously circulated
the report that I have withdrawn from
the race for the Democratic nomination
for Jailer of Madison county. This is a
prevarication out of whole cloth and is
being circulated to injure me in my race.
I am in the fight to the finish and have
every reason to believe that I will win.
I ask my friends and Democrats gener
ally to pay no attention to such silly re
ports but go on in the good work of
talking and working for me.
CLTDB AATBUKt,
87 It Candidate for Jailer.
Call 110 and burn Red Star Coal and
keep warm. Richmond Goal and Sun
ply Co. 86-21 I
0
PERSONAL
j
Mr. P. M. Pope was in Cynlhiana
yesterday.
Harold Oldham spent Sunday In Ilk
Sterling.
Mr. J. S. Boggs spent Sunday in Cin
cinnati.
Miss Pearl Sebastin is visiting friends
in Lancaster.
Mrs. John Allman spent Sunday in
Winchester.
Mr. and Mrs. George T. Bogard mo
tored to Lexington Monday. v
Miss. Tommie Cole Covington spent
Monday in Lexington.
Mrs. John R. Gibson and children
spent Monday in Lexington.
Miss Mattie Russell White is visiting
relatives in Campbellsville.
Miss Margaret Tipton, of Georgetown,
is the guest of Miss Myrtle Golt.
Mr. Miller Lackey was among the
guests at Crab Orchard last week.
Harry Rice has returned from a sev
eral weeks' sojourn at Lancaster.
Miss Mary Bolton returned from Lex
ington Monday after a visit there.
Mr. Ben Cassiday has returned from a
delightful stay in tbe Northern States.
Miss Margaret McCrystal, oj Lexing
ton, is the guest of Miss Mary Conway.
Mrs. Charlie Dudley, of Paris, is vis
iting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. K.
Gentry.
Mr. Harvey Neff, Dekalb, 111., is
spending a few days with friends in
this city.
Miss Elizabeth Shackelford has re
turned from an extended visit to Owens
boro.
Miss Elizabeth Farley has returned
from a protracted visit to Nicholas ville
friends.
Miss Merritt Jones went to Lexington
this afternoon to spend a few day with
friends.
Miss Stella Geneva Phelps has re
turned from a visit to her sister at
Georgetown.
Mr. and Mrs. George Marischen have
returned from a visit to relatives
Booneville.
Mrs. Henry Land, of Xicholasville,
Dent Sunday with Mrs. Lizzie March
on Collins street.
Dr. Malcolm .Maupin, of Cincinnati,
has been here on a visit to his mother,
Mrs. Cal Maupin.
Mr. and Mrs. Trayler, of Paris, are
the guests of Mrs. R. U Penn in the
Waco neighborhood.
Prof. E. C. McDougle and Miss Miree
McDouele spent several days in Lex
ington last week.
Mr. L. A. Spears, of New York, and
Mrs. R. F. Spears, of Lexington, are the
guests of relatives here.
Miss Sarah Chenault ond Mr. Davis
Buckner, of Lexington, are the guests
of Mrs. James Crutcher.
Mrs. B. F. Boggs entertained Sunday
in honor of her brother, Mr. u. a
Spears, of New York.
Messrs. Cecil Simmons and William
Collins were guests of friends in La a
caster last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robinson, of Dan
ville, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W, W. Burnside.
Mr Ben F. Hurst was in Cincinnati,
buying goods for the Richmond Heat
ing & Plumbing Co.
Mrs. S. N. Moberley. of this city, was
hostess at two delightful parties at
Olympian Springs last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Soper and children,
of Hastings, Florida, are the guests of
Mrs. Tevis Huguely on Third street.
Misses Rena, Katie and Eliza Jones,
of Winchester, spent Inst week with
Miss Carrie Thomas in the Waco sec
tion. Messrs. McCreary Simmons, Mason
Dunn, and Charles Curtis motored over
to Ml. Sterling last week to attend the
fair.
Mrs. Margaret Hurley and little
daughter, of Lebanon Junction, were
the guests last week of Mrs. S. E.
Midkiff.
Mrs. Amanda Million has returned
from a months' visit in Somerset and
Lexington and is now tbe guest of her
son at Valley View.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Willis, of Nicho-
lasville, were here bunday, the guests
of Mrs. Sarah Deiarnett and Mr. and
Mrs. Jefferson Srone.
Mrs. J. W. Shearer and Miss Clay
Rudolph Shearer have returned to their
home in Winchester after a few days
visit to Mrs. J. R. Parrish
Hon. and Mrs. W. H. Shanks and
Miss Mary Moore Raney, of Stanford,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. E.
Baldwin and family last week
Dr. and Mrs. S. N. Johnston, of Witt,
Kv.. are visiting Mrs. Johnston s sister
on Smith-Ballard street, after a week's
visit to their son at Latonia.
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wilson have
returned to their home in Louisville
after a visit with Mrs. Wilson's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson burnam
Misses Frances Tribble and Ethel
Jones, of Sbelbyville, returned home
last week after a pleasant visit to their
uncle. Mr. John Terry, Smith-Ballard
street.
Mr and Mrs. W. M. Parrish, Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Parrish and Miss Carrie Par
rish motored from Lexington and spent
Sunday with Mrs. J. K. rarnsh -on
Fourth street.
Mr. Hugh Tevis has returned from
Louisville Hospital where he has been
for some weeks and where he was oper
ated on for an abscess. His condition
is much improved.
Miss Scott, head nurse at Pattie A
Clay Infirmary, Mr. J. W. Ballard, of
White's Station, and Judge Holliday,
of Berea, are guests of Mt. Jackson
Sanitarium, Indianapolis.
Miss Nannie bvans was hostess of a
picture show party at the Albambra
Friday afternoon. There were ten
young ladies in the party and delicious
refreshments were served at the home.
Messrs. James C. Cooper, Spalding
and Sam Hill and Will Moberly, of
Stanford, were here this morning en
route to tbe Berea' fair, where they will
have a "crackerjack" time selling
crackerjack.
Edgar L. Blount and wife, of -Paris.
are bare telling their friends good-bye
before going to Hamilton, O., to locate.
Mr. Blont and wife lived in this city un
til the latter part of last year when they
removed to the capital of Bourbon.
Misses Margaret, Harriet and Cather
ine Crutcbfield, of Pittsburg, who have
been visiting here, left this week to visit
their .aunt Mrs. Jula A. Snowden in
Oldham county. They were accom
panied by their unole. Rev. G. W.
Crutchfield.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Myers are
looking forward to a visit from their
son, George H. Myers, Jr., who has been
in business in Jacksonville since last
January. He will arrive the latter part
of this week. He writes that he is very
much impressed with the "Land of
Sunshine and Flowers" and that he
expects to return there and spend the
rest of his days.
Mrs. J. W. Zaring has returned from
a three weeks' slay at Mt. Jackson San
itarium, Indianapolis, where she was
greatly benefited. While in Indianapo-
lis she visited the College of Missions
hich is under the control of tbe C, W.
B. M., attended the Chautauqua and
saw and did a great many things that
proved enjoyable and beneficial to ber.
She is very much impressed with Mt.
Jackson.
Miss Nellie Taylor has returned from
a visit to Cynlhiana.
George Blanton was over from Crab
Orchard Springs yesterday.
Editor G. E. Lilly, of the Madisonian,
is back from a business trip to Chicago
and St. Louis.
William Burnam won the loving cup
given by tne faculty of the Normal to
the best tennis player.
Hon. and Mrs. Frank Jennings and
Mrs. Thomas Phelps have gone to Mam
moth Cave in their auto.
Mrs. J. B Willis was over from Crab
Orchard Springs to see her mother, Mrs.
Sarah DeJarnett, who remains ill. ..
Mrs. Maria Jasper, the aged mother
of Dr. H. C. Jasper, who has been visit
ing him, has returned to her home at
Xicholasville.
Miss Jeanette Pates has returned
from a protracted visit to friends in
Kansas City. Capt. J. R. Pates met her
at St. Louis.
Mrs. T. J. Garrett and daughter, An
gelina, of Bloom inglon, 111., have return
ed to their home, after a pleasant visit
to relatives here.
Mrs. II. B. Hanger entertained Mon
day evening in honor of Mrs. Jason
Walker, formerly oi this city, but now
located in tbe South. It might have
been termed a musical reception and
in it Miss Marion Keene, of New York
City, and Miss Jamie Caperton delighted
their hearers with charming music.
. Mrs. B F. Deatherage has the thanks
of the Climax for the pleasure of read
ing a very interesting letter from her
relative, Mrs. Logan, who was Miss
Lila Deatherage; formerly of this coun
ty. In company with her husband and
Miss Florida Gibson, Mrs. Logan is
traveling through the fat West, and
when the letter was written the party
was camping and fishing and exploring
caves in bouth Dakota. They are bav
ing a great time and are seeing many
of the wonders of that section of the
country which is so full of them. We
would like very much to give our
readers tbe pleasuse of reading the let
ter in its entirety, but space forbids.
Dr. and Mrs. Logan are located at
Elliott, Iowa, where he is not only mak
ing good but is one of tbe most promi
nent men of his section.
WAMhU Experienced young man
and women for sales people in dry goods
store. Only persons with experience
and references who are willing to work
need apply. Address 1,000 A. Leader
office, Lexington. It
Death of Little Pearl Craw
ford.
Pearl, the bright little daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Crawford, died at their
home on the Four Mile road of whoop
ing cough bunday morning, bhe was
bright, pretty little girl of two years and
nine months and the idol of her devoted
p ironts.
5ome Beans.
E. F. Massie left at this office Monday
a bunch or beans that are almost as
long as Jack's bean stalk grew tall.
They are 28 inches in length. They are
known as the lard Long I'ole bean and
are especially good for those sections
where drouths occur. In fact he tells
us that the lack of rain seems to hurt
them not in the least.
R. B. Todd Assassinated at Ir
vine.
It. B. Todd, a prominent merchant of
Irvine, was shot and Instantly killed in
his store at that place Saturday night.
A woman named Maude Tipton was sus
pected and is being detained in jail to
await an examining trial. Todd was
about 40 years old and is survived by
his wife and two children. He was well
known here.
Slept on Track Lost an Arm
George Brim went to sleep on the rail
road track near Zaring's stable Saturday
night and was run over by a train. Be
sides having his right arm cut off be
tween the elbow and shoulder, he sus
tained other injuries that may yet cause
his death, lie was taken to fattie A
Clay Infirmary, where every attention
possible is being given him.
Local Singer in P. A. C
Benefit Concert
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Panther, who will
give a concert at the Normal Chapel,
Tuesday evening, August 5th, will be
assisted by Miss Miriam Noland, con
tralto, a well known local singer. Miss
Noland, has just returned from Cincin
nati, where she has been studying at the
College of Music. She has received tbe
highest praise from Cincinnati critics
and has made rapid progress in her
work. Since this is to be her first pub
lic appearance since her return her many
friends will certainly avail themselves
of the opportunity of hearing her. Tick
ets for the concert are selling rapidly
and it is expeoted that a large crowd
will attend this concert. .
Bear With Them!
Bear with the candidates, dear people,
lou have stood tnem for the past 18 or
24 months and certainly you can put up
with them three or four more days. We
have kind'er grown used to them, hav
ing had them with us so long, and regret
that the time is drawing nigh when
some of them will return to their work.
sadder but wiser and poorer men. It is
for these that we already feel sorry
They have set their hopes so high and
built air castles to such heights that
their fall may, we fear, be their undo
ing. In advance of the primary of Sat
urday we rejoice with those who will be
victors and sympathize with those of
them whose hopes are to be shattered
ana to wnom tne puono will refer as
"also rans."
Opera House Tonight
Entire change of program tonight
three new pictures and Stewart Com pa
ny Wednesday night. The Reliance 3-
reel feature, "Half Chance, a magnifi
cent production, from the famous novel
by Frederick Ishmart, and by special ar
rangements with the Bobbs-Merril Co..
with Irving and the excellent Rnlianna
company. Thursday night an American
two-reel feature, "Ashes or Three, by
Stewart Edward White, showing the
"Derelict," a thing without honor
among men; finds the vital spark within
him ignited by a mother s love a mas
terful story by a great author. Satur
day night tbe greatest of them all. the
a.ay-Bee beadliner, "Tbe Boomerang."
which is the greatest war picture ever
made; in three reels of thrilling and sen
sational cumaxes.
Next Week "QUO VADIS."
Must Be Twenty-One.
Unless you are twenty-one years old
you can not legally participate in the
primary of Saturday. In olden times
those males who would reach their ma
jority by or before the regular Novem
ber election were privileged to vote in
the primary previous but not so under
the new election law. You must be
twenty-one on or before August 2 to
vote Saturday. And too you must vote
with the party that you have heretofore
affiliated with. In other words, a voter
who cast his ballot for the Republican
or Progressive party in November last
and has heretofore done so can not vote
tne Democratic ticket under tbe prom
ise to support the nominee. It he has
decided to change his party affiliation
he must wait until the November elec
tion to do so. .
' Buying Blackberries.
Kellogg & Co.. wholesale grocers, have
bought hundreds of gallons nf blackber
ries in this county this season. Tbey
have shipped them to several markets.
Their big auto truck has been used to
haul them to this place lor shipment.
Secretary Albright Remem
bers Us.
Editor E. S. Albright, of the Mt. Ver
non Signal, who is also secretary of the
Mt. Vernon Fair, which will be held
August 0. 7, 8, remembers us with a
complimentary ticket and does us the
further honor or writing us a letter in
sisting that we come to the exhibition.
which will doubtless prove a creditaote
and interesting one. Nothing would
ewe us more pleasure than to mingle
again with the good people of Mt. Ver
non, with whom we have been well ac
quainted ,'or thirty-odd years, and we
shall certainly accept bis invitation.
The Proper Action.
The good people of McCreary precinct
have taken proper action, in their warn
ing to those who would use unfair tao
tics in this campaign. They have form
ed a vigilance committee and decreed to
enforce tbe law and prosecute to tne
limit any candidate or voter who will
fully or otherwise violates tbe election
laws by buying or selling votes. - They
are to be congratulated on their stand
for law, order and decency. Every pre
cinct in the county should follow this
example and thus forever put an end to
one of the most infamous customs of
this State.
James B. Walker, candidate for coun
ty clerk, is one candidate who has made
a straight out-and-out fight for a fair
election. He has not used one penny or
any liquor to influence votes, - and will
not. Tbe people of Madison county
should put their sump of approval upon
bis actions by electing bim as county
clerk. It is a duly they owe themselves
as well as him. 87 It
We buy all kinds of country produce,
pay the highest market prioe. Give us
a call. Covington Thorpe Co. 57-tf.
Many Thanks, Mr. fish.
The Climax is under obligations to
Secretary E. T. Fish, of the Berea Fair,
for a complimentary which the editors
hope to have the pleasure of using
There are many here who look forward
ith. pleasure to the Berea tair ana
these and many others will attend one
or more days. The fair begins tomor
row and continues over r rtday.
Didn't Make Good.
The musical aggregation that was to
have held the boards in vaudeville at
the opera house the first three nights of
this week did their stunt last night.
but it was so displeasing that Manager
Baxter asked them to cut out tbe other
two nights. They reluctantly did so.
He has secured for tonight and tomor
row night the good tenor, Mr. Stewart,
and he will appear for the first time
this evening.
Back On the Job.
Old Sol is back on the job again and
we are having some torrid weather. In
fact many complain that the heat of the
present spell is more intense than that
of a week or so ago. That it is "good
old summer time, none wno nave to
work for a living will gainsay, and those
ot us who put in 12 to 15 hours per day
are willing to swear. In fact some of us
are willing to swear at the hot weather,
so unbearably hot it is.
I have never asked for office and have
no record in that line to refer to. I want
to be given the opportunity of making a
record. Will you assist me?
84 5t Elmer Deatherage.
The Agony. Will 5on
Be Over.
Only a few more days and the agony
will be over. We wont be wondering
who will win this and that race, but will
be figuring how such and such a man
beat the bunch he did. Next Saturday,
and then we'll know. The candidates
are still acting well and there is the best
of feeling among them. That nothing
will be said or done at this late hour to
cause unpleasantness, let us all join in
hoping. The reason the campaign has
been such a harmonious one is that tbe
candidates are all high-class gentlemen,
who do not stoop to dirt-throwing, but
who attend to their own races and let
tbe other fellows take care of theirs. In
our recollection, we do not recall a bet
ter humored lot than, nor a higher class
of gentlemen seeking to serve their peo
ple in the capacity of county officers.
We are sorry indeed that they can't all
be elected.
Damage aggregating nearly $10,000
was done by a fire at Adairvule.
Police in London have received infor
mation, it ia stated, of suffragette plot
against King Ueorge.
A negro, thought to be the burglar
who shot a Dunbar, Ga., merchant, was
lynched at Dunbar.
Vice-President Marshall spoke at the
laying of the cornerstone ot the Moose
home, at Mooseheart, 111.
Richard Beard, a Nashville business
man, died of injuries received by fall
ing under a passenger train.
A second series ot farmers' chautau
quar for Warren county began in Bow
ling Green with 1,200 in attendance.
A professional diver was drowned
when he dived off an unfinished bridge
I a to tne Mississippi rivor at St. iuia.
All the business portion of Smyna,
Tenn.,- near .Nashville, was burned yes
terday afternoon, causing a loss of 150,
U00.
Testimony for the State was begun
yesterday afternoon in tne trial of L,eo
M. Frank at Atlanta, charged with the
murder of Mary Pbagan. x
Thomas Allen Russell, a school teach
er, who bore the reputation of being the
only man who ever whipped Cole
Younger, the former bandit, ia dead at
Fulton, Mo.
Four persons were killed and one i
riously injured when a passenger train
of the C, M. & St. P. struck a tree
blown on tbe track by a storm at Cable
UUIO, wis.
Mrs. Marshall, wife of the Vice-Presi
dent, is reported as laying that she
does not regard the woman suffrage vic
tory in Illinois as presaging extension of
sun rage in tne nation.
Twenty-seven persons were injured.
six probably fatally, when four cars or
a train on the Rio Grande. Boulder
& Western overturned on the Switzer
land Trail, near Boulder, CoL
Sylvia Pankhurtt led a roltous auf.
fragette demonstration in Trafalgar
8quare, London, which ended in the
police breaking up the mob and arrest
ing Miss Pankburst and taking her to
jail.
The House Banking and Curranev
Committee announoed that it would call
for a caucus on August 11 to consider
its report on the Administration Cur
rency BiIL The committee adopted a
resolution imposing secrecy as to its
future proceedings. -
Secretary MoAdoo issued a statement
charging that the decline of Government
2 per cent, bonds to 05 1-2 cents a new
low record, it is stated was due to con
certed action on the part of New York
oaoiters to innusnce action against the
Currenoy Bill.
1 1 ,r, Tm. I
IPC WO IIU 1 CO j
3
The Twenty-Sixth
July- 30,
A fine half-mile track and
day is in a class to itself. A
Each Day
Fun for old and young.
maintained.
A. R. GIBBS, President
The Berea. Pair Association
Incorporated
GOLDEN and FLORA
Have just received a car
of finished Monuments,
Headstones, etc. in the
most beautiful designs.
No Agents
Come direct to us and
save agents profits
ee
Church Notes
The last quarterly conference of the
year will be held at the Methodist church
Sunday. The presiding elder. Dr. W.
E. Arnold, of Danville, will preach. A
cordial invition to all is extended to at
tend the services.
Simplicity marks every thing that
President Wilson does. His wife and
sensible daughters are of like spirit.
They have selected as their, church
home in Washington the Central Pres
byterian, a Southern church, and one of
the plainest in the city. It has but XiO
members, and" the pastor, the Rev, Chas.
II. Taylor, is not a "D. D.
According to a report recently submit
ted, the expense of administering the
foreign mission work of the Southern
Presbyterian church is 5.0 i per cent, of
the entire receipts.
In their foreign mission fields the Con-
gregationalisls of the United States have
021 churches and 77,01'J members, as
compared with 583 churches and 715.(550
members of a year ago.
The Methodist Episcopal church has
in the United States 53 colleges and uni
versities and 4.1 secondary schools, with
an aggregate student enrollment of about
40,000.
The British Wesleyan Methodist
church reports for the year just closed
showed a decrease in number of Sunday
school scholars of 12,841, the total num
ber of scholars being 051,4(58. Last year
tne decrease was i,4Uo.
John D. Rockefeller has made thru
Dr. John R. Mott, general secretary of
tbe Young Men's Christian Association,
an offer to give $1,000,000 to establish a
Christian university in Japan.
A congregation representing various
denominations at the Walnut street
Baptist church, Louisville, bade fare
well Sunday to the pastor, the Rev. Dr.
Henry Alford Porter, who goes to Dal
las, Texas.
Rev. Mr. Grant, pastor of the Bap
tist church at Catleltshurg and an able
and earnest young divine, has been
called to the pastorate of the church of
that denomination at Stanford. He
preached there Sunday, but has not yet
decided to accept the call. While in
Catlettsburg some months ago, the wri
ter had the pleasure ot hearing Dr.
Grant and was deeply impressed with
him both as a man and man of God.
We hope the good people of Stanford
will secure him, feeling that nothing is
too good for them. The Baptist church
there is a strong one numerically and
otherwise and among its membership
are many of the salt of the earth.
PUBLIC SALE !
Having sold our business and made
arrangements to leave the State, we will
On Saturday, August 9th,
at 10 o'clock, at the Barnes Mill toll
gate house, on the Irvine place, in the
edge of Richmond, sell to the highest
bidder tbe following;
1 pair of 8 year old horse mules, 1 7-year-old
mare mule, 1 0-year-old mare
mule, 1 roan pony and runabout, known
as the Jas. Burnside, 1 sorrel pony 9
years old, known as the Frank Robinson
pony, 2 fat steers, 2 good red cows, 12
red heifers, 50 1 and 2 year old sheep,
good ones, 200 bales of new bay, 20
stacks of hay, 5 two horse wagons, 2
bay frames, 3 rock frames, 1 McCor-
mick binder, 1 Deering binder. 1 two
horse dump rae, 2 sweep rakes, 1 dou
ble disc harrow, 1 smoothing harrow, 2
cultivators, 2 steel beam turning plows,
1 new wheel scraper, 2 small scrapers. 1
rubber tired buggy, 4 sets wagon gear.
A lot of household furniture and oth
er articles too numerous to mention.
W. W. Buhssidk &. Co.
Long Tom Chenault, Auctioneer.
ADVERTISE
If YOU
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want a Partner
Want a Situation
Want a Servant Girl
Want to' Sell a Piano
Want to Sell a Carriage
Want to Sell Town Property
Want to Sell Your Groceries
Want to Sell Your Hardware
Want Customers for Anything
Advertise Regularly in This Paper
Advertising is the Way to Success
Advertising Brings Customers
Advertising Keeps Customers
Advertising Insures Success
Advertising Shows Energy
Advertising Shows Pluck
Advertising Is "Blx" '
Advertise or Bust
Advertise Long
Advertise Well
ADVERTISE
At Once.
IN THIS PAPER
BIG. DAYS - 3
Annual Fair will be held at
31 and
some splendid racing by famous horses each day. Each
fine band will discourse delightful music.
is Candidates Day
EVERYBODY COME!
Be
Mrs, Housekeeper
The way to be free frcm CRITICISM is to
have your house so tastefully furnished that,
your NEIGHBORS ' tattling tongues can find
nothing to CRITICISE. And you will like to
have your friends come to visit you If your
home is well-appointed throughout. A good v.y
to avoid criticism is to go to a store you
can depend upon for selling up-to-date furni
ture. And you want to go to a store where y:u
know that the price Is right and terns can t-:-arranged
to suit you.
W. P. HIQQINS
Furniture, Carpets Stoves and Ranges
Opposite Hotel Glyndon Richmond. k
Pictures Framed to Order
FOR SALE Second-hand carriage in
good repair. C. S. Cottoo, Richmond.
Sti-at
No trouble about getting your money
if you burn out. Talk to Burnam, the
insurance man. lt-tf
Our line of Groceries are the best you
can buy. All new and fresh. Phone
72 Alii. Covington Thorpe Co. 57-tf.
Plenty of Oats and all kinds of field
seeds at attractive prices. See us
before buying,
tf R. L. Arnold A Co.
All kinds of Field Seeds, Feeds, Queens
ware and fancy Groceries. Two Phones
33 & 42. D. B. McKinney. 70-tf
Kentucky Carriage Works
V. Arthur Todd, Proprietor
Successor to Ii M. Lackey
bo
Sole
Columbus, Moyer and Houghton Busies
besides many other brands
Cor. Second and Water sts Richmond, Kv
r
We Have Just a Large
Shipment of
Ladies Dresses
in the latest fashion. Please call and
take advantage of the very close price
we have put on them
B. E. Belue & Co.
Main and Collins Streets
the Fair Grounds on .
August 1
The best of order will 1.
E. T. FISH, Secretary
free frcm CRITICISMe
To Cattle Dealers.
I make an exclusive busings ' f !:.: .
stockers and feeders on c.-.i-rs. T .
best quality of cattle com 'i lu'.-i ni :r
ket. Your patronage wi ' : i : r;:.v
ed. Market quotations ; ',,r
nished on application.
w. i. iwu;
Rooms 601-C0.1 Live Stock F.v:. t::---.
Kansas City Stock Yards.
Richmond t'oal & supply Co. wan; -
wall your cistern with Barbourv. .
Brick. Call 110. H :
Growing tobacco hail insurance r .
on J. W. Crooke. 7T
gent for
Richmond, Kjr
"B

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