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The Richmond climax. (Richmond, Ky.) 1897-1914, September 23, 1913, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069162/1913-09-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tta Pfwi4rat Km m of TMriiM tm
BuruD; '
Lackey & Todd
coffee. Phone 62.
T 8
for best teas and
to 93 tf
Cum to Owes McKee, Richmond
Ky. for dry goods and notion. Other
do and why not you. ' tf
We buy all kind of country produce,
pay the highest market prioe. Give us
a calL Covington Thorpe Co. 57-tf,
When in need ol tSlacksmithinj; in
tny of its branches. Farming Imple
ments. Buggies, Carriages, Wagons;
Rubber tires Jtc, get prices from R. E.
Miller, Union City, Ky.
Public Sale. ,
Of household and kitchen furniture.
on October 1, 1913, at 10 o'clock a. m
Mrs. Bettie Templeton.
field Seeds.
Just received a car-load of new seed
Rye and Barley,- Get our prices.! We
handle the best quality of field seeds,
staple and fancy groceries, etc. Two
phones 35 and 42 prompt deliveryXj
. . T f TT" : - 1
v. Ok nitn-iuDcy. TO II
' Don't Fail To Ga
Attention is directed to the notice of
the Fall Opening of . W.; D.- Oldham &
Co., Friday and Saturday. The ladies
can not afford Xo miss- this opportunity
ic see the latest styles' fa all the gar
ments for fall and winter wear.
Public Sale of House.
- f -
Will sell at auction, eft Monday, Oct.
27th, the house And lot-oo-West Main
street, known as-tbs i Speed Smith
property. The place will be sold to the
highest and 'oest bidder? Terms made
known on day of sale,
tf ; Mas. Obo. W. Phelps, Ag'U
Louisville and tteturn. Via
' Southern Railway.
On account of Centennial Celebration
of Perry's Victory, September 29-Octo-ber
5, reduced fares from all stations in
Kentucky. Tickets will be sold Sep
tember 28 to October 3. limit October 8
For fall information call on any agent
Southern Railway. J. C. Beam,
tf Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Christian Church Items.
The attendance at the Bible school on
last Sunday was 312 and the offering
was about 120.
All the churches in the city will unite
in a farewell service to Rev. Geo. W.
Crutchfleld at the Methodist church on
Wednesday night at 7:3a
Rev. C. K. Marshall and John W. Ar
nold are attending the State Convention
of the Christian Church at Bowling
Green this week. P.
Costly Birds.
The Phoenix Hotel bird case baviag
been fought through the Slate courts,
will now run the gauntlet of the Feder
al. The hotel thought to treat its pat
rons to some quail out of season, ship
ped from Chicago, but it has been and
the prospect is that it will continue to
be a very costly treat. The question is
now before the Federal grand Jury at
Frankfort, which will probably indict
the hotel company under the Lacy
Improvement League.
At the Miller School, near Valley View
on Friday, September 19, a School Im
provement League was organised with
s membership of twelve. Officers were
elected as follows: President, Myrtle
ballon; Vice president, Mrs. Lovey Per
V las; Secretary-Treasurer, Chas. Stand
i.'er. Two committees were appointed,
one on building and repair and the other
o:i funds. This league expects to do
such toward the improvement of school
conditions in its district, both in a sani
tary and an educational way.
r.. j: i rvn
ii v miviiimv in ran a.ui iiiu-
pr iviii lTtprv is nneui Lite
i i u i.r
apt fiAmn ara CTin iti t j f i ivh
Miss K. V. Schmidt
I IH ill m hi SUITS r KEWTOW, JR.,
Special for Young Men
Young fellows from seventeen to twenty-five
require suits entirely different from older men. The
The young man's figure is not the same, therefore
his suit must be differently designed and tailored, or
it will not fit correctly.
Our young men's suits are made in shops de
voted exclusively to young men's garments; their
designers,. cutters and tailors have made an exact
science of fitting the young man's form.
Already the new fall and winter suits are sell
ing at a lively rate; young men know the advantage
of early selection before the choicest things are sold.
. Never were styles more becoming fabrics
more beautiful and attractive. You'll enjoy a look
at them. Prices run
Speedwell Shoes
We've sold shoes many years and have tried many kinds, but none
tave given the uniform satisfaction that Speedwells give. Try a pair.
You'll find a shape and style and weight that you like.
S3.50 AND S4.00
All the newest things for fall and winter Hats and Caps, Shirts, Ties, Collars, etc, etc
The same careful selection of fabrics, the same
attention to every detail of fit and style in our Ken
ton Junior Suits for boys as in our Kenton Suits
for men.
The showing for fall and winter includes all
the latest colorings and weaves in serges, worsteds,
cheviots, tweeds and cassimers, tailored in exactly
the same styles as shown in Cincinnati or any other
metropolitan city. And most reasonably priced
$3.50 to $10.00
Strongest Made For Boys
Heels and toes and knees made of tripple thread linen. Pure black
dye that never fades, rubs off or injures the skin. Try a pair. AH sizes
up to J . Price
Everything for boys Rain Coats, Caps, Shoes, Shirts, Underwear,
fct uu vat ooiuy sum mt. uuy iu ua, kJiiwca Hit aUUC IU UIlw U1U dii ii
Little Negro Dies.
A two-year-old child of Muggie Wright
colored, died last night.
Death of Infant
An infant child of Chester Green was
buried yesterday. It died a short lime
after birth.
Shot In Bowels.
Easy to Get Out
The Richmond jail is getting worse
than the Fayette county bastile. It
seems the easiest matter in the world to
get loose from either place, whether tho
jailers are on guard or not. Winches
ter. '
Seed Wheat
We have some excellent seed wheat,
re-cleaned and ready to sow. This wheat
was grown in Madison county by T. E.
Baldwin and J. Tevis Cobb. We also
have some nice seed wheat grown iu
Garrard county. Look at our wheat be
fore buying. The Madison Milling Com
pany. 103-3t
Almost Frost
The weather disturbance always ao-
companying'tbe equinoxial period show
ed this time in a decided fall of temper
ature. Sunday was really cool, with the
mercury down to 43, and there were in
dications that Col J. Frost would make
us a visit, but the clouds kept him away.
There were frosts in- some parts of the
State, however, and killing ones in Ohio,
where snow fell for an hour in a portion
of it.
The above was wiitten Mouday, whe
it seemed to turn warmer, but a cold
wave came at night and brought with it
considerable frost. Dilligent enquiry,
however, from the country people drawn
here by the circus yesterday elicited the
fact that little if any damage was done
the tobacco, much of which remains un
cut. In lower places tomato and pota
to vines showed the effects of frost. The
atmosphere being very dry savod vege
tation from possible disasterous results
We have a full line of Cow Peas, pure
German- Millet, Sorghum Seed, Etc,
Covington Thorpe Co. 57-tf.
Man At Livingston Victim of
Richard Morgan, of Livingston, was
brought to Gibson Ilospital here yester
day with a wound in his bowels. The
surgeon on operating found twelve per
forations and rendered the necessary at
tention. It is a very dangerous case but
hopes are entertained for his recovery.
Mr. Morgan was shot by Joe Jackson
who in the darkness took him for anoth
er man with whom be had had a diffi
culty, and who he thought was slipping
uppon him.
Gibson Goes to Capital.
Mr. John R. Gibson left today in
response to a telegram ta come to Wash
ington to see after his application for
Collector of this district. His friends
take this as a pretty good indication that
he will be appointed, aud are quite jub
J if
Vwr . ' t J
the newest things
in carly-to-wear
for early fall. wear.-. .
Be R Belue &Co
Main & Collins Street
March & Douglas now have on display
their fall and winter hats. The public
is cordially invited to call. 101-4t
School Fair.
The Madison County School Fair will j
be held Nov. 15 at the Caldwell High
School. The prize list includes prizes
in first grade oral number work; second
grade, writing, to be judged from sam
ple submitted and writing done, at con
test; third grade, oral spelling; fourth
grade, oral reading, selection to be chos
en from the text by the judge: fifth
grade, oral reading; sixth grade, written
arithmetic; seventh grade, best 5 prob
lems in farm arithmetic, stated and solv
ed; eighth grade, product map; number
nine, map of Madison county; number
ten, best school exhibit. The merchants
will donate the prizees, some of them
being as much as tlO. -. . .
Right Man In The Right Race.
Broke Jail.
Two of Jailer Jones' prisoners decided
Friday night that they had stayed with
him long enough and took French leave.
They were John Q. Ponder, charged
with stealing a sack of mail at White s
Station, and Sell Wuburn. accused of
house breaking at Valley View. It was
found that they had sawed out a bar of
their cell which gave them access to the
hatl.when it was an easy matter to
hove out the rotten bars of a window
and jump to the open. The jailer has
not been able to discover where the men
got the saws, but a visitor must have fur
nished them.
Telephonic messages were sent to the
neiffhborin? towns bv Jailer Jones as
soon as his loss was discovered, describ
ing the men and offering 125 reward for
the return of each. Deputy bhenff
Johnson got busy and captured.. Ponder
at Berea, but Wilburn is still non est.
We reoeive every morning s full line
of green vegetables and would be glad
to supply your wants.
Covington Thorpe Co.
Phone 73 & 144
Sunday 142 members of Hazelrigg's
Bible class of Mt. Sterling went to Win
Chester on a special train and were the
guests of Pendleton's Bible class of the
First Christian church. About ISU
members of the First Christian church
Bible school met the train and the hosts
and visitors then marched in a body to
the church. After services the visitors
were served with a lunchaon. The two
are the largest Bible classes in the
That there is a right and a wrong way
to do the right thing too often has been
exemplified by would be reformers and
pioneers in every progressive movement;
and the administration of every new de
partment of government, which lnitates
the regulation of any kind of enterprise,
necessarily subjects itself to the criti
cisms of those who resent restrictive in
novations in their business affairs. Such
embarrassment as this could have been
anticipated in the inauguration of the
State Banking Department, dealing as it
must with the most sensitive commer
cial institution we have. The law
charged the Department with enforcing
regulation, devised, so the Court of
Appeals construed them; primarily for
protection of depositors; and yet these
regulations must be enforced in such a
manner as not to injure the very per
sons intended to be its benefioiaries, by
creating unnecessary disturbance of
credit and resources.
That the first and probationary year
of the Department has passed with the
regulations va force and confidence In the
banks strengthened instead of disturbed,
and the bankers themselves pleased
with their operations, is a tribute to the
act as well as the executive ability of
Commissioner T. J. Smith and his as
sistants. .
Now that the department is well past
the period of apprehension, and the
Court of Appeals has declared the law
creating it constitutional in every fea
ture, it is interesting to learn from the
convention extra" of the Bulletin of
the Kentucky Bankers' Association,
issued during the annual meeting at
Louisville Wednesday: "It was freely
predioted when this office was created
that there would be a general 'stirring
up' among State banks but so admirably
have the affairs of this offioe been con
ducted that not the slightest flurry has
This was said by the Bulletin in re
ference to Commissioner T. J. Smith s
address, with the further comment.
"The last address on the program is
by Col. Thomas J. Smith, Banking Com
missioner of the State of Kentucky, and
the subject selected is Trying To Get
Results." The Bullotln begs leave to
suggest that the subject should be chan
ged to Getting Results,' for Colonel
Tom, assisted by his able and popular
deputy, Rankin Revill, has certainly
made good with the office of Commis
sioner of Banking." Stale Journal.
Witt Items.
The drouth is broken at last in this
section. We had very hard rains on
Thursday and Friday.
Park Boen has returned to . Middle-
. . . . .
town, Ohio, after a two weens stay
with his parents and other relatives.
Mrs. Eliza Lackey, of Richmond, Is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Nancy Benton,
who has been quite ill, but, we are glad
to say, is improving at the present writ
Misses Bessie Dalton and Grace Wool-
ery and their grandmother, Mrs. Mary
Woolery, allot Panola, spent Tuesday
with Mrs. S. N.' Johnson. They spent
Wednesday with Mrs. Kate Boen.
Alfred Mark urn, son of David Mark
urn was klCKea in me neaa oj a iuuio
RundH and seriously hurt. He is grad'
uailv raining consciousness, ur. ssara
um, the attending physician, says he
believes Alfred will pull through all
Farmers' Chautauqua
Large Crowds Lnjoying Inter
esting Addresses.
Swansdown Flour for cakes.
& Todd, -phone 63. to 95 tf
It is unfortunate for the Farmers
Chautauqua that there was such a dis
agreeable change in the weather, but as
cold as it has been it has not affected
the attendance as large crowds are en
joying the programs, rne coia wave
caused the big tent to be discarded tem
porarily for Flatwoods church in which
the initial services were held
Sunday's program included a thought
ful address by Hon. John B. McFerran,
of Louisville, on the consolidation of the
churches, and another by Rev. E. B.
Barnes, of Richmond, on rural churches.
Some one in town last night asked a
man who had attended the Chautauqua
at Waco if it was success, to which he
smiled and replied, "Success doesn't
spell it at all. It is a huge success and
you should go out and see foi yourself.
"Of course I knew they were to have
big program all right," the one who
had not been said.
That is not what I am talking about
at all What I mean is the spirit that
growing among the people about
Waco. You can have a program and a
big one anywhere; but the growth of a
neighborhood into the spirit of a pro
gram is another matter."
The Chautauqua is a huge success,
and it was a success from the opening
talk on Sunday morning when Dr. Dex
ter, of Washington, D. C. gave a splen
did address on the possibihtes of the ru
ral church. Later in the day Dr. Por
ter, of Lexington, and Dr. Barnes dis
cussed the same topic.
Monday the program was full to over
flowing with good things. Joe Wing,
the alfalfa king and capital story teller,
told the story of the redemption of his
old home place by growing alfalfa. Dr.
Dexter talked entertainingly concerning
the essential points ot a good dairy cow
and then took the farmers out and dem
onstrated the points with some cows and
heifers which had been driven in from
nearbv farms. Mr. Montgomery, of
Berea, led a delightful round table dis
eusaion. vr. uooue, oi me experiment
ing Station at Lexington, gave a splen
did talk on hogs and also a demonstra
tion innoculation against bogcbolera.
At night Joe Wing talked again and Nat
Frame, of Louisville, showed how the
co-operation which has been developed
la the cannery at Waco could be enlarg
ed to cover co-operative shipping and
selling of fruits and vegetables. lie
spoke of one county in West Virginia
which had grown rich by such means.
Dr. G. D. Smith's lecture, profusely il
lustrated with pictures of his own or
chard in Rockcastle county, was a de
light from start to finish. Great interest
has grown out of the beautiful illustrat
ed hymns and songs led by Dr. Crabbe.
This morning almost two hundred
school children came to the Chautauqua
to spend the day. Mr. McFerran, who
made this Chautauqua possible, gave a
heartfelt plea for the children of Ken
tucky. It was a Ulk which came from
big heart counclled by a business
brain. Everv one was touohed by it.
Later Joe Wing gave a lecture and Mr.
Kinney, of Lexington Station, addressed
the big crowd tender the tent.
During both days demonstrations of
cooking, of the use of the Baboock test
er aod of the use of the cream separator
were held on the grounds. Even toma
toes .were canned with a small borne
canning outfit. . . . -
Nothing could be more, delightful and
neighborly than these Farmers' Chau
tauquas and the town people should
come out and rub elbows with their
country cousins.
Methodist Appointments.
The Conference of the Southern Me
thodist Church in session at Somerset,
closed yesterday, to meet next year at
Wilmore. Eleven young ministers were
admitted. The appointments for this,
the Danville district, are as follows:
W. E. Arnold, Presiding Elder, Bur-
gin, ti. 11. rearce; uurnside, W. U.
Bntt; Corbin, W. S. Vanderpool; Dan-
ilia. W. O. Sadler; East Bernstead, mis
sion to supplied; East Pulaski, mission,
S W. Dean; Harrodsburg, F. T. M du
ty re; Lancaster and McKendree, S. H.
Pollitt; London, W. S. Grinstead; Mack
ville, F. D. Palnuter, McCreary, mission,
A. Sawler; Meadow Creek mission,
C. D. Arnold; Middlesboro, B. F.
Chatham; Moreland, Enox Waggoner;
Ml. Zion, to be supplied by D. T. Per
rick and R. O. Norris; Perryville, W. K.
McClure; Pineville and Barbourville,
mission, R- F. Jordan; Preachersville,
mission, R. B. Baird; Richmond, B. C.
Horton; Somerset, C. K. Dickey; Stan
ford, C. II. Greer; Straight Creek, mis
sion, George A. Young, supply; West
Pulaski, mission, J. W. Gilbert; Wil
more. W. L. Clark; President Asbury
College, H. C. Morrison; professors in
Asbury College. J. W. Carter and S. A.
Arnold; field editor. Central Methodist
Advocate, Green V. Tcdd.
Rev. G. W. Crutchfleld, who has been
pastor of the church here for the last
years, goes to Jenkins, the gate-way
tty of the mountains, carrying with
him the good wishes of everybody in
Richmond who regret to see him leave.
Rev. Crutchfleld sends the following:
Rev. a. C Ilorton, who has spent a
most successful four years pastorate at
Mt. Sterling, comes to the church in
this city. Mr. Horton is a strong preach
er and a genial gentleman. The church
and people generally of Mt. Sterling re
gret to give him up. We welcome Mr.
Horton as one of our ministers and citi
zens. Kev. U. w. Urutcnneld goes to
Jenkins, in Letcher county, where, on
account of great mining interests.
Community of some six thousand people
have gathered in the past three years.
1 he Methodist nave in process of erec
tion a 115,000 church. Other appoint
ments of interest are: Lawrenceburg,
P. F. Adams; Carrollton, J. W. Crates;
Flemingsburg, C. A. Tague; Frankfort,
H, G. Turner. Rev. W. E. Arnold re
mains as presiding elder of this district.
Rev. W. M. Williams continues as pas
lor of the College Hill circuit. Mr.
Williams did a good work last year and
the people are glad to have him return
1 s&.r&u
k t - -t- T"r ri
Ke T'Z. I 44 mm . .i t 1 M
kfmjf more m ine cook- i i
n f I ing than in the
Go to the table with a smile on your face.
Ideals on time cooked to a turn fust right
This Range vnCL be a delight in every home, because
it more than helps. And there's no stifling heat in
a Princess kitchen.
Are made of copper-bearing iron. Tkmy lost bufif. Maatfaim
w trnmprntmr. You know how things will look before tha
oven door is opened. Thay rmtain JU( mmd mm Um fmtL Reser
voir joins the fire box, ntstaaf hot water.
Writ for oar Httta twokUt daacrib. Tlim win mi lln imiiTI if TT1
ing tim pip behind tha wvminc eloa- ymn f fdio raa bwldiac ant
t. the trtppla bottMB. tha onaa wa are rati bom baUdara, WooBitaoth-
faireloaeta. beat nculatioa, man- ! ia intnini li !
culiantiea and other patantad Bointa aoald raadar I awa
iouadafam.NCS3, aa-rdttaUa, -VUA
tte coo. -
Opposite Hotel Glyndon Telephone 474
I Am In The Market For
Hides : of : All : Kinds
Don't sell until you see me. I always pay
the highest market prices
Death of B. F. Crooke.
After a long life of nearly 85 years.
Mr. Benjamin F. Crooke, of Muddv
Creek, this county, was called to fcis re
ward last Saturday. He was one of the
best cilisens and one of the best known
and most popular one. For twenty years
he served the county as surveyor and
was as well acquainted with every part
of Jt as any man. He was the father
Hon. R. Harris Crooke, formerly county
attorney and the present Democratic
nominee for re-election. His other chiV
dreen who survive him are Cassius M.
Crooke, of Arizona, Mrs. Collins Yates
and Mrs. Ureea, ot this county.
The burial was in the Richmond Cem
etery Sunday, a large concourse follow
ing the remains to pay the last tribute
of respect.
Hopkinsville, much farther south than
this, reports frost and ice.
Mew (Ghroceiry
1 have opened a new Grocery on Last
Main street near Soper's Mill, and am
now ready for business. My stock is
absolutely fresh and consists of every
thing earned in a first class grocery. I
also handle
Fresh and Cured Meats, Fruits,
. Vegetables, Etc
and pay the - Highest Market Price for
Country Produce
W earen Kennedy
lest tear Ceas

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