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The Madisonian. (Richmond, Ky.) 1913-1914, June 24, 1913, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069163/1913-06-24/ed-1/seq-5/

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THE BEN GREET PLAYERS
ONB of the greatest events on the forthcoming Chautauqua program this season will be the coming of the
Ben Greet Players. A company of thirteen players, perstonally trained and coached by Ben Greet, are to ap
pear here- , -
Mr. Greet is considered today one of the greatest living authorities on the English drama and is world
famous for his remarkable productions of Shakespearean plays and old English comedies. He has been connected
with the stage for thirty years and has taught many actors, perhaps more than any other man living today.
For twenty years Mr. Greet has been prominent in England for performances In which his splendid companies
bive acted each year in London, Cambridge, Stratford on Avon and other places in "Shakespeare's England." r
1 Mr. Greet became well known in America several years ago through his presentation of the morality play "Every
man" under the management of Charles Frohman. This was the first time a play was presented in America by a
professional company in the Elizabethan manner. This was later followed by a production of Shakespearean plays
and classical comedlts.
The company of thirteen Ben Greet Players who are to appear on the Chautauqua, pro-rram here is the same com
pany which made a transcontinental tonr under Redpath management during the winter Just past, playing to large
crowds and mostly in the cit es
They will present "Tlie C;milr nfi-:mrs" here, one of the best and most inrpiosr': of Shakespeare' produc
tion;?. Special costumes w.!! t v.ir .l:Is fro J'wtfon . .
The Royal Arch Iodge met at
its hall in this city last Thursday
night and conferred the royal arch
degrees on Hon. L. B. Herrington,
C. H. Jett and Dr. Boggs. After
the conference of the degrees a
handsome luncheon was served
in the banquet hall. About thirty
were present to partake of the
refreshments. Hon. L. B. Her
rington was called on and gave' a
beautiful address.
Among the out of town guests
were C C. Williams and R. G.
Bentley, of Mt. Vernon.
Sir Knight Bowman, of Mt
Vernon, xwas buried here last
Thursday afternoon with the
honors of a Sir Knight The Lo
cal Lodge received the following
highly complimentary letter from
the Lodge at London of which
lodge Sir Knight Bowman was a
member:.
Eminent Commander and Sir
Knights of Richmond Com
mandery No. 19, Richmond
Kentucky. :
Dear Fraters:-
- On behalf of London Com
mandery No. 33, 1 desire to extend
to you our most sincere thanks
and assurances of appreciation
for the beautiful mariner in which
you conducted the ftineral of our
much lamented frater, Sir Knight
H. W. Bowman.
With assurances of love and
respect, we cire '
Fraternally yours,
J. B. E. Cerlein,
t I 'Recorder.
Week
qua
U ill - : - .
Handsome Donation
Dr. Perry our leading druggist,
gave a benefit sale to the P. A. C.
Infirmary on 21st and realized the
handsome sum of $50.00 for this
institution. Dr. Perry is always
doing some good thing in church
circles and this ample gift will be
greatly appreciated by the friends
of this Institution.
Much of the success of the
Benefit day was due to the follow
ing young ladies: Lucy Walker,
Duncan Foster, Anne Bennett
Cohen, Mame Campbell, Katie
Devore and Tommie Cole Cov
ington who assisted at the coun
ter. '
Mrs. E. W. Walker interested
herself in the interest of- the
Benefit and the Institution is
justly proud of having her for a
friend and officer.
-oo-
Successful. Operation
Mr. Jesse Dykes was operated
on for gall stones at the Gibson
Infirmary last Monday. He stood
the operation well and it was
entirely successful. He is doing
nicely now and will soon be able
to be out. .
-oo-
Mrs. West Paralyzed
Mrs. T. H. West, wife of Hon.
T. H. West, Of Millers Creek,
Estill County, was paralyzed last
week. She is in a most critical
condition with but little hope for
recovery. . . , , - . .
' 00
Remember the Chautauqua.
Tickets can be bought for the
season at $2.00. Don't delay to
buy at the gate, for then you will
have to pay more for them. V
Our aim is to please everybody and we
will be delighted if you will call on us when
in need of anything in our line. Coving
ton, Thorpe & Co. ! - 11-tf
Attraction
l t ,
u ; --(-"l
Coalition
The Bull-moosers and Republi
cans have fused and put out a
fusion ticket as follows:-
Judge, T. J. Coyle; Attorney,
W. T. Short; Clerk, Burrell
Moore; Jailer, Jno. Christopher;
Assessor, M. M. Broughton;
Sherriff, Put Black; Representa
tive, G D. Holliday.
As the Court of Appeals refuses
to take jurisdiction of questions
relating to the primary law and
as that law practically provides
that fusion can not be made, it
will be interesting to see how
they can fuse and run on one
ticket. "
-oo-
HUMAN RECIPE
To a bright young face, a gown most,
ly lace, y -
Bare shoulders and a curl quits pe
V . tite, : r
Add a shy little air. lin aigrette for
. her hall- . - ' .
And behold this debutante sweet
Zaring's Patent Flour is most economi
cal because it makes more biscuits. 24-3t.
Fellow-Citizens of Richmond
Owing to a severe illness of
several days duration and which,
from present indications, will be
prolonged for many days more, I
have been and will be unable to
discharge my duties as policeman
of your city. I am, as you aware,
also a candidate for Chief ; of
Police of the city of Richmond,
at the Democratic primary, Aug
ust 2. -
Now, you can readily see I am
greatly handicapped and will be
unable to make an active cam
paign for said office. When I
entered the race for Chief of Po
lice and up to some ten days ago,
I was in fine fettle, and the
hearty support accorded me by
the voters has been most gratify
ing. While the unseen hand of
Fate has taken a thrust at me,
yet I take this method of inform
ing my friends that I am in this
race until the finish and hope to
win. I trust that my friends,
who in the past have tendered
me their loyal support and influ
encewill continue their activities
in my behalf from now until the
polls close on election day. It
will be impossible for me to give
my race the personal attention I
had hoped, for at least several
days to come, owing to my illness;
therefore I am necessarily forced
to take this method of appealing
to the loyalty of my numerous
friends and ask them to make
every honest endeavor to keep up
the splendid interest . already
engendered in my candidacy for
Chief of Police.
I doubly assure you from the
depths of my heart, my fellow
citizens, that any support given
me in furtherance of my race
will be most highly appreciated,
and I will hold you, each and all,
in grateful remembrance as my
sincere friends. Thanking you
for past favors, and again assur
ing every -one of my high appre
ciation of any kindness and
courtesy shown me in the future,
I beg to remain,
Yours respectfully,
Jesse Dykes.
-oo-
Big Fire Loss
At Mr. William Luxon's home
near this city, a , large barn in
which were nine valuable horses,
was struck by lightning, killing
one horse and firing the barn.
Four valuable animals were burn
ed to death. Mr. Luxon lost
three youpg horses valued at
$1500.00 and Mr. Irvine Hume
lost a mare called Zim, valued at
$1500.00 and one called Burnam,
valued at $500.00.
Several persons were in the
barn at the time but all escaped
injury. '
The loss to the barn and con
tents will reach into several
thousand dollars. :
The house of Mr. Mack Lowry
on the Tates Creek pike was
struck by lightning and Mr. Low
ry rendered unconscious for four
hours. -
-oo-
One Hello
Winchester is happy. They
have cut out one set of phones.
One unnecessary expense is gone
and only one hello is necessary
now to reach your friend "or
patron.
-oo-
Don't forget Mr. Taxpayer that
the Madisonian saved you $127 on
onejob alone to wit: printing the
list of claims. It cost this year
about $107. But for the Madi
sonian it would have cost you
$234. -
-oo-
Register
Registration day for the August
Primary is set for July 19. ; tf
-oo-
We are looking-for new business and
want you to try' us when in need of good
goods. Covington, Thorpe & Co. 11-tf
-oo-
Flooring, Ceiling, Siding, Lath. Blan
ton Lumber Co. Phone 425. " 16-tf
-00-
Zarings Patent Flour is what put bis in
biscuit 24-3t
-oo-
"Your name on our list will be duly
appreciated.
CORRESPONDENCE
News That You Can't Get Elsewhere
BEREA
Will Jones is at home for a few days.
Mrs. P. Cornelius is visiUng relatives
in Ohio.
Mrs. J. H. -Jackson was in Richmond
Saturday.
" J. M. Early is spending a few days with
his f amily. .
Mr. Grant E. Lilly, of Richmond, was in
Berea Wednesday.
Jul ia Pearl Hanson is visiting Miss Pearl
Bastiin, of Lexington.
Mrs. Kit Parks is visiting at the home of
C. F, Parks at Kingston.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie McSwain, of Rich
mond are visiting friends here. m
: Mis. Laura Jones visited Mr. and Mrs.
J. R. Azbill at Richmond Sunday.
Miss Nettie Oldham, of Boone, s'pent
Sunday with Mrs. Bert Coddington.
. Children's Day exercises were held at
the Baptist Church Sunday morning.
Misses Sarah and Dora Ely returned
from a visit with relatives in Virginia. -
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Scruggs 3re visiting
relatives in Lexington and Georgetown.
Francis Porter was at the College Hos
pital Wednesday to have tonsils removed.
Mr. J. O. Bowman left Friday for North
Carolina where he will teach the next
year. -
.Mrs. B. F. Harrison and children have
returned from a visit with her parents near
Irvine.
Mrs. Mary Fee has returned to her home
in Greensburg, IncL, after a two weeks visit
with friends."
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Duncan spent Sun
day with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Logsdon at
Paint Pick.
Miss Pearl Bastin who has been visiting
"nr ,m.r
"!kFour Influence,
Jitespeetftilly Solicited.
Fannies IB. allkei?
For County (Cleric
M. M. HAMILTON
Successor to Vaugh & VanDeveer
'I'm
iiiji;
!!'
Stapl
e and Fancy Groceries
ill
- Fresh and Cured Meats
i .
WE PAY CASH FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE -
m
Phone 614
Cor.
3
WE HANDLE
I Field and Garden Seeds
Chicken Feeds and Grits
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
'1 - L. SvlcjilwlEY : .
T". DL! L o r 1 mn
aw wo r nones oo ana 14
: - - ' JJ
'Mil
::' .V iFurnitlure arid
I ; I U nd er t aki n g
DAY PHONE 76
her aunt, Mrs. Sallie P. Hanson returned
to her home in Lexington.
Mrs. Sadie Moore and little daughter, of
Mt. Vernon, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
Moore near Berea. . .
The Sunday School of the Methodist
Church enjoyed an all day picnic at the
fair ground Wednesday.
Miss Grace Cornelius has returned after
a two weeks visit with her brother. Dr. A.
F. Cornelius at Craftsville, Ky.
The JuanitaCamp Fire Girls held an ice
cream supper on the lawn of the Christian
Church Parsonage Saturday evening.
Miss Ethel Mae McKnight, of Manse,
and Mr. Cleve Anderson, near Berea,Avere
married at Lancaster last Thursday.
Messrs. S. R. Baker, G. D. Holliday, T.
J. Coyle, June Armstrong and N. J. Coyle
were in Richmond Saturday afternoon. .
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughter
Francis, of Lexington, have returned home
after spending several days in Berea.
N. P. Barnes, Field Secretary of the
Baptist Sunday School, visited the Baptist
Sunday School here Sunday morning.
-oo-
CHAUTAUQUA
To hear Kryl's Band, is
worth the price of the season
ticket
-oo-
We make a specialty of selling nothing
but the best grades of Clover, Timothy,
Clean Blue Grass, Orchard Grass, Red
Feed and Seed Oats. Give us a call.
Phone 72 and 144. Covington, Thorpe &
Co. 11-tf
-oo-
Doors, Sash and Interior Trim.
Lumber Co. Phone 425.
Blanton
16-tf
-oo-
What flour makes the best and most
biscuit? Zarings Patent of course. 24-3t
Democratic Primary,
Saturday, Aug. 2,
A
m
m
M
Main and Collins Sts.
ALL KINDS OF
M
' -
W.S.O. R.O.L.
NIGHT 136 229 J
1 WEST MAIN ST.

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