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THE CLIMAX-MADlgONIAN, WEDNESDAY, 6CT. 7, 1914
, I , 1 "' ". ' ' ' ..
Baled Hay Fcr Sale.
Lot of first-class, timothy hay for sale.
II. C. Pierratt. Phone 91-R. C 4t
1000 Fencing Posts 7 1-2 and 8 feet.
Jerry Parrish, Richmond, Ky., R. 1). 2.
On court day, between Covington's gro
cery and Mr. Hanger's gate, on Lexing
ton pike, a diamond brooch, set in shape
of a star. Liberal reward for its return.
Mrs. J. W. Caperton. 4-tf
Mrs. Sallie Oldham Caldwell has mov
ed her sewing room from E. Main St. to
Smith Ballard, No. 113. Would be glad
to have her patrons call Special atten
tion to coat suits. Phone, 431. 1 2t
Registered Durocs For 5ale.
I have for sale ten head of thorough
bred Duroc hogs, McKee stock, males
and females. Pedieree furnished with
each sale. Everett Witt,
1-tf Telephone 293.
In order to wind up a parnership, we
will offer for sale privately the residence
owned by us on the Summit. The house
has all modern improvements and is de
sirble in every way. Baxter & Bald
A Farm For 5ale.
T have 2 17 acres of good land on Paint
ctcic creek that I will sell in three tracts,
or as a whole. This land is known as
the Lafanial Cotton farm.
J. A. Cotton, R. D. No. 2.
nl-3t Richmond, Ky.
Application For Pool Room
' The undersigned will apply for a li
cense to conduct a pool room on Irvine
street at the next meeting of the city
council. W. T. Ilarvey, Richmond, Ky.,
Oct. 1, 1914. ln-1
Notice to Taxpayers.
Your city tax bills are now due and in
my hands for collection. On all that are
not paid on or betor November 1, 1914,
there will be attached a penalty of 10
per cent; also interest at the rate of C
per cent, will be charged until paid.
Office in City Hall, corner First and
and Irvine streets up stairs.
Respectfully, T. C. O'Nkil,
50-3t City Collector.
VERY BL5T OF IT5 KIND.
No Doubt Tbal Kit Carson Buffalo
Ranch Big Three Ring Wild West
Circus Is Is the Best Attraction ol
Character In Existence.
The above attraction, which will ex
hibit at Richmond, on Tuesday Oct. 20
afternoon and night, is without doubt
the largest and best amusement enter
prise of its kind extant. No expense,
has been spared lo make it so. Coming
as they do, with their peerless troops of
men, of all nations, the pioneers of the
west, Indians of nearly all tribes, their
darng Cowboys, beautiful Cowgirls,
Zouaves, Cossacks, Mexicans, Arabs,
calvery of the United States, Germany,
,' France and England, they are all well
prepared to give us the very best per
formance we have ever had the good
fortune to witness. And no doubt .we
will in return give them a packed arena.
Excursions are to be run from all points
and we will have one of the biggost
crowds here that we ever had. But
Richmond, can well take care of them
and will entertain them in her usual
style. Two performances will be given
oa Tuesday Oct. 20. And don't forget
Several features of this world famous
attraction are the young ladies of the
western plains in their remarkable rid
ing and shooting, Calvary of many ra
tions, including our own boys In blue,
Indians from all tribes, Cossacks from
Russia, the finest horsemen in the world
Yaquerosfrom Mexico, Cowboys in trick
and fancy riding and many others which
we have not space at present to mention.
The mile long parade will take place
before the perfarmance begins and all
"K.iifi seek the main thoroughfares and
secure a suitable point f rom which to
witness this great cavalcade. auv
Joe Thurman wants all the butter and
eggj you have to sell. 1-lt
Cooked Food 5ale.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First
Baptist church will have a cooked food
sale on Wednesday before Thanksgiving
in Covington-Thorpe grocery. Fancy
articles of embroidery will also be sold.
Lost between First street and Normal
School, medium-sized dog, with short
brown, hair, darker stripes; answers to
name of "War;" wore a leather studded
collar. Return to 146 Lancaster ave. 1-1
Falling Plum Hits Bob Sallee.
Mr. Robert Sallee has been appointed
assistant postmaster of the city of Rich
mond, succeeding Hubert C. Griggs,
who tendered his resignation soir.e weeks
ago. Mr. Sallee is a very competent
man and will be a valuable assistant to
Mr. Griggs has been in the office for
about 12 years aDd has filled the posi
tion admirably. He will remain in the
oflice for a short time until the new ap
pointee becomes familiar with his du
ties. It is probable that he will go to
Corbin and engage in business at that
point. We will regret very much to
have him leave us.
Mrs. Bettie Park Dead.
Mrs. Bettie Park, wife of Shipton
Park, died at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Frank Burgin, at White Hall, Mon
day evening at 8 o'clock. She had been
in feeble health for sometime, and had
shd lived until the 1 1th of October she
wovld have been 75 years old. She was
a good Christian woman, and the mother
of fourtean children.
Her funeral will be held at the resi
dense of Mr. Frank Burgin this morning
at 10:30 o'clock, conducted by Rev. Pet
tie, of Louisville, thence her burial in
the Richmond cemetery.
K. of P. Grand Lodge Meet
ing. The Grand Lodge, Knights of Pythias
ofJICentucky, convened in annual session
at Frankfort, Tuesday, and will hold a
two days session. There was an open
session of the Older at the Opera House
from 9:30 to 11:30 Tuesday morning.
after which the newly elected represent
atives had the Grand Lodge degree con
ferred upon them, and the Grand Lodge
then went into executive session for
transaction of such business as might
come before it. An elaborate program
has been prepared for the occasion and
much business of importance is sched
uled. The event has been interspersed
with many social functions and the re
presentatives are assured a most enjoy
able time. Normal City Lodge No. 102,
elected the following representatives:
Messrs. Frank Leslie Russell, D. Willis
Kennedy, William J. Newsom and Wil
liam L. Howe. Owing to illness Mr.
Willis Kennedy will be prevented from
attending the meeting"
The public is greatly indebted to the
local Federation of Music Clubs for the
very delightful concert given on Friday
evening at the Normal Chapel, the clubs
represented being the Cecilian, the Mary
Pattie, the Sherwood and the Apollo
Mrs- Mary Dantzler, contralto, assisted
by her talented sister, Miss Hawkins,
accompanist, completely won the hearts
of the music loving public and sustained
the reputation she has made as au artist
of unusual ability. Bringing such talent
to Richmond means much lo the youth
of the city, giving them a taste for high
class performances; and again we thank
the promoters for their enterprise. The
program consisted of the works of some
of the foremost song writers and com
posers, such as Chopin, Cadman, Bisch
off, Brahms, Schumann, Kate Vannah,
Saint Saens and others, and all were in
terpreted in a most astislio manner.
B I RTHS
Mr and Mrs L. E. Harless were pre
sented with a fine son Monday, 28th ult.,
who has been named L. E. Harless, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. H.K. Rowlett, of Crutch
er precinct, are the proud parents of a
beautiful little baby girl, Edna Louise.
All kinds of fresh vegetables. Lackey
& Todd. Phone C2. N 32-tf.
The first meeting olf the Woman's
Club will be held in the lecture-room of
the First Christian church on Monday
afternoon, October 12th, at 2:30 o'clock.
A most interesting program will be
given by Miss Helen Bennett and Mrs
Frances G. Richard, of Oxford, Ohio.
Ladies' 5uit, Coat and Skirt
Mr. II. M. Benas, with the Elite Gar
meat Co., will be with us Oct. 8th, 1914,
with a complete line of suits, coats and
skirts one of the very best lines ever
shown in Richmond. He will take your
measures, guarantee fit and workman
ship and at very reasonable prices. We
invite all the ladies to call and see him.
and he will be pleased to show you thro
his line. Very Respectfully,
7-2t Hamilton Bros.
"We would make it better, but we
can't" MARY FLOUR!
,"Vfl could make it cheaper, but we
won't!" MARY FLOUR! 8-lt
The City Council met in regular ses
sion Thursday night, Mayor Rice pre
siding and all members present.
The old chestnut about the telephone
franchise was taken up and on request
of the attorneys for the local telephone
company, it was passed for further con
sideration until Friday night, ' October
9th. Quite a large delegation of citizens
had collected to hear the discussion and
to see what was done with this now no
torious question, and they were consid
erably chagrined when the question was
not acted on by the council. This is about
the sixth time the question has been up
and the people invited in to hear it dis
cussed, and it appears that it will bo
like the boy who cried "wolf" too often.
When the wolf actually came his cries
brought no one to his rescue. Now when
the council meets in special session Fri
day night, it may find no one present.
This may be what the interested parties
want. Therefore, the Council should
be on guard and do something without
The following claims were allowed:
Morgan Taylor, jailer, $101.75; B. L.
Middelton, $5 05; Richmond Carriage
Works, $11.05; Climax Printing Co., $4.
G3; J. Pearlman, $16.33; II. L. Perry.
$0.45; Fire Department, $"; Normal
City Laundry, $10.09; Fabric Hose Co.,
$500; Southern Road Co., $570; Dispatch
Co., $34; Kentucky Utilities Co., $587.84;
Wm. Moynahan, $500.93; T. C. O'Neil,
$37.78; G. W. T. Deatherage, $10; Rich
mond Water & Light Co., $1,158.75; Sid
Winkler, $4; J. J. Neal, $3.90; Cumber
land Telephone Co., $0.25; Houston Bros,
$199.72; Sallie Winkler, $15; Richmond
Water & Light Co., $15.75. The claim
of Joseph Thurman for $25.70 for pipe
in 1910 was rejected.
BLUE GRASS FARftfl FOR SALE
- ON -
Thursday, Oct. 8
at 10 O'clock A. M.
I will offer for sale at public outcry one of the best
Blue Grass farms in Kentucky.
294 Acres All in Grass
Land will produce Tobacco, Corn, Wheat, Hemp or
any other crop. Well fenced and well watered, four
'natural springs and one fine pond on the place. Farm
is never without an abundance of water. Locust posts
on the 'place enough to amply take care of it. Young
orchard now bearing. Farm is 2 1-2 miles from Rich
mond on Barnes Mill pike and in splendid neighbor
hood with schools and churches convenient.
Twelve Room Dwelling on the Place
One of the best frame dwellings in the county and in excellent repair.
Splendid cistern' at the door.
I will sell the above in two tracts of about an equal amount, and then
as a whole, the way bringing the most money will be accepted.
TERMS One-third oash, banco on terms to suit purchaser. Posses
sion given January 1, 1915, with privLege of cultivating prior to that time.
For particulars address
M. F. ENRIGHT
Long To!n Chenault, Auct.
Day of Atonement
On last Wednesday the Jewish citi
zens of this city celebrated their Day of
Atonement. It is known as a day of
fasting and praying. All their business
houses were closed and many of them
went to Cincinnati and Louisville to at
tend the celebrations in the temples.
Banks Case Affirmed.
The case of Banks vs. Cornelison from
Madison county was affirmed in the
Court of Appeals. The case is interest
ing on account of its local coloring.
Mis. Banks owned a lot in this city
and she and her husband built with their
joint funds a house on the same, costing
about $3,000, each contributing about
$4,000. The petition alleges that in or
der to secure Mr. Banks in the money
contributed by him that Mrs. Banks
agreed to leave him the property by will
This she did. Mr. Banks died first, then
Mrs. Banks, then their only child, 3en,
Jr. The question was, "From whom
did Ben Banks, Jr., obtain the title?"
The Madison circuit court decided that
he took the property as the devisee of
his mother. This opinion was affirmed
by the Court of Appeals.
The result fit the decision is that the
personal property of Mr. Banks will be
divided equally between the two fami
lies, but the real estate will all go to the
Cornelison side of the house.
Death of Mrs. E. C Wines.
Mrs. E. C. Wines, wife of the late Dr.
E. C." Wines, of this city, died at her
home on Collins street on last Thursday
night, having been in declining health
for several months.
She was a lovely christian woman, a
kind and sympathetic neighbor and a
devoted wife and mother.
For many years she had been actively
engaged in church work, teaching a
class of young ladies and serving in the
capacity of treasurer of the C. W. B. M.
of the First Christian church.
The funeral services were held at the
residence on Friday morning' at 10
o'clock, conducted by Dr. E. B. Barnes,
thence her interment in Richmond Cem
Mauy beautiful flowers were sent by
loving friends, attesting the esteem in
which she was held.
The choir was composed of Mrs. M. C.
Kellogg, Miss Mary Traynorand Messrs.
W. L Arnold and Joseph Keller, and the
songs were appropriate and beautiful,
the following selections being sung:
"Rock of Ages," "Sun of My Soul,"
"There is a Land of Pure Delight" and
"It is Well With My Soul."
Mrs. Wines is survived by her son, Mr.
E. C. Wines, a prominent young drug
gist of this city, for whom much sym
pathy is felt in his sorrow. A. D. L.
Nice, modern residence in Burnam-
wood for sale. J. F. Stone. 3-tf
Circuit Court Opens
Judge J. M. Benton opened Circuit
Court Tuesday, with Hon. B. A.Xutch
er, Commonwealth's Attorney, and Miss
Lelia Wilhoit, official stenographer, in
Judge Benton reada forceful and ex
tended instruction to the grand jury,
which is composed of the following sub
stantial citizens of the county: E. T.
Fish, Robert Simpson, Oliver Brock, Joe
E. Johnson, Charles B. Combs, D. B.
McKinney, Mason Dunn, C. L. Kanatzar,
George D. Simmons, Thomas Jenkins,
Jos. Deatherage and Phillip Moberiy.
Mr. Joe Deatherage, foreman.
The list of the petit jury drawn for
jury service is composed of the follow
ing well-known gentlemen:
Ira T. Parks, A. K. McCowan, J. A.
Deatherage, O. B. Peyton, P. C. Mober
iy, John E. Luxon, Nat Whittaker, Seih
R. Cornelius, Sim Maupin, Geo. Dozier,
Jno. Flora, G. C. Noland, S. D. Royce,
E. C. Broaddus, Pleas- Benton, W. B.
Lackey, W. B. Logsdon. C. H. Wagers,
R. K. Moberiy, B. L. Million, Brutus
Boarie, Ambrose Calico, W. T. Olds,
Lewis Brandenburg, A. W. Williams, C.
Resolutions on Death of Dr.
Whereas it has pleased Almighty God
in His all-wise providence to remove
from our midst Brother J. C. Morgan,
Resolved, That in the death of Broth
er Morgan this Lodge has lost a true and
faithful brother, the community a wor
thy and honored citizen and the church
of his choice a faithful member. Be it
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be spread upon our records, be
printed in one of our local papers and in
the Masonic Home Journal and a copy
be sent to the sister of Brother Morgan.
There are few citizens in our city who
will be more missed than he. Born
in East Tennessee in June, 1S50, he
spent his boyhood and early manhood
working on a farm, accepting such ed
ucational advantages as were offered by
his neighborhood. Before 30 years of
age he moved to our county, settling first
at College Hill, where he practiced his
profession in company with his brother.
Afterwards he moved to Richmond,
where after-living a yean or two, he went
to Baltimore to complete his dental edu
cation. He djjd all he could to make
himself master of his profession. Re
turning to Richmond, he began his prac
tice. For more than 30 years he had
his oflice over the Madison National
Bank and had enjoyed a -most lucrative
practice. Few men have ever lived in
Richmond who had a wider circle of
friends than Dr. Morgan. They were
numbered only by his acquaintances.
An intense Republican, his clients like
his friends were drawn from all parties.
He was a Mason and Knight Templar,
having been treasurer of the Command
ery for many years. He had gone to his
old home for a short visit, when he was
stricken with heart failure. It seems
fortunate that he should .have returned
to the scenes of his birth and to his own
people to spend his last week in life.
He was by inheritance a Methodist
and died in the communion of that
Church. He was buried with Masonic
honors Tuesday in the family burying
ground near Dayton. A number of Rich
mond citizens left Monday afternoon to
be present at his funeral.
R. R. Burnam, 1
J W. Hamilton,
A. M. Davidson. )
Mr. J. L. Sowers has broken into po
etry and the following is his first effu
sion. Congratulatioos, Jim! You may
yet make a Shakespeare.
October, gentle month that seems
All woven with midsummer dreams;
She brings us the golden days,
That fill the air with smoky haze.
Now, half the birds forget to sing;
The other half have taken wing,'
For soon their pathway will be lost
Beneath a gossamer of frost.
.Now, one by one, the gay leaves fly
Zigzag across the yellow sky;
They rustle, flutter here and there
Until the bough hangs chill and bare.
J. L. S.
. t .-
Real Estate Transfers.
Shelby Tudor td Wm. White, passway,
Amanda Wilson to I Fender, 1C acr's,
Rebecca Callahan to C. Madison, 1 1-5
II. C. Bolen to J. H. Kyles, 2 acres,
J. Hervey Kyles to W. E. Higginboth
am, 5-8 acre, $1.00.
Martha Green to M. E. church, color
ed, 1 acre, $15 00.
II. H. Ely to W. M. Hunt, 113 3-4ac's,
Jas. W. Vanarsdale to David Short, 21
J. J. Wren to John Chasteen, 3 4 ac's,
T. M. Powell to John S. Quinley, 8 14
1C0 acres, $325.
James C. Thompson to James A. Ed
wards, lot, Richmond, $1,700.
Minnie P. Pickels to James B.Thomp
son, city, lot. $1,300.
J. R. Quisenberry, ete.. to A. II.
Thomas, city.'lot, $1.00.
A. R. Burnam, Jr., to Alex Black,
city, lot, $1.00.
Lon A. Frazee to C. C. Wallace, city,
Alice Spears, etc., to C. II. Rankin,
city, lot. $200.
Edward T. Corwin to E. K. Corwin,
Berea, lot, t$1.00.
James Collins to Rebecca Collins, city,
Commissioner to Fannie McKinney,
city, lot, $131.
Alma Melleu to Christopher Doty, city,
John W. Welch to Charles Preston,
Berea, lot, $1.00.
The First Subscriber. -
Judge W. II. Lilly, of Irvine, was the
first subscriber to "The Clisiax-Madi-sonias."
Disciples of Blackstone.
Messrs. Joe Prewitt Chenault. Shelby
M. Jeu, Jr., and Achilles C. Webb, of
Berea, who have been burning the mid
night oil pouring over the musty pages
of Blackstone, have been examined and
admitted to the Bar, and were sworn in
at motion hour Tuesday morning as
practicing lawyers of the Madison Coun
Another class will be initiated into the
mysteries of objections and exceptions
the latter part of this waek, making in
all a total of seven young legal fledge
lings who are ready to defend any man
who needs a first class lawyer. The
names of the second. class are as follows:
E. S. Wiggins. H L. McMurray, Frank
Leslie Russell and
' Here's an investment that yield excellent returns in
steadily increasing value and in the pleasure of possession
OUR DIAMONDS. The purity, perfect cutting and su
perb excellence of our stock of set and unset stones appeals
most attractively even to the expert diamond buyer. This
season instead of buying some perishable article, why not
invest in one of our stones which is sure to increase in val
ue and never "wear out?"
if. iK. EJljUttngton
Elt Betook Strrrt Urwrlrr
Elrljtaoni. ; c; : t ICij.
Rev. J. II. Deitrich. formerly of this
place, but now located in Indianapolis,
Ind., has been in town for a few days.
He preached at the Second Christian
church Sunday night to a large audi
ence. The protracted meeting which has
been in session at the Glade church,
closed Friday night with nineteen add
tions to the church. We regretted very
much to give up Bro. Walker.
Mr. Green Bales and son, of Morgan
county, have been visiting relatives here
for a few days.
Mrs. Serilda King left Sunday for an
extended visit with relatives in Laurel
Quite a large crowd from here enjoyed
an outing on Robes mountain Monday.
They report a fine time.
Several from here attended court day
in Richmond Monday.
Wallace Lutes and family spent Sun
day with W. II. Duncan.
J. W. Van Winkle, of Mt. Vernon, is
visiting in town for a few days.
Mrs. Harry Carpenter and little son
Miss Daisy Spence, of Richmond, visited
Mrs. E. M. Spence and family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Abney, of Paint
Lick, visited Sunday and Monday with
Mrs. Abney's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Adams, of Kings
ton, spent Sunday with Mr. Adams' fa
ther, J. A. Adams, at Hickory Plain.
It's a Dangerous Disease Hyo.
me I Is The Effective Remedy.
Catarrh, which is indicated by snif
fling, frequent colds and crusts in the
nose is a serious disease and if not check
ed surely spreads to the delicate lining
of the air passages, and frequently de
stroys the hearing.
To cure catarrh you must have some-
that will quickly ' reach the diseased
tissues, kill the germs, and drive out
Hyomei is just such a remedy. Being
a mixture of antiseptic oils that you
breathe through a small inhaler its
health restoring medication cannot help
going direct to the raw and inflamed
lining of the nose and throat, quickly
relieving that choked-up feeling, stop
ping the unclean discharges, and healing
the sore spots you breathe freely. Even
the worst cases respond at once.
There is nothing for the treatment of
catarrh ills that is easier, more pleasant
or so satisfying as Hyomei. B. L. Mid
delton sells it on the "No-cure-no-pay"
plan. Adv. Oct. 7-14.
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