Manager Barnett, of the Rich
Baseball Club, has announced
that his team will meet the "Star
Bloomer Girls" at Pioneer park
Tuesday, May 6th. The Bloomer
girls are considered to be the
champion woman baseball club
in the world. Manager Barnett
has rented Pioneer park for the
season, and promises the citizens
of Richmond a first class amateur
ball club. This game should' be
a good one, and will be called
promptly at 3 o'clock.
Barnett played "short", in a
few games for the Pioneers last
season, and his work was con
sidered very classy.
The Private School Pirates
copped a double header from
Ballards nine last week.
games were well played.
Score, first game, 8 to 6.
Second game, 5 to 2.
The Pirates have won 5
lost "none". "Going some"
Ty Curt Corzelius got his usual
hit, a single.
Christian Church Sunday
Schoorteam defeated Ballards
Nine. Score 10 to 8.
The General Federation of
Women's. Clubs now have plans
on foot for an endownment fund
of $100,000 to carry forward the
work of the organization.
to have a May
On that day he will
give away with each
purchase of 100 lbs. of
One pound of the
"Phoenix Hotel Cup"
When you buy the'
flour ask your grocer
for the coffee. It's
; our pleasure to give
it to you. MAY 10
IS THE DAY.
FOR ANYTHING IN
RICHMOND GREEN HOUSE
Cut Flowers, Bulbs, and
Flowering Plants always on hand.
n-tf PHONE 188
Field and Garden Seeds
Chicken Feeds and Grits
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Two Phones 35 and 42
For any kind of
Agent for Saturday Evening Post
On Wednesday night at about
12 o'clock, Mr. James Dejarnett,'
who with many other farmers has
lost valuable sheep, was, aroused
by the noise of dogs and hastily
taking his gun hurried to the
pasture; here he saw a dog and
thinking it one of the wild ones
in the neighborhood, fired, when
to his dismay he found that he
had shot Perry Deatherage, the
17 year old son of "Mr. Wm.
Deatherage, a neighbor.
It seems young Deatherage had
gone out with his dog and a
brother to watch the flock and in
the darkness Mr. Dejainett could
not distinguish objects clearly,
hence the unfortunate accident.
Mr. Dejarnet deeply deplores
the accident, but much to the
gratification of friends the young
man is doing nicely. Dr. H. Gibson
dressed the wounds, which were
in the shoulder, and does not an
ticipate any serious trouble.
Mrs. Perry Moberley Dead
Mrs. Perry Moberley died
her home near Cottonburg Sun
day, April 20, after having been
ill for some time. She was 52
years of age, and for many years
had been a consistent christian
and a member of the baptist ,
church. Burial was on Wednes-
day at the burying ground near
Mrs. Moberley is survived by
her husband and four daughters,
to whom we extend much sym-
Mr. Bat Galvin Dead
Mr. Bat Galvin, one of the land-
1 f T- 1 J J J J il 1
the interment was in the ceme
tery in that city.
Mr. Galvin was 70 years of age
and is survived by one brother,
Mr. Thomas Galvin, and a sister,
Mrs. Spillman, of Lexington, also
several nieces and nephews.
Evelyn White, the little daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. White,
who formerly lived here but now
of Irvine, who has been afflicted
with hip trouble since her birth,
is now well ana able to waiK as
the result of a very successful op
eration by Dr. Freiberg, of Cin
cinati. Last October the child's
limb was put in a plaster cast
which was removed last Saturday
when it was found to be in per-
f feet condition.
That Louisville will be the next
meeting place of the Conference
for Education in the South was
the opinion of the Louisville and
Kentucky delegates when they
left Richmond, Va.
ALL KINDS OF
WEST MAIN ST.
Skin Troubles try
marKS oi menmona, aiea ai me obiiging deputy clerks who have
P. A. C. Infirmary on Thursday done muqJl towards - maintaining
morning at one o clock, after a j the office in its splendid condition
brief illness. His remains werelMr Lnninrfc M.imin h Mr
and . The Ladies Home Journal
For County Clerk
In this issue of The Madisonian
appears the announcement of our
fellow townsman, Mr. R. B. Ter
rill,' as a candidate for the office
of County Court Clerk, subject to
the action of the Democratic par
ty. Mr. Terrill has had several
years experience in this office and
no one can say that he has not
made a good officer. He has put
system in the business and the
.- " s '
Dusiness way. l ne omce is j?roD-
ably in a better condition than
has ever been.
Mr. Terrill is very pleasant and
agreeable in his business relations
, with the people and-makes one
'who comes in the office feel that
he is at home. He is untiring in
his efforts to find the records for
those desiring to see them and
spends much of his time in assist-
ing . people to find what they
want. His intimate acquaintance
with many of the titles is of much !
value to the nuhlic.
Personally, Mr. Terrill is of an
affable, engaging manner and has
the happy faculty of making
friends of those whom he meets.
He nas in his omce two very
i'il J WlllllllgaJ I'lUUlfl UliU ill!
J.-Tevis Huguely who will ren
der Mr. Terrill efficient aid in se
curing for himself a second term.
In last issue of the Stanford
Journal Editor Shelton M. Saufley
1 a a
announces as a candidate to rep
resent Lincoln county in the Leg
islature. We know of no man
better qualified for this important
work. He is well posted on the
needs of his county and State,
having had long experience in
public matters. He is a Demo
crat always loyal to his party and
has done noble work for every
ticket the Lincoln Democrats
have named. Our good neighbors
would make no mistake in send
ing Shelton Saufley to the Legis-
Mr. Oldham Dead
Mr. Joseph Oldham, one of
Madison county's influential farm
ers, died at his home in the coun
try, after a long continued illness.
Mr. Oldham was a. kind, genial
man and had many warm friends.
Several years ago ,he married
Miss Mattie Williams of Irvine,
and she has proved a devoted
wife to him, and in her sorrow
we join with many friends in ex
tending deepest sympathy.
ine tunerai was conducted on
Sunday afternoon at the home,
thence the burial in charge of the
Order of Elks in the Richmond
cemetery. , .
Mr. Thurman Marries
Mr. Joe Thurman, of this city,
was married last week to Miss
Nettie Blankinship, of Campton,
Wolfe county. The bride, who is
only 17 years of age, is a pretty
and attractive young lady and is
the daughter of Mr. W. H Blan
kinship, a substantial farmer of
that section! ' v '
Mr. Thurman met Miss Blan
kinship during hlSStay at SwangO
Springs, and this is the, culmina
tion of the cmirtship With many
friendsi Hie " Madisonian extends
congratulations v ':
May 10th Is Zaring's Anniversary Day.
Ask your grocer about it
. : oo "
News That You Can't Oct Elsewhere
. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Shelton attended the
funeral of Mrs. Willianv Benton at Waco
on the 24th, inst
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Noland was buried in the. Richmond ceme
tery on the 22nd, inst
Mr. Silas Baxter sustained a painful but
not serious injury a few days ago by being
thrown from a wagon. ' .
Bro. W. S. Taylor,, who has filled the po
sition as pastor for the Baptist church at
this place, has resigned.
Uncle Jack Eads, who has been sick for
some, time, was mingling with friends at
Union City a few days ago.
Dr. Shirley, of Winchester, the; hook
worm exterminator, has paid us two visits
recently. Three cases discovered..
Bro. W. D. Moore will be at the Baptist
church on the first Sunday in May, to de
liver his lecture on his travels in Palestine.
An interesting occasion is expected.
The logging industry at this place is on
the boom. For some days many logs have
been cut in the wood, and many have been
cut around the stores while sitting on the
1 A mncT unticital crr irrfo rf rimhni ri fovor
entered the home of Ro5ert Cobb coIored
near this place a few weeks ago. Cobb,
his wife, and five children have been af
flicted with the dread disease, and the out
come with several members of the family
has been doubtful.
After hibernating during the winter the
Sunday schools at this place have again
opened with bright prospects. 1 hey are
led by C. L. Tipton and Archie Dunn as
superintendents. No more worthy work
can be undertaken by a church than to
maintain an efficient Bible school.
Early is - at home for a few
Miss Hilda Welch was in Cincinnati
Mr. Chester Lewis of Lancaster was in
Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Davis1 were in Louis
ville last week.
Little Alpha Keltch who broke her arm
last Sunday is getting along nicely.
Miss Mattie McGuircof Richmond was
the guest o; Miss Ella Adams Saturday.
Miss Dorothy Keltch is visiting in the
county at the home of VV. O. Anderson.
Mrs. H. C. Woolf has been visiting Mrs.
W. H. Porter of Lexington the past week.
Miss Grace Cornelius visited at the
home of J. R. Azbill at Richmond Sunday.
jnr. tQwin i. iu, or uarKSDurg, ma. was
here to attend the funeral of Mrs. Anna
John C. Jackson is spending a few days
with his parents Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jack
Oscar Wyott is at the hospital after an
operation for appendicitis. He is doing
Lander Coyle, of Ardmore, Okla., died
last Monday and was brought here for bu
Miss Grace Blanton and Mr. John R.
Jackson were married in Jellico, Tenn. Sat
urday morning, returning to Berea at
Ora Conn and family have moved from
Illinois and will again make Berea their
home. They will occupy one of J.
Early's cottages near Chestnut street.
Mrs. Ernest Covington is on the sick
list ' ' ,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bracher visited relatives
in Berea Sunday.
Miss Mattie Broaddus is visiting her
niece,' Miss Elsie Wagers at Moberley.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wagers were the
guests of Mrs. J. B. Broaddus Sunday.'
Mr. John Doty, Jr., has resigned his posi
tion as cashier at the S. F. Sharp store.
Rev. J. W. Parson filled , his regular ap
pointment at his place Saturday and
Miss Lillie Chrisman who has been
seriously sick we are glad to say she is
able to be out again. .
Miss Fannie Crow was'called to the bed
side of her nephew Monday, Master Carl
Crow at Duncannon, who is dangerously
ill with brain fever.
Misses Sallie and Mollie Broaddus en
tertained last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Berryman of Pine Grove.' Messrs. Chas.
Brandenburg of Paint Lick, John and
Eagle Doty of Richmond.
Mrs. Barbara Roop has returned from
a visit to relatives in Lancaster.
. ' Mrs. R. M. Ice has returned from a visit
to' her mother Mrs. Violette1 of Louisville.
. Mrs. Jas. B. Nantz will leave in a few
days for a visit to her parents Mr. and
Mrs. Collins of Louisville;
When you are going to .haye,: company
and want something good, try our rern-
dell Peaches, Pears, Apricots, Pirie Apples, !
Corn, Beans, Tomatoes and everything
else in this line that your taste calls for.
Covington, Thorpe & Co.
We want your logs, or will saw.them for
vou while you wait Blanton Lumber Co.
L. &. N. Time Table
No. 31 Cincinnati to Atlanta, arrives and
departs (midnight), 12:10 a. m.
No. 71 Richmond to Stanford, departs
6:45 a. m. ;
No. 1 Louisville to Beattyville, arrives
12:10 p. m., departs 12:15 p. m.
No. 37 Cincinnati to Knoxville, arrives
11:42 a. m., departs 12:12 p. m.
No. 33 Cincinnati'to Jacksonville, arrives
and departs 11:31 a. m.
No. 27 Richmond to Louisville via. Row
land, departs 1:00 p. m.
3 Louisville to Beattyville, arrives
6:45 p. m., departs 7:35 p. m.
9 Cincinnati and Maysville to Stan
ford, arrives 731, departs 7:35 p. m.
No. 34 Atlanta to Cincinnati, arrives and
departs 4:11 a. m.
No. 10 Stanford to Cincinnati and Mays
ville, arrives 6:20 a. m., departs
6:25 a. ra.
No. 2 Beattyville to Louisville, arrives
7:15 a. m., departs 720 a. m.
No. 28 Louisville to Richmond via. Row
land, arrives 12:05 p. m.
No. 38 Knoxville to Cincinnati, arrives
135 p. m., departs 2:00 p. m.
No. 70 Stanford to Richmond, arrives
230 p. m.
No. 4 Beattyville to Louisville, arrives
135 p. m., departs 1:40 p. m.
No. 32 Jacksonville to Cincinnati, arrives
and departs 5:07.
Nos. 31, 37, 33, 27, 34, 28, 38, 32 are
Nos. 71, 1, 3, y, 10, 2, 70, 4, daily ex
Merchant Gets Protection
'TS this the Spencer National Bank? This
J is Goodwin & Company, of Springfield,
Mr. Goodwin talking. A stranger has
just offered a check on your bank for $30
in payment for some goods. Says his name
is John Doe. Has he an account and is he
good for that amount?."
By telephoning to the bank, the mer
chant can always protect himself from loss
by worthless checks.
& TELEGRAPH COMPANY
We Offer You
and any of the following Combina
tions one year at the following prices:
With Weekly Courier-Journal . . $1 .50
With Weekly Enquirer . . . 1.35
With Daily Cincinnati Post . . 2.50
With Daily Times-Star . . . 2.50
With Daily Louisville Herald . . 3.25
With Daily Evening Post . . 3.70
With Sunday's Lexington Leader . 2.00
With Daily Lexington Herald . . 6.00
With the Daily Evening Post we can offer six
Roses, six Geraniums, and ten packages of Summer
Garden Seeds. :;. :,.:;.':,
Remember ourr own premium of your choice ; Pic
ture or Flower goes with all the combinations. '
' With the Cincinnati Post we can make special
combination offers. Fully explained to you at office.
Never before was such an opportunity offered to
newspaper readers. . s , . :
Plione 791 H
I MMlliAtin v
(School for Teachers
Conraa. leading to elementary.
Intermediate knd Lite State Cer
tificate. Valid in all PaWie
School! f Kentaekr. Bpeeial
uonraea ana kitiii
Coaraaa. Tnllloa Free to Ap
mltorlea, new model aohool, new manoal training building,
practice ichool, depamnentoragrtoaltore, well eqalpped
rrmnaaiom. Doraertlo Seleoo.. bagina Bop-
temW. Beoond Terra Korember 18. Third Term January
T. Fonrth Term April T, Banna Bohool opena Jans It,
pointees. Twoapiendta dor-
uataiogne rrm. .
J. a. CRABBB, President.
T. 0. BROADDUS
Fresh Meats, Cora and Dried Beef
FRESH AND SMOKED
All Refrigerator Meats
RESIDENCE PHONE 239
134 2d St., Richmond, Ky.
J. F. RobinsonS Jesse Hurt
Small Screen Work
PHONE 73 14-5t 206 PRATHER ST.
laS ccond St.
IS Li i 3 n m hi 1
!'if3HH l' HI
JSTYour name on our list will be duly
appreciated. ; ' " . y
Phone 425. 16-tf
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