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We Print All THE nOME NEWS That'i Fit To Print , , ra on u "dock .. 1 The Very Best lob Printing at the Most Reasonable Prices e I,-,.;: " j T"IofU 'OUI'I la- , ! . . " " si s,att ., " ti $2.00 A YEAR 'ten. RICHMOND, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MARCH 16, 1917 ANNA D. LII.LV, Editor No. 1 e. l ra Is Th y ii Ol R AY o2n DAY ol&K 0 V-lv T GREETINGS TO uu EVERYONE. MAY THE CHOICEST BLESSINGS BE YOUR LOT FIFTY YEARS AND TWO Friends with me you've idly wandered, down the yeari now fifty-two Thro' the sunshine and the shadow, still together, 1 and you. Dost remember on the morning when to you my message came, Up and down each printed column there was mention of some name, Of some name to you. so cherished, but today, where are they all ? Like the leaves and flowers that perish; they have gone beyond recall; Still the memory of their lives has been mellowed by the years, . And the record of my pages, brings alike the smiles and tears, liera, a Un tube was trn and the hearts and hopes beat high; Just beneath a requiem sad, and we ponder with a sigh Then we turn the yellowed page and a bride is pasting near, A slight and girlish form, to many hearts held dear A vision rare of beauty scent of orange blossoms sweet The groom, tall, dark and handsome, and the picture is complete. Then again my columns tell you, while mem'ry reaches far O! a meeting In the Court Room and the old distinguished bar. And in fancy we now hear them, as of old their voices rung In the eloquence of pleading when you and I were young. . f, 'tis sad'nlng looking backward thro' the violet haze of tears So together let us turn to the page o( the years Let us "dip Into the tuture," where the pages all are white Lift our eye aheve the mountains, and behold the dawn of light; !.et us sing the song of triumph -all undaunted, you and I; Reach the hand of help and courage, to some weary passer by; And beyond the clouds that lower, there will bum a brighter light To guide, when earth has vanished, the tired splrjts of the night. -A. D. L. FROM A CHILD'S GARDEN OF - VERSE. Many bird I in the tree Singing merry song to me Hut none are half so sweet ns yours, Robin Red. February 7, 1914 'V I lose tnNfee the merry brook And tlie (fewm all in blpom K But alas, the shadows are here, For now dark winter lias come. Written by Grant E. Lilly Jr. Aged 11 F'ebruury 8, 1!14. MR. GRATHWELI. MAKES TELLING SPfcLCH Little Dorcas Club Recital. The Little Dorcas Club will give a Concert at the Normal Chapel Mon day Evening at 7.30. This musical will be of exceptional interest on ac count of the juvenile performers who range in ago from nine to twelve. There will be several pianu selections, vocal solos and some recitutions. The entire entertainment was planned and perfected by the child ren without help from any grown up. This enterprising little band, which has recently furnished (by their own efforts) a childs room at the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary, is now trying to raise an fiwlnw an u ta NEWS FROM AN OLD REGISTER. We -re greatly indebted to Mr. W. Myers for the loan of an old Register from which we have made some notes for this issue. Mr. Myers treasures this paper very highly. Can anyone supply us with an older paper? This is volume 1 No 47 dated February 1, 1867. A card in the Register shows that John Taylor was postmaster and he gives the arrival and departure of the mails as follows: For Lexington, departs 6 A. M. arrives 7 P. M. Irvine, departs 6 A. M. arrives 8 P. M. Lancaster, departs on Tuesday and Fridays Big Hill, Wednesdays and Souiruavs John Bennett had a law card on the front page. $ The Central Hotel was located on Cross St. opposite the court house. Samuel Myers was the proprietor. The Francis house was operated by P. P. Ballard. Daniel Breck was treasurer of the city. L. 0. Schmit was in the carriage business. George Stagg was collector of In ternal Revenue. David N. Morse advertises that he can extract teeth "With ease and dis patch." W. W. Pigg was a proprietor of a livery stable on Main Street J. W. Roume advertised ready made clothing. E. Kurtz advertised a furnitrue emporium on Main Street. Green & Brown were furniture deal Richard W. Miller, FoRMERDisTfM,t'iKHED Editor of this Paper HERE IS WHAT The Moonlight Schools of Kentucky Are Doing. the Domis room free of charge. Cor ' " j tainly they should be encouraged in The lecture given on Monday night 1 their good work and the people of by Mr. Grathwell at the Court House was one of .strongest pleas for temp, erance which has ever been given in the city. His subject "The Call of the Hour" was indeed a call which none can hear and turn away. Every man, woman and child should hear his sec . ond torture which will be given on Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Presbyterian Church. Come out on this occasion and show your colors! Seen At The Normal The Mallory Players who presented David Garrick on Monday evening at the Normal Chapel won new laurels to add to the many they huve worn. This talented company in giving the English comedy, a clussic in dramatic literature, proved their "divine right" to the place they occupy in the world of Art. Each character was finely portrayed the costuming and stage equipment up to the standard, and altogether an entertainment which entertains and instructs. INTERESTING FACTS Woodrow Wilson is the 28th Presi dent of the United States, reckoning Cleveland's two terms as separate ones because he was the only Presi dent serving twice who was not re elected. Virginia leads in the nativity of Presidents. Eight of her sons Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, Wiliam Henry Hurrison, Tyler, Taylor and Wilson have held the highest office in the (tilt of the nation. Ohio has given six native Bona to the Presidency. They were Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Benjamin Harrisson, McKinley and Taft. Of all the vocations in life the law has furnishedmost Presidents. Nineteen chief executives of the United, States were lawyers at th time they were elected. 1 hree are classified as statesmen; two as sol diers, two as farmers, one as public official. Seventeen Presidents have been col lege men; one was graduated from West Point, nine had no college edu cation. English paternal ancestry has pre dominated among ,-the Presidents. Fifteen were of English extraction. Six were Scotch-Irish. Thi-ee were Scotch, two were Dutch, one was Welsh. The youngest President at the time of inauguration was Roosevelt, who was 46. The oldest was William Harrison who was 68. Of .all the Presidents John Adams lived to the oldest age. He was !)0 when he died. See L. P. Evans for Fire Insurance. - . nol2 tf Richmond should fittest their appre ciation filling the Normal Chapel, Monday evening. Tickets are fifteen and twenty-five cents. DISGRACE TO THE STATE OF KENTITKY If eleven senators have brought shame and disgrace on the nation deeper stain and a more damnable outrage has been committed in Ken tucky. If the charges made against the doctors, nurses and attendants at the Feeble Minded Institute at Frank fort are true. Then let the courts backed by the Humunc Society and the people of the State at large make it hot for the perpetrators of the deed and give them what they deserve "Make the punishment fit the crime!" If it is possible inthis day of advanced civi lization, to have a helpless child placed in an institution for the treat ment of a pitiful affliction, to be cruelly treated, to be sent home to its parents, a bruised and mutilated corpse, then in God's name what pro tection have we in the law? Let the Commission investigate, and if they fail to do their duty, let the very rocks and stones on Kentucky's hills cry out and call them "cursed! AND THIS IN RICHMOND! Our attention has been called to one of the most brutal and Inhuman deeds which possibly, has ever been com mitted in Richmond. Thjs has refer ence to some small children ages 11 and 22 months which were found by the Associated Charity workers this week. Both babies were in most pitiful condition having been beaten iind bruised until it was necessary to take them to the Infirmary until ar rangements can be made to place them in the Children's Home in Louis ville. Now scarcely- had the ink dried on our pen after hearing of the case of the lad from Frankfort, when this came before us. We had previously said "everthing," nearly, and we can nothing bad enough for the guilty parties, unless we presenile the pen alty of the Mohamedan counsel across the waters. "Trail by Ordeal!" COLLEGE MEN FOR ARMY. Washington. To speed up the ob taining of second lieutenants for the reguiar army, Secretary Baker in in an order made public directs that "distinguished colleges" designate 10 honor gruduutes from the 11117'class and ten from the 1U16 class to be ex amined in April for provisional com missions. .Under previous regulations such colleges designated one honor graduate a year. These men it is specified, upon njjiojpate examina tion, ale to be acfepted, into the ser vice ahead of any othar candidates for commissions from civil life. E.J. Shakelford advertised the Web ster House for rent. I. D. Smith was inthe drug business. W. E. Luxon was selling confect ions and groceries. Rail and Stringer were in the sad dle business. Thomas Rowland was in the gro cery business. E. Remington and Son advertised revolvers and rifles. A list of legislators was given. H. Taylor of Maysvilc was speaker. Madison was represented by A.J. Mer- shon. Clark, by B. F. Buckner. Est ill, by W. J. Moores. Wheat was selling at $1.60, flour at $14,011 to 17.00, Irish potatoes $1.50 per bbl., Sweet potatoes $3.00, Hay $0.00 per ton, Bacon .15 to .20, lard .124 to .15. Death of William P. Simmons, son of J. P. Simmons was announced on January 27 th 1867. Ijiter on we may give more in de tail the happenings of that year. BOOTH'S DIARY ' - ' DAUGHTER FORCED T0( KILL FATHER TO SAVE HER LIFE Tragedy in Oldham County as Result of Drunken Man's Rampage. LAUGHS AT H. C.L. PERIL; WAR VICTIM CAN'T EAT The Diary of Wilkes Booth taken from his body after his capature, is now in the hands of the proper invest igating committee, having been hand over to it by the authorities. For -some reason its contents were not used in the trail. It shows that he was an agent of the Confederate Gov- rnment and received money from it. ind that at one.time, at least the plan was to kidnap Mr. Lincoln. It is be Harold in the assassination. The en try made on Friday, the 21st of April, one week after the murder, shows that t must have been written inperfect igony of mind. It describes his po sition, w-ith a broken leg in the midst of a swamp, alone an outcast, an aB saasin weighed down by his guilt, and feeling that (Jod would refuse for giveness. It is altogether such a cry of human agony as seldom finds ex pression in words. From the Kentuc ky Register Kebuury.l 1867 Mr. G. A. Phelps left this week for Akron Ohio to make his home. Mrs. Robert Bruce' Stanford, came up for the Cecilian Club. LAGRANGE, Ky., -Murchl2. - : George Washburn, aged fifty-three years, a farm hand on the farm of John Baltorff, near Goshen, in Uys county, was shot and killed by his daughter, Mrs. Goldie Washburn Tiehl, aged thirty years, when he threaten to kill her last night . Washburn came home drunk Saturday night and his wife who is panihed ana sgrucK ner twice. .c viien pro- cdkded to brandish a knife and threat en the lives of the members of the family. Frances Washburn, a fifteen-year old daughter, at time appealed to the neighbors for protection, and several men succeeded in quieting the Hrunk crazed father and husband. Yester day, however, he secured more liquor and again became violent. Finaily he threatened Mrs. Rehl, who had come from Columbus, O., to nurse her invalid mother. Mrs.Rehl grabbed a shotgun and fired the shots c&u?in; instant death. The County Attorney of Oldham county instructed Constable Snyder to release the woman on light bond after he had learned the details of the killing. An inquest into Washburn's death was taken up by Coroner Weeks the hearing being conducted at the scene. The victim is survived by his wife, kour daughters, Mrs. Rehl, tiie slayer; Frances Washburn, fifteen years old; Lillic Washburn, employed in Charles ton, W. Va., and a married dauejhter in Charleston, W. Va., and three sons, Jesse Washburn, a member of the First Kentucky Infantry now in Texas Manuel Washburn, seventeen years old and Wesley Washburn, twelve years old. WASHINGTON, March 7. Frank jfiiy. nf Ashland, Ky., who came varly being a victim of poison gaset. n the French front and whose stom uh has been ruined by the noxious 'umes, passed thru Washington today snroute to his home. ' He Is just back from the European war uheie he fought with the British -iurmy'in France. "The American people don't know, anything about the horrors of the war ever there, it is awrui, ne said. At Manchester, up in Clay county not long ago, there was a celebration which probably stands without a par allel in history. The ranking feature Was a parade. At the head of the column "Uncle" Ed Stivers, 6!) years of age, carried an American flag. In the imposing line, he was next to the oldest scholar for every one of the 667 men and women were beginners in school. They were celebrating their eman cipation. They had learned to read and write. They were a battallion of the army which the Kentucky I II it: eracy Commission is delivering out of bondage. "No Illiteracy In Kentucky In 1920" is the slogan of the move ment. The aim for lP-lfi was to teach 2,500 persons to read and 'write. Mrs. Stewart is known nationally as "Mother of the Moonlight School. Up among the Highlands in the first night school for adults, she conceived the idea which is fast bringing to the State the emancipation which citizens of Clay county celebrated. More than that, the crusade has extended to other States, and the author's pattern has found adoption. Barbourville Advocate $20,000,000 Mr. Edward F. Simms, Of Par in, Sell Intercuts In Oil Lands To Marry J. " .Sinclair For Twenty Million Dollars. Friends throughout Bourbon Coun ty will be pleased to loam that Mr. Edward F. Simms, of Faris, Ky., and Houston, Texas, has disposed of his immense oil holdings in Oklahoma. Texas and Mexico for $20,000,000. Mr. Simms is u native of Paris.be ing tlio son of the late CapL W. K. Simms and Mrs. Lticy Blythe Simms. GOV. J. B. McCREARY Makes Able Speech at the Eastern State Normal WATCH OUT GIRLS S -VV. I.KGAI. NOTICE Having sold our business to the Richmond Butter and Egg Co. we ask all persons indebted to the Itomcr- Itedden Produce Co. to please call and ;ettle. Any claims against said Com pany will be paid upon pi-esentatioo. Itomer-Hedden Produce Co. inrorpo- II. J. BLACK Mr. H. i. Black, who is the travel ing salesman of .Walsh, the Tailor. one of the leading tailoring establish ments of the city of Louisville, writes us that he has been sick lor over a month but that he is now recovering and hopes to be able to meet with his customers here on March 21 or about that time. We are all glad to hear that Mr.. Black is able to be out aeain. His customers will be pleased to meet him. rated. 1-2-5 .NOTICE Having sold our business to the Kichmond-Butter & Egg Co. we wish to thank the merchants and all of aur valued customers for their liberal pa tronage and hope' that you will con- inuc to give this new firm the same hare of your business. Homer-Redtlen Produce Co. lit A white sheep came to my place on uesdoy, March 6. Weighs about 150: pounds. H 4t Harry Bonny, Race Street. City Teachers Examinations This examination will be held on March the 30 and 31 from 0 A. M. to 4 P. M. for teachers who wish to qualify to teach in the Richmond City Schools. For white teachers at the Caldwell High School and for colored teachers at the Colored High School. D. W. Bridges, Superintendent of Schools City of Richmond. 3t SCHOOL TRUANTS ACTING FOIl MOVIF.S. New York, March 9 Investigation of the absence of children from sev eral of the city's schools has disclosed that someof the pupils are earning large salaries for acting at tne mov ing picture studios in New Jersey, it developed in court today when the Board of Education instituted IckuI action airainst the parents of the chil dren. One woman received ?30 a day for the services of six children, ac cording to the investigators, and oth er boys and girls are earning from $60 to $75 a week. Mrs. Margaret Hicks, of Cleveland, admitted in fourt today that her. 12-year-old daughter, Maxine, had been away from a school here for twenty-1 nine days, said the child was earning $75 a week. I'pon her promine to have-aprivate tutor instruct the child . - . i n - nf:A i ..... ctM.. Ktfir- was one or .rive Jwuericans " '"" "", t'.'fii enLisleif lOfeeVh'er 7n' tne Vh r.ides. at th-i old Kirw hc-- r-rmvl He saw the other four . die I M- Airy," in this city, and of Mr. W irniiml him. Ho himself nrlv lied E. Simms, of Woodford County. Mr. from the effects of the poison gas of the Germans. 1 Representative Caleb Powers suc ceeded in securing his release and he (topped here to thank him for what he had done. Louisville Herald Again to the front i - Jumps Park, of Richmond, former star twiler for the base ball team of tiie University of Kentucky, and travelling in major league company lor the two seasons left Thursday for St. louis to join the Browns, the St. Louis club of the American League. He will accompany the team to their spring trainning camp at Palestine, Texas. He has been visiting friends n this city for tiie past several weeks. Lexington Leader LIEUT. BENNETT. It is Lieutenant Bennett now. Our own Neale Bennett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Neale Bennett, of this city, who only a few short months oro left here to go to school in beuttle, has nan a phenomenal progress in army life. It was compulsory under the law of Lhe State of Washington to take mil itary training. Young Bennett cook this training and made such a ine and exemulary military man that he was made a sergeant and had un- ler him twenty-four men. in one week's time he had been promoted to the rank of a First Lieutenant with one hundred and fifty men un- ier him. He passed a most credita ble examination, making u per centage of 08. Congratulations, Lieutenant Ben nett, and mav you be one of the brav est Kentuckians that ever wore a uni form. MISS CLAY IN NEW ENGLAND. Mitts Laura Clay, of Kentucky, one of the most distinguished suffragists of the South, has been spending the last week in Rhode Island, having Iwen prevailed upon to visit that state after nttfmling the meeting of the National Kxecutive Council in Washington. She will then psss a few days in Massachusetts, where the suffragists are to give her a recep tion. As the Woman's Journal now has so large a circulation that it has to go to press earlier in the week. order to get the copies printed and mailed before Saturday, we cannot now give the date of the reception, hut it will probably he next Monday. Massachusetts suftragista should watch the daily papers or telephone to headquarters for information. Miss Clay will then spend a week: in New Hampshire, by invitation of Miss Kimtmli, the State President, and will probably go on to Maine. Miss Clay is a woman of much a bility, a kinswoman of Henry C!ay. She is also one of the noblest, most unselfish and most devoted workers for the suffrage cuue in America. She has labored for it in many states, and is full of most interesting infor mation about the rapid spread of-the movement in the South which was long regarded as the stronghold of conservatism on this question. No one should miss the chance to hear her. Woman's Journal. Simms makes frequent visits to Bour bon County, where he owns and is de veloping his large landed estate of more than 1,000 acres on the North Middletown pike. A dispatch from Houston, Texas, last night said: HOUSTON, TEXAS, March 8. The Sinclair Gulf Corporation, headed by Harry J. Sinclair, ha? t'tken over the control of the E. K. Simms interest in Oklahoma, Texas and Mexico, in cluding holdings in the Goose Creek field near Houston, the Freeport Mex ican Fuel 'Oil Company, with its big holdings in the Tampico oil fields, its refinery near New Orleans and its fleet of tankers, Mr. Sinclair announc ed yesterday. The monetary consid eration was $20,000,000. Mr. Sinclair also confirmed reports that he will build a pine line from the mid-continent field to the Gulf and establish a refinery on the Gulf to handle Oklahoma, Texas and Mexican and Costa Rican crude oil. Interesting Speaker A rare treat is in store for the people of Richmond if the plans of the Boonesborough Chapter D. A. R. materialize. An effort is being made to bring Mr. Hogeart, to this city to lecture on the situation in Belgium. This will be given in the lecture room of the Christian church the afternoon of the first Monday in April and the public is very cordially invited. No admission fee. BEAUTIFl X DISPLAY Mrs. J. B. StoufTer i this week holding her opening in the Clay build ing. Everything to please tin- mart Set," can here be found; beautiful evening gowns, coats, .-;kiit., gloves, hosiery, hand bugs. You ran not beat it if you go to "Europe Orope and I rope." If you don't believe it go and see. We knew that U would do itbut it is still not the overt act. But the Algo the case wasut over untij March SO. quin is lying at the bottom of the sea RESIDENCE BI RNED. Saturday morning about ten o'chwk the fire department was called to the home of Patrolman James Potts on High street. When the fire was firnt discovered by Mr. Potts, who was at home at the ti.ne, only a small bluz' appeared on the roof. By the tinw the department reached the scene the fire had gained considerable headway. A stiJT breeze was blowing at th" time, thus making it rather ditlirutt for the lire laddie. The house, which was a frame structure, was al most entirely destroyed together with a large quantity of furniture. Mr. Potts was born and reared in this house and paid $12,500 for a half in terest in it two years ago. There was $2,500 insurance on the 1imu. and $1,000 on the furnishings, which will only partly cover the loxs. Why is it that a plump nnd good looking chicken has so much businfs.'- on the streets on a rainy or windy day, while the scrjiwnny bird v,iH not venture out unjos forced by ?hcer necessity ? Governor MtOvary spoke to a full attendance in Eastern Kentucky State Normal Chapel on Wednesday morn ing on the subject "Thought and Action in the World of Today." Gov ernor Mt-Crrary urged the student bodyto take a worthy part in the progress of the otate and of the world. Religion, peace and education are the trinity that make people happy; Fliought and Action are the great luality that make for success. Touching the war, Governor Mc Creary said that, though a soldier himself, he was for peace; but always peace with honor. His speech was especially timely, thoughful, and able. All wiio heard it enjoyed it fully, and hone was nxpiessed that our disting uished fellow - iowns-man and friend would again honor the school and the community with another such splen did and patrii-tic address. UNIQUE PLAN OMAHA, March 7. Municipal veg etables gardens are to" be established in Omaha this spring and summer, I according to plans recently outlined !y representatives of the city's eleven indorsed chanty institutions. Every vacant lot within the city limits is to be put under cultivation and whatever profits accrue from the crops will be u.ed for the city's poor, according to the plan. t'nder the present conditions of ab lonnal prices for foodstuffs, the char ity winkers assert that their scheme is "an economic venture rich in poss ibilities" and contemplates a co-opera tion with real estate dealers and pri vate property owners in an intensive ultivation of every vacant lot in the ity. The charity associations ap pointed a "Vacant Lot Gardening 'ommitteo" which will undertake to ire experienced farmers to plow and plant the land. Once plowed the land ivill be granted to dependent families .vith the understanding that they cul tivate it successfully. If they fail to lo this, the land will revert to the ornniittep and will be sub-let to some itlter worker. Those who are allowed to keep their land the entire season five to use or sell all it produces. All crops harvested by the committee I) no into the city's chanty fund. It is said that practically twenty- live acres ol land are aireauy in ine hands of th" committee to dispose of is it wi:-hes. As soon as weather per mits cultivation of this land and us nucli more as the committee can ob tain will Ik- started. I Jacques Uicur, general secretary of j the Associated Jewish Charities, is j hairman of the committee. "Lexington is no longer a village," said Mrs. Clarence Egbert, Lexing ton's police matron, this morning, "and the young women of this city cannot parade the streets at night without escorts in the expectation that the police will know them." "Ever since the closing of the re stricted district," said Mrs. Egbert, there has been criticism that immoral woman are walking the streets at night with no interference from the police. The chief of police and the police judge assured me that the loit ering of unchaperoned women on the streets of evenings will not be per mitted, and Lexington girls will be expected to keep off the streets if they lo not wish to be misunderstood." "I believe the mothers are in a large measure to blame for the numbers of girls on the streets in the evening. Young women who wear loud clothes, uul paint and powder themselves and go out after dark unattended will have no ground for indignation, or offense if they are taken to the police station by an officer and asked for explanations." Lex. Herald STROLLERS PRESENT THE LION AND THE MOUSE AND THESE ARK THEY Who h in. And ! th .-e are they ve had their way, led by the guy "La Eollette; rnian," and "Norris," and "Kiih" and "Lane" I "Gnmna," and "Vardaman," Noble Dane! iMi." and "Cummins," nr." "Jonesy," as well I 'Work we .-hall know i" ami these are of an1 they id their way the "Ship Arming" "K II:. The Lexington Leader of Sunday morning comes out in flaming head- ' lines, with a very complimentary notice of the play "The Lion and the Mouse" which was presented by the "Strollers", the dramatic organization of the University of Kentucky, at the Opera House, Saturday evening. Among the stars, and there were many, was Miss Mamie Miller Woods the charming daughter of Hon. C. E. Woods, our former distinguished fellow -towni-mun. Unquestionably Miss Woods was a favorite with the audience from the moment of her first entrance to the final curtain. A beautiful girl, charm ing in personality, accomplished, i'. the part of Shirley loVmld he, popular with the audience when to these she added a wonderfully sweet stage voice and a depth of feeling of which most amateurs are incapable. Her acting in the "denunciation scene was little short of professional. William Shinnick, another exper ienced actor, had the leading comedy part, that of Fitzroy Ragley, and as usual he made a hit. He is a natural comedian and kept the audience in a tfood humor at all times. Lexington Leader Mr. Shinnick who has the honor of being president of his class, is unr usually gifted and posses great his trinic ability We to the son of Editor Edward ShinnickNf the Shelbyvillc Record. v ... . .. CHURCH NOTES. At the morning services at the First Christian Church a team from the Men and Millions Movement consist ing of four specialists in their depart ment of church work will be in charge. These men are inspiring the hurclies everywhere. In the evening the pastor will speak on Religion and Patriotism. Sunday School at the usual hour. A lovely affair of tomorrow after noon, will be tne St. racricus party given by Misses Elizalieth and Maria Gibson at their home in the subuiba of the city. The hours are from 4 to and about 100 children are expected. Mr. and Mrs. John It. Gibson will entertain this evening at eight o'clock with a beautiful canl party, mention of which will be mado in next week's issue. Trenching next Sunday, morninfr and evening, by the pastor. Our church year closes the last Sabbath in this month. The Missionary Socie ties of the Church are requested ti have their reports ready to be fre sentcd the first Sabbath in April. RKVIVAL SI.KVKE. There will be a revival sen-ire at the Oilvarv Hapti.-t chuii-b (former ly Ka.-t Kri'l .Mis.-i""). iM'giniiiiig on Wundav evening, March 2a. conducted by the' pastor. Key. II. I'. Petty. Ii; NOTICE And silled true Hut a fart tliey imt looked, when this M. p Iheytnek 'lli.y killed tliem.-eives just as Kill tlill. y;,, ii o r the nerk of each cow- uitVy chap A nene I would make, and spred il; 'Clap:" I'll, ii rfr.iw tiuiit the knot, and sing don't you fret I '.a here end- the "I.ane" and the guv "I. a Kollette!" A. I. I.. The liichmond-llutter &Kgg Co. wishes to inform the merchants and public that they have purchased the business of The limned -Hodden Pro duce Co. on Irvine St. and will contin ue to give the merchants the same courteous treatment and a square deal at all times. We are cash buyers of Kggs, llutter, Poultry, Hides.Sherp skins, Tallow and all kinds of country produce, Call phone 4a before selling your produce and get our prices, liichmond-llutter & Egg Co. fiiihnioml, Kentucky. I.. 1'. Evunj for Tornado In. ur- I When you want PRINTING and don't I know how it should be done CON no!2 tf ' SUI T US. I jjffc Jean do-so-by calling at my store on Mainl -. Iv a n't-ent wtilros to the graduate!! of l'1' 1 the .MiirvIuit'I Faculty uf I'livsn-v I'uImiiH 4 a hr front nf tlit m tli'- imr, Ird wfthilrrw hi I incHihi..-i.t- of lh office for which thy wvro I "J" n ; 1 ni . "I1 :;. """7I1B ljt: 1 cat tt iru ion ta i me trhi th h c Ulj! 1 tl e i eati ( nine tuir V , him ail i 1 ov rn ' itio! tov ton ' no i nt-( 1 3roi Mo i nort qua bo h r, U the tn era M b 'Aia i 'nlvei 1.-T Vnh s hi not Mr. In coll Iik )f ai dc the son, ran I :. Ti or i my p Torn tppih 16,00 5.-!' : vhi io Gr arry, : i deco tuntl ng or ttdd 3tul f ' drafti Jourt. lOrlanl . f"to -tt r tho est , 'aifluhk ( 'Boils in -e murh Ufttaino to tho XO loft 000,000, I Gettytb A cot vision, ( tho Jtal ding i eharji ol H. L. ud JJuu moB to-u Q idiam. Orton, 16 lliilili ouftatid r tho re ',8 failed -antitk'. dangere ;nicnt I fhijran liabln i I oft tlj ir Hmit , this nici oh hi. u i . Board. ' 'ho hou J iff Worn J iciiool u I tflhtnlng. an Mi K inmltitrii work in w i. M.-K 1 hn M ( t 1. Tho - ; i. 1 Injured ' U HLTIOll lie coul M uf hti d. cl tli it ii th.- Kim uns Kihi (till tc 111 1 l-i in from tin' aim.vrrsi -it. j K'ta Kii enlly tn tlio timril ll.il )m J'''.:il aon I i I he Mails. ,. W. I..v as been i tft lvt years its and by u tlrci "I, ied Simultaneously.