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date (1912-03-15) newspaper_issue 







Ike Oilitrtl die N^froei 

i iktSlp^tt J^f Ac- 


tllf fellowinfr articl*, taken 
fuBday'i issue (March 10) 
|||4y CUcioBi^ti Enquirer, 
ipg iM Fre«diiien'« Kid 
tjV heaequarters of 

1^ siri located in the Queen 
f||y*^ w^l hp of iaterast to all 

ti 911^7 ft* naws to many Cin- 
MI|Mt M know tbai pae of 
iiiurg#t*^ and most siieoMsful 
•ieefor the uplift of the 
i^ii the 8o«th is the 
, Aid SociHt ^1t »e 
at«il« are at the Method- 
IN^ BmIi Ooaeern, ia this eity. 
I l^fianing 46 years ago, in 
"f^ilj Church, on Ninth 
il^tKH, with a borrowed capital 
P^'fMOt !&« ioelety has to-day 
ft iaetitutioBs, 463 teachers, 
iAd t,$30 pupils. These insti- 
^fHI^ with a real estate yalu- 
iilill ef $1,325,965, «re placed 
\3k elrategic centers in the sev- 
i^ mmi-. belts of the South, 
li 1^ (iitrcforc at the doors 
^^-ffl^pif for whose uplift 
|l work R farried on . 
jbt!t Bcard. of Managers is 
ligtvWiriM W 'D uii f tf e s s *1P^B 
-^««reHy. Bishop David H. 
i|«»reie tk« President ; Bishop 
jflin M. W4ddea, who was the 
^••iety's first Corresponding 
«eeretiiry, it President Emeri- 
ive ai^ ViM President ; and 
I r. II. C. Jennings, the Agent 
ft the Western Methodist Book 
j(|»Beern, is Treasurer. 
| f Odier landing members are 
III. K. P. Mnrshall. Vice Presi- 
1 of the Union Central Life 
tee Company ; Attorney 
Qntjoli, Mr. H. A. 
tar, insurance and real 
Dean H. C. Minnich, of 
ifiiimi Unirersity, Oxford ; ex- 
ieaater O. F. Hypes, of Spring- 
i«Md, nnd Dr. J. D. Jones. 
t^3E3M vn«e problem in some re- 
likieta bns beamgBe more difficult 
Jpl rexatione, bicauae of the 
VjiijiT iiaptaetical theories 
-f^^ftek frein tima to time h«ye 
J^p?«^rm»«fd iM the only sdiu- 
'Wl^'i i^he methods that have 
M^lMct^rised the work of the 
jj^pAasen's Aid Society have 
l^a sane and practical. No 
tries or preconceived notions 
tke stflation of the race 
ibien hare beeain its way. 

^   mnnngors iMt^e rather cOn- 

iMhtad themselves by accepting 
1^ situation as they found it, 
bave ianrned to do by do- 
in|  what was dictated by good 
%vAfBk%m and common sense. 
ikJMtis scope of the so- 

eM^^e work has grown to be as 
^y.eided as the problem it- 


lent among the Negroes, and to 
take the place of the old root 
and "hoodoo" doctor, for so 
macy years a curse to the race. 

Industrial education is one of 
the 'most important features of 
work of the society, the pur- 
pose being to fit young men 
and Women to become efficient 
in some one particular trade. 

Taking all the echools iu the 
nggi^gate, the Freedmen's Aid 

^^re"^^u./;;a;'^::^- Therefore, we make the iolldWftt||^erins fbr the opening of our 

dents, teach more industrial campaign which will beqin nextjMonday morninq, bv ajrenfe call- 
trades, and are sending out ev- • i • i • f • ^ , 6 
ery year moreiudustrial gradu-| 'ng at everv home in bexm 

ates than any institution or set 
of institutions in the South. 

The LI^XINGiON KEWS fo be pSac^d in 10,000 homes of our race 

vviihin the rcxt 60 days 



By R«T, S. E. C, Lord. B. D:. 
a native vlt the Bi|llil& West 

A Contittite4 Story. 

two rehearsals dnxjai: the 
for the choir. They «re ptej i ihli l i 

to render the Galalean,a beantifu 
sacred Cantata. Both words aaA 
music of this cantata are beautifnl 
and effective, hence it promisee to 
be quit a success. 

Tbe interest in the St 
School continues to 

The main strength of the in- 
dustrial work is placed at five 
strategic centers — Clafliu Uni- 
versity, Orangeburg, S. O 


next ^ 
cjton, jG 
ille, Wi 

Paris, Versailes, Nicholasvi 
ever^y^ villa c|e in this county 

U'fc '.viij deli ver the paper to the door in each tows 
Satitniay uLorninR, for 15c per month You need nbrj 
Morristowu No°rraaI and Inda.s- 1 ^'EED NOT P.^Y FOR THE PAPER UNTIL YO 
trial College, Morristowu, Ten- ! "^"'^^i'' i'"-^-^f''r vou in bj on the list jy ne^t Prida 
- — 'TON ^^E^vs-offi.■c-, No. -JU/ii X New Fhor.e; or the No" 

iat.-2AMPAIG.N will close April 26th and the 

The second $16. 

eorgetown, Frankfort, Midway, 
nehester. Mount Sterling, and 

nessee; Clark JD^niversity, '^^-jYHH 

anta, Ga. : Gilbert Industi-ial c^. .,, . »nr - - ,j 
i-i 11 D ij" T 1 MX- over fitty will receive S25 m gold: 

College, Baldwin, La., and Wi- j ' 

ey University, Marshall, Tex. 

aud city and mail then to rural subscribers, every 
pav any money aatil \ oar month is out. SO YOU 
GET IT. Should our agent fail to reach your 
telephone your name aad address to the Lxxino- 
:olk Coal and Iron Company. 2466 New Phone, 
agent turning in the, largest nnmber of sobacribers 
iThe' third flO. 

.- yioeordinglj, M»era are nor- 
ilii department* .ter the propa- 
lilidn of toaebert, especially 
th* ruml districts, where 
|j^^y are so much n**d*d ; in- 
||iiltrial schools for training the 
ilK|iH*s, Bibl* schorls and semi- 
1%^**, for tb« preparation of a 
airinger and more intelligent 
il^iUtj, and spsoial depart- 
in doiU#*«i* *conom7 for 
tllikling Negro girls in practi- 
eii llnu of dross making, oook- 
ifi|^|{fn*ral h6ttsek**ping nnd 

ntvitso training. 

€ it* m*diou sokool is also 
l^iintained wbere young men 
MB %• taught to be intelligent 
-^i^Uora of their p*ople in tb* 
^b*ti tn*tbods 6t sanitation, to 
in th* fight BOW being 
jforthootir* nud preveu- 

These schools are situated lu 
the very heart of the black 
belts of these States, and can 
 * eiMily reached by the raauy. 
thonsands ardu'nd them. ' 

The largest equipment is at - 
Claflin University, Orangeburg, 
S. C, where as miiny as- 24 dif- 
'erent trades and industries are 
}eing taught to nearly one 
thoQsand students. These in- 
dustries includes such trades 
as carpentry, masonry, black- 
smithing, shoemaking, tailor- 
ing, plastering, painting, print- 1 
ing, wheelwrighting, electricnl ! 
and m chauical eiigiueeriiig I 
'or the boys, and cooking,] 
dressmaking and all lities ot 
domestic economy for the girls. 
So eager are these -Negro stu- 
dents to take advantage of the 
opportunities the school ofiVrs 

•200 because there was no room 

to accommodate thorn j 

When these facts cane to tlu-i 
attention -of Mr. Carnegie, he • 
promptly $14,000 for a boys' 
dormitory, with the provi-sioii 
that an equal amount be raised 
locally, ihe whole school at 
once began to heip. The stu- 
dents picked cotton during va- 
cation, sold eggs and cliickens 
—they were their own chickens 
— and in various other wavM j 
raised over one thouisar.d dol- 
lars. The condition- Imve been 
met, and the builcJi^iig is now 
completed and crov.'fied to its 
utmost capacity. 

A distinctive feature of the 
work of the society is teaching 
Negro farmers. In the very 
nature of the case no work the 
society is doing is more impor- 
tant than this. The great mass 
of th© Negro people must earn 
their living from the soil, aud 
the society is training them to 
do this work, and do it well. 

Under the old method farm- 
ing among the Negroes has nei- 
ther been attractive nor remu- 
nerative. Land has been wasted 
and ruined, much valuable 
time lost, and as a result of 
the advance system, the farmer 
inevitably comes out in debt at 
the end of the year. As a re- 
sult Negro farmers iu large 
numbers are becoming discour- 
aged and are leaving the coun- 
try and flocking to the cities 
with the hope of bettering their 
conditions. Colonized iu alleys 
and unsanitary sections of the 
ISrge cities, they naturally be- 
came an easy prey to tubercii- 
losis and similar diseases. 

The schools of farming at 
Clark University, Atlanta, Ga., 
and Gilbert Industrial College, 
Baldwiu, La., aim to set a draw- 
back to this movement from the 
country to the city fay teaching 
the best methods of up-to-date 

In addition to the 
course at Clark University, the 
Superiutendont of the farm has 
been holding farmer's institutes 
throughout the State in order 
to help and instruct the large 
number of Negro farmers, who 
could in no other wav be reach- 


Rev. S.E.C. Lord B.D. 

ISH Wet ^ 

rilOM TUE BK!T- 

WHO IS \Tsnv 
Lksingx on. 

of the financial and^ 
. Standard t^enewi^ 

(id to drop that nj»i 
I ing tbe plant and gij 
(paper. All tjbree 
j wi^ly and popular] 
I the colored peoplo 
; tuckv, and their m 

1 * 

deserves to, and 
j prove, a sacces, 

1 for a weekly newsr 
• race interests that 
[ receive the^ attei^tio| 
:' the gftneral press, s 
! wishes its asw coat 
peraus career. 

[er troables of the. 
•lishers coSdnd- 
[e, althougii buy 
|d of the old 
these men are 
known among 
Central Ken- 
spaper vwtore 
oabtless will 
ere Is a field 
r devoted to 
not and cannot 
they deserve in 
d the LEADER 
mporery a pros 


rWickersbsiit Fisht^ Attest to- 


j Washington, 

laktf'ii bv At!orny-Ge" 
Ua- leleustj of Williap'-al Wlckersham 
i^^mnli Attornej-lii''! tl Lewis. As 

executive committed"*®™^' whom the 

Bi*r Association seelf ^*»« American 

member six months 

Ls to remove as a 
after he had been 

elecied, mer $ly beci 
ed man, has meritet'*"* '» * 

this sketch 

Tbe subjoc'.. 
Rev. S E. i;hurr-Liowu Lord, B. D. , 
a native'of'' lltii British West indies. 
The p --i ] !c cf Lo-ci!ip"on are highly 
favored in h:ivin!r'sHch'a briili'iut and 
dii.ting!n^.!iijU 'i,viije ia tltt-ir midst. 
R -v. L );■•! '; - ii j^rr.dnate of TusiiHjjjee 
XiiriiMi .1 ii'! ! I. - i I'in 
(jauiniuii i hrul 'giCii! 
country He is .t liaveller of somo 
uoie' tvhich :r:;l!i(1- .4 manv Staff's in 

! ln : i; Ule aud of 
.Somiiinrv iu this 

sham the prtiise of e 
The stand- taken 

commiitee of the An 
elation against oue 
ored lawyers in the 
: holding tee bights 
; Fedcraijaovernment 
is "the ' ored man has v et 

fen.siblo and withtui 
regul jtions to siista 
have colored men 
General Wiclcershaii 
who absolutely refu 
membership when 
so to do by the us 

for Mr. Wicker 
rery Negro in the 

by tbe eiecutive 
icrican Bar Asso- 
af the ablest col- 
country, and on** 
L pt'Sition in the 
to which any coi* 
icceeded, is inde- 
t law, rules and 
n it. Not only 
iralsed Atiomey- 
\ and Mr. Lewis, 
sed to resign his 
tie was requested 

committee, bat whj«rping executive 
f airplay, and adm 

this tviiii.'-v\ , :iI:-o Caua^lii ;i;id 

Ei.j(lan.r. H\- Itooivsies us os a man j thoueh within adar*" ability, even 

Ql oriijmii; M-a.^,. iib'^r a^ poet preach- i * — - 1 — — -j 

the citr! bave expressed thef citizen 

f-v or io -tu 10; . His stay iu 

of Lexjii-^ioi. oiiul.i a sonrce of pro- • stand Mr. Wickers h 
fit to tr e ' 1 i ^)cj,-.le. .{ at a time like this it 

We h;i .  1. u informed that tbe 1 for a white man to 

Mb VVickeksu 
Following is the 
Attorne v-G e n ernl 

te men who love 

revercntft^i^uU-oiaaD is soon tq deliver . fgnd a coioied miin 
a series of leotiires in this cfty and 
vicinity, notice of widch is shortly to 
be  ;iven. On ia t oun*iay he preach- 
ed two -..hh? serm. jus before the people Attornf v-General V 
 JT Sc. Paul  .. \!. K. Church, and a« a 
:e-ul! (if Iht' MTi'i'-o.s t«tQ ..fH^sons 
liiiuic p;T.-fi-s«i i;i i.f faith in -Chxist''and 
joined' iht' Church. . iJe is a forceful, 
practical orator. 

While in tliis city 11 -v. Lord will b^ 
associated with the Lkxingtuit !^Et^ 
and \yill make a number of exQ^'Uent ' 
literary contributions to our paper 
We extend to R«v Lord oar btst 
wishf's fur bis succoos in our orfiintrv. 
also in his ctl.)rfc3 lowaird establishing 
an industrial school in his native- 
country. ■' , ^- 

ir praise of the 
im has taken, and 
took real courage 
stand up and 
n such a 

nt oat by 

^^^ersham to tL« 

What The Lender Says About The 

The Lexington News is the name of the 
new colortd weekly newspaper that 
rggulal«- -has rlaea upon the ruins of. the.Lex- 
ington Standard, which has had a 
checkered' career for some years past. 
Rev. .\. W. Davis, pastor of the Con" 
stitution Street CbtiTtian Church, Prof. 
D. L Rfid, formally of the colored 
school.- , nnii -,KJ. Willis, bave formed 

members of the AjEtierican Bar A&so- 
oiation:   ' 

W^feln^gton, Febraary 5, 1912. 
JdtSob of the Attorney-General, 
& the Members of the American Bar 

Geatlemen: Mr. W. H. Lewis, a 
menxeber of the bar of the State of 
^lassechnsetts and an Asslataut^ At~ 
torney-Generai of the United States, 
was elecied a member of this associa- 
tion by the Executive Committee on 
Aagust 1, 1911, at the invitation of the 
sfccretary of the association, and upon 
the written nomination of the vice' 
president and members ot the local 
council of the State of Massechusetts 
in conformtiy with the provisions of 
Article IV of the oonstitution. He 
qualified by making payment of ihe 
annual dues as required by Article Y, 
The term of offico of the executive 
committee expired, and a new com- 
mittee was elected at the annaal' 
meeting in 1911. Two of the mem- 
bers of the commit tee so elected had 

Paring last -year forty-three editor, l a - sp..(i!id es 
2o 6« «5 mtinM«i on pa^e 4, .^thttJhir..! tui treasurer. 

a part'jfvship for tlie conduct of the 

I new paiM-r. iho first as manager and j not been previously members of the 

It hag tteen the privilege of the There was a large attendance and 
writer to spend a number of years P'easingf collection Stinday moim- 
. . ^. , ing-. Brother Richard Adams aA- 

pursuing an educational coarse m dressed the School, leaving san» 
two widely kaown ittjyfstptiooe in very beneficial and Trhnlrio— 
the Southern States of America, remarks. Bother Adams wa* 
I have, therefore, undertaken to highly elated over the proarrass •! 
write mv impressions of conditions school, complemented the pa- 
. , .t. u c. « tu rents who Were present for oontm- 
not so much for the benefit of the ^^^^ sending their  Ail&en ont. 
citizeaa of this country, but epe- and requested that they toe |beir 
cially for my own people, who may influence in* 0etiin£r others to 4d 
be instructed thereby, likewise. The superintendent 

There is one unique feature hopes to have the officers of the 
about America Whtch is quite ne- Church address th? school from 

. ; ,, _ time to time, as these talks aro 
ticablefthe observant traveller . ^^^^^^^^.^^ . ^ 

I have referance to the architecture adult ilass still ho^ the banner, 
of Iter cities. They are all built The other classes vet workiac 
alike, aad the buildings construct- hard and expect to land it 

ed after the same pattern, from 
Buffalo to New Orleans, as if they 
were cast out of the same mold. 

These buildings soaring high 
into the air, with their elevators, 
their mabled stairways and fresco- 
ed walls are things that come with- 
in the category of the wonderful 

short time. 

A large audience greeted tlM 
pastor in the auditQrittn ^:Saildc^, 
enjoying^ an able setfliatt. R» 

beautifully pointed out the assur* 
ance of a better and nobler life lor 
those who are faithful and truatfir 
the Master's Teaching. . 

The lesson for the Union wa» 
read by Lucile Roberts. WUUp 

In January. 1913, the new execu- 
tive committee undertoiHc by resoln- 
tion to eanool the eleetien of Mr. 
Lewis and place bis name oa the list 
of persons proposed for membership 
to be voted upon at the next annual 
mat ting, basing this action upon tbe 
stateaent that when he was elected 
the executive committee did no' know wamen and 

thrt he was a colored man. Protest American city life in the South 
was made on Mr. Lewis' behalf. But i, very attractive. There is a con 
the committee has decllaed to recon- tinual show going on frotr, early 
'^«?Py'»' morning until twelve o dock at 

leTto arr H •"'"^^y "'night. One would have to look 

hereto annexed. \\^^^ for signs of- night in llie 

The object of the association is 'business thoroughfares of Ameri- 

atated in the constitation to be "to 'can cities, the light of the sun ^ ^ 

advance the science of jurisprudence, J being so wenderfully imitated by Rev. Ballou and his people. Tbey 
promote the administration of justice; 'the electric lights pU through the were celebrating a Homg-Coting 
uphold the honor of the profcsslon of - night. At six in the morning, in their church; hence an d|di||Nlh- 
the,]*w and encourage cordial inTer- 1 tij, hamsters the milk men 
jfijjiurBC among the members of the', ^ 

. I seen going 

•'Any person»-is declared to be eli-l^j 

g.ble to membership ..who shall for early morning fire will bring 

five years next preceding, have been a \. ^ . j .v, 

memberof the Bar of any State, and' the fire brigade and the 

shall also be nominated as herehiafteri«°8^"" "^^^^ * 
provided." | through the streets of the city. In 

The action of the executive com- 
mittee would in effect arbitrarily 
amend these provisions by adding a 

proviso to the following effect: 

to a visitor from the West Indies, Mac Johnson, Maggie Sauhera, 
where everything, except the men, Rebecca Cheniult and Henry 
ildren are diminutive i^- Miss Mamie G.^P^ 

Icy read a beontiful paper, subject: 
' ' Prayer. ' ' The Scriptural «Pota- 
tions beg an with the letter C . ' * 
For the conclusion Mr. Cunnil^^ 
ham sang: one of his iropres siW 

The pastor and quite a few of 
our members spent Sunday aftex^ 
noon in Georgetown, wte|9 
preaehed' an elegant senttMl wr 

toned moeilnf^ was enjoyed» 

wvPnts Jtff^^^i^^ s — ' 

from one end of the hotee^of Kis motliSM&S* 'Tidfflif* 

Martin, l65 Colfax street, Mon^qr- 
morning. The funeral servioea'- 
were held Wednesday aftenKMHi* 
The pastor officiated. 

Miss Gertrude Jordan died «l 
St. Joseph Hospital Monday 
I^unf ral services wero 

— Isword, the outgoing of llie fire morning. r t, _ 

, . • e * ^.r ..-« held at the home of her grand- 

' brigade, is perfect m every ^^^^^^ j^^^ 

of ' 

That tbe election of any member 
may be canceUed by tfae'lhe ezecative 
committee, whether the committee 
who elected him or one snbseqaently 
chosen, whenever a majority of its 
members object to the raoe, color or 
other charaoteristios of snch member. 

detail, is one 

features of American city 'if^'. 
The spirited horses aud ths large 
trticks, glittering in their red 
enameled coatior, tearing through 
the town, as a sight which invite^ 
the attention of every man, woman 
and child. The boys of manr " 

mauer when the members may ^° ^''^"^ S..*5?c 



ascertain the facts concerning such.bngade on show,^^^^ 

It can hardly be contended that 

such action tends to ..uphold the 

honor of the profession of ihe law ar'' 
J. . .  »oDtr 
encouraee eordial intercourses ^ . 

_^ certain 
the members of the bar." ^ 

, , , jjote the ad- 

lydoea not tend tor" tt j 

. . -lee. Under the 

ministration of ir r • 1 • 

Jt. Lewis' only re- 
circumstancesu.', . u 1.. 

.eal to the membership 
dress ^^^f^^^^.^^ protest against 

° ..S^njustii-e done hirji in their name 
 %y the committee which has arrogat- 
ed to itself a power not conferred 

the fire alar . 


at I regard as a very com- 

jiendable trait on the part of the 
American merchant, is the time 
and money which he expends in ad 
vertising his goods; not only in the 
local newspapers, but especially 
in the artistic decorations iu the 
larg« glass windows faeiog the 

, , J , on FraU 

the spectacular ^^^^ Thursday moniinjr.nndtt* 
pastor officiated'. ''' 
Mr. Gus Christopher continue* 
to improve at the home of his^. 
grandmother oX" ,7* street. 

Mrs ^-^^^ ToUes is able 
^. again, at he^bome on IMI. 
street. . . ^ 

Mrs. Maggie Smith is £tf at iae 
home on Dnnnaway street. ' It'io' 
to be hoped that she will soon' be" 
out again. 

Mrs. Lizzie Butler, of E. Short 
street; and little Miss Sarah Rich- 
ardson, daughter of Mrs.  Standley 
Richardson, of Short street, an 
on the sick list. 

Mrs. Mayme Baker, who has 
been visiting relatives since the 
death of her mother, left Satnrd^^f 
for Pittsburg, Pa. . 

Nrs Lizzie Thomas- of VattOrsotn 

rey start 
to vkitness 

street and throui^hout the store, street has been called to Lancaster 

upon it by the constitution or by-laws 
in order to gratify a race prejudice 
entertained. by Some ot Its members. 

As head ot the department of the 
Federal government in which Mr. 
Lewis holds an honored position, and 
as a member of this association. I beg 
every member who disapproves of the 
course of the executive committee to 
sign and mail the enclosed postal 
card, and to take snch other step.s as 
he may t ink proper to prevent the 

unlawful expulsion of Mr. Lewis from dancings chorus girl, 
the association. ^ 5fV  6e eontinued 

Very truly youra, 

Greo. W. Wickersham 
Many members have, acMng upon the 

that it is indeed a pleasant diver- 
sion for the passer-by to gaze upon 
his goods. The pocket book of 
the American citizen is easily 
made a prey hy these attractive 

The electric signs and designs 
is another noticeable feature in all 
American cities. Electric signs evening 
are to be seen in every city. In enjoyed- « 
one place you may see the never- The -Magnolia Social Club waa 
. ^u^^^^:^^\^Mm. 4« onn entertained last Monday evening 
empty champaigne bottle; in ano- ^^^^ Lucille _Wha- 

therthe twinkling 5.tar and^ the- jgy Colfax street. The home 

was., beautifully decorated jrith 
flowers which added to the bMinty 

of tbe occasion. Miss MatV Liz- 
Ch U rch N e WS Whaley, daughter of the host- 

ess served egg-nog. After enjoy 

on account of sicknes in her fami- 
ly. Mrs. Hannah Heudersonv re» 
turned last Friday from a hnrried 
call to Louisville Tuesday, ; , ■ 
Mr. aud Mrs. Charles Turner 
entertai^ied last Friday evening in 
honor of the seventeenth birthday 
of their son Robert. Music and 
games were the amusements of the 
A happy tiine • waa- 

advice of Attorney-GeneraT ^cker- ^L?,^^^^'^.^^.^?.^.^^?^^^^^ i^'l^^^f ^1^1.^5. 

sham, written letters protesting a- 
gaiost the nnlawfol expulsion of Mr 


Secretary and | committee; the remainder had consti- 
On account tuted part of the former coiDii^ittee. 


Madam Rebecca L. Cunoiogliaffl 

Chiropodist - 

Shampooinsr Hair- 


By Mary B. Barber 

CHURCH, REV. H W. JONES games the guests were nahezed.- 

into the dining room, where n. 
sumptons supper was served in. 
courses. Mrs. Whaley needs no 
You areearnertiy requested to introduction as a charming hostess, 
keep in mind the preaching and ^"""^ entertainment goes down 
pra  erse. vices on Wednesday and one of the most dehghtful m 
aud Friday evenings of each we«k. 

The teachers Meeting and choir 
rehearsal were both observed last 
Thursday. The majority of the 
teachers were present, the lesson 
was conducted in an instructive 
way to all. As Easter 
es, the chorister has appointed 

the history of the club. 

The programme tbr the Unioii 
Sunday, March l7, is as- foUowa: 
Paper on the lesson, G. .-C. -Barber 
Remarks on the lesson. S. 8. 
Hayes. Solo, Nancy Ow^$. l^e.- 
marks, A Carter. Solo, 
Barber, The Scriptnral' 
t^ons Srijl begin, witlvt^jf.! 

Page 2 

Lexingion Weekly News 

BoM^f Managers Has Re- 
■■^^etf Almost $1,000 To 
Wiafd Retiuilding Fund and 
Appoints Committee to f^^ake 
Systematic Canvass. 

Thir ■'Board of Managers of the 
Color»a' Orpl»ans' Industrial Home re- 
quest the LiGADKR to express its 

.^.graJuCudfi^to the generous friends who 
hiBtro cbntriUuted to date tii 3 sum of 

- $98r«)'t6Wiar f the fund to rebuild 
th# T)Baifi'"sttlnctu're of the institution, 
which; WB9 destroyed by fire two weeks 
ago, jrhe money has been deposited 
in tp be used exclufively for 

bnildibg purixjses. 

At a meeting of the liaar.'l ln^t Wtel; 
a special committte \\ is'appointeJ to 
make a: systematic cai!va?s lor fiind.s 
to aid in the building project, whicii 
will t e commenced as. .soon as the 
weather will pecniit. It is believed 
ihat many friends of tihe hoiae will he 
glnd to contril)utt v.h  n given an (jp 
portunity. The comniiuf i' iippoif'.i . 
consists of George H. Minus. H. A. 
Tandy. Dr. P. D. Robinson. J. C. Jacli- 

. son. Mrs. !». P. Wilson and Mrs. E. 11. 
Jacfcson. ' ■ 

The followhig acknowledgments of 
late coutrdbutions are n;aUe by the 
Boaijcl ol^iManagers. . .   

cobvbraij cash co^muBcrxioNs. 

Mis» ' Bush $10.00 

 ;ein ol Kv. l,o(llr^• -. . . . m (nj 

-Mr. Heiir,  'f. I iin'.'M .1 r l^i." 

Mr. Geoi yu 1"! u.Si^vll 

Airs. Amanda JU.^   k l.UU 

Mrs. Cairie Cl!r:.';ty l.Otj 

Mrs Annie Williams l.d) 

Mrs. Belle liubjlnsoD 1-00 

Mrs. Kizzie Haiflilton l.OC 

JKiss Simms   .^^ 

Mr. Phil BroadduB f 3.00 

Jffrs.-'Georarie'Broaddus 2.00 

Barnes and Hall luMv 

Mr.". FJorence Your-g; . . . . ::. • ■ 

Kind's IJauiiliters ' Circle 


Irfiflies' Hei.«volent Society 


Fiist Gra.Je Rii^-.'-el School.. 
Mrs. 1a B. Fouse. t^ovlngton 

Mrs. Starling L,yons . 

Master. Chas Corr 

Master Cato BaskervUle 

* « « * o 

t f Loii- 

'c.f' L'l"-' 



linnis, Kvan Wol'.s. Ainlrew Huntei-, Tli' iLi-toa. .vtn^i.s- .VUtins, Alex 
tiioHiy t^n'iili Liiave. Tluo. louna 
r it) -.el ( ;..icv,- juil. Jiuiies  Ti)rclon. Dr. 
( ■  i Vo -r; i. Mr. i'crrruion. Hmry 
•..'ffiii J'iiini-p a.-iekson. W. Moor.', 
i . rc James (Jruy. ItutJcrt iltii- 

y. -. Kran;: 1 )o!;i:n!c-U. I^ewis Illnes, C. \V. 
 .. ,:Mtld U' ;":it Broun. 

•j'.  enl.s tat h -James H'.i?lies. Thoni- 
as? Straw.". Ta.\ l' r .Madison, .loliii Hui t. 
]':.r.t:St Slitsi-kf.ii't!. Andiew Chikler.s-, 
\V il^ani branon. .Joscrili Droolis. \Vi!- 
i: i Clark. Mot.-.--: I'Mwaias. Mis. 
( : ,ill WllMo \\ .M.irork. X. Croi'per, 
vii '.]' '■■A --. M' ■ '-UI \ l unii\vay, Mrs. 

;■. :': :!.:; . . !!■ .ioni'.-, i;ol)erl Fos- 

te; "::lv^. .S.' '1 imnTpson, Alii^s Alma Bur- 
 ictte l elliinne Do'.iiniik. Henry Brown 

. Ill e Siniili. V.'. M. .'^niitl!. liugri-ne 
Hl.tchitiS jn. Clan r.( .- iJall. AUord Kd- 
•.'.•   .i Andrew iiith. N:'.thaii Pipes, 
rluiii' r.r.ii'.on XiiilUini l-ewlt^. Letcher 
Jones Xathrin Ji ;::.-on. Tliornas Wal- 
, .. e 'li 'ljcrt Hut.  on. Henry Warrea, 
Ii.-r'v ( i-rl.- Joiin l^pencei, Mr. Harp, 
:j . ■l-;^;;iki!er, Arthur E. Brock. Forest 
!-iyiiti..a: ter. J. B. Lata. 





Mr. B. X Martyn, Paris 

Mr. K. D. Grant. Paris 

Mr. R. B. Woodford. Winchester 

• • • • 

. $1.(HI 
. 1 o» 
. 1.00 



The cmnloyiH of the Willj-niii Tan 
distillery luiisefl a prpod 
Coldred oVphan's 
amounts, aiAi the 
J«imes A. Hand. Icii 
to rounij out an 

a nit Sliyre, i' 
lex" I're\. ill. .'Oc: Chriiii 
'.'il.. rt White, -.".e; Franc-iv Savanl 
.Tames 1 . Mi DarTiel. LTij; Williai-i 
Scruggs, Jl.OO; Joe Boswell. 11 P, 

Finer, 50c; J. A. Jarboe, 25c-, Melvin 
Stennitt, 2oc; George Robenson, 25o; 
Charlie Reese, ."id! ' it. N, /.u .miai a. 
50c-, J.. Rj Sams. 25o; S. H. tloberts. 23e; 
John Reese. 2.=^e: J. T. Gunn. Wil- 
liam Martin. 25c; .l;imes Rose. 25c: A. 
Tuttle. lOc; AVill JlecKCr 10o5 Mor- 
ton. lOc; Henry Dimoan ll»c; Giia Madi 
son. S.le; 'Williain Madisun, 2Lc: M. l^ii 

The Iscture Monday evening, ''Why 
Miirriagf? is a FnihirJ' w:\s very inter- 
■stioj;. Kt.-v Baliou chai n. 'i hi~ au- 
l-fiiicc with his orjtc;^ Ici-.i adilit^-, and 
th ; subject WE.  well txeated from ev- 
•ry an^le. 

■ '••«« 

'i hf ]i"eac!iiiio: and jjrarer .service-^ 
are -till in so?-i ju on Wcdaesday aud 
I'rulay evoningH. 

All arc iavited. 

"t h. -0 ai e in(|eeil beneficial and 
! J iiiUi-U to do in e^tabli hing a 
■ ' i-..r c(jiiiii;iniiiin with other ansilia- 
rie.-- of the ULurch. 

» • • a • 

Tfa3Be-DDloD in tha Sunday-. -chool 
SiiuiSay mi.r.iitig was quite an inspi- 
r(t!i ;i. Tbey came, regardless of 
ft e wcathi3r. It reminded one of a 

!\'.-t!!ncky Hoinfi Colufijp. 
So great was the enthusiasm, and 
c.:couraui '.s5 the remarks by the 
i.''.of.ns lifcs-jr.l, Jhat the Superin- 
ic:)  'nt dcci''ed to requestt the re- 
iiMiiiiu;:- 1^. a o.-is and Trustees to 
- ".k l, :\   '■ ;i.i'i::y. 

! ?::■ ! : irii an i "lli4.-cr  are highly 
eh.' iivci tiio results of this plan, 
■jAid il t I iviir^i ti  even fjreater 
a iv.Hit.i-jje iii the fisiui-e. 

'llic prcvaiijiij; t^piiil in the .Sun- 
(i.iy-s^:h-Ju! was carried into tiic ser- 
vi'e-: ill till- Au !i'ijriiini. The I'as'o.- 
delivi r ;i a --ti.jti^ p.r.d hMc seruioii 

The B. Y. P. U. will meet La the 
Lectni* Boom oa-SuQ^sy QTeaiag. at 


It wU), be the Dootrine-. Meeting. 
Subject will be "Some Elements of 


The leFson was read by Lacile Rob- 
ert-, WUiie Mae Johnson, Henry 
Jones, Jr., Rebecca Cbenault, Mingle 
Sai. Iters and Charles William Cun- 
ningham. ' 

Deacon Parrish led in the discus- 
sion. MissM. G. Whaley read a pa- 
p-r on tbe lesson; Mr. 1^ L.-CBlinii^ 
ham rendered a solo, ^ 
■ • • • • 

The menibera of the choir are pre- 
paring t(p render a beautiful sacred 
cantata entitled "The Galilean" the 
latter part of this month. 

The Sunday-school is making rapid 
progress for their annual entertain- 
meat pn the evwiin^ oC Eastbr Mon- 
day, r . 


Mr. Gus Christopher, who bas been 
serioasly ill for some time,- at the 
home of his grandmother on l)ris- 
coU Street, is improving. 

■ • • • • 

Friends of Mrs. Jane~ Tolles are 
pleased to know that she is improv- 
ing and seemingly on the xoad to a 
speedy i-ecovery. 

• • • • • 

Mr. Nathaniel Buokner is abl« to 
be out again from his oontinoed ill- 

• * • 

Mr. (ieorge Martin is very 
the home of his mother, Mrs. 
BlarUn, 165 Colfax Street. 

• • • • 

'ick as 

Mrs. Emma Straus ha» returned 
home from Chicago where she bas 
made her borne for some time, and will 
be pleased to see her friends at her 
former home, 157 Colfax Street. 

The Magnolia Social Club met at 
the residence of Mrs. I^ucille Whaley, 
Mondar eveni^fr, Mtfrob- 18tb. All 
members were prssenlf 

• • • • 9^ 

Mrs. Walter L. BTOwer and baby, 
Martha Mildred, bav#decided to pro- 
long their vis t for a ^ew weeks. 

Mrs. Maggie Pari[^,.^oY Ashland, 
Ky.^ is visiting ber mother, Mrs. Mar- 
tha Da^is, on Mdatmulliii Street. 

• • • • • 

Miss. Satelle WilMams, of Georga. 
tewn, was in the city last week, to 

attend the funeral of her -brother 
While here shs was t^-guest of Miss 
AtBdia. Buckner. 

tir. M toes Moore. Jtf master bor e 

man, of Tayton, O., was in the city 
last we«k looking upj; speedy horses 
He has some that can do everything 
but fly. . It will pay; you to notice 

them tbis season. 

■ • • 

Mrs. Cbarlecte wljUianis, of the 
Marble Creek uei|{hbWhood, has come 
to the eily to make hof home with her 
4augbte7, Mrs. Willifn Williams. 

• • • • 

Professor T. W. Lol 

representing- the M'ol 
Company, of ColoradOj 
this week. 

He is the ivoothpiec^ of'a corpera- 
tion tbat bids fslr to  4s:ke great sue 
cesSvin the business WOT-ld. We extend 
to ttaecompany tlirougli biin our nios^ 
ibearty approval iiiasilj^iich as it has 
for its purpose the up^ft of a deserv 
ing people. 



A. Sf. D. D 

Grove Mining 
' was in the city 

i of l.^iC I:n;t 

city, It'.st 


he was 



Cl.a:Ies Gamble 
; 'ta.ot Wrls-i-,'. 



Donations for tlie ^" • 
Home from the eni; ! . . .- 
^Moore, Yonng & Co.: C.:\ 

Horlne, 50c; 
Sleatb 51 00: Al i.e.'.-2e:t, 
bto. SOc; I& Dawson. 25c : 
Cberlea Shropshire; 2Sc; 

25c; Mo.?e Mc- 

YOL'.\(J E3I- 

red Orphan's 
• •f Hendricks. 
ICS W. Ba'Jey, 
1.00; W. II. 
IK': W. I'. 

H. ttavi: 
Total $7 


Miss Cath.:ine ^^■a1!u• e. ilolliinc;: 
Misses Amamtri :.nd ( lay W. ;.!.. i.l'^i:. 
li-g; Mrs. H. E., c i u'.iir.'.; ; i.i: . 
Bachel Lewis, clothing; il,.dtl Cioilin:!, 
Co., clothing; ' Con.stituti.)'.! K[:'el 
School, clothing and provi.sion.'. ; .Mr.--. 
Williain M. Jackson, clothing; iirs. W. 
O .-Sweeney, mattress and" dotlii!! ;j : il. .--. 
Floven. e Young, clothing: ilr.«. Gcrsc 
Rose, clothing: Mrs. Ina cloth- 
ing; Mr.=. Steele . Thonip.son, i loilil .i k : 
Mrs Kmma Berryinan, clotliing; r.l:s. 
Lilla Caulder, clothing: Mrs. ICli2a l;r  - 
ant, clothing; Williain Gess. clotliing; 
Miss Lena Haggin. clothing. 

of the 

.irai; • ; \. er e maJ.o for the moral 
. ijai.i u of the CO grtgatioa, and a 
ttpxjs^ece \ViS'r!ehvercd. 
After this s''rvic'-s the rites of bap- 
vm wtn-c a^iiuinistv-jed. The candi- 
d-ites wertTgiven the hand of fellow- 
ship in tlie evening. ^ 

s * • « n 

The If , -oil of the B. Y. P. U. was 
(i.xl's K.stimate of Chiislian-^ 

'Ihe Biblical text h .h rea l by Miss- 
es LiiUan 1,  ;ra'n au«l Mamie G Who. 
ley: memory verses by Mr. William 

Dea on Cuitui and Brother. James 
!" -■ \i i i ) Iht di.-cii'ssion, cii 1 Miss 
! •■ r ; rUM- rr-ad A teantiful papci- 
w'.i"h v.-:,s -o fieceptable that she was 
f'lvon a vole oi thanks for the miny 
wholesome thoughts in it. 


Miss Elizabeth Jackson, having 
gone t.. New York to make her 
home, writes her friends of the many 
different amusements and beautiful 
sceneries there. Miss Jackson looks 

forward to a happy time in her adopt- T ^be Gburcb A id- an 
ed city. 

• • • 

Miss Sarah \V. Dudley, of Jeffer- 
sonville, Ind., made a tiying trip to 
the city last Saturday, to be present 
at the bapt'zing of her brother, Mr. 
Charles Dadley, at the First Baptist 
Church. He is chief steward at the 
Leonard Cafe 

While liere she was the guest cf : Estill, Lucy Clay, 

her sister-in-law. Mr.o. Josephine and Mary Barnsi 

Dudley, who resides with her grand, j ^jj^^ ret^ort a pleasai 

Mrs. Geortjia Turner, 300 . e' , t.„„ 
- ° - . beneficial meeting. 


Club of the First Baptist Church mat 
Wednesiday evening it the home oi 
Mrs. Leon Taylor.^oi North Upper 
Street. Those presen i were Madames 
Emma K. Brown, Mar; ^ Davis, Bettie 
Tracey, Melvin Brown, Nannie HoIJij 
day, Abe I'erry, Hanifah Henderson, 

j Sarah Chambers, Jennie Miller, Annie 

West Short 


Street." On her arrival ; 
she was met at the train by Mii_and 

Mre. Dudley, and escorted to their. ITr. and Mr^- HUft 
home where, a special lunchooh was tained at their home 

awaiting them. 
' A fe«r of their intimate friends 
were present to enjoy the repast. 

With many regrets Miss Dudley 
^eft for her home Monday evening. 

Tbnrsdi^ evening, in 
Minnie Harris, who 1 

nda McClana 

evening ar^ 

dsjrs to spend some till in the Sontb. 

Music and games 
amusements of the 
present were highly el^|ed over their 

and enjoyed 

Lexington always feels proud to have 
such admirable guest. 

• • • • • delightful hospitality 

Miss Lucille Combs is now engaged themselves to the high( 

in hair-dressing aad manicuring bus- ■ • • • 

ines-, als. agent for the preparations- j^^^g Jennie B. CraiJ of West 2nd 

of Madame Syke?. of Philadelphia, street was called hoi a to the bed 

All dciring such, will do well te see side of a sick brothef- at McKin- 

!, ! . ney, K 

dham ^enter- 
Spring Street 

onor of iliss 
kVes in a few 

The City School teachers, in ad. 
dition to ef&cient scbocl work, are 
takiof^ active interest in religious 
and missionary work. 

Forty-oue (eichers are employ- 
ed in the city scheols, of which 
number seventeen are Sunday- 
sohool teachers, fourteeu are mem- 
bers of auxiliary societies, and ten 
are devout Christians. 

The City School eurollment for 
1911-12 are 141G pupils, and of 
this number 344 are enrolled in va- 
rious Sunday-schools. 

• • • • • 

The Russell High School Liter- 
ary Society will meet Friday, 
March 8th at 7:00 p. m. in thc^s- 
sembly room at the school. The 
program will be rendered by the 
S;nior Class. 

• * • • • 

Mrs. LizEie llawkius Lewis, of 
Grand Rapids, Mich., is in the city 
. visiting h^r friends. 

• • • • • 

Mr. Beeeher T6dd. formerly of 

Lexington will return to his pres- 
ent horn? in Chicago on Saturday, 
the 9th. 

• • • • a 

Mr, John G. Stoll, our City 
Rcpieseiitaf ive, is doing all in his 
power to have the Legislature pass 
the bill pensioning disabled teach- 
ers $600 per year. 

• • • • • 

Profe.-s.jr Garvin, of Winches- 
ter, is usiiiaf his efforts to have tlie 
bill passed eucouragiug agiii.i!i- 
t'ure and lo approp; iate Ave thoi: 
sand dollars for Farmer's lustitnte. 
His bill has been reported favora- 

• • • • ■ 

Rev. C. HT Parrish,' President 
Eckstein Norton University, has 
asked the Legislature to appropri- 
ate ten thousand dollars for the 
Children s Home Finding Society, 
of which he is the leader. This 
organization is doing noble work 
in providing homes for destitute 
• jlored children. 

• • • • a 

Mr. Evermont Robhibon, agrad- 

"mix bring von tbc TDHeeWie 



Leaves Quicksand, Ky. 

Leave Jackson, Ky 

Leave O. & K. Junction, Ky.. 

Leave Athol, Ky 

Leave Beattyville Junction, Ky. 

Leave Torrent, Ky. 

I..eave Campton Junction, Ky.. 

Leave Clay City. Ky. 

Leave L. & B. Junction, Kj.. 

Leave Winchester. Ky. ... 

Arrive Lqdngton. Ky. 


No. 1 No. 3. No. B 

Daily Daily Smdajr Wtf 

A, M. AM. iL'M. 

1 :60 

6:10 2:20 . 7:tt» 

6:15 2:26 ^f:!* 

6:40 3:52 . . 7:1» 

7:07 3:20 ' f:B4 

7:30 3:41 . . 8:iS- 

...7:48 3:ST' " i:Jfc 

..«- -...... .8:26 4:36 9:CS 

»:00 6:07 9;aft 

9:12 6:20 f:4C 

9:55 6:06 MsW 


No. 2 
P. M. 
3:06 . 


10: IT 


.11 :40i 

Leave Lexington, Kv 

Leave \Vinchester, Ky 

Leave L & E. Junction. Ky 

LeaVe Clay City Ky. 

Leave Campton Junction, Ky -. 

Leave Torrent, Ky 

Leave Beattyville Junction, Ky 

Leave Athoi. Ky. . . 

Leave O. & k jincUoA" ! ! ! ! ! '. ! *. ! ! ! ! ! S 

l^irv- 3p£r ::::::::::::::: e-w 

Arrive Quicksand, Ky _ _ 


I* & B. JUNCTION Trains Nos. 1 and 3 wiU mak« eooa«» 

tlon with C. & O. Railway fbr Mt 
ling, Ky. 

Trains Nos. 1, 2, 3 and 4 will 

connection with Mountain CeainI 
Railway to and from Campton, Rr. 
.i... .Train No. 2 w;il make connection wttk 
L. & A. Railway for Beattyville. Hr. 

Trains Nos. ?, and 4 wid make cenaefr 

tion with Ohio & Keutueky RalNvay 
for Cannel City, Ky.. and O. '* K. 

CHARLES SCOTT, General Passenger 




Undertakers and Liveryten 

Boarding and Feeding Horses, 

Ire the ehiaf 
ening. Those 




who has been in the city for a few 
days, has retarued to liis school in 
!j^ew Jersey, where he is Professor 
of Mathematics. 'His brother, Mr. 
James Robinson, is a niembev of 
the Seuior Cliiss at Yale Univer- 
sity, and is facknou lodged to be 
one of the most brilliant young 
men in tbat historic school. 
• • « • • 

Miss L'lcy Hayes, of Danville, 
has htxn added to the Domestic 
Science department as one of the 

Buggies^ Tfaps, andltecksFor ft i 


S63~5 E. Short St, 

BOTH PHOXBSt Old 370, IV ew 30S 

Colored A. & M Fair Assn. ....»100 0« 
Mis..-- Helen Merrii.ien, "Water- 

Ijury Conn. 1''  "J 

1). 'a. R. of Sycamore. 111., by 
by Mrs. Henderson Dainger- 

Helds Norman 1^'' ' 

Clarence W. Matl-.ews •" 00 

ivanhoe I..O(ige No. iT, Iv. r.f 1'... ■^  •/ 

Eascern .Star Chapter , 

Silver Star Ctiaptor 5 00 

St. jUidrew'.s V E. Church i ^'i 

Miss Alice Caden ' 00 

Mr. Jos Klvove -* 

'Elmendorf Farm and employes.. SI nZ. 


Mr^. Mallnda -Snilth, clothing: Mr.^. 
Beadle, clothing; Mrs. Marv Henry, 
colthing; Mrs. Newton Combs, basket 
of canned goods; Mrs. Kirksay. provi- 
sion.''; Mr. Roger Stewuil. !;iifilr-;s po- 
TBtoes: Mr 'i' II.- Cie.Tiinons. :ne.;t: -d.s. 
Mildred Hill, hats; Mr. RSger Harp, 
provisions; Mr. J. D. Foster, provisions; 
Mr. John Foster, provisions; ICaiitrr.m 
& COi} . meat: Muth's Bakt;r-y, bread; 
Downing Bakery, bread; Houte B ilxcry. 
bread; Mrs. Josifli FJotts. cuatj and 
bats; Mr. CJo.,i s.' I'orter. cloihir.„': Til.-. 
D. Solomon, clotliing; Mrs. Hiutnian, 
clothing; Mr L.. H. Mahn, clot)ii;ig; Miss 
Maud Reid, generous service of U pe- 
wilting. j."- 


A committee-. of three iHj.l lic-si)irltcd 
men at Elinentlorf. of' which Tiionias 
Clark was crlvairraan. .Terry M. Black 
-was Secretary and Thomas 3. Ross was 
Treasurer, undertook to iais »a fund for 
ii;e Colored Orphans Homo and secured 
I ho hani:?oin. sum of J56.55 in contri- 
butions froiii tile ?;cr.erous imp])!:; on 
ttie e: t.-it.-, I.I '.-.-il!. ii Eimendorf Farm 
added SU... i.ialvir,:; a total of §S1.5o, 
contributed ai^ follows. ' 

fl each — R. S. Webb and Mrs. Hen- 
rietta Allen. 

$1.50-.— From Dairy employes, 
jl each — Thomas Clark. Jerry M. 
Black, Thomas Ross. O. L. Thomas, 
Wallace-M. Shelby. R. P. Cari)ente-. It. 
Walking, George Sw.iii. ."ir.u. -"u.-it- 
Campbell. Miss Enin a Ciawford. George 
Lee, W. M. Garden. Fiank Roldnson. 
Charley I orter. C. 31. Johnson, George 
Clay. X. Taylor. James Haynes. W 

M. Jackson. WIlManx. Crown K. P. 
Downing, Milton Thomas. Clarence Wil- 
son. P. A. MroGvern and Henry Wiun. 

75 cents each — Henry Jackson, i . C. 
Parks, John Campbell. 

50 ceuts eacb-^obn Britton, Mrs. 
James . Keenan; M^ses Jackson, Win. 


BetimDiag March 13ib, 1912 

Key. a A. MOSES, D. D.. 
of Harrisburg, Va., one of the 
best preachers of the country, 
wiil conduct the meeting 

SERVICES will begin It 7:30 P. M., art SPECIAL SERVICES at 3:30 acli  iy 

At The 


MM mmm 

We Give A Pig Away Every 


331-3 W. SHORT ST- 

The ' Home of Fine 

Note Some of Our Prices; 

Spareribs per lb only 10c 

Fresh Pork Shoulder per lb 

only l( c 

Fresh. Pig Snout per lb only 8a 
FreshChittlings " " " .5c 
Smoked Bacon " 10 & V2c 

White Bacon per lb only 9 & 11c 
No. 1 Hams perlbonlv. .. 14c 
No. 1 Pier i : Hams 11c 

URE HOG LARD 5015^ can 
. $4.90 , 
7tU Go^ds U. S. Inspected 
" At The 

White House 
Meat Market 

(Interior view of the RECBFTION OPFICB oO 


Funeral Directors & Em- 
balmers. - : 

186 Deweese St . - Both Phones. Old, 226-2. Ifew. 2336^ 

The Public is invited; Sinners especially 

City Churches" are kindly asked to join in 
the Battle for the Lorp " , 

REV. L. N. CHEEK, Pastor 


Practcal Boot ' an4 
Shoe Maker; Work 
done- while you wait 
We have the latest 
improved machinery 
Repairing neatly 


Stove Repair- 
ins ^ Gas 

Second Hand Stoves of .All Kinds for 


Jesse Strider 

135 Church St. 




Paper of all kinds fo*^ 

155 PAYNE hTi 

Li. B. 
148 Nortb Liniestoae SitiuU 
LeiUn^ton, Ky\ 

— PBAXJSR JN-r— . . 

Drugs and Medicines 


' 1 ^ 
J. » : 

Lexington Weekly News 

— ■ place where the members can come »t |i r^*^^. ; ' , - * i-. - v ". , ."~v — 

oil ^( .... Th. «n- :?ha^contest, aa I wnceive It, tavolv^ j n that, .then a primary at least In. Lex 

to Measure 

FIT * 


to measure 

B. p. STOLL 

make the club permanent by choosing a ' I 


PR OK GREG 0 81 





Home killed meats, bacon 
and lairdj also fresh stock 
of grocei'ies and all kinds 
of vegatabJes in season. 

Call aiid; see us. 

- 328 W. Short St 
Phone 1279 


Of Neiv and Second 
hand Clothing and 
Everything at Half 
Price, Don't wait too long and misa the 
Bargaihm ^ 

\253 N. Limesi^Ae St. 

\I^urnishin:g Good, 



\ye have no patience with the element 
of our party which seeks to prevent the 

renomination of Prcsiaent Talt.- No 
President has done more for the Coun- 
try than he. He is the one real pro- 
gressive member of the Republican 
party. Tfie man who accomplishes 
things for the good of the great com- 
mon people, is the man who does the 
people good. President Taft has ac- 
complished great good and more pro- 
gressive- legislation has been parsed dur- 
ing President Taft s administration than 
has been adopted hy any other adminis- 
tration of recent years. 

Diiring President Tafl's administra- 
tion, the Sherman Anti-Tru^t Act ha- 
been enforced, three score monster cor- 
poratioas have beeli prosecuted, the gov- 
ernment has succeeded in dissolving the 
Standard Oil and the.. Tobacco Trusts, 
the Postoffice Department, for the first 
time in its history, has been put upon ?. 
.paying basis, his judicial appointment. 
iia . c l^een taken out of politics, and 
lucket-shops and get-rich-quick con- 
cerns have .been forced on: of cxist- 
ehce. Vv'e are not attempting here t . 
enumerate all the things accomplished 
ly President Taft during his ^minis- 
tration, but we only wish to say thai 
President Taft has done things for the 
-ood of the people. He has b^en Presi- 
dent of all of the people without regard 
to politics, race or creed. 

We are opposed to any person benig for a third term. One of the 
greatest friends onr race has ever had 
was General Grant. lie was one of the 
greatest Pxesidents and greatest soldiers 
tiiat v.e ever had, yet the American peo- 
,le wonid not. agree that even so great 
a man a s 'General  5rant should be nomi- 
nated for third term. George Washing- 
ton, the ^father of our country, refused 
to accept a third term because he feared 
tliat this might lead to monarchy and to 
kings. Siirely the advice of President 
W ashington should be followed. 

We are^ opposed to the recall of 
judges. The greatest protection that 
our race and the American people have'Ti» . iriOi^tt .. anri .. wf rire 'n fai :  ¥ '^^ 

a judiciary, which is fearless and will 
decide the law as the law is written, and 
we do not believe it safe or wise to sub- 
ject a 'udge, whp fearlessly"decides what 
is right, to recall because his position 
might not suit an exacting or prejudiced 
people. W-e have the fullest confidence 
in the pesple. We believe ^hat the voice 
of the peopli^fis the voice of God, Init we 
all know that sometimes people, in their 

Xjertts Furnishing and Z!^^'^ ''"'^'^ 

Tailor Department, 
Suits made from $17 to 

Cleaning and Pres»ng 

. SiMi N. Umestoiie St. 

e.v wonlil fai! to do. 
President i'aft stands for the ri.i;lits 
of all of the people. He has made a 
good President, and he deserves a re- 
nomination apd a re-election; and he 
will be renominated and re-elected 
President and the country will prosper 
under his new administration as it has 
during the present administration. 
(Signed) : 



I Jackson 

Undertakers & Liverymen 

iU3'iM7 Gor. Limestone A Ghureh Sis. 

The old reliable UNDERTAKERS of Lexington are doing 
business at the same old stand, and are better prepared than 
•▼er to serve the public Black and •white Funeral Cars, Rub- 
b«T Tired Carriages, Surreys, Buggies, Traps, Siciuhopes and 
Buekboards all- Mi goo d order ' 

"***'''^^jCB8; IN BOTH DElFARTMjeNTS TO SUIT. -/ 
Office Both Phones 364. K^idence New Phoo9 64», 

The Weekly News, announces today 
the candidacy of Hon. Richard C. Stoll 
for delegate to the Republican National 

Coiivcmion from the Seventh Congres- 
sional District. ^Ir. .Stoll is a warm 
supporter of President Taft ^. for re- 
I election. ^ 

^Ir. Stoll is one of thcs best friends 
thb colored man in Fayette County has 
ever had and has always been a Repub- 
lican, supporting at all times the nonti- 
i;ecs of Republican Conventions. "SIt. 
S.nW liclong.s to the celebrated Stol! 
family who have always been Republi- 
i"'ns, his father, who is now dead, Mr. 
R. P. Sto'l, '•(•ing during his life one "of 
the leading Republicans of the South in 
the days when' there were very few 
white Reptiblicans in Kentucky. 

Mr. Richard C. Stoll has never been a 
! candidnt j f i " ?.v.y off '-c and as the posi- 
tion of dslegate does n-.t pay anj-thing it 
seems to tlie \vrit(.r that now is 
a good lime to reward him for his faith- 
ful services in behalf of the Republican 
party. Mr. Stoll was one of the warm- 
est supporters of the Fusion ticket last 
fall, is a great friend of Senator Brad- 
ley's and ha^a-host of friends who will 
)insist that he be sent as a delegate to 

It is understood that the colored Taft 
Club to be organized at the U. B. F. 
Hall Monday night will endorse Mr. 

Stoll and mar.-- of the colored voters of 
this district are for him. 

■ r.i' ' » 

all hours of the day and night. The call' 
for the mtfiting is signed by such well- 
known colored Republicans as - 
PAT McCANN, " • 

and others. All of the above men are 
enthusiastic supporters of President 
Taft and they state they find the senti- 
ment of the colored voters almost unani- 
mous for President Taft and they wish 
to so organize the Taft supporters that 
hundreds of them will go to the Fayette 
County Cqnvention on April 6 and vote 
for Mr. Taft and M.r Stoll as a dele- 
gate. • " 

An invitation is extended to all. col- 
ored Republicans to he present Monday 
night and place their names on the 
Club's register. Several speeches will 
be made and a general good time is ex- 
pected. Don't fail to come if you are 
interested in such good Republicans as 
President Taft and Mr. StolL Taft but- 
tons will be distributed at this liieeting. 


Roosevelt CoBdidaie 
For Dele gate-ai- 


To the Roosevelt Republicans of Fay- 
ette County an^ of the Seveiith Con-, 
gressional District of Kentucky: 
I am- deeply sensible of the coinpil- 
ment contadned In your requflBt to 
stand as a Roosevj^lt delegate from 
the Seventh Congressional district to 
the Republican National ConTentlou. 

I would prefer that your cfabffldftaad 
fallen elsewberc, but I do not feel 
justified In allowing my personal In- 
clinations to dissuade me from doing 
what I can to forward the great. prin- 
ciples for which Mr. Roosevelt is the 
most conspicluous exponent, the ulti- 
ir.ate adoption of which is absoli:tely 
ihsential, in my opinion, to the pres- 
ervation of our democratic institutions 
and to a restoration of real control by 
Mie people of the country *o- the gov 
ernnient of the nation and of the sev 

Page 3 

Qund 'to force "new alignmwts. and by mnt«&f agreement a prtmary in the 
reak dowji ..the old party harriers. I en,tire distj-iot if possi4)Ie,. but failing 

tUe one great question -wbicb Includes I higton- an Fayetto .v county. This 

a II the others. ' Privilege, or Tbd Peo- 
Pie, which ?^ That is.Sae. takes form IP 
e tlrouaand "Kays and In many places 
1 he same contest is going on in bc^ 

It is because' I regard - Mr. Rocee- 

V elt, of all the leaders In both pfirttes, 
a s the ablest and soundest adVocatd 
of truly popular rights. and.t ecau&6 I 
t elieve that he possesses . the most- 
c sthprebensive and exact undtriland- 
ii tg of the intricate social and tridus-* 
t -ial needs and problems of our p eo-' 
P le. that he has a full and proper ap- 
P reclation of the rights of both sides 
l! the contending interest's of capital 
and labor, property rights and human 
r ghts. that I am prepared to 
n yself definitelv at this time with the 
p "Ogress ive ranse. I believe In Reose- 

V ;lt and the principles of the progres- 
8 rive platform as enunciated by him 
w 1th all my mind and heart, because, 
li . my judgment, they definitely and 
Ciearly point the way toward the ulti- 
mate attainment of political eguallty. 
ahd social Justice in our great deinoc- 1 

pthe nomination of • Mr. Taft -would 
Ue a national calamity. If nomtauted 

sbauia be- easily arranged. 

L$i .me 1 ur^ eac^ and every man 
whd favors the . nomfiiatlon of Mr. 
Roosevelt to" us0 . every. effort to Im- 
-{press biir views upon tbose' within the 
circle of hl» business and social life. 
Tours with, great reject, 


- . . . • - • . 

Washington, D, G.— .The devel- 
1 Is defeat^ would be ceriata,ri-Tb5^^ tt»if opir.ents.c^ ttte past week in the 
• — field "of -polititir vrere" inany and 

vafT'ed and chr^'stalized themselves 
into a tidiii 'Kav-e of sentiment m 
favor of the nominrtion of CoL 

re believe that he 'has ..surreiltdei-ed 
1 ) the reactionary element -Of bis own 
I irty. He is squaNeJy opposed to the 
I rfnclples emboflied in the. progre.sFlvc 
Elatform. The people have alreadt 
rsndered their verdict of his admlDis | Theodor e Roosevelt as'the.canai- 
t ation, and If the P ipubliran party I jate of the Kipublican party for 
should force jipon them the "ccersityl j.^g pj.^5j^gjjcy_ . Dispatches from 
o' .speaking a pccond tinio by noml * ,,-,^ti- n( ' ' 

nhting Mr. Taft, their protest will' be 
ii ore emphi-^fic llian before. 

In closing, let me suggest that this 
contest should entirely- impersonal, 
ahd preferen -e^ should be expressed 
V iihout regard to the fact that I am 
aanding as the Roosevelt delegate 
a id my friend, Mr. Rlcharcr C. Stoll, 
standing as the Taft delegate. This 
not a (-ontert between Mr. Stoll and 
r rseif. It. is not a ' contest as to 
^ lether Gen. .Trilbur R. Smith, my 
I t-sonal firiend,; shall suoceetf blmself 
postni*?»er lA I.e\'Jigton. nor as to 
lether Ho». JX A. Fields, for whom 
entertair .-.   fardlst Iriendsblp, nor 
t as to  vh t the sroaent Federal 
icebolde -: , evofilbysia shall re- 
n or 10 :6 ■  plani63. . U is not a 
ntost to •i^ler-mn(^ V.-aat3ief- Presl- 
:nt Taft w.Ts right or' wrong in turii- 
g over '.bo Federal patronago In 

all sections of the country have 
told of the a-scendency of the 
;sevelt boorn . and the naming- 
of a number of deleg-ai rs, instruct- 
ed for him,. . have suj^ported the 

living: at poker in the salons of tliA 
steamers plying the Mississippi. 
;;^The receipt of advice from Mis- 
S5uri, teeing of the result of the 
presidential creference primary 
held in Kansas City a short time 
after Mr:'McKinley had made his 
evasive answer, showed conclu- 
'siv^jj^e reason for the Adminis* 
Iration'sV'unwilltpgness to' Submit 
to the people the^.matter of naming 
the man they mi|:ht vote for'in.the 
presidedtialelecticHi.- In the Kan- 
sas City pritnany, Col. Roosevelt 
received 5,56i| votes and PfesMent 
Taft 390. • ' . '1: \' 

  n Monday i^me to light ia copy 
of a letter sent by Chairman ^Mc- 

Kinley to Postmasters through the 
northwest, calling upon them to 
rally to the support of lue Presi- 
dent. These letters were couched 
in terms that would leave no doubt 
ill the minds of recipients as to 
what was demanded of them and 
'nat th -y might expect in ths 
event of luiltr.e to compiy. Om. 
tite heels of the printing "of this, 
letter came the information form 
Oklahoma that 300 United Statea 
marshals had been appointed to 
look after the interest of Mr, Taft 
in that state. 

Telegrams received from Okla- 
homa to-day. however, show that 
Mr. Tafc's henchmen failed to do' 
the work expected of them, for 
the Roosevelt managers in Okla- 
homa are counti^ on 3S9 dele- 
gates to the State Convention iu- 

contention thaj he. is the people s strueted for Col. Roosevelt. One 

the principal j^oosevelt 

One of 

victories oj .the .week was Ithere- 
fusalof Mr. McKinley, manager 
of tlie Administration, campaign 
forces, to accefle to the request of 

Senator Dixon, chainran of the 

National ' Roosevelt Committee, j ^elt 
that a joint plea be sent out to the 
Republican S Comitiittees . in the 
states or to. the legislatures of the 
.' asjking that 'action, be taken 
tov.ard vnaufe-urat'mg presidential 

fiurjdred and seven delegates are 
cructL-cL for Mr. Taft and forty- 
frur are uninstructed. There are 
fifty-three contests. It is further 
stated that eighteen out of twenty 
delegates to the ^-hicago tenvea- 
tion ^illcast their votes for Koose- 

f ^"S^J W^lSS l^i. l^ferenceprixh^.-sin thbsecom- 
I. With these mat- ' . non\\ -:-..Uh'= .-lere no sttch laws 
exist at present.   

. By his reply ito'. Senator Dixon ' s 
letter, Mr- Mijginley made- .plain 
the attitude o. the Adminstratiou 
with reference to the , cfunpair-n. 
His evaiion demonstrated cleany 
that the Administrayoii intends to 
rely upon the i ' steam roller' ' to 
gret himself named a:s the candidate 

icky lour years ago. 
rs I have uo; concern. The issue ' 
•esented is thca great question which 
have tried to briefly state and for 
e fundament nl principles at stake 
en should put- aside small personal 
nslderations nnd -act according to 
eir earnest convictions. The issue 
Taft or Aoosevelt, j:eactionary or 
ogressive, seUfeb prl'^nlege pr equal 
nts. ' ' " 

'o far as I ,-:.;! concerned -b-have ab 

In accepting your invitation it seems' 
not out of place to remind you that li 
have formerly affiliated with the Dem- 
ocratic party, although I supporte 
Augustus E. Willson for Governor 
1907, Mr. Taft for President in 1908 
and since then have eame.-?tly adv 
cated the obliteration of party Un 
and the adoption of the principle o: 
non-partisanship in the control of ou 
local county and city affairs. 

The great contest now going on In 
this country, wMch extends to every- 
State In the Union, is one tbat Is 

-in, :r^f^ |-,|w,^f^^i».^. lot the R epublican party . at the 


bnvention unless the sentiment of j Chicago cOnventioii, casfmg to tne 
district, and especially the aentl- j £(3^^. winds any fcoinpunctions 
ent of this county, is for Mr Roose- ., J he may onCe have had in 
Nor IS ?.Ir. Roosevelt willing to ; . . , . _ ..^ „„„„i« 

ccept the nomination unleps such Is ' forcmg himself- upon, the people 
learly the will of the people. V/her- 
ver it is possible to secure direct pri- 

larles he has urged that this method ! ^Qj. Dixon's letter designated the 
e adopted Insioad of the old coutot- j ^^^ £ j^^j- g candidate for 

ion nvethod,. «iilch, all too frequently ,, , 

alli to reflect the true aenUment of : the presidency as a Xame, and 
he -peoiae. ' r tjiefetore u^ you to ' indicated tKat the Admin' stration 
"ke-up^IaauK^r witb tli^-Talt-Qmn- .'intended playing the "game" like 
ere and make every'effort to obtain j'^g veterans who once made a 

Uvhcther they waiit ttim or not. 
Mr. McKinly, in replying to Sena- 



Now on at 

New Mexica electsd eight dele^ 
gates to the Chicago Gonyea- 
tion on Saturday, and while they 
are uninstructed, it is stated that 

to a man the}- will vote for the 
nomination of Coi. Roosevelt. 

_ At a meeting of Republicans in 
Greensboro, N. C, eighty per 
coat of those present expressed a 
P eferpnce for Col. Koosevelt for 
tiie presidency, and dispatches 
from Minnesota advise that Col. 
Roosevelt;-.will get a solid delega- 
tion frorri that state. 

To be ewui 

Pure fiusjiei Serraoo^ 


flposlolfc Teachififl: • arfi 


A call has beeti made to organir* a 
Colored Taft Club at the U. B. F. Hall 
at 7 :30 p. m., Monday night, March 18. 
Oflicers of the club will be selected and 
it is : the intoitioa of th* organizers te 

This is yfpr (^pportOQity, tome^ a«d 

as^iveo by a CKfistlaa iHlnis^r 

Services begin at 8 o'clGck and are qver, sit 9^:30 

••NOW is the accepted time, and TO-DAY is the day of salvation. 

A. 11^ Ristor 

S. H. Dudley, the leading com- 
edian of the "Doctor lieau Froaa 
liostou Company,' "or better knowa 
at the Smart Set, is inausuratias 
a scheme whichi if it proves saie- 
ce»sful, will Oe of lasting benefit 
lo the colored performers of the 
ceuutr: . especially those in vaude- 
ville. . 

Mr-V_ udley's plan is to eBtablish 
a waeei or ciicuit of colorea the- 
attrb li' th.' cities of the 

country, and likewise some^of the 
:»iiiaUer ones, or, in fact, anywhere 
It is^.MI|orth while. 

Now that the N«gro has "arriv^ 
ea" or is ne '.auger an exp^rimen, 
out eblabiished fact iu 4heat 
ricals, the white managers all over 
the country are turning him down 
»t every opportunity and doing all 
they can to discourage him. 

With few exceptions, sueh as 
Bert, Williams. Fiddler and She!- 
ton. Aveiy and xiart, auii per- 
lormers cf that class, tiiere are 
pracl^icaily no Ncgto performers • 
able to secure work over the biff 
time, though thefe are numbers 
capable of doing credit t© thea- 
ac; ve - 2.:;d tf^c race upon any stage 
in tiie l«Hd. 

No one is belter :ieqtja.inted with 
these fa.ft'* tnau Mr Dudley hii&- 
self , uhd with this state of affairs' 
in view* he is trying to fnniisk 
means of livelihood for his fellow 

It is said by those in position to 
know, that Mr. Dudley already 
has several hundred thousand dol- 
lars to put in the work, and with 
proipects of that much more.- 

We as a race should all pull for 
the siiccess of the venture, and do 
all we can in every way to make it 
a  huge success. 

Thwe are many Negroes, espe- 
ciallv in the Sentfa, who are amply 
able TO finance such a venture as 
this and it goes without saying 
that if properly managed, this 
business is one of the most lucra- 
tive in which a person can engage. 

It is to be hoped tbat Mr. Dud- 
ley will receive the unstinted sup-, 
port and encouragement of his en- 
tire race in his efforts to better 
very deserving class men en^ 


:' 'i 


Page 4 


[Successor to the STAN D A R D] 

406 West Bfain Street 

M.W.OmwIm, BMt^r, D.t.Reia, See. 

One Year . . 
Six Mouths . 
Ob« Months 

,11. -2.-) 
, ' .75 


Given on Request. 

Entered as S r'-vvl ( iRrS mni- c , A) - ll 
1908, at the Pos. OlHce at L^xingu n. 

The Lexinyioii .Was Loiniiaiiy'Iiax 
added another to the lirni. Kd \\ illi 
■ superintendent of the Patchcn W'ilkc- 
Stock Farm, has ijurchased one third in 
tcrcst. Mr. W illis knows .-omcthing o 
the newspaper business, having owned 
-and conducted one iq Frankfort severa 
years ago. Aside from that he' has al- 
■mays taken an active part in every 
movement proposed for the betterment 
of the race. He is a prqminent .lodge 
and church man and is widely- known 
throughout the country as an expert 
trainer of fine horses. He needs no in 
trodnction to this communit}-. 


The News speaks for the Xcgro in 
business and from tinu- to time our re- 
porter will make the round of all Xegri 
business concerns and'report just what's 
being done in Lexington along the Imsi 
ness line. It scerus that all of our rep 
resemative Icadhig business concerns 
have suffered at times from various 
causes. It is not our object to discuss 
those - causes but deem it sufficient to 
89y that ho one business has been bene- 
fited loitg at-the expense of the other. 
In fact all have seemingly lost together, 
the trade having been withheld from 
both or all and given directly or in- 
directly to parties who make no special 
Md ior it. 

-CbeoauH, Tajidy & Willis Co.. under- 
takers and embalmers, livery, feed and 
hitch stable, 263 E, Short Street, is per 
Ii^ps the leading  regro business cni^ccrn 
in Lexington, not only here but it is a 
worthy representative of Negro business 
acumen generally. 

The News reporter was shown over 
the entire premises which including the 
Chenault coal yard, comprises about two 
acres right in the heart of the best busi- 
ness locality in the city for a colore.'i 

The big stable is well appointed: the 
hearse, carriages and other vehicles are 
lifted to the second floor on an elevator. 
£verj-thing there was clean and in order. 
The oats and corn cribs were well 
^Ded and there were bales of hay and 
straw packed in the r«ar. T'm. wliter 
' 'ms shown in the supply roor ih 
1ft the trimming room; ever 


-for rendering first class and up-ti 
Mxyi^ in the undertaking business. 

the morgue there was the corpse 
-9^. George Jackson beautifully laid an^ 
sv^tKiaded by banks of flowers, the f ra- 
. gfUfKC of which ^ell tilled the whole 

-' Dr. -N'. J. Ridley, under supervision 
. of tfie Blue Grass ^Medical .\ssociation 
is doing an excellent work among the 
poor of our people He was recently 
appointed by Mayor Cassidy as special 
physician to respond to the charity call 
work among colored people. The News 
sees some slight res-ogni:ion given tht 
colored people by the present ailuiinis- 
tratioti in making this appointment but 
we fear that all the calls uf charity fur 
colored people will lind their way rinallj. 
to the Colored city phi'sician, whose field, 
constitutes at least half of the pauper 
sick of the city as against four white 
city physicians for the same work 
among the whites.- How long the col- 
ored j^ysiciaa can. stand up under this 
ordeal remains to be seen. "Everything 
that glitters is not gold." 


Prof. G. P. Rus.-^e!!, su) ervisor of col 
ored schools, returned Tuesday from 
Rus.sellville where he had gone to join 
the family in burjing their father. Rev 
Green Russell who died last Friday of a 
brief ilhuss as a result of n par dy tic 
stroek. The elder Russell died at the 
ripe age of 84 years. He was the father 
of ten children, seven of whom were 

sistcd of : Stewed peas, 3 cents ; bread, 
2 slices, 1 cent; bean soup. 1 cent; 
vegetable soup, 1 cCfit; potatoes and 
gravy, 2 cents; GrafaanK wafers, 1 cent; 
ham sandwich, 2 cents; milk and bread, 
1 centj^ cocoa, 3 cents; cinnamon rolls, 
I centr 

It seems that the school lunch counter 

has met with great success coming as 
it did *o fill a real need in that it pro- 
vides for the children a substitute for 
c^hcap penny candy and sour pickles 
from the corner groceries. It is esti- 
mated that heretofore perhaps 70 per 
cent of the children came to the school 
daily without regularly prepared break- 
fast, depending on w-hat they might pur- 
.-hase at the groceries to sustain them 
throughout the day. Theti there are 
many children who are unable to relish 
cariy breakfast and from 'the penny 
lunch counter can now secure nourish- 
ing food at any hour suttatte to their 
!u-.edi. Prof; Rtissdl has data to show 
that during the last 60 days the actual 
increase in weight of the pupils of his 
school has averaged far above normal 
and the innovation has brought about a 
healthier and more cheerful aspect in 
the school rooms and discipline and 
study have been made easier and more 


Mrs. Xannie White of W. Vine Street 
who infected her hand while nursing 
Dr. J. Poles in his last illness, is rapidly 
recovering at home. 

Miss Margaret Bell of Ueweese Street 
is recovering after two weeks' illness. 

Mr.s. Hattic Mason, mother of Mr. 
Silas Payne of Merino Street, is suf 
fering with a nervous breakdown, after 
a prolonged nursing of her sister wriM  
was ill in Jessamine County. 

Mrs. Elsie Robinson of Comll-Strciet 
is iinproving. 

Rev. Chas. Lewis of Smith Street, 
minister of the Holiness connectioff^bas 
been confined to his room die greater 
part of the w-inter. 

Mrs. Qarence Andrews of Thomas 
Street is on the sick list at home. 

Mrs. Florence? Hardin of Lodce Street 
is iriiproving after a few weeks ' iJtRCSS. 

Mrs. Mary Spotts of Smith Street is 
confuied to her room for a week. 

Mrs. Martha Waddy of W. Maxwell 
Street Is on the sick list. 

Mrs. Carrie Rice of Thomas Street 
has recovered from a sprained wrist. 

Mr. Henry Wilson, an -ei^pk^ of 
Combs Lumber Compa^j^jJiav'&en.QDn* 
•incd with pneumonia. 

.Mrs. Belle Clay of A ^M» Street .is 
on the sick list. 

Miss flattie ThempsoB of Demaese 
Street is TecoiH^^mqt -After ». -9evut 31-- 
ness.  ■ , - , ■ 

Mrs. Wm, F. Beverly of 207 Medianic 
Street and Miss Lottie Qiannets will 
attend the wedding of Mr. Wyatt .E^- 
terson and Miss Eigma. Gay at Midway 
Thursday night. 


Mr. J. F. Burton of this city, is malting 
great success at composing n^nsic 
One of bis musical comed*e«.j|riU Jn^Ptit 
on at the Gem Theatre :ki ^be iHsar 


Mr. B«ImeBt Maokej, of 
JUcbinoad, Kjr., who uQd«r- 
w«ot » •«eMuf al opsration for 
App«adiciti* at tka St. Josapk's 
Hospital last Saturday, ii rap- 
idlj improving and will leave 
for home i« a feir days. 

Tke ilineBB of Mr. Maekey 
diseloted most agresablj to all 
a little of the romantic ia tkat 
he kad only receatlj married, 
whick was not generally known, 
Mies Belle PaTiB, etenographer, 
of LouievUie. Mra. Mackey was 
with kim during his illness. 
Mr. Mackey ie a prominent so 
ciety leader of l&dimoud. 

cfatircfa from 
SL^a«Bib«r w 
ingtea oa tb 

Rev. Lor 

on Tuesday 
Persons de 

-''^ Slate 

Eev. J. £. Wood, of Danville, 
will be tke speoial guest o:' 
Ministers and Deacons' Meet 
lag Meaday at the Main Street 
Baptist Gkarch at 10 : SO a. m., 
and will deliver an address on 
«*The Origin and Growth of 

Dr. 8. A. Moiea, whe ie cea 

duetag the revival services at 
the church and alee address the 
meeting oa the oeeaeiea. 

Mr. Vertaer W. Tandy, of 
New York, bob of Mr. H. A 
Tandy, of this city, was recent 
^ mmied to Miss Sadie Dor 
Bktt», ef Alabama. Tke wed 
ding took place aft WaehM^ftMi, 
D. C., Jaauaryiid. 

-fir. TMdy -.«#d«a- HI New 
York, and ie a -psrtaer to the 
firm of Tandy db Foster, arehi 
t»Gf^7Mmin Building, 1931 
Hjiigiqr,^ New York City. 

R. R. O. Olnb, of this eity, 
perhi^ the leading social set 
«f the burg, officers of which 
are Miss Mattie C. Ellis, Presi- 
dedt ; Mr. Grats Bail^., Secre- 
tary, Miss loaa Smith, ~TreaB« 
urer, entertained aft .tite home 
ef ^he Presidenft iai^ :Fzidi^ 
eveajuBg. 6«meref B^i^ie^^tc^ 
program of refined and bur- 
Xseqae recitals, aoji a delicious 
Ed Bnrtoo of Chicasia, -aoh of frepait m«jie4ba^wpwiki(«joy- 

iftUe. Misses Amanda Webb. 
Elizabeth Bailey, Simmle Ad- 
aas, Lixzie Smith, M. £. Bent- 
ley, and Cloe Webb are mem- 


ineet at Covtngton, J&jb, ^Ma^ &- 
T. J. Wendell^|l* «»ident. 
Wilb^rforce ' tJniversity celebrated 

Fo unders "Day in, Febru^^, is 

jf UlsUtyjjl' Fayrie7 'Bis&op Shooter and 
Dr. J no. G. Mitchell. It was the occa 
;ion of the Fifty-Sixth Aimiversary, 
Several friends and graduates of this 
great institution are in our midst, among 
whom are Dr. J. M. Mclnbam and wife 
and Rev. E. A. Chake and daughter, 
who is now teaching in Texas; 

Prof. J. Harvey Johnson was about 
the city Wednesday. He will preacir 
Siniday morning for Rev. Dr. N. 'HI 
Rik'y. of Gunn M. E. Church. 

The Rt. Rev. L. W. Burton will preach 
two spcciaT sermons at St. .Andrcw 
- 21 

sons ; among whom arc recognized lead- 
ers of the race. Prof. R. N. Russell is 
che principal of- the Nicholasville 
sdiools; Prof. D. M. of the Richmond 
school, and Rev. D. B., pastor of a leiad- 
ing Baptist Church of Pittsburg, Pa., 
and two othdirs are ministers of ability 
and service. 

He^ccted character" was the subject 
jif the discourse before the Ministerial 
AHUukc delivered Monday morning by 
«ev. W. H. RHey of Gunn .M. E. 
Chnrch; his text being, "Never a ilan 
Spoke as this Man." 

The ^ eaker said in part that Jesus 
was misunderstood, misjudged, misrep- 
resented. Men today are misunderstood 
as was Jesus. The more promineiit j 

Church on Thursday night, March 

and 28. 

There will be a Union Qass Meeting 
at Gunn M. E. C&nrch next Tuesday 
night lead by the pastor. Rev. W. H. 

Riley. 1 

.^rchdeaam F. B. Wentworth, in 
charge of the 'Mountain Work of tlje 
Diocese of Lexington, preached at St. 
.\ndrews Episcopal Church Tborsday 
night a beautiful and edifyinit^ semon 
to an aiq repative audience. 

Mr. R. P. Seals was admitted to St. 
Andrew-s Church Friday night by the 
rites of baptism performed by tbe^mtn 
ister. Rev. E. L. Baskervill. at St. Paul 
.\. E. Church pool. 

K. of P. Lodge will meet at Main 
Street Baptist Church, Sunday, March 
24, at 2:30 upon the occasion of their 
aimual sermon which will be delivered 
this year by Rev. L N. Cheek. 

Deacon .Austin Young of the Christian 
Church is quite sick at the home of Mrs. 
Wm. Jackson, 630 Chestnut St. 

Elder j\, W. Redd who has been con- 
fined to his room for several weeks is 
slowly improving. 

Mr. Henry Brookins is sick at. the 
home of his daughter, Mrs. Combs, on 
Valley -\ve. 

Rev. R. E. Hathaway has been on the 
sick list for about two weeks 

Mrs. Luclla Trivers of Winchester 
has returned home after undergoing a 
ce=sfnl operation here at St. Joseph 

prophecies concerning Christ's coming, j 

lis power and deportment ; however, it 
is true he did not resemble because little 
reference is made of his first coming in 

His. greatest rejection and those 
from whom he received the least honor 
were people of his immediate vicinity, 
about the place of his bifth and early 
childhood — ^Judea. In Galilee he was 
given more consideration and received* 
with greater appreciation. 
— — — -o- 

The following list of city school 
teachers have been handed in as promi- 
nent among those who take an active 
interest in church and Sunday School 
work : Misses L. B. Hawkins, .\. A. 
Hampton, S. E. Buford, M. G. Whaley. 
S. .A. Pasy, K. G. Campbell. T. .Mayes, 
Mesdames H. B. Barker, F. C. Scott. 
E. M. Buckner, Misses M. E. Bentley, 
J. C Estill, E. M. Layton, N. A. Hardy. 


fhc iaaiidi eooata bu]letin of "bill of 
atf" «{ lUiM«Il Sdtfici Wpda^day con- 

Orphan Home 

The Nfcws has just been 
handed a communication writ- 
ten by Mrs. T. J. Wilson, stat- 
ing that the Orphan Home, re- 
cently destroyed by fire, was 
not vntbout a naan in charge for 
the last six months, intimat- 
ed in our last issue. SafMria- 
tendent Thomas resignsd in 
October, but left January 8tb, 
and was succeedol immediately 
hy John Fowler. 

She also calls attenftion, in tba 
note, to the good work of Mrs. 
Mary Edson, acting Matron, 
who 6aved all but three from 
what might have pfcmd *'eem- 
pleiie catastropbf^' .  

ing will foe held at the home of 
Areirae. ' 

Monday evening Miss loaa 
Smith gave an informal reeep- 
ftiea ia honor of Mr. Beeeher 
Clay, of Chicago. About tea 
special guests were -present. 

The Bluegrass Medical Asso- 
eiatioa of this city met Thurs- 
day at the office of Dr. J. E. 
Hunter «nd W. T. Dinwiddle. 
Dr. Deauy, of Winchester, was 
the invited guest^and delivered 
a splendid paper oft^e subject, 
' 'Pertussis. ' ' fcdio^ed by dis- 

T%i8 AssQciatien is composed 
of doetors, dentists and phar  
maeisftsof this ^ity. 

Miss Maggie Smith, of Bour- 
bon Avenue, will epend the 
next week in Georgetawn. 

Doctor George P. Crjdg visit- 
ed Knoxville, Tenn.~, on a busi 
ness trip a few days ' ago.- He 
reports favorably of business 
conditions there among the 
colored people. However, he 
las abandoned his purpose to 
fo into the drug busineas there 

him befor  
the necessai 

Mr. L- R 

ungion Weekly News. 

far and near. 
11 ce over fxom Lex- 
« Interurban car. 

■-Quits ?!^"5u^.^'"^^.'^ P^R^^; "to devetep it for 

will orgranize his it is different. 

Shorthand 3°*^ Typewriting class g^jded 
^evenmg-, March l9th. 
sirinsr instruction in 

these brancf e^J''"! /° well to see 
" Tuesday, so that 
y books can be secur- 

De biff snnflawer may beast above ^^^k for the aplifl of the He- 

- I e modest 'tater-vine gro are very eMMrasia* 

will take' clJe ^u^f and the "trudi" An' talk about his Sunday does From a material slaadMiai 

wu take cai e of Itself. Therefore we An' ev'«» *v— i_ 

wdl accept light. • 

For furtherance of truth, 

J. Alexander Chiles. 

all that it is worth 

I am perfectly aware that some people 
do not like to discuss religious subjects 
any where or_ m any place ; but with us 
We have convictions. 

A- By-Stander's Note 

- , , there is ne comparison ef sh* 

But when de winttr comes aroand Negro te-day with what ha 

An' snow lies at your do', veSterdav Fr«r- T^KJ^ 

De big sunflower. O whar a.^ he? ftwdiy SJ'.wnl te S^ t? 
De tater has de flo' ! lu..^ ©wns to-day one han- 

dred and sixty thous^d fanas 

Digrgs, of Frankfort, 
ffh this «ity Sunday, 

passed throt«» \^* .f«3 

enrouteto l^'^^o**"'^"'-^ , , 
TS IS a caudidate for 

Chancellor of K. of 

P. ^.^iofet*** '^* ^' Garvin, of 

Barro^bai^ - - 

M. E. Choir is 
tuusic, prepar- 


rekearsinr sPf , ^ 

in- Eai' services the first 
Sunday in JP".' T. Wen- 

dell is tha c^f^flfl^ 

Miss Carp* ^- Laine, sister 
of Dr. J. Iv ^pent sever- 

al days in f^* week. 
She has iu«|*^^o»» i » very' suc- 
cessful scW»* ^ i» Clark 
Counftj. i 

— Bxchanie. valued at two hundred aadUfftr 
• • • • • »»lion dollars, one hundwd 

One of ear I exlnttoa ladies ^'^^ thousand homes val. 
tells this: ued at two hundred and savM- 

Leaving herbedroom tarly one *^'*^f Aottsand ddllarc, and 
morning she cautioned her two PV* '"^ces on personal property 
baby girls to be "just as still as a^ouDt of nearly: 

possible, so as not to wake ^^° lr*d million dollars , mm 
Grandma." "This." says Secretary Masen,* 

A few minutes later the young- "does not tell the story, for the 
est was heard asking: Negro, like other peoplir^lkas 

How still was Possible, Sis- i*;i«i 7 no means 

* of patriiBtism^ ftb ant ia 
=======—==—=—5----- his property nil full tixaUn 


In ofd Virginia he owns eae 
•ere in every twenty-s^vin/ 


Continued From Page 1 

of these institutes were held in « Georgia he pays taxes on 

twelve different counties, and 900,000 acres of land. He owns 

tke Negro farmers became so »°d controls thirty-three banks 

much interested to hear and of which nine are in. th# Siaft^' 

learn that many of them drov* 9  ^iMi*B]»pi, ftwo nft^ Jailb** 

....^ ,.^„.  ^l"rty-five and forty miles in one each at Vicksburg. Natoh^ 

ed him and made inquirv of his mi's- order to attend these meetings. Mound Bayou, Yazoo Gifr Cm'- 

'The new creature had the audacity to tL^L^V ,f^Pf«^«d. many lumbus, Grenada ahd "^ " ' - 

Street, is out after P^^pose was to help revolmion- Pr.actioal results have already 

Mrs. Lue?^ Love, of 332 Bow- While standing at the corner the other 
ver Strcel P rapidly COnvales- By-Standcr discovered a new 

yer oircei. i ^ .  :reature m journalism passing; he hail 

cmg. ~ — - ' 

Mrs. Li^'* Shores, of 437 

Sliakead f, , .„ 
several we illness. 

Rev. Cli 
seen geing 
been jconfii 
vrisftar «n 


little reheil 
night at 

Mrs. Tl 
320 Wesft^f 
ined to 
days. A 

'borne Martin, the 
who is familiarly 
kbout with bare feet, 
f the weather, has 
d to' hiB^ room all 
er m»«i^li^;.,^tfeat- 

ry Chenault, of 
who WAS Tseenftly 
uft the head, 

. - , . - - .....u..,.- , „ , ^ . Theee;^b«^ f«r tii» aortTS?^ 

ize the Negro Business World; and he loUowed. For instance, ju New- are officored by graAw *f 

"^l^^^^^lr'ir^^M^^ tea County. Georgia forty-one *^e Freedme^s'^Mr^lsiS^' 
with 14 towns within in a radius of 20 ^®g'*o farmers, according to in- schools »nd similar insftito^oifct'' 
niiies of this, the Hub. and not an up-to- Btructions received at these in- The iliitar.*. ^ .... 

date .\egro paper to herald the nevTof stitiites. ««t. ^.,i^o V"**V •« *^ JSw- 

groes haerimdst hMn reversed 
in 40 years. In 1870 the ilHt. 

ity-eight per cent, 
had fallen fter^fTentf. 

averaging 4,500 p.r cent, i^mo ^ilS^ 

late .Negro paper o herald the news of Stitutes. set aside one acre earh  r,.^- I. i ' ^ ^T-t —-r -^"w- 

those who arc try„,§ to create a light. „f ^.T , j aci e eacll grOBS haerfmOSft^- h#en J 

so It may siune that others'may be con- °* cottou, worked aud fernhzed in 40 vears Tn ijSta *vV^«r 

according to given insftrnctionB. eracy was elghty-eight ir ^^I* 
From these forty-one acres in 1880 it JdUU.TtSSrS^ 
they gathered forty-two bales one per cent, in ligd it^7?i* 
of cotton, avera^n^ 4 f^nn o'.l 


- may 

stranied to follow. 

The By-Stander began to wonder, 
where are our leading spirits who figure 
so prommently in our political, social 
and spiritual altairs? 

The need of the hour is at least, a 

Primary Grade in business affairs; the 

questions are being asked, "Who are our ^CreB Cultivated Im the USUal more than 82 
leaders? Where are we being led ? Not way made only 18 1-2 balos On thm rdTmmm^ if u ' 
a hotel grocery store, bakery, shoe store, the same f sirrn Th-o^T -L ' ? havo been SOareelv 

nor a Young Men's Christian Associa- , farm. These same touched, there iB uavJ^k!.^^ 

tion in town. farmers and tenants set aside room for Anr neverftnejtosp 

The most prominent business of which twenty-nine acres nf ,.nn« encouragement. 

Brown gave a 

Q];iite a silent city of the dead 

fh^Vj^f' ^^^^ %^^us^, ioi^^i^j^ woiic^;a;;dfe;ii:ii;ed;;coXi „:;;}'^*^*^»^^h^km 

[ies' Hall, 

las Gillespie, of 
?ond, has been con- 
room for several 
rsician w;a%, ^ed. 

lard Streil 

mullin Stree 
winter. He 

fwider, of Bar^' 
^oa the siek liet at 

_ to given instructions. _ From Vf^l r^oral nplilft^ «f : 

The mstory shows that Kingdoms and these twenty-nino acres thev, °* man is apparent. Th*. 

Empires, when thev become stupid or „o..k«„^j i a i e u "y"* late Gharl*« W Clin 

tyrannical are ovenhroun; and pro- gathered 1,016 bushels. or an * ^'z 

gressive and more liberal governments average Of 35 bushels pOT acro ^~*0 USt xCplseopal ^'43|lkjMI|^ 

are installed; sc^it is now up to you Mr. while in twenty-nine acres ®*'**«» of the- alessM^ sftw^ 

Leaders, who seem to claun your posi- , .t^ , ouros Amwt^ at ■«w.wfcl*»— . iJ^ ' 

tion by right of heritage to get busv or worked the- USUal way they f"*T •OC'WOg5rx»-OUr COttK^ 

there is something going to drop, for the raised 290 busliels of corn, QT cs *° addr«t» bffon 
By-Stander hears as if jr W""" '""'"'^ • — -n — |g"gir ' mingfa ^ " 

IRfre. ' ^ 

Itbas been suggested that the Lexing- -pjje society aims to WOrk ih 
iiMHNews Company bfij'.in the Lexmg- ^.^^ ^.^j^ j^^j^ ^^^g^ 

ton Cooperative Association, "barrel and , , , j. 

_ bung,'" so that the colored people can deuce Of the leading white Cltl 

Mr Lorea '* ^V^ashingtOn, a bave peace and come toRcther uniting 

■ ^th^Jfed^^l^rtLlSe'c^'at'?^: respect are succeeding most ad- 

head, ^ mirablv. 

I "r jy^:" " ■ The Atlanta Constitution! 

eomfortiag 'P"^^ of ministers Mr. Ed Willis, the Superintend- largest and most in 

and others wP° *^®^*g^* to dis- ent of Patchen Wilkes =• - 

young man l^S Monf- 

has been ill all 
greatly enjoys the 
of ministers 

dis- ent 

cass the ioys "^^^er There," 

AMy. J. 


rmingnam, AI«r ^pd^ 

"I have been at net a little 
pains te ascertain from represcata* 

tly«» of various itastilntieas 
* a *u A ■ .v.- »"»o"«^**»« Negroes, of tke post- 
zens of the South, and in this collegiate history sf their ttadents. 
. j; and I am profoundly gratified at 

the record. I b«lie»» it perfectly 
safe to say that not • aiagla ease 
of erimmal BUMSttlt has ever 

A. Chiles 

Observance. He 
cuss a church qu 

church paper, bm 

he ( 

The People's Pharmacy* in- 
corporated, will serve sedn wa- 
ter next Sunday. 

The People' s_ Pharasacy has 
ordered and will- install a new, 

up-ta-date, sanitary soda foun- 
tain equipment about April 1st. 
Svery part new and up to date, 
and will give the colored people 
as good service as is given by 
the best equipped drug stores 
in the oity. 

and defend the 
its conception 
and its observ 

This is a very 
means the best, 
desired, "trmh," b. 
be glad (with o 
question, fcr all 
because ".Mr. Chi 
by The News, "i; 
in his discussio 
question follows 
in whole or in 
"Some one who 
"point out his e; 
is a seeker aftej 
"Why should hii 
passed, ignored a: 
it were of no mo 
ravings of an 
from what I kno 
ers of The News, 
satisfied with oral' 
vital questions, 
to be found in th' 

Editor of The UW^^^^i ""^o^^^^' ^'^""^ \ 
In your issue 3 ^- appeared 

the following: ■ u n t 

"Rev A. W D challenges Lawyer 
ChUes to debate t ? ^"^^tion of Sabbath 

loes not care^ to dic- 
tion, in other-than 

he says that he will 

furnish a iaii r,.- convenient place ^ ■ , ^ - . ^ « » 

lurnisn a «au, or hristiaa Church, and Grocery and Restaurant every Sat 

the Jewish Sabbath, urday 
|e of the Lord's Day 

. , fldential papers in the South, -' ••r ^kef I, 

Farm, made a flying trip to Mt. of this «^ork a little *?^u^*Sr*^?' •* d Bastaia*, 

Sterling Thursday, and purchased ° * ed by Northern benevolence. 

a fiue horse for one of his Eastern ^S^' • Dr. Mason, at prescBt oaS el 

friends from 'Pete" Hensley. the "The need for a more wide- the CorrcspoodjQg Secretaries ef 

noted horse breeder of that burg, spread training among the Ne- the soeiety, fs a Negpis* and Is 

at a handsotne price. He was ac- groes along lines industrial and himsrif a graduate of the Nsw Or«' 

compauied by President John W. agricultural is one fact upon Uaiversity, one af tke seef? 

Hardv of the North Fork Coal & ^j^ioh people of all sections**'^'* schools. He .was born as. 

Iron ConiRany. who went in the now agree, and the man North '^*» «1 even years ef ffs U- 

interest of ^co-«P^"ViSo and South, no matter what his ["^u^^ ^J,±*^^^9^ .t^i 

also placed the LEXINGTON mav have been is "IpkMrt oa th« 

NEWS it; the hands of Elder W. P^^^^^T tl Sl/^/it Ki. 

H. Brown for distribution. He eager to be heard in his desire dose attention to duty has ke«» 
will represent the paper there. It to give the Negro his chance. .ixteen years one of the Corre*^ 
will be found at Mr. Hensley's- At Clark University, one of ponding Secretaries, . bdag tkf 

the largest educational institu- ealy niaa of his raee te held far% 
tions of the South foi- the train- a position in an organizatien, 
ing of the Negro, is a depart- largely ander the maaagcaieat 
ment to agriculture, which is a control of white atea. He Je 
credit to those in charge. It is ^°fV^^. oP«m»tic.^ He dees 
exactly along the line fhe South ^e w^- 'J^„!^Wr^ 

. 3 , , , . tobe patient. iadaslH^ 

trained, yet how many people ot}S and law-abiding, 
of the city or State interested , , , , 

in social progress have taken 
the trouble to look into what^ is 
being done there? The work is 
under the direction of Prof. P. 
C. Parks, who, in the splendid 
work he is doing, deserves both 
moral and financial support." 

J. Alexander Childs 

„ exactly along tne line tne Bontn , . . — •• — -r - 

LAWYER & NOTARY PUBUC l^^J ^^^^j^ irpl^pl^" 

Practice in all the 

Writes WILLS, prepares DEEDS inil 

good way, but by no 
accomplish what is 
cause "The News will 
[lers) to develop this 
at it is worth ;" and 
iS is sincere,'' as stated 
his belief, and logical 
and because "The 
s he right or wrong 
art ?" ; and because 
ows better" must 
r;" and because "He 

«a? onTy! All business personally punctu 
forgotten, as thou^ ally and faithfully atended to. 
importance than tiw Office US N. Limestgrne St 

'of some of the read- Lexington, Ky.J 

hit they will not be . 

discussion of these' — — — " 
ce they are "claimed 
Bible," it is inciim- 
not all of the "min- 

Messrs. James and Joha Crcth 
of Troy were in the ctt^ iUs 
on business. ^ 
• • • • • 

Mrs. J. Editk Page, of No. iil'* 
Newtown Street, this city, Wai'^ 

As a result of the training the bedwde ef her mother 
given Negro girls in cooking, S»»tk Grove. Ky.^ 

people to 

in The News, Febi 

Mrs. John E.'Hnnter ha* cotnmcnted upon b 
about recovered after undergo 
mg aucceesfully a very senous bTwid. upon the 

operation. She will *— — " - " ' 

in a few daya. 


Sunday will be a big day at 
Versailles— Communion Day at 
■the Fiest Baptist Chtircfa. 
%' ». Bntto t ia pa ster 

lITCf A I ITTI P PIIN Bewing, laundering and other 

JUM A Lll tLE run domestic economy, town street, and d^mgkui:wia 

A merry crowd of ladies were cooks and housekeepen 

Mrs. Faanfe Brooks. 550 Georg«»^ 
1 J --wn Street, and daachter. lii^ 

many of them are employed as WilUeJ* Brooks, arena^Sh* 
cooks and housekeepers in some list. ^ — 

0^ naOron and children of ^ 
I. Home have moved te the' 

one day above an *° ^'^^ _ 

Bible proof of sue ^thl? or"not we 'are chatting in a'parlor ott^North Up- of the best homes of the North. 

'^iLj^f -^i^ teachings of per Street a few evenings since, For years this has been a spe- 

men in re^rdto^ p religious duties to ^^gn one of them clapped her (jial feature of the work at Mor- ^ ^ 

God.' or whether we ^^llrTtf°1/ hands for order, and admonished jigt^wn Industrial College, Jlnant hn-^ »i, 
ai fa^it^an??, ^^^^^ "'^^^ ^^"^^ , Morristown, Tenn. From tSi. \::^Sl^:^:tn::n^'i:,;S.'^ '^'^ 

afd clair^, as pr^s fif'nl^v for "An old wise owl sat in an oak: institution a large number of « can 

have the Bible and tMch in reiwious The more he saw. the less he students have boon employed in 

what we preach an  ' * 

practices and belief, questions reprinted 
Desiring that _the ^^^y 23. 1912, and 

spoke, ■ the North and are giving per- Messrs. John and Jamee Cefa 

The less he spoke, the more he feet satisfaction wherever they  ity,- hni 

you, be properly 
d, so that all may 

^^"f = r u ^•u .X. . have been secured. Quite a itZ^iJ^I^T' ' 
Why can;t these folks be like that j^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ »re doing ^^.^MrJ^^L^^^ '^i' ' ^ 

splendid service in Cincinnati. .Ti^i:. 

One of the crowd takes this op- So eager are the people to se- jjr. Simeon Thomis o#i 

cure these girls that many of j^. p^chased a h^S, , 
them are employed before they from Mrs. Blip Harris 

act! r..- --T¥-" graduate. In this way the so- * • 

Therefore I am com] f«l*°'*'*^i2*r; know; . . _ ciety IS not only helping to Mrs. Mary P Mills 

Davis' said challen^ The less she knew, the more she d solve the servant problem in havc Jetw^ fro^ GW^^^ 

" by put- squawk, _ the North, but giving to tk«»« ^»»w»nan 

r^i 'i^A^r^l^l .erytWng that may 
read, and re-read e ^^^j aii.jmportant 

about questgns^ In^said J r^.Sft'er'Le^ portunity of answering thus: 
,«^!SLr«.i Z d disobey the truth, 

twflw^tfwnt'^. onsequences of the "There was a hen saf in -a mow; 
^^ti^n'TL'^lljt. .^^^^^^^ th. less she'd graduate 

'^.ii.j ciety is not only helping to 

that he pursue the 
matter, to be an "dT^ 

squawk, the North, but giving to these 

& E^^^ij^'S."' '"^^•'"^^ love girlapra^^cnl ^ud uffMl v^n. 

Lexington weekly news (Lexington, Ky. : 1912), 1912-03-15

4 pages, edition 01

 Persistent Link:
 Local Identifier: lwn1912031501
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  Published in Lexington, Kentucky by Davis, Reid & Willis
   Fayette County (The Bluegrass Region)