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date (1918-01-18) newspaper_issue Richmond Daily Register 

Established 1 865— 52d Year— No. 41 

RichmcHid* Madison G)unty, Kentucky, Friday, January 18, 1918. 

Single Copy 5 Cents 



PrwHrnt Turley, of Chamber of 
Commn-ce Calls Meeting of 
Local Business Men. 

The order of the National Fuel 
, Administrator for the closing of 
manufacturing industries tor a 
period of five days and then on 
Mondays till March 25th, and for 
■ curtailment of other business ac- 
tivities during the Mondays 
mentioned, is the sole topic of 
conversation among business 
men and citizens of Richmond. 

In order that there shall be a 
thorough understanding of the 
matter, President R. E. Turley, 
of the Richmond Chamber of 
.Coinmerce, has called a meeting 
of the business men of Richmond 
to be held at the court house at 
7 :30 to night— Friday— when Mr 
C. C. Wallace, Fuel Adinmistra- 
tor for Madison county, will be 
present and a full and free dis 
eussion of the order and its ef 
tects upon business here will be 
had. All business men and others 
interested are invited to be pres 

There has been prevalent some 
idea that retail stores and pri- 
vate businesses, not manufactur- 
ing enterprises, would have to 
close down during the five days 
beginning January 18th. A care- 
\ ful reading of the official order 
however, discloses that retai' 
businesses, stores, etc., are only 
fort)idden to use fjiel on Mon- 
days up to March 2Sth, except 
that stores selling food, or med- 
ical supplies, may use fuel till 12 
o'clock on each Monday. 

Sections from the Fuel Admin- 
istrator's order which are of in- 
terest or have eflfect here, are : 
** Section 3. On the following 

days, namely, January 18, 19, 20, 
21 and 22, 1918. and also on each 
and every Monday beginning 
January 28, 1918, and continuing 
up and including March 25, 1918. 
no manufacturer or manufactur- 
.ing plant shall burn fuel or use 
power derived from fuel for any 
purpose, with the following ex- 
ception : 

(a) Plants which necessarily 
must be continuously operated 

' seven days each week to avoid 
serious injury to th e ])lant itself 
or its contents may use only such 
quantity of fuel as is necessary to 
prevent sucfi injury or its con- 

(b) Manufacturers or plants 
manufacturing perishable food or 
food necessary for immediate 

(c) Manufacturers of food 
not perishable and not necessary 
for immediate consumption m:' 
fuel to. the extent authorized hy 
the Fuel Administrator of the 
state, in which such plant is lo- 
cated (jr by his fully authorizcc' 
representative upon application 
by the United States Food Ad- 

(d) Plants necessary to the 
printing and publication of daily 
papers may burn fuel and use 
power derived therefrom as 
usual, cxcc]it that on ever)- Mon- 
day from January 21 to March 
25. inclusive, they may burn fuel 
or use power derived therefrom 
in only to such extent as is neces- 
sary to print and publisli editions 
as such plant suctomarily prints 
and pul lishes on legal holidays 
otlier than the Sab1)ath : or if 
such plants do not customarily 

' print or publish any edition on 
such legal holidays, they may 
burn fuel or use such power to 
such extent as is necessary to is- 
sue one edition on the said Mon- 

Section 4. On each Monday, 
beginning January 21, and con- 
tinuing up to and including 
March 25, 1918, no fuel shall be 
burned except to such an extent 
as is essential to prevent injury 
to property, freezing for the pur- 
pose of supplying heat for. 

(a) Any business or profes- 
sional offices, except offices used 
bv the United States, state, coun- 
tv or municipal governments, 
transportation companies, public 
utilities companies, telephone 
and telegraph companies, banks, 
trust companies, physicians or 

(b) Wholesale or retail stores 
or any stores, business houses or 
business buildings whatever, ex- 
cept that for the purpose of sell- 

. iiig food only, stores may main- 
  necessar7 heat on any of the 
"specified days until 12 o'clock 
noon, and except that for the 
purpose of selling drugs 

maintain necessary heat through- 
out the day and evening. 

(c) Theatres, moving pictqre 
houses, bowling alleys, billard 
rooms, private or public dance 
dance hall, or any other place of 
public amusement. 

Section 5. On each Monday, 
beginning January 21, 1918, and 
continuin gup to and including 
arch 25, 191S, no fuel shall be 
 urned for the purpolb of heat- 
ing rooms in which intoxicating 
liquor is sold or served on these 

"Nothing in this regulation 
shall be construed to forbid the 
heating of restaurants, hotels, or 
other places in which meals arf 
served, but in which no intoxi- 
cating liquor is sold or served on 
the said Mondays." 

Section 8. State Fuel Admin- 
istrators and their representa- 
tives specifically authorized so to 
do are hereby empowered to 
grant such relief as may be es- 
sential to prevent injury to 
health or to prevent a disruption 
of or injury to property destroy- 
ed by fire or freezing. 

Section 9. This regulation is 
effective throughout the United 
States east of the Mississippi 
River, including the whole of 
the states of Louisiana and Min- 


Of Ri^ Fuel Order— Millions of 
Workmen Idle When Plante 
Shot Down For 5 Days. 

Riciimond Tobacco Market Closes Down Till Thursday 

Senate WanUMmitiMis Direcfan- 

(By Associated Press.) 

Washington, Jan. 18 — yhe 
Senate Military Committee to- 
day favorably reported the bill 
to create a Director of Muni- 
tions. The director will have no 
cabinet membership, but will 
have broad authority to central- 
ize control of all war munitions, 
another bill establishing a war 
council is nearly completed. 


(By Associated Press) 
With the German refusa.1 to 

accept Russia's attitude concern- 
ing the right of occupied, terri- 
tories to self-defipition, the peace 
negotiations are apparently dead'" 
locked at Brcst-Litovsk. Mean- 
while the Ukrainians and Bol- 
sheviki are fighting bloody bat- 
tles in Odessa and near Poltava. 

The western and Italian fronts 
are devoid of important develop- 

Austrians Striking. 

London, Jan. 18 — Serious 
strikes, accompanied by riots, 
have taken place at Vienna and 
other Austrian cities, according 
'lo a telegram to Zurich and oth- 
er Switzerland points. 

Lloyd George Puts It Strong. 

London. Jan. 18 — Premier 
Llojd (ieorge, in addressing the 
labor delegates today, declared 
the need for raising more men 
for the army to be urgent. "The 
jieople must either go on or go 
under." he said 

Cobb Aftor A CommissiMi. 

Sergeant Ed Cobb, ( i Rich- 
mond, who has been in camp with 
the state troops at Camp Shelby, 
Hattiesburg, Miss., since the mi- 
litiamen were sent there, has 
gone to Leon Springs, Texas, 
where he is taking the training 
for an officers' commission. Ser- 
geant Cobl:- is splendidly qualified 
and his friends are satisfied that 
he will come out of the officers' 
school with a commission with 
flying colors. He was one of the 
few chosen for this training out 
of the large body of enlisted men 
in the camp at Hattiesburg. 

Broaddus Hurt By FalL 

W. W. Broaddus, proprietor of 
the coal and feed -establishment 

which bears his name, is laid up 
at his home with a badly wrench- 
ed kiiee and sprained shoulder, 
as a result of a fall. Mr. Broad- 
dus slipped on ice when putting 
his horse away in the Stable at 
night ,and his fall was not an 
easy one. Mr. Broaddus is very 
we'! known and very popular and 
his host of friends hope nothing 
serious has "busted loose." 

(By Associated Press.) 
Washington, Jan. 18— It is 
stated officially today that Presi- 
dent Wilson is not even consider- 
ing interfering with the-' fuel' re- 
striction order and feels the 
country will be satisfied with its 

Most of Administrator Cmx' 
field's staff was busy today issu- 
ing special rulings in response to 
a flood of eastern querries asking 
exactly what form of industries 
are included in the order. Ap- 
parently the whole country is 
much at sea as to just whit the 
order means. 

Meanwhile a supplementary 
exemption list is being prepared 
by the Fuel Administration but 
it appeared doubtful if it will be 
made public owing to fears that 
the Fuel Administration will be 
swamped with requests from 
other industries. 

Some of the industries notified 
of their exemptions were steel 
mills, producing ship plates, 
woolen mills turning out goods 
for the army and navy, and cer 
tain domestic utilities, including 
ice plants which, however, should 
consolidate, wherever possible, 
and operate only one plant and 
distribute the output through the 

Next to filling household re- 
quirements, Garfield considers 
the bunkers of ships the most 
important task and today bent 
his energies to relieve the situa- 
tion which is regared as extreme- 
ly critical. 

Secretary McAdoo, it was indi- 
cated today, might declare a rail- 
road embargo against the ship- 
rnent of more supplies to Atlan- 
tic ports untid the situation on 
docks, which are congested, ^aJl 
along .^the coast ^ by . the vast 
amount of freight, is im^l^vecl. 

In t3ie country at large, thou s 
ands of men are idle as a result 
of the fuel order. New York es- 
timated that 40,000 plants ir 
that state, employing 2,000,000 
men, are closed. 

Chicago indicated that 40,000 
men are idle with probably 300,- 
000 in the rest of the state. 

Cincinnati, Buffalo, Detroit. 
Cleveland. Baltimore, and Pitts- 
burg, reported industrial plants 
shut down with figures of men 
out of work running from 50.000 
to 500,000. 

As the day w^ore on it became 
apparent that the first day's en- 
forcement of the order was at 
tended by the greatest confusion. 
While some industries in one 

At a regular meeting of the 
Richmond Tobacco Board of 
Trade, Friday, it was unanimous- 
ly decided to close down the 
Richmond tobacco market until 
Thursday, January 24th, in com- 
pliance with instructions receiv- 
ed from the United States Fuel 

While this came as quite a sud- 
den blow to the local warehouse- 

men and will work a severe hard- 
ship on them, it could not be 
helped and the warehouses ne- 
cessarily had to close till this 
date. Both houses are full of 
tobacco and were ready to sell 
today after being closed since 
Tuesday. All warehouses over 
the state will be closed during 
this period so Richmond is not 
the only one affected. 

HooYer Has 

Important To Say About It, Too. 

(By -Associated Press,) 
Washington, Jan. 18 — Food 
Administrator Hoover, today is- 
sued the following: "The Food 
Administration wishes it clearly 
understood that Garfield's order 
does not include grain elevators, 
potato or vegetable houses for 
cold storage, all forms of grain 
storage, grain and feed mills, 
coal product manufacturers, ba- 
kers, canners, milk dealers, 
creameries, packing and slaught- 

ering houses, ice plants and re- 
frigerators, commission whole- 
sale and retail trades — in fact, 
every sort of food handling, 
manufacturing or distributing 

"The State Food Administra- 
tors are authorized to determine 
for the State Fuel Administra- 
tor or any other industries, the 
continuous conduct of which are 
essential to the uninterrupted 
flow of food." 

Fuel Administrator Wallace, oi Madison, Receives Orders. 

'■ C. C. Wallace, Fuel Adminis- 
trator for Madison, received the 
following telegram from State 
.\dministrator Bryan late Friday 
afternoon, which is self-explana- 
tory : 

Under orders issued by Mr. 
Garfield, you are empowered 
and directed to divert fuel, es- 
pecially coal, to arrive in your 
community when consigned to 
individuals or corporations in 
your community and not destined 
) other points, between January 
8 and 22, inclusive, to supply 
eeds of domestic consumers, 
ublic utilities, hospitals, chari- 
cies, cantonments, by-product 
coke plants, supplying household 

with gas, railroads, telehoae and 
telegraph plants, government 
bunkers with coal for shipping, 
manufacturers of food which is 
perishable or for immediate con- 
sumption, municipal, county and 
state governments. Ascertain 
the quantity and character of fuel 
arriving in your community, 
during the above period and use 
your best efforts to divide same 
among consumers above speci- 
fied until their current needs are 
fully supplied. The full benefit 
o your community of the Gar- 
field order depends upon your 
prompt action on coal diverted. 
Make tie necessary financial ar- 
rangements to protect owners.^ 
BRYAN, Fuel Administrator. 


Sold A Pair of Mules For $425. 

B. J. Broaddus. residing near 
Richmond on the Lancaster pike, 
sold this week to Jack Duerson, 
of the same locality, a pair of 3- 
year-old mare mules for $425. 
Naturally being jubilant over this 
excellent price, he did the very 

::i^e Freauam F^ ^ : 

vemenf has been inaugur- 
ated by the Kentucky State Fair 
to have a $20,0000 premium list 
for cattle exhibitors at the Fair 
this year. Ten thousand dollars 
will be given to the cattle breed- 
ers of the State, and $10,000 will 
will go to the cattle feeders. The 
State of Kentucky will be divid- 
ed into three sections and com- 
petition will be confined to each 

This is one of the biggest un- 
dertakings ever inaugurated by 

the State Fair, and especially so 
under present conditions. This 
will give cattle breeding and cat- 
tle feeding industry a gfreater 
state had closed down the same , stimulus than can possibly be 
classes of business continued in given through any other channel, 
other states, mdicatmg widely di- Competition for prizes is confin- 
vergent interpretations of the ed to the state of Kentucky, and 
mandate by industries. The or- the fatted cattle competing must 

scription among the cattle breed- 
ers and feeders of Kentucky. 
Each county has been prorated 

son county ha^jeen fixed at $500. 'fn thfti 

Mr. Ben F. Boggs has been dele- 
gated to rasie this sum. He -is al- 
ready meeting with much en- 
couragement. He has a list of 
contributors and will be glad to 
add other donors. This is a laud- 
able enterprise and there is no 
doubt the cattle breeders and 
feeders of the county will come 
across with their quota, as it will 
?.dd mwzh to the industry in the 
county and state. 


Capt. Cwlo Brittain In ConmiHid 

of the Micfaiflram ^'^^ ^hre 
MMlisoa Boys In Crew. 

Much interest and anxiety was 
occasioned in Richmond late 
Thursday when the Daily Regis- 
ter's Associated Press dispatch 
was read that six seamen were 
killed and three injured on the U. 
S. S. Michigan, in a gale off the 
the Atlantic coast. Capt. Carlo 
B .Brittain, whose wife is *here 
now visiting her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. T. E. Baldwin, is in com- 
mand of the Michigan, and there 
are five Richmond young moa on 
the Michigan and one of Lancas- 
ter. Luckily none of them was 
hurt. The Richmond members of 
the crew are Cecil Simmons, 
Evan McCord, Del Azbill, John 
William McCord, Andrew Mc- 
Cord and a young man named 
Terrill from Garrard countyV 

Mr. Simmons was in Richmond 
for 10 days a few days ago, and 
probably just reached the ship iti 
time to go on this cruise. Mrs. 
Brittain says that the Michigjan 
went out of port on Monday, the 
day she left Capt. Brittain. No 
information is, of course, given 
as to the destination or length 
of the cruise, though it is thought 
probable that the ship will put 
into port with the bodies of the 
men killed, and also the injured. 
A fuller dispatch gave the nam- 
es of the men killed and injured 
as follows: The dead: Osben 
Capers Belyeu, Carl Frederick, 
Clarence Eugene Book, Frank 
John Prinz, Julian S. Bell, all sea- 
men : and John Engellio, Chicago, 
a fireman. 

The injured are : Edward Thos. 
McDonald, left leg broken ; Gor- 
don Solomon Farmer, both arms 
broken; Virgil V. Biggers, thit; 
cut and head and ankle injurt 
AUl the injured are seamen. 

The men were killed and 
'ured by the fallinir of a 
tia£ Jir^t ac'tiderit" 
navy. • • 
1 ■ i» 


To Be Played By Local T 
Today and Saturday. 

der meanwhile was attacked 
both Houses of Congress 


Brought To Local Hospital 

Mrs. Dee Bush, wife of Deputy 
Sheriff Bush, of Winchester, who 
has been seriously ill for some 
time, was brought to a hospital 
here to be under the care of Dr. 

Try a can of Serv-Us Coftee. 
Phone 431. Neflf's Fish and Oys- 
ter House. 41 It 

be owned by the exhibitor since 
May 1, 1918. Cattle competing 
in the feeding exhibits must in 
owned by the exhibitor at least 
30 days before prior to the date 
of exhibition. No exhibitor will 
be permitted to exhibit and show 
more than one entry in each 

In order to secure this gener- 
ous premium list, which should 
interest every breeder and feeder 
of cattle in the state, it becomes 

ncc('  p,rv to rai'^c SlOjW Lv - 

Accepts PositiQii At Borea. 

Prof. J. W. Rogers, of Cynthi- 
ana, whose term as school sup- 
erintendent of Harrison county 
expired last vveek, has accepted 
a position in the normal school 
department of Berea College and 
left Tuesday night to enter upon 
his new duties. He is well fitted 
for a position of this kind, his 
long school life and terms and 
work as Superintendent of this 
county having afforded him a 
wide range of activity. His 
friends here are gratified that he 
is so pleasantly and congenially 
located. His family will remain 
in Cynlhiana. at least lor the 
present. — Cynthiana Democrat. 


Jan. 18 — Fair, continued cold 

t n-'^lit and Saturday. 


best thing possible, in entering 
and his name upon the lists for the 
medical supplies only, stores may Richmond Daily Register. 



* This was in the Mediterranean. A patrol boat is rushing up on right, 
pulling away from the doomed vessel, victim, of a Teuton- submarine. 

Life boats can be seen 

The Caldwell basket ball teams 
went to Nicholasville Friday to 
l)lay a double header game with 
the High School at Nicholasville, 
Frida)' evening, and at Har rods- 
burg Saturday evening. The 
girls' team of which Miss Mossie 
.A.llman is captain, includes the 
following girls : Misses Emma 
Davison, Laura Blanton, Iva Jean 
Todd, Goldie Cotton, Thelma 
Taylor and Ileen O'Neil. Tl;.-? 
boys' team of which William 
.Martin is captain, is composed of 
Alfred Douglas, Eldridge Stone, 
Bemie Myers, Oscar Kunkle. 
Roliert Xeff and Joe Carson. 
They will be accompanied by 
Prof. -Bridges and Miss Elizabeth 
Eldridge, Mr. F. C. Gentry, "of 
the Model school, will be referee. 

Douglas After Commission. 

James Douglas, another Rich- 
mond boy who has been distin- 
guishing himself in the state 
guard encampment at Hatties- 
burg, Miss., was one of the twq- 
Madison men there who were 
chosen for the officers' training 
camp at Leon Springs, Texa.^ 
Sergeant Ed Cobb is the other., 
and mention of his selectiqa' is' 
made in another column. r^,%as 
considered quite an honor and 
distinction to be selected for this 
important work, and only those 
who were considered to be prac- 
tically certain of winring com- 
missions were picked from the 
enlisted personnel for the train- 
ing camp. Young Douglas' many 
friends "back home" are sure 
that he will easil}' win his 
shoulder straps. 

Edwards Funeral lQr:30 Sunday. 

Rev. Watson, pastor of the 
Methodist church at Corbin, will- 
conduct services at the grave 
over the remains of Dr. George 
Edwards, Sunday morning. The 
hour of the funeral services will 
be at 10:30 and not 10 o'clock as 
stated in Thursday's paper The 
beautiful Elks funeral service 
will be solemnized at the grave 

Warren Nally, of Washington 
county, lost three fine cattl^ 
when a straw rick fell over on 
them, pmioning them beneath it 

The Daily Register, Richmond Ky., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 


It IS a clearance of every garment in the house and likewise includes surplus stocks of Dry Goods, Clothing, Carpets, 
Shoes, Millinery, Ladies' Suits, Etc. All odd lots and broken lines have been assembled, new groups have been formed, 
depleted lots replenished, prices still further blue-penciled, Jn fact, practically 


Every department participates and offers dependable 
press upon you the importance of being here bright and earl 
every reason to expect a tremenduous response to these exc 
price quoted is based on our previous fair low selling price, 
that the quality will be the best no matter how low the price, 
the season, when winter goods are in largest demand. W-^ 
quickly and that is by extreme low prices. Extraordinar  
stock of winter goods to the minimum within the shortest 
of that identical superior character that has built up this stj r 
are urged to come to this Sale if you possibly can. ' 

Great Clothing Sale 

New, clean, honest Winter Suits and 
Overcoats to be sold. You no doubt have 

attended sales galore, but when it comes 
to legitimate merchandise nothing ever 
happed in Richmond that bordered on 
tlic ma.srnitude of the strictly highgrado 
] land-t.'iilcjred Suits and Overcoats tlu.t 
will be thrown upon the market in this 
Sale. We show everything new — fash- 
ionable styles and exclusive fashions. 


of all Cheviots, Gissimeres and Wors- 
teds, new styles in new Fall and Winter 
mixtures and solid colors at prices that 
will make you buy. 

merchandise at remarkably low prices. We want to im- 
y— the quantities in many instances are limited, and we have 
eptional money-saving opportunities. Every comparative 
\ou can safely buy here with the satisfaction of knowing 
Our January Clearance Sale comes right af the height of 
know that there is one positive way to moy0 merchandise 
measures have been taken in this direction to reduce our 
possible time. Every item entering into this great Sale is 
e of progress to its present magnitude and prestige. You 
early while selections are best. 

m mw 
m mm 

^ ^ 

Shoes of Uiiqaestione& Merit' 

Men's, Ladies', Misses' and Children's 
Shoes at January Clearance Prices. 

Men'- Sc;i- "'^ and Tics, Ladies' and 
Children's i lan.ikcrchiefs at Greatly Re- 
duced I'rices. 

Ladies' 75c Ribbed Fleeced pants . 
and Vests \ 44ct8 

Men's heavy fleeced Undershirts 
and Drawers 59cts 

One lot samples Children's Fleeced 
Undersuits 4Scts 

One lot samples Children's Fleeced 
Sleeping Garments 29c 

One lot sample Outing Underskirts 48cts 
Ladies' Outing Gowns, $125 qualiiy, 
sale 89cts 

One lot sample Ladi es' Combina- 
tion Suits (not the price of mak- 
ing) at 48cU 


13 cent quality, January Qearance 
Sale price Sets 

Lace Curtains 

Very carefully selected stock of un- 
matcliable curtains. When you "sjiring,'- 
clean" you \v:int them and can afford to 
buy at tliese prices : 

Curtains worth 75c pair noAV 48cts 

Curtains worth $1 pair now 59cts 

Curtains worth $2 pair now 98ctft 

Curtains worth $5 pair now $2.98 

In Our Millineiy Department 

We have a beautiful lin'.- r f all the 
very latest and exclusive st% les, whether 
you want it for street wear or best 
wear. You will find here from this se- 
lection anything you may need. During 
this January Qearance Sale — ^At Just 
Half Price. 

Remarkable Values in Rugs and Floor Coverings 

That will give splendid service. There 
is no better time than now for selecting 
floor coverings. Assortments are large, 
sizes are complete, colorings and pat- 
terns are most attractive and the under- 
pricing gives you a chance to economize 
in the right w^ay. 

55 dozen Men's Gauntlet Gloves 
with leather palm (run of the 
mills) at 20 cts pair 

White Table Damask worth 48cts, 

sale 34cts 

Boy's Sweatws 49cts 

Boy's Sweaters 69cts 


. V. ELDE 

Next to Glyndon Hotel 

Main Street Richmond, Ky, 

R. & 0. am 

ame Orace 



$1.25, sale 98cts 

$1.50, sale $1.19 

$2.00, sale $1.48 

$2.50 and $3.00. sale $1.98 

500 pairs Infants Hose Sets 

500 pairs Ladies' black hose 13cts 

Every Coat, Every Suit. Everj- Dress. 
Every Fur are greatly reduced. 
All Coats and Suits that fvirmerly sold 

for $30 anrl $35, this sp!- $19.95 

Ail Coats and Suits that .sold for and 

$25, this sale $14.95 

-Ml Coats and Suits that was $15.nn, this 

sale $9.95 

250 Children's Pants, ribi cd ; samples) 
worth 25c. sale lOcts 

100 Gingham Aprons 



a cnarmi;-.g s.'..  .• 
designs — 



Now on c^e 


The Daily Register Richmond, Ky., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 

ichmond Daily Register 

A .couBolidation of the Kichmond 
Climax, The Madisonian and The 
Kentucky Register. 

Published Every Week Day By 


Entered at the Postoflice at Kichmond 
Ky., as second class mail matter un- 
der an Act of Conci oss of 1875. 

/ Subscrii'/Jori Rates. 

In Cil  by Carrier per week lOc 

Cy Maa, out of to\\-n per year__$3.00 
Sl^rictly Cash In Advance. 

Prom^ Pay Is The Life of Credit 

Mofe than this it is one of the 
lu-st tonics fur l)usincss debility, 
one i)i the MUist "reducers" 
known for bloated livinj^ cost. 

Every dealer who does any 
creoTt business should q^ive earn- 
   t thouk^ht  ni(l rlTort to prompt 
collections just as much as to 
rapid sales^ And this is jjarticu- 
larly true .it the present time. 

The hrst part — the part in 
(luotations points — is taken from 
a suggestion put out by the De- 
troit Credit Men's Association. 
The rest is original with the 
Optin  t : 

Did You Ever Think of This? 

"Most i)eople arr Iioiust." 

"If you leave a bottle of milk 
i-n your doorstep tonight the 
:hances are about a hundred to 
me you will find it there in the 

"It is on this fact of almost un- 
iversal honesty that credit is 
p hased. That is why so much bus- 
JBess is done through charge ac- 

"Rut while most peojile are 
lionest. most i)coj)le are also 
'postpoiiers.' They put off pay- 
■iit;- thi li- Mils until the dealer is 
uDrriei! :.n(l liarrasscd about 
] aying iiis own bills. He must 
do this, and he must do it on 
time, too, in order to preserve his 
own credit and to buy goods on 
favorable terms so that he can 
sell at low prices and hold his 

He i^ HI a liard |)osition. He 
hates to ij;ivL- offense in- dunning 
good cu-^tomers that he knows 
are honest, yet his own business 
is at stake. 

It is a fact that industrious, 
hard w«Tking dealers often are 
frtrci d itito bankiiaptcy by per- 
CI1' ■C'^oj .'v. who are 
' - '.^--♦--'^■f .^Vjm - \vh..)' 

If Tou are one of these hofe^S|t 

"slow payers," why not clear off 
some of these over due bills — 
from small dealers particularly-r- 
right away, today, if possilbe, 
and keep i'' m cleared? 

This will help bring down 
prices, make your own credit 
stronger, save worry for the 
dealer as well as yourself, and 
make it a happier year all round. 

How It Looked To An Outsider. 

For the benefit of newspapers 

like the Danville Advocate and a 
few others v. ho have assailed 
Senator ). C. W. Beckham and 
his friends, because Claude M. 
Thomas oj^postd R. T. Crowe, for 
Sl (jakership oi 'he House, we 
would respectfully call attention 
to what Representative H. C. 
Chai)peli, of I'lll county, said 
about tlu- matter in his paper at 
Middleslxiro, the Three States, 
Chappell is a republican, and was 
merely an "on-looker in Venice" 
^I.-kI, of couiio, to see all the 
friction possible in a democratic 
gathering, but disinterested and 
telling things as he saw them. 
Here's what he said: 

"The Stanley faction succeeded 

in organizing both branches of 
the General Assembly, but it was 
by a very close margin, and to do 
it they were forced to drop their 
liquor friends and make a great 
rush for the water wagon, and a 
great many of the original Dry 
democrats are of the opinion the 
Staidey democrats have some 
trump up their sleeve and all the 
wet wing of the democratic par- 
ty is not sincere. My own opin- 
ion is, if Beckham had been the 
kind of a ptjlitician that Stanley 
and his henchmen are, and left 
his post at Washington and come 
down to Kentucky, he would 
have succeeded in organizing 
both branches of the General As- 

Evidently Senator Beckham 
and his friends are not trying to 
"embarrass" the Administration 
as much as certain papers and 
people who are on the "payroll" 
of the .Administration would en- 
deavor to make us believe. 

Gov. McCreary's Portrait. 

Commenting upon Artist Sud- 
duth Gciff's pt)rtrait of (jo\ernor 
McCreary, Miss Maude Gibson 
art teacher and critic at the T-'-'^' 
crn .State Normal, furnishe^ 
Daily Register this crkirii^ 

In this i)icture the arf 
qualities in his^work \\h 
it of much int;r:rest toytl— - 

- jC 

intelligently study it. There are 
certain elements in the composi- 
tion wliich must' claim our fullest 
admiration, because they express 
the sincerity of the painter in his 
attempt to portray great charac- 
ter as" well as to produce good 

Mr. Goff shows a real gift in 
the way of interpretation. In 
dignity of treatment, refinement 
of tone and color, he has succeed- 
ed in producing a type of work 
worthy the brush of a Stuart or 

It is true tiiat beyond the ma- 
terial triumph of stiperior crafts- 
manshi]). a t^ood picture of a 
great statesman, and splendid 
man, has an influence which is 
far and wide, In years to come, 
Richmond people will love this 
portrait mon and more because 
of the man who lived here and 
represented us among the law- 
makers not only of our own 
state and nation, but of i^e entire 
world. — Maude Gibson. 

Methodists Had A Big Year. 

The membership in Methodist 
chiirches had the largest increase 
ill its history during the past 
year, while the number of church 
edifices decreased. The change 
is attributed by the official statis- 
tican df the Methodist church to 
the u^ of automobiles. "Almost 
every ^family in the Middle West 
owns an automobile," he says in 
his ailiiual report. It is as easy to 
go five, miles or ten miles to 
church as it used to be to drive 
half^Tmile. A large number of 
peo^T^meet together, there is 
mov^^nthii-iasm, better business 
bette/ preaching, and larger so- 
cial life. The effect is to shut 
the doors of the white meeting 
house on. the hill, just as it is to 
close jj(he door of the red school- 
ho^se- af the crossroads." 

K. W. C. To Play Berea. 

The "^ys basket ball team of 

Kentucky W'esleyan College  jI 
Winchester, will play Berea on 
January 24, at 8 o'clock. 

Stomach Troubles 

ir you have trouble with your 
stoni:';(h Tou should try Cham- 
berla n's 1 ablets. So. many have 
■)cen i.'Slored to health by the use 
*se talilets and their cost is 
2,'5,^'ent?, that it is worth 
them a trial. jan 

flj^fer restores are a.'ritat 


Great Year In Oil Development 
Is Predicted. 

That even greater oil pools 
than those of the Pilot, Furnace, 
or Sign Board districts in Pow- 
ell, Estill and Lee counties, will 
be drilled during the year 1918 
is the opinion of numerous geo- 
logists and oil men closely in 
touch with the Kentucky oil sit- 

Fai'ures in the past in every 
county in the eastern part of the 
state that has been tested, have 
in some sense, been valuable. At 
every well drilled in. sufficient in- 
dications were noted, in most 
cases, which engaged the opera- 
tors to retain their leases, .and 
try a.sjain. 

In some cases it was necessary 
to drill the fourth or fifth well, 
meaning an expenditure of thous- 
ands of dollars, before oil or gas 
in paying quantities was found. 
It v^as this spirit on the i)art of 
C. R. Dulin. of the Dulin Oil & 
Gas Company, which resulted in 
the development of the now fa- 
mous Irvine field. Mr. Dulin's 
first three wells were on the Dad 
Maple lease, in Estill county, ; | 
were only small producers, which j 
at that time (1913) paid practi 


— ^g^fe 

Country Hams, 
Turkeys, Eggs 

Ask for prices before selling elsewhere 

Culton's Meat Market 

cally nothing. His fourth, how - I . ,. ^ • 
ever, xvhen ?ut under the pump, j A^^'^^'j!"?, Captam Best con- 
produced 25 barrels, and from k'^erable development work will 
that time on his wells were lo- ! m the near future m var- 

cated so as to fall into some of '^"^ P^^^s of Pulaski county by 

•t t 

- - ' ■ Wi. to sa-^e fuel 



A Letter From the Madisoia Tobacco 

Warehouse Company 

Richmond, Kentucky , Jahtiary 17 , 1918. 

r Sir; 

f You havn't heard much from us lately but we are going along j us t 
the same, selling a lot of Tobacco despite the mllerable weather 
conditions and getting Just a little more for It t£tan anybody else. 

Figures speak volumes when you examine them and they knock all 
the Hot Air out of a lot of Fairy Tales that are going the rounds. 

Let us have your attention for just a minute while you look 
at this: 

the best j^ools of the field. 

The year just passed has seen 
-onie wonderful development in 
Eastern Kentucky. At its begin- 
ning, little development, or. in 

his company. 

Priors Chambeiiain's 

"In the course of a conversa- 
tion with Chamberlain Medicine 
fact, only three wells had been Co.'s representative, we had oc- 
completed on the now famous J. i casion to discuss in a general wav 
M. Ashley farm, in Powell coun- ! the merits of their different pre- 
ty, under lease to White Bros., parations. At his suggestion I 
and IlutT. take pleasure in expressing my 

The daily production from this estimation of Chamberlain's 
tract is n6w in the neighborhood Cough Rcnied\-. I have a family 
of 4.000 barrels. The Prewitt- of six children" and have used this 
yiiller-GolT tract, which now remedy in my home for years. I 
contains 15 producing wells had i consider it the only cough reme- 
not been touched by the drill, and I dy on the market, as I have tried 
it w as only during the latter part nearly all kinds." — Earl C. Ross, 
of the year that the Petroleum , Publisher Hamilton County Re- 
Exploration Company began ac- j publican-News, Syracuse, Kan. 
tual development. Lee county i (January), 
has passed from an era of uncer- i • • • 

tainty to a field of sound invest 
ment, while the game in Estill 
county has become a permanent 

Out of the counties of Owsley. 
Clay, Knox, Menifee, Mouigom- 
ery, Bath, Rowan, Elliott, ^Carter 


(J. W. Cobb, Reporter.) 

iest negre) Baptist minister il) the 
state, died at Hopkinsville a few 
davs ago, leaving an estate valu- 
ed' at $100,000. 

The colored people of the L'nit- 
ed States subscribed one million 
d(jllars to the J-iberty i. .an 
I'.onds and one hundred thou-ind 
dollars to the Red Cross. 

About 4,(XX) ]H-rsons wer*; in 
the emancipation parade at Mo- 
bile, .'\labama. -^v, 

Mrs. Louvina Smith, wha|iied 
at Louisville a few days a'^o, was 
the widow- of tlu- late (juy Smith 

who was worth $100,000, and, who 
conducted the largest colored 
packing and transfer business in. 
the soutli. Mrs. Smith wa- 
born in Riclnnond and be 
fore her marriage Miss Louvina 
Mackey. The huge business ot 
her late husband is beingyjon- 
ducted by her son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roger Turner, of 

Detroit, Mich., \\-ere in tlie Vity 

this week, the guests of Air. Tur- 

Knott, Floyd. Morgan, Alagoffin. 'i -'r's sisters, Misses Violet and 

r.reathitt, ' Madison, Jackson, -yrtle Turner. 

Rockcastle, Lincoln or Boyle, the , Mr. James Crutcher was at 

big pool must come. And if hontc from Torrent a few days 

there is any pool in these coim i; is wee k. 

ties to be found, the enoch-mak- d r o m r  n r t 

■ I ;ir , I • u 11 Prot. R. N. Russell, of Lancas- 

mg (lrillm r canipai ^n which w-il _ • ...i. . . 

1 . 1 I ■ ^1 • tpr, was in the citv en route to 

be prgsecuted during the coming v;^i,.u -,. n, i Z'" ."^"'•y 

t,.Z Ml c J ' -Nicholasville. where he is iinnci- 

months, will find it. 

One t)f the largest w-ells to 

come in for some time was the 75 
barrel well brought in by the Sis- 
terville Oil and Gas Company at 
their No. 1 on the G. Townsend 
farm, in Wolfe county. This well 

is located one mile couth of Cl. veland, O, 

pal of the High School. He sold 
his home while in Lancaster for 

Mrs. Cora Turner is at home 
from Pittsl)urg. Pa. 

Mr. Chester Crawford is at 
home from Pittsburg. Pa., and 

Standing Rock on Big Sandy 

Creek. A numljer of wells are 
being drilled in Wolfe county at 

The Ladies l^nion met with 
Mrs. James llogan on the 16th. 
Hospital Club met with Mrs. 

. f27.36 
. 28.04 
. . 27.69 

91c per hundred 
38c per hundred 

Lexington average to last Friday 

Richmond average to-date ....... 

Madison House aiverage to— date 

Balance of Richmond market average to— date 

Madison House leads Lexington market .... 
Madison House leads rest of Richmond market 

(See reports to Board of Trade) 
Madison high full crop av . for season 4,870 lbs. |42.29 — The Record 
Madison high break av. for the season . . . . |31.22 — The Record 

Figures don't lie. Our hooks are open for Inspection. Did 
you ever consider that now of all times- — on these high prices — Is 
when you want protection on your good tohacco? A lot of folks are 
very quick to detect a difference of ^ cent per pound on a bad one 
but how many of them know when they get real protection on the 
good ones? How many of them are satisfied when a pile is knocked 
out at 35 cents that should be pushed to 40 cents? Why do we get 
the best average when it is a well known fact that we sell the 
most of the common Tobaccos? There's a reason of course. We are 
always on the Job for you and will be glad to see you any time. 
Night or day. Gall 97 for market conditions. Come to s^e us when 
in town. Very truly yours, 

* laeerpontted 

January 18, 1918 

P. S. — In compliance with Government Fuel Orders sales are 
called off on all markets In the State until Thursfday^ January 24th. 

the present time and are being 1 Sallie Adams on the I7th 
watched with much mterset. ^hc ICthical Culture Club will 

M At ' [ ■.V"^^'J"r^ '^!^''* the ,„eet tomorrow (Saturday) with 
AlcMann Oil and Gas Companv ^fjsg Bettie Blythe 
struck a. dry hole in their No. 1, * Miss Mabel Adams, of Cincin- 
on the Dave Rose farm n,,ti. is the new music teacher at 

In Lee coiinty, the Wh te \yell the Richmond High School. She 
on the Bernis Noland lease, has comes highly recommended 

been shot and is reported as good 
for from 75 to 100 barrels. 

The Lexington Oil Corj^oration 
a few- days ago. of which E. Bry- 
ant Crump, formerly of Winches- 
ter, is president, drilled in in Es 

Our sick this week are: Mrs. 
l.ena Hogan, Mrs. Ruben War- 
ford and Miss Madge Shackel- 


-Mrs. Elizabeth Evans enter- 
tained the Ladies Embroiderv 

county a well which is variously | Qub at the residence of Mrs. Do' 
estimated at from 15 to 25 bar- \ vie Delaney on the 18th. 
rels. by the best oil men in the Rev. John Moore, the wealth- 
field. 1 he same com])aiiv has " 

accjuired in the last week in Es- ~- — 

till county 270 acres more of oil { i r t ri-iiiii,iii 

land upon which they have sever- 
al producing wells that have add- I 
ed considerable to their produc- 
tion. With their new purchases j 
according to the president of the 
company, they have now a pro- ' 
duction of approximately 500 bar- 
rels per month. The company 
is one of the younger companies 
of the fields. 

In Rockcasth: county consid- 
erable work vvhich started during 
the last month is still under way 
owing to weather conditions. 
Coon & Haskell are drilling their 
first at a location near Snyder 
Station, Marcum & Maple are 
drilling on the J. Durham pro- 
perty. The Matthew-Sentz Oil 
Companl are due in with wells on 
the Norton and Harlan Doan 
farms. The Rockcastle Oil and 
Gas Company are still drilling at 
their No. 1 on the J. Mace farm, 
as is the Schaffer Oil Company 
on the George Lovell property. 

In Pulaski county, Capt. Best 
and others have a rig on the 
ground for their first well on the 
Joe Gibson farm, near Somerset, 

Charles Jacobs, the popular 
tailor, has accepted the agency 
of the Capital Steam Laundry, 
of Frankfort. Dry Clemiing 
work called for andl (^•'rTlired. 
phone 752, Second street. :»;ch- 
mond, Ky. ^J? 2^, 

Take no charts 

on i hsii 

little cold i^"^ "^ 



for Cou^iseCoilcS 

may prevent a long serious illness-Take 
it with the first sign of (ever, whu-n your 
eyes water and when you begin to sneeze. 
There's a double advantage in thij 
famous SO year old remedy — it breaks 
up a cold and leaves no obiectionable 
after effects. Just as easy on the 
stomadi as it is pleaaine to tbe palate. 
Use it for the severest case of srippe 
as well as for baby's croup. 

Your diUBBlat Klla It. 

You're BUioai and Costive t 

Sick headache. Bad breath. Sour- 
stomach, Furred tongue and Indiges- 
tion, Mean Liver and Bowels clogfjeri. 
Get a ' 'uottle of Dr. King's New 
Life Pills to-day and eliminate fer- 
mentinc;, gassy fnotis and vv i=tf . 




Daily by mail and The 

Richmond Daily Register 

^ iTour Home Paper and the Best Known Daily 
I i Newsi^per of This Section. 

An Excellent Combination ! 

Subscription orders at this combined rate may 
be sent to the office of the Daily Register, or to B. 
L. Ifiddleton, the Courier-Journal agent in Rich- 
mono, Kentucky. 

The Daily Register Richmond, Ky., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 



Jesse C Wflluuns, Bom Here in 
Richmond, Passes Away in 
111., at Age of 98 Years 


You Can't Rub It Away; 

Rheumatism is in the Blood 

Liniments Will Never Cure. 

If yoy. are afflicted ■with Rheuma- 
tism, Vhy v aste time with liniments, 
lotions and other local applications 
that never did cure Eheumatism, and 
never wWV. 

Do not x:-y to rub the pain away, 
f~r you '■ \[\ v.L'.-:'.- succeed. T]-y the 
."ipnsiljie [ihui of liiiding the cau.-e of 
aftor that. Remove 
there can be no pain. 
You will nover be rid of Rheuma- 

."^pn.sihie [ihui of li 
the caU:-xi. ami th( 

tism until you deanse your blood of 
the germs that cause the disease. 
S. S. S. has never had an equal as a 
blood purifier and scores of sufferers 
say that it has cleansed their blood of 
Rheumatism, and removed all trace 
of the disease from their system. 

Got a bottle of S. S. S. at your 
drop store, and get on the right 
treatment to-day. If you want spe- 
cial medical advice, you can obtain it 
free by addressing Medical Director, 
23 Swift Laboratory. Atlanta, Ga. 

A Mobilizing a Nation's 
Fighting Strength 

} Great military cities have sprung up all over 
the land ; and linkinsr these training camps, avia- 
tion fields, coast defenses, naval stations and even 
most rfflnote points where our forces are gather- 
ing, is the Universal Bell Telephone system — ^link- 
ing each with the other and all with the depart* 
ments at Washington. 

Upon the declaration of war the Bell system 
) was placed unreservedly at the disposal of the 
^government, whose already enormous demands 
for telephone service are continually increasing. 
Likewise, unprecedented are the serv'Ice require- 
ments of private business, which necessarily must 
be subortUnated in times of emergency. 

So far as the local service is concerned we are 
not only unable to increase our revenue by ac- 
cepting a volume of new business, but we are 
in the awkward position of seeing our service 
suffer and our present patrons inconvenienced. 
The delays and hiconvdiiences due to the conges- 
tion are more embarrassing to us than to llio 

Any sacrifice we may make is accepted cheer- 
fully and if our difficulties are reflected in your 
telephone service, we ask that you heax this in 

The patriotic American public can co-operate' 

jiost effectively with the government by disooop* 
aging mmecessary use of the telephone. 




Walsh Tailoring 

Individual service in my shop means only one suit 
of a pattern. 

All patterns exclusive with me. 

Personal attention from the proprietor for every 

Careful attention to every detail— and the very best 
clothes possible to produce. 

Are you the kind of a man that kind of service aI^ 
peals to? 

My new Fall and Winter suitings for your 


10 Fourth Streei 



New County Judge of Lincoln 
Born and Reared Here. 

Sons of old Aladi.'ion "make 
tjuod' wherever they are placed. 
I'lie newly elected county jiida^e 
of Liiic(jln county. Jiultxc Thos. 
.\. Rice, is ;i native of Madison 
C( unity, and a brother of former 
.Mayor Samuel Rice and Repre- 
sentative 11. C". Rice. The Stan- 
ford Interior Journal liad the fol- 
lowing notice of his election, to- 
fjether with his pictvire which 
the Daily Regfister reproduces 
thro' the kindness of the I. f. : 

■judge T. A. Rice, who suc- 
ceeiled Judge Jainrs P. Bailey as 
county judge, walked into the 
i.itter's office about nine o'clock 
and was given a warm welcome 
l)y him. judge Bailey very clev- 
: oiTered his services to his 
successor whenever they were 
needed. Judge Rice, who has 
just begun l ; lill oiu' of the most 
important offices in the county, 
is well equipped for the task. A 
man e)f t'me judgment, a good 
thinker, and withal, having a 
good store of common sense, he 
will conduct the affairs of the 
office with credit alike to himself 
and the count}-. judge liaiky. 
who has ijeen judge for several 
years, has set a high standard 
and judge i\ice can lu)])e to do no 
better than keep the tiftice as it 
n(jw stam!^." 

Richmond Soldio: Under Fire. 

"We have had several brushes 
with the enemy since reaching 
the trenches here, which I am 
sure I would not have reached 
had it not been for ]\Iayr's W on- 
derful Remedy. It has entirely 
cured me of indi.£;rstion and aw- 
ful gas in my stomach. Army 
food now digests as good as 
mother'.s used to." It is a sim- 
ple harmless preparation that re- 
moves the catarrhal mucus from 
the intestinal tract and allays the 
inflammation which causes prac- 
tically all stomach, liver and in- 
testinal ailments, including ap- 
]jendicitis. One dose will convince 
(jr money refunded. H. L. Perry 
& Son. It 


Uiiss' Ready-to-wear, 
and Specialties 

Watches, Jeweiiif 

Clocks, Sflverware, 
Diamonds, Etc. 

North Side oQOpera House 



Office Southern National Bank Bide 
TdephoneB 261 and 268 

There died at Carthage, 111. on 
Uecember 5th last, a native of 
Madison county. Kentucky, who 

lacked just out- vear and nine 
months of rovmding out a full 
century of life. lie was Hon. 
Jesse C. Williams, wh.o was born i 
in Richmond (jn August 22. 1819. 
and was related U  many promi- 
nent families of this and other 
counties of the P.lue Grass. Mr. 
W illiams lived for a while in Mt. 
\ ernon before removing to Illi- 
nois. The Carthage. 111.. Repub- 
lican contained a jjicture of the 
aged gentleman and lengthy no- 
tice' of his life, which was rei)ro- 
duced in Alt. X'ernon Signal and 
by courtesy of which the Daily 
Register re])ro(luces his ])icture 
today. The notice of the Car- 
thage paper in regard to him was 
in part as follows : 

"Hon. Jesse C. Williams died 
at his home in this city Wednes- 
day morning. December 5, 1917. 
aged 98 years. 3 months and 13 

His physical vigor was re- 
markable, and with the excep- 
tion of several weeks last sum- 
mer when he was weakened by 
the heat, he walked down town 
every da}', and to Sunday School 
and church every week. He"was 
down town just a few days be- 
fore his last illness came on him. 
Mis great strength was shown 
in his last illness when he re- 
fused to ])e ctiutined to his bed. 
but sat in his arm chair most of 
the time, finally falling into the 
last long sleep in his chair Wed- 
nesday morning, as out who 
dreams pleasant dreams before 
his fireside. 

Mis mental ] owers were as rt^- 
markable as his physical, and one 
could alw^ays rely on the acuracj- 
of his statements to the very 

Me \va  l)orn in Richmond, 
.Madison county, Ky., on thi 22nd 
of .\ugnst. 1819, his parenj.s be- 
ing Richard and Catherine (^lol 
der) Williams. The fathe 
born in Fredericksburg. C 
l)er county. X'irginia. in 178j 
the mother was a natirt**;' 
county . Ky., her birth" 
in l/c^. ' 

Mr. Williams* materlJfi 'gV. 
father. John Molder, and ffre? 
grandfather. Colonel Richard 
Lallaway, joined Daniel Boone at 
Boone's fort on the Kentucky 
river, now in Madison county, in 
1775. In July. 1776. Col. Calla- 
way's two daughters, Betsy and 
Fann\- Callaway, and Jemima 
R.oone were in a skit" on the riv- 
er and were captureil by a part\' 
of Indians, which were concealed 
on tile river bank. 'J'hcy were 
l ersued by I'.oone. Lallaway and 
-Mr. Callaway's sons, Flanders, 
Henderson and Captain Holders, 
were overtaken and the girls 
rescued by their friends and re- 
turned to the fort. On their re- 
turn to the fort Henderson mar- 
rinl r.etsy Callaway and l*"Ian- 
ders Callaway married Jemima 
iJoone, having a double wedding, 
ande were the ancestors of the 
numerous Callaway famileics of 
-Missouri. Captain Holder and 
1^'anny Callaway were married 
the next year. Boone's brother, 
a Baptist minister, ofiiciated on 
both occasions. 

lioth the ])aternal and mater- 
nal grandfathers of Mr. Wil- 
liams were soldiers of the Revo- 
lutionary war, also the great- 
grandfather, who is known in 
Iiistory as Colonel Richard Cal- 
laway of X'irginia, who was 
prominent in the early develop- 
ment and settlement of Ken- 
tucky and who was a soldier in 
the frontier and Indian war un- 
ber General Washington. The 
grandfather of Mrs. Jesse Wil- 
liams in both the paternal and 
maternal line was a soldier of 
the Revolutionary war, one be- 
ing John Collier and the other 
Joseph Graves. The daughters 
of Mr. and Mrs. Williams were 
therefore eligible to membership 
with the Daughters of the Amer- 
ican Revolution and are now- 
connected with chapters of this 

Richard Gott Williams, the 
the father of Jesse W^illiams, 
learned the trade of saddler and 
"harness maker in the city of 
Richmond, Virginia, and in 1808 
removed to Richmond, Ky., 
where he followed his trade un- 
til 1828. In 1825 he engaged in 
the overland trade from West- 
port, Mo., to Sante Fe, New 
Mex. He had many exciting ad- 
ventures on this trade and was 
at one time robbed of all his po- 
sessions by the Apache Indians 
on the Simarra River in New 

The Late Jesse C. Williams. 


.Me.\ico and a brief account of 
this may be found in Greggs 

C ommerce of the Prairies. He 
then retired from this trade and 
settled on a farm twenty miles 
from Richmond, in Rockcastle 
county. Kentucky, where he re- 
mained for twenty yea s. when 
in 1848 he removed to the coun- 
ty seat of that county retiring 
from active business and lived 
there uiuil hi^ death. Me was a 
warm admirer of Henry Clay 
and served several years as a 
magistrate in his locality. Mis 
wife was of the Presbyterian 
faith. In their family were thir- 
teen children of whtjm two are 
vet living: William M.. 85 years 
residing in .\ztt c. X. M , 
(.Mrs. \anWinkle) 
on. Kv., aged 76 
L father of this family 
lu iry. 1878, and their 
Lsr5d awa3P!ria4884 ; the 
iiams ol^oth bc^-«lterred.i«rf",.4in;^,"^^^^^^ 
the temetery at Mt. Venno'i Ky. 

jesse C. WiHianis acqiured a 
limited education in the district 
schools of his native state and 
the next year after he ])ut aside 
his te.xt bot)ks he left iiome .and 
went south, and was entraijed ' n 
the construction of one of the 
nrst railroads in that part of the 
country.. He afterwards turned 
his attention to merchandizing 
in Mt. Vernon, Ky.. and in 18.57, 
he renio\ed to Carthage, where 
he onioned a general store, which 
he conducted continuously until 
:il)()ut twenty-five vears ago 

On the 5th day of March 1850 
Mr. Williams was married to 
Miss Collier, who was born in 
ivockcastle county, Ky.. May 8. 
1826, a daughter of jolui ar.'! Su- 
san (Grave) Collier, both oi 
whom were natives of Culpepper 
coiuitv. X'irginia. This marriage 
was blessed w itli s.-\ i u cli'!',!; en, 
namely: Katherine, who was 
born in 1851 and died '52; Judge 
Oscar Waldo W'illiams, of Ft. 
Stockton, Tex.; judge William 
David Williams, of Austin, Tex. , 
died October 1, 1916; Josiah Jop- 
lin. died July 20. 1910: Edward 
Everett, who was V)orn in 185'.) 
and died February, 1862; .\nna 
Susan, of Carthage, and Mrs. 
Jessie Hart, of Ontario, Califor- 

Mr. and Mrs. W^illiams trav- 
eled life's journey togethc- as 
man and wife for 56 ye:"--. rs. 
Williams passed aw.ay January 

26. 1910. 

In politics Mr. Williams was 
staunchly democratic and served 
his party one term in the upper 
house of the state legislature — 
the 27th General Assembly — in 
1871-72. He refused to again 
become a candidate because leg- 
islative work was not to his lik- 

moral ;ind active support. 

He tilled the office of alderman 
from the third ward of our city 
several terms, and was president 
of the town board one or more 

His death brought that sense 
of bereavement to our citizeits 
w hich comes when our town has 
lost one who stood for the high- 
est ideals in civic, moral and ed- 
ucational forces in the commimi- 
ty. Through these long jears 
he never did injury willingly to 
anyone — a wonderful record — to 
have lived so long and so blame- 

Kentucky Boys In The Navy. 

Kentucky, an inland state, sur- 

)])rised herself and t!ie count y itv 
gentM"::Uf4-^ri!i^B iif .^j;;i^- lVi7, by . 
.N i])plying tht^iavy wit]^ 2,5CO 
yjlunteefs. Sub-stations foi nav- 
aj recruits have been opened aat ' 

\shland. Coving -on, 
Owensboro and Paducal^r ' 
these siib-stations men are given '': 
;i iirelnninary e.xaminatfon and 
then sent on to the main station 
at Louisville. Transportation and 
meals are furnished by the gov- 
ernment and if the a])plicant does 
not pass he is sent Inick to his 
lu)me without ce»st. Many of the 
Kentucky boys who have enlist- 
ed since last April :ire n jw serv- 
ing on torpedo boat destroyers 
m tin- war zone. They arc help- 
ing rid the sea of the German .■ 
submarine menace and at thef^ 
same time taking i)art in a game' 
more thrilling than any charge 
'over the top". Kentucky start- 
ed the new year by sending 100 

He was a charter member of 
the Christian church of this city. 
He was for tnany years an elder 
in the church, and acted for sev- 
eral years as Superintendent of 
the Sunday School. In 1847 he 
organized the Ashland Lodge of 
I'", and A. M. at Mt. Vernon, Ky., 
and served as the first Worship- 
fid Master. At the time of his 
death he was i)robably the oldest 
past master in the United States. 

He was always a Strong advo- 
cate of the temperance cause and 
any movement that would tend 
to help the cause along had his 

t - 


Why suffer from a bad back, 
from sharp. sh(joting twinges, 
headaches, dizziness and kidney 
and bladder ills? Richmond peo- 
])lc recommend Doan's Kidnc\ 
Pills. Could you ask for strong- 
er i)roof of merit? 

Mrs. Carrie Long, 352 Fifth st.. 
Richmond, says: "A few years 
ago I was down with kidney 
trouble, and for two months 1 
couldn't straighten my back or 
turn in bed. I was helpless and 
every time I moved the pains 
were so severe that I would 
scream. My limbs and joints 
were swollen and stiff. I had a 
dizzy swimming sensation in 
my head and objects seemed to 
float before my eyes. My Kid- 
neys w^ere weak and caused me 
distress and I tried all sorts of 
remedies but with no relief. Fi- 
nally I took Doan's Kidney Pills 
and they soon cured me of any 
sign of the trouble. I was able to 
do my work and my back was 
well and strong." 

Price 60 cents at all dealers 
Don't simply ask for a kidney 
remedy — get Doan's Kidney Pills 
— the same that Mrs. Long had. 
Foster-Milbum Co., Mfgrs., Buf- 
falo, N. Y. jan 2 3w 


I make an exclusive business of buy- 
ing stockers and feeders on orders. 
The best quality of cattle come to this 
market. Your patronagre will be ap- 
preciated. Market quotations prompt- 
ly fomidied on aoDlication. 

, W. 0. PARK. 

Roioms 601-603 Live Stock Exchaii« 
Kansas CSty. Mo. 40 ' 

The Daily Register, Richmond, Ky.. Fvidav. Jan. 18. 1918. 

-4^^- FISH and 


Dressed Rabbits 
Dressed Poultry 

Neff s Fish and Oyster House 

First Street 

Phone 431 

Social and Personal 


\ lady applying near-color to 
her checks. 

A gentleman wearing an obes- 
ity 1 olt. 

A yuuns;' couple suddenly dis- 
cussing music when someone un- 
expectedly enters the room. 

A false hood and wide fenders 
on ;i l"ur;l. 

Having yourself paged at a 

I'lxplaining why th*' food at 
rinHiipson's or Cliilds' agrees 
with you better than fancy cook- 

Stenographers carrying luncli 
music rolls. — Exchange. 

* * * * 

Six O'clock Dinner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe I'rewitt 
C'hcnauh were hosts at a beaiiti- 
.1'. six o'clock dinner Monday 
vv 'ling in honor of Lieut. R. R. 
!'.nrn:ini, Jr.. imd Mrs. Bin-nani. 
iif i .Mup .Shell)y. Those inelud- 
rd in the invitation besides the 
giu sts f f honor, were Mr. and 
"Mi.. W. v. Millard. Mr. and Mrs. 
l're ton Smith, Mr. and Mrs. luirl 
Curtis, Miss Elizabeth Blanton. 
]M's^ Annie Mae Walker and Mr. 
."^pear  Turley. very clai)or- 

ate dinner was served and the oc- 


Say About a New Discovery. 

Many local people are glad to testify 
to the gond results obtained from Anuric. 

the discovi-ry of Doctor Piorco of thu 
Inviiliil.-.- llulcl. Itiiflaln, N. v.. for kUlmy 
IihuliliT (lisiiril(T~. liuck;nlii'. rlicii- 
luatisin ami all uric ae'ul tniiiMi's. Tliis 
wliat Mjls. M. .1. I!rui)\vi;i.i.  .i" Cox's 
Crc.-k. K v.. says : 

"1 wain to h'll all 
siilTiririfT liiiinaiiily 
what a lii lp Anuric 
hiis lici-u to mo. 
lJ -fop' lakiii!; it I 
fi'li w i [iv.ii rtizzy, 
■Aud lijii lyi fi-  l like 
()!■ r f o r III . w 'J my 
iioilM'lioId iliii ifs. I 
liavi- takuii two 
padviigfs of tlio tab- 
!i!ts jind fcol like a 
diH't'r Mit |» i-oii. I 
am so Wi ll plt'asf'd 
witli till- nsiiits 

lli:it, I v\;':;' ;i 11 my 
liaekaclii' or iroulile 
with their Itidnitys u  know ulxiut this 
wonderful medicine." 

When the liidneys are w eak or diseased, 
these natural filters du not clcanso the 
Wnra sufiiciontly, and tlic jioi^ons are 
earricii to all parts of the body. Thero 
follow (ii-prt^s.'^ioti. aclics and pains, heavi- 
iKss. drowsims-. irritability. Ii''adaches, 
ciiiliinoss and rhcumaiism. In some peo- 
ple there are sharp pains in the back 
and loins, distressing bladder disorders 
»jid sometimes otwtinate dropsy. The 
uric acid sometimes forms inio gravel 
or kidney stoikos. When tin- uric acid 
adepts the tissues, nuisi'li s and joints, 
it causes lumbago, rheumatism, gout or 
sciatica. This is the time to try Anuric, 
double strength, the discovery of Doctor 
Pierce, for kidney trouble and pains in 
back and all over hody ! Write Doctor 
Pierce, tnvalids' Hotel. Huliitlo, N. Y., 
and send H)c. for a larijc trial package — 
tliis will prove to you that Anuric is 
many times more potent than lithia and 
eliminates the uric acid from the sys- 
tem as hot water melts sugar— or ask 
yuur druggist now for a 60 cent bottle 
of Anuric 

casion was a lovely comp'lment 
to Lieut, and Mrs. Bumam. 

• • • « w 

Mr. Evan Tevis is critically ill 
at his home near Waco. 

Miss Ollie Baldwin was in Lex- 
ington the first of the week. 

Miss Anna lie!! Ward has ta- 
ken rooms at the Glyndon Hotel. 

Miss Anna Holtzclaw, of Lin- 
coln county, is visiting Mrs. Seth 

Dr. Moss Gibson has been 
c|uite sick this week sufFe-i-',; 
from a severe cold. 

Miss Kiiln- Willoughby is con- 
fined to her home with a very se- 
vere case of tonsilitis. 

Mrs. Florence Rice and son. 
i larold, are spending several 
days with Mrs. B. F. Boggs. 

.Mr. Jack Phcljis was called 
liotiie from (.'amp Tajrlor on ac- 
eiituit of the illness of his grand- 

Mr. Edgar Land was in town 
I'ritlay to see his father, Mr. Eu- 
gene Land, who is quite ill this 
\ eek. 

Mi-s M; ry .Shearer will be 
hostess of the Chromatic Club 
next Monday at her -home on 
West Main street. 

l.iettt. 1\. R. Rnrna«n. jr.. and 
.Mrs. J'.uniani, left Friday for 
Camp Shelby after a ten days 
visit with the home folks. 

Mrs. J. B. Willis, formerly of 
.\i.ulison county, has just return- 
ed Ir itn a visit to her son, Mr. j. 
1 ). Willis, Jr., in St. Louis. 

Miss Elizabeth BA^rd Stewart, 
wh" lias been quite -;ck. at the 
home of her grand lather, lion. 
C. .Searcv, is improving. 

W. v.. Tnrley. t F.rother), of 
Richmond, attended court hcn-e 
Monday and Bob Jhnice greatly 
enjoyed the day. — Stanford Jour- 

Mrs. Carlo Brittain is here the 
guest of her mother, Mrs. T. li. 
Ualdwin, after spending the holi- 
da\ - with Capt. Brittain on the 

Mr. B.irnctt Biggerstaff. who 
was called here from New York 
by the death of his sister, Mrs. 
(ii i rge Deatherage, returned tcj 

Numerous friends and relatives 
of Mr. E. B. Hume, of Louisville, 
will be delighted to hear that he 
is improving after a severe at- 
tack of pneumonia.. 

Bridal Conple Here. 

Miss Sylvcsta Parker, of the 
Fowler's Shop section oi Clark 
county, surprised her many 
friends on Tuesday by eloping to 
Winchester and getting married 
to Mr. Alonzo Green. I'.ven her 
closest friends know nothing of 
the affair. The bride is the beau- 
tiful daughter of ^fr. and Mrs. 
Sheririan Parker, of FaA'ette 
comity, while the groom is a 
prosperous young farmer of 
Bourbon county. They left for 
Richmond on a short honeymoon 
and on their return will reside 
near Avon. — Winchester Sun. 

Union City. 

Nathan Sharp, one of our 

prominent young men, has ac- 
cepted a position in Akron, Ohio. 

Zero weather does not keep 
the young people here from hav- 
ing lots of fun, each one enjoy- 
ing the ice. 

Miss Ethleen Wilson and ^liss 
Cora Dunbar spent the week-end 
with Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Powell, 
of Brookstown. 

The stork left with Mr. and 
^ilrs. Tom Taylor Friday, Janu-' 
ary 11th, a beautiful little girl 

Owing to the bad weather, the 
attendance in school has been un- 
usu;illy good. Kveryhndy inter- 
ested and goes right on. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wright Baber 
and family have returned to old 
lventuck\- on account of Mr. Ba- 
ber's health. 

On account of the bad weather 
there was no meeting here Sun- 


friends wlio havi 

!• .lonie Thtirsday. 
.':rs. Edgar Todd 

and son. 

; liww niii!^, from Chaplin, Nelsem, 
Count} . have returned home after 
a t\\ 1 weeks visit with the for- 
mer's i)arents, Mr. and Mrs. John 
.\. Todd. 

.Mr. .and Mrs. H. B. Kinniard. 
and Sun, of Dcs Moines, Iowa, 
who have been with the family of 
Rev. O. J. Young, on the Summit, 
left Thursday for Birmingham, 
to visit Mrs. Kinniard's brother, 
Mr. LL P. Young. 

Miss Priscilla Duncan, Mr. 
Banks. Miss Nancy Boudinot, 
iand Mr. Clardy Moore, of the 
-Vormal, composed a pleasant 
dinner party at the Glyndon on 
January 14. Afterward a pic- 
ture show party at the Alhambra 
was greatly enjoyed. 



Saturday, Januaiy 19 

Doors Open at 8:30 

All Blue Stamps to be redeemed at this store 
must be presented not later than January 31. 


Gibson House.— R. L. Guueher. 
Le.xinqton ; i'.en Boggs, Waco: 
Talbott Todd, Red House: W. V,. 
Walden, Berea ; W. G. Cleveland. 
Lebanon ; G. F. Crawford, Stan- 
ford ; Dr. W. B. O'Bannon, Stan- 

Colyer Hotel — M. Griggs, Haz- 
ard: Chas. Davis, Mt. Vernon; J. 
I'arke. Red House: C. E. Hoover 
Irvine; J. J. Marshall. Cincinna- 
ti; L. F. .\rnett. Xicholasville : G. 
Woren. Cincinnati : Ben Cohen. 
Cincinnati; M. L. Rnnen, Mil-1. 
waukee ; C. H. McFarland, IndT- i 
anapolis ; G. :\T. Brooks, Lexin ;- ' 
ton ; J. L. Elkin, Versailles ; J. W. ' 
Rockwell, Lexington; Will Cle!- 
lan, Lebanon. 

Glyndon Hotel— J. H. Patton. 
Louisville: W. W. Sharpe, Lex'- 
ington ; Otin Johnson, Louisville : 
vj. G. Hantel, Cincinnati; Wm. B. 
Dole}-, Cincinnati ; B. f. llanlK - 
Lebanon; J. R. Rooney, Lexin.L;- 
ton ; S. R. Richardson, Lexing- 
toti; Geo. H. Gray, Dayton; (. M. 
i-vogers. Louisville: J. W. Jen- 
kins. XashvilK-: If. ":\r. Benas. 
Eouisville; II. H. Litterdon, Lou- 
isville: Mrs. Preston White anri 
sister, Lexington; J. F. Caldwell. 
Louisville, J. B. Elliott. I 
ton : lilizabeth Best. J'aint Lick: 
Jack Davis, Paint Lick; W. \\ . 
Denny, Lancaster. 

Riciimond Hotel— E. V\'. Mo- 
ren, Newport; Delbei L Parrin, 
Newport ; J. B. Small and wife. 
Tennessee; J. E. Ashcraft, Es- 
condida ; A. Azbill and E. W. Az- 
bill, Berea; Carl Shepherd, Paint 
Lick; Wm. Gray and family. 
Eminence ; John Hymer and wife 
Peytontown ; Price Benton, Cu- 
sick; Cyril II. Newton, Custer 
City, Pa. ; E. Klaus and W. Klaus, 
Xicholasvlle ; L. McGuire, Day- 
ton; J. Durham, Davton; S. H. 
.Shileds, Adairville : P". B. Ntmnel- 
ly, Winchester; B. O. Morgan. 
Indianapolis ; Chas. Reynolds. 
Berea: L. C. McCoy. Jiirming- 
ham ; W. Davis, Paint Lick. 


Men are trained for war, but 
jump into matrimony haphazard. 

Billy Sunday insists that 
knows a hell worse than war. 


France has two negro generals 
in her army. 

Shelburne Tobacco Warehouse Co. 



Warehouse No. 1 


Warehouse No. 2 

Cor. South Broadway and Pine St 

Phone 933 

Chair Av. 1 Square from S. Bnl'y. 

There will be no ineeting of 
the Womans' Club on IVIonday. 
January 21. The next meeting 
will be January 28th, when the 
program will be furnished by the 
Department of Literature. Let 
every member be i^resent as mat- 
ters of interest will be discussed. 

Try a nice baked Red Snapper 
Sunday for dinner. Neff's Fish 
and Oyster TTnn-i . l\ieninond. 

So m Over His Cold. 

Everyone speaks well of 
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy af- 
ter using it. Mrs. George Lewis, 
Pittsfield, N. Y., has this to say 
regarding it: "Last winter my' 
little boy, five years old, was sick 
with a cold for two or three 
weeks. I doctored him and used 
various cough remedies but noth- 
ing did him much good until I 
began using Chamberlain's 
Cough Remedy. Then he improv- 
ed rapidly and in a few days was 
"Over his cold.** jan 

On Top with F acts an d Figu res 

This week were the largest sales of the season on 
the Lexmgton market. On Tuesday we sold more To- 
bacco than any other house in Lexington. On Thurs- 
day we led the market with the highest average for the 
day of any one house on the Lexington breaks. 

Facts and figures count. You can't fool all the 
people all the time. Bring us your Tobacco and we will 
always take care of you, as the following sales show, 
and don't forget, with the BEST AUCTIONEER in town 
— J. M. Valentine. 


Estes & Cottrell, Bourbon 3,780 

Cogar & Lunsford, Woodford 10,431 

Parrish & Mason, Woodford 3,150 

Fister & McMulIen.-s„ Fayette 2,065 

W. T. Davis & Bohon, Scott 3,655 

W. C. Graves & Noel, Scott 4,670 

Graves & Smith, Scott 4,890 

J. W. Lemons, Scott 3,185 

James H. Trugatt, Fayette 3,185 

Railey & PhilUps, Woodford 1,715 

Haley & Farrb, Woodford 3,125 

Graves & Gray, Scott 4,369 















The Daily Register, Richmond, Ky., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 







Florist : Lexington, 

Our Agent For Richmond 




BF-CAU5L you can get what you 
want when you want it. : : 

BILCAU5L our prices are just as 
low as the lowest. : : : : : 

BLCAU5L WQ fill your orders and 
fulfill our promises. : : : : : 

Covington Tiiorpe Co. 


Of Corn, Hemp and Tobacco 
Lands, Household and Kitchen 
Furniture, Farming hriplem^its, 

EdtCa • • • •. . • 

Saturday, February 2, 1918 

10:00, A. M. 

For further information address, 


White Hall, KentuckyJ 


It'* no longer necessary to go into the details 
describing the practical merits of the Ford car— 
everybody knows all about "The Universal Car." 
How it goes and comes day after day and year 
after year at an operating expense so small that 
it's wonderful. This advertisement is to urge 
prospective buyers to place orders without delay 
2u the war has produced conditions v^ich may 
mterfere with normal production. Buy a Ford 
car vHhen yon can get cme. Well take good care 
of your order — get your Ford to you soon as 
po s s i b le M id give die best in "after service" 
when required. 


PHONE 694 



Received By Red Cross From 
Army and Navy Boys. 

Another bunch of letters of ap- 
preciation for the g^enerous 
Christmas boxes sent out b}- the 
Madison County Red Cross Chap- 
ter have been received "from sons 
of bid Madison who an- in the 
army and navy. The Daily Reg- 
ister wants to print every let- 
ter possilile from the boys who 
are in the service of their coun- 
try, and is s^lad to have the op- 
portunity of imblishing these, 
which are as follows : 

December 26, 1917. 

Red Cross, 

Richmond, Ky. 
It is with great pleasure that I 
am able to thank the Richmond 
Red Cross for their Xmas box. 
The selection of articles was 
such that they fill a soldier's or 
sailor's kit with things most 
needed. It was with a great 
deal of ])ride that on being dis- 
covered with a knife I could tell 
my mess mates that it was a 
l^resent from the Richmond Red 
Cross. Yours truly, 

Marshall Collins. 

Dry Cleaning 

Gents Suits $1.G0 to $1.25 

Ladies' Suits . . .$1.25 to $1.50 

Ladies' Suits pressed 50c 

Gents' Suits pressed 35c 

Plain dresses cleaned ...$1.25 
Fancy dresses . . .31.50 and up 

We have the oniv equipped 
Dry cleaning plant : ' in Rich- 
mond. We can dry clean and 
press your suit or dress in one 
day. Send your garments to 
us. have them dry cleaned the 
Dixie way, we will return 
them looking fresh and like 


Phone No. 7 

Office on Main street, next 
to Post Office. 

Junctio City, Kansas. 

Kindly accept my thanks even 
at this late period for the excel- j 
lent little holiday bQX. containing] 
just what a soldier needs. The I 
kind remembrance of such good | 
people as compose the Madison j 
County Red Cross, will certainly | 
inspire us fighting men to do our 
utmost in this great struggle. 

G. Philip Bush. 
January 1, 1918. 

Camp Johnson. Jacksonville. 

January 1, 1918. 
Madison County Red Cross, 
Richmond, Ky. 
I want to thank you from the 
bottom of my heart for the love- 
ly Christmas remembrance 
which was ineffably appreciated. 
It is indeed a consoling thing to 
know that you are not entirely 
forgotten by the dear folks at 

I shall often be minded of your 
kindness and thoughtfulness and 
I only hope that I shall be 
worthy of such kindness and 
thoughtfulness by givijij^ jny 
very best service to my country, 
which I am so proud to be able 
to serve in this terrible crisis. I 
wish you all a very happy and 
prosperous new year. 

Lieut. Benj. Cassiday. 

Boston, Mass., 
Jan. 6, 1918. 
.Madison County Red Cross, 
Richmond, Ky. 

My Dear Friends — 

I received my Christmas box 
here and I think it just fine. It 
certainly was nice of you to 
think of me at this time and I 
will do my best in the present 
war to show my appreciation of 
your kind remembrances of me. 

Yours sincerely, 
John E. Powell. 

M. Wides 

Don't Forget 
He Wants Your 

Poultiv, Eggs, Butter 

Hides, Furs, Old 
Metals, Rubber, Roots, 
Feathers, Etc. 

Siart Housecleaning ear- 
ly and let M. Wides help 
you. Magazines. Rugs, etc 

Phones 363-297-45 



John Allman 

Phone 17 

January 3, 1918:- 
Richmond Red Cross. 

Richmond, Ky. 
Dear Friends: — 

Thanksgiving I received from 
the Red Cross at Richmond a 
package of just such things that 
pleases a soldier. Please accept 
my thanks for this package. 

Were it not for the fact that we 
soldier boys know that our 
friends at home are with us and 
are doing everything for us that 
is possible, our work would be 
hard, but with our friends with 
us our task is made much easier. 
Again thanking your for your re- 
membrance, 1 am, 

Yours sincerely, 

J. I. Griggs, 
4t h Reg. Inf. Camp Taylor. 

Are Your Sewers Clogged? 

The bowels are the sewerage 
system of the body. You can 
well imagine the result when 
they are stopped up as is the case 
in constipation. As a purgative 
you will find Chamberlain's Tab- 
lets excellent. They are mild 
and gentle in action. They also 
imrpove the digestion. , Jan 



James Rowlett's heirs and cred- 
itors Plaintiffs 


James Rowlett's heirs and cred- 
itors Defendants 

By an order of the Madison 
Circuit Court in the above styled 
action, all creditors of James 
Rowlett who have not heretofore 
filed their claims are directed to 
file and prove same before the 
undersigned at his law office in 
Richmond, Kentucky, on or be- 
fore February 15, 1918. 

jan 12, 19, 26 Master Com. 



Of Red Cross Members In Mad- 
ison Is Published Today. 

James Asbill 

Successor to.M. H. Wells 

Fresh Meats 

Home Killed 

Staple aiid Fancy 

Auto Delivery Service 

The Skaters Are ;StiU 
Flocking to the 


HorMUg Noon bmg 

From 9:30 to 11. Free in- 
Yours for a Good Time 

A Ple2^t Time for Young 
and Old 

C. J. HOLMES, Mgr. 


Special attention to di Bewiiff of 
day Boildin g Rtrhmom^ 

The final number in the series 
r)f Red Cross memberships 
Madison county is presented b - 
the Daily Register today. Tin- 
names are those secured l)y thr 
team captained by Mr. R. J. M , 
Kec. and are as follows : 

Miss Mayme CamplK-ll, Miss 
Lula Campbell, Miss Lillian 
Campbell. Miss Rosa Alverson, 
Mrs. Sallie Cornelison, Miss Bes- 
sie Turley, Miss Lena Duerson. 
Miss Alice Duerson, Mrs. Joe 
l'.oggs. Sr., T. C .O'Neil. Rev. H. 
H. Schulte. Miss Marargct .\zbill 
Mrs. J. n. P.urke. Miss Jennie 
Mason, Mrs. Robert Branden- 
burg, Richard Quisenberry. Mrs. 
E. C. Cornelison, Miss Nettie 
I'arks, Mrs. C. E. Caldawell, C. 
i:. Caldwell, Wm. C. Chenault, 
Mrs. A. M. English, Mrs. R. B. 
Mullins, R. B. Mulhns. Jr.. Miss 
Lucy Turner, ^Irs. Calvin Rurgin 
Mrs. T. S. Treans,-D. M. Phelps, 
May I'luips. Tevis Todd, Mrs. 
levis 'I'odd, Mrs. Calvin Agee, 
Mrs. \V. M. Bowman, Miss Flor- 
ine Bowman, Mrs. Maria Lakes, 
Miss Anna Bell Ward. :\Iarv C. 
J laden, S. W. Tudor, Mrs. S. W. 
Tudor, Emma Chenault, Robert 
Sallee, Mrs. Robert Sallee. Mrs. 
D. O. W eaver. Mrs. Sam Rice, G. 
1). Smith, :Mrs. R. W. Colyed, 
Mrs. Emil Lohrisch, Carl Shil- 
lings, Miss Bessie Harris, Mrs. 
Joe S. Boggs, Mrs. K._ D. Schle- 
gel. Joe Giunchigliani, W. F. 
Higgins. Flossie Sheriff, T. H. 
Pontrich. J. A. Edwards. James 
Culton. Mrs. James Culton. H. 
L. Perrv. ilenrv Cosby. William 
O'Xeil. 'Mrs. W'ni. O'Xeil. Charles 
David Land, Edward Stockton, 
\. B. Wagers. J. B. Adams, W. 
G. Todd, Joe P. Chenault, H. M. 
Whittingston, Mrs. H. M. Whit- 
tingtun, George Simmons, Chas. 
Douglas, G. W. Pickels, John B. 
Hemdon, Roy Dunn, Madrue 
Murphy, George Goodloe, Chas. 
Jacobs, D. Kincaid, Carl Todd, 
H. Sewell, R. H. Mc Kinney, 
Mrs. N. B. Deatherage, Mrs. J. S. 
Rose, Mrs. T. H. Collins, S. F. 
Rock, Mrs. S. F. Rock, Mrs. Ly- 
man Parrish, Mrs. Gilbert Grin- 
stead. Wm. Riddell, M. T. Chand- 
er, Mrs. Belle Combs. Mrs. Red- 
inond, S. J. McGaughey, Mr. 
] Sh6w3en, Jones Jenlflfigs, Dan 
Wallace, Mrs. T- D- Dykes, fudge 
Dykes. Cain Taylor, Mrs. W. R. 
Shackelford, W. R. Shackelford. 
.\nna Field Shackelford R. C. 
Stockton, Mrs. Mary Kelly, N. A. 
Durham, J. A. Mershon, James 
McCarthy, Mrs. Mary Powell, B. 
\'\ Boggs, Mrs. B. F. Boggs, R. C. 
I'loggs. Louis I'oggs. Margaret 
Boggs. Lucille Boggs, Mrs. Sue 
Duncan, J. R. McCreary, Miss 
Anna lUdlc Combs. .Mrs. Sam 
Rice, Mrs. Irvine \\ hite. Airs. Si- 
las Holland. Silas Holland, Mrs. 
Mary Powell, Lavinia Moore, 
Bessie D. Irvine, Buster Evans, 
Florence Gentry, Vessa Moore, 
Mrs. James Arbuckle, Malvina 
Estill colored, Walter Delaney 
colored, T- T. Shackelford, Mrs. 
J. T. Shackelford, Mrs. B. F. 
Gabby. Miss Margaret Rayburn, 
Mrs. Charles Higgins, J. D. Chen- 
ault, Elizabeth Chenault, W. C. 
Bennett. J.Irs. W. C. Bennett. W. 
C. Bennett, Jr., John Sexton, Es- 
ther Bennett, Mrs. Owen McKee, 
Mrs. R. J. McKee, Miss Lydia 
McKee, Mary Joseph McKee., 
Louise McKee, Gladvs McKee, 
R. J. McKee, Jr., R. J. McKee, 
Mrs. W. W. Watts, Miss Emma 
Watts, Mrs. Walker Ilisle, Airs. 
Sue Brown, Mrs. Kat Smith, Miss 
Bettie French, Mrs. W. C 
French. Airs. Joe Head, Benja- 
min Head, Airs. Wides, AI. Wides, 
Mrs. Stanton Hume, Levi Har- 
vey, Mrs. W. W. Broaddus, Airs. 
Wren Grinstead, Miss M. L. Rob- 
erts, George Hume, Phil Will- 
ging, H. J. Simmons, E. W. Wal- 
ker, Mrs. Mary Oldham, James 
F Oldham, Mrs. James Oldham, 
Airs. Everett Witt, Ernest Jones, 
Airs Ernest Jones, Mary Joseph 
Jones. Airs. W. M. Walker, E. E. 
Airs. E. E. AlcCann, Leon Fife, 
Airs. E. C. McDougle, Miree Mc- 
Dougle, Mrs. J. S. Collins, Mrs. 
M. M. Dickerson, Mrs. D. C. 
Biggerstaff, Airs.. AI. Saufiey, 
Miss Belle Bennett, Mrs. Hugh 
White, Lewis Neale, Mrs. Lewis 
Neale, Mary Neale, Wm. Howard 
Airs. Wm. Howard, Bud Fry, 
G. V. Norris, J. C. Mason, Jr., 
George Sebastin, Frank Sebastin, 
Carl Deatherage, Foster Berry, 
Richard W^alker colored. Airs. H. 
L. Stone, Mabel Ruth Coates, 
Rebecca Coates, Mrs. Bettie 

Attention, Ladies. 

Don't forget to attend Alc- 
lyee's Annual Remnant Sale 
which starts, Saturday, January 
I9th, and the doors will open at 
8:30. Cojne early and get bar- 
bains. 34 td 

I will sell at public auction at 
my place at Caleast. on 

Saturday, January 19, 1918 

Beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., 

the following. 

One cook stove ; 1 cultivator ; 
2 double shovel plows; 1 No. 1 
slide; set of blacksmith tools; 50 
or 75 chickens ; 20 good calves ; 
1 cow and calf, 1 cow fresh last 
January; 100 shocks of fodder; 
some household and kitchen fur- 
ture ; 1 mowing machine practi- 
cally new ; 1 cutting harrow ; 1 
carriage in Al shape ; 1 barrel 
hog oil; steel barrel; Iset buggy 
harness ; and about 200 feet of 
second hand lumber. 

Terms made known on day of 



Oldiiam & Lackey 


Pbooes 76 and 136 



Timothy and 
Clover Hay 

Price Right 


Wanted to|Buy 


or anything you baveXto 
seU. Call phone 

Main Stieet 

Pay Mm Hi Sil tor Lbs 

Todd & Son 


All kinds of 

at our shop on 
Irvine Street 

Nothing too Large 
or Small ^ 

The Dailv RceiVtor Rirhmonr", Kv., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 

Make Your Stomach Your Best Friend 
and As Near to You as the Nearest 


D. B. McKinney & CO. 

Is right there with Service and Quality. Best stock of 
Groceries, Fruits and Candy, Field Seeds, Oats, Corn. Save 
every ihing, waste nothing, so call 35 or 42 and "We Will Do 
Our Be^t" 


Pullins, Mrs. Clyde, 4 town lots 9.07 

Parks, Eliza J., 1 town lot 2.34 

Riddle, J. A., 1 town lot 14.70 

Ross, L. M., 1 town lot . 13.37 

Roop, C. L., 1 acre land 5.30 

Shearer^ Ghant, 15 acres land- 29.48 

Sanders, W. M., 1 acre land— 7.32 
Sanders, Burton Nr., 65 acres 

land 46.50 

Sandei-s, N. H., 1 acre land 17.93 

Scroggins, I. H., 12 acres land 5.30 

Tavlor, D. Sam, 26 acres land- 10.C3 

Wliittaker. W. B., 25 acres land 7.72 
Million. No. 8 

I?on(on. Dutch. 8 acres land $ 4.05 

Hm-flotto. Bradford 21 acros___ 14.34 

r!iu-ton. John M. 20 acres land- 
Burton. Wylic heirs 15 acres 

Bry on. A. L. 1 towni lot 

Bowles, Jacob, 2 town lots 

Bogio, Jason nr 1 town lot 

SheriiS's Land Sale For Taxes 

In accordance with the Statutes of 
1, W r.. Ronton. Shcrit! of Madi- 
on c.... Ky., will sell for cash to 
pav th( (U''lin(|ucnt State and county 
taxe.^ Cor the year 1!M7, now due, and 
unpaid, on the iniipctty listed in the 
name of the taxpayers as shown by 
tlio A.s.essor's books of Madison 
-county. ?n much of ^:aid property as 
reciuired to pay said taxe.-;, penalty, 
inteicst and now due by said 

This sale will be held on 

MONDAY. FEB. 4. 1918 
at the front door of the 
county coui-t house, between the 
hour.s" of one and three p. m. 

Sheriff Madison County, Kentucky. 

Richmond No. 1. 

Adams, J. T. 1 town lot $ 7.46 

Azbill, ^Irs. J. R. 2 town lots- lo8.«l 

Barnes, Wm. 1 town lot 10.01 

Berry & Turpin 1 town lot_- 3.65 
Bowman, Jones 1 town lot — 10.81 
Henderson, Mrs. L. R. 1 tn lot 2! .ll 
Hendricks, John W. nr 1 town 

lot 2.35 

Hicks, Mrs. Belle, 1 town lot— 9.20 
Hunter, Wallace 2 town lots__ 0.07 
Hurst, Mrs. B. F, 2 town lot- 30.65 
Potts, James P. 1 town lot— 31.90 

Reeves, Roy, nr 1 town lot 0.44 

Robinette, W. P. 1 to\vn lot__ 11.49 

Sallee, Lucy B. 1 town lot 30.29 

Smith, Miss Margaretta 1 town 

lot 18.38 

Stivers, F. M. 1 town lot 28.98 

Terrill, Mrs. Minnie 1 tn lot- 8.03 
White, Elsie B. 1 town lot __ 24.42 
Richmond, No. 2 

Anglin, James J., Itown lot 4.51 

Baxter, Mrs. Mattie, 2 town 

lots 4.51 

Bicknell, Mrs. Virgil, 1 town lot 11.54 

Cox, V. M., 1 town lot 12.89 

Coyle, Mrs. Tolitha, 1 town lot- 4.51 

Davis, James, 1 town lot 3.75 

Griggs, J. T. & J. E., 1 town lot 2.17 

Hopper, Laura, 1 town lot 5.69 

Hurst, Mittie, 1 town lot 8.03 

ICing, Mr^. Blanche, 1 town lot 5.69 

Powers, J. J., 1 town lot 11.96 

Reeves, James, 3 town lots 11.41 

Reeves, Mrs. James, 1 town lot 8.03 

Tillman, Addie, 1 town lot 3.93 

Trowers, T. B. heirs, 1 town lot 3.35 

Vandeveer, D. M., 1 town lot 13.75 

Vize, Maggie, 1 town lot 8.03 

Woolery, Mrs. J. F., 1 town lot- 2.17 

Foxtown, No. 3 
Burgin, Maiy, 60 acres land — $ 10.45 

Curry, O. B., 28 acres land 18.74 

Forbes, H. B., 49 acres land__ 16.05 

Union, No. 4 
Berryman, S. T., 2 acres land__$14.84 

Burke, J. H., 78 acres land 49.05 

Douglas, Allen, 2 acres land — 7.99 
Eads, Woodson hr 61 acres land 31.23 
Friend, Charles B., 2 acres land 7.99 
Foster, Emma, 2 acres land — 5.(i:i 

Hisle, Jim, 20 acres land 3.98 

Johnson, Mrs. Mollie, 25 a. land 2.58 
Kaylor, William, 3 acres land — 3.41 

Spry, Sarah, 19 acres land 5.03 

Williams, B. M., 3 acres land— 5.30 
Ellis- Yates, No. 5 

Abner, J. P., 2 acres land 1 ;].15 

Baker, Merrill, 1 acre land — 8.66 
Brock, W. S., 26 acres land__ 8.61 
Bums, G. W., 96 acro.s land— 14.95 
Burnett, Bruce, 1 acre land — 5.30 
Bryant, J. C, 35 acres land__ 3.95 
Cain, Sidney, 35 acres land— 5.95 
Carpenter, Thos., 130 acrs Ind 9.29 
Clark, Lester, NR, 22 ac. land 2.34 
Clark, C. H., NR, 22 acres Ind 
Creelanore, Joe R. Hrs., 80 

acres land 

Comelison, James R., 40 

acres land 

Gentry, Dave, 3 acres land — 
Gosnell, J. A., 442 acres land- 202.10 
Handy, Merrill, 17 acres land 6.42 
Haris, T. F., 120 acres land— 
Hardv, Bud, 28 acres land — 
Hendricks, J. Calvin, 10 acs Id 
iUU, Thomas, 61 acres land- 
Hurley, Shei-man, 7 acres ld_ 
Jackion, Arthur, 12 acres land 
Jones, William Frank, 6 ac Id. 
Johnson, Litha, 39 acres land 
Johnson, Hume, 4 acres land- 
King, J. W., 2 acres land 

Lakes, Par, Nr, 23 acres land 
Lakes, Mack, Nr, 75 acres Ind 
Lakes, J. T., 300 acres land — 

Lamb, Jo!m, 33 acres land 

Lamb, J. H., 20 acres land 

Lamb, Levi, Jr., 22 acres land 

Lewis, Joe, 40 acres land 

Mellon. Mrs. Kate, 2 acres Ind 
Malicoie, C. M., 186 acres Ind 
Mi/.c. Mrs. P. E., 130 acres Id 

Moon', R. F., 7 acres land 

McLaughlin, Dan Jr, 5 ac. Ind 
Poff, Thomas, 9 acios lai.d— 
Portwood, Chas., 3 acres land 
Powell, G. v., 40 acres land — 

Alexander, Jas. W., 15 acs land 3.28 

A.sberry, J .11., 50 acres land 6.64 

Ambrose, F. Nr, 1 town lot 3.35 

Ambrose, John W Nr, 4 

town lots 5.54 

Ambrose, William J. Nr, 1 

acre land 7.05 

Azbill, Amblin, 1 town lot 11.22 

Baker, B. T., Nr, Itown lot 5.69 

Baker, Mrs. Lucinda, Nr, 

20 acres land 2.08 

Baker, James R., 1 town lot C.71 

Baker, W. T., 1 acre land 8.62 

P.aker, Mitty, 20 acrs land 2.08 

Hohon, Mrs. Lou, 1 acre land 4.51 

r.rown, D. W., 1 acre land 12.00 

Brown, George Nr., 3 acres Ind 8.53 

Madi.-on l^ rd, Andy, 15 acres land 5.03 

Harton, William E Nr, 20 

acres land 2.34 

Cain, Mrs. Jim, 3 acres land 3.69 

Carpenter, James, 20 acres Ind 3.95 
Cai-penter, John, 50 acres land 7.32 
Carter, Mrs. Sallie, 120 acres 

land 11.08 

Chasteen, John H., lacre land- 4.77 

Coddington, Burt, 1 town lot 21.36 

Collins, Anderson, 17 acres Ind 4.63 
Cornelian, James L., 207 acres 

land 47.37 

Cornect, A. B., 1 acre land 24.63 

Coyle, Thomas J., 44 acres Ind 13.37 
Coyle, Mary E. Jr., Nr 1 town 

lot 5.68 

Cruse, M, G., 1 town lot 7.30 

Clarke, L. G. Nr., Ill acres 

land 54,75 

Devall, L. F. Nr., 1 town lot— 6.85 
Draughton, F. L., 1 town lot— 9.07 
Dalton, Thomas, 22 acres land 9.33 
Dougherty, Nancy Hrs, 46 
acres land 

Evans, Mary, 1 town lot. 


Evans, Natham, 3 acres land — 
Embree, Hattie F., 1 town lot- 10.37 
Farley, Susan, 50 acres land — 6.38 
Fathergill, Edward Nr, 1 town 

lot 8,03 

Gabbard, Maggie R., 1 town lot 5.71 
Gabbard, William, 10 acres Ind 3.28 
Gibsob, J. D. Hrs., 2 acres land 2.34 

Godbey, L. J., 2 town lots 19,36 

Hall, Mrs. J. W., 1 town lot 12.72 

Halcomb, Mrs. Lena, 1 town It 6.59 
Hawkins, John W. Nr., 18 ac Id 3.69 
Hollinswortii, Granville, Nr,l 

town lot 2.17 

Hopkins, John, 1 acre land 4.05 

Hudson, E. W. Nr., 30 acres Id 13.11 

Jackson, J. R., 1 town lot 3.78 

Johnson, Schuyler C, 16 acres 

land 3.^95 

Johnson, W, S., 1 town loti 11.99 

Johnson, Sam J., 5 acres land- 3.95 
Jones, Mrs. Tiaura, 1 town lot- 9.80 
Jones, Humphrey, 100 acres Id 6.54 

Kellv, Sam, 15 acres land 3.28 

Kellv, William M., 15 acres Ind 3.28 
Knuckles, W. M. Nr. 1 town lot 3.10 

Lakes, J. W., 42 acres land 5.97 

Lakes, T. J., 1 acre land 10.40 

Lamb, Sylvester, 43 acres land 6.64 

Lain, Mary F., 6 acres land 3.71 

".engfellner, Henry, 70 acres 

land and one town lot 41.47 

r.ogsden, A. B. Nr., 1 town lot 2.76 

Lowen Hrs., 1 town lot 5.10 

Lowen, William Nr. 6 acres Ind 2.34 
Lengfellner, Mrs. Henrj', 5 

acres land 5.30 

Malicote, Brack Nr., 5 acres 


Moore, Lillie, 1 town lot 

McClure, Levi N., 1 town lot 

McQueen, Thos.. 2 acres land 

Norville, Chas. r^, 20 acres Ind 
Parks, Chester, 1 town lot 


Davis, Ir\nne 19 acres land 26.71 

Denman, S. W. nr 1 town lot _ 3.30 
Fletcher. W. R. Sr. 1 town lot— 3.95 

Foster, Robt. 1 acre land 3.95 

Foster, Joel 2 acres land 3.28 

Floyd, Dora 15 acres land 2.34 

Goins, Thos. E. 1 acre land 3.15 

Haden, Luther 9 town lot 3.69 

Hav, Dan 65 acres land 23,56 

Hill, G, T, 20 acres land 10.15 

Howe, H, C, 1 town lot 20.10 

Howard, Philip 1 town lot 6.38 

Hughes, Jas. 1 town lot 3.95 

Hunter, Ed 2 acres land 3.95 

Jackson, Mrs. Martha 70 acres 

land 7,72 

Kelly, Woodson 26 acres land — 6,64 

Kellv, Garrett 1 town lot 3.69 

Ledford, J, B, 2 town lots 5,84 

Lowery, W. M. 1 acres land — 3.28 

Lowery, Maxie 1 acre land 3.69 

Masters, J. W. 29 acres land— 9,73 
Mastei-s, S. L. 10 acres land — 3.95 
Million, Edgar 40 acres land — 26.11 
Mitchell, R ,F. nr 11 town lots- 3.69 

Newby, J. P. 12 acres land 3.95 

Parrish, Frank 1 acre land 2,88 

Prather, Mis. Lizzie 4 acres la 6.38 
Quisenberry, John 1 acre land 2.88 
Roberts, Lvman 102 acres land- 20.37 
Roberts, Mrs. Maude 37 acres 17.13 

Thomas, Jas. 1 to\vn lot 3.95 

Tudor, Allen heirs 40 acres Id— 9.07 

Tudor, R. A. 60 acres land 33,52 

Warren, W. V. 12 acres land — 6.25 
Woods, J, B. 1 acre land 3,42 

Richmond, No. 1. 

Barnes, Henrv and Rebecca 

1 town lot $8.63 

Broaddus, Howard 1 acre land 3.55 

Bronston. Geo. nr 1 town lot — 4.5! 

Burgin, Martha heirs 1 town lot 2.6y 

Burnam, J. C. nr 1 town lot— 3.3f. 

Burton, Jorden 1 town lot 7.1^ 

Burton, John 1 town lot 3.4;- 

Bh-the, Dave 1 town lot 4.3: 

Chenaalt, Cy 1 town lot 7.30 

Chenault, Rhoda nr 1 town lot 2.67 

CovinRton, Lucy hrs 1 town lot 2,76 

Daniels, Lucv 1 town lot 3.35 

Dejarnett, Sarah 1 town lot — 2.76 

Embry, Julia 1 town lot 3.35 

Green, Robert 1 to\\Ti lot 4.96 

Gohlston, Dr. S. R. 1 town lot— 14.45 

Haley, R."B. 2 town lots 10.14 

Hawkins, Marv 1 town lot 4.74 

Hill, Thos. nr 1 town lot 2.87 

Huguely, Geo. 1 town, loe 13.85 

Irvine, Joe Sr. 1 town lot 5.42 

Jones, Dean 1 town lot 4.96 

K. of P. Lodge 1 town lot 6.85 

Little, Bettie 2 town lots 26.77 

Mason, Millie, 1 town lot 2.17 

Million, T. E. nr 2 town lots— 3.58 

Moran, Mary 1 town lot 3.10 

Muncey, Sallie 1 town lot 2.17 

Newland. Hv 1 town lot 6.12 

Phelps, Pete, 1 town lot 4.06 

Phelps, Harvey 1 town lot 3.78 

Shearer, Susie 1 town lot 2.(?2 

Smith, Pauline, 1 town lot 4.51 

Walker, Wm, 1 town lot 8,16 

Willis, Annie 1 town lot 3,10 

Willis, Grant 1 town lot 5,89 

Williams, Marshall 1 town lot 12,57 

White, Rose 1 town lot 2.17 

White, Dave 1 towni lot 4.06 

White, Narcis heirs 1 town lot 4.51 

White, Lizzie &c 32 acres land 3.69 

White, Nannie 1 town lot 2.76 

White, Salie C. 1 town lot 3.31 

Wright, Mariah 1 town lot 3.93 

Yates, Mary 1 town lot 12.62 

Yates, Hattei 1 town lot 2.78 

Yates, Naimie 1 town lot 3.93 

Yates, Wm. Buster 1 town lot— 6.12 

Foxtown, No, 3, 

.A.lverson. Jorn, 2 acres land $ 5.03 

Carr, Henry 7 acres land 6.38 

Chonault, Sam heirs 3 acres Id 5.03 

Chenault, .lol n 2 acres land— o.r;S 

Chenault, Joe 6 acres land 6.38 

CiiL'iiaalt, Chas. nr 7 acres land 2.;!4 

Che nault, Dave 7 acres land 3.!.'5 

Ciicnaalt, T. C. 1 acre land 6.64 

Chenailtt, Obe 3 acres land 4.63 

Chenault, D. C. 24 acres land 34.79 

Hopewell Lodge 1 acre land 2.34 

Jones, French, 14 ncres land 6.34 

Mathorley, ]Mi-s. Coo. 6 acres Id 4.17 

;\Iillcr. Nannie L 10. acres land 3.02 

Oldham, Dave 1 town lot 5.71 

Phelps, ]Martha 4 acres land 3.02 

Pinkston, W. M. 10 ocros land 6.78 

Shearer, Jack 7 acies land 4.63 

Walker, Reel 3 acre l;ind 3.!)5 

White, Dollie heirs 1 acres land 3.34 

White, Jim 15 acie.^ land 8.00 

I'nion, \o, 4. 
Black, Arch heirs 5 acrec id-.?11.75 

Clay, Aggie 1 acre land 3.28 

Chenault, Jane 6 acres land 2.62 

Chenault. Ben 4 acres land 3.95 

Collins, Dan 1 acre land 7.99 

Chenault, Jimmy 5 acres land 2.34 

Goodloe, Jim 1 acrr  land 4.63 

Johnoon, Chas. H. IS acres Id 7.86 

Miller, R. F. 5 acres land 3.28 

Pinkston Hoii-s 11 acres land 3.69 

Reed, Abe 1 acre land 5.30 

Ellis- Yates, No, 5, 

Ballew, Eliza 8 acres land $ 3.02 

Ballew, John 100 acres land— 29.48 

Collins, James 10 acres land 4.63 

Cornelison, Lyman 3 acres land 3.02 

Covington, Wm. 4 acres land 4.63 

Covington, John 5 acres land 4.36 

Chenault, George Ann 1 acre Id 2.08 

Estill, Jennie 4 acres land 3.02 

Embry, Elizalieth heirs 9 acres 3.69 

Embry, Maggie 2 acres land 3.02 

Estill, Rice 17 acres land 12.37 

Gibbs. Jarman 3 acres land 3.28 

Green. Wm. 53 acres land 18.59 

Gilbert, Bettie heirs 36 acres Id 4.36 

Harris, Patsie 6 acres land 7.72 

Harris. Gink 2 acr.\s land 3.95 

Irvine, Harriett 2 acres land__ 2.34 

Jackson, Simon 2 acres land 3.28 

Johnson, Tolitha 30 acres land 3.69 

Jones, Sallie 6 acres land 1.82 

Miller, Sallie 10 acres land 3.95 

Monroe, James 10 acres land 5.03 

Oldham, John 4 acres land 3.28 

Park, Joe 15 acres land 6.64 

Shearer, Henry 5 acres land 6.64 

Todd, May 40 acres land 3.69 

Glade. No. 6. 

Ballard, Fred 1 acre land $ 3,95 

Bronaugh, David 7 acres land 5.30 

Bronaugh, Nancy J, 10 acres Id 6.29 

Burnam, Julia 2 acres land 5.03 

Burnum, Chas. Sr. 1 acres land 3.95 

Burn*m, Chas. Jr. 6 acres land 7.72 

Blvt fe. .Fa nnie heirs l.^acre Id 3.62 

Camlbell, Fannie E. 1 town lot 3.11 

Criglftr, Dave 1 acr eland 6,00 

Cor'/jl^oii^ Chas. 12 acres land 5,97 

Crigter, snUie 2 acres land 

Easily; Thos. 9 acres land 6.64 

Elr^iore, Irvine heirs 3 7acres Id 3.69 

EIraore, John Jr. 1 acre land 3.57 

New Com Meal 






PHONES 55 and 68 

Francis, Sam 1 acre land 2,34 j Smith, Sam 1 acre land 5.30 

Fife, Alex 2 acre land 5.30 | Schooler,_Violet 5 acres land— 4.36 

Fife, Jonas 3 acres land 3.!to 

Hocker, John 4 acres land 3.15 

Hooker, Chas, 4 acres land 0.33 

Higgins, W. A. 3 acres land — 4.63 

Kennedy, Ashford 1 acre land— 4.63 

Maupin, Robt. heirs 14 acres la 3.69 

Martin, Sarah 2 acres land 3.01 

Martin, Ben nr 2 acres land 3.69 

Miller, Isaac 1 acre land 4.23 

Miller, Smith 5 acres land 5,13 

Mitchell, Mary 1 acre land 2,38 

Moran, Alice 1 town lot 9.70 

Martin, Bessie 2 acres land 2.34 

Peyton, Frank 1 acre land 3.69 

Polai-d, John 5 acres land 5.30 

Rice, Ii-vine 6 acres land 6.65 

Rice, Mary Jane heirs 7 acres 3.69 

Shearer, Mrs. Wm, 1 acre land 5,05 

Shearer, Beard 1 acre land 5.30 

Shearer, Sam 2 acres land 5.87 

Simpson, heirs 3 acres land 3.02 

Titus, Mvrtle 1 town lot 4.77 

Tribble, troy 4 acres land 5.30 

Vaughn, Eliza 1 acre land 5.03 

Walker, Martha 1 acre land— 2.34 

Walker, Steve 7 acres land — 4.05 

Walker, Rose 1 tovra lot 5.03 

Walker, Will, 1 acre land 8.02 

Walker, John 1 town lot 9.07 

Walker, Ben 1 town lot 3.69 

Wilmore, Geo. 3 acres land 4.59 

White, Geo. Sr. 12 acres land — 9.07 

White, Samira 8 acres land — 2.34 
Walker, Robert 39 acres land— 43.46 

Kirksville, No. 7. 

Baxter, John 8 acres land $ 5.85 

Boggs, Ai-ch 1 acre land 4,63 

Duerson, Taylor 1 acre land 4.63 

Gx^n  IJmrdJieir§«4nA»s&,iftQd . 3.95 

Ham. Emi^r 1 acreT»»d _i 2.84 

Aiiller, Margaret 1 acre land — 2.34 

Maupin, Wm. heirs 5 acres land 7.71 

McKee, John 2 acres land 3.56 

Million, Nancy Ann 2 acres Id 2.34 

Parks, Jim 3 acres land 3,36 

Sebastin, Bob 10 acres land 11.95 

Schooler, Violet 5 acres land 4.36 

•'umer, Tom 8 acres land 5.30 

Willis, Ike 2 acres land 7.05 

.Alillion, Xo. 8. 

cJouie, .'^(]uiio 1 acre land $ 2.88 

'•"ain. Green 1 to\\-i\ lot 3.95 

Herald, heirs 1 town lot 3.15 

Moore, l^ob 1 acre land 4.53 

Munday. AUie 1 town lot 4.23 

Munday. Lou 1 town lot 2.08 

Munday, Joel 1 town lot 3.95 

Parks, Leonard 20 town lots-.. 6.92 

Rhodus, Robt. 9 town lots 7.99 

Walker, Henry nr 1 town lot 

White, W, I, 8 acres land 


Girl's Picture Gave It Away. 

'I lu' Middk sboro Three States 
said last week: The Adams Ex- 
press office at Wasioto was brok- 
en into several days back and 

several quart? of whisky were 
stolen. ]Miss Blanch Burrows, 
agent at Wasioto. in makin^f an 
inspection of the chest where the 
whisky was stolen found a crirl's 
picture. Detectives were placed 
on the hunt of this lady and she 
was found in Middlesboro. She 
readily recognized her picture 
and gave the name of one of the 
parties under suspicion, to whom 
she had given the picture. The 
tri^ will cpme up in. the Bell 
county court at Pinevifle. 



Oldham BuUdinsr Plione 586 


Parker, Isaac, 40 acres land 

Parsons, Mandy, 1 town lot 

Preston, B. A., 1 town lot 

Powell, W. M., 4 acres land 

^■g^ Powell, Deaton, 1 acre land 

' Pullins, Dave, 1 town lot. 






Powell, Thomas, Nr, 175 ac Id 11.75 
Purciful, L. F., 60 acres land. 8.79 
Ilogers, P. J-. 11 acres land__ 4.G3 
Rose, Ellen, 105 acres land__ 9.73 
Rose, Wesley, 89 acres land__ 5.30 

Sandlin, Lewis, 11 acres land 16.05 
Skinner, William, 17 acres Ind 3.95 
Storms, R. 0., 8 acres land — 6.64 
Todd, Fannie, Nr, 23 arces Id 5.03 i 
Webb, Irvine, 4 acres land — 4.59 | 

Webb, Bob, 219 acres land__- 33.52 | 
Williams, Aaron, 2 acres land- .3.42 
Young, Mrs. Margaret, 7 ac Id 2.34 
YounflT* Ed, 2 acres land — 9.78 
Glade, No. 6 

Purkey, G. C. Nr., 2 acres land 

Peters, Martha, 1 town lot 

Rader, Oscar Nr., 1 town lot 

Ramsey A. P., 47 acres land 

and one town lot 

Ramsey, M. B. & Co., 80 acres 

land 12.02 

Ritter, W. T. Nr., 1 acre land__ 2.34 
Ritter, Thos. V., 6 acres land 

and one town lot 11.67 

Roberts, Susan J. Hrs., 10 acres 

land 2.44 

Roberts, Mrs. Sherman, 1 acre 

land 3.02 

Robinson, W. G., 1 town lot 4.37 

Robinson, E. S., 6 acres vand 

and one town lot 44.26 

Robinson, H. V. Nr., 24 acres 

land 4.36 

Ro.'^c, Pleas Nr., 2 acres land 9.07 

Rowlett, Sid, 1 acre land 11.99 

Samuels, Samira, 150 acres ld_ 81.63 
Sears, Lewis Nr., 70 acres land 19.28 
Settle, Sherman, 15 acres land 17.93 
Stewart, Henley, 30 acres land 3.69 
Stewart, Pattie, 50 acres land- 6.38 
Smith, D. C. Nr., 45 acres land 3.69 

Smith, John H., 2 town lots 22.77 

Shockley, Mrs. Pauline, 1 town 

lot 6.68 

Short, Annie E. & Co., 1 town 

lot 12.72 

Short, Annie E., 2 towTi lots__ 10.37 

Shupe, Josephine, 1 town lot 6.30 

Taylor, Enoch, 70 acres land— 7.32 

Vanwinkle, Joe, 4 acres land 5.30 

Watkins, L. A., 1 town lot 10.81 

Wilson, Mrs. Bettie, 1 to%vn lot 12.72 
Wynn & Smith. 2 towTi lots 7,05 

Kirksville, No. 7 

Stone, Lora 1 town lot 2.17 

Stone, Nannie C. 1 town lot 2.76 

Stone, Charlie 1 town lot 5.55 

Stone, Mrs. Foster 1 town lot 2.7(5 

Tribue, Mary 1 town lot 

Wallerford, Jonah 1 town lot 4. "2 

White, Rollie 3 town lots 5.55 

Wingfield, Millie 1 to\\Ti lot 4.51 

Walker, Violet 1 town lot 6.85 

Walker, Ed 1 town lot 6.71 

Wells, Mary 1 town lot 3.35 

Richmond, No. 2. 

Ballard, Mahalev 1 town lot 3.34 

Ballew, Belle 1 town lot 4.74 

Ballew, Mamie 1 town lot 3.34 

BaiTiett, GeorRe 1 town lot 4.48 

Bates, Ann 1 town lot 6.85 

Black, John 1 town lot 7.30 

Black, Sallie 1 town lot 5.69 

Black, Bud nr 1 town lot 2.17 

Bennett, Mrs. Cam 1 town lot 3.74 

Bennett, Geo. 2 town lots 3.78 

Best, Jane 1 to\vn lot 2.17 

Chenault, Alice 1 town lot 3.34 

Cobb, Wm. 1 town lot 3.78 

Covington, Sam &c 1 town lot 2.17 

Cook, Celia 1 town lot 5.10 

Crtucher, Mack 1 to\vn lot 6.12 

Cornelison, Geo. 1 town lot_ 3.78 

Delaney, Mrs. J. W. 1 town lot 2.17 

Doty, Chris 1 town lot 6.12 

Donahue, C. 1 town lot 3.78 

Donehue & Phelps 1 town lot 2.76 

Doyt, Pattie, 1 town lot 2.17 

Estill, Pete, 1 town lot 6.71 

Estill, Mary C. 1 town lot 2.76 

Francis, Hannah 1 town lot 3.34 

Francis, Marv L. 1 town lot 3.34 

Fife, Mary E. 1 town lot 3.34 

Green, Rose 1 town lot 3.34 

Green, Geo. 1 town lot 4.37 

Gibbs, Mrs. Jack 1 town lot— 2.76 

Gentry, John nr 1 town lo t 

Green, Mary 1 town lot 

Hays, Bettie, 1 town lot 

Harris, Jeff 1 town lot 

Harris, Ben 1 town lot 

Hatton, Nannie 1 town lot 

Hill, Nannie 1 town lot 

Hood, Nathan, 1 town lot 

Jones, Andy 1 town lot 

Martin, Amanda 1 town lot 

Miller, CalUe 1 town lot 

Moss, Alex 1 town lot 

Murphy, Nannie heirs 1 tn lot 
McCormack, Mays l^town lot 

Miller, W. nr 1 town lot 

Newman, Malcolm 1 town fot 

Owens, Mrs. John 1 town lot 

Palmer, Cassie 1 town lot 

Parks, Gabe 1 town lot 

Parks, Elihu 1 town lot. 

Adams Earnest & Sherman, 1 

acre land $ 5.03 

Best, Mrs. James, 53 town lots 7.64 
Broaddus, Luther, 1 town lot- 7.05 
Duerson, L. R., CSdn., 126 town 

lots 81.63 

Parks, H. M. 1 town lot 

Phelps, Wm. Jr. 1 town lot_ 

Powell, Rena Shephard 1 tn lot 

Phelps, Nannie M, 1 town lot 

Rhodus, Dave heirs 1 town lot 

Shephred, Ann 1 town lot 

Simpson, Wooten 1 acre land - 

Smith, Elizabeth 1 town lot 

Stone, Green heirs 1 town lot— 

Turley, iSary 1 town lot 

Turner, Lttcietia 1 town lot— 

Tumer,'lfattie hr 1 town lot 

Turner, Gerald 1 town lot j 

Aidanas, Lucy Carter 1 town lot? 3,93 i Hord, Mrs, S, J„ 37 town lots_ 26.93 1 Tye, Wm, 1 town lot 

AbMBis, Wuliam, 1 acre land- 3.56 iHord, Ben F., 14 town lots 16.05 i^e, Mattie 1 town lot 

Afeftander, Maxy, 3 acres land 2.341 Miller, Jake, 22 town lot s21.43 I Walker, Robt. Eelrs 1 towiL lot 



By trading here and receiving with 
every CASH PURCHASE a ^fit 

sharing certificate. 

We realize the value of cash and as 
a discount for cash we will, be^- 

ning November Ist, begin profiit- 
sharing certificatse with each pur- 
chase. When you have collected 
enough to entitle yon to a premium, 
bring them to onr store and exchange 
them for the article you want, se- 
i.v. ihem trum our catalogue of pre- 
miums, for Men, Women, Boys and' 

We will also issue coupons to those 
paying their bills between the first 
and fifth of each month. Begin now 
to collect the coupons and get a cata- 
logue of 500 strictly high grade ar- 
ticles that cost you oaly the saving of 
the coupons. 



The Daily Register, Richinond, Ky., Friday, Jan. 18, 1918. 


It is HOME you like best. 

It|is HOME where you get best treatment 

It is HOME of the best organization. 

It is HOME of the best Ught 

It is HOME of the high prices. 


Come with your next load and make yourself at HOME at the 





ffop Kog 

Thiak of it.Mr. Faimer. here's a reim^y for has cholera 
that is sold under a "I^egal Guarantee Bond." How 
can you afTonl to t:u:e chances ae^inst hos cholera 
when you car. cet this rerrifidy on sir.h terms? 

Bourbon Hog Gholerr Remedy 

jHthoon'v rrmrclv rvrr p ^t up th::t rri»c ' : " onro nii»! ;iroT  nt hor cholom. 

It i!r r« ;l-.c wrrh !)ct;. r th 'u .iti  ..ti — k : . -ii' .Iv. or it wnul.l Iwbold ou 
8achtt8trony(jt;«panli-e. Ciuuri, $).:'-., t. mh ■ At All IJruT^;nt.s. 
BOURBON RFMBDV CO?««»ANY. l.exinr'm. K ■. 

^ Sold By — 
H. L. FERRY A SON. Bidmiimd 

STOCKTON & SON, Richmond 
J. S. GOTT. Berea 

Farm and Stock News 

Edwards & Thompson, of the 
Crab Orchard section, sold here 
last week 6(X) pound cattle at 6 
to 10 cents per pound. 

John W. Brittain, of Smyrna, 
Tenn., recently sold a choice 
Hereford bull calf to James Hun- 
ter, of Cookeville, Tenn., for 
$325. He sold a junior yearling 
and bull to Evans & McLaughlin 

of Shelbyville, Tenn., for $285. 
and a good yearling bull for $200 
t.. 1). v.. McPherson, of Belle- 
view, Tenn. 

The Midway Qippers says : 
As a sample of American thrift 
we might mention that wool is 
now around one dollar a pound, 
yet this country maintains 25,- 
OOOAX' dogs, at least 20,000,000 
of \\iiich are utterly worthless. 
These 20,000,000 brutes are he- 
reditary enemies of the sheep. 

and are alone responsible /or the 
inexcusible scarcity of th^ wool 
ies in this country. 

The Hodgenville Iit-rSu: -says 
Mr. W. M. Elliott, of near Hod- 
genville, recently killed two hogs 
with a combined weight of 875 
pounds. One hog weighed 400 
and the other 475, making them 
two of the largest that have been 
reported this year. Mr. W. H. 
Coflfer, of Hodgenville, recently 
sold a bigr hog which brought him 
more than $100. which surpasses 
the record of W. W. Gannaway 
and son, who sold a hog for 

The Stanford Journal reports 
the following sales in that sec- 
tion: P. L. Peck bought of J. C. 
Young 12 yearling cattle at S.v . 
... .J. Fox Dudderar bought of 
T. W. Jones eight nice calves at 
$20 Sam Matheny sold to T. 

In Mississippi 

We have for sale in tracts of from 1 00 to 1 ,000 acres of 
splendid lot of farming land located in the neighborhood of West 
Point, Mississippi. 

This land is producing the finest sort of Alfalfa, as good or bet- 
ter than the best that the Kentucky blue grass country can show. 
And it is also splendid for corn and other products. We have lots 
of it in corn this season and it shows production of from 50 to 75 
bushels per acres. 

If you are^hunting for splendid farming land at prices which can- 
not be equalled anywhere, it will pay you to investigate this land 
which we have for sale. Communicate with us at once, for these 
great bargains are not going to last Ibn^ The people are land 
hungry, and you won't be able to secure the kind of splendid farm- 
ing land that we are offering long at the price at which it can be 
bought now. 

J. C. LONG and W. A. TODD 

West Point, Mississippi 

We have this land in farms of a size to suit you at from $25 to 
$75 an acre, on long terms; 1 0 years to pay for it in if you 
that long. You can't beat this anywhere. 


W. Jones two. TDO-pound heifer 
cows at 7 cents per pound.... 

Henry Catron sold to T. W. Jones 
a pair of small horse mules for 
$230.... J. W. Willians sold to 

Center Brothers, of Garrard, 37 
export cattle weighing 


Charge That Gets Baldwin Man 
60 Days In Jafl. 

M arion Newby, aged 63, of the 

l.-w I Baldwin section, was given Gl 

^ , Z " I '^'aiuwiii section, was given 

pounds, at Uy^ cents per pound, days in jail by County Judge W 
. : • .George Jett of the Parks- i k. p^ce in court Friday mornins 

ville section, sold 40 100-pound 
shoats to \yebb & Rupley, also 

of Boyle, at 20 cents Andy 

Gooch, out on the Somerset pike, 
sold . T. W. Jones 21 700 -pound 
cattel at 8 cents. Mr. Gooch 
bought of Mr. Jones 10 yearling 
cattle at $39. 


(By Associated Press.) 

Louisville, Jan. 18— Cattle 300; 
market steady; $5 to $12.75; 
hogs 1,000; market steady and. 
unchanged; Sheep 50; market' 

Cincinnati — Hogs steady ; at 
Chicago 10c higher; cattle mar- 
ket steady. 


The Olympic Literary Society 
postponed its regular meeting on 
account of the extremely cold 
weather. They will hold it on 
SaturcVy of this week. 

The Model High School 
ket ball team, of which 
Edith Nunn is captain, have been 
Lictting in a lot of practice work 
and have very flattering pros- 
pects. Those included in this 
team are : Misses Marj'' Kather- 
ine Jasper, Nannie Evans, Mary 
Louise Covington, Frances Eng- 
lish, Louise Terrill, Mary Emily 
Chenault, Margaret Doty and 
11a and Lula Hord. 

The Model High School girls 
will entertain the Parent-Teach- 
ers Association on Friday, Janu- y 
ary 25, at half past two o'clock. ^ 
The school is suffering at pres- 
ent from an epidemic of mumps., 
number of cases being reported. 


of a charge that he will not sup- 
port his »)-year-old mother. Mr. 
Newby 's defense was that he of- 
fered to Iniild a house for his 
mother but that she refused to 
live in it. Rice Cosby was the 
chief witness for the mother, 
while his daughters, J. H. and 
Tom Jones, testified for Newby. 
Attorneys Chenault and Wallace 
who represented Newby, will 
probab ly appeal the case. 

Janu ary Corn $1 .27^ . 

Alfalfa Show At LezingtcHi. 

During Farmers' Week at the 
Agricultural College, Lexington. 
January 29-February 1, the Ken- 
tucky Alfalfa Growers' Associa- 
tion will have a competitive 
show. The entries will be three 
inch (diameter) bundles of alfal- 
fa sown last summer; five inch 
bundles of alfalfa sown prior to 
August 1, 1917; and also a class 

1 Classified Ads | 

(Ads. under this head 1 cent a word 
each issue, cash ^th order. No. adr. 
taken for less than 26 cents.) 

bas- I for the best bale of alfalfa. Hand- 
Miss somL' prizes are offered to the 
winners. An effort is being made 
to have a demonstration of alfal- 
fa products prepared for human 
food. This was one of the most 
interesting features of the week 
last year. Everyone is welcome. 


Produce & Junk 

paying the following 
tor TODAY 

The State Federation of Labor 
which is in convention at Ash- 
land, went on receord as favoring 
free textbooks for the schools, 
more salaries for the teachers, 
the state owning its printing 
shops and bindery and civil ser- 
vice for municipal firemen and 

The Somerset Journal says 
that L. B. Guffey, of that city, 
has invented a device to fit on a 
gun which conceals the flash 
when It is fierd at night. He has' 
submitted it to the War Depart- 

JANUARY 18» 1918. 

KgRS 50 

Hens and Springers 16c 

Roosters 11c 

Geese 12c 

Ducks 15c 

Yomig Fat Turkeys 17c 

Old Tom Turkeys 14c 

Beef Hides 13c 

No. 1 Horse Hides $4.00 

Iron 60c a hundred 

Parties having large lots of 
chickens will do well to call us 
before selling. We will call for 
and get large lots. 


PHONE 132. 


FOR SALE— White Leghorn 
hens, white Plymouth Rock 
Cockerels $1 each. Mrs. Jake 
Shearer, Richmond, Ky. 35-6-p 

L. C. Smith $60; Monarch 
$40; No. 6 Remington $20: Oliver 
No. 3, $15; .A.lso a standard Ad- 
ding Machine $60; Todd Check 
Writer $25. Call at B. L. Middel- 
ton's or phone 69, 


LOST -A satchel contaniing in- 
surance hook and paj^ors Ixtween 
White Hall and Richmond. A 
liberal reward will be paid for 
information leading to recovery 
Phone 747. F. M. Stiver. 41 6p 


WANTED— To rent house in 
good neighborhood with modern 
conveniences, possession last of 
March. Call phone 760. 39 6t 

WANTED— A lady who is a 
good stenographer can obtain a 

position with the Zaring Milling 
Company by applying at once. 

WANTED — Steady colored 
man for house work and ccoking 
for manufacturing plant; board 
and room furnished. State wages. 
Apply Oleum Refining Co.. Pryse 
Ky. 41 

hundred bushels 
hemp seed 1917 
'Hoss Back." 

41 2t ^' 

buy several 

of cultivated 
crop. Office 

41 3eod 
B. Walker. 

Hardy Flowering Plants anil 
For Fall Planting 

$2.00 worth of hardy plants and 
bulbs for fall planting— POSTPAID 
— ^for only $1.00. Write for psrticg- 
BOOK, which tells what to plant, hoif 
to plant and when to plant. 



Richmond daily register (Richmond, Madison County, Ky.), 1918-01-18

8 pages, edition 01

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 Local Identifier: rih1918011801
 JSON Metadata:
  Published in Richmond, Kentucky by Climax Print. Co.
   Madison County (The Knobs Arc Region)