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Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.): September 19, 1912 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1912 cla1912091901_sn86069657 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.): September 19, 1912 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. r 0 THE CLAY CITY TIMES 61.00 a Year In Advance Wf are here to help Clay City, tbe SarroonJing oootry an j Oorselves. .1. R. Burgher, Publisher. VOL. XVII. Natnre and Prosperity. Some time in the history of the United States there may have been as favorable an outlook for crops as at present, but that is doubtful. One tiling is certain, crops were never so large, and it has been years since the general prospect was so good. The cereal production of the country, we are told by the United States Department of Agriculture, will be unprecedentedly large. The department's reporting board forecasts bumper crops of corn, Irish potatoes, spring wheat, oats, barley, rye and buckwheat. Hay also promises a record production, the flax crop will be bigger than ever, and rice is holding 'its own, with a condition on September 1 better r average. Tothan the bacco probably will not reach the proportions of 1010, but the outlook is for a considerable increase over 1911. The condition of apples on September I wits 07.0 per cent, as compared with r average. In Kentucky a the condition is reported at 87 per cent, as compared with a average of 85 per cent. r mark The country's in corn production was attained in 1906, but it is estimated that the present crop will be 65,000,-00bushels in excess of the reaching the staggerof 2,995,000,000 bushels. ing total The potato crop was abort last year, but it will be bigger this year by more than a hundred million bushels and will beat the record crop of 1909 by 9,000,000 bushels. The estimated total is 2198,000,000. Spring wheat will ten-yeaten-yeaten-year CLAY CITY. ord crop of 1910 by some 101,. 10,000 bushels. So it continues through the list to such an'cxteiit that it's gravely to be doubted if ''Uncle Ji inline" Wilson, with all his vocab-ularof optimism, can find words to fit the occasion when he begins summing up results for his annual report. It is a cheerful augury of prosperity for the whole country, for big crops are a strong influence for general activity and progress, and the best possible antidote for hard times. Wherefore, there is good reason for satisfaction all around. 1)1 y KX, THURSDAY To Carry dut The Law. SEPTEMBER Of IS), J9I2. NO. s - high-wate- 0 r, WinEvery chester court brings hundreds of cattle to their markets from the mnuntians but the kind that have passed through here going to Mt. Sterling this time seem to be odds and ends as they are all sizes, shapes and colors with but very few good cattle in the bunches. Traders seem to be picking up every cow and heifer possible as well as steers and the outlook for future calves is being limited every day in this section and further up in the mountains. Scarcity of cattle is one thing that is making them high and will keep them high for some mouths yet to come. m Scarcity of Ctttle. Mt. Sterling and Postmaster General Hitchcock has issued instructions for carrying into effect the new newspaper and periodical law, first returns under which must be made by October 1st. The law requires that publishers shall file on the first day of April and October of each year, both with the Postmaster General and with the local postmaster, under penalty of denial of the use of the mails, a sworn statement of the names and addresses of the owner, publisher, editor, managing editor and business manager of their, newspapers and periodicals. lleligious, fraternal, temperance and scientific publications are'excepted. For a corporation, the names of the holders of more.tlian 1 per cent, of the slocks, bonds, or other must be iiivon, and in the case of daily newspapers, a statement of tfje average paid circulation for tfcfe preceding six months is required. Interest Clay City ites Fordsville, Ky., Sept. 12th, 11)12. To the citizens of Clay City : Understanding that yon have with you as Principal of your school one of our former citizens and teacher. Prof. .1. D. Falls, we desire to congratulate you upon securing his services. He is a native of our town, without a blemish upon his character or reputation. A christian gentleman and a scholar, he is one whom we are proud to claim. As a student of our county high school, of which he is a graduate, he won the Annual Oratorical Contest medal at Ilardinsburg, Ky., over that, school and Eliza Also the medal in bethtown. the annual Declamatory contest self-mad- - - - -- - Profitable Crops. Cow peas are fine this year in Powell county where many crops have been grown for feed. Both the seed and vines are heavy yielders, and they grow well on thin soil like we have so much of. Cow peas and Japan clover together are u boon to this country and where the two nrepersit-entl- y go over 800,000,000 which will grown and fed to livestock the bumper wheat year proves a source of great profit. by about 8,000,000 bushels. The it Especially is Department of Agriculture fore- small cost of this true when the production and the casts the oats crop at 2,290,000,-00- light outlay of capitul requir-e- burden. bushels, wiiich beats the rec is taken into consideration. The Association. Thursday was the closing day of the Boone's Creek Baptist As sociation, which has been in session at the church in beautiful The opening Powell's valley. sermon was by Rov. Richard French and this ns the one deliv-s. e in our own school. He is a" man of ability, determination, and integrity. We predict that he will give yon a school of. which you are proud and trust that he will meet, at all times, with your heartiest and friendship, for he is well All editorial oi other reading worthy of your best faith anil matter appearing'tn a newspaper respect. or magazine forthe publication Dr. .1. E. Barnhill, of which pay is algepted or promW. Claude Shultz, Com. ised, must be mafked "advertiseDock J. Miller, ment" under peputy of a fine of Prices for New Corn. not less thaualfo or more than The indications are that corn $500. it Although' tKww'rwus no? fa- will be cheaper this has been for years. One twenty-fiv- e vored by the. Post.roltice Departfield in Mercer county ment," said Postmaster General was acre offered at $2.25 per barrel Hitchcock, "it will e adminisrecently. It is the general opinion tered faithfully andUmpartially. that the prevailing price will be In framing the aet Congress about $2 per barrel. Uarrods-burdoubtless had in mind the leadLeader. ing daily newspapers, but it will affect also nearly 18,000 week-lieA "sucker" sometimes finds it Many of these publications hard to keep his head above are having a hard struggle for water. existence and will find the making of returns a considerable fall-thag Mt. Sterling Court. Monday was September court, day and stock market and there was a good crowd in the city, the weather being much cooler and the day pleasant. There wore 8,000 head of cattle on the market. There were at lcat I(,I()0 head of feeding cattle soi l on the roads in this city on Saturday and Sunday, buyers securing the pick in that manner. The cattle brought from 0 to (5. cents per pound. Trade was brisk at the pens and quality was fairly good. Buyers were here from Ohio, Illinois and other states, and all over this State. Scales were kept busy from morning until night, and the day was an excellent one from a business standpoint, as trade in mercantile lines was good everywhere. The best. 1,000 pound cattle brought OA cents: cows at fromJJJ'to 1$, with few extra ones selling at 5 cents. Mt. Sterling Gazette. Daniel--Aloore. Word has been received hero of the marriage of Miss Lucille Daniel, of this city, to Mr. M. Scott Moore, of Ci.illicothe, Mo., Thursday, Sept. 12th, at the home of the bride's uncle, Mr. 11. C. Chambers of that place. The . bride was a daughter of Daniel of this city, and went on a visit to relatives in Missouri some few months ago. Mr."-D.-H- PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. Services 2nd and 4th Sabbaths of each month. Prayer Meetings, Wednesday evenings. Chas. E. Mann, Pastor. 0 d WALDRON & JOHNSON, New Spring Millinery the newest styles and lowest prices. Waltersville, Ky. We carry a full line of General Merchandise and Jus! received from the city which combines SHOES AT FIRST COST. i $500 worth of Shoes have been marked down to firft cost in order ered by llev. J. M Ballcutine, was very much appreciated. Maj. J. N. Conkwright was Moderator. On Wednesday it was estimated thut over 8,000 people were in attendance. The people of that community were extremely hospitable, furnishing bountiful dinners and the comforts of their homes. Winchester Democrat. An Iowa girl secured a husband by a message written on an egg. Even matrimony is becoming 6omewhat of a shell game. One great trouble with the morals of this country is tha. there are too many jails and not enough happy homes. Good luck sometimes goes ift-e- r a man with a search warrant, I are selling the goods to our large trade and they tell us they are Saving Money. You can do the same thing. . to get room for new goods If you are not coming in. In this sale will also be included a lot of r r HATS and CAPS. Hres your opportunity to First come, first save some i our nnny pleased customers, come round ome day' and give our place a look through and let us price you some of our already one of goods.Thi-- willopenyoureyetoan opportunity. money. served. but the hustler is usually the man it is looking for. A man gets to the front sometimes by being shoved by those in the rear. The president may prove himself a larger bodyfthan congress. Send Us Your Orders over telephone, by messenger or otherwise and if you live in Clay City or near our store we will j ' gij SHIMFESSEL'S. deliver the good" THE TIMES. I'UIIUSHIU' VKKV Subscription rates 81 years in udvanee 82. hunger during the strike. Mr. Wood's ngents beat the women, and tore the little ones from their mothers' arms when the children T1IUHSIIAY. were about to he placed on a year or three trains. Thus did Mr. Wood "pro- One Republican voter of this city when nsked about the dilemma of his party with two candidates, remarked : "If in former years, you couldn't beat one tect" his employees. Republican candidate, I don't see how you could now beat K. Uurghcr, I'utilishcr. Entered n second-elns- s mail nintter. Thursday, --- Sept. 1912. CLUB RATES. For the convenience of our subscribers, we have arranged club rates with the following papers at prices below mentioned : The Times and Courier-Journ- al Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Todd fr m Winchester, vis'ited friends and relatives here last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Easter and family visited the former's parents, Elder A. Easter and wife. the firmer. "Wheie Rev. D. H. Matherly heldseiv-icea.Mr. Wood's arrest is worthy of ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to be Elder A. Easter's Sunday the uttontion of every man, wo- wise." man and child in the country who wears woolens. Because of the fact that Mr. Wood und his fellow woolen trurt magnates contribute heavily to Republican campaign funds, Congress has And has ample facilities to care for been in the habit of placing the tariff on woolens high enough to Have you a your business needs. keep out all competition, so that friend who does business with the the woolen trust coull be free to charge any price they desired, up "Clay City National"? Ask him.. to the limit of the ability of the people to pay. The result is that 3 PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. Americans are paying from thirty to one hundred per cent more for woolen clothing and blankets than the resident of Great Britain pays. CLAY CITY, KENTUCKY. The story of the career of Mr. Wood provides a curious paradox. He is the oppessor of miserable New Englund textile workers, a few years ago he was one of them. In his youth he felt the sting of hunger himself, but now he is pitiless 111 his thoughts of his employees. He has grown enormously rich, but declares that fiom H to $1) a We take this method of further extending an invitation to mill-worke- Snow isreported to have fallen 5)0 in Knox county last week during " Home and Farm 75 " Irland Farmer 1.00 the cool spell of weather. That " American Fanner !I0 is just a warning of what will " Southern Agriculturist 75 happen right in November, even in the Eleventh. Caleb, Billv Further evidence of how the and Teddy will all be buried woolen trust completely in the snow of clean magnates "protect"' their Democratic votes. return for suilident pro. Some of the Bull Moose papers tection to allow them to overpapers have found out they can charge 10,000,000 Amerkun consumers on every article of cloth not longer remain out. of tho log they buy, is revealed in the ar cabin camp and have returned rest at Lawrenco, Mass., of Will to the Republican fold. SensiM. Wood, head of the Woolen ble, but. far more sensible would it have been had they fallen in Trust. Mr. Wood is charged with plac- the swelling Democratic camp. ing dynamite in the homes of his One Republican paper accounts $3, $(iand a week foreign f ir the high price of cattle in the in an attempt tn discred- way that the bright prospects of it their cause while they were on Republican success is stimulata strike last winter as a protest ing the prevailing good markets against a reduction of wages. in favor of multi-millionair- " Cincinnati Enquirer " Louisville Herald $1.00 1.10 Are the American people will ing to continue to contribute to Wr. Wood by paying more for shoddy than good woolen clothing sells for in England? Or do they want the tn rill on woolens reduced? There is only one day every two years when tho consumers have an opportunity to express themselvess on this subject. That, day comes on November oth. two." The, free'trade bugaboo of the Redublican papers is an effort to stem the tide of the landslide, but it can't do it. Datiingsville. Fletcher Barnott line begun the construction of a new. and commodious stock barn. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Burgher, of Clark county, visited relatives here last week and attended the Association. first-bor- e Mr. and Mrs. George l'asley are pi n officiating. Mr. Sidney Easrejoicing over the arrival of their ter and Miss Lizzie Curtis acted Its a son and came as waiters. After the ceremony into their home, Monday, Sept. the happy young couple left for 10th. A host of friends Cincinnati." extend congratulations to them. A very good crowd evening. was present. Misses Liva Potts nnd Bessie Withers andi Mr. Simpson Cleni-- i ons were the guests of Mr. Sidney Easter and Miss Lizzie Curtis Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Monday and Oliver and Burgin,of Win Chester, attended the Association and spent Tuesday night with Mr. and Mrs. A. Easter. Mesdaines J. A. Walters, of Ford, and Fred Tipton and children, of Cincinnati, and Mrs. Walter Potts, of Lexington, who has been sick at her parents' hoine, have returned home. Mr. Luthrr Smethers and Miss Cora Mastin were manied at the residence of the bride's father, Mr. Ben Mastin, Elder J. T. TurMos-dam- bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, haveknrwn F, J. Cheney for tho lust 15 years', nnd ibclieve him pcrfertly bono , ni d in all business financially ublo to carry out any obligations made by his firm. W.vlding. Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggist", Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in- ternnlly, acting directly upon tho blood and mucous curiae ts of tho Testimonials sent free. system. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. that cannot le trans-vtions- I mi V 11 ' RICHMOND, KY. A Training: int BUM School for Teachers Courpei lttdtaff tn EtonenUrj, Life But Intermediate Villi In til PaMte PfwcUl Schools of Kentucky. Waltersville. Conrtft. Tuition FretoAp mflorlN.newuo'ttlo-iKioi. Miss Sallio Todd 'is,s))ending a few days with friends at Win- chester. Mrs. Bert Ross, of Ford, visited Mrs. A. Easter during the Association. Mow's This? We oiler One Hundred Reward for any wise of t 0Mnrini dhium. Dollar Catarrh Twm Jno.rT "h.tl. Atom T.rm NoTfintr 18. TMrlop.nl Jam IS. 17, rmhT.rmApril7, Summer School CLIO,.... o ORABnKi VmUtnt SERGES 60c Quality at at 50c the yard Black and colors Gives Good Service Popular Cloth in Colors and Black 25c. EVERY WOMAN CAN CHOOSE Clay City National Bank, A morning dress An afternoon gown A smart coat Of individual character Simple or Luxurious from Full line" 150,-00- 0 The Summer Butterick Fashion Quarterly Price 25c, with any Dress Goods All colors PUBLIC NOTICE. the buying public to come to our store and get their plies. sup- Popular prices. BUTTERICK PATTERN FREE week is enough for those who bor in his mills. la- 1 captains of industry that they ure ignorant j ot the conditions 01 the workmen who earn their fortunes for thein that if they knew the distress of their employees they would seek to remedy it. Not so with Wood, lie knows. 'J heir distress he sees. Their cries he hears. Wood's father was a Portugese Jew emigrant. He labored in a cotton mill und died of tubercuis said of many It For several weeks we have been supplying many MRS. J. W. WILLIAflS. customers in this vicinity with what they need at a great saving of money. Now that we are started, we want to still further. extend our trade Our one great is appeal for your trade Low Prices on what you to eat and wear. our price on four staple must have USE HOPE . MILLS FIjOTXR IT RISES AWAY' ABOVE all other brands of Hour with the luuiHuwife who loves jood home mndo bread when she uses tho We are save you going to give you just show you how articles to losis a diseaso common to cotton and wool thinners. The father's name is believed to have been AlphoiiHo Lellair or LaVair. When the woolen mill employ-ces- , which a 10 composed of 12 different nationalities, most of whom cuu not speak in English, went on a strike, the fathers and mothers decided to send their Lubes and little children away to friends in other ci tie's in order that they might not stiller from we can money: Beit Patent Flour Made, Granulated Sugar, - - Meat and Lard, $3.00 per cwt. 6 cts. per Mb.' "" 13 " $5.75. ' .' Lard in 50 pound cans, These are only fair samples of other prices. the house is sold at the same low price. Everything in Give us a trial. I l'ICAIMi flour. Its uniform quality and excellence never disappoints her. It is the best all around flour on the market and gives your breud that tempting and delicious flavor that ahvavH deliuhts the 'over of good bread when you use the PEARL flour. - H. Q. CRABTREE & COMPANY. Made by J. ANDREW CAIN', Versailles, Ky, THE A HOME-MADE TIMES. PAPER. SEPT. 10, 1012. THURSDAY, LOCAL BREVITIES. Mr. mid Mrs. Jns. U. Easter ure visiting in Cincinnati. J. on T. L'otts business is in Eirn, Tenn., for the Big Four Railway. Dr. Williams lias bought the store building occupied by Mrs. Hurst's store. Ladies', Misses' and . children's sli, pers at summer sale prices. Mrs. J. V. Williams. gaitiBt Ohio sheep because scabies in that State. Kentucky is quarantining n of last Wednesday. Mr. J. T. Potts and daughter, Mrs. Luther Hamilton, of Win Chester, spent n few days last Miss Julia, have gone to Greens-hurg- , week with her sister, Mrs. Fred Ind., to see the latter's Smut her?. nunt, Beckey Kilev, who is very 5 sick. Kev. I. T. Spencer, the new Methodist pastor, came tip SatThe Men Who Succeed urday and went over and occu As heads of lame enterprises are pied the pulpit at Jackson's men of great energy. Success toChapul Sunday. day demands htalth. To ail is to fail. It's utter folly for a man to What We Never Forget endure a weak, half a According to science, are the live condition when Electric Hit things associated with our early home life, such os Buclen's Arnien ters will put him right on his feet "Four bottles did Salve, that motlrer or grandmother in short order. me more real good than any other used to cure our burns, boils scalds, sores, skin eruptions, cuts, sprains medicine I ever took," writes Chas. " fter or bruises. Forty years of cures H. Allen, sylvania, Ja. years of suffering with rheumaprove its merit. Unrivaled for piles, corns or Only 25 tism, liver trouble, stomach disorders and deranged kidneys, I am cents at all dealers. again, thanks to Electric Hitters, Paul Peck, the noted aviator, sound and well." Try them. Onwho gave some fine exhibitions ly 50 cents at nil dealers. of Hying at. Lexington last spring, was dashed to death nt. Chicago run-dow- MARRIED? HAPPY THO live, hut a large percentage ol There are unhappy married good-lookinn these unhappy The feelings of homes are due to the illness ot tl.c wire, mother tor daughter. the pale and wrinkled face, hollow nervousness, the befogged mind, the and circled eyes, result most often from those disorders peculiar to women. For g she must naturally Iium-- good health. the woman to be happy and Uragging-dowor constantly reluming pains and feelings, hysteria, aches arc too great a dram upon a woman's vitality and strength. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription restores vcak and sick women t'i sound health by regulating and correcting the local disorders which arc generally responsible for the above distressing symptoms. pat "I sufTcrrd jvpntl' for a numbr nf years wnnd for tlio H. thrro F. to inc." i lf M !tn. years was ko l&d Hint Ufa was a y of Utl n. Ohio, Route 4. "TIip doctors told wc would have to A star uro this winter KO to a hmnitnl Ixforo 1 would ever be better. I piilTpjrd llko i nnd tprlnK was wmto than ever before. At raih xwii so bad for one In torment. r.'n the mother nf fix children. ,mio to Or. It. V. five months that I Knew tompthlnjr must bo dune, r Tierce, tclllnc him ns nenrly ns I could how 1 smtr, nd, )! outlined a couiro of treatment which I followed to the letter. I took two bottles cf "favorite Prescription' and one of '(lolden Medial Dinuvery and a ,' and have never ruirnnl much tlnrc. t")ttlcef wish I could tell cverv suffering woman the world v i r what a Loon are. Then" ii no use wastlnj; tlnj; uml money Dr. Pierce's mullein mi-trDick-ovn- tt, 1 1 1 1 fiflv-ee1 'Smart-Wcid- doctorinz with nnythintf else or any one else." Mn3. Dickover. The Medical Adviser hy R.V. Pierce, M. I)., Buffalo, N. Y., answers hosts of delicate questions about which every woman, sinC.le or married ought to knovr. Sent free on receipt ot .11 stamps in pny ior wrapping anu msiung oniy . cold-sore- When in Need of His engine wont wrong and he dropped 200 Mrs. Bennie McKitiuey and feet. children, of Flanagan, 'Clark Joe Stephens, aired 2(5, was county, are visiting relatives in found dead on the farm of Prew-itt- . the city. Young, near Mt. Sterling Don't forget our Summer Clear Tuesday morning. lie had been ance Sale of spring and summer drinking, it is said, and had Mrs. J. W. Williams, started for the country and is goods. supposed to have fallen from his One thousand dalegates are ex- horse during the night and died. pected to attend the Kentucky A widow and two children surSunday-SchoConvention, which vive him. will meet in I'uducah, October ol IT sONE 10V down the thnat ol a "frapey' chicken dctroys the worm nad save-- ; the chick's life. A ly.v dropi In the drinklnc watei Builder's Hardware, Cabinet Mantles, Grates, Tiles, 1 Cooking CURES and FR EVE NTS GAPES w'jilo diarrhoea, roup, choler un J other chick diseases. or Heating Go to or Write Stoves, One 50c Bottle of 2!). The Rev. Louis Fryman leaves this week for his new charge at Freuchburg. He preached there Sunday and is well pleased with his new circuit. h, Bourbon Poultry Cure is the best remedy I hnve ever tried mid I have been in the poultry b'Klness for forty years. Mrs. Geo. E. Kapler, Bards- Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hack-worttown, Ky. of Beattyville, are visitI have now used Bourbon Potiltrv ing Mr. Hackworth'8 brother, Cure two years nnd 1 just could not raise any chickens without it. T have Gran Hackworth and other relaApple vinegar 100 per cent, pure not had a case of pipes since I began tives in the city. V. V. Brucey, Busker-viillift cents per gallon. Apply at this using it. Mrs. Va. Dr. Martin reports the birth of ollice. SOLD BV a son to Mr. and Mrs. Tom C. SHIMFESSEL, CLAY CITY, KY. Mount., Sunday, Sept. 15th, also riillikan Business Schojl, ATKINSON & LYLE, STANTON. to Mr. and Mrs. Elzie Williams, LEXINUTON, KY. Sept. l()th, a son. e, Ezra Says "It don't take more'n n gill nv effort to git folks into a peck o' trouble" and a little neglect of constipation, bilioiifiiees, indigestion or other liver derangement will do the same. If ailing, take Dr. King'8 New Life Pills for (piiuk results. Easy, safe, sure, and only 25 cents at all dealers. Uncle Bourbon Poultry Cure Makes 12 Gulloos nf Medicine. a bottle ol Every poultry raiser slimil.l miL-IiW it' for free sample f, i hnr.tl it.i and Booklet on "DUcute ol l'ols." Addrets. BOURDON Grubbs & Benton, Cor. Main and Broadway, RFKEDI CGHPAST, Lexington, Ky. Winchester, - Ky. SPRING and SUMMER GOODS. We invito you to cull and see our new stock of Spring nnd Summer Goods Shiinfessel, J. B. Eaton, A. TYPEWRITING. T. I'ettit and others from this city, whose names wo did not This school has turned out tin m learn, are attending the big Demdreds of men and women who & STRAWBERRY PLANTS $j& ocratic Barbecue at Lexington are successes. It will make drape Vines, Asparagus, Rhubarb, today. a success of you. C. BOOKKEEPING, SHORTHAND, Fruit and Shade Trees! Roses, Peonies, Phlox. Everything For and get our prices. You are also invited to call and see and get prices on anything else that you may need. We try to keep every thing the people want. Every one should be interested ii learning where they ean get the most for their mon-eand where they ean get merchandise that will bent suit them. -y, Both Republicans and Demo-crat- s Write for Catalogue. are short on campaign funds but the Bull mouses have wads of her. Still further evidence that the "people" are back of Finds Cure for Epilepsy Teddy. ORCHARD, LAWN and GARDEN. NO AGENTS. FREE CATALOG. It takes a little time to look around and satisfy yourself as to time profitably spent, for a you As .stated above, we try to where this place is, but it is After Years of Suffering H. F. Hillenmeyer& Sons, Lexington, Ky. know, "Money saved is money made". keep every thing the people want. Allen and Edwards Caught. Sidua Allen and his nephew, Weslev Edwards, have at lust been caught, having been defected at Council Blull's, Iowa, where they wt;ro leading peaceful lives. They have said much about their wanderings since they shot up the Hillsvillc, Va., court house, but said nothing about having been ariested in Clay City last spring. Many Driven From Home. Every year, in many parts of the country, thousands are driven from their homes by coughs and lung was afflicted with "My daughter epileptic fits (or three years, the attacks coming every few weeks. We employed several doctors but they did her no good. About a year a e o we heard of Dr. Nervine, Miles' and It certainly has proved a blessing to our little slrl. She Is now apparently cured and Is enjoying the best of health. It Is over a year since she has had a fit. We cannot speak too highly , of Dr. Miles Nervine." HUB. FRANK ANDKRSON, Comfrey, Minn. We can not, though, here call attention to every thing, but will mention the following lines whieh we want you to know that we carry. P CAPITAL STOCK. SURPLUS AND UN- k DIVIDKD PROFITS. THE 8100,000 UOO.OOO 5 $ jj "1 "Queen Quality" and "Boston Favorite" Shoes for Women we have tliein in the new things in white, tans, dull finish, kid and shiny leathers in shoes, boots and low cuts. "Walk-Ove- $ Winchester Ut- - Bank. OAR1IIKH. r shoes foi Men we have them in all the new WlNOUHTER, KV. WlTHBIIHCOON, PlIKS. ;5 styles in tans, gun metals and patent leather, in shoes unit low cuts. Men's and Hoys' Clothing we have them in them in the K K N.nolXV R. Hl'llAII, 3 g popular colors and luteBt In also take measures for lit. made-to-orde- make-upr , and at prices to suit all. We suits and guarantee a perfect K YOUR ACCOUNTS HOTjIOITKD 3j 5? 3 Millinery Goods our Women's, Misics and Children's Hats We think we diseases Friends and business are left behind for oilier climates, but this is costly uud not always sure. A better way, the way cf multitudes is to use Dr. King's New Discovery and euro yourself at home. Stay right there, with your friends, and take this safe medicine. Throat and lung troubles lindtpiiok relief and health returns, lis help in coughs, colds, grip, and sore croup, whooping-couglungs make it a positive blessing. .10c and 81.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by ull dealers. h Thousands of children in the United States who are suffering from attacks of epilepsy are a burden and sorrow to their parents, who would give anything to restore health to the sufferers. iff. f.i's it t'l V&tv sa sa a'a m3 art trimmed by one of leading firms of the country See s can suit you in this line, and know we ean save you money. Hnin coats our line of Ladies' and Gents' Kurnii-liingWork 1'anU, Trunks, Suit cases, Mattings, Wall Paper, Sewing Machines, lluggies, & etc., it etc. In fact fete us for anything you need, as we can save you money. Dr. Miles' Nervine for this afllidtion. It has proven beneficial "in thousands of cases and those who have used it have the greatest faith in it. It is not a "cure-all,- " but a reliable remedy for nervous diseases. You need not hesitate to give it a trial. Sold is one of the best remedies known Electric Bitters Succeed when everything else fills. Is nervous proetrauon and femalo weakneacca they are the supreme rtaacdy, aa thousands have testified. Watch for our special bale days ads in other columns of tins paper. totti. returnee1. MILKS MEDICAL fa by all DruualiU. If the first to benefit your money la CO., FOR KIDNEY iLIVCR AND STOMACH TROUBLE it is the best medicine ever sold over a druggist's counter. elkhart. Ind. J Hardwick & Co,. Stanton, j . TOM'S PART to banquets nnd'polltlcal meetings together until the friends of the Indlnnn executive refer to bltn and his wife ns tho "pnrds." Hit "Tom Is Governor Marshall's Wife Has explainedMarshall his not ovcrstrong,'' one of friends. "While not a delicate man. his constitution Is the Memory For Names. oii.-nut of the most vigorous type. is not in sympathy with hers "When he gets Into n political battle me slileil life. We hae le .1 pat he forgets his weakness. (To gives nil uers. and that's the way it I'll. hi. it In that Is In him. and that will tell on In this world.' " LIVES, nny man. Mrs. .Marshall soon discovROMANCE OF THEIR l .Mis has watched over lit- ered that the governor would become administration of Hi, allalrs of Indiana heated In making a speech and the with a Jealous care. There has heei In his ad o m of the spectacular The Notification of tho Indiana Ex- next day his voice would be husky. ecutive For Democratic Vice Presi- She decided that be had better give up ministration. II h:is been a sane piv eruiuciit. The laws that he has dency Honors a Record Breaker. Rome of the handshaking and take care Tough! for and won show the spirit o! his health first. So when yon Bud the mail. They are uplifting. The ilea of By J. C HAMMOND, him making a speech he docs not stay with the Improvement of man. woman Of Democratic National Publicity Bu around to bear the applause of the nu-- ' und child. reau. dlence. Itather, he hurries to his room While Governor Marshall Is desi-rll- i IikII:iii:ikIIk. .lust about tlie time and etianges his clothing. eil as a "tender hearted" executive I U;il tliotivimls of frlemla of "Some iicoplc hare said that Tom nevertheless be Is a fighter. He lie Itlley Mnrxlnill were ' Tlmum Marshall Is not a handshaking polltl-- ' iongs tu the old fighting stock of Vir niLl'iiil wiinllli to U;U UU tin ml In clan. He Is not. tils wife thinks It is luia. 'i)iu.'riitii!:itiiui over his nnvptnuce tin more Important to guard his health Governor Marshall Is not a ilmlcer preMtU'lit mi the ' nf vlt-than to carry out the old time policy, He has his opinions, and he lets them Iviiiik i.itlc lli'Kcl ii smiling wnniiin and she Is correct, us she Is In most e known. While he Is an orpiiilzatlon Micppfl til. ami If one could all other things." tin n. he knows that organizations are till Vc'llfil I'll wllllt wliH'twil III lllr. "Home Air" Prevails. tot perfect that they can make nilst Ih'CII nilW'tliillK like fill- it would The Marshall home Is typical of tho takes If they make mistakes he "Sow. Iiuir.v in. Tiiiii. nn.l t'iniiii' your mistress. It Is a homo of books, and thinks It Is his duty to say so inn! l(M " ' Ami Tom .MiiinIiiiII foi'.'nt to sli:ll;e still one does not feel "bookish." One st't the saying over at the first pos li;iutl- - with I In- - williuxl.-ixtlfrliMiiU of the Marshall friends said he always slide moment. Mrs. Marshall Is not satisfied with until lie luiil out the orders of ' felt like eating when he entered the Marshall home In Columbia City or Mrs Tom. bcr domestic duties alone. She wants li!(ll:in:i li:i liimnrcil four of tier miiim the executive mansion at Indianapolis. to do her share In problems of the poMrs. Marshall believes In a home first. eiMitlltlitte on the iis vlt-litical and business world. Mrs. Marund the "home air" prevails. ltiMiiocrntic but tin irmvili that "If Governor Marshall erer occupied shall Is said to have discussed In dethe White Houso people would not tail with her husband bis action on know that historic Institution," de- - the Baltimore, con veutlon, and when It was seen that Marshall was the man 4&i clurcs an admirer. "Mrs. Marshall who wns going to go ou the ticket IT would have it a real home. People would feel comfortable even In the with Wilson he wauted to kuow what lib) wife thought about It midst of the gold and glitter." "It won't be any harder than being But it is not only nsjt wife and the mistress of n home that Mrs. Marshall Governor of Indiana, and If the party shows her ability She is a politician thluks you are the man it only agrees and a clever one. She also has a re- with my opinion." she said, and that ' settled the matter wltb Governor Marmarkable memory. Governor Marshall has earned the shall. Mrs. Mnrshall bad the honor of bereputation of being in a class of story ing the tlrst woman In Indiana to hold tellers all by himself. He can rememwas appointed county ber stories, but he forgets names. A an offlre.-JShename is something to bo cast aside clerk of Steuben county by her father with Governor Marshall, and this Is and held thai- office for a number of one of the regrets of bis life, if he has years. When Governor Marshall and his any regrets. The governor is not a wife were about, to be married she deworrying man. He is somewhat a fatalist, but if he could be would like cided that lier. last, ofljclal act of the to remember names; but, not having ofllce would ,be to. make out the marthat ability, he does not worry, for Mrs. riage license. Governor Marshall acMarshall Is the new rememberer of the companied bis wife to the county clerk's office and watched her with family. She has a peculiar ability along this care as she noted the records in the Not only does she remember big hook anil tilled out the license and THOMAB it. m:siiALi. line. the last name, but any combination of watched her as she carefully signed Kfretod Governor Miirshnll In the hi comes as second nature to bcr, her father's uame. wltb her own as i'oINhiiih In the stutc fair tii'ti names and she carries this ability on down to deputy. todiiy were the Kroutest in t!n Instor Mrs. Mnrshall. having- blotted the the children and cousins of any one of tin party. Ink. said. "Now we can go." seeking the governor. The west wanted to show tin"Not yet." laughed Governor MarWhile the governor is shaking bands rould he done In iioiiilcation h:i remember whether bis or, and. while Mrs. Mar hall was liar and trying to or Smith, Mrs. Marshall shall. we are nil fixed." explained "Why. caller is Jones py. of euurxe. over the huiior f.u lie is busy supplying the Information and Mrs. Marshall, pointing to tho license. worried, for lie titlsliaiid. she was also "Yes. but I have to pay for It," rehuoliaud routes mldity to lieu, asking about all the relatives. plied the governor. "It's all right for Ideal Partners. father. Iiushand. sou and pattii"r all you to make It nut. but It's up to mo Governor Marshall has no brothers or to pay And when a woman lias that un. the fee." And ho did. Iiluailon on her hands to care for sin Bisters, and his parents being dead Mrs. Marshall Is a keen student, and, every right t lie worried somewhat barren of relaleaves him has having established the practice of gotives. tliixeriior .Marshall will never j:t. ing with her husband on all bis trips, any honor- :is a hainuier thrower Governor Marshall's friends are enbe tbey short or loug, they make it a K nut liuilt Hint way. thusiastic over bis home Ufe. When point tu carry along sumo book. was re::dltiu be has started on talking of bis wife While all Vlie Mrs. Marshall Is as much of a huthe vigorous words ol (iovernor Mar a new light in the Hoosler executive manitarian as the governor. A glance shall whleh told the voters what he comes to the surface. Tbey come near being ideal married at some of the bills that have been expects neiiliKTiiey to do In passed by the 11)11 Indiana legislature partners. out the pledges for the next four ye.u nu Insight luto the governor: "I was talking to .Tom one day," gives curliill part e It's worth while to know what To cliiliMatxir. explained one nf bis most intimate woinaii Is taking In Hie affairs of To regulate sale of cold storage prodfriends. "We were leaning back, and -- how Tom Marshall hap ucts. pens to he In the position iu wliii h lie Tom had been telling some of bis good. To require hygienic schoolbouses today. stands and medical examination of children. The jjood people of Columbia City To prevent blindness at birth. lud.. never thought Thomas Itile.v Mar. To regulate sale of cocaine and forshall was a 'uiarryliiK inan." other drugs. ty yeiirs he had lived with Ills parei'ts. To provide free tiuatuient for hytiurslUK Ixith Ills father and iiMther. drophobia. who were Invalids, which was the To establish public playgrounds. (iovernor .Marshall was not a mar-- r To Improve pure food laws. ylni; man felt Ids tlrst duty was lie To protect against Inan sharks. to his parents. To provide police court matrons. . Meeting Mrs. Marshall. Toa prevent ir.itlk- - In white slaves. r To penult ul'ht schools. Alter I'll- - death of his parent1 Marshall dived deeper into his To require uieillcal supplies as part law practice, and one day an urgent of a train equipment ease tool; lilui to Aii;;oIm. lud. His duGovernor .m,ii shall has also played an active part In providing for protecties called IiImi to the county clerk's of. lice, and there he 1ue Miss l.ols Klin tion of labor, as Is exampled by the following acts: Key, ilniiliter of the county clerk, who , BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBfSaBK aHBBBbajBa To create a bureau of inspection was assisting her father In the o'.llce. for workshops, factories, mines, and I'roin that day (iovernor Marshall hollers. bad more luisluess around the county To establish free employment agenclerk's oillce in Angola than any law cies. , yer In half a dozen nearby counties. HUB. MABSIULU To require full train crews. Governor Marshall was forty two To require salety devices on switch years of tice when lie was married. stories to lllustratevarfous" topics of Wo were waiting engines. Mrs. Marshall helut; nearly twenty our conversation. to come back from for Mrs. Marshall To require cllUlenl headlights on years Ids Junior. 1 to reThe Marsha Us had been married a shopping tour, and happened bet- Pliulues To require standard cabooses. only a few weeks when the future vice mark that I liked Mrs. Marshall I To provide weekly wage, etc. president was nil led to an adlolidnu ter every time met her. "'Well, now that's the way she has conAnd Governor Mursball county on a case that would consume Jim,' ho said 'We have sulted wltli his "partuer" on all these strikes tue. pome live or six weeks ol his time sixteen years, and "Now, I did not waul to he stin ting been married boiiio Is n long or short hills lie Is quoted us saying a man as time goes that raii'i go far wrong. Iu taking the advice oil' like that." (iovernor Marshall experiod. Just as you think. To me It Is of a wlfc-- lf she ii bis partuer as well plained to a friend one day. so but u fleeting day. Then 1 think back a his wife. toV - Mrrvlmll that I t!i -s.ie M THE ELECTION .should rip along. And she did." Since then (Iovernor Marshall tins never made n trip without Mrs. Marshall eoIiir nlonjr. They hnvc traveled nil over the country together; they go II. e a.i It. . t il grown to know Mrs i every day A mail tniM n on hut he must itM'i ie peel li.. p ft in tills life res.ieet he.- Iu all till-- ' She iiiusi Ii " e w tiiler'ul ipi'i!l'' w inal.e the lou unl respect h'w tier each history Mr Mar hill I "The f.u I been In sympathy In me wil: i play, my life, is koimI lint I Ii ive hei over my nii.t-rle- i ISWEET CLOVER frcnt fertilizer, and u linrdy vigorous fttrnue plant for hny and pasture. Will ltow in any Foil, even in rocky places. Can be sown witli sprjng oute, or sown alone in May for meadow, and sown in with corn at the lust cultivation. Prices of seed, and circular how to crow it on request. A Farm Drain Tile Make Your Wet Land Productive. By the use of drain tile you can f turn that low, wet, useless, swam- BOKHARA Mai-shal- 1 1 properly placed, not only carries oil' surplus water, it admits air to the soil und makes it easy to work. SEED CO., Falmouth, Ky. It improves any soil. The increuco Box fl'.i. in the value of the land is many tunes the cost of the tile. The first year's crop from tiled land ptiy.s OVER ee YEARS' EXPERIENCE for it. Any body can do the work successfully. Write for particulars or cell at out plant. py field into the most productive spot on your farm. Good tile . Gov-iM-iii- I I Anyone lenAIng a Kketrh and description r ucertiilii nur milnlnn frea en liiTention It prohnblr pnteiitMrie. Commnnlnt. tlnm utrlctiyconiiaenuei. HAHUBUUK oni-uenout free. Oldest agencr for ecunnif pntemn. Co. recelra I'nteuta taken tbrouah Munn rjmXal nolle, without cbarce. In tbe tiandiometr lllnntrated weekly. iJinrnt elf. dilation of anr scientific Journal. Terms. $3 m loan four months, L Sold brail newsdealers. A Copyrights Ac may trade marks) Designs Red River Brick & Tile Company, STANTON, - KENTUCKY. Scientific flitierkan Braoci Very Serious It Is a very serious matter to ask for one medicine and have the wrong one given you. For this reason we urge you in buying to be careful to get tbe genuine 111 - I OHPd WasbllgUinf V BU JfSf HEAL IT WITH ' e il , Bucklen's Arnica Salve IN THE ONLY GENUINE BUck-d&H- T Liver MedJctee The reputation of this old, reliable medicine, for constipation, in digestion and liver trouble, is firmly established. It does not imitate other medicines. It is better than others, or if would not be the favorite liver powder, with a larger sale than all others combined.. SOLD IN TOWN Fa It i gSc AT ALL DRUGGISTS SlJCWRY Knot. Bound. Heals Everything Healable. Burns, Bolls, Sores, Ulcers, Piles, Eczema, Cuts, Corns, Wounds and Bruises. SATISFIES. OR MONEY BACK. KEEPS FLESH TONE FROM SKIN TO BONE. OF L. &'E. TiyiE TflBLE. Effective .May 28,1911. West-Boun- No. 2. Daily. V. M. No. 4, Daily. A. M. 7:2(1 fetation. No. 1, No. !5, Daily A. M. Dady. P. M. - 1::J" Lexington, Indian Fields, (JLaY CUT, Stanton, Vinehenter, L. & E. Junction, , 2: 3: IT 2:!15 8:o:J 2:4!! ()- - 8:18 8:32 8:5(1 - raw- -hat 3:15 3:21 3:28 3:47 3:52 4:04 4:25 5:19 5:25 !:(.0 :,') 0:12 9:27 9:32 Iliwlyn. FtUon, Cniupton .Tr.netlon, 8:50 8:05 7:51 7:37 7:10 7:10 7:05 0:59 0:43 5:35 0 4:3? 4:22 4:05 3:50 3:51 3:45 3:30 3:25 3:12 2:51 1:57 1:50 1:25 !)':44 10:04 10:57 ll:o.) 11:25 Natural Bridge, Torrent, Beattyville Jet, O. & K. Junction, JHcknon, 6:40 0:25 C:03 5:10 5:05 Quicksand, LEXINGTON: 1 K . for Louisville, Ky. No. 3 will make connection with the L. & N. ut Winchester for Cincinnati, O. CAMP I ON JUNCTION: Trains Noe. 1, 2, 3 and 4, will make with Mountain Central Railway to and from Campton. n HEATT VVILLK .LUNCTION: Traina No.. 1, 2 and 3 will make & A. Railway for Beattyville. with the O. & If. JUNCTION: Trais Nos. 2, 3 and 4 will moke connection with Ohio & Kentucky Railway for Cannel City, Ky. and ' O. & K. btatioiiH. con-nectid- ii con-iifftio- the L. &. ' CONNECTIONS. Train No. 1 will nmke connection at Lexington with CIIAS. SCOTT, GenM PassengsrrAgent. Don't Suffer! " I had been troubled, a little, for nearly 7 years," writes Mrs. L Fincher, in a letter from Peavy, Ala., "but I was not taken down, until March, when I went to bed and had to have a doctor. He did all he could for me, but I got no better. I hurt all over, and I could not rest At last, I tried Cardul, and soon I began to improve. Now I am in very good health, and able to do all my housework." rea-hu- h Unv-eruu- Cardul WomarfsTonic You may wonder why Cardui is so successful, after other remedies have failed. The answer is that Cardui is successful, because it is composed of scientific ingredients, that act curativcly on t!:c womanly system. It is a medicine for women, and for women only. It builds, strengthens, and restores weak and ailir.i; women, to health and happiness. If you suffer Iil:c Mrs. Fincher did, take Cardui. It will surely do for you, what it did for her. At all druggists. Writ to: ladles' Advisory Dc(.t, Chattanooga Medicine Co., ChaHaaooaa. Teas.. book, "iioaw Treatment lor Woswa," icatlrcc. J 10 tor Sptctal Instruction!, aaU4-pag- e I '- J Pi