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Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.): September 18, 1913 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1913 cla1913091801_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 18, 1913 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1913 $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. 9' 0 THE CLAY CITY TIMES. t 81.00 a Year in Advance. We are here lo help Clay City, the SorroonJing Country anJ Ourselves. .1. n. Burgher, Publisher. VOL. XVIII. Pine Watermelon County. NOTICE. CLAYOlTY, KX, THURSDAY. CROP REPORT FOR KENTUCKY. luued September loth, 1913. SEPTEMBER J 8. 1913, NO. 38 old before tho Apostle Paul, we can say : "Almost thou persuadm me to become a suffragette. " She presented some arguments that were convincing. As we men have mit'de a pretty bad mess of trying to keep liquor away from our men folks. I guess we had better let the wompn give us a boost and shove it oft" the map by their vote. We can bo assured of that fact, that when n Powell county may have poor land, hut tho finest watermelons grown in Kentucky this year have heen coming from near Clay City to Winchester for the past week. The meat is as fine and juicy as y was over tasted by those who this most appetizing of all mglonB.1 There has been, but lit-en-jo- son, yet a line yield of the melon is reported and the size speaks for itself. It seems as if a big of money could be made by cultivating the Red Kiver bottoms in melons, as there is always a good market for the crop, no matter how large. Winches- ter Democrat. Mrs. A. T. Whitt is 'visiting Mrs. F. B. Russell at Louisville. Slip wns ininod thefe vnstnrdiiv by Mr. Whitt and they, together! . .,, , -. with other menus, will take in the big State Fair. The State Bankers' Association meets in Louisville this week and will be guests of the State at its big show. Mr. Whitt, being a member of the Bankers' Association, j.n.O'Rear, will also share in these honors. .. r'; C'hm'n Dem. Co. Com A nice slow rain fell all e Attest: greater part of yesterday, gcent-lLuther Loving, Secretary. rev.ving the grass andMate growing corn. Much more Vain Governor McCreary yesterday is still needed to do the proper appointed Judge J. B. Hannah, good. of Elliott county, to sueced Judge Rev. E. O. Guerranf, General Lapsing resigned, to the Appeals tlie.!Hjghlitndfs beihhi"Mr-M.-Redw- ie Siiperintflndeut-ois said-tOrphanage, of Wilmore, is Tn the be slated tn fill Judge Hannah' city looking after the interests of place on (he Circuit Judge's the home. bench. The Kentucky Conference of The Boone's Creek Baptist As the M. E. Church South is in sociation, of which Powell's Val session at Somerset.' ley church, this county, is a member, is in session with Mt. Olive Monday the days and nights church, Clark county. The Asso will lrt of equal length in all ciation holds for three days. parts of the world. Judge Mann preached at Ko Dr. Irvin reports the birth of a er's Chapel Sunday where he was con to Mr. and Mrs Robert Potts utten'ively heard by a congrega tion of 500 people. Sunday, Sept. 14. i tff-thy . f . o At a meeting of the Democrat ic State Central and Executive Committees, held in the city o Frankfort, Ky., of Sept. 0th 1018, the following Resolution was adopted : "RESOLVED, that these Com mi t tees recommend to tho vari o'us Democratly .County-Chair men that they, at once, call a meeting of their County Commit tees and Democratic nominees o their counties, and select a Cam paign Committee in each county in Kentucky, tor the coming e lection." In compliance with the above Resolution there will be a meet ing of the Democratic County Uomini tee of this county held at the Court House, in the town n Stanton, Ky., on Saturday, Sept 20th, at the hour of 1 p. in., fur electing a Cam-V- , th? I,u.?ose paign Committee for county in the coming election. All Nominees for the county offices are requested to meet with the Committee and assist in the selection of this important Coin mittee. Given under my hand, this Sept. lath, 1013. .folWujngJlatter paftof Au- The general condition of crops in Kentucky as; of September 1st is anything bity encouraging. On August 1 an estimate was made by the various; crop reporters in the State witllftho hope that rain would fall, pattered rains did gust, but. thejf were either not Let Us Show You Some of Our New GOODS. Some Beautiful New Vr- ReadytoWeair Suits that are bound to please. Our line of Lawns, Percales, and other Dress Goods should be seen to be appreciated. Comq in and let us fit you up ready for the summer weather with goods that ate both slylish and cool. We have our usual large full store and can certainly please you. SHIMFESSEL'S. crops. iUoisuire is needed very badly for lull seeding, and would bent-tinext year's crop in this respect. Good rains would im prove tall pastures. Water for stock is u Beriouskproblem in nm ny localities and many lires are reported as a result of the dry weather. A match dropped in pastures in the condition in which they are at present is al most like dropping a spark in a powder magagiue. llie water supply in many tnuhs in the State lius given out, and fire, losses as a result 'of the drouth are bound to be great. One hundred and fifteen esti mates of the cost of growing an acre of corn show an uverage estimate of $1!) 05. Last- mouth's estimate of the cost of growing an aero of wheat was $10 10. It interesting to note that the general opinion is that it- costs ili 79 more to grow an acre of corn than an acre of wheat, Lu6t year's corn production in Ken tucky was U0.4 bushels ner acre. .'he present report would indi cate yield of about 18 bushels per acre tor this year. Corn would have to bring about 77 cents per bushel on the average, bused on this estnnuto of .$111 95, to pay the actual cost of produc- tlmu J. W, NEWMAN, Com'r of Agriculture, t . pastures and scarcity of water me condition 01 horses is given at JMJ per cent, cattle b3 per cent hogs 00 per cent and sheep 9: uer cent. The condition of ooul. try has likewcsQ declined. Chick ens are given, as 92 per ejut, tur knyrso perT5lhfauJd Thicks 85 per cent. All kinds of fruits have dete rinrated. Apples are small, ma ny dropping troni thu trees, and their condition is shown as Oi per cent, peaches il per cent, plums 58 per cent and pears 58 per cent. Garden conditions are deplorable, dropping to 11 per cent. Abundant rain fulls would not help anything as far as this year's crop is concerueu. rue corn crop would irrow worse instead of better should abundant ruins full now; the same is true of to bucco. llie danger in the cur ng period for com and for tobac co is ii) having an excessive a mount ot moisture. ttains now would only have a tendency to spoil what is lett ot these two sufficient, or rin't soon enough to make the firstfrf Septemper estimate of the cjips even as high as tho estimate 1st. Corn has dropped to a condi- rion 01 oa. per cqnr, wnicn means, but little more than a half crop. Burley tobacco still re mains at 05 per cent, but darl tobacco has dropped to a condi nan or oi per cent. Altalta is 70 per cent, cdw peas 84 per cent and soy beans 72 per cent, of the average crop. The spring sown u'verage condi clover shows-ution of 03 pertent. The legi nous crops nave held their owu better than any other crops dur ing tins urouth. liluegrass is given at 00. per cent, orchard t ft) n wl m..t..a.nn irPIlOO as a whole are very inferior. .Livestock has suilereu very materially ou account of shor n lint-(inn- Catherine Kirkley is visiting lier mother at L. & E. Junction. Le6 Jackson has returned to his home in Louisville after visiting here for several weeks. W. H. Swango and family hale gone to Middletown, O . where ho work thisconvng winter. Mrs. Robert Thompson, of Quick-sunhns been visiting Brown-loThompson and family.' Rev. Mr. KimmpJsliue, of Xena, O., is doing some splendid preaching at the revival meeting now being held at the Presbyterian church. News has enme to us this week of the shooting of Henrv Clifton, of Cane Creek. He was shot by a Mr, Skidmore but we understand he will recover. TV. jury brought in a verdict of not guilty for Postmistress MoDon aid nt Bowen for shooting at Mrs Grant Hanks. The court bound them both over to keep the peace lion. Tom Johnson, Common wealth's Attorney and his son, Clav born, of Titllega. Ky., wer hpre Tuesday on business and visiting Mr. Johnson s two daughters who are here attending Stanton College. Sherman Robins is attending a camp meeting in Rowan county this week. At the Methodist Con ference just held, he was appointee' as District Evangelist of this dis trict which is composed of several counties. Mr. and Mrs. Ben .Throckmorton of Lexington, Mrs Anna Todd and Mrs. Heusman and daughter, Ruth of Louisville have, all returned to their homes after several weeks vis it with, their parents, Mr. and Mrs d, STANTON NEWS. m. A. rhiiiips marringo last week at the home of Mr. Henry Tipton. Thev have rented a farm near Mt. Sterling and will move there In a few days. The Teachers' Institute closed ust Friday after a very successful week. Thursday was a great day for all who attended. Most of tho trustees of tho different districts wfro there and a basket dinner was leld on the grounds. In the fore noon and afternoon speeches were inndo bv prominent speakers. Mr. John D. Atkinson explained tho aw that compelled parents to make their children attend the sohnol from seven to fourteen. We hope that every trustee will sou that it is enforced. V. O. Gilbert, u for-mstate superintendent of public The town of Stanton, the church the citizenship were disgracpd this week bv the drunkenness of some of our men. It is a down right shame that our hoys and girls have to behold such sights from those who ought to bo an example to the rising generation. Mrs. Margaret Vaneo and two daughters were in Lexington visit- i lg and on business the past week We understand that Mrs. Vance is looking for a home in Lexington with a view of movin ' there. We regret to hear this, and hapo that she will yet change her mind. If the town fathers will tuke walk out towards the dormatory building, they will find a place in the sidewalk that is very dangerous ho moon will soon go a visit ing, and some of these dark nights one ol our citizens will get an aw ful hurt, and perchance a'imbbro ken. It is dangerous for our little folks that go to shook every day. At last cupid has nude another attack upon the. stalwart sons of Mr. Tom Conhe. This time ho won a victorious battle for Mi6s Lo ona Garrett, the beautiful daugh ter of our good citizen Mr. 11. V, Garrett, and Mr. George Conlee 8 tho victor. They were united In I nstruction, gave u on the progress that Kentucky is making in the way of education. Miss Ora Adams, Supt. of Mnrcor County 6oho.ils, gave an address on 'Woman hull rage." Like Felix'of splendid address weeks ago somo men came ut from below whore they hud been working. They wero all poor men, but each one hud a bottle n his pocket, and all ho could carry inside ot nun. ihey owed etore debts, but wero not uble to pay them, llioso same men are iving from hand to mount!), and uklug no thought of the hunt whnter to come. There is a proverb thut runs like this: "Ho who buys thut which he does not need, will some day need thut which 10 cannot buy." when 1 bought my home there wero almost enough empty whiskey bottles on the place o have puid for it. with no telling how many more had been emptied No wonder before thfso wore. 6ome men ure never able to own a homo or have anything. They spend t all for whiskey, and so are nevef A hard bio to havr anything, working man hasn't time to bo a oafer and u bum. it's the cluts I have Just ej okt-- of, barrels can't put-iThere are men that will work hard all week and re- ceive their wages, then thoy will turn right around, and in a few lotirsof rovolery and debauchery, wiisto ewrv cent of it. Three saloon-keepers' right to vote all over the country that the liquor traffic is doomed. The writer believes that it isvi man's joo to run the government, but the liquor traffic is a bigger problem thin we can handle alone, and unless there i no other way to get rid of it, we had better let the women help. No doubt all have heard the r Tuble of the and the bee. Tho danced and had a merry time all summer, while the bee was busy every moment, laying up for the winter to come. The cold weather came, and r the went to the bee and asked for something to eat. The bee asked the what ho had done all summer, and when the bee received the answer of how the had whiled away his time so foolishly, he told him that he would have to starve then. Some are working hard every day and getting ready for the winter tn come while otherB arf whiling away their time and loafing around the stores and depots and other places. The man wasting his time now will not have much to eat. and his home will not be warm and comfortable. Ho will complain of tho hard times, and will be going to the college and asking for some clothes, and his children will have to stay out of school in the cold weather for lack of shoes or other necessities. Thev will go to tho stores and ask for credit, and tell pitiful stories of the poverty and suffering in the home. l lie wifo and children will have to siiffpr the most, and the man will eke out his way somehow till warm weather. Ihingsaro going to bo awfully high this winter, corn, potatoes, meat and other necessities, and now is the time to prepare. There has been a grtat demand for work theso past few months, and farmers have told us that they can hardly gel men to work for them. And when they can get them, they will onlv work two or three dnv out of tho week. Tho other da vs they loaf and idle around. And these same kind of men are the ones that spend tne most tor liquor. Money burns u hole in their pocket till they can spend it. John Ploughman says, "Many a man has a hole under his pose and his money runs into it. He is not a blacksmith, hut he has a spark in his throat and all the grass-hoppe- gt the wo-me- grass-hopp- grass-hoppe- grass-hopp- grass-hoppe- r out." bailiwick socially, education illy, religiously and physically as the newspapers? Who is doing as much to sup press Time and tho notoriety that is being uselessly heaped upon our hills as the newspapers? Who is erecting any more school houses than the editors? Who is erecting any more church houses than the editors? Who is making any more good roads than the editors? Who is doing cattle. farmer any more to ameliorate disease knows that they cannot raise catis taking The Clay City Times bemoans tle at a profit unless they get as than the editors? Who tooth for tooth with slanderous the fact thnt it has railroad con much for them as they are now loyally than the uections with the outside world getting. It seems to us that it pennyliners more editors? Ah who is doing more and goes on to state that before would be a better and much fairthe advent of the railroad, peo- er policy for Congress to pass a for the mountain fireside and the ple in that locality had more law that all employers shall pay boys and. girls gathered about it than the editors? money and were more contented. wage earners enough to buy beef We of the mountain press toil Since the railway has been in the at the present high prices. This vicinity, people are leaving that would mean prosperity all a- - laboriously from early morn till midnicht from week's end to part of Kentucky and going where round, and check the making-oweek's end to do. and say some they can have the comforts of quite so many millionaires. thing that will result in univers life. Blow up the railroad, We drain many ai betterment. brother, put a censureship on Judge Lassing, of the Court of a fountain of ink and wear out news from the outside; give Appeals has resigned. This quills each smoked glasses and probably makes two Appellate Judges to untold numbers of year in return for the vulgar sub the people will think it is night leave the bench in as many and will stay at home and sleep, years, Judge O'Rear being the scription price we get. It takes like Old Kip, for the next 20 other one. Both of these resign- a valiant and deep soul to stick to what many hillside scribes eu years. Estill Tribune. ing for private practice. Get- dure. iray, lead us to more The Times is not bemoaning ting men to stick on the Appel philanthropic men than the edi the advent of railroads into Pow late bench reminds us of the job tors of the Hazel Green Herald, ell county. It is the results it it is to get men to hold onto the West Liberty Courier, Campton has brought about. If the L. & office of Councilman in Clay Courier, Jackson Times, Clay But there is money in City TimeB, JN. were not a violator of the City. Whitesburg Eagle, . law; was not a.n extortionate in volved in the former resigna Hazard Herald, Whitesburg its charges for its inferior serv- tions. News, Prestonsburg. Mouitor, ices, and did not finance means We publish ji letter from Mr. Morehead Mountaineer, Paints- of inducing our best citizens to ville Herald: Louisa News. leave us, we would be proud of H. G. Garrett, Railroad CommisEuterprise, Frenchburg the road. The Times is progres sioner from this district in which Agitator, Hyden Banner, Harlan he says the railroads have been sive, giving of its space any Enterprise,' Berea Citizen, Mid necessary to bring about increased $100,000,000.00, both dlesboro lhousand Sticks, Burn- last year and this, and that the side Item or Sandy Hook Demo the right kind of good. We dare gay too that we have report to the contrary was er- crat! Not a single one of this We gladly give space score or more is making more given in cash more than double roneous. to any explanation Mr. Garrett than a decent living, and, alas! the amount of any other citizen some are not hordins: up such a of Powell county for bfidges and may require, for truly do we be fortune as that. Biit they are all roads in the county and have sup- lieve hi in to be a man who will men, ".honorable men, who plied teams and hands on the always act for the good of his think more of mankind than of man's kind. They are florists in road and not for once have we people, as he sees it. t his. .gjeat mountain.garden of charged the county one cent for The man who really does do labor and ere long then fruitp all that we have done, nor would be things hasn't time to waste tell will sadlyknown by their flavor. true that some people we have anything when the Court It is ing of what he has done or is go are not considerate anu appreci- offered to pay for part of these ing to do. al each county, and aro now legally or' illegally, wrongfully allowed to charge our people enough, excessively, to keep them up from year to year. These unscrupu PCBLISniD XVXRT THUBSDAT. lous roads aro permitted to do Subscription rates $1 a year or three this because of the- "development of - the county", and more be years in advance 92. cause there are not more citizens like the writer. We aro for de J- E. Bargher, I'ubllsker. veloping the county, but we want second-clas- s Entered as mall matter. the people to profit by such "developments, not the railroads vnd Thursday,. - September 18, 1913. some other counties. ,, What we are striving to do i'b to provide homo comforts instead' CLUB RATES. For the convenience of our sub of bur people having to go abroad scribers, we have arranged club rates to enjoy these same blessings. .with thelollowing papers at prices ufuutr nienupnea: Representative Britten, of The Truss and has introduced a bill in Courier-Jonrn$1.00 Congress to prohibit the killing " Cincinnati Enquirer 1.10 " Louisville Herald 90 of beef cattle until they are two This law would be " Home and Farm 75 years old. " Inland Farmer .75 very unjust and impartail. The " American Farmer 00 is, of " Southern Agriculturist 75 object of course to cheapen the price Every THE TIMES. - - for what wo do. Whv should ble in all basincss transactions' and such an apathy exist among such financially able to carry out any What is doing more for the rapid development of tho moun an intellectual class of people? obligation rnand by the firm. Kentucky Mountaineer. National Bank of Commerce, tains of Eastern Kentucky than Toledo, O. journalism tho local press there How's This? is taken interWe offer One Hundred Dollars Hall's Catarrh Curo of? Each county has one o more newspapers, and what or Reward for and case of Catarrh that nally, aoting directly upon and mucous surface of the can or institution can do more cLnnat be cured by Hall's Catarrh system. Testimonials sont free. good Cure. toward bringing out the F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by things we have or portraying, so We. the undersigned have known all Drugging. dv. to speak, our natural resources to Take Hall's Family Pills for con? men of capital? Then, who is F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years. doing as much to lift up our and believe him perfectly honora stipation. Mountain Journalism. the-bloo- d A New Way in Merchandising. $21.45 Disc Gram DriM, Check Rower Com Planter, 28.35 . VERY ATTRACTIVE PRICES. Wagons, $47.00 and up SulkyTurmng Plow cmplt 28.95 Pitcher Pumps, .86 " Pumps, . 1,60 1 " Ready mixed House Paints 1.07 Gal. Open Top Buggies, 30.85 up ip ' Double Shift Riding Cultivator 27.50 Best Mowing Machine on ,, , the market, 34.85 - ' 50c per square Felt Roofing, Gasoline Engines, Top Buggies, 30.95 $27.50 up. SEE XJS FOR PRICES AND CATALOGUES. Mrs. J. W. 'Williams. Did it Ever Occur to You That an account with a Clean, Strong Progressive Bank gave you a considerable prestige in the business world? Accounts of all sizes welcomed by the f -- Clay City National Bank, e CLAY CITY, KENTUCKY. mm COriE TO OUR STORE Let us Show You this is the Store-fo- r Price and Quality. services. The Times lik"es to see internal, home improvements, and then, home people' enjoy them. We are also interested, among other thiugs, in the economical building yof a well graded, properly constructed turnpike from Clay City to Ir.yjne, the home of the Tribune, and us an inducement to get Powell and Estill county to do this, the Times will give to a Carry a Full Line of Hay ties Hen son Shoes which covers the South like the morning dew. We THEY FIT SO NEAT AND LOOK SO NICE WE ALSO SELL THEM AT PRICES;., 7' RIGHT. want to buy Merchandise, come to our Store. It' you come one time you'll come back more. As space will not admit of "prifinj: our filer chundise, come let us price them to you. We lire we can interest. jpu in prices mid quality. sure When you you subscription fund $100.00. per mile to the Estill county line, and $50.00 per mile from the Estill county line to your town, Irvine. Moreover, if your county will build this road to our county line, the Times will gunrantee the road bnilt to meet you. Tall; ubont progress. Bro. White, we will meet any citizen of Estill or this county of the way any day. We are against the railroads of the two counties beciiuso they li.ive charged our people excessively three-fourth- s qajjtle, orsesand mules are subject to deadly attacks of Your sheep, hogs, worms. These ravenous pests) multiply by the your snoot, Keep uaem poor, weak, and out M condition. L K'i 1 mUKMM, We starve sell ior Cash and Exchange for Produce only. SAL kaop a in freight, ajjd passenger trafliu. e. iiough in the past twenty-fiv- e years to turnpike every road in auaicatoa otoca uu aulnul oo r'our Blaaasf urornaa oichlv aad wiu.tia liiao woxmiiMnl tUiiy.I Me paY If II fell. Ho uomoc. no tfroocbiatf. Juat Mil It what all you, aiocfcaao rug to 14 Uflr. I Thar will aacter MiaraMlTa. Ibrtra tutor. and to mti Mhr ftji-VWo caff U la.ala aiaaa Ha up. CoaMiaoB4gtapaaa(0 totfjr. You win Uplaaaa with tat raaulla. WafuaraalMit. Hw Great WerHrDomtroymr om C9mtliiimr n tnudit fry mm fUt ADAMS Xena, Ky. SON, i im ha LOWE & CROWE, Rosslyn, Ky. u wtimmmmmmrmmmm (D THE A HOME-MADE TIMES. PAPER. Wiiicliesler, Ky., Sept. Mr. .1. K. Hitruher, Editor Ulny City Time?, Clay City, Ky. THURSDAY, Septum her lg, 1913 The Kentucky State Fair open-ed at Louisville Monday inoniMig with promising prospects for cue.. ' cess. The attendance on the first day, which was unfavorable from Dear Mr. Kurgher : Your friendly critieism of my a point of weather conditions, action in the taxatioli of railroads was fourteen thousand. !$ 1 H0PE $ MILLS UK AN UNEXPECTEDGUEST fur luncheon or dinnnr will enjoy the ilelightful trial of lioiue tiijule bretid that if made from the Pearl ll Mir. The loaves made from this high grade II ur are tin.-- , light,white and of tempting flavor and a satisfying luelieon can be nude on the excellent bread (with we,.a butter) that is made from the Pearl Hour. is noted. It is uoiiii; the rounds flint the property of the railromls hit's hot 1 been increased for taxation i po. S. D. JinsH, city Assessor, has do not know why this Their property was rajsed for began his labors. taxation in 1012 over a hundred Mrs. J. 0. Stumps has returned million dollars and the same this 'from a visit to friends in year, 1015. It is this way, we LOCAL BREVITIES. have two assessing boards, for instance, your Connfy SupervisfWilj Eatqn, of RiiRsellville, ors raiso the tax of Powell CounAla., is spending a few dayswith ty $100,000,000.00 it, would not bo bpm&kfolks. reasonable to expect the State r. u.Equalization Board to muke a (assmrs.Tiinnrri .jjariiou, oi xv. , raise in. addition to. the County ' ',jir.."oieHing,,i8 visum;; jiei huh, Supervisor's raise. Yours very truly, Wj FVBarnett near the city. H. G. Garrett.' Mr. and Mrs. E. Its W. Cox Safest Laxative for Women hive .been visiting friends jn the past Nearly every woman needs a tipper end of the county the good laxative. Dr. King's New week. Life Pills are good because they city attend- are prompt, safe, and do not cause Several from this ed the Mt. Sterling court market piin. Mrs. M. C. Dunlap, of Monday. They, report, the cattle Leadill, I'enn. ?av: "Or King's New Life Pills helped her troubles trade good at. urevniling prices. Price, greatly." Get a box The dedication of the new 25e. Recommended by all dealer". Christian church at Union Hall, Adv. mention of which was made, in When completed the new First ,this paperlaBt week, has Baptist church at Lexington, to postponed. cost $100,000 will occupy more Miss Reese Sliimfessel, who ground than any church in the withstood a successful operation world. It will be 107 feet 3 inin the hospital at Lexington last ches in length, with a width of week for appendicitis, is recover- 150 feet. Strengthen Weak Kidneys ing nicely and will be able to reDon't suffer longer wiih weak turn home, it is thought, by the kidneys. You can net prompt relast of next week. lief by taking Electric Bitters, that There will be a series of Farm- wonderful remedy praised by woers' Chautauquas at different men everywhere. Start with a botpoints in Madison county from tle to day, you will soon feel like a Sept. 21 to Oct. 8. These Farm- new woman with ambition to work ers' Chautauquas are becoming without, .fear of pain. Mr. John ?yery popular in many parts of Dnwling, of San Franeisco, writes: the State, thus we suggest that "Gratitude for the wonderful ef'Powell county have some of them. fect of Electric Bitters prompts me We want to suggest that our to write. It cured my wife when meeting in Powell be designated all else failed." Good for the liver as Institute, convention, or some as well. Nothing better for indiname mure familiar with we com- gestion or biliousness. Price, 50c. adv $1 00, at all dealers. Adv. mon mountain people. -, aA-'"- 7 to-da- ' Fear Consumption? No mattpr how "chronic your cough or how .severe your throat or In.ng.ailmentf is, Dr. King's New Discovery help'you; it may save your life. Stiilninn Green of Malichite,' Col. writes: "Two doctors said, I- had consumption and could; not livewo year, I ued Dr. King's New Discovery and am and we.H." Your mony refunded if it fails to benefit you. The best home reniedy for coughs, colds throat and htng troubles. Price 50('. and $1 QQ.t GuTirariteed by all dealers. Ad.v. Do You will'-surel- COVRI6MTAP-XC-- Made by J. ANDREW CAIN, Versailles, " .Ky. There was a basket dinner during the process' of the protracted services at the Vaughn's Mill Christian icliurch Sunday. A large crowd Was present and all were well fed arid reuort a good meeting. The good people of this church always entertain visitors with the best of everything. Don't Let Baby Suffer With Eczema and Skin Eruptions. Babies need a perfect skin covering. Skin eruptions cause them not only intense suffering, but hinder their growth Dr. nobson's Eczema Ointment can be relied on for relief and permanentcure forsuf-ferin- g sabies whose skin eruptions have made their life miserable. Our baby waB alllcted with breaking out of the skin all over the face and scalp. Doctors and skin specialists failed to help. We tried Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment and were overjoyed to 6ee baby completely cured before one box was used" writes Mrs. Strubler, Dubuque, Inwa-i-' "AWDruggistB. 6r by mail, 50c. St. Louis, Mo. When in Need of Builder's Hardware, Cabinet Mantles, Grates, Tiles, Cooking or Heating Go to or Write Stoves, beetrin--definitel- y Grubbs & Benton, Cor. Main and Broadway, m Winchester, - Ky. PFEIFFEk CHEMICAL. CO, Philadelphia, Pa. Trees! Trees! Trees! TT A T?T1 WTfllT ! Fruit and Ornamental Strawberries, Shrubs, Hedging, Asparagus, Rhubarb, (Jrapes, Roses, Peonies, Phlox, etc. Ever thing for Orchard, Lawn and Oar Jen. NO AGENTS COMPANY'S Come to Our Store And let us show you what a nice line of goods we carry. FREE CATALOG Clearance jj J Our stock of Dry Goods, Notion"-- , H.F. Hillenmeyer&Sons Lexington, Ky. Groceries, Hardware, Clothing, Shoes and etc. is replete with A. ' Variety, Style and Quality. .'jmfi. l CAPITAL STOCK, g p ft 9100,000. 'divided pkofits, aoaooo SUKPIiUS AND UN- - U X We wll ell at greatly reduced prices during this Clear- ance Sale the following: I K N.IIOI.I.Y WlTIf W. ,R. SXUtAlt; BltSI-OO- Men's and Boys' Clothing in ii"? WITH UUK Low Prices , PriKBt OABUtXHi jj J both Suits and Odd Pants, Men'B Hats, ''Queen Quality" low cut Shoes for Women, in both Oxfords and Pumps, Walk-Ove- r low cut Shoes for Men, and all wash Dress Make It to your interest to give us a good share of YOUR ACCOUNTS SOLICITED your trade. We strive to please our customers be ayy;M'fiyi sti snlua aura uzsupi things Wo have the now, popular and in oil these lipes. To give you an idea of the cuts wo aro making, will give you some prices. Men's and Boys' 3oods. to 35$ cut, Men's t3.5() Suits and Odd Pants, 25 Hats at $2.00 to S2.5Q, Womon's $4.00 Oxfords and cause we know satisfied customers are our best assets. Yours to please, I " A MCHMOND.KY. WALDRON & JOHNSON, tJ i Itotln. C CvrM Training U Villi U all rMI 1 Pumps at 83.00, 13.50 ones at 83.00, 83.00 ones at 2.25, Men's 85.00 low cuts at 14.00. 84.00 ones at $3.00, 83.50 onos at $2,00; wash Dress Goods, 25c per yard valper yard, 20o values at 13c, 15o values at 11c, 12Jo values at 9o, and 10c values At 7c. ues for him School letahf Teachers tUmttUrf, 0ib9a af KaaUchv. B BfwcU O.rM. ana f p (Ww. Tallica fnt W dor. .ijliiuaiit T BulitlM. at lOo to 18o Nfttoi. Waltersville, Ky. mi nodcl xluwl. va ' araiaiaa aiii. J,M "' ku, Frl1rarU. qkAHIIB, I'rcaUeol. ...rn. ga J Jiardwick & Co., Stanton. Q SPOUT SPRING. Duvo by Bro. Shoulders, of tho CUrie White Iius moved to Deceased was a daughter of Fletcher Burnett's place near Mr. and Mrs. James Wells, of Olay Oity. near Clay City, and leuves two is moving to the children and her husband besides Elza Barnctt place he recently bought of II. many relatives and friends to mourn her loss. She was one of M. Winburn. our good neighbors, one that was Wells Bros.' saw mill broke well beloved, and will be greatly down lust week and will be idle missed.' for several days yet. Asa Todd was to see his moth- tian Church. er, Mrs. Nannie McKinney, near Winchester last woek. Mrs. Belle Burgher and family spent Saturday night and Sunday in Olay City with her sister. G. W. Larison caught an eajile on Kentucky river this week. He tried to keep the eagle alive, but as it had vbeen trapped and injured, it died soon after Mr. Larison got hold of it. The eagle measured three feet from tip to tip. Beans weve thought to be dried up everywhere, but there were two men peddling them in this town this week, and they sold readily for one dollar per bushel. , Resolutions of Respect. Resolutions adopted by Lexington Council No. 24, Jn, O. U. A. M. on the death of tho wife of Marion McKinney areas follows: "The Grim Reaper of the, universe has entered the home of our worthy member brother, Ma- YauShn's Mill. Attorney A. T. Stewart, from Stanton, was with us Sunday. Tenchers from this section the Institute at Stanton last week. Rev. I. T. Spencer, frem was here Sunday to ful- hill In? lust appointment at the Methodist church but. as meetings were being hold at the Christian church he gave way to thim. Win-Cheste- r, I xruirucieu meering uegan at the Christian church Sunday, September 7th. Bro. Lowry, the pastor, was assisted by Elder Schoalders who is an able and efficient man. The meetings continued during the week and Sun day dinner was served on the ground and the quality and quantity were both sufficient. 4. L 1 ) . The church was well filled, two services were held and the day tiou. was much onjnyed, and as so much interest was shown, the meeting continued until Tuesday night. Mrs. rion McKinney, and after a lingering illness removed therefrom his beloved wife. Death is always sad but particularly so when the wife and mother leuves a husband and three small children to mourn her loss.- slBe it resolved by Lexington Council No. 24, Jr. O. U. A. M., that we extend to our brother and his family out heurtfelt sympathy in this hour of their great bereavement and commend them to the care and keeping of Him who doeth all things well, with the blessed assurance that they shall meet their loved ono where pain and sorrow is unknown, the eternal city of God., "Be it further resolved, Tim a copy of these resolutions be sent the family of beloved broth er. a copy sent to each of thedai ly papers of this city, a copy t the Clay City Times for publica QUICKmiles of Louisville have been asked SHI to make a rate for the celebration RELIEF LINIMENT. week and Immediately precodtng and This la the liniment the people are following that week of one cent a mile. talking about. Railroads running out of Louisville HOME-COMING It the most wonderful remedy for probably will give low rotes to other points In Kentucky, so that former relieving pain I Iitivo i'to lined. Capt. AmltM-itni- i Horrj, Lexington. Ky. Kentucklans who live a great distance I and tliepi'ln and can visit their old homes as well as ONE MILLION RESI FORMER ilioip-itrclike innKic attend the Louisville celebration. DENT8 INVITEQ TO ATTEND Jnller V. T Biillemrer, Lexington, Ky. Local committees are preparing an GREAT CELEBRATION. For rellevinu nrln mid imln tliN 1812 museum. In which thev solicit tha liniment lie its nnj tl.lnc ..1 ever rnv. .1. ,,,,, , i ..,.::,. ,, loan of any souvenir or relic of tho J i (i nt 1010 nrnvldlnir tha tmn.nnp. ' l "mI RAILROADS OFFER LOW RATES tation at their expense, and guaran - that lni nineul whs nic any f teeing that articles loaned for the ,,mf rm. M iSl81, i,'ui-i- r week will be returned to owners. This ' uvii,.,,.,. in.i Perry'i Victory on Lake Erie, Battle museum for tho time being will tin If it 1'mln to relieve any pain in mi, of Thames and Massacre of River doubtedly be the most valuable eollec part of tin.- - Iiddyjn fifteen lniniiteH.in : ' ' Raisin To Be Reproduced In Fire tlon In America. for your money hiii-k- . works and Sham Battles. SOLD MY A LI. LEADING Notice to Taxpayers. DUUGCIISTS. Kentuck- One million expatriated tans and their children, even to the I, or one of my deputies will be tAAAf OVER OC fourth and fifth generations, have EXPERIENCE at the following pint;? tin time been Invited to return to Louisville to DartlclDate In the Perry's Victory Cen mentioned for the purpose of coltennlal Celebration, to be held in that lect. n' tax : city seven days, beginning September At Stanton and Howen, Sept. 10. 29. Those particularly invited are .the descendants of Kentucky soldiers and The tax books are ho heavy tluit sailors of the War of 1812, and it is time.--, Designs estimated that 75 per cent of native-bor- thev cannot be carried nt all CoprniQHTS Ac persona who do nrt pay their pending n ekelrh unddcrrlpllftn mny Anyone Kentucklans and the descendants thus r mi nntrtilr ascertain our opinion frtu of those born In Kentucky in the past tax at these places will he required Intention It prnlinlilr f'ttentntil. Comtminirn. HANDBOOK on I'Menta tloriimlrlctlTCoiitldontl.il. century aie eligible to participate In patents. acnt free Oldest airencr for aerurlinr and pay rnttmta taken tnronuli 31mm A Cu. receive such a celebration. Approximately one to come to the county tprciul notice, without cbsxao. Initio T. G. Hall, Sheriff million people now living In other, states are Included In the "list of those A huTirliomtilr lllnntrated weefclr. Invited." dilation of any elentlUo Jonrnut. Tcrms. t'i a The purpose of the Louisville cele- FOK SALE One Peeond hand renrt fourmoniiii,zi Bomojim newiaeatcm. good MUNN &Co.38jB'oNew York bration Is to commemorate not only print ini: press, size 0 x Perry's victory on Lake Erie but all as new. Wii! sell very cheap. nraacn untt, to ( bu VYasniogion. u. u. other events of the war of 1812. However, In particular honor of Commo-- For paiticnl rs apply to KENTUCKIANS' PP'S - Mm-ni'i- l 7-- I nim-fniint- n-ie- ., YEARS-taitkkH- scientific jftnericain Owen Patrick, Kunbrell, Ky. irTtsaaiBBal Farm Drain Tile Make Your Wet Land Productive. V By the use of drain tile you eat. turn that low, wet, useless, swain pv field into the most produetive spot on your farm. Good tile. properly placed, not only carries off surplus water, it admits air to the soil mid makes it easv to work. It improves any soil. The inereaee in the value of the land is many times the cost of the tile. Tne fust year s crop from tilert laud pays for it. Any tiody can do the work successfully. Write for particu lars or call at oui plant. t aaiim. ONE POULTRY CURE Of BOURBON Bourbon Remedy Co.liilnjtoii.'Ij- down a chick's tbroat cures fapea, A few drops In the drinking water cures ana prevents cUolern, dlanhoca and other chick diseases. One Mc bottle makes 12 gallons of medicine At all dniREifits. Sample and booklet on "Diseases of Fowls" sent FltKE. III I pmnptif obtained m nil lstered. VV A FRILEY, "A. J. FAIN, "C. 0. STEWART, 'Committee." M. "J. Hay Baler for Sale. Larrison, aged wife of Win. Lar Full steel chamber and plunger. rison, after a few weeks illness, None better. Virtually a brad new died at her home Wednesday, at machine, having been used but about 8:15 p. m., and was buried ten days. Will sell for the iton Friday at the Wellj graveyard on ishing low price of $100, or will upper Hardwick's creek. A few trade same to livestock or growing remarks were made at the grave corn. J. E. Burgher. twenty-eigh- t, Kate HEALTH EXHIBIT CAR, KENTUCKY TUBERCULOSIS COMMISSION This car has been equipped with an exhibit to Instruct the public regarding the spread, cure and prevention of consumption. It will cover first the L. & N. lines In the SUte. Admission Is free; and numerous free Illustrated lectures will be given evenings In outside halls. FLOUR LOWE the Best Brands. $3 per cwt. All &?s,yn & CROWE, the Battle of the Thames. dore Perry a special attraction in the Louisville celebration will be the reunion of the Perry family, regardless of kinship. Everybody by the name of "Perry" will be invited to this special entertainment ami those who expect to attend are requested to notify Edwin Perry at the Louisville headquarters. The Kentucky Association, which has In charge the Louisville celebration, has given an order for a quarter of a million ancestry certificates to be handsomely engaved, and which will bo filled in and given away as souve' nlrs to descendants of Kentucky sol dlers and sailors of the War of 1812, Another entertainment In their hou or will be a mammoth reception, nt which refreshments will be served and opportunity provided for public ad dresses. For the few remaining actual sons and daughters a banquet will be I .. i uan .Til. oe given in 8i veil. a. Kreml I will the First Regiment Armory, which has a capacity of 20,000 for them. Forty per cent of the white male population of Kentucky engaged In the Wnr of 1812, consequently forty per cent of tho succeeding generation were reany sons ana daughters of that war. f and, estimating that of thri interranrrledtwlth families which did not participate in tho war, sixty per cent of the third generation were grandchildren of the war, and In slm-i- i uur uiuuuer ai .least seventy-livper cent and probably as high as ninety per cent or the fourth and incoming tilth generations are 'descendants of Kentucklans who fought in That war. It Is estimated that in the state of Kentucky alone one million men. wom en and children are eligible, to partici pate in the proposed reunion, and It Is estimated that another million now living outside of Kentucky are eligible to participate. During the week of the celebration In Louisville spectacular free events, Including features on a1 mammoth scale not heretofore given with any American celebration, will be provided every afternoon and evening. Pilgrim-age- s to notable historic scenes of interest may be made In the mornings. In addition to free attractions there will be scores of the, highest priced amusement concessions. that can be se cured on the American contiuent. The railroads In a radius of $00 In A -- 1 1 one-hal. e GOVERNOR I8AAC SHELBY, Or KENTUCKY Who In person led the Victorious forces Red River Brick & Tile Company, STANTON t'avej-- i and L'ti.yilMroifl. rknrli. S.mleT or rho-- j. lor rntm report on mum-iii- i ity. rnntinu4 A. (U. I J. wni Abf ,lll lUUl netKi 5 n sniiiiiv, tor InTxInWn honk ?,V?I,V T0 OOTMH m.4 SltL PATENTS, hirii j.nca will it It.vv in l ivinner. . uatru-r- NO FCK. Send D. SWSFT ,303 '.... 1I1IV.IIU..IVU. KENTUCKY kate' T LAWvrna. Seventh St., Washington, & CO. D. C. "WE USE' DANIEL BOONE AXLE GREASE And don't have to grease but once a week. Made in Kentucky by CHAS. C. STOLL OIL CO. Lexington, Ky. COULD SCARCELY WALK ABOUT Aad FerTkree Somen Mrs. Vin-ce- at believe 1 Was Uaable to Attend to Aay ef Her Housework. taken It. woufdvevdledlhii "X. After I began taking Cardul, I was greatly helped, and all three bottles relieved me entirely. I fattened up, and grew so much stronger In three months, I felt like another person altogether." Pleasant Hill, N. C.- -"I suffered for three summers," writes Mrs. Walter Vincent, of this town, "and the third and last time, was my worst. I had dreadful nervous headaches and prostration, and was scarcely able to walk about., Could not do any of my housework. I also had dreadful pains In my back and sides and when one of those weak, sinking spells would come on me, 1 would have to give up and He down, until'lt wore off. I was certainly in a dreadful state of health, when 1 finally decided to try Cardul. the woman's tonic, and 1 firmly Cardulls purely vegetable and gentle-actin- g. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic elfect, on the womanly constitution. Cardul makes for increased strength, improves the appetite, tones up the nervous system, and helps to make pale, sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy. Cardul has helped more than a million weak women, during the past 50 years. It will surely do for you, what it has done for them. Try Cardul today. Writ to: Chlttarxxua Medklne Co.. I . 11. vUoiy D.pt,. Chiiunooci. Tens., lot Upecuil Jw ttructtoiit on ur case and book. "Horn Treatment for Wouitn, mdI la plain wrappti, J4J