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Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.): April 30, 1914 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1914 cla1914043001_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.): April 30, 1914 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1914 $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. Mi' THE CLAYlCITY TIMES. $1.00 a Year in Advance. We VOL. XIX. Edicts of an Unlawful Herger. In regard to freight rates on the Lexington & Eastern railroad, and its extension east of Jackson, we had a talk with our Railroad Commissioner a few days ago in regard to these exorbitant rates, and he stated the Legislature had failed to give the Commission any power to make a joint freight rate over two lines of railroad, and that their hands were tied so they can give no relief. He also informed us some three months ago that the U. & N. rail-rou- d lF CLAY CITY. KY$THURSDAY Away With the Obnoxious Parasites. The insurance companies luive COMMENCEMENT are here to help Clay CityFlhe Surrounding Country and Ourselves. .1. li. Hurflhtr. Publisher. APRIL 30. Ifll-I- . XO. W Corn Crop. set-fle- EXERCISES. Now to Arbitrate. d people were going to revise their tariff list on local shipments of all kinds of merchandise, but they have not done so and it does not look to u h like they are going io. It does xeem to us an injustice to this section of the country, nnd that the L. fc K. railroad should give rates on its line from Lexington to McRoberts, Ky., on the same mileage basis that the C. & 0. does through the Bi Sandy section. The L. fc N. rnilroad cannot justly claim that it is more expensive to build and operate railroads through this section of the mountains to McPoberts than it is through the Big Sandy section to Klkhorn and Jenkins. The freight rate on the C. & O through the same kind of country on practically every classification and commodity is at least 0 lower than on the L. & N. It. It. Before the L. it E. R. It. was taken over by the E. fc N. It. It. shipments made toCin nil .icinnati were del iYered lot the differ 1 rt 'n on different switches nnu receivea i .jvi? interest on hub city without any switching money and have taken from these in that charges whatever, but since this deposits only a sufficient amount consolidation our shippers have each vear to pay the losses, don't had to pay from three to eight dol- vou believe we would be better lars per car for switching in Cin- oil? In this way the bank would cinnati. It does seem to us that if have insured us, and at the same we cannot get as much benefit out time paid us for doing so, and left of being put into the hands of a us now approximately $50,000,000 large railroad as we did with a ahead. The insurance business email railroad 94 miles long, that should be stopped and drummed we cannot see why the laws of Ken. out of the country as expensive tucky would permit any such merg- parasites. They are robbers and ing of railroads. hypocrites that should not be rec Upon investigation we find that ognized us legitimate business years ago the Railroad Commission people. Away with them. They issued blanket orders releasing the may never write us a dollar's railroads from the long and short policy; we do not care. Wo will never sacrifice a principle for haul clauseof our Constitution, thus protection or favors. making our shippers pay a great nine-tenth- car-loa- d published "An Explanation to Business Men of Kentucky" showing the record of their busi ness in this State for the past twenty years, which, rounded up, is as follows : Risks written, $5,- 073,05)0,450; average rate, 1.38; premiums collected, $70,304,fl81 ; losses paid, $40,003,(522; ratio of loss to premiums, 57 ; expenses $27,573,811; total profits in the This twenty years, $2,(507,240. looks real fair, but then these are the companies' figures. Just take a look at t ho cost of the insurance, which for the past twentey years is put at the enor mous amount of $27,578,811, or an average of about 40 per cent. Why should it cost $40 to take care of insurance where the pre mium is but $100. Something is wrong and rotten here. The in surance companies are stealing their profits through the items of cost. Anybody knows there is no need of spending 40 cents to the dollar to look after insurance The agents of the business. s of the companies do work and they are paid only The figures further show that the insured people of Kentucky for the past 20 years have paid $1.00 for every 57 cents of loss re ceived. Suppose theso people had have deposited the amount of these premiums each year in The Times is glad to learn that Commencement exercises of School will the Mexican trouble is to be the Clay Giryttraded by arbitration, in which repbegin on Sunday, May 3rd. Rev. resentatives from Brazil, ArgenClias. G. .Mann will preach the Baccalaureate, sermon in the tina, nnd Chili are to be the Methodist church at 11 o'clock, arbitrators. These countries are all of the same blood and traina. ni., SundajK is Class nizhuwill be held also in ing as the Mexicans, and it probable that Huerta will get the the Methodic church on the folIt lowing Friday night, beginning favors in the settlement. would have been better to have at 8 o'clock arbitrated the trouble before the PROGRAMME. American lives were lost in the by Mrs. Mann battles at Vera Cruz. March Huerta by Choir offered to arbitrate before a gun Song by Judge Mann was fired, but President Wilson Prayer by Class refused. At the time wo thought Class Song enry Hendricks that was one of Wilson's misDeclamationff Duet by jb'e?and Mrs. Mann takes and we think so yet. One Declamation? ' .. happy outcome of the affair is Aliifs Gertrude Vollmer that Huerta is to resign. To' InstrumentaiSolo the pretender Ms Grace Shimfessel this matter was upagrees. While the it does occur J D.Falls Vocal Solo to us that, peace should be made Miss Roxie Akers Declamation Mrs. R. Daniel between the Mexican rebels and Vocal Solo Miss Hallie Rogers the Huertans, and the turmoil Violin Solo Declamation? James Hendricks down there quieted down. Quartette 15. i r ri Cincinnati. If the L. & N. It. R. will not do justice to our people in giving a fair and decent freight rate we do not see how the railroad companies are entitled to any release of the long and short huul of our Constitution. The shippers should take hold of this matter and see that the Kentucky Railroad Commission rescind all these nlanket ordeis that have been made by the old Commissioners. provement of roads during the 1014 are shown in the official Good Roads Year Book, issued by the American Highway Association Inch is now ready for distribution. This is one of the new features of the book which will make it invaluable to every state, county and city high way oihcial. The Year Book dis closes for the first time tint ap propriations by the state LegislaWell Known Minister Passes Away. tors for road improvement in vaElder Richard French died at rious states are available. Twenty-fthousand dollars is the Ins homo in Winchester Friday ive night Inst after an illness ,of Kentucky appropriation. twelve mouths. Tlio Hev. French Moves to Clay City. ami loved by was Kldor Dewnrd Matl;erly has people in termany church-goinritory adjacent, to Olny Cluy, moved his family to this citv. remembered that he lie having preached u number of It will be was making preparations to move tunes at both Salem and Powell's here about two mouths ago uud Valley churches. was prevented from doing so then A. 0. thirties returned yoster when he happened to u serious day from a few days visit to rel- accident in which ho got an all. atives uud friends iu Estill kle bone broken. He is still on Federal Funds Available. deal more for goods consigned to Funds available in all of the between origiplaces intermediate nating points and Louisville and st at e8 of the Union for the im year progressive farmers in this part of the county, has just received Trof. W. C. Shultz thoroug-breMrs. McGuire from Illinois four fine Instrumental Aberdeen-Anguheifers Miss Roxie Akers Vocal Solo Hereford and a thoroughbred Presentatidn.'of Diplomas J. D. Falls yearling bull. These cattle are by Choir fine individuals as well as being Song Judge Mann. finely bred. The five head are Benediction all vearliugs and cost him the Now; for Powell. neat sum of $200, which is very hoiu- you,cpn8ider, Ml cheap resolutions favoring a vote on the breeding of these favorite ani bond issue to raise funds to build mah. That is just what this turnpikes in the county. A pe- county needs, more good cattle tition asking the County Judge ami less poor and scrubby stock. to call such an election must be The Times commends Mr. Reysigned by at least 15 per cent, of nolds in his wise selection of catThis tle and we hope to see more of the voters of the county. requirement wili be complied our farmers raising thoroughbred with and the vote called without stock in rhe future, even though a doubt. they handle a fewer quantity. How about Powell for the next Ten good cattle well kept always county to vote the bonds? The yields more profit than twenty State can do us no good unless we poor cattle half fed. have the money to put up against Wouldn't Attend the Shooting. the State's funds, and we can Col. Phil Chinn, horseman, of raise the money only by voting the bonds. Then let us get busy Harrodsburg, Ky., who returned and beat our neighbor yet. Ev- the other day from Juarez, Mex., erybody should bo for it, and in where he had a string of horses, fact most everybody is for it ; tells h story of personal observathen now for the vote and then tion of how Gen. Villa, . rebel leader, rules with an iron hand. for the pikes. Chinn said he became well acRev. Mann to Leave Us. quainted with Villa and that We regret to note that the while there Villa charged that Rev. Chas. G. Mnnn will leave twenty-ei'sli- t saloonkeepers vioClay City and return to Ohio. lated his order against selling . t. Bro. Mann i3 a splendid minister nuor to HIS sowers. n urucreu lie and an ideal citizen. He and his that the twenty-eigh- t dealers bo estimable wife have greatly en- shotand invited Chinn to witness deared themselves to all Clay City the execution. Chinn said ho repeople. They may rest assured fused the invitation. Harrods. that when they leave us they burg Leader. carry with them the best wishes of every inhabitant of Clay City. floves Back to Uood old ftountaln Falls. Address d s by Meedames Kussell and McGuird, Messrs. Head and 4 Buys hine Imported Cattle. Carter Reynolds, one of the The corn crop of Kentucky i worth more than all the other farm crops combined. Its estimated value in 15)13 was $50,870.-00more than twice that of tin State's tobacco crop. The year of 1013 was not. a good crop year and the average yield for the State was only twentv bushels to the acre. Some of the best ol tho com growing States did not do as well, but the average yield for the country at large was twenty-threbushels. In acreage Kentucky ranks eleventh among the States, but in 1013 thirty-fou- r States reported a higher average yield. In 1010 and 1012, better crop years, the State's average was approximately thirty bush els, but the average in more than half the State! of the Union wa higher. The figures show conclusively that the corn growers of the State are not getting the results they ought to ge from their efforts. Kentucky had 3,050,01)0 acres iu corn in 1013. Soil improvement, more care in seed com selection and better methods of cultivation, would double the production of the more than three million acres of laud that Kentucky in planting every year to say that only moderate improvement in these particulars on the part of the rank and file farmers, there would be a material increase 01 proauc-tioand that without any increase of acreage. The average yield of corn in some of our counties is as low as fifteen bushels. That this is due solely to poor methods has been demonstrated by the boy's corn club, which in every section of the State, from the mountains the Mississippi River have made records of 100 bushels and upward to the acre. Courier-Journa0, e of-th- e n t- - l. happy Days A far-oi- In Kentucky. Kentucky editor living n Tbxus delivered himself l tliusly while in one of his homesick modes : li-- 1 1 1 Home. WA N TE IN D well-know- n One Million People THE g Sunday Schools of Kentucky flay 3rd WILL YOU BE THERE? Auocutioa. John A. Haney, of Montgomery county, was hero Monday. Mr. Haney is a native of Morgan county, but sold out his mountain home two years ago and Mr. moved to the Bluegrass. Haney has recently sold his farm in Montgomery county and is moving back to Morgan to spend the remainder of his days with his children and lifelong friends. Hog jowl and greens are favorites on the bill of fare jiibt now. ory to childhood's happy hour-- , when a sore toe and a bottle ol castor oil were tho only troubles that beset my pathway. Some times when the world grow dreary and all humanity casts ol) its smile, I think of the old Ihl cabin around which circled the realms if bliss that once wen mine a little tie in the clouds of long ago, where I sat on a throne of genuine contentment. A lit tie old iluttermill, a Billy barlow with half the blade broke oil' and il fish hook and line constitute my worldly possessions, but let uie tell you they declared a great-e- r dividend each balmy summer day in peace and joy than all the wealth that Standard Oil can bring to old John Rockefeller." I my old home down in Kentucky, and m I view that old ramshackled In. house, it takes me back iu mem "I have the picture of Kentucky Sunday School crut,uhCs. We are selling the new Royal Sewing Machine, pikes from 120.1') up. 10 year guaranty. .Ml. J. W. William. 1 1 THE TIMES. I'lMLlSIIKI' KVKUV TIIUUSHAY. Subscription rates vim rn a year or three in ii (I rii nee 81 i I U. Uurnhcr, Publisher. Kiucri'd us sccoiiuScliisti mull matter. Thursday, April Jill, 1914, CLUli KATES. For tlie convenience of our we have t.rranged club rates with the following papers at priees below mentioned : The 'I'imes anil " Cincinnati Enquirer $1.00 1 00 " Louisville Herald " Nome and Farm 80 " Inlund Farmer 80 " Southern Agriculturist 80 n, Our Stanton correspondent wields our candidate for U. S. Senator a jolt in his letter this week, and cites where a Kansas court has declared the bill valid. The truth of it is Stanley is a local option man and stands with tho President, Senator Jiunes, Congressman Cant rill and other .leaders in Congress on the national issue of liquor. We do not lilce that of him, and were it not for his extraordinary powers the unfair railroads and jobbing trusts and combines, we would not be for him for U. S. Senator. He is prompted to act on the whiskey question, however, from principle, not tor a fee. The Democratic party is not a prohibition party; we wish it was. The prohibition plank is all that is lacking. What we need worse though, is men in Office who will carry out the pledges of the Democratic party, land who will enforce the law. .This wo have not got in Kentucky. There is not a half dozen officials at Fraukfort that would tdare attempt to overthrow the Vule of the L. & N. railroad. In fact the Attorney General of the State stated to us in conversation that no man could be elected to oilico who was against, the railroads, and mentioned two .failures of this kind as an example. t Yes if we had ollicials in as they have in Kansas, we could get better laws and better men to enforce them ; men who are not afraid and "practice .what the preach," both against the railroads and the whiskey mterests. Stanley with is our man to a the exception of his viewa on the national issue, and these name objections are held against, our President and all other leuders of Congress iu both parties. Web-Ken-yon ut Ken-"tuck- ' y law-breaki- tee-y-te- e, As we stated last wool;, we see nothing to justify the loss of a hingle life to maintain the dignity of. the flag, its in the Mexican case. War means the loss of life. Then let us take it to ourselves personally. Who of us is it that. would give up a father or sou in cold death to make a weaker nation salute the Hag of this country? Plenty of people ure willing to sacrifice life to protect the dignity of the Hag just so long as it is some other life. Would President Wilson have walked out and deliberately been shot to death to make Huerta salute the Hag? If he would not, then where is there a moral right of his to require others to do 60? War if cruel and inhuman. No nation i thoroughly Christian!'. i.. ti.it . iiruvnko war. There Tomorrow wlirs'eo. the chnngo possibly are instances in which it is jutilial)lc, hut. only in the! in rates. The faro lToreafter will be but two and cents great loss of property or life. j per mile instead oTthreo cents. It takes money to run a war It should be two cents and would .'..II i mvu even wmiit Milan uiiiiiiii i:i... be but for the evident purchaso Spaiu and Mexico. During the by the railaoads ofyiimiiih cheap war all deeds, members of tlie'Llgislattire to mortgages, contracts, checks, and thwart any objcctionnl legislamany other things had to bear a tion to the railroads. They killspecial tax to be legal. If we ed the bill, the Ini have war with Mexiw, the Gov Commission bill, and the eminent will have to raise more two cent bill, and"would have funds. It is therefore likely that killed the two nnd6ne-hal- f cent the stamp act will be with us bill if the railroads'liad have dethough it has been suggest sired them do so; but the roads ed that the income tax on the were forced to these rates by the This, it is laws of other States'that are not rich be doubled. claimed, will meet the war ex- - completely owned :.by the railpensos. I.y all means, give us roads iis Kentucky is. the increase on incomes, as it is so much more convenient to pay The movement recently inauguit this way rather than by the rated to get one million people stamp route. It is so much iu attendance, at.tlie Sunday trouble to get the stamps and Schools in Kentucky Sunday is a them. We would so much very reasonable request. The rather pay our share all iu a question is, dear reader, will you lump through the medium of the and yours be there.. You can inin co m a tax. vite others to atteud, but cannot induce them against their will, "The American Pure Food but we can go and take the memCompany' is the name of anoth- bers of our own family. The un. er disguised concern that is flood- dertaking is very commendable ing the local postollice with cir- and should be sacredly carried culars advertising whiskey in out. great abundance. Such circulars And now comes the report from should not be allowed to be ina'l-eWhiskey is easily enough Frankfort that the omission from located by anyone who wants to the enrollment of . the enacting drink it, without pursuing men clause of the (who want to quit and have vot- cent railroad fare law passed at ed it out of their way), with tho recent session of the Kenglaring circulars of great claims tucky Legislature may result in for their goods, mid then it is ev litigation. And what mure could en worse when a concern is ul be expected? lowed to hound up men inclined We see where Caleb Powers to live sober, by trying to influhas changed hU mind, and will ence them with, the style of the firm "Pure Food Company," run for Congress again in the district after declaring when every body should know he would ot. , shame pu but. a that whiBkey'is Kentucky to have such a characpoison which destroys both the soul and body of all men who are ter to represent any part of the State at the National Capitol. unable to control it. The fact "that wise men someThere is great opposition to J. times change their minds while Campbell Cantrill for fools neyer do," is a good provto Congress this fall. Nearly all erb to recite when.qno pokes fun the Democratic papers of the dis- at us Democrats because Wilson trict are against him. Cantrill has changed his policy on the cais a wet man through and through nal toll. dud this only has kept him theie so long as he has been. Hut We always appreciate the then thVro are four more counties reading of both the Winchester in the district now than there papers, but on Tuesday we were were before. It will be remem- denied this privilege us neither bered how he, fearing the vote of the Democrat nor the Sun got to these four counties, two years this ollice. ago, pulled oil' a sua) primary, A Had Improvement. not waiting for the new primary old fashioned iiiimwho uslaw to take eil'ect, which did so edThe wear his winder underwear to in August. He was afraid of us until the middle of June now has then, and well may he be afraul u daughter who bares her breast of us now, for we do not like him to the winter's blunts the year up here a bit. Some of the whis- around. Winchester Sun. key men of course do, but that Catarrh Cannot be Cured is all. !H Wltll lAJUAia Al'l'LlUA I they cannot reach .the seat of the The old saying goes that when disease. Catarrh is u blood or cononce a person gets newspaper ink stitutional disease, and in order to on his hands he can uever'get it cure it you imiet take internal remoil' has been demonstrate!! again edies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taKmin Elam will take charge of ken internally, and, acts directly the Camptpn Courier after u on the blood and mucous surfaces from the Salyersville Hall's Caturrh Cure i not a quack Monutaineer, when he thouuht medicine. It watc, prescribed by he would never rgain enter, the one of the best pbytsieiutm in this newspaper Held. country for years and Is a regular I3ro. Elam is a typical moun- prescription. Is composed of the taineer who is not afraid to de- best tonics known. combined with fend his home and his people. the best blood pi'rifier. aiding diThe Times is delighted to know rectly on the mucous surfaces. Thn that he is coming back to the perfect combination of the two in. fold of mountain journalists. gredienu is what produces etich We ieed him and more such edi wonderful results in curing Semi for testimonials free. tors to help defend, our rights F. .1. Cheney it Co., Props., To. from the onslaughts of some of ledo, Ohio. Soh'l by Druggistsprlce 75o. IJIuegrass our Take llall'8 Family, Pills for con. neighbors. stipation. Adv. Teddy surely has not heard of KuK the Mexican trouble or he would rurifje, 1 BALKlj.Bteel cooking coal Imu.ibliist heatii g be here with his during Kough htove. Apply toflllev. thus. ( Riders. Mann. I ofie-hnlf Spanish-American JBT. The Clay City National Wants the business of all who value anti-pas- a Courtesy, Safety and . Good Methods. - - $25,000.00 Capital. 6,000.00 Surplus. Shareholders' Liability, 25,000.00 Clay A City Quarter National of a Century in Clay City. Bank, s CLAY CITY, KENTUCKY. at-li- x Prepare for the Cold Weather and buying what comfortable to keep you warm, By Coming to d. SHIMFESSEL'S clothing you need. lf Everything w and not drain your pocketbook either, Suits for Men and Boys, CLOAKS and SUITS for nofa-food- Jtjsa Women and Girls. They are made to fit and to be Stylish too. Our full slock is subject to your inspection and we know we can fit you out in what you need, or we wouldn't you have been prices years. invite you buying to come and trade, where serviceable for goods at paft twenty-fiv- e the' Starck Pianos iuAdvance SuUhiuo. liou Guar autoeil LowentNet No Money Factory IUhIchI XoriiiH A I'riooH P A. STARCK PMSIOCNT r SnvliijJ of lory Direct SlOO to $SO() From Fuc IN YOL'P 1 sl-o- lay-of- t' Wo will ship you a beautiful Starck IMano for 30 iluyw'.freo trial. In your liome. No cash payment required. All we utik U that yuu will pluy upon, une und lest thU piano for 30 days. If, ut tlm owl of I hut time, you do not llml It the highest grade, sweetest toned nnd llnest piano In every wiiy, that you have ever Keen tor the money, you are ut perfect liberty to neml it back, und wo will. In thai event, pay the freight both ways. Thin SturcU I'lano must muke good with you, or there Is no sale. 30 DAYS' FREE TRIAL own hcl: Save $150.00 or Mere to jou from our factory, at upwards of 150.00 In the We guarantee to furniUi coit o( your piano. ou 11 brtUr pluuo for the money than you can mirc elsewhere. You are assured of receding a tttUfjctory sweet toued durable tdf'.i grade I'lillO. Easy Payments Vw jay im rakh dutvn, but after SO days of trial, you can begin payment on the low. est. easiest tenu, ever suiigeatfd by a plaifi manufacturer, TltefcO tertna are arranged to m.lt-yi- prim tint uve yuu We ship direct jrvuflo buy n plmu for your home, without WIHI Wl ronvrnhiKv. ami It Is possible for 25iYear Guarantee Kirry Starck I'Uno l guaranteed for S3 irari. Ihtt guarantee hat back of It our Si years o( piano experience, and the rcpu tatlon of an otdstablUtied, resruntible piano bouse. 2nd-Ha- nd Bargains -- Cu-tarr- narrow-minde- d 50 Free Muslo Lessens Chicago. These leaaons you ran take to your own oouie, by mall. This represents one year's free Instruction. hand a large number of slightly used pianos of all and second-hanstandard makes taken In ex duDge for new BUrck Piano The follow. and I'laycr-l'lanIng are a few sample bargains t We luie ronaUnlly en s Blank Player. I'lano, are the best and wait Uautl ful Player Planui ou iUa market. You will be dePlayer-Piano- Weber Stein way Checkering To every purchaaer of Blank Pianos, we give free nuiio leaaons, In one of the best known schools .In Kimball Starck secoud-han- $110.00 82.00 00.00 05.00 105.00 lighted wllh the many ex features of these clualre wonderful Instruments, and will lie pleased with the very low prices at which can U secured. tly Piano Book Free Send today 111 for our new beautifully . Send for our Istest complete bargain Hit. book which large amount lion regarding pianos. uooit win please you. 1'. A. STARCK PIANO CO 1384 Ssiprok Hid. STANTON NEWS. .liimcs Ewun was in Rich iiiiind on liusinecs this week. Mr. E. II. Fuller was in Lex ington last week on business. Miss Anna Clnrk spent three lnys in Winchester with Mr. and Mrs. Ford. Lajt Friday ninht was the Inst night the Literary Society meets this school year. iMr. Wednesday night, May Oth. Thi win be tne rec tat ot the music pupils. These scholars have been putting in their best practice during the past few weeks in preparation for this, and each one will give- a good account of her self whe- - she appears for this public performance. Miss Knox come. has her pupils well trained and Rev. Lloyd Martin who went to selections from the simplest to Southern Mexico lust winter has the will be render Mr. Dan Milton moved his been forced to return on accoun cd at. tne recital, rarents and family to Winchester Wednesof the trouble between Mexico near friends of the performers day of this week. and the United States. He bare will be especially delighted with Mr. J. D. Atkinson and son, ly got away while the manager o the manner in which their favor Clarence were in Lexington this the company he was with is stil ites acquit themselves. week on business. there, unable to get away. Bro, On Thursday night will occur Misses Labe and Mila Knox Martin will locate his family at one of thf most enjoyable enter were visiting friends in Win- Rosslyn till the trouble is over tainmenlB of the entire lot. This d then ho expects to return to will be the Freshman play. The chester over Sunday. Mexico where he has boughtJOO College Freshmen and their Mr. J. II. Stone visited his sisacres of land. He says that it is friends will appear as actors in ter, Mrs. Margaret Owens, of the finest land and richest in the the little comedy entitled "The Winchester, this week. world. Wooing of Latane." This is i Rev. S. 0. Madden, of Caney, Will some one please explain very pretty play of love and bus Ky., a Baptist preacher, preachthe following puzzle: If Mr iitfes '"ntrigu, with its hero and ed at Christian church last SunStanley refused to vote for the heroine and its villain and its day. Prohibit ion bil funny negro. Anyone who miss Mrs. Albert Skidmoro, accom- because he knew absolutely that es this play will regret it for it is panied her mother and brother it was defective, then w!-- didn't going to be a feature. Persons to Lexington where they went to he introduce au amendment to who take part are Misses Gladys consult a doctor. that bill and make it effective if Welch. Rhet Ewen and Mary Mr. D. R. Ola'rk spent several he was in favor of prohibiting Pearl Eastin, and Messrs. Marion days in Fayette county at the liquor being shipped into dry Atkinson, John Campbell, Her home of his daughter, Mis. Irvie territory, or why didn't he point bert .'ones, James Chaney, Richout to Mr. Web to Mr. Kenyan ard Hardwick, Gothnr MarMn Coulee. wherein it was defective. Evi and Prof. Buck. Prof. Buck went to Clay City dently the Supreme Court of sev On account ( the Commence to visit with his cousins, Rev. 0. eral states differ from Mr. Stau ment exercises it' cmhv (Jitv on (i. Mann and sister, before they ley fur they have held it valid Friday night, that night will not left for Ohio on Wednesday of Just two weeks ago the Supreme be occupied by any of the enter this week. Court of Kansas held it valid and tainmeuts in this series at Stan. Rev. J. 0. Hauley, and wife, we are sure that Mr. Ktnnlpv is ton. But on Saturday night the went to Lexington last Thursday not a smarter man than those Gold Medal Declamation Contest where they heard the great sing- eminent lawyears. No Indeed, will take place. Everybody Madam Schuman-Heinz- . er, Mr. Stanley was against that knows wh-exciting contests They report her singing as won- - bill, not because of it's defective these have been in the past, and UV.I tut. because he debugs soul this year .wjjl be no exception. negs.-bThe writer was in Winchester ami body to the liquor interests Five young ladies will deliver de clamations, the winner to receive Thusday where he spoke at. the His past record shows this. beautiful gold medal. Those S. S. Institute of the PresbyterThe entertainment incident 'to ian Church. The Institute was a the Commencement season at taking part will lie Misses Anna splendid success with a large at- btanton College will begin next Clark, Maxie Johnson, Daisy tendance. week and continue until the fnl Johnson, Opha Frazirr ami dlady6 Welch. The contest is the Miss May me Derickson has re lowing Monday, when the gradu climax of the excitement not on reived her commission as Post ation exercises proper will be ly Commencement season, of master and will assume charge held. As has alway been the but. the of the entire school year case, so this year these enter the first day of May. The office This year the pieces selected are will be in the old Court House tainmeuts will be of a very high of a very high order, and the class. Preparations are well un young contestants are busy with building. der way and every one connected their practice. Next Sunday, May 3rd has with the College is busy. Teach On Saturday afternoon, the ev been set aside by ti proclamation ers and pupils all are putting er popular program of the little of the Governor of Kentucky, as forth strenuous efforts to make people will be carried out. 11ns year this entertainment will be a day for every-bodto go to the Commencement season even in the nature of an afternoon Sunday School. We believe that a greater success than heretofore. with Mother Goose. The little Stanton cau hold the record of While with play3, recitals, ones nave learned tne jingles Kentucky if all the people will exhibitions, etc., there will and the songs of the nursery and turn out as they did a few Sun be no lack of interesting and en the fun and enjoyment of listen davs ago Let us see if we can tertaining features. Everybody ing to them present "Jack and not do it. will be able to And somethiug to Jill," "Old Mother Hubbard," "Little Boy Blue," and the rest Mr. Ben Sewell, of Jackson, interest him. will be unsurpassed. Sabbath morning the Bacca T T"VMTT7 laureate Sermon will bo preach ed in the College Chapel by the Rev. E. O. Guerrant, D. D. Ev. erybody in the mountains of Kentucky knows Dr. Guerrant and those who may be permitted to hear nun on this occasion will be greatly benefitted. Special sacred music will be rendered by a choir. On Monday night, the 11th, four young and beautiful and Combination Pneumatic Sweeper accomplished young ladies will TPHIS DUNTLEY Sweeper read their oratioiiB and receive cleans without raisins; dust, and at the same time picks up their diplomas certifying to their pins, lint, ravelines, etc., in ONE OPERATION. Its ease completion of the High School makes sweeping a simple task quickly finished. It reaches course of Stanton College. The even the most difficult places, and eliminates the necessity graduating class consists of Missof moving and lifting all heavy furniture. es Stella Congleton, Beatrice The Great Labor Saver of the Home Every home, larce or Blount, Mila Knox, Maud Bow- mull, can enjoy relief (rum lirooin drudgery and protection, from en. l lie auuress on tins occasion the danger ol It) ing tlutt. will be delivered by tho Rev. Dr. Duntley te the Pioneer of Pneumatic Sweepers Guerraul. Hat tlte combination of the Pneumatic Suvtion Nouteand Besides these entertainments. revolving liruwi. ery easily operated and absolutely guar antecd. In buying a Vacuum Cleaner, why not give there will be an exhibit of school tlic "luutley a trial in your home at our expense' Aitse work by the pupils of the differ-len- t It Write today tor lull particulars Sample work, in the rooms AOUNIS WANTED nature of maps, examinations, DUNTI.CV PNUUflATIC; SWIiUI'liK CO., daily writing exercises, poems, Ojul S. Mtt-StCblcaju. essays, storiejj, etc., will be dis-- I played at convenient places in mnpt-difficuWeb-Kenyon v made his usual welcome trip to The opening entertainment o the Colleeo building. Tho friends voning ontertainmunu, u folbtanton. He was accompanied rue series win taKo place on and public aro cordially invited lows: Music Hoottal, 1ft cents; by Mr. Mich Crane, one of welthi est and best known men in Jack son. The writer waa warned not to say too much about why Mr Crane came, but Mr. Crane knows that we have the best that can be found in Kentucky righ uuiiiq again ncie in Stanton, Mr. Crane as you arc right wel to visit, tho building at any time during the Commencement season, and see these exhibits. In theso exercises this year tho College management will depart a little from their usual custom. Heretofore all tho Commencement entertainments, except, tho Gold Medal contest, have been free. This year an admittance fee will bo charged for all the e- Freshman play, children, 10 cents, grown people, 20 cents; Gold Modal contest, JO and 2.1 cents; Graduation exercises, JO conts. Tho object of tho admission fee is to raise fund to re. pair tho walk from town to tho College. This is a worthy object, and nil tho citizens of the community should patronize the en tertainments. We Are Showing the Latest Spring Styles of Men's Clothing and Hats AND - . Ladies' Dress Goods and Millinery. Mrs. J. W. Williams. i ut - JSP y i I, Come to Our Store And let us show you what a nice line of goods we carry. con-test- Our stock of Dry Roods, Notion, Groceries, Hardware, Clothing, Shoes and etc. is replete with fT71?rCVATTn FRESH an& CLEAN; - Variety, Style and Quality. THIS COMBINED WITH OUR Low Prices Make it to your interest to give us a good share of Swiftly-Swcepin- e, Easy-Runni- ng your trade. We strive to please our customers be- cause we know satisfied customer "if our Ot'st assets. UMHMHi Yours to please, , i I WALDRON & JOHNSON, j .. Waltersville, Ky. I AC1RICULTUKAI. A New Wvc Stock.. Uxchanjce. niutlo have liemi so at t lie KenfticUv Auricu'lturul Kxpi'iimcnt Station for'iiiforimitinu roiyinlina where livo Stock of" various ehfsos'ieotild ln bought. 'ji'ml ulso'imitiirics for imrcliastjrs'lmvo been m .n inner-mi- s 'n'mt'tlic Kxt,iMis,U).u Depart ment of the Kx peri men t Station' bits made arrangements to eon- liict a live stock excitants, or in other words a medium through which live stock of all classes can lie bought and sold by the farmers of the State. This plan is for any one who las stock to sell to make that fact known to t he Fxperiment Station, giving an accurate description of each animal offered for sale, the price asked, etc. It must be clearly understood that the Station assumes no responsibility for the results of a transaction either as regards the htock being as represented or in regard to the' reliability of purchase s. The sole function of the Station will be to put. prospective buyers and sellers in communication with each other, leaving them to make their own transactions on their own responsibility. The Station will make iio.,:harge for its services. When stock that have been listed with this exchange have been disposed of by any means, the one who originally listed them will be required to notify the Station, otherwise he will not be allowed to list stock thereafter. The proposed exchange will handle horses, beef and dairy cattle, sheep and swine. Communications with this department should be frequent as permanent-advertisinis not the object of the exchange but rath vritliu selling of certain individual animals listed and described. In case this service works sat-- i isfactorily it is hoped later to add a department for the exchange uf'implements and sundry farming appliances, also to act. as a medium for getting prospective tenants and landlords together. Nearly all professions and industries except farming have effectual working organizations, these being local, county and State or even nation wide. Any asrency that will facilitate the prompt exchange of live stock :ui.d other farming necessities should be a great convenience to the farming public. The Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station is the first servant of the Kentucky farmer and if rightly used he can get more assistance there than from anv other T. it. BRYANT, M.urce. Head of Extension Dept., Inquiries A number of Vowell county Spanish-America- n war veterans, the llovernor. ' liditlim bloods were ready to got There no trouble during whs To The People of Kentucky : Spauisli-Aine- i ican supreme lieed in( to the front in Mexico on a inn- neither the WHerensthe incut's notice, if their services nor the Civil war about Powell our State 'today is that tho forces furnishing her full quota of vol which imike'for character . and were needed. Some of them were A i A ' Call I unteers, and her men always proved uood lighters Some of the boys, in fact, seem disapi pointed that they. will not get to shall control the Christianity forces, which make for intelligence and patriotism, and one of tho greatest forces whHi make for character and Christianity is the Sunday School ; Whereas, in an effort to produce a 'Ureater and a Better Kentucky", the Kentucky Sun day School Association has ap pointed May third as a "Goto Sunday School Daj", hoping to have one million people in Sun day School that day ; Whereas, the Sunday Schools of all denominations will observe this day with appropriate exercises, and .ire issuing invita tions to all our citizens to attend Sunday School ; And, whereas, those who are interested in the welfare of our State should work together to produce the best citizenship; Therefore, I, James B. McOre- ary, Governor of the Common wealth of Kentucky, call upon all Keutuckians and the visitors within our borders to attend Sunday School in the church of their choice on May third 1014, that they may givo encouragement and honor to those who each in these schools, that they may see the work which is being done, and that they may in this service worship their God. In Testimony Whereof, I have caused these letters to be made patent, and the seal of the Com monwealth to be hereunto affix- ed. Done at Frankfort, the twen day of April, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fourteen, alid in the one huudred and twenty-seconyear of the Commonwealth. Jas. B. McCreary, (Seal.) By the Governor, C. F. Crecelius, Sec'y of State, By Cecil H. Vansant, Ass't Sec'y of State. ty-thid m sua Sides Adjuft&He Brake Wy4, Lever aer M&ryxnflie I lll!llllllll!IIIIIIIIII!iniini!ll!lllininilll!llllllinill!lll!IIIIII!iini!llll!!!lll!nil!lll!l!l!IIUnillllllllllH F0R $ 1 .2 5 WE WILL SEND YOU I THE CLAY CITY TIMES, THE OHIO FARMER, TODAY'S MAGAZINE, McCALL'S MAGAZINE, ONE MAE MANTON PATTERN ) ONE McCALL PATTERN V B (Weekly) ONE YEAR ONE YEAR ONE YEAR ONE YEAR g 1 H --- . (Weekly) (Monthly) B. 5 - (Monthly) Patterns to le selected from First TIumlers of Today's and 3cCa1Ts Received. y Undoubtedly the Season s Qreatest Subscription Bargain THE OHIO FARMER the past quarter of a century, there h.n been one 1'arin Pnpcr that has stood out from Us fellows like a rav of siinshiiia lhrnuah n miirkv akv- - liv Its fttrnltfllt- ford and fearless attitude on every but Question affect ing the public In general, and the farmer In particular; by Its unchanging policy of accepting lor publication, only the advertising of established and reputable concerns; by Its unfaltering advocacy of everything that has contributed to the betterment of the farmer, his fumlly and farm. It has emblasoned Us name at the very forefront of The American Farm Press: THE OHIO FAIUllUt. From 20 to 48 pages every week. Magazine Section devoted to Action, travel and science sketches,, poetry, articles for boys and girls, etc. OH high-class SPOUT SPRING. A Union Sunday School was organized at the schoolhouse Sunday last. Farmers are very busy in these parts trying lo get in their, ' corn crop. T. S. McKinnoy and Berry Barnett have begun work in their tanbark and tie job. Dave Suowden is building an addition to the residence on his farm and will move back here when it is completed. Daveflnds1 no place in the Bluegrass that! seems to him like his old "home, sweet home." Experiment Station, Win. Ilarrison continues very Lexiugtou, Ky. low at the homo of his sou, Mr. Harrison Tho difference between whut James Harrison. is a most dctrving Confederate we feel that we deserve and what the oJher fellow thinks we veteran who so far has not been deserve would make most, of .us granted a pension, though ho certainly should. immensely rich. I llEUULAlt 1'IUCE, 50 CUNTS A YEAIU TODAY'S MAGAZINE TODAY'S MAGAZINE Is a monthly and contains from 32 to 41 pages, 11 Inches wide, 16 inches long, it is n large, complete woman's magazine, full of geneial information of Interest. livery Issue contains attractive articles on timely, subjects written by the foremost men and women of the day. Its pases are full of tliii choicest klud of literature relating to hl.tory, travel, clem:c. Invention, art, drama, education, religion, music, laslilons, needlework, halrdressing, home dressmaking, health, hygiene, cooking, short stories nnd serial stories. It Is printed nh a One quality of paper with beautiful, clean-c- ut Illustrations. It Is a handsome magazine in every respect. UEGULAU lUUCli, it) CUNTS A YEAH. I McCALL'S MAGAZINE S McCAIX'S MAGAZINE contains from 80 to 121 pages M each month. The pages are 8 Inches wide and 11 Inches JJ long, it is me greatest woman's Journal In Anv' erica. It Is a large, artistic, handsomely Illustrated woman s magazine. It contains special articles and stories and new Ideas In dressmaking", millinery, fancy work, borne decorations and household management. It Illustrates 0 tn MO fashlnn ik- slgns every month, some in colors, besides numerous oilier, i attractive icatures wmcu nave. inaue ,tuis a invunte marl'. , ine In over one million homes. UUUUJAIV 1'IUCE, 50 CENTS A YEAH. I oun PAPER U5E HOPE MILLS FLOUR Talking About Flour Huve you ever .tried the PEARL brand? No. Fuil not to try it at the tirct opportunity if you would know what a jjqoxI flour really in. We also make the TJttle need lie said alkniit mir nwn imiw. You are nil familiar with our alms andplans. Sutllce It to say that,! we will continue to publish tlio kind of a paper that wilt'j aid In promoting the welfare of our Home uud Civic life, : e nope iu continue to enjoy mo commence ana good will of our people hero ,ut borne. We. will strive liurd to merit It. PEERLESS SELF-RISIN- G FLOUR. If your ijm'M lipn't .it , ask Iimii Jo pit it for you. With it breud will bo easy, nit-kin, What flncc present could you make your family, than n year's subscription toilhesd splendid publications, thus insurinf for Futlier, Mother, and the Boys and Girls, a" full supply of instructive nnd entertaining reading for the long Winter evenings that arc v ' coming? At this sensqn of the year, jtll sorls of cojnbinntiq,n offers, are made, most of which consist of cheap, unknown publications that possess very little vulue. Here we olfcr you FOUR publications, leach of which is well known to you as being absolutely reliable! We feel extremely enthusiastic over this oiler and have no hesitancv in urging our readers to subscribe. It Is a genuine bargain. Take advantage of it NOV, as it may be withdrawn ut any tiihe. , ', THIS IS TIIp OFFER YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS. SIT DOWN NOW AND , . 'r SEND YOUR ORDER TO , . hl.'l3 by J. ANDREW CAIN, Versailles, Ky, THE CLA Y CITY TIMES, CLA Y CITY, KY. WHIIIIIIIIIIIUMlUIIIIUIIIIIIIIIlUMiMHWIIIIUIIIItllllllllin THE A HOME-MAD- TIMES, E PAl'Elt. April 30, The cool nir that has swooped down upon us this morning promotes the prediction that we will have frost, in May, according as wo had thunder February 1. this Win. Swope, of McCormick, ifc E. parks, has been here this week looking after- the beautifying of the Clay City park. who lias chargo of the L. - 9 When in Need of ing the week with his family in Willi ICO BIO U CI. iUIIU, OUUUUUg, r fiis city. effective. Excellent for babies and Mrs. W. R. Cnssidy spent TuesNotwithstanding the continued delicate, tender skin. Stops chapday with relatives in Winchester. wet weather farmers are farther ping. Always helps. Relief or advanced with their crops than money back. 60c., at your DrugO. 0. Daniel was at Nada gist. Adv. i; and bought several head usual at th.s time.of the year. A great deal ot corn' has already of cattle to graze. "An'Automoblle." been planted. friends in Lexington Tuesday. Mrs. Wijlinms calls attention Clears ComplexionRemoves Shin week to her new line of clothBlemishes ing and millinery. We hope you Why go through life embarrassed LOCAL BREVITIES. will take the pains to call ond nee and disfigured with" pimples, erupHorn, Sunday, to Mr. umi Mrs. the new stock at this popular store. tions, bjackhe'nds, red rough skin, or suffering th tortures of Eczema, Tat Smith, a son. Will Adams, a popular L & E. itch, tetter, salt rheum. Just ask E. B. McGlone is in Canada on railway conductor, who for the your Druggist for Dr. Hobson'e past, few mouths has- been on Eczema a business mission. Ointment. Follow the duty on the extension, is spend simple suggestions and your skin Mrs. Iiurrcl Akers visited THURSDAY, 10U. Build er s Hardware, Cabinet Mantles, Grates, Tiles, - Cooking , or Heating Go to or Write Stoves, yes-toiria- y . flayo Recovering. John Q. C. Mayo, the Kentucky coal magnate, who, for two The whippowiU have sounded months has been in a Cincinnati their Spring note which is al- hospital, hovering between life ways considered good corn plant- and death with Bright's disease, ing time. will probably recover. He has gone to New York for further Now that 6chool is so near out, many parents tell us they treatment. can see trouble staring them in Our Anticipations hall Again. the face. We were sure we would get Quite a number of our famers out ahead of time this week, and and traders were at Winchester would have done so, but just as Monday and transactad business we hadstype enough set to print our four pages other important in the Court markets. items came in that required a six Mr. and Mrs. Lud Witt, of page paper, so here we are with Levee, came over Saturday to six pages full of interesting visit Pete Phillips and family. reading. Mr: Phillips continues very low. Two Commencements in One. Mrs Chas. G. Mann has gone Frank Mountz, of Balliugor, Texas, is spending a few days with Ids brother, Vm. Mountz, Sr. A Powell county school girl beihc required to write an essiy of 250 words on an "Automobile". handed in the. following: "My rich uncle bought an auto He,., was mobile. riding in the country when:it busted going up a hill. I suppose this is about 50 words. The.lother 200 are what my uncle said when he was walking back to town; but I don't dare write them down." Check Your April Cough Grubbs & Benton, Cor. Main and Broadway, 9 Winchester, - Ky. Thawing froot .ind April rains chill ycu to the vi ry marrow, ou catch coldj-He- ail and lungs stuffed You are feverish Cough continually and feel miserable You need Dr. King's New Discovery. It soothes inflamed and irritated throat and lungx, stops cough, and you seel fine. Mr J. T. Davis, of Stickny Corner, Me , "Was cured of a dreadful cough after doctor's treatment and all other remedies failed. Reliet oi money hack. PleasantChildren like It. Get a bottle 50c. and 81 00 at your Druguist Adv. to-da- Hardwick & Co.'s Spring and Summer t'i Ohio to remain with relatives until her husband can join her which will be about the middle of May. sg;. The rains that fall seem to be just enough to keep the roads in a rutty an uneven condition. But, just waitTuntil we get tlfose turnpikes. fjotne grades of cattle sold as high as 10 cents per pound at the Mt. Sterling court and sold for almost that much at Winchester Monday. Mrs. E. li. W. Cox, whose illness was uoted in this paper lust week, shows no sign of improvee, The Commencements of both Stanton College and the Clay City Graded Schools will take place next week. Excellent programs for both entertainments have been prepared. Every one should attend these exercises and in this way lend encouragement to the splendid schools, of your county. Lodge flembers Notice. GOODS. Our Spring and Summer Goods are now in. We want you to see them and get our prices before making your purchases. We think can satisfy your wants in everything, and know can save you money. If you are interested in saving money on your purchases, and have never dealt with us, we ask you to give us a chance to prove to you, as we have proven to our many customers, that we can give you more for your money than you can 'High quality, low prices" is our motto. We try to keep get elsewhere. as near as it is possible every thing that the people want, but of course can not here call attention to every thing. Want you to know, however, that we are sole agents for the following lines. "Queen Quality" and "Boslon Favorite" Shoes for Women we have them in the latesl things in Oxfords and pumps in patent leathers, gunmetal, dull kid, regular kid and tans in cloth and regular top buttons, lace, strap and plain pumps, also in the white button boots, or regular shoes, and all the above leathers in boots. "Walk-OveShoes for Men in the new and Aaple styles in patent leathers, and tan, in button and lace Oxfords and regular Shoes. Hart, Schaff-ne- r & Marx and "The Matchless" brand Clothing for Men, "Aslor" brand Hats for Men and Boys, "Arrow" brand Men's Shirts and Collars. And see our lines of wool dress Goods, fancy and plain wash dress Goods, ginghams, percales, crepe and plain flouncings, net corset covers, dress trimmings, belts, umbrellas, parasols, silk and cotton hose and half hose, crochet cottons, Women's and Men's Neckwear, Women's, Misses' and Children's Hats, Women's and Men's Nainsook, cotton and knit Underwear, lace Curtains, wall paper, Carpets, Trunks, suit cases, Saddles, buggy and work Harness, Oliver chilled Plows, Oliver Cultivators, cook Stoves, the Bain Wagons and etc., and etc. We arc selling Colton's King flour at $2.80 per hundred or 70c for 25 lbs., every sack guaranteed. Sugar, 20 lbs. for $1.00, $4.75 per hundred, and roasled coffee, 18c per pound. r" gun-met- al ready-to-we- SubsuribeJor-th- e Tunes. "I wan under a great strain nurs- YOUR ACCOUNTS SOLICIT! O'rabtree's family may give full to his mother's illness. ing u relative through these mon- t vs vs vs. &a ia z: t'j v? a attention ths' .sickness," writes Mrs. J. C. Spring Laxative and Blood Cleanser Van De Sande, of Kirkland, III., Flush out the. accumulated waste and ' 'Electric Bitters kept me from and poisons of the winter months; breaking down. I will never be cleans your stomach, liver and kid- with out it." Do you feel tierd WCHkWND. KY. neys of all in. purine. Take Dr. and worn out? No appetite and A Training King's New Life l'ills; nothing food won't digest? It isn't the !1 llilfPc'100' 'or Teachers better for purifying the blood. spring weather. You need Kleetrio flfl 8 to KUwieuUr, UleradUU and Lit hut iVr Mild, non griping laxative. Cures Bitters. Start a month's treattifloat. YHd la nil f fcrniuick?, Schools Court ind Rvtt nothing better for constipation; makes you feel fine. ment iff to p. MlklMft. Tp(Mtlll dut. Take'no other. 25c, at your Drug- stomach, liver ana kidneys. The mlUrflM, MkMl, IIW BMttkltralalM tulldJuc. well o.liM krMtltrfagot.4MrtiiMmUrMrlultur. fWWo. nnl wm UlM great spring tonic. Belief or money Umnulaa. gist. Jauiiuri Tirm tnfcr Tern April Nevmater I. Thlr4 us Jub Id. 7. fourth liucklen's Arnica Salve for All buck. flOc. and 8100, at your DrugMwh J. O. C1UB1IK. PmMe.1. gist. Adv. Hurts. Adv. ment and has been removed to the home of her sou, H. G. Crab-trenear the city, that Mr. Strengthens Weak and Tired Women Castle Hall of Red River No. 70 K. of P. To the Members of the above named Lodge: There will be a meeting of this Lodge held May 5th at which J. W. Cart.--r, G. K. of li. and S., Will be on hand. All members are urged to be present. Business of importance will come before our Lodge. Jas. Smethers, K. of It. and S. CAPITAL STOCK. SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS. T1IE fj SIOO.OOO 200.000 Winchester Bank. or WlNCUHTEIl, 9 U Kl, N.IIOLI.Y W'lTHEIIHI'OUN, I'HKH, W. R. Ul'UAK, UAHIIIKK. it fflfWEn 11 D CAUMttah-adif- t ru'.li-Fpwcl A VWMM4, TIMlHia BMXUI h , gfceond T, btflMwt . Hardwick & Co., Stanton. J I whit Gray's Branch. Andy 1'iikor, (if Campion, wns tlteptiost of .fit.. Spurlock Saturday night. ' Horn to tlio wife of Benny Huh" last wool;, t heir a daughter. Zilley Hurt, who worked for the Dunn people, lias moved with his family to Middletown, Ohio. Aus Noland was visiting his folks and friends down nhout Bowen Saturday and SunWe have junt received a full line of women's rust proof corsetB in day. different styles at 81 00, 81 50 and Mrs. Robt. Hale was visiting 2 00. Every one guaranteed. lior 6ister, Mrs. Spralding, at Mrs. .1. W. Williams. Campton last week. Mrs. Sprald lirst-bor- n bu-riold-tim- e Commissioner's Sale. Powell Circuit Court, .1 M. Kcnnon Ac, I'luintiffs, versus John Russell Groves, Defendant. Notice of Sale In Equity. Hy virtuo of n Judgment and order of salo of the Powell Circuit Court, rendered at the March Term, 1014, thereof in the above cause, the unders'gned will on tho 4th day of May, 1914, at t o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being Court Day,) I will, proceed to offer for Male at Public Auction to the highest lliddcr, on a credit of sis months, at the Court House door, Stanton, Ky., the property mentioned in the judgment, In Clay City, Powell ojunty, Ky., f i rat. tract beginning tit a point 12.5 feet from North West corner of Block 72 in the town of Clay City ; thence with the South line West of 8th avenue 12.B feet ; thence North 120 feet to the beginning being the east half of lot N. 1.5; thence beginning at a point 175 feet from the West corner of block 72; thence with the line of 8th avenue 100 feet; thence South 120 feet to tht alley intersecting said block ; thence West with said olley line 100 feet, North 120 feet to point of beginning and being lots 8, 0, 10 and 11 in block 72 in said town, and also Nos. 6 and 7 in block 72, or sufficient thereof to produce , so ordered to be made. $ The purchaser will be required to give bond, with approved security, for the payment of the purchase money, to have the force and effect of a Bond, bearing legal interest 4 from tho day of side, according to law. Bidders will be prepared to comply with these terms. A lien will be retained on tho land sold till all the purchase money is paid. Bond payable to Commissioner. to-win lease him. Prs. Irvin, Williams and Martin attended him. It was found necessary to amputate one font. FAnsttcns' union. It would be useless to try to explain in detail lhe process of "Ideal Marketing." drummers, middlemen and other important questions through the medium of the Clay City Times, as its space is limited for such art'cles. How ever, these are matters of vital interest to farmers and should be carefully pursued in some good agricultural paper. We would Mill. recommend the National Field, Mr. Win. Shimfessel was in ollicial organ of the National Winchester this week on busi- Farmers' Union, Atlanta, Ga., Farming, Indian- and ness. apolis, Ind. Bro. Lowery will preach at the Christian church Sunday, May Don't fail to see our laces and 3rd. The Sunday School will be embroideries. Mrs. J. W. Williams, held at 10 a. m. Mr. Silas Charles and family from near Levee, have moved to one of the tenant houses on Mr. S. G. Baker's place. Hou. R. L. Burnett will be in prouiMJT obtained in all etvmtrtes OR NO FEE. TRADEMARKS, C'aTmiU una C'opTrlalltS reirts. lKteratl. Hend Powell county in the near future 31Mel or rusto. for FRKE REPORT on ulIk jlt My. I'&ttntpmcU Ice exrlnslTelr. BANK Ri TERENCES. to speak on the subject of the Send : rents In Mump' lor lnraliM. book on HOW TO OBTAIN and SELL PATENTS. Farmers' Union. Due notice of Whlrh, owe will pay. HrnT to tret a partner, patent Uw and other vulnable Information. the time ana place will be given ing wan very ill with n fever. Forest. Hailey, of (Jninpton, our blacksmith, wai called to Middle town, Ohio, by the sudden severe Mr. illness of his 'son Charley. Bailey left Tuesday. Died last Saturday morning of a fever, the little daughter of Sol Helton, who lives at the mouth of Chimney Top. The was on Sunday out at Pine Ridge. . AN OROINANCU. lie became so untangled in the wheel that it was necessary to He it ordninvd liv tho Hoard of Truscut his shoes oil in order to re tees of Clay Olty, Ky., Hint the boiiu-dnri- Farm Drain Tile Make Yaughn's -- Up-to-da- and publication. Luther Loving, Ch'm'n Hoard of Trustees, Clav City. Ky. J, W. Williams, Acting (Jlcrk. Signed and approved April 3rd, 1914. of Citly City fou dinned u follow': HeginninR iit the upper sido of tlio street extending to wliiit is knowil as the Wnlterfivilli! bridge, wlicre mtmo intersects with Hod ltiver; thence running back from ltcd ltiver n gufllcient distance, to exclude from the city limit!) all of tilt" fill mid approach to said bridge thence across snid street; thence down the line of said street to where it Intersects with Ued ltiver on the lower side of said bridge ; so as to exclude from the limits of Clay City, all of said bridge, approach and fill. And beginning ut the upper side of tho street estcnaing to what is known as the Old Clay City bridge where said street intersects with Ked River; thence running back from Red ltiver a sufficient distanco to exclude from thu city limits all of the fill and approach to said bridge; thence across said street; thencu down thu line of said street to where it intersects with Ked ltiver on tho lower side of said bridge ; so as to exclude from the limits of Clay City, all of said bridge, 'approach and fill. This ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage Your Wet (.and Productive. the mo of drain tile you cat. turn that low, wet, useltTS, owam py field into the most productive sjiot on your farm. Good tile, properly plnced,not only carricn of! surplus water, it admits air to the soil and makes it easy to work. It improves any soil. Tho increuce in the value of the land is many times the eost of the tile. The firM year's crop from tiled land payr for it. .Any body can do the work successfully. Write for particulars or cull at our plant. ly Red River Brick & Tile Company, STANTON KENTUCKY. m 'kaUt IsaK SBBamasVsWVTSaBasalBsaBZ'saBasaH We have just received a nice line of Jacquard waistiugs, Percales Cliiviots and Foplins. Mrs. J. W. Williams. Uld newspapers olliee. for sale ut V TV ill" .V keu-h- this the Lamp Oil that oaves Eyes Nnthlnir I. more Important In the homo tnan clear, rtriicly Uxhi. Janiro this by cctllntt the oil tli tt. lurtn clear anil clean without a flicker donrn to tho last drop, ivrmsrlvanla crude nil refined to ierfect!on. Cot no mo-- than the Inferior later. Frank Kennon was serious morning ly injured Thursday while working at his father's saw mill. He became overbalanced in the act of removing u belt, from a pulley and fell and caught, in the wheel; practically all of his clothes were toru from his body. Mr. D. L303 Seventh St.,' Washington, D. C. SWIFT & GO. PATENT LAWYERS. r OnleVlr rllTa nhnmi.tlfn. Mil. r lts.l.iotiU sni!' rail ruilni. Ymir Vumtv baeW if It falli to re- Hats anr ache In but cart of the vodT lnl m let a roiauiri time. 2'rica &vc. At jHU JJruggisis. free iinpli ud dreolkr Nat eu rtqunU SAfe BOURBON HEflrtEDT vcs JIONEV tsnkwaeon olI-aWORK saves eves. Ymir r has SOUTH Oil, In barreU direct from our works. Chas. C. Stoll Oil Co. Lexington, Ky. Refiner at Warren, Fa. We sell the celebrated "No Carb" Auto OIL .342 Eist Main St., COKPANT. Leilnfjton. Ky. TRE STRAWBERRY S PLANTS ! down the throat of a "capey" chicken destroys the worms and saves the chick's life. A few drops In the drinking water Fruit and Shade, Shrubs, Asparagus, drape Vines, Roses, Peonies, Phlox, etc. Everything tor CURES and PREVENTS GAPES white diarrhoea, ronp, cholera and other chick diseases. COULD SCARCELY WALK ABOUT Aid For Three Summers Mrs. Vin cent Was Unable to Attend to Aay of Her Housework. believe I would have died If I hadn't taken it. After I began taking Cardui, I was greatly helped, and all three bottles relieved me entirely. 1 fattened up, and grew so much stronger in three months, I felt like another person altogether." One SOc Bottle of ORCHARD, NO AGENTS LAWN and QARUEN. BourbonPoultryCure Makes 12 Gallons of Medicine. v.wrv nnultrv raiser should keeD a bottle of this medicine on hand. Write for free sample and Isookiet on uiseases,oi rowis. Aauraai, BOURBON FREE CATAI.OQS H. F. HiIIenmeyer& Sons, Lexington, Ky. Nurserymen Since 1841. UOMULUS JACKSON, Master Com'r Powell Circuit Court. BEKEOT COMPART, Uxlirtoil, tjf. OVER 6C YEARS- - EXPERIENCE ! SPRING TIME IS HERE. i DRESSING TIME, TOO. We have laid up in Anyone Binding a sketch and description mar qnlcklr ascertain otr opinion free whether an nreniion is pronaoir paieiiiaoin. yominnnica. Copyrights Ac DC3IQNS our shelves a new f tloiisatrlctlrconndentlal. HaNDBOOK on Patents Mit fraa. Oldest asencr for BMnirlnff patents. Patents taken through llunn & Co. receive PMtoi nolle,, without obarse. In the line of Dry Goods, such as Ginghams, Calicos, Percales, Serge, Dress Linen, Curtin Swiss, and many other things too numerous to mention here. We. invite you to come, look our stock over and see for yourself. We bought the best quality that money could buy. i Scientific flmcr.cnn. AbudwOroelf llltiitntM week If. TAIYMt elf. rnlatlmi at inr atJantlfla loiiriut.1 Tenni, j a year I four month", $L Sou by all nwiler- - MUNNSC0 381Bro.d-.i635 r. r Branch umoe. Jf Bt, Washlwton, suffered for Pleasant Hill, N. C.- -"I 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, I would have to give up and He down, until it wore off. I was certainly in a dreadful state of health, when I finally decided to try Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I firmly Cardui is purely vegetable and gentle-actin- g. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic eifect, on the womanly constitution. Cardui makes for increased strength, improves the appetite, tones up the nervous system, and helps to make pale, sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy. Cardui 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 Cardui today. Chattanooga Medklnt Co., Ladles' Tens., (or Special on your case and 64page book.''ilome 5 Tteataent (or Woasn," sen! la plain wrapper. Write to: ltopt., Chattinooca, Bargains here. Come on with your Orders. We will wait on you with a Smile. Cash or Country Produce In Exchange for MerchanEggs, Chickens, good old Country dise. Hams, Butter, etc., at the market price. Yours Very Truly, Paint is liquid money. You spread it oyer your bouse and then sun, wind, rain and dust beat upon it in the effort to wear it' out and get at the wood. Bye and bye you have to do it all over again but less often with -- V A ll Hanna's Green Seal Paint than with others. When you think of the cost of pitlat and painting, remember that one-this labor. is paint and It costs more to put on a poor paint than good oHe. Use the paint that lasts longest. two-thirdrd iffy U 'III its sf J I A. M. Lowe & f!o., ROSSLYN MERCHANTS. FOR SALE DY McGuirc, Glay Gify, Ky. " Atkinson Ss lay lc Stanton, Eaton 6c