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Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.): January 7, 1915 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1915 cla1915010701_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.): January 7, 1915 Clay City times (Clay City, Ky.) J.E. Burgher Clay City, KY 1915 $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. JL M; XI JCiS and Publisher Passes Away. CLAYfCITY TIMES. We are Here to Help Clay C iiuTO Mi P. O'MARA, Owner e . ..'.Ljf t n l. oum uuiiuing uuumry anai n uurseives. PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. VOL. XX. Old Citizen OLAT CITY, K VM THURSDAY - JANUARY. 7. 1915. NO. i TOWN BOARD MEETS The Town Board met Saturday night, it being'.'thc regular meeting night, and transacted the usual monthly business. The tax-levy for the year 1915 was also fixed as apportioned as follows: School tax 25 cents; general fund. 25 cents; the poll tax of $1.50 to be turned into the general fund. Last year the levy was divided by giving the school fund 30 cents, but the balance was found to be insufficient to run the town. The matter of collecting the deliquent taxes was also brought up for dis cussion, and steps will be taken shortly to ensure the collection of this. TO RUN FOR John McPrirson, one of the oldest and best, known men in Powell county, died early Friday morning, after a short illness. Mr. McPherson was 70 years 'of age, having been born December 15, 1844,. and had lived practically all his life in Powell county. He was a veteran of the Civil War. Three children survive him, one son, B. of Winchester, and two daughters, Mrs. Lina Fisher, of Clark county, and Mrs. Rosa Smith, of Wayncstown, Indiana. One brother, Sam McPherson, of Illinois,, and one sister, Mrs. C, Curtis, of Virden, also survive. A short funeral service was held at the home Sunday by Rev. D. H. Matherly, and the remains were taken to West Bend for interment in the family lot. Mr. McPherson was a splendid citizen who was always alive to the interests of the town and coun ty- - and Clay City loses a good man by his death. He was a consistent member of the Church of God. M. McPherson, REPRESENTATIVE This week we carry the authorized announcement of Mr. A. M. Lowe, of Rosslyn, that ho will be a candidate for Representative from this district on the Democratic ticket at the August primary. Mr. Lowe is postmaster at Rosslyn and also a prosperous merchant and good business man. He is a strong Democrat, who has always been a worker for thti party, and his chances for the nomination look verv trood. It is Mr. Lowe's intention to make a house to house canvass of the district and become acquainted with all the voters. In this he will be assisted by his father, Mr. Jackson Lowe, who is one of the pioneers of this section. Mr. Lowe, Sr., was born and raised in White Oak, in, Estill county, and in the olden days made many a trip on the Kentucky river when the big furnaces at Estill Furnace were in full blast. He is well known to all the older settlers in that district, and will be able to materially assist his son in his campaign. (LOCAMJJREVITfES A largo number from here at tended couricourt at Stanton STANTON. Miss Maymo Williams hns Monday. to her h)me days after several visiting relatives and friends. Prof. Landjfrcturned Monday Miss Lucile Todd returned last from Irvine, jtwh ere he spent the holidays, andgain started his Thursday from Louisville where task of instilling knowledge into she has been visiting during the the minds of .the Clay City juve- holidays. niles. The Winchester-Irvin- e be open forfreight and passenger traffic on January 20, according to Mr. Thomas Boone, of Win chester, was in town Friday look line will ing after the plumbing work be-- i tin done. latest reports. The Clay City telephone system was soldTby Sheriff Dcrick-so- n last Thursday, and was bid in by Henry Watson, of Mt. Sterling, at a price'U)f $111, the amount of the judgment-againsit. t Mrs. Bettie Hardwick bus gone n Winchester to visit her son, J H. Hardwick and family. She will be gone for a month perhaps. PREACHING ON SUNDAY Rev. L. F. Mann will preach at A large number of the young the Christian Church Sunday, in jv absence of the pastor, Rev. D. people have been enjoying the 'he "childr was born to n A Matherly. splendid skating for the past Mr. and Mrs. TW. Stokely Sun- week. Ben King, acc.ompnied by his . Some Winchester capitalists with the have formed purpose in view!of starting an ice plant at Irvinetfatid the building will be startedjt once. Enough ice will be manufactured to supply other townsJW well as Irvide. still-bor- 5f Prof. Hanley arrived home We have recently added some Saturday from a trip to Florida. new type and equipment to our Hr says it- was nice and warm office, and wc are now prepared to down there and that the country urn out any kind of job work for is fine. you on short notice. 'When you H. W Elliott, of Sulphur, Ky., want that next lot. of nrintineand State Secretary of the Chris done, give us a chance at it bc- tore sending it out of the county. tian church will preach Saturday night and Sunday at the ChrisNew Years passed off yery tian church in Stanton. quietly throughout the county, There have rumors come to us and no complaints have been that Flovd Clay is to be married heard of any undue disturbance. onie time this month to a very The train crews who happened to' fine girl in the Bloeprass. Floyd be passing through here when neeins to he a fortunale young 1915 kicked 1914 over the edge; fellow, made plenty ofinoiBe to celebrate to aslfcep and, having been accustomtheir homes at Jackson last weeTc ed t6 plenty of noise rpm the railand were accompanied by their road, they failed to note the passsister, Hattie," who visited them ing of the old year and the comtill school took lip. ing of the new. Mr. H. F. Christopher, of Scont Springs, was in Stanton Monday O'Mara. There wis a larsre and brought his daughter and a crowd that came in on the train neice and entered them into but the writer did not get to school. They are boarding with see who thev were. Henry Mrs. A young fellow from Winches ,who'.recently A 1iAtirU ntlll YtAiivr fit baby, were among those who were disposed tin flint of his personal: property noticed here for the New Xe&v. . hif$,-,- i left child oame Saturday to last week for Irvine, Ben occupies a responsible post- the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. y 3 ins una Kuue iiiiw uuBiiit'B tiori with a Lexington concern, Mountz. Mrs. Mountz is recoverY r.rlr ' U.W V .1. - 11.V L.J ing nicely. at home that baby, which he deMr. and Mrs. D. H. Matherly clares is the finest that ever was. Among the many New Year were called to the bedside of Mrs. Ben is as well known to everyMathcrly's sister, in Greenup letters received at The Times ofbody in Clay City as his father.. county, Monday, by a telegram fice, was one from Mrs. J. W. Mr. Joe King, who is just now stating that the latter was very Branham, of Mt. Sterling, which rounding out 24 years service with besides the usual remittance for ill. g the Day Lumber & Coal Co.; next year 's subscription, containstill a watchman at their plant Wm. R. Hall, of Bcattyville, ed a note expressing her appreon Sundays, although he also has who has been relieving George ciation of The Times. A little a good position with the word of encouragement often Co. While here bot.i Wiggins as operator at the depot, makes a man "buck up," and Mr. King and his charming wife while the latter and his bride stimulates him to still further efagreed that they could not do wore visiting in Tennessee, has re- fort to improve. without The Times, even though it turned home. was a dollar a year, they having We are in receipt of a handsome overlooked the fact that the price If you want to sell your properlittle calendar from Thos. B. would advance January 1st, and ty have your sale bills printed at Talbott, Sunday School Mission The Times office. neglected to renew in time. ary of the West Lexington Presbytery. Mr. Talbott is one of " men, who make those things stir wherever they are, and the good work ho has done organizing Sunday Schools in the mountain counties, is almost inconciev-ablUnder his direction a large number of new Sunday Schools have been opened and uow life has been put into many old ones. May the good world wntinue. Frank-.Margmson-- Tvii'o "and eir -- SsAveefcpld , SfpnoRaple wcr.t. itill-bor- n V- " wi,.i,.fr be-iu- Broad-hcad-Garr- ct Daniels. L. F. Martin has. moved his family to Florida where he expects to make his future home till the troublain Mexico is cleared up and then he will go to his farm in the Southern part of that country. Mrs. "big-little- STANTON COLLEGE, STANTON, KY. e. Next Term Opens Monday, Jan. 4, 1914. Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science Review Clashes in One of the Best Schools in Kentucky. the Common Branches will be Conducted throughout the Term. By paying part of their Expenses in Work, Students may get Rates at the Dormitory as low as $1 50 per Week. i For Information Write to - Rev J. C. Hanley, President, Stanton, Ky. . Mr. C. C. Eaton, who has been located at Kcdfox, Knott county, for some time, has moved from there to Letcher county, and is now located at Blackey, or Indian Bottom, as it, is now called. Mr. Eaton has been engaged in the stave business; but owing partly to the European war, and partly to tho wave of prohibition sweeping over the country, business has taken a slump, and ho will probably branch out in some other lino lin the near future. We were su Drised such a decent looking man that would stoop to such dirty work. and two or three times he nearly got into trouble by accosting the wrong people. Auyone doing such nefarious work as this should be run out of town as pooh as they Mr. Lennie Crow- j's doing fine and it is hoped that he will soon arrive. be able to be at his post of duty. All of the students have re Mr. Bob Lucas, of Winchester, is turned from their vacation ami agent in his place. Bob is a fine many new studeuts have come to young man, the writer having attend our college. There are so lived neighbors to In in in Leo many of them that. Prof. Hanlev county for two years. is at a loss what to do with them. , The dormitory is crowded and Wr. Will Minans, of .Winches-terplaces are being sought unions is doing some plumbing work at tho Court House this the homes of Stanton for board plum- and lodging. If you can take in week. He is a first-Hjand knows his business. He any of the students, Prof. Hanber did tho plumbing work for tho ley will be glad to know of it. writer in liis uow house and ho We are glad to hear that the gladlv recommends him to any young people are enmingere to one who is in need of such work. attend our college us it speaks well for the institution. There Among the many persons who is great need of a larger dormiattended Quarterly Court at tory for both young men and Stanton woro Elija Boyd, George young womeu and if the school Fields, of South Fork; Charley continues to grow us it is there Sponcer nnd .1. II. Hardwick, of will have to be some arrangement Winchester, and our Editor of made for taking care of thepu Tho Clay City Times, M. P. young people. from u visit to New Castle, Pa.; where she spent Christmas with her parents. Miss McDill also has returned from New Concord. O., where she spent the holidays with her folks. 8 Hanlev arrived Friday enclosed. ter was here Monday canvassing around among those attending court and soliciting orders for li quor to,be shipped from a saloon in Winchester, and handing out stamped and addressed envelope? with a price list and order blank 4r THE TIMES. A Democratic Newspaper Eighteen Years Old The Best Weekly in this Section. SUBSCRIPTION RATE $1.00 per year in advance. M. P. O'MARA, with .a clean sheet, and your re mittance will go a Jong way toward helping the good work. By helping lis in this way you will enable us to get out a better paper than ever before, and this will help both the town and county, and in that way, will help you. LEXINUTON HERALD ON CASH BASIS OWNER AND PUBLISHER. Entered as second-clas- s mail mat tor at the Post Office at Clay City, Ky., under tho Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. A HOME-MAD!' PAPER THURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1914 ANNOUNCEMENTS We are authorized to announce A. M. Lowe as a candidate for Representative from this district, subject to the action of the Demo cratic primary, August 4, 1915. This, the first issue of the New Year, prompts us to make a few good resolutions for 1915, and in order to live up to them we ask our subscribers to aid us as much as possible. In the first place we want to make The Times the best county paper in the State, and to do this we want your cooperation. marshal in the' town, and the town When you have an item of news the ring. board has. some unjust that is of interest to the commu- - i Judge jjeorge Thomas, of Co- criticism on - this score. At the nity, lcUushe jfc Iyou govis ecehtly fltioHfneVting Satunllrnght iV was ing or have fneiids call on you, or tlu that if a man accepts a paper brought out that if the citizens if anything of interest transpires, tell us about it. By doing so, it that is sent bin ho must pay for of the town would all pay their will help the paper, and incident- it. The decision was rendered in taxes that are due, the town ally, help you. If you live in the the case brought by the Colum- would have enough cash on hand county, write us a few items each bus (Neb.) Telegram against a to pay the salary of a marshal for week, about what you and your man for $2.05. The Telegram a year in advance, as well as meetneighbors are doing. This giVes hud been sent to the man'? home ing all the other expenses, and those in other parts of the county and he had accepted the paper. doing a little work on the streets a chance to see how progressive When called upon to pay for it and roads in addition. But the v you arc, and we will be glad to ee rcl'uFi d niif, tun at- In t.;lit taxes are not all paid, and the reWhen Judge Thomas heard the sult is that a few citizens who are furnish stationery and stamps to evidence he instructed the jury public spirited and you for that purpose, as well as to to bring in a verdict for the Tel- enough to pay their taxes when .send you the paper free of charge. egram. Judge Thomas ruled that due, arc carrying the entire burdTf you aro already a subscriber the old common law principle en of the town's finances, while you may send it to some friend. that what a mini received and Another thing that we ask is used he was bound to pay for ap- every citizen gets the benefit. And, by this method, the board that all our subscribers who are plied in this instance. are always handicapped by a lack in arrears will pay up to date, of funds, and are barely able to and, if possible, for a year in adBONDS CANCELLED meet current expenditures. We vance. We don't want the post Judge Hugh Riddell handed have no marshal, and not one cent office inspector jumping on us down a decision New Years Day is available for street work, badly with a fine for carrying unpaid that brought joy to many Estill as it is needed- This is a danger.subscribers on our list, and we do tax payers, when he decided that ous state of affairs, and it was innot want to deprive any person of the bonds of the It. N. I. & B. timated at the board meeting that the paper who is not able, at the were void. Suit was brought steps would be taken at once to present moment, to pay for it. 'We some time ago by tax payers in the remedy the matter. Tho tax col have never had the pleasure of county to have the bonds cancell- lector will be instructed to sco meeting all our subscribers, ant ed, and a great deal of interest that all arrears arc paid at once, so cannot judge as to their ability owing failure to do so, will make the or willingness to pay, as we might has been taken in the case to the large amount of money that property owner liable for ad be able to do so by personal ac would have to be raised by tax ditional costs when the property iuaintancc, and if you happen to atlon. An appeal will be taken. is advertised. Surely any one can be temporarily financially em see that putting off a tax bill is harassed, you have simply to ac Prompt Action Will Stop Your bad business policy. It has to be quaint us with that fact, and you Cough. paid, and the longer it runs,' the will receive your paper as usual bigger it gets and tho harder to "When you first catch a Cold Of course, you will be expected to pay it later on, but you will find (often indicated by a sneeze or pay. Everybody should know that us reasonable to do business with cough), break it up at once. Tho a town cannot be run without docs not matter" funds, and it is not fair for a few to Also, if you happen to receive a idea that statement from us with the re often leads to serious complica- stand the entire expense, and the quest to p:iy your subscription, do tions. Tho remedy which imme board is evidently going to sec not got mad, and threaten to stop diately and easily penetrates the that every one is put on an equal basis in this respect. So, if you t lie paper. As you probably know, lining of the throat is the kind dewant to avoid having your properthe editor lias to pay his bills, and manded. D,r. King's New Dis costs with the cost of everything con covery soothes the irritation, ty advertised and additional InnspiiK tlm nhloirm. Yon feel bet. added to the present bill, you had nected with the printing business homing to tint skies, it is no easy tcr at once. "It seemed to reach better pay your taxes at once. matter to make ends meet unless the very spot of my Cough," is Old Papers for Sale at Tho our subscribers "conic across." one ot trie mauy-non- est testi Wo want to start the now year monials, duc at your uruggist. Times Office. met-with On Sept. lfi tho Lexington Ilcrald announced that from date its mailing list would be con in ad ducted on a strictly-casvance basis, all subscribers being discontinued on the first and The political situation has been fifteenth of each month who further developed during the past were not Daid in advance. This week by the announcement from Lpract'ce was adhered to from Representative Stanley that he that date, but on tho 15 of Dewould be a candidate for the cember it was decided by The Governor's chair ii the Demo- Herald te continue, all subscribcratic primary in August. It has ers whose subscriptions expired been expected for some time that between that date and the 15 of Sir. Stanley would be a candidate January to tho last named date, for the nomination, but it was not thus giving ample time for all until a few days ago that he made who have been in the habit of the formal announcement. Mr. paving on the first of the year to Stanley lias many friends in do so before the expiration date They also offer the rule of .$5.00 Powell county, and he will be hard man to beat, in spite of the to all of those subscribers who bn fact that he will have some strong pay the full year in advance 15. fore January men to compete with. Auditor A daily newspaper was noyer Bosworth is already in the game, a more welcmnejiviRitor to ahohte and, from his record in that of than is has been!ftir months nast fice, has made many friends, who and as it will beTfor months to will give him strong support come. The great war of Europe Other candidates are expected to seems just in its beginning, while announce shortly, and after that trouble seems again brewing on campaigning the active will the Mexican border. The mar start in earnest. An effort is be kets, on account fit' tin unsettled ing made by many Democrats to conditions abroad and at home, have Senator Camden make the continue to vary constantly and race for Governor, but he stated a daily newspaper is tin absolute some time ago that he would make necessity to the farmer for his no decision until after March 4, protection. when his term as Senator expires. Several other prospective candidates are "hanging fire" at preFor some time past complaints sent but the end of this month will have been regularly made be see nearly all with their hats in cause of the fact that we have no h FOR THE BEST VALUES -:- - IN Clothing, Shoes, Oven coats, Ladies' Cloaks, Dress Goods, Mi ifi fiery iiB Furnishings, -- GO TO- - Williams I - - mWIWori TRACY (S STOKP FREE TO FARMERS SEEDS - far-sighte- d By special arrangement the Rateksn n( Qrim nrJnili Tnwi' nnpof" neai estate ana insurance. the oldest, best established seed firms in will mail a copy of their Biff Wo lini and Sell Farm and Citj the lnu$trated'Sced Catalogues. This book Property of all kinds. Wc have some is complete on all farm and garden seeds. gruw uiy yiciua auu ait II tens now nice farms in Clark and adjoining about the bestlo varieties of Corn for your Wheat Barley, counties for sale or rent. Write us locality: also Seed Oats, Alfalfa, Pasture Speltz, Grasses, Clovers, what you want. and Lawn Mixtures, Seed Potatoes and all other farm and garden seeds. This We write all kinds of Insurance. Book is worth dollars to all in want of seeds of any kind. IT'S FREE to all TRACY AND ST0KELY. our readers. Write for it today and is Office, Main Street, Winchester Ky. mention this paper. The address RATEKIN'S SEED HOUSE, Shenandoah, Iowa- - KAILKOAI) 'Jl TIME TABLE Com- t Lexington & Eastern Itallwny pany. - Rail-roa- d Send your shoos by parcel post, and have them repaired in tho best way. iind with tho best material. Send money with tho shoes. Prices: Men's Half Soles, sewed 90c, nailed 65c. Uoys' and Women's Half Soles, sewed 75c. nailed 50c. Rubber hoels, Men, 65c, Women 50c. Lenther heels, Men, 35; Women 25c. Eastbound. No. 1. Daily. Westbound. No. 4. Dally. Lexington Winchester I & E. June, Clay City Camp. Junct. Malonoy 7:05A.M. 7:55A-M-. 2:60 P.M. 1:45 1:30 j 1:00 12:22 j 8:15A.M. 8:45 A.M.) 9:27A.M. 10:18 A.M.I 11:20 A.!I. 12:02 P.M. 1:44 P.M.j 3:35 P.M.! 4:18 P.M. No. 3. Dally. 1:45 P..M. 2:37 P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. ll:19A.M. 10:20A.M. 9:48 A.M. j 8:06 A.M. G:20A.M. j 5:40 A.M. No. 2. v Dally. j Parcel post work receives prompt tention. CHAS. BALMUT Winchester, Ky. at- Jackson Haddix Hazard Whltesburg McUobortH 2:55 P.M.! f t J. H. LACY & CO., Real Estate 3:28 P.M.' 4:12 P.M.I 5:00 P.M. C:O0P.M. n: 13 P.M.. No. 5. Dally. Lexington Wluchestor L. & B. June, "Cloy City Camp. June, Maloney ' j j j j 8:50 A.M. 8:00 A.M. 7:37 A.M. 7:00 A.M. 6:19 A.M. 5:35 A.M. 4:15 A.M. 4:31 A.M. No. C. Dally. 5:45 P.M. Jackson Qnlcknaml I t P IIOUSUS FOR SALE A AINU RUNT & PROPERTY Room 200 McEldowney SPECIALTY Bldg.. Phone 94 t 0:30 A.M.I G:47 A.M.I 10:43 A.M.I 11:30 A..l. Jackaon Haddix Hazard Whltesbuig McKoborU 5:45 A.M. 3:20 P.M. 1:27 P.M. 12:45P.M. ' WINCHUSHJR, KENTUCKY. W. A. HUSSKLU P. T. M Louisville. Time. Howell has moved from Todd visiti'H friend anil here to Heuu, Ky. relative in Ulark county Inrt Weed Adams is confiii'.'d to hit room with rheumatism. Mr. V. L. Bynl attended 0. A. Knox has returned home meeting of the liia Union Irom Catlettsburg, Ky. revival at Winchester last week. Thos. McCoy, ot Tennessee, Mr. II. F. Christopher was in home for u few days. vStantnn last Thursday and made Ed Howell has sold his farm arraimempnts for fits daughter, Miss.Lilly, to attend the College and moved to Dacota, W. Va. located at. that place. Grant Shoemaker, our bust ling mail carrier from Pilot to Mr. W. (5. Patrick, postmaster, Bowen, is splitting the wind, merchant and farmer, of is splitting Grant' near this place, has Bold while the wind whiskers. and will move to Wilmore, An sev-orKim-hrel- l, SPOUT SPRING. GENET i mmwssmsam wmmsm mmmmmmmmmmmm?m,m if Stoves f m wzmmmmmmmMmmmmmmm Stoves " out Jessamine county, in the Sprinir:' D. K. Blanton, near this place, had a couple of splendid Norman mares to die of late. It is thought that their death was due to the eatinj? of damaged corn and fodder. Prof. Franklin Margison, our splendid school teacher for the past two years, has sold out and moved to Irvine where he will migage in the store business. We regret to lose the Professor, but wish him success in his business- Stop worrying over that The postofllce hero has been moved back to the old site whert-iwas established in Aug. 15)00. V. 0. Martin is the' new and tends to the parcel post business of "Uncle Sam". Wo see that our old friend, A. M. Lowe, is in the race for Representative. Now, "Mack," the first thing we want you to do whtn you go to the Capitol, is to have a law made that will knock thai "dog law" into a cocked. hiu The next in nig we wam t posl-master OLD COOK STOVE Come in and see us. We can give you one that will m m m cook and bake perfectly We have heat quickly and save fuel. a Stove for every need and can I I Save You Money Cook Stoves or Heating Stoves for Wood, Coal or Gas. f FILSON MILLING CO., and Dealer in :m Manufacturers f T f re Meal, Chop, Crushed and Shelled Corn fm : ' m m Come In and Look. t J. L. Frazier, Prop'r, rosiomcc, Duwcu, T Point. Filson. Ky. -- tl. y 1 1 1 IImiiLUa UlUUUo Hardwick and fall and Benton, us Cor. Main and Broadway, Winchester, Ky. Co., II mmmwmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmm.mW public you to do is to have the so that a man roads improved t i aimutoattheStaiiU.il cen court house and not have-i- to fetch more than a halt dozen imiKb warn 'he from his bass horu to end of Gritter's Ilidte. dan-.r- r pedestrians of approaching until breaches the farthest Fall ana Winter Goods. and winter goods are now in, and we invite you Our preto call and see them. We know your wants and are pared to supply thera, and at prices that will save you money. "High Quality and Low Prices is our- - motto. Walk-Ove- Are r preciation for the aid given in the good work being pursued by the commission, me woi'K nas now been extended all over the State, and is making rapid strides under the able direction of Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart. Old sole agents ror Qyeen Quality shoes for women, shoes. for men, Hart Schaffner & Marx and The Matchless Brand mens' suits, Sweet'Orr & Co. corduroy pants and overalls, Arrow brand mens' shirts and collars. Stetson and and boysUiata, Pictoral Review dress Papers for Sale at The Times Office. Astor brand mens patterns. It See ourjlines of mens' odd pants, dress goods, ready to wear hats, womens'. misses' and childrens coats, Balmocaan coats for .women and men, neckwear, hosiery, comforts, blankets, sweaters, raincoats, beds, mattresses springs, chairs, sewing machines. for it will be to your interest. In fad, anything you need "Bain" wagons , We handle the by the carload, and can save you money on a wagon. Roasted coffee 12 Really Does Relieve Rheuma tism. who is afflicted with Everybody in aiiv form should of all means keep a bottle hand. lnc aLn T.niment on mtauoyou feel paintinthc : ... ..icaIo Linimentr Do not rub it: y S oul's penetrates almosto pan, right to the seat relieving and making the pail a hot-;- i asy and comfortable. Get for 25 . uinnii'K Liniment or-ore- Where to Fat in Winchester lnd they will tell you JONES' RESTAURANT Cor. Alain & ? Washington. nnme-diatel- ii-i- j ftf the Lamp Oil Staves Eyes that 13 HARDWICK STANTON, & - COMPANY, KENTUCKY. and like ailments. it money back if not satisfied, but relief. does give almost instant Buy a bottle today, ana dwwwu "- -- 4itlinir U inor.4 Imrortint In tha hr.nu i nan i''cir. ste-U- v llitnt. Iii'iiro t'.' by n'Stl-ij- t tl.o ull tlut liurc flicker I'ltnr nwl i'Ii'uo without down to the la c'niri. l'nnijlyuula ccuilvnll reflnl tc WTfuctlou. Cn-- t no inn-- o linn liio Inferior ve tiiiikwniuii uiU hwxu MONEY WOHK M t eyes. Vniir li'it SOUTR Oil. to tarivl. Jin c( (run our worU: i OAlMTAn STOOIC, $100,000 bUKl'f.US AND TJN-- ! E mVIDKD IMiOFlTS, JOO.OOO TI1K n WiNOiiKSTEii OK WlNUIIHTKU Bank. 'A K . !.. recencu o i.nl'ir IlTAttV 3 Kentucky little aaleudar from the n....,,,n;nn nt Frank- illiteracy vjuuii"" oro fcollt 10 .... I... fort, ino caifuuKio "v - ap of the newspapers as a mark Ye nave . . 1 Ciias. C. Stoil Oil Co. t N. IIUI.I.V WlTUISKHI'OtlN, l'HKta. W. K. O.VMIIIKH. ijj Lexington, Ky. Utflnorjr at Warren, Vtu Wo lull thecelobmteJ ''oCub" Auto Oil. fc . YOUIt ACCOUNTS KOM fiVf j KlftV V 3 s'2 s" fa-: I Townscnd, John, 2 hc ndj. Clay citv lot, Floyd Hilton, $4.00. $3.04. Bowen Precinct. FOR adj. G. .. an Contois, H. il., 50 ac. adj. K. Walters, Jas., 30 nc adj., Boss un"u ?' Meadows, Walters, $4.44. wMfTu' fr'ro40 n0, ndj' IC Wallers, John, 15 ac. adj. ptl I'oriiiier, j'jininett, ft) ac adj. Willoughby, . Levy Frazier, $6.73. Richardson. $2.15. p 20Q Alapl Hatton, L. O., 60 ac adj. J. J. Williams, A. D., 44 ac. adj. ao2V ir As Sheriff of Powell county, I Reed, $6.38. Louis Mastin, $2.59. Noland, A. B adj. Geo. Rcddix. will on Monday, February 1, ' Hatton, Weed, 40 ac adj. Dick Walters, J. W., 8 ac adj. Boss IMS, at the Court House door in Hatton, $6.74. Pitts, Alfred, 75 ac. adj. John Walters, $4.42. St anion, Ky., between the hours of Knox, G. W., Sr., 6 ac adj. Crit. Wright, S. J., 15 ac adj. Bill Smith, $5.14. 10 a. m. and 4 p. m., sell to the Knox, $4.44. Wells, $1.78. Willoughby, Andy, 50 ac. adj. highest and best bidder for cash, Knox, Carl, 80 ac adj.'Sam Williams, Fannie, 2 Clay City O. Pelfrcy, $4.47. he following described property lots, $9.35. $2.53. Webb, Jno., 35 ac. adj. J. P, or so much thereof as may be Colored List, Virden Precinct .Meadows, Klisha, 50 ac adj. IjCWIS, $4.YO. necessary to satisfy the taxes due Crawford, Bruce, 66 ac. adj. Melvin Morton, $4.42. Rogers' Chapel Precinct. thereon for the year 1914. Sale Meadows, E. K., 200 ac. ndj. Billings, Otis, 60 ac. adj. Cliff Killis Ware $12.84. to cover penalty, interest and Wm. Crabtree, $9.76. Howard, Davis, 75 ac. $4.18. .Martin, $5.96. coUs. Mayficld, Wesley, 5 nc. adj. Hampton, B. F., 75 ac adj. A. Drake, Grover, 50 ac. adj York Frazier, $4.18. Rose $5.96. jHard wick's Creek. .Marcus Kogers, $5.18. Virden, District No. 1. Powell, Jacob, 75 ac adj. Jns. Noe, Armstead, 12 ac adj. Mr. Barnett, W. W., 60 ac. adj. B. Goodwin, Frank, 50 ac. adj Baker, Jones, 80 ac. on Cope's Reed, $3.31. Baker $4.28. S. Burgher, $1.92. Kobcrt Bellamy, $5.34 Creek, $3.34. Taylor, J. A. B., adj. G. Ever-maRice, Wm., 40 ac. adj. II. Burns, Lillic, 50 ac. adj. J. Mize, Hall, II. II., 50 ac. adj. J. B Baker, Wm 2 ac. ndj. Pete $4.06. Daniel, $5.18. $2.55. Jtogers, $4.42. Todd, $4.18. Sons, Abe, 50 ac. adj. Percilla Hurst, Mrs. J. II., 200 ac. adj. Harris, Ben, 50 ac adj. Wm Colored List, Clay City Precinct Curtis, Sarah, 30 ac. adj. Mar Russell, Jeff, 1 Clay City lot Bowen, $4.42. Mclvin Gravitt, $10.18. Sparks, $5.19. tha Martin, $5.62. Townsend, TI103. Heirs, 70 no. Howell, Grandon, 70 ac. adj. J. Brandinburg, Jas., 85 ac. adj $4.04. Everman, G. W. 50 ac. adj. B Russell, Charles B., adj. Jeff adj. Dick Hatton, $3.29. uco. Liyle, $b.73. D. Barnes, $3.15. F. Berry, $5.69. Townsend, Geo., 50 ac adj. 11. Jackson, W. L., 65 ao. adj. G. Howell, Jas. M., 40 ac. adj Russell $4.22. South, Thos., 2 ac adj. Bert Daniel, $1.78. W. Clark, $8.24. Kcuuen Urowe, $4:31. Townsend, W. H., 30 ac. adj. Ledford, F. B., 450 ac. adj. Howell, Louis, J., 30 ac adj Martin $4.65. NOTICE! Tipton, Chris. 5 ac. adj. Brcck Geo. Townsend, $1.78. Thos. Howell, $4.56. Proston Smith, $19.85. Meadows, T. G., Guardians, 52 Blythc $4.42. Ledford, John, 75 ac. adj. F. B. H. T. DER1CKSON, T. B. Ballard, of Clay City, Is Ledford, $8.63. Wilkerson, Fannie, 25 ac adj. ac aaj. d. u. ltogers, $l.uu. Sheriff of Powell County. closing; out his Stock of Goods at Meadows, A. J.. 60 ac adj. Fred Abe Taylor $1.78. Moore, W. J., 50 ac. adj. John Jackson, Bettie. 5 ac. adj. Thos. cost until Feb. 1st. Come and set Mize, $5.18. ivmser, $4.0b. Maples, Charles. 253 ac. adi. P. Uhamcy $1.78. Noland Heirs, 15 ac. adj. Geo. me before you buy elsewhere. Crabtree & Co. have pnld out Hall, Wade, 1 ac. adj. J. T, their holdings at Gray's Branch u. uowcll, $1S.32 Dunaway, $1.49. T. B. BALLARD Snowden, G. B., 55 ac. adj. Powell, Wm., 35 ac adj. Preston Hall $3.82. to Uendrickft & Co., of Nadu, Fox, Alex., Sr. 100 ac adj. Thos who were acting for the Johnson, $4.85, Julie Puckett, $2.83. Patton, Jasper, Jr., 35 ac. adj Uhainey $11.30, Wesson, Susie 35 ac. adj. John STOP THAT COUOH NOW Possession Co. Baldwin, Joe, J Clay City lot was jiiven Jan. 1. The work of Jajper Patrick. $5.19. Bishop, $1.56. Roberts. David. 65 ac. adj. Jas. $5.96. Stanton wecanct. rebuilding the old Dana mill is When you catch Cold, or begin Brown. Joe. 25 ac. adj. Ed. Rose progressing fine. J. W. F. WillAnderson, Geo., 15 ac. adj. Bill Kogers, $5.18, to Cough, the first thing to do is Lamb, $3.87. Roberts, J. H., 67 ac. adj. Dave $5.18. iams, of Beattyville, who Iiiip to take Dr. Bell's Charleston, Sarah. ac. adi been assisting in the ollice work, Blunt, Nelson, 1 ac. adj. Stanton Roberts,, $5.92. is now back at his old post us ofIt penetrates the lining of the lot, $7.15. Townscnd, Mclvin, 35 ac. adj Hamilton $1.78. Charleston, Mary. 2 ac adj. fice deputy, in Sheriff FlanneryV Throat and Lungs and fights the Braiichmgburg, Sam, bU ac. adj. Joe Mullins, $4.12. office. Townsend, Sarah, 40 ac. adj b red Burgher $1.24 Germs of the Disease, giving Joe Hampton, $6.74. Glover, Ed. 11 ac. adj. Annie Campbell, G. B., 100 ac adj. Ja. Martin,, $2.76. quick relief and natural healing. Wasson, John. 30 ac. adi. P. n. Williams $4.81. Bill Conway, $6.68. R. L. ShinifecHel sold to Oas "Our whole family depend on Dunaway, Willis, 1UU ac. adj. tioweii, $4.11. Jackson, Matilda, 4 ac Clay Got! of Clark county, a yoke of City lots $2.56 for Coughs and Bill Neal, $4.18. Slade.'Precinct. Fritz, Patrick, 1 ac. adj. Elick oxen, weighing 2400 Clav Citv Prera'nr Eastin, D. H., adj. Y. U. Colds," writes Mr. E. Williams, BnftisM. T.. 1 ac. Clay Citv lot. Spencer, $4.88. lbs., for $170.10. Mr. Shimfessel Frazier, $4.80. Hamilton, Ohio. It always helps. Art ' Means, Cleveland. 2 ac. adj. K, expected to get 8c per pound, but Faulkner, Lloyd, 1 ac, btanton, $5.U3. 25o. at your Druggist. U. Land Co., $1.42. Ballard, J. W. B., $8.03 $7.36. was prevented by the foot ami Chatman, Reuben B.. 1 ac. adj. V month HinnRo. U. Land Co., $3.52. ' K. Thol Y. Burgher. W.' R.. 10 ac adi. Geo Curtis, Clay, 1 ac. Sladc $6.10. Hanks, Van, 1 ac. adj. W. T. Spencer, Ealy. 20 ac. adj. Robt. Passley. Gamboe. $3.88, THE ALTERNATIVE. Ball, Wm., 2 ac. Clay City lots, Shea, $2.56. S. H., 1 ac Stanton, Hardwick, $2.92. Sisk, M. W., 1 ac. Slade, $10.67. $4.12. "What will we do if meat gets Townsend, Wm., Sr., 400 ac. any higher?" Barker, Wm., 1 ac. Clay City Hampton, Joseph, 20 ac. adj adj. Jas Mays, $9.80. lot, $3.0U. Sam Branchingburg, $4.33. "I guesa we'll have to turn vale Brush, Cas., 3 ac. Clay City lots, Townsend, $5.18. Hodge, James, 50 ac adj. Dick tudinarians." Townsend, M., 100 ac. adj. Wm, Powell, $4.19. Bedford, A. M., 5 ac. adj. Wm. Holder, Chas., 50 ac. adj. Eph Wade, $2.23. ram Randall, $4.46. Curry, Brown & Snyder, 10 ac. Hatton, Crit, 12 2 ac on Hat adj. Bert Eaton, $2.53. ton's Creek, $1.54. Curtis, S. J. B., adj. Bud ParkHall, A. B., 2 ac adj. F. R. er, $3.31. Blackburn, $3.14, Curtis, Nannie B., $3.06. ts and MarKffi Mcintosh, Samuel, 1 ac, Stant Duncan, C. W.. 2 ac. Clav Citv on, $4.19. pound Patrick, Geo., 1 ac, Stanton, lots, $3.55. Devere, M. G. B.. near Clav $5.80. Powell, J. M., 6 ac. adj. Lizzie City, $4.18. Frazier, John. 200 ac adi. J. B. And let us show you what n nice line of goods Martin, $4.04 WINCHESTER, KY. Rose, Rosabelle B., adj. Joe Patton, $6.72. we carry. Our stock of Dry Goods, Notion', Hammonds. Eliza. 9 ac. Clav PRICKS TO SUIT ALL. Hampton, $1.78. City lots, $4.18. Richardson, W. T., 135 ac. adj. NOTHING TOO LARGE Groceries, Hardware, Clothing, Shoes and etc is Lyle, Annie B.. adi Clav Citv. NOTHING T.'O SMALL. Dave Martin, $7.88. $4.06. Swango, W. n. 150 ac. adj. replete with Lyle, Wm.. 1 ac Clav Citv lot. Sheriff's Sale TAXES. I I Kvorman, Sarah, 50 ac. adj. Geo. Everman, $3.31. Evernian, Rich, 45 ac. ndj. D. 2 .54. ' Howard, James, 26 ac. adj. Pete Todd, $7.80. Hart, Laura 45 ac $4.06. Moore, Mclvina, 2 ac. adj. Jiartna uay,t Jfa.zu. e .. T i i t i- inice. j. w., tr i-- z ac. auj. uoiui Rice, $2.85. Stanhope, Mnrg. B., adj. Sol Stanhope, $13.24. Swopc, C. J., 50 ac' a'dj. T. J. Cooper, $8.24. Stewart. Chas.. 5 nc.. $3.25. Willis, C, 41 ac. adj Francis Vivian, $10. 75. 183 ac. adj. Winburn, M. Martin, $41.69. Moi-elienw .. 1 Icssc Swan go, $6.7.4 . Spencer, James, '35 ac. Faulkner, $14.25. Thorp, Wm., 3 ac. 11 adj. Al-i- n cr, $8.98. Warrtioth heirs, 1 i , Mc-Nab- b, n Brofl-head-Garr- Pine-Tar-Hone- y. 3-- 4 Pine-Tor-Hon- ey 1-- are at Come to Our Store E. Fisher & Co., $3.R5. I J. DAN JACKSON, llepairiac a Spoolulty. - Dnler In t New and Second Hand Furniture UpliolHtorincr and Muncy. Robt.. 12 ac adi. Chas. Smith, $3.04. Mastm, Thos.. 10 ac. adi. M. Sholl, $6.73. Mancl. S. Mi. 792 ac. adi. Led- iora iioweii, $23.26. 4 Neal, John Hiram. 550 ac. adi. J E. H. Fuller, $32.27. Neal, Caroline, heirs, 1 ac. Clay t Variety, Style and Qualiy. THIS .COMBINED WITH OUR t Comer Broadway and Mapel St. Winchester, Kentucky. Prewitt, Armanda. 25 ac adi John Bowles, $1.78. Rucker, Abner, 3 lots, $4.52. Risen, Mrs. Sarah B., $2.52. Richardson. Marearet. 1 Clav uuy lot, $4.1H. Smith, Thos., 12 ac. $5.96. Ringo, Wm., 3 ac. Clay Citv otR, $4.18. ?0.4a. .4. jliy 101, $0.4D. Patton, Alf.' l 1 ac. Clav Citv lot. www Make Low Prices it to your interest to give us a good share of We strive to please our customers e your trade. we know satisfied customers are our oest n sets. FARHERS' SUPPLIES. Need any Fence, Gaes, Roofing, Cement, Sewer Pipe? Ropers. W. N.. 101S, 8 ac. Clav Citv 21 ac. Write us. one made. OUR We sell the Owensboro Wagon, the befl I'RICUS ARE ALWAYS RIQI1T. areen Hall, $1.64. Smith. ijtf.04. Yours to please, Elizabeth adj. Bedford & Tuttle, WINCHESTER,' KENTUCKY. , Julia Puckett, $2. 95. Tipton, Martha B., adj. L. R. Patton, $2.21. Vivion, J. H. 348 ac. adj. Park- - Smith heirs, 11 ac' adj. Tcmpa Todd, $3.33. Snowden, Green, 40 ac. adj. WALDRON & JOHNSON, Waltersville, Ky. 'I i t Chip of 'The Flying U: KATHLYr WILLIAMS iltuttratttt from Plietottrapht of Scmntt in thm Photo Diuma of f A om Name Originally piiblkhfd In Popular Mafta-linCopyright by Street & Smith. Novel published by G. W. Dillingham Co. Written by B.AI. Bower Picture Play and Phitosrph CopyrlRht by The Sells Polyscope Company. victim they were going to hang? Some horso thief, I suppose." "Oh no!" ho replied. "Merely a man who had turned a handsprlng''ln church, that'll all. We hang a man tor less than that out hero I suppose the Now York humorouB weeklies have told you all about us in that reject, eh?" Hut for some reason best known to themselves, tho "hanging party" now scurried off, seemingly none too anxious to meet the buckboard and tho "old maid doctor." CHAPTER VII. My work to keep them In condition. See?" "I see," I replied. "And now, shall wr go back to tho road or shall we Join your friends down thero who seemed so sad at the cscapo of the lng before. It was at this point that I arrived. I heard Chip tell the stranger to quit his klddln and get out. Whereupon tho party In the aggressive clothes and of tho forward manner spoko most augustly thus: "Look hero, foreman, I reckon you and me ought to get acquainted. I should make known to you Just who I am and where I'm nt." "I don't give a dam who you may bo nor where you're at," said Chip. "Oct out of here. Varftoosp!'; "Look here, foreman,',' said the stranger, "you're fired. You're dls- - POWELL & JACKSON TREES. Writers of all Kinds of Fire, Life, Friiil and Onmmcr.UU j trect, Tornado, Lightning and Hail InsurShrubs, drape Vim, Hhubnrb, ance.. Wc are also agents for the Peonies, Phlox. 'Roses, stc. Illinois Surety Company and are prepared to do a general Bonding busiEVF.HY THING FOR OKclAHD. ness. LAWN' AN!) GARDEN. POWELL & JACKSON NO AGENTS FREE CATALOGS Sam W. Powell Linville Jackson H. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS, Office in Court House. Winchester Kentucky Lexington, Ky. Arrival at the Ranch. whoop, tno buckboard pulled r innr rtia n r mm i CHAl'TEn Vl. ' f v i Now it cunia to piss that when wo wero approaching the Fljins U head-- , quarters house, Boruftthlug happened which would have shocked tho nerves of any girl fresh from the city, except ' joura truly, Dr. Delia Whltisorc. Down t V.'e wcra riillns t'on a ridse. below, at a clump of trees, I beheld a mad lot of riders arriving at a certain l cottonwoed wuh a man whom they i wore going to liaug. Chip looked, too, And. did I fancy 1 saw a smile curving f Lis lipts or was it Just simply tho nat-- : ural smile that teemed always to lurk i about hU mount) uoulh? Anyway, It was the sur plclon that he f smiled, that made me take philosophic- ally all that my blue eye3 now beheld. ( Instead of cry.ng out in horror und dlfir-uand inuring a scene as 1 learned afterward I m as expected to do ' I merely kept a closed mouth. ' I saw those v '.'.X men on the cayuses at the cottonwood pat a rope around ' the neck of the mau on the horse and prepare to hang him. It certainly was a critical moment for the man wUh the ropo around his throat. But upon ' closer Inspection, 1 saw the trick. This whole scene had been planned especially for my bentJt, that was quite obvious. For 1 now perceived so good were my eyesthat tho man to bo hanged was not a man at all, but only a dummy, an eCcy. What spoiled their fartfo for" my benefit more than anything else, was that now the horee carrying the effigy bolted. Yes,' that horse vas running away. The runaway sped up the Incline and was coming along tho road directly toward us. There was no room for this flying cayuse to pass us vlth the floundering effigy strapped on his back and flinging itself wildly from sid6 to side of the road. Tho runaway horee would rvn right onto us 'right into our buckboard and would undoubtedly scare our own horses so that we would have a double runaway on our own hands and perhaps be killed before ever my brother could welcome me after our four years" separation. What did Chip do? Chip was right there with presence of mind. Ho wheeled our horses and plunged pen mell down the steepest embankment In the whole world. And he started rolling down that awful steep embank merit not a moment too soon, oither. For Just oa wo got eafely off the narrow road nbovo, the runaway horse with the effigy phot past. An accident had been averted only by a hair's 'breadth. On down that fearsome precipice we careened In the buckboard, the horses scarcely abl- - to hold the vohlcle our wheels rolling over boulders and shooting us way up In the nlr llrst on tnt right, then ou the left, precipitating mo bodily ugaln uud again iuto Uih stalwart arms of one Ch.p( aul Hinging him bodily again and again athwart my lap, so that at times It seemed as if tho nutural.law of gravitation Itself was being helped, by this wild fierce ride down the precipice, to literally "throw" us together, r. At lust we reached the bottom, My My hair wji all down. jacket was ull mimaed up. And Chip - looked actually pale. Even Id that delightful moment 'when everybody should give thanks to their Creator for the sparing of life and limb, I could not forbeur to teuse the gritty Chip. So I never for a second , let him see thut I understood that he had uuved my very life uud that henco-fprtas they say In novels, I owed my life to this hero. No, what I said to him, was this: "You wore Just trying to frighten we, weren't you riding dowu that terrible place like thut!" ' He look u long while to reply, but at last he said: "Yes, 1 was Just simply lnltiuttug you Into the ways of the Woolly West. Wo often have to take rides like that Just to give the homes exercise. And I thought now as good a time us auy to give these horses a little extra ' y bow-over, bow-eve. My Life Is Caved by Chip. With a up in front of tho ranch house where my brother Jack stood to receive mo. With a mighty ehout of welcome, he drew me into his arms and told me the ranch was mine and to do with it ns I willed. Chip helped to take In my basgago. And then the other boys came up, sheepishly, trying to make It appear that they had not seen me before at all, but were beholding mo for the first time. They were so however, that the humor of It got the best of me and I laughed but I laughed In my sleeve, as It were, end they never knew that I had sensed the trick they had ea. unsuccessfully tried to play to frighten me by malt-inme think that, In the first hour ol my Introduction to the West country, tho hanging committee had secured a victim. Jack Introduced all thfse boys Shorty and Slim and Weary und ell tha rest of them. And then c ine Patsy, his hands all whito with Hour, and a dirty apron and a face th.it made hlra look more fit for coal hcav n ; than for preparing food fit for liunm:. consumption. "Patsy," I said, "you shall- - be my first victim. I'm going to reform you." Patsy mado an effort to wlp: his hands in order to take my proffered hand, but I seized his hand, Hour and ell. That at once made a friend ol Patsy for Dr. Delia Whltmore. And then, I'm sure it was in order to get tho boys "hep" to me that Chip now dlsplcy.ei.wtth. prldflthe cgiote "and told how I had shot It. "Jiminy Christmas!" cried Weary. "What do you think of a city skirt pitting one over like that tho first crack out of the box!" And the other boys looked me ovei with admiration and friendliness. The "old maid" was now "hiep"- so far us the boys were concerned. The next day, I turned my attention, ns promised, to Patsy. I went to him in his kitchen and inspected it. Of all the pigsties that kitchen was the worst. There were probably hundreds of empty cans empty tins that had contained tomatoes and corn and all the canned goods that flesh Is heir to on a remote ranch in Montana. And the pots and pans looked as though they never had been washed eluce first bought; and the floor bad not been scrubbed in 40 years. "You must clean up this kitchen, Patsy," I said. ".Until you clean It up, I'll not eat a thing. So unless you want a starving old maid on your hands, get busy, get busy. Besides, after you've cleaned up, I'll help you I'll show you bow to make certain dlshce that will tickle the palate of my brother and the boys and make them your friend till death do you part." The result of this palaver was that Patsy set to vork In dead earnest to clean that kitchen. Of all the cleaning tasks you ever saw performed with alacrity and thoroughness, that was the moBt successful. Out through the door Patsy swept the tin cans hundreds of them and out to the four winds Patsy sent the debris of the kitchen flying. And then down upon his knees he went to work at scrubbing the floor with soft soap. And my Brother Jack happened In, and wont sprawling and cursing on the soft soap. And Patsy said it served the boss right, as the boss bad no business Interrupting a cook when he was cleaning his kitchen for the first time In four whole years for the sake of the doggonedoet finest old maid that ever camped on a ranch In the northwest of these United States. A few days later there appeared, suddenly, at the ranch a large man with an aggressive suit of clothes and a forward manlier. He acted ub If he owned the whole country. He went to the barn and began giving orders to change everything and sundry forthwith, as nothing was right on that ranch uud everything was all wrong. Chip appeared at the burn at the moment when the stranger was storm-lng nt the boys, ordering them In no soft speech to clean up the place and build extra stalls and do a lot of things uo oue had ever thought of do- 1 ifi $3.00 .Courier-Journ- al $'75 SIX MONTHS 1 Ufi EE Si m DAILY BY MAIL (Not Sunday) is a Went Sprawling ar.c -- rsing on the Soft Soap. 1- During" January and February Only e 1 1charged, understand? You're expelled 31 KuiMilur Annual Burgain Period Limited to These Two and paid off tor spcakln' like that to 01 the silent partner of Jack Whltmore, .Months. the said silent partner being Dunk Whltaker, myself." JUST ONE-HAL- F REGULAR PRICE. "I don't care if you're the czar's partner nor if you own half the silent state of Montana," replied Chip. "I L! Subscription milers nt this rate will ifi only wlii'ii .ent thinuuli regular (Jotirier-Joiiri- ial be accepted ain't fired and you are. See?" Airetit And with that he l"'ed Dunk Whlt- in tins district,' by his collar and pitched I11.11 out aker rh of the,barn most ignomlnioutsly. Dunk Whltaker plcl cd himself up Hi and saw me for the first time. 3 "Aw, charmed!" said he. "This la 'I'm Dunk Miss Whltmore, I'm sure. Whltaker, your father's silent partner." "Looks to me. Mr. Whltaker." I sa'd. COURlELt-JOUUNCOMPANY, Louisville, Ky. "that the. .more 'silent you. keep.. JJia. better for your pison." "Oh well, you will have ycur fun, I suppose," be retorted, bclns o:.e o those thick skinned persons who cev' know when they are Insulted. "Coma on, Mlsa Whltmore. Let's you end m? go find your father and I'll glvo him a little piece pf my mind as to how tar-ne-l poor he's runnln' this ranch an what rapscallions. of cowboys he's got V runnln' things to' suit themselves." Out of a sense of duty to my brother not to speak of a 6ense of duty to Chip I took Dunk Whltaker awv from there. I walked with him to the For the Beit of Evetything at the Lowest Prices, go to house, to get him out of the way of tho Indignant cowboys and away from the very mad Chip. Dunk everybody thereafter called him Dunk seemed to believe that I was maci especially for his eyes. He began from that moment a kind of incipient and innocuous love making. It seemed to be In the back of his mind that his partner's sister simply could not resist the op- V (ESTABLISHED SINCE 1883) portunity to marry eo rich a man. He 133-13LEXINGTON, KY. 5 W. Main St.. made his eyes ' bulge at me, and ho smirked and he puffed himself up, and he grew chesty, all tho while telling me of his exploits in money making and of the fine ranch house to which he would In time lead the bride of bis heart. 1 ; Li Li 3 '! t-- Thomas Hountz, Clay City, Ky. AL 1 The Hallmark Store Vidor Bogaert Co., Leading Jewelers, V V V ARMY RATIONS. i t T J v heard Smith cracking up his wife's hiscuits this "You should linve STOVES f I I I 1 morning." believe 1 did hear him. I thought nt (lie time he was chopping "I wood." THE PROOF. "How do you know that Smith is a practical philanthropist?" "I've neon, him dance over und often with wall flowers."' THE REASON. WeOhandle a guaranteed line 1 of Stoves and kL 1 I I iianges. mi ine--x- rJ i "They don't kill us many women in India us jthey used to, do they?" "No, hut "tjien they used to havo widows to burn." THE 'SIZE OF IT. v bast that are mvh. Give us a loD'r before buying We are the only exolusive Hardware Store in Winchester. v Y Y Y f f Y "Hnvo those, - people any social standing ?"':,v- "I bclievejithey are still trying to get a footiuir v t t v Franklin Hardware Company, 70 S. Main St.! Winchester, Ky. t t V V t () liMkxWk'fetAji,:-.... . PERSONALS. 14. Jas.'ti. Hall was hero Monday on business. Lcxing-loi- 4 B. HcGlonc was in Monday on business. t lithe .ini,c Kutli Eaton visited Miss m ,c at-St- J . Helens T. B. Ballard made a business Monday. trip to Lexington Monday. Jack Simpson, who has been visiting Mrs. T. G. White for a .1. M. Dnnicls, and family, of few days, returned to Hazard Sun "Winchester, spent Sunday with day. .Miss Miss Irene Wordon returned to still confined Berea Tuesday after spending tu her home with- a severe cold, the Christmus holidays with her but is improving sdmcwhat. mother. Mrs. W. II. Ncal is - Kate Daniels. Mrs. Allen, of Jackson, has been appointed matron of the Orphans' Home, and assumed her duties last week. Miss Elizabeth Kuthcuberg has been apMiss pointed Superintendent. Butterick, who has been teaching the children for the past year, left Wednesday morning for her home in South Carolina, for a couple of weeks rest, after which she will resume her duties. Clarks-vill- c, High Grade Clothing Quality CLOTHES. ISOHt. Dl'ONHCI'S ol unci moo HlO lllM!lllt MARX and Wiicti in AVii!lNti- mill HART, MI1I A SCHAFFNER - BLOOMF1ELD At $10.00. $12.50. SPECIALS $13.50, $15.00. The little Little Thurman Adams is still confined to the house owing to a John I). Butler, which lias been his charming bride, recently paid bad cold. ill with whooping cough, is now n visit to the home folks there. improving. Humor has it that Hugh could not J. AV. Mize was in Winchester Monday, selling some of his to Shelby Martin and Austin resist the temptation to visit Clay bacco crop. Johnson, who spent the holidays City after meeting Mrs. George More-heuWiggins, and immediately wired Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart spent here, returned to school at for a relief operator to take his Tuesday. Sunday with her sister, Mrs. K, place while he took a flying visit B. McGloncThomas StoUely wishes to ex- to Powell county. Mrs. G. II.- Dailey left Sunday press his thanks to his neighbors for Wildie, to visit her mother, for their kindness during the illPILOT Mrs. W. W. Coffey, who has been ness of his wife. ill for some time. Howard Townsend visited home J no. C. Vorderbrueirger reAttorney Glenmore Wilson re turned Monday after spending folks Christmas. turned to Hazard Sunday after the holidays with his parents at Handy Smith, of Radical, was spending the holidays with rela Proctor, V. Va. here on business Saturday. here. tives Arch Toler, who was injured Mrs. D. 0. Hall visited her Dr. nnd Mrs. C. B. Dixon re by a train tome time ago, is not Laura Hall, Friday. turned to Ashland Saturday, after much improved, and it will be T. A. Hall .made a business spendinsr tbo holidays with Judge some time before he will be able and Mrs. Adams. trip to Hood's Branch Saturday. to resume work. There was considerable loss of John Comer left Monday for St. Mrs. Kitty Hail died at her Helens, on receipt of a telegram fruit jars hero during the recent Creek Sunfrom there that his father was home on Hardwick's cold spell. day night, after a long illness. critically ill. Grant Frazier and son, Guy, Mrs. Hall was 91 years of yge, The many friends of Mr. J. C. M. and death was duo to a general of Stanton, were here Tuesday Day, will be glad to learn that his breakdown. on business. oowlitjnrm is nv improving. He Misses Viola and Amv Wise Butch McClure, who was re has been HI at hh home in Winchester for some time. now suf- visited their sister, Mrs. John ported ill last week, has be ablo to Hall, Monday. recovered rsEd.j White,. now of Breathitt ficiently his evening to trips, and al vMisses VicJIa and Amy Wise county, was noticed here Monday, resume aftr ?n absence of eight years. so, incidentally, to continue' to spent Thursday 'evening with M Pearl and Ella Hall. "T'''t0. who ft an expert pound the key at the depot, machinist around a saw mill, says Miss Maud Boweit finished Iit The case of 11. M. Curtis h- h''- ' of coming back to Clay F. Burnett, was tried school here and left Thursday for against J. City, and mav move here soon. by a jury in 'Squire Welch's her home. Miss Boweu was a court. Saturday, and Mr. Barnett very t;ood teacher, and will be SEWINU. was found guilty of holding the greatly missed in the community ' I hiive moved into the proper- property illegally. Mrs. Belle Campbell, Misses ly of Mr. Tims Edge, and am Bertie, Myrtle and Hazel Campsewing prepiirt H to ilo bell, Geo. liogers, Courtney and FOR SALE at reasonable prices. Leonard Campbell, were the Work must please customer. Itutrgy, on guests Sunday of Misses Pearl SudcMe and Horse. Mrs E. II. RITCHIE. and Ella Hall aud Miss Maud Twelve Months Time. Boweu. decided to go avn to school Having Miss Laura Oaks aud Mr. John 1 hve for salt- - the following: WHEN YOU WANT Wise were married Christ mas A SHAVE OR HAIR CUT One nice, black, four vear old eve at the bride's home, and a OR ANY coin lined saddle und huggy horse reception was held at the home ifeetly of about fifteen hands hhili TONSORIAL WORK the groom's narents on Christ good diiver and worker. sound; CALL ON mas. Thu bride .is the daughter One pncticrlly now of Elder Jas. Oaks, the Pilot merH. H. PHERIGO. rubber-tir- e rumttiout, and hurness. chantPRICE LIST OF WORK solid leather One, J lair Cut Mrs. Polly Baker, who has 25c die, good condition in Shave 10c been ill fur some time, died Fri Any one interebte.l should write Tonic 10c ... day morning. . She is survived IT or cull unu fee nio ui vaugun a Singe 25c by six children, Her husband hav Shampoo 25c Mill, Ky., before the I81I1 ion. ing died about, two years ugo. C. .1 DAVIS. Saturday and Sunday, Shave Mrs. Baker hud Utitt" blind tor 15 cents. is some years, but was very patlout and was loved by all who knew PRESSING. CLEANING. AND Catarrh Cannot Be Cured her. She was a member of the rth LOCAL APPLICATIONS, u thrjr cannot react ttw neat ot the lilaaua. Catarrn U a blou4 or Baptist church. In the bright I am ready to do your Cleandurup, and la order to cure it you must UM tiwnul rt'Oiedlm. lull' Catarrh Curu In taken light of (he spirit laud where she and arta dlroctlr unon the blood and mnff.ii Gccd work ing and Pressing. lurfaot. Ultra QtUrrU Cum b not a quack mrdk. ciof. It aa prescribed by una ot the bat physician has gone, the blind can all see. guaranteed and charges reasonyears in till! country la d - Mr. Hugh Wiggins, of Tenn.. dropped off Sunday to child of Mr. and Mrs. see his brother, George, who with Lee Bloomfield & Co., North Main St. Winchester, Ky. 31 -- U Safety First! Tctal, Twenty-fiv- e V i v 'ifi To protetft the Depositor, is the rirsl duty of a Bank; for this reasoa the arrple Capital and Surplus and Conservative Business Methods of the "CLAY CITY NATIONAL" constitute the strongest claim for new business. For protection of depositors, we have: Capital paid in. - $25,000.00 Surplus and Profits. 10.000.00 Shareholders Liability, 25,000.00 - $60,000.00 and Years of Experience- at Our Present Location. ifi fj CLAY CITY NATIONAL BANK, Reserve Bank Syitem. ifi ifi Jfl LC Clay City, Kentucky. Member Federal L " - SANITARY BAKERY want L'onfl Hri d mid Cakes baked run- in i SANITARY SHOP ami iiwkIh of tl teriels.tr. th- - SANITARY It A K KRY, rf Wht-- n ou ht i Wii.-hestf- FRESH EVERY DAY AT J MES BLOOM'S. first-clas- s J LEWIS Sanitary Bakery, RUPARD, r " inchester, L Ky. COULD SCARCELY sub-tanti- al WALK ABOUT And For Three Summers Mrs. cent Was Unable to Attend to Any of Her Housework. Vin--' believe I would have died if I hadn't taken it. 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." Cardul is purely vegetable and gentle-actin- g. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic effect, 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 amilIIon weak women, during the past 50 years. It will surely do for you, what it has done for them. Try Cardul today. Write to: Chattanooca Medicine Co- Ladles' Ad. vlsory liitpt.. Challanooca, Trim.. tor ewccuil Jw tlructuniM on your csm and 64-pbook. "Horn Mai la plain wrappac. J-- 4 1. cotult-tullun- lor and a rrsular prrurlptkin. composed of the txoi tunica known, combined the beat blood purifiers, acting directly on to The perfect combination of Uu siurous surfaces. l.o Intrrdlenta Is what iiroduora sucn wonderful ie aviu In curing catarrh. Bend (or tmimoulals. tree. P. J. CHUNKY & CO.. Props.. IWedo, U Sold by DrusrtsU, prloe 75c Jaka lUU's t amur pwa for constipation It la IUi Orders left with J. Bloom will rccchc prcmpt attention. able. JAMES WILLIAMS. COLDS ARE OFTEN MOST SE- RIOUS STOP POSSIBLE OOMPLIOA-TIONS In RICHMOND, KY. A TilAININu SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS Court.! londlns to Elementary, Intermediate and Ufa htuto Certil. rates. Valid in all I'uulla Schools of Kentucky, facial Courses and Review Courses. Tuition l'rt-- to Appointees. Two splendid dormitories, new irodd uchiK'l, new manual training building, practice Mhtxil, dqurtnitnt of agriculture, a well equipped Uoim-stlpyintiufl'mi. Bclrnce. First Term brains PeptriuiHT 7. hwoihi Tenn Hovember 1U, Third Terra Fourth 'Jrni Aprils, Bummer School opens January J una II, vuuuuuu J. U. CIIAHUU, 1're.Uenl. a J, The disregard of a Cold has often brought many a regret. The fact of Sneezing; Coughing, or a Fcvor should be (warning enough that your system" needs immediato Cortainly Loss of attention. Sleep is most serious. It is a warning given by Nature. It is man'B duty to himself to assist by doing Li. J. McLin, Hepuhlican postIns part. , Dr. King s Wow Dis- master of Jackson, has resigned covery is based. on. a scientific analysis of Colds. 50c. at your Drug- the office, and will accept a posigist. Buy a bottle today. tion in a Jackson hank. Three Pleasant Hill, N. C.- -"I suffered for three summers," writes Mrs. Walter Vincent, of this town, "and the third and last lime, 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 it wore off. I was certainly in a dreadful state of health, when I finally decided to try Cardul. the woman's tonic, and I firmly - are lighting for the a year, but a selection has not yet been made. Democrats office, which pays $1,700