Newspaper Page Text
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unit & : OMIO Rlilf I
TQtl Of TRAINS AT MT. STERLlri
Id TMeet November M. 1911
'Wrt to ehaage without notloe)
For and From
x 9:46 p.
x 7:12 n, nt.
x 3:47 p. in.
t 8:44 a. nt.
Sleeping, Dining and Parlor Cars on
Axpress 1 rains.
" Consult agents for particulars.
j x Dally.
Eflectlro November 25, 1912.
exington & Eastern
x 7:1a a. bi.
x 3:47 P. .
1 5:5 a. Jn.
I 2:06 p. m.
J 9:30 a. tit.
XI2!46 p. tit.
x 9:46 p. nt.
JP Lv., Lexington
S Jw " Winchester ....
Mf' . ' L. & E. Junction . .
M$r " Clay City
fcMM. " Campion Junction .
J-V " Torrent
"te5 " Beattyville Junction
S ,? " , Athol
f,.!S " O. & K. Junction. .
jf '' &X. Quicksand . . . .
Lv. Quicksand ....
" O. & K. Junction. .
" Beattyville Junction.
" Torrent ... ...
" Campton Junction .
" Clay City
" L. &E. Junction. .
Ar. Lexington ....
Jackson . . .
3:40 p tn
840 a ru'
Hsddix . . .
Whick . .
Krjpton . .
Hazard . .
McRoberts . ,
LEXINGTON Train No. 1 will make
connection at Lexington with the L. &
N. for Louisville, Ky. No. 3 will make
connection with the L. & N. at Winches
ter for Cincinnati, O.
CAMPTON JUNCTION Trains Nos.
I, 2, 3 and 4 will make connection with
Mountain Central Ry. to and from Camp
BEATTYVILLE JUNCTION Trains
Nos, 1, 2 and 3 will make connection
with the L. & A. Railway forBeattyvillt.
O. &K. JUNCTION Train No. 3,
daily, and No. 4, daily except Sunday,
will make connection with O. & K. Rail
way for Cannel City and O. & K. stations.
Gen. Passenger Agent
Cottage - 1,600
2-Story Residence. 3,000
2-Story Residence. 3,600
2-Story Residence. 4,000
Cottage, - 4,000
Farm $100 per acre
Farm 125 " .
Farm 105 "
Farm 100 "
The Man Wlw -Sells JHearJI'j
A solid walnut wardrobe in good
condition. Apply at.tkis officer
wM derive mat benefit by taking am
ef these pffis. K yea have fceea
DRINKING TOO MUCH,
they wHI promptly relieve the nausea,
andnervetufleM wMch teHewi, restore
the appetite and remove gloomy feel
Ings. Elegantly sugar coated.
Take No Substitute
Farmers Week and Agri
cultural Short Courses.
The week of January 6-11, 1913,
litis been designated bytheAii
cultural College of the Kentucky
Stato University, nt Lexington,
us Farmers' Week. Following
this will come the regular winter
short course of ton weeks, arrang
ed especially for the practical,
The Farmers' Week is no new
thing, as it has become one of the
annual events arranged by the Ex
tension Department of the College.
The week will bo occupied by
the annual conventions of the va
rious breeders' associations and
other farmers' organizations of
Kentucky. Tuesday has been des
ignated as Swine day; Wednesday,
Corn day; Thursday, Sheep and
Horticultural day; Friday, Dairy
Cattle day, and Saturday, Horse
and Beef Cattle day.
The State corn show, the horti
cultural show will bo conducted
throughout the entire week, a reg
ular course of lectures accompa
While the programs of the va
rious meetings will be largely
filled by members of the associa
tions, there will be men of national
reputation in the various lines who
will deliver the principal addresses.
It is earnestly hoped that a large
number of persons will bring or
send their corn, dairy products
and horticultural products to ex
hibit or to compete for the prizes.
The corn show includes the junior
The women have not been neg
lected in the arrangement for
Farmers' Week, for a special
school of Household Economics
has been provided for them.
Negotiations are under way for
securing a reduced rate over all
railroads. Boarding places at rea
sonable rates can be secured by
asking the Superintendent of the
Extension Division, at the college
No expense or trouble has been
spared to make the week as pleas
ant and profitable as can possibly
be arranged and no farmer can
afford to let this opportunity slip,
as this is also the best chance that
can be afforded for meeting and
getting personally acquainted
with the best farmers and breeders
of our own State and many from
Immediately following Farmers'
Week will begin the Short Course
in Agriculture, intended for the
practical farmer. This course
continues until the middle of
March. This season js selected on
account of its being the one when
the farmer can best leave home.
The facilities for teaching are
perhaps as good at the Kentucky
Agricultural College as at any
other place in the country, es
pecially in regard to live stock
All is absolutely free.
Full information, premium lists
and programs will be sent on ap
T. R. .Bbyant,
SuDt. Extension Division, Col
lege of Agriculture, Lexing
Itching, torturing skin erupt
ions, disfigure, annoy, drive one
wild. Doan's Ointment brings
quick vrelief and lasting cures.
Fifty cents at any. drug store.
" Pleasures, like plucked flowers
wither-in the handlvandinthe rose
leaf jar of memory our pleasures
are perfumed with pain.
Bring us your country, produce,
Weill treat you righ" S. E."
Kelly & Co. lStf
IN THE REALM
A Charming Juvenile Frock.
The Illustration shows a modish
frock suitable for a child of from eight
to twelve years. Fine navy bine serge
Is used, and the frock Is made with n
vest effect, showing a tucked gulmpe
of white batiste.
Tbo frock boasts an up to date collar
of bluo self tone silk finished with a
GIRL'S DIjCB DIIESS.
narrow plaited ruffle of the same. The
vest is of the silk also, as are the
glrdlo and cuffs. The little gored skirt
opens on the left to display a narrow
panel of the blue silk, while around
the bottom of the skirt Is a bias bund
of the same.
Black Velvet Roses.
One of the latest accessories to the
Parisian woman's toilet Is a black vel
vet rose. The petals are exceedingly
large and drooping. It gives a costume
a dash which is chic and charming.
Black Laces Smart.
Much attention Is being shown to
black' laces. This Is especially true ot
the handsome black chantllly bandR
and Bouncings which are used over
New muffs for the winter are com
poced entirely of fur. The combination
of satin and fur which was used sn
much last winter Is a thing of the past
All frocks have close fitting gulmpes
mode to cover the neck up to the ears.
For these much of the metallic thread
and embroidery will be used.
Charming and Inexpensive Tri
fles In Artificial Gems.
So becoming are the novelties In long
earrings that their vogue is u foregone
conclusion. In their making any quan
tlty of real or genuine amethyst,
pearls and diamonds are employed
and In a great many Instances the set
tings are of Quest platinum. One
model bus three rings of gold surround
Ing a large amethyst, and hanging from
the central stone is a row of diamonds
sustaining a smaller gold ring, from
which falls a three strand fringe ot
Another fetching model consists 01
bowknots of platinum formed Into
short loops and long ends. Imbed
ded along the loops of the bow are
pearls. In the ceuter of the kuot u
large diamond Is set. and the long
ends, which gradually widen, termi
nate with pearl drops. Then there ure
eurrlngs with square settings of col
ored stones surrounded by brilliants
uud the always effective ones consist
ing of a single flat pearl set in silver.
Prettiest among pearl necklaces of
the Inexpensive sort known as "French
Oiled" aro the 'ones in cream, white or
rose small beads clasping with rhino-
stones centered with a pearl and the
ones combining white and pink pearls,
each of the row of large white pearls
having two strings of tiny pink pearls
depending from It and each gem set in
Necklaces of amber a stone which
at present is immensely smart consist
of oval cut beads separated with either
gold or rhlnestone spheres and clasp
ing with a rather heavy and almout
square bar of gold with or without a
Sterling sliver chains are very gener
ally worn as a means of carrying the
lorgnette, and in these some very
charming effects are to be seen of the
links or tiny beads interspersed with
pearls or with rock crystal.
A genuine oddity la lorgnette chains
l the one of silver la antique finish
and supporting three cabochosa of sil
ver set with Indian red and Moham
medan greenstones of opaque charac
ter and raBtchkg a fringejof beads
'drpppImfrfMtu the lower, pdft'sf each
iiwaiMAt lit. "
THAT ARE TOLD
Temperance and Eternity.
Senator Oalllnger of New Hamp
shire, who Is also a physician, enjoys
telling of tho case of a maiden lady
In Boston, an ardent member of the
Woman's Christian Temperance union,
who was once taken violently HI In
consequence of a too free Indulgence
In lobster salad.
When tho doctor, who was hastily
summoned to her relief, arrived he at
onco determined to administer a stlm-
"DARK TOU OFFER ME BRANDT, SIR ?"
ulant, but the spinster, faithful to her
principle, balked at the brandy prof
"Brandy!" she exclaimed as vigorous
ly as her condition would permit.
"Dare you offer mo brandy, sir?"
"But It Is necessary, madam," ex
postulated tho physician. "You are
The Boston lady closed her lips In
an expression of extremo determina
tion. "And I may die, sir, but I'll not
meet my Maker with brandy on my
"She didn't." ndds Senator Oalllnger,
"but they made her take brandy all
SELF DECEPTION A
Senator Pomerene Points a
Moral With a Sad Tale.
Senator Pomerene has a happy knack
of driving home n statement with an
At a luncheon at the German em
bassy Senator Pomerene described a
would be litterateur.
"Thanks to whisky and strong
cigars," he said, "the poor fellow has
failed to make good. He earns a pre
carious living by newspaper work: but.
though he Is fifty now, none of the won
drous novels and thrilling stories that
be used to prate about has appeared.
"And yet. In his shabby apartment,
over a bottle of cheap liquor and a bos
of cheap cigars, he will boast by the
hour poor, gray, wrinkled duffer of
bis unfinished manuscripts. Oh, they
will appear yet! Yes. ho will yet Illu
mine tbo world with the light of his
Senator Pomorene sighed and con
cluded: "Ah. If wo could deceive others as
easily as we deceive ourselves, what
reputations we'd all have, to be sure!"
"Yama Yama" Davis, as Richard
Harding Davis is now called, Is the
Lero of a story that, for all Its malice.
Down at Atlantic City, one evening
uot long ago. a party of Pblladelphlans
sat In a private drawing room, laugh
ing and Joking and singing and having
a good time generally, when there
came a knock at the door, and an at
"Ladles and gentlemen," tho attend
ant said, "you are making too much
noise. Mr. Richard Harding Davis,
the, author. Is In the next room, and
ho Rays he. can't write."
One of the prettiest of the Pblla
delphlans gave a silvery laugh.
"He can't write! eh?" she said. "Oh.
tell Dicky everybody knows that"
District Attorney Whitman of Now
York, discussing the Rosenthal case,
mild to 11 reporter
"I heard a story recently that Indl
rates stricter methods on the part of
"A New York woman said to her bus
band: '"George, the gambling bouses are
shut up now, aren't they?
'Yes.' George growled. They're all
shut tip -since the Rosenthal trouble
"'Ob. nothing.' his wife answered
'Only I thought theymust be, for yon
puveu't said a word about the .necen-
wlty of economizing for MVeril' weeks
I jCodns I
I insurance ffieal S state I
I BOZfcsTZDS I
I GREENE, STROSSflAN & IIAZELRIGG I
NICK HADDEN, JR.
Blue Grass Farms
for sale and rent in Montgomery and adjoining counties in tracts aud ON
TERMS to suit buyers.
Houses and building lots in Mt Sterling, Ky.
Coal and timber lands in any number of acres.
From f 5,000 to $25,000 to loan ou first mortgage.
We solicit your patronage and promise you a square deal. Call and see
our list. Office, No. 9 Court street, with W. A. DeHaven.
SBurley JLoose JLeaf Jfeouse
MT. STERLING, KY.
This house is owned and managed by Farmers and run in
the interest of tobacco growers. We can sell your tobacco
as high as any market, because all the big manufacturers
will have buyers on our floor. Experienced men employ
ed to handle your tobacco to the best advantage.
You Get Your Money
the day tobacco is sold. Give, us atrial and you will be
satisfied not only with courtesies shown, but with the price
your crop brings.
First Sale, November 29th
Burley Loose Leaf Co.
Jno. H. Blount, Secretary Asa Bean, Manager
B. F. Mark,
1913 Models of The
Following the "14 Important Improve
ments" of 1912, the Hendee Mfg. Com
pany announce no less than a dozen ad
ditional new features in their 1913 model
of the Indian Motorcycle.
By far the most significant feature of
the new machine is the Cradle Spring
Frame. It is something entirely new, a
radical departure from the conventional
bicycle aud recent motorcycle systems of
"springing." Briefly, the new device
consists of the application to the rear
wheel of the Indian Cradle Spring device
as used on the front fork for the past
Extending back horizontally from the
frame joint cluster under the saddle,
flanking the rear mud guard, are two 7
leaf Chrone Vanadium steel springs. The
"C" shaped curls at the rear end of
these springs are connected by stays to
bell cranks on which the rear axle is
hung. The forward end of the rear fork
has a hinge joint which enable the rear
wheel to yield to imperfections of road
surface. All shocks are completely ab
sorbed by the leaf springs. The rear
wheel can go through almost any vertical
motion without affecting the body of the
PREWITT & HOWELL, Agents.
CUT OUT THIS AD.
MOLES and WARTS
for the removal of MOLES and WARTS without pain and leaving neither
scar nor mark
is the same remedy that we sold your grandmother, and has, since its first
appearance upon the market, carried with it the UNANIMOUS INDORSE
MENT of MAN and WOMAN.
MOLESOFF was the best in pioueer days, is still the best today. Our
long experience protects you. We guarantee.
Letters from personages we all know, together with much valuable in
formation, are contained in an attractive booklet, which will be sent free
If you have any trouble getting MOLESOFF, send one dollar direct to
One hundred dollars in gold will be paid to the party mailing to us a
picture of themselves before and after using MOLESOFF; these pictures to
be accepted, and used by us, for advertising MOLESOFF. One million peo
ple will see your picture with aud without an ugly growth on your person.
1 FLORIDA DISTRIBUTING CO., Dept. A 255
a-j6t PENSACOLA, FLORIDA.
S. B. LANE
machine. There is "no bottom" to this
spring device. The life of the machine
is greatly increased.
The Engineering Department of the
Hendee Mfg. Co. devoted 18 months of
exhaustive test to the Cradle Spring
Frame before finally deciding on its adop
tion for all models of the 1913 Indian.
In addition to the Cradle Spring Frame,
the 1913 Indian embodies 10 other im
portant improvements which will be ap
preciated by motorcycle riders in general.
Prices remain the same as last year.
New style, single clinch rims; larger
tires, wider mud guards front and rear
with larger splashes; casing for upper
stretch of transmission chain and curve
of sprocket; larger luggage carrier in
rear, fitted to all models; foot rests, as
well as pedals, fitted to regular 4 h. p.
and 7 h. p. models; foot brake lever fitted
on left side now operates band brake as
well as the pedal action; larger size mul
tiple disc clutch now fitted to all models
alike; improved Indian type saddle.
All rait Indians will be chain driven
and finished in Indian red only.