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The record. (Greenville, Ky.) 1899-1???, November 21, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87060049/1912-11-21/ed-1/seq-1/

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imUlliliWiliyiyiyiH.Biiw..H.l.M j is,.
1 Muhlenberg County
Record Advertising
g Costs Nothing.
It pays for itself. The investment is
p sure of cturns. Get our rates.
51 is rich in coal, iron, timber, potter's clay,
etc, and the most inviting field in Ken
tucky for investment of capital and pluck.
GREENVILLE, KY.. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER N0Vl)2i 1912
VOL. XIV. NO. 2.
50c. PER YEAR, IN ADVANCE
I ft. A MrDowrll. Mrs. II. A. Mrm.xvrt!. TV
f Murhy. Knimct o'.Wiil, Mlsa I'r.inrrs
Simpson. iM-xlry Swann.
SOME OF THE PEOPLE WORKING
ON CHILD WELFARE EXHIBIT. .
Well Known Kentuckians Enlisted In
Effort for Betterment of Condi
tion for the Child.
The following are a few of the many
committees working to make the great
rhl'd Welfare Conference and Kihlbit
at Louisville, November 21-30 a suc
cess: Hospitality.
Mrs. 8 Thi iii-ton II.JIhi.I. Chun man
Mrs. Uilmrr 61 Attain. I'rtr I at Ath
rit.in. Mm. I'. II. Oill;hn. Mi. Atttllii.
(Vfc. Jr.. 4;rirK Itaiiforlh. Mm. (tan's.
liaiiftirlh. Mm. HM-.r Krnl'. Mrs. Saru-
11. 1 t HrnnlnK. Mrs. J. It. Ju.Lh. Ulrh-
rti V. Knott. Mm. Itlrhnrd W. Kntt.
Mina l.tirtr Norton. Mm. Matt 'loht'rty.
Mr r'rlerii' A. Rtckrtt. Mr. JrfT-riHia
l (itfrnart. It. IImIUkI Tliriii.l..n.
Vhiimaa TlmlM-i-Uk. Mr. Thomas C.
l'liulierlake, Mia. Jamrs It.'St Tuilil.
Program.
Ileitiard Klfxnrr. t'rmlrnvin
Miss Jnni- M Klinrr. II. B Mackoy.
R. J. MrHry.l. tr. MamWl Savage, Mrs.
Tatty B. 8'miile.
Place.
P. It. tVII.-.hnn. Chulrman.
liiuce HaMpman. Trunk lachr.
Installation.
Oeo. Grny, Chairman.
J. It. Albert. Jr . Mint F.4n Imlflnser,
Ismea K. Krllrr. Henry Klauher. CImii.1
Matlack. C. C. tuinley, Chaa Kneed Wil
li ma.
Publicity.
D. B Gixxlf. C'haiiman.
J. V. im-kman. Ix-aha llie'kenrllie,
James F. Bin-kner. Jr.. Father lunula Ivp-'
pea. Loula Ititiuar. d. J. IHincan-Clai k
A. It. I'unlan. Ml Hurler t-'lexner.
Miss Miriam tiaine. A. H. l.lpK-onib. Mt
Clro Lng-. Joseph lmKxtrert. A. T. M.i. -ItonaM.
Charles Neumeyer, Mia H--len,
Kandolph. Fr-l Mrhw.'nker. Harry twm
icia. T. C. I nderwood. L'rey Woodson.
Ways and Means.
Chas. TV. Allen. Chairman.
tieo. BhIk-im U. Thruxion Hnllard, Alfred
Brandeis, Mrs. Wm. Morgan.
Health.
Pr. II. K. Tiiley. Cn.iirman.
Dr. R. M. Allen. IM-. I'hillip K. Barbour.
Miss Jennie C. Itenedl.-t. lr. Klorenoa
BrsndeH. Mira UI!a Breed, lr. V. Kit
Urant. Ir. Iella HerJirh. ills Mary
Laifon, In-. J. Iluwua Miinlmn, Mi Linda
Neville. Miss Klisntieth Shaver. Ir. J. A.
Stuck). I r. J. U. Tram-U-k. Ir. Ap Mor
gan Van-e. Ir. Annie Vcct-b. Ii. Dun
ning 8. Wilson.
Schools.
E. O. Holli.nd. Chali-m;in.
J. M. Aathevtun. Ml Klicilieth Itreck
enridge, lrtnriMil K. K Chnpln, Mis
I,nuls I tells. MI'S Mary I) IHH. J. B.
MrKerraa. Iiinelal . U. Iteid. Mlna Idu
ltiidolf. Jamea Hel. ITin.-lial S. U.
Tinaley. alias Pauline F. Wlllierapoua.
Industrial Conditions.
Mrs. R. P. Ilallerk. Chairman.
Lafoa Allen. Miaa Harriet K. Anderyon.
Mrs Harry jilahnp. AloerJ S. Brandeia.
Mcs Adele Brandela. Mrs. II. U Burt.
Mas. Robert llnrner. Ir. Julia A. Ingrain,
1 rSt-orge A. Roberlson. John Uchneldir.
IftHtmnt and Educational Movsmenta.
M, John utile, . nairman. .
Viw nust lk. dtUMy. Mias Mary Ql..
Mrs. Kiaksuer. ii. Tl. JlJKiffWl.
Ixtots Jssrsnan, am xom
Miss Ruth gapinsky-
Rocrsatlaei.
Fred Ivy. Chairman.
Arthur Allen. Kied J. Dreiler. V. H.
Englohard. M.n Victor Knulehard. Wll-.
liaui Hoge. Carl Gartner, Kara U. Jones.
Entertainments.
Miss Psullne F. Withempoon, Chalr
iian. Miss Carolina AHen. T. K. Blohi p. Miss
(aroline B. Buiii;.ird. V. F. BriiiMuir',
Mlaa Klislw-lh Brex k. ni lilge. . K.
Blown. Mm Stuart It Ceiil. t. V. lull
niar. Mm Kiiimik ldtinger. NUmm ci-ira
Fltt-h. 1. B. Krasee. Mijih Nannie l.eif
Ftayaer. C. laaar. I'oMhatlan V. .lanies.
T. L. JefTermin. i'arl .loerai-hke. Cat .1.
Kioh. CIIITord II. Martin. U . II. Mi--I'reary,
Chemar MiIhwiII, H. K. Mn
tague. Mlwa Mnilge Nave. Mra. n. K.
I ton l . t'hilllpa II. Itvan. Mlaa Jane ti.
Wyniond, Mlaa ICmma Wiwrner. .
Homes.
Mia. llatlxMir MlnniRrrnde. Chnlrmnn.
Mr Alex Kartell. I i . I.eo BIik-Ii, Miss
Alrnln Booth. Mr, tiraddy I'ary, Miss
Klfle Flexner. Mrs. Leonard llt'welt, Mrs.
-l lliimphtev. Mm. Howard l.ee. mh
Caroline la-lh. Mrs. Frett Levy. Miss M.ir
tha Marvin. Mlrs Susan Morton. Mrs.
Cliarl.-s Wolfe.
Sub-Committee Housing Conditions.
Mia Amy Itiandeis. Siuart Chevalli-r,
W. J. i.atttmoh. Mrs. i!eo. tiray. Miss
Helen Robinson, V. A. Sampson.
Moral and Religious Llfs.
Huston tjuln. Chairman.
Judge Samuel J. lioldrlrk. Rev I'. C.
F.Nite. Miss Nannie lae Frayser. Thus. K.
4S.ir.1on. t.eotae I1as. Itev. (ni-:i A.
Japlin. Rev. John Little, II. K. Mont.itcue,
Mlsa Koenlle I'areny, Misa Madeline Kea
ger, Grover Sales.
Philanthropy.
Mlsa Franees Ingram, Chairman.
John Anderson, Sirs. Alex Barret, Miss
t.m-y Barret. Mm. O. Ferguson Brown,
Mrs. J. J. Caffrey. Mrs. K. N. M. Max
well, Mm. Will Newman, Misa Annie
Itirhardson. Geo. I. Sehon, Mrs. Bernard
Selhgman. Charles Strull, Mrs. P.. 8. Ta
chsu, James Vtinker.
Ths Child and the Law.
Leon P. Lewis. Chairman.
Mrs. Cora Bain, Judge 8. .1 Buldriek.
Mrs. N. A. Courtright, Julius Mil. I. .Itidse
W. P. IJnruln. . K. I'fouts. Mm. Kinnn
tl. Starr. Judge Muir Welssinger.
Country Life and Schools.
Prof. T. J. Coates, Chairman.
Mia. C. P. Weaver. Vit-e Chairman
F. C. lnitton. Versailles, Ky.; Mrs. Cora
Wilson Stewarl, Moreheud. Ky.; Commis
sioner J. W. Newman. Frankfort. Ky.;
Fred Mutchler, Bowling c.reen, Ky.: iis
l.ida (iardner, Carlisle, Ky. : Misa Jessie
0. Vsm-ey. Mayavllle, Ky.: W. I Javne,
Catietlsburg. Ky.; N. C. Hammnrk. Mor
gunfleld. Ky.; Miss Lurlle (Irogan, Mur
ray. Ky.; President Henry Barker, l-x-Ington,
Ky.; Sypt. T. Barksdale llanilelt,
Frankfort, Ky.; Prof. Mt-lli-nry Khoa.l.s,
Fisnkfort, Ky.: J. I!. M-Kerran. Iiuta
vilie, Ky.: Mias May Stone, Himlman,
Ky.: It. I Mt-Farland. Pres. K. K. A.,
twenshoro, Ky.: W. I. INMld. M.-iyDeld,
Ky.; F.mery White, Bowling Given, Ky.:
Via N. 45. Falconer. l.exinKton. Kv.: Jay
4'laniel. laaiisa. Ky.; Prof. J. I.. Pllken
ton. F.lisabethlown. Ky.; W. T. M. 'l.-.in.
Bardatown, K-y.; K. F. Davis. Williams-
1. urg. Ky.; orvllle J. Slivers, Louisxille,
Ky.
SETTLEMENT WORK.
Believing that boys and girls gain
new and broader views through social
gatherings, working clubs and whole
some books, the directors of .exhibit
will ebow what the boy scodtf -.'
14. it aetfrmwa ut au Si't
tHneas the work of the UdveUln,
libraries snd will provide s mode!
chlldrens' library room where children
visiting the exhibit may read and hav
their "Story tlour."
SIMPLr-, CHtA I OAD ROLLER
THAT ANYBODY CAN MAKE
BUYING BREEDING POULTRY.
Baiitr She 'I Filled With Concrete at
Cost cf $50. .
A most eseoM'.-til ro:!.l roller can h
i:.:hi I iy nnv cur :iiul ui ltt:ii'v tlr.it
tlii '.t will iut I 4if any coasc
i n-:i .
I'urrli.iie a laiiifi slscll fmir fwl six
tnclii'M Inns nii'l ilin-i' feet nine liuliet
ll li;lllli'liT. iWt it
tip tm t'liil. put n
shaft in I lie i-i'iiter
ami (111 (he lie'l wilti
rttiicrott'.
Ial;e a frnnie lil;e
i
CilNl llKTE llllt.Ll.H.
Ibe ouu ilhisirnN'il nml you will luive
a live toil u-:id roller nt a cost of
alatut $.".
A ROAD WASTE. ?
The eppropriationa mads by
7 ths different states for improved
roads have been wasted to a
very large extent. New York
has built about 650 miles of im-
i, proved highways. Pennsylvania .
perhaps ono-third as much. And
neither stats nor any other so 2
... far as we know has made proper 4
f provision fcr thoir maintenance.
x Here is where the waste comes
in. More millions will be wast-
ed unless soma plan of keeping
stats roads in repair is put into ,
operation soon. No sense in
building costly ronds and then "t
letting thetn go to pieces for the '
wsnt of attention at the right
Z time-
PROGRAM
Child Welfare Conference
WARREN MEMORIAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, .
1e Monday Morning, November 25, 10 0'Clock. v
Trof. n. Huntoon, presiding.
A Opening remarks by the Chairman. "Food and Feed in Relation
to Infants' Mortality." Dr. J. Rowan Morison. Discussion
opened by Mrs. Letchworth Smith.
B "Prcvnuble Blindness In Kentucky." Dr. J. A. Stucky, Lex
ington Ky.; Miss Linda NevUle. Lexington, Ky. Discussion
cpened by the Chairman of the meeting, Prof. B. B. Huntoon.
Monday Afternoon, November 25th, S O'Clock.
A "Eugenics snd Sex Hygiene." Dr. J. B. Marvin presiding.
A "Eugenics snd Child Welfare." Dr. John G. Trawick.
B "Sex Education snd Hygiene." Chas. G. Birtwell. Discubsion
opened by Mrs. P. B. Semple.
Is Monday Evening, November 25th, 8 O'Clock.
Mrs. Morris B. Belknap. President of the Exhibit and Conference,
presiding. Opening Address by the Presiding Officer. Ad
dress. "The Community's Obligation to Its Children." Dr. .
m T. Devine. New York.
4. Tuesday Morning, November 26th, 10 O'Clock. '
"Education." Prof. T. Y. Coates, Frankfort, Ky, presiding.
A "Problem of the Rural School." Subject presented by Presiding
Officer and Prof. Barksdale Hamlet, Frankfort, Ky. Discussion
to be opened by Mra. Chas. P. Weaver, Louisville, Ky.
B "The Wider Use of the School Plan." Subject presented by
Miss Pauline Wit hers poon. Discussion opened by Mrs. Cora
Wilson Stewart, Morehead, Ky.
6. TuesCay Afternoon, November 26th, S O'Clock.
"Recreation." Rev. Maxwell Savage, President of the Conference of
Social Workers, presiding.
A "Public Outdoor Plsy." Mr. Graham Romeyn Taylor, Chicago,
Illinois.
B "Local Situation With Reference To Dance Halls." Miss Ruth
Sapinsky; Mr. James Yunker. General discussion on "Kec re
st ion" opened by Mr. Graham R. Taylor, Chicago,
t Tuesday Evening, November 26th, O'Clock..
Rev. Afuilla Webb presiding.
"The Public Health; How We Aroused the State of Louisiana."
Dr. Oscar Dowlicg. State Board of Health, Louisiana. Dis
cussion to be opened by Dr. W. E. Grant, Health Officer of the
City of Louisville; Dr. J. B. McCormack, Secretary of the
State Board of Health.
Te Wednesday Morning, November 27th, 10 O'Clock.
"The Child and the Law." Mr. Roger N. Baldwin, St. Louis, pre
siding. A "Probation as a Reformatory Measure, and What Probation
Means." By presiding officer. Discussion opened by Mrs.
Cora M. Bain.
B "The Street Child at Night." Night Chief Patrick Ridge.
C "The Work of the Board of Children's Guardians." Judge S. J.
Boldrick.
te Wednesday Afternoon, November 27th, 3 O'Clock.
"Dependent and Neglected Child." Presiding, Dr. Hastings .W. Hart.
Itussell Sage Foundation, New York.
Opening Remarks by Presiding Officer.
A "The Work of the Kentucky Children's Home Society." Mr.
Geo. L. Sehon, Louisville. "The Institutional Care of Chil-dren."-'Mr.
O. E. I'fouts, Miss Elizabeth Walsh. MU Muttl
Piiest, Mr. Chas. StrulL Discussion opened by Presiding Offi
cer. ' i
e Wednesday Evening, November 27th, 8 O'Clock.
"The Delinquent Child and the Home." Miss SophouisLa P. Breck-
bridge, of Chicago. "The Modern as Compared With the
Obsolete Institution for Children." Dr. Hastings II. Hart, Rus
sell Sage Foundation, New York.
ASPHALT FOR ROADS.
Will Make Excellent Binding, Says
London Engineer.
CtK'il Nathan, nn engineer of Lon
don who jrives esHH-ial attention to
rondmakliiK. expresses I he lHllef that
asphalt Is dextiued. to luke the place
of tnr as a binder of macadam ronds.
it,. .Mno "'"48;' Mini iloaiderata'
' ( M sania:tijl'j l!' j' .1. ....lueJe-aTt
pcarauce sua even siiticc ioiiowidjj
the camber of the road, which must
be sanitary, dusthss. noiseless and
noaslippery." Ms. Nntlian also stipu
lates thnt the ideal mad must not only
have these tjunlities, but be reasonable
lu initial cost and above nil In main
tenance.
Many of the present generation will
reuienibor the phrase. 'Electricity is
only In its Infancy.' " says Mr. Nathuti.
"Well, today the mad board Is in Its
Infancy, and 1 have no doubt Hint It
will rcrow into as fine nml healthy a
child ns electricity lid. Like other in
fants, the ronl board is just bcRlnnltiK
to speak, and the lirst word that it lias
been tuu;;ht Is "tar. Now. I hope it
will very soon grtw up ni!l learn
words of two syllables, such its 'as
phalt.' nml then be nble to expound
to road entriueers the real ineauius of
this much misunderstood word
"This is the tar i;e. ns an in-
different palliative tar Is servlns its
purpose today as a temporary extMsll-
ent, but something much more perma
nent than the primitive methods of tar
spraying or even lar macadam Is re
quired for the future, uixl I maintain
that iMM liiniiciicy will lie ndtained only
from the adopt inn as waterproof road
crust binders of either Lake Trinidad
asphalt or Cuban nspiialt. but prefer
ably Cuban asphalt, owliiu to Its Imr
liip a higher melting point and Its abil
ity to withstand the rotting effects of
water."
Oil Concrete Road.
The first stretc'i of oil concrete hish
way lo lie laid In Pennsylvania lias Just
ecently b4Hu completed on the llarrls-
burg-Llnglestowu road. It is alioiit a
quarter of a mile in length and is be
tween Progress and PaxtmiU. The oil
concrete road is nil experiment ou the
part of ilm staie highway department.
which in KHI7 rebuilt the highway from
the eastern terminus of the city to
I'ilSIOIli.t.
The tection Just laid replaces a quar
ter of a mile of roud constructed of
concrete. The new section of road U
made of concrete into which are mixed
asphaitic oils. The lop t-urface Is not
arched o n.ui h as liie rest of the road,
the crown lazing constructed on a basis
of three-eighths of au iucli to a foot.
The crown is the sumo as that used in
laying u brick pavement.
Missouri's Oldest Road.
Twelve miles of the old "klng'3
highway" near Sikestou, Mo., the old
e.t road ia Missouri, Is being rebuilt
with rock macadam. Curtis Hill, the
state highway uglm-or. has 4rganlzd
special benefit assessment road dls
,"Iet to carry on the work. Later the
road will be extended to New Madrid.
FREE ROAD DRAGS.
To encourage road work Ray
Williams, highway engineer of T
Macon county, Mo, gives a road ,i
drag fro ta every farmer who i
makes application for one. If
the farmer does not use hie
drag it is taken from him and
pivon to some one mare indus- T
trious. The roads cf the county 3
have been much improved by "
f, the arrangement.
Good Blood in Ptultry Yard Is Not a
Mere Whim, But a Money-Maker.
Breeding stock should be accus
tomed to their tpiarters before Iho
breeding season opens. Those of our
readers who have made up their mind3
to dispose of their old cocks should
gi't them out of the way and replace
them with new ones without much
delay. The old ones will never ta.ite
much better than right now. A tough
old bird can be made very palatable
if put into a stew and cooked slowly
long enough. If tho old onej are not
out of the way before the new ones
arrive, the old ones will haik uion the
new ones as intruders, and fights will
result than can s-. rve no fcood end.
If the new arrivals find no opponents
llicy will accommodate themselves to
conditions very quickly, and the flock
will be reaily to get results by the.
lime eggs aro wanted for hatching.
Time ran bo no doubt about it, no
doubt that those who are reading
progressive farm pspt-rj will want to
improve their (locks. If they flo not
this year, they will next or the year
after. This thing of having good blood
is no mere idle whim. It Is a money
making proposition. Tho sooner gotul
blood la got into the flock, the sooner
will more pride be taken in the busi
ness and more profits taken out of
I he business.
It requires so much money to stork
up on both males and females for tho
larger clashes of live stock that most
farmers feel I bey can not afford it;
but this is not the case with poultry.
A good male and a small number of
females can be got at a small outlay.
If there are no other males on tne
place tho new male tan be used with
the whole flock. This will give a few
s'andard bred birds and nnny other
that are not standard bred. If one tic
sires to have S4i:ii" that are pure
standard bred Monti ?.nd to know
which aro pure lilnodr.i ami which are
nut. it will be necessary lo have a
pen for I he pure blcntU. Usually pens
for poultry on the farm should not hn
tolerated, hut an exception might
properly be marie in a case of this
kind.
Where possible, the poultry raiser
should begin at the top every time
that is, start with standard bred fowls
lu every case by using standard bred
breeders of both sexes. If ibis can
not be afforded usually It can then
get fct.uid.ird b-cd r. ales, and make a
yea . Th chau- tn.it WIB be wronsn
In the flock in twelve months will bo
enough to make anyone proud. The
second year the offspring will look
so much like the'r standard bred an
cestors that it will begin to be hard
to tell the birds cf mixed breeding
from those that are standard bred.
When a flock reaches this degree of
excellence, it begins to be a very prac
tical fovl for tho farmer whose chief
aim is to get a reasonable number of
epgs and nice carcasses for selling
and to have every lot of eggs and
bird J maiketcd grade evenly and con
sequently make that pleasant Impres
sion on the eye that makes good sales.
It so happens that after a poultry
man starts with one breed of fowls
he concludes he ought to get new
blood by crossing with some other
bieod. Such vKiK-nt crosses arc un
fortunate, since a common result is
that the offspring do not develop the
gcod qualities of their immediate an
cestors uo much as they do their bad
qualities. The o.fsprin? looks too
ni'uh like mongrels. Always get new
M.wd by using birds of the same
breed.
Tl'e experience of practical breed
era have ro repeatedly shown that
these principles are correct that there
Is no use in listening to the free ad
ice given by some oue who is ttnatile
to tell whether a fowl Is standard
fcrtvl or not. Wide experience and
many cbservations aro necessary to
formulate rules for breeding, and it
is tafer to folio the advice of those
who have attained great success than
it is to follow the advice of some one
who has really never accomplished
much.
With tho crops practically housed
rnd only the remnants to be gathered,
there U now nothing to do but to fix
up things generally and commence op
erations for next year's crop. One
rood way to begin 1.4 to sow rye,
wherever pcsisilile, for grazing ia the
spring and for soil improvement. We
want to plan to make larger yields
per acre next year than we mad a
this j ear, or last year either. The
surest way to do this is to do better
frrming. Ry will hold much fertility
that would bo leached out of the soil
by the winter rains and lost to us if
llieie were no living plants to take It
u;. Aud when plowed under next
fpting. rye will give to ths land. In
fiilditi'. n to the stored fertility, humus
which most of our lands stand o
much In n- cd of. It Is into, of course,
to sow rye. hut I hid la one of the
things about which It ran bo truth
fully s-aid: "Batter late than never."
A dry door well covered with litter
kreps the Inns ronl -uUd when blis
rtrri.i are ragin ; outside, and it fills
Iho eg? ket when eggs ar worth
any where from 30 to 50 cruts per
Charge the feed lti of tin. It Im
proves t'.-.e l-nd greatly and improves
Ihe hog more. A. M. Wcrden.
It is claimed that fine poili can b
rjTl'i in alfjlfd fur cne cent a pound.
-A. M. Wotdeo.
S - ... 5 ELE
ASS
I ' fV 111 lTJ f
URIC
BRAND
BITTERS
M
0
mEBICSPJE THAT
BROUGHT US HEALTH
THIS PEERLESS TOMIG and STRENGTH GIVER
is an unrivaled remedy for all troubles of
STOMACH, LIVER AND KIDNEYS
IT BUILDS UP THE RUN-DOWN
IT CURES INDIGESTION
IT PURIFIES TEE CLCC3
IT STRENGTHENS TEE KERYES
IT IS THE BEST FAMILY MEDICINE ON EARTH
TRY IT. PRICE 50c AND 51.00 PER BOTTLE
S3 SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY '
Sold fry Jarvis S Williams.
DR. J. W. BARLOW,
OBNTIST.
Crow. aud Bridge Work dune at reswu.ble
lri?.
Jill :e up Htitir-i, In Ihe Jour MnlMlng.
(irrrn.lllr. Kj.
DR. T. J. SLAT0N,
Hylvto snil Huricon.
DnVe aimn-croti. slr.tl iiriir Mnliiklrerl. 15
?3333333 555555355
CAV HOWARD.
It Mil Jr. OKAY.
HOWARD & GRAY,
LAWYERS.
Kite is Grrri Biilia(, spf'sitc liflcate IstcL
DBS. HELTSLEY & HELTSLEY
t cut Jiw l ii i itCAj j
Office at Home, East MaWcress Street.
Telephone No. T.
Honon Route
UliTWEEN
Louisville and Chicago
1IEST LINE TO
California and the
Vast Northwest
Two trains (tails'
French Lick and West Baden Springs.
si ssi
I'XIOX STATION.
LOUISVILLE.
DKARIiOKX STATION',
CUICAUO.
SB
Dinintf and Parlor Cars.
Palace Drawing Room Sleepers.
E. H. BACON. D. P. A..
X. W. Cor. 4th and Market Sts.
oven co viiAr.s
AOS Marks
tCStGf43
Copyrights Ac.
A nvr.na wntlf its Aflketrh mni 1WTtpon mrw
qcli.iy i9i erimii fttir (" '"uo hetlKr &.i
i:iriHt"ri i.i rhfit(lf i.itepii'l . I'tmimn:-ic.
tUHitilrtctl7rt.;tmictifl;il. HIND ROOK on Int'-liLJ
4-ni frtTO. tM-K-t lor wn-uruip poicti: .
IVtionrs lakin Ihrouiih Munn A Cu. rccv'.ve
tpr -'ii notice, without chrK iutbe
Scientific flmcrtoa
A tinlmnlT niwtrfvl wrrHr. Innrl rtr
ni'ntHm f any n-iemiii Jnurnul. Hrnis. f.i s
Ti- ir: fmir RiiiitLs,t. Sold by all newxt.aicr.
IYIUNN & Go.36,B'-'' New York
Braucb cmoo. en V St V'aLabUKtoii. U. U
m
9S
l MERCER & (0.
OKPOV, KBNTUCKY
Wc announce to our Iradc and the pub
lic that our slocks of goods in all depart
ments are larger and better selected than
ever in our history. We carry a varied
line of :-: :-;
GENERAL MERCHANDISE
andean -'-
I in !U' C.J,.
Jf the
ft
m
Hats. Etc, we offer large selections.
In Groceries. Hardware, Tinware, Farm
Implements and such goods our stocks
are especially strong. :-:
In ail departments prices will be found
the lowest, and your visits will be highly
appreciate J. :-: :-:
Undertaking Department
We have just added an Undertaking Department to our
fQ business, and will carry a comprehensive line of Coffins, Cas-
kcts, Robes, Suits, Wrappers and Dresses. Also have a Hearse a;
ff in sen-ice, on call anywhere. Orders in this line given prompt r
a-.
-It
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Of
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ft
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ft
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(?) and careful attention any hour day or night
fx Teteptes: Store. No. I. fip, No. 17 cr Mo. 3.
ft
ft
SHANNON, MERCER & CO.
DEPOY, KENTUCKY
tl ifffrifiTIf
I
il
Very Serious
It 13 a vory Gctious matter to csk N
lor enc mcJUine or.-i have the
H u J Cj
reason via crco you ia buying ta i
. ! . . . . . T .. f
U DC COZI
i careful to gt the ger.uin-j
THEDFORD'S
Si
LACK-DRAUGH
Liver Medicins
The reputation cf t'.as oU, rcli.
bl medicine, for ccmt;ration, ia-
dicresuon cn-1 liver ts'ouuls, 13 firm
ly established. It do.a not i.ntate
other tnrdLiaes. It i3 better than
others, or it would net bi the fa
vorite liver fewder, with a Luge.
sale than all others com- i- .L
SCID QI TCV.TI F3
3T
Don't Suffer!
14 1 had been troubled, a little, for nearly 7 years," writes
Mrs. L. Finchc, in a letter from Peavy, ALl, "but I was
not taken down, until Akrcli, when I vcnt to bvl and had
to liavc a doctor. He did all he could for me, but I got no
better. I liurt a'i over, end I cc uld net rest At last, I tried
Caidui, and scon I ttzi to improve. Now I am in very
good health, rnd able to do ail iny houiewoik."
b
TAKE
.N. l" t
The
WomanSTonic
Yoa may wonder why Cardui Is so successful, after
ether remedies have foiled. The answer Is that Cardui is
siiccessM, bcccu:r.e it is composed of scientific ingredients,
that act curativciy on the womanly cystem. It is a medicine
for women, and for women only. It buiids, strengthens, and
restores weak and ailing women, to health and happiness.
If you suffer like Mrs. Fincher did, take CarduL It
will surely do for you, what it did for her. At all druggists.
Writt lo: Ladies AJtIsott Dt?t. Cfesstanooea Medicine Cx, Caatuoeata, Tna..
lor Sptciul ImlmcLoiu, sad C4-(ue bsuk. "Hcac I riiuccnl tjf U utsca." scat tree. J W
! l IB IWVA
i a a v sa m m mm i w asir 1 1 - i . s v

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