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The Breckenridge news: January 4, 1911 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 brc1911010401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 4, 1911 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1911 $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. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PR.INT. VOL. XXXV EKRON BANK Closed Doors Their Named CLOVERPORT, i KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, i HALL-WHITESIDE- JANUARY 4, 1911. i . 8 Pares No. 26 " COMMITS SUICIDE DROPPED DEAD CHRISTMAS EVE Fred Deckman, S SCOTT BELL NEW CROP . Depositors to Get Clarence Beard ay Hurt Tries Death as a Money-- Mr. Love CureTakes Carbol and Dies With- as Receiver-M- lie Acid Formerly Suddenly To Reorganize. On Wednesday The First State Bank at Ekrou, closed its doors, unable to continue business. Tuesday night at Brandenburg: a suit was filea against the bank by O. C. Richardson, creditor, of the stockholder and bank, asking that a Receiver be appointed to take charge of the bank. Thursday at Elizabethtown, the plaintiff, Claude Mercer, made a motion before Judg Chelf, asking the appointment of a Receiver and the motion was sustained and M. H. Beard, Cashier of. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., was appointed Receiver and qualified and took charge of the bank on the succeeding day. The liabilities of the bank, exclusive of $15,000 capital stock, are approximately $30,000 and the asThe sets areNnominalty about will be paid in full, but depositors whether such can be done without an assessment against the stockholders remains to be seen. Overloans and slow callections are the primary causes of the suspension. A movement is on foot to a reorganization of the bank. Doubtless at some time another bank will be opened at that point as It is in a fine community of good, substantial farmers. vice-preside- nt in 25 Minutes. Stephensport, Summons Wedding. Takes Place In Ballard Dies At Stephensport after an Of Burley Tobacco Next Year County Groom Well Known Illness Or Ten Wetki Was Will Be The Platform On 0f Here-Vi- sits Fifth-Tw- o Parents Years Of Age Which Burley Society Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hall have returnScott Bell, a well known man of the ed to their home after a visit to his par- county, died at his home at Stephens-por- t ents, Mr. and Mrs. Win. Hall at Webabout ten o'clock yesterday mornster. Account of their Wedding is given ing. He was taken ill Nov fifteenth as follows: . and was never well again. The fun Tomorrow, (Saturday) promptly at 5 eral will be hold this afternoon at one o'clock p. til. at the Baptist church in I'clock followed by the Interment. Bandana. Rev. Wear, pastor of the Mr. Bell was born near Hardinsburg church, officiating. S. M. Hall and fifty-tw- o years ago and was a member Miss Ethel Whitesides, i oth of Bandtuia of ,an old Breckenridge County family. will be united in ninrringe in the pre- He was twice married, his second wife sence of a large number of their friends. who was Miss America Withers sur While the Yeoman editor is not perIves him. Besides her, he leaves sonally very well acquainted with Mr. their three children, Alma, Sallio and Hull, it knows enough of him to know LaRuo Bell, and one daughter, Mrs. that he is one of the very best and most Herman Dickman. reliable business neu of the count', a About fifteen years ago he came to man who has made the most rapid strid- Stepnensport to live and clerked for W. es of any man with whom we have re- J. Sshopp. cently become acquainted. He is one of Heart. Will . Enter X Failure In Los AnClarence Hurt committed suicide last Friday night by taking carbolic acid at geles, Cali the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hurt, in Eastland. The cause fqrnia of Hurt taking his own life, it is said, was being discouraged over his love STEPHENSPORT years of FUNERAL AT affair. He was twenty-twage. The interment took place Saturday afternoon. The remains of Fred Deckman arrived at Stephonsport Monday night and the funeral was held yesterday All Ready. afternoon. The interment took place The tools for drilling the gas well for in Hill Cemetery. The services were the Ohio River Gas & Oil Co., have ar conducted by the Rev. Winchell. Mr. Deckman dropped dead Christrived and will be moved just as soon as the weather will permit to the White- mas eve while boarding a car from his head lot in the West part of town, olllco to return home. His death was which the company has leased, and if caused by heart failure. He was twenty-fyears of age and loaves a wife the largest and most successful merchthey can't draw the old string of tools our out of the old well, they will begin drill- and two children, who accompanied ants of Baudaua and was recently electtho body home. They were met In St. ed president of tile Itnllard County Bank ing a new one at once. Louis by Mr. and Mrs John Deckman. that popular and prosperous fiuanciil The deceased went to California book is especially designed to obviate about a year ago and his death is a institution of that city. Miss Whitesides is thi daughter of ledger posting, and in addition, bears great shock to his many relatives and Esq. R. C. Whitesides, is a native of so much information that the exact friends. Ballard county, a teacher of considerstatus of the business may be deter able note, a most loveable young woman mined by the simplest of processes in all particulars, just the kiud exactly League Revival. Sympathy Wired to Miller. to make a man a first clasi wife, and if selectA motion was offered by R. W. Brown The Epworth League will hold a re- Air. Hall bas'nt made a splendid that a telegram of sympathy and good vival in the Methodist Church begin- ion, not only the Yeoman, but her nucheer be sent to A. D. Miller, of Rich ning Sunday night, January eighth. merous acquaintances and friends iu the niond, president of the association, who The different meetings League Revival Meeting. will be led by county have missed their guess. We has been detained at home through ill- the young people and interesting pro- congratulate in behalt of all their trieuds ness. It was unanimously decided to grams are promised. these happy young people, and trust The following is the program: that their future may ben bright and Subject, send the telegram. Monday evening, 7 o'clock. At 12:30 o'clock luncheon was served If the best is nqt too good for yon sparkling as the occasion upon which World's Approach to Christ." "The Ballard In the Rathskellar, an especially well Lewisport Best flour is the flour vou their lives were made one. Mrs. Grace Behen, leader. County Yeoman. selected and delicious menu having been ought to use. Tuesday evening: "Enthusiasm the arranged. The delegates to both the Soul of Life." L. A. Murray. Wednesday evening: "The Church Kentucky Press Association and Good the One Body of which Christ is the Roads Conventions took luncheon to gether. : : evening: "Foreign MisInvited to Creathltt County. Thursday BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT sions." Ira Behen. The meeting came to a close late Friday evening: "Home Missions." this afternoon following a roundtabje Miss Ora Hendrick. discussion on "Business Building," The Board of Supervisors began their Work begins this week on the parsonEveryone is cordially invited to at- conducted by M. F. Conley, of the going over the assessor's book Monday, age of the M. E. Church South. these services. tend Louisa News. This discussion was The protracted meeting begins at the The St. Romnold's school entertainparticipated in by a dozen or more of Southern Methodist Church Sunday. ment Tuesday night after Christmas the editors, who were able to remain KENTUCKY PRESS Rev. L. K. Mays, of Irvington, will do largely attended and gave a goodly over in Louisville until later in the the preaching. amount of proceeds for the school. evening or until the next morning. Mrs. M. h. Dyer will continue for The spelling at McDaniels Friday before the adjournment Ryland Votes To Begin Reform At Once. Just C. Musick, of the Jackson Times, is- two or three weeks her visit to rela- night of this week is to be a big affair. The first winners in previous contests Invited To Breathitt County sued an invitation to the association to tives at Nolan. Mrs. E. C, Hasweil gave a dinner at county seat to be barred fronr spellhold its summer meeting in the BreathFor Summer Meeting itt county capital. The invitation was Wednesday to the State University ing. 85.00 and $2.50 prizes will be filed and will be submitted to the exe- boys who have at different times been given to the ones spelling longest. By Ar. Musick. cutive committee at its next meeting, in attendance wita her sons. Mack Modern Pronouncing Speller to be used as the selection of the next meeting Brown, Russell Compton, John Skill- - till 10:30. If any are yet spelling the man, and Arthur and Vivian Hasweil words will then be selected at random Louisville, Ky.. Dec. 29. The annnal place rests with this committee. from the New Testament. were present. meeting of the Kentucky Press Association closed this afternoon Miss Mary Franklin Beard enter- Gue Blair, of Owensboro. and Miss after a session lasting two days, in ta ned Saturday afternoon in'honor of Annie Dowell were married Dec. 28, at KENTUCKY PRESS which live topics of interest to every her visitor, Miss Virginia McGavock. the home of the bride's father near citizen of the state were discussed. By Hardinsburg. Mr. A. X. Kincheloe entertained her a unanimous vote of the association License was issued to John C. ArmSunday School class of young men at the editors In attendance at the meetstrong of Sample, and1 Lula K. Miller six o'clock dinner Tuesday. ing decided immediately to begin to of Hardinsburg, to be married Jan. 1. Alfred Kennedy, of Kewanee, 111., give effect to the suggestions received Mr. and Mrs. Ben Cozino, of Shelby-vill- e, At the annual election ot ofilcers for befrom the speakers. were in attendance at the mid- is visiting relatives for some time Breckenridge Lodge No. 67, F. and A. The question of tax revision was winter meeting of the Kentucky Press fore returning. folM. at 8 Taylor Triplett returned to his home lowing o'clock p. m., Dec. 27, theyear: handled by Arthur Y. Ford, treasurer last week at the Seelbach hotel. Mr. officers for the ensuing of the Columbia Trust Company, who Cozine's newspaper office is known as at Custer last week after a three weeks A. Driskell, Master; D. D. Dowell, S. who has spent several years of practi- "the cleanest print-sho- p absence at La Porte, Texas, on Galves in Kentucky. W.; Paul Compton, J. W.; Morris B. cal study of the system in vogue in Mr. and Mrs. David Duncan, of ton Bay. Mr. Triplett expects to move Kincheloe, Secretary; W. G. Hasweil, Kentucky. Brandenburg, were invited to a special there as soon as he can dispose of his Treasurer; Leslie Walker, Tjler; F.W. Judge Barker Talks Education. dinner Thursdav given at the Old Inn property here. Peyton, S. D. ; W. B. Lennon, J. D. ; H. Mrs. George Evans and sons, Samuel M. Beard and H. E. Royalty, Stewards; conditions prevail- by Col. Ben Johnson. The educational ing in Kentucky at the present time Mr. Musick, of The Jackson Times, and William, were in Louisville last Jesse Whitworth, Chaplain. were discussed by Judge Henry S. has already begun preparation to en- week visiting relatives. Abner Davis, of Evansvllle, is the Barker, who retires as Chief Justice tertain the Kentucky Editors in BreathMrs. Manie Moorman went to Clo. guest of.hls brothers, Lum Davis and ol the Court of Appeals Saturday to itt county if they accept the urgent verport Friday for a few days visit. O f t .1 i J R. O. Davis. invitation from the generous mountain, Miss Agnes McGIll returned to LouJudge eers. He bought a new press for University at Lexington. Taylor Meador spent the holidays his isville Friday after a week's visit to with his daughter,, Mrs. Mart Livett, Barker's speech was a feature of the paper from John Babbage, Jr., repre relatives and friends of Mattoon. 111. convention. senting the American Type Founders Richard Adkisson was here last Hon. Heavrin, of Hartford, was here Mrs, James Mrs. John B.'Castleman, Saufley, of The In- week from Louisville, where he has Co., and Shelton A, Leech, presideut of the Kontucky terior Journal, followed in his footsteps. last week on legal business. been living for some time. Federation of Women's Clubs and Mrs. George Henry Peters, who is writing Ed. Dillon has accepted a position Charles P. Weaver, also spoke on eduMr. and Mrs. Ben Hook, of Branden"Side Glances" in the Louisville Her as express agent on the Branch, run- topics. cational guests of Mr. and Mrs. aid, was with the visiting editors quite burg, were Ing between Earlington and Irvington. Gus Shellmau and other relatives last Discusses Cash Book. e Roberts a little. He can stand twenty-fivfeet Chas. Losson and his sister, Mjss week. Other speeches made during the day from a man and get a news item by one Annette, of Bardstown, were here last John Flood, after a six years resiwere by Samnel J. Roberts, editor of glance at him. week visiting their sister, Sister Col. W. P. Walton, of The Lexing dence in Hardinsburg, has moved to Aquma, of St, Romund's Academy. the Lexington Leader, who discussed "A New Form of Cash Book;" John J. ton .Herald, honored tbe meeting with the old homestead, near Stephensport, H. O. Woosley, of Lexington, was which place he bought of the other his presence first day. here Friday. heirs last Fall. , on "What is News," and R. D. Kelley, Mrs. Ella Hutchinson Ellwanger was of Hawesville, on "The the star of the meeting arid read an ex Offlce." Mr. Clarence Sterrett, who was to Postal Savings Bank cellent address on "Your Home Paper" Mr. Roberts has devised a new form Mrs. Ellwanger always puts a touch of have addressed the editors, could not atAt Middlesboro. n cash book, a book which sentiment in her writings that gives tend on account of Illness in his home of loose-lea- f a detachable leaf for every them a charm all her own. includes at Hawesville. The only postal savings bank in day In the month, and which carries W. S. K of the Louisville Times, Miss Goldie Perry, who assists her Kentucky will open in the city next pace and designation for every cent of father In editing a daily at Winchester was busy as a bird dog gathering New the dally receipts and expenditures in was one of the most attentatlve per- Year's resolutions from the editors. Tuesday, January 2. Postmaster W. the offlce. In the book he has included sons at the meeting. She didn't miss a He has published frequently during tbe H, Turner, returned Tuesday night from ' Washington, D. O., where he spent five divisions for the five classes of session. last year several interesting articles several days in the Post Office depart receipts, but this number, of course, about the Kentucky Press. went b scorning familiar with the work' Mr. and Mrs. Glveas, of the Header-so- b may be varied with the needs of differpresent. Mr. GivGleaner, were If the best is net too good for you Inge of the new system, The National ent oftloes. The total receipts for each day are entered, and tke receipts of the eas says he attends the meetisgs solely Lewis pert Best Fleur Is the fteur you bank" will be the repository for the ought to UK,' funds. Middlesboro Record. nroceediBP dav carried forward. The for the social side. o At Phelon's Factory. The damp New Year brought joy to the heart of the tobacco grower and Monday was a busy day at Phelon's factory. Twenty-thre- e or more wagons loaded with red leaves were lined up railroad street early in the morning. Mr. Phelon and his force worked hard receiving tho tobacco. A representative 000the News enjoyed of Ltxiegton Ky., Dec. 3I. Develop, ment here today appear to indicate that when the general convention of the Burley tobacco growers of Kentucky, Ohio, Missouri, Indiana, and West Virginia meets in Lexington on January 5, the members of the Burley Tobacco y and the tobacco branch of the American Society of Equity will make Strenuous objections to pioducing a crop in I9II. The object of the general convention is to form an organization of burley prof ducers of these five states Into a great body to control the price and the acreage of tobacco. Delegates will be chosen at meetings all over tobacco districts of these states tomorrow. The objectors of the plau to raise to bacco uext year say the old Burley Society has 80,000 hogsheads of the I9O9 pool yet unsold, while the 1010 crop, which has not been pooled, is practically untouched, and that another crop ou top 'of these would ruin the market. They will ask that the crop be abandoned in I9II and oue be raised in 1012. Growers who produce about 300, 000,000 pounds of tobacco annually will bs affected directly or indirectly by the new organization. Soc-iet- an hour mingling with the growers, learning theif names and hearing about their crops. They all know how to treat a newspaper girl aud their kind ness was greatly appreciated. New Telephone Books HARDINSBURG NEWS BUREAU The Cloverport exchange has just had printed a new teieplione directory Ed Gabbert was the first man to de at the News office. "Always call by liver his tobacco. The factory door number" is its important foreword. was open at 7 o'clock Monday morning, and long before that time Mr. Gabbert Been Away Ten Years was ready to unload. Several of his good friends said he must have started Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclose find sometime last year. my check for subscription to the BrecOne of the youngest looking tobacco kenridge News for the'year 1011. This growers was Van Baker, who has pooled is the tenth check I have sent you since his tobacco every year for six years. leaving Cloverport. Mother and Eugene join me in wish-- . He has not delivered his crop of 1,500 Ing every body in "Old Kentucky." pounds yet. Mr. Baker says that Very Truly, every time he got a whipping at school A happy New Year. Jno. W. Vest he got one at home, which is probably the secret of his success now. He had 2255 West 24th St.; Los Angeles, CaU, to make good in his tobacco field If he didn't he got it at home. 000 000 mid-wint- Jackson, of Tar Fork, brought pounds of tobacco. Mr. Jack in Bokoshe, Okla., Dec. 30. Two childson said he wanted to take the News so ren of Frank Wright and one of Benjahe could read Mr. Joel Pile's news min White, died today from letters. berries, and two other white children are expected to die. Three One of the largest loads of tobacco children of Samuel Griffen, near Lux- was brought in by Chas. Hlnsey of ora, Ark., are also dead from the same Victoria. He had 2,500 pounds on one cause. wagon with four horses. J. D. 1,000 000 POISON eating-mistleto- e 000 000 000 u . Mr. Phelon pays the men in checks. G. W. Coyle and John Ryan together Monday the banks were closed but the brought from Victoria 1,000 pounds of merchants managed to cash the checks.. the weed. Most of the men owed every dollar thev drew and how glad they were to get A familiar face in the bunch of to the money to pay their debts. bacco men was Nat Taul who delivered about 1,500 pounds. Mr. Taul suffered H. V. Duncan is receiving the Burley? a heavy loss by the rans last year. tobacco at the West End Barn for Mr. Ho is a subscriber of the News and Phelon. frequently calls at the office. 000 1 1.1 L Joe Hatfield brought 1,500 pounds, St. Rose Catholic Dave Clark, 1,100; J. H. Harris, 1,500 Choir Entertained pounds and Jim Lynch, 9SO pounds. They came from Patesviile. And Charlie Jones also brought a load from Father Brey and the members of the there. St. Rose choir went to Hawesville New Year's day to sing in the Catholic Finley Morgan brought 2,000 pounds church of that city. At noon time they from Roseville, fifteen miles from here, were entertained at the home of Mrs Mary Forley. o0 An elaborate dinner was especially Gld Burdett had a heavy load. prepalred for them and was bcautlftlly M. C. Jackson and Eli Jackson, sons served. Quail on toast, turkey, salads of J. D. Jackson, hauled tobacco for plum pudding with wine sauce were among the different courses. Mrs. For Dunn and Tavellng at Tar Fork. ley's dining room is in white with exquisite paper and furnishings. J, D, Hogskin brought 1,500 pounds Those who enjoyed her hospitality of tobacco. Mr. Hogskin Is suffering in her lovely home were: Father Brey with eye and nose trouble, Miss Florence Lewis, Paul Lewie, Mrs. Dorst, Dr. Hillary Boone and James J. A, Swlnehari. delivered for Nugin O'Briens. 1,000 pounds from Goerlng. 000 000 000 000 000 One-Ma- n Chas. pounds. Simmons 000 brought In 9OO For Sale The largest pounds, hauled Joe Mattingly. horses carried weed. 000 weighed load 000 House and lot cheap; main street in Hardinsburg. For price and particufor G. M. Beavin by lars write Fred B. Cox, 3023 4th street, One wagon with four ' Louisville, Ky. the big stack of the 3,000 , r Allen Jennings is partly responsible for the heavy business at the factory, He has been buying for Mr. Phelon all fall, going to the barns and seeing exactly what tke growers had. Wo bad a homo Christmas and a good time at homa ia the ) bmt pleasure in the world, W f. & AsKby. ? r 4 DR. H. Dr. Owen's Office, Main (Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. 1 to o p. in. J. BOONE Permanent Dentist Street Clovcrport, Ky. A SUBSTANTIAL ROAD OF DIRT Often Ik Kidneys Are by Over-Wo- rk. NOVEL Church FESTIVITY. Weakened Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. Illinois Commission Builds Without Use of Stone. For Sale! model, last V2 months guaranteed to Price-- ! range from SL.50 to sevoral hundred dollars. Call in and tret one. Tux, receipts, HUO ' Weak and unhealthy kidneys nre responsible for much sickness and suffering, incrciorc, u money trouble is permitted to One continue, serious results arc most likely to follow. Your other organs may need attention, but your kidneys most, because f R, 0. Perkins, D, S. i NEW Lively oiauic Stephensport, Ky. New Rigs, New Horses, New Stable. s $ Open for the PublicNear -t- lw Depot, 8 If, If you have any ridingjor driving to d j, or if Jyou want Feed of any kind, wo can furnish you. We will & jrj handle Ice also. j M Your patronage will he appreciated. fTHOS, W, SMITH, Proprietor. Stephensport, Ky. ?2 5 S2 2VIECHANICS 2VSAaAZINE) "Wrillen So Yon Can Understand II" POPULAR 400 Articles 250 Pages 300 Pictures Everv r, Month . easy ways to do things How to make repairs, and articles for home and shop, etc. "Amateur Mechanics" jo panes, ten? how make mission furniture, wireless, boats, engines, magic, and all the things a boy loves. i A wonderful story of the Progress of this Mechanical Age. Instructive, but more fascinating than any fiction. A magazine for Bankers. Doctors, Lawyers. Teachers. Farmers. Business Men. Manufacturers. Mechanics. Has 1,200.000 readers every month. Interests everybody. When you see one you understand why. Ask the man who reads it. Your newsdealer will show you one; or write the publishers for a free sample copy. The "Shop Notes" Dept. of 20 pages, teiu IS cents ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER Or Addreu POPULAR MECHANICS MAGAZINE 223 Wathinulon St., Chicago St, SO per year, single copies OVER 65 YZAT.Z' EXPr.RICNCe Anrone sanding a sketch and description may fjulcklr ascertain our opinion frco whether an Intention In pnilmblr p ilentiihto. Communion. tiomntrlctlrconilUenti.il. HANDBOOK on I'm cut 9 ent free. OMut iweiicr fur vcunnir patent. Patents taken throucll Jlutill St Co. ruculre tyuUitnotke, without ctmmo, lutba Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. Scientific Jfinerican. huniliomelf lllnntraled wccklr. Larircit of unr nciuntlun Imirrml. Terms, 13 a rear; lour months, L Sold bjrull nowmioulcr. - New York MUNN & Co.30,0roadIlraocti ufflm, F St., Wnshlutfloti, 1). C. A i Notice Thut resolutions of respect uro published nt 5 cents per linn. Plcaso do not send obituaries to the News without expecting to pay for tho publicationQqf this kind of matter. NOTICE Please do not ask us to publlshlcard of thanks, resolutions'or obituaries free Pleasant Prospect. "Yo Isn't stopped ut do Palaco hotel ored man who was piloting a Just a arrived traveler from the railway to tho hostelry. "No. Hut what makes you suro of uta-tlo- befo, la yo', boas?" Inquired tho col- M"-- "Uhkas Puck. yo gwtne dar now, mm." should have attention first. Therefore, when your kidneys arc weak or out of order, you catt understand how quickly your enThe Severe Wear Caused by Automotire body is affected and how every organ biles Has Made It Necessary to Find seems to fall to do Its duty. If you arc sick or " feel badly," begin Something Stronger Than the Mactaking the great kidney remedy, Dr. adam Road Experiments With Mix- Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. A trial will conture of Dirt and Oil Show Results. vince you of its great merit. The mild and immediate effect of Macadam ronds have been the world's Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and stnudnrd for mnny years, but under bladder remedy, is soon realized. It conditions of modern trnlllc they have stands the highost because its remarkable health restoring properties have been bo quickly worn nwny that In the proven in thousands of the most distresscountry which boasted the enduring ing cases. If you need a medicine you military roads of Napoleon n con- should have the nest. gress of tho road engineers of tho Sold by druggists in fifty-ceand world was called to discuss means of You may sizes. preventing them from going up In have n sample bottle smoke or dustl The Iron tire of Hie by mail free, also a horse drawn vehicle rolled and com- nammuci iciiincaf vou have kidney or you how to find out pacted tho limestone road. The pneu- bladder trouble. Mention this nancr matic tiro of tho motorcar sucks up when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., tho dust and draws It Into tho nlr to llinghamtoti, N. Y. Don't make any misblow away. It was (formerly compac- take, but remember the name, Swamp-Roo- t, and don't let n dealer sell you tion by trnfllc; now it Is suction. of Swamp-Roif This fact has been strikingly dem- something in placedisappointed. onstrated by the work of the stnto you do yon will be highway commission of Illinois. Ono of the best miles of macadam road DECAY OF TIN. ever constructed, and surface bound with n gravel of peculiar cementing quality, has been ripped up and blown Remarkable Alteration Which Takes Place In the Metal. nway down to the large, sharp pointed Anything made of tin, it seems, is rocks that constitute the basic course. Other experiments with oil and tar doomed to n brief existence. This have proved the binding and protect- metal is subject to n remarkablejdnd of alteration, a species of disease to ing properties of those substances. which It is liable. When exposed to Valuo of Oil. tho nlr tin undergoes no chemical The valuo of oil of heavy asphalt change, ns do iron and copper, which, base the residuum after refining out of course, chemically combine with the the volatile oils as a binder for rock oxygen or with water. The tin, howroads led to experiments with It in tho ever, still remains metallic tin, but construction of dirt roads without the gradually becomes gray nnd dull and use of stone. The idea was to compact and bind the dirt so that It would falls to fine powder. Tho disease is "catching." It Infects Le waterproof and ns wearproof as possible In other words, to bind the or induces the same change in other tin particles of dirt together so that trac- masses of Wo in tho Immediate neighborhood. are told that In a Rustion would produce little dust. One Imperial magazine, in place of tin of the most striking experiments with sian uniform buttons, little heaps of powder oiled black mud was made at Hement, were found. A consignment of Dunlin In I'lntt county, and herewith wo retin sent from Rotterdam to Moscow turn to our Illustrations. The Dement in 1877 arrived nt the latter place In section ranks among the richest in tho form of powder. This alteration is Illinois. It is rich because it duo central to a change in tho crysIs fairly bottomles. It was low lying talline structure of the internaland Is nietnl and swampy In the olden days before analogous to the coming of the steam dredge and of monocllnlc the slow transformation sulphur to rhombic sulthe tile and Its roads were as Impass- phur. As a result, objects of tin of ible as that typo of land affords. archaeological interest are rare. Those It is usable nil tho year round for havo been found have been In the maximum loads, It Is practically dust-les- that form of earthenware vessels, knobs, it requires no dragging or scrap- etc., which have been found In tho ing, and it lias n resiliency that saves liorse and vehicle and adds much to Swiss lake dwellings coated with tin Cnsslterlte or tinstone is tho sinthe comfort of the occupants of wagon foil. ore from gle which the tin has been or carriage. After more than a year's obtained In any quantity. Knowledge test, the experiment must be pronounced a great success, and the best men and Scientific News, London. about Itcmcnt, who have made a study of roads for many years, regard it ns the solution of tho problem of buildFOR FLETCHER'S ing mudless roads In the black prairie soils. The method of construction was simple. The road was plowed six Inches Lordly Disraeli. deep and tho dirt scrnped to each side. Disraeli once told a lady that two In the bed thus made a layer of oil was sprinkled, the oil in tills experi- possessions which were Iiidlspeusablo ment being what Is usually called SO to other people he had always done to S3 per cent asphalt oil. After tho without. "1 made." she said, "every oil was applied two inches of dirt were kind of conjecture, but without sue-cesand on my asking him to ei, si raped back Into the roadway and oil lighten me he solemnly answered that and soil were thoroughly disked tothey were a watch anil nn umbrella gether. Hut how do you manage.' I asked, 'if Use of Tamper. there happens to be no clock In the Then followed a tamper, an Imple- room mid you want to know the time". ment like a large Held roller, each sec- "I ring for a servant.' was the magullo-qtien- t tion f which bears closely set prongs reply. 'Well.' continued, "and a bout ten Inches long, somewhat like what about the umbrella? What do tho spikes attached to tho wheels of you do. for Instance. If you are In the a steam roller to tear up the road, only park and nre caught In a sudden showlonger and rounded on the end. This replied, with tamper does the work Its name Ind- er?' 'I take refuge.' he n smile of excessive gallantry, 'under completes the mixture and the icatesIt umbrella of the tlrst pretty woman the oil and dirt and tamps It down. meet.' " After Its use more oil and dirt were milled until three layers had been applied, and then the stenm roller comA PLACID MERCHANT. pleted the work. About two and a half gallons of oil He Had Some Regard For the Social were used to the square yard. This Side of Trade. oil sells, according to quality, at from The summer visitor in u small seaI to 7 cents per gallon. Taking 5 port town was umuzed nud amused at cents as an average and building n the assortment of merchandise displayroad sixteen feet wide, which Is wider ed iu tho little storo ut tho head of the than Is necessary for the oil, wo have wharf. The buowcuso was devoted to a cost for oil of about $1,175 per mile. an assortment of candy at ouo end and The labor cost Is to be added to that. a lot of cigars nud tobacco ut the othIt Is certainly the cheapest mudless er end nud no barrier between. Next road that has yet been devised, as the to tho showcase stood a motor engine rock roads run quickly Into largo mon- valued at several hundred dollars. ey when the material must bo carried Thinking to plcuso tho proprietor, in by rail. tho visitor remarked that Oven tho Repairs arc readily made In this largo department stores in Dostou form of road construction. The top could not boast of such a collection. Is plowed up, moro oil added, tamped "Well," ho snld, "I ain't aping them ami rolled, mid tho surfaco Is as good stores, I can tell you. I aim to keep as new. It is not a road that does not what my folks want. When a man need repair. No such road Is built. wonts nn engine for his bo't ho wants Even tho city's gran I to blocks wear It, and if tho fish nro running he can't out under the creaking wheels of its wait to send way to Portland or Dos-to- n heavy trnfllc. Tho fundamental fault for It. He wants It when ho docs, of American country road builders Is then and there." their Idea that n road will stay built. After a little pnuso ho continued: It won't. It is not in tho nature of "I don't like tho way they do busluess things, Tho best of roads need repair, in them big stores, anyway. Why, and wise is thut commissioner who has when you go into a storo up to Dos-tolearned that In road maintenance it tho first thing you know somestitch In tlmo saves nine. Unfortu- body asks you what you want. nately not many of them havo learned "Now, I uover do anything like that that fact. If a man comes into my placo I pass Evidently tho black mud regions, far tho tlmo o' day and asic htm to set from gravel ami limestone, need not and after he's set and talked a whllo tit helplessly marooned In mud. A If be wants anything he'll tell me. A'ay out has apparently been found-o- ver "I nover pester a man to buy. May-b- e a solid, substantial bridge, built ho ain't como to buy; mayba he's of oil and dirt come to talk." Youth's Companion. nt one-dollar CONSTRUCTION METHOD EASY they do most and Women Entertain Supper Crowd With Staff of Life. A novel Idea for n church entertain mcnt Is a supper In which all tho courses are of bread In some form or have the staff of life as nn Important factor In their composition. For n recent function of tho kind In vitatlons wcro Issued In tho following form: "Tho Ladles' AM society of Srt John's church cordially request your presenco nt n staff of llfo supper on (such a date) at 7 p. m. (price 7," cents)." Perhaps a better Idea cannot bo given of how to conduct such n merrymaking than to describe the supper for which these cards wcro Issued: The tnblo was effectively nnd nt the samo tlmo most economically decorated. The centerpiece was n hugo sandwich loaf hollowed out to form a boat and filled with paper flowers. Smaller loaves also scooped out nnd lined with paraffin paper held tho olives and JACKS FOR S.VLEI havo three good Jacks wo Wish to dispose of. Two nro thrco years old, nnd one two years old. They nro nicely bred; all jet black with white points, very short nnd closo hair; lino size; lextrcmely heavy bono; large feet; big shapely heads nnd card. Those Jacks are in lino condition, and ready to show. Wo aro going to disposoof thcm,nnd thcyjwill bo sold nt bargains. "Wo trust they will find homes inour county. If you aro interested, don't write, but como and'sco us. Kospcctfully, " " SHORi ot salted nuts. Tho first course was n delicious cream toast served In placo of soup. This was followed by bread fritters with a substantial course of veal loaf nnd green pens In Ilttlo boxes of hollowed out bread browned in tho oven. Instead of n salad they had excellent club sandwiches and for dessert French pancakes rolled in powdered sugar. Coffeo and cake came last of nil. Tho place cards found nt each cover bore on ouo side tho names of the guests as usual, nnd on tho reverse each had a question rolntlng to bread Between in history, legend, etc. courses these queries wcro read aloud nnd the answers searched for. It holped to pass the time merrily. Here nro a few of tho questions ns examples of the series: What real person when told that the poor were dying for want of bread Is reported to have said, "Why don't they cat cake?" Marie Antoinette. Who tlrst called bread tho "staff of life?" Jonathan Swift. What marvelous bread saved many lives? Tho manna that fell in tho desert. After supper the frolic nssumcd the general character of a sociable, with several merry contests In which bread played a part. For instance, a table was rolled upon the scene upon which several kinds of loaves were heaped up and players were called on to give each Its proper name, as New England loaf, etc. All those who succeeded In writing out complete lists drew for a prlzo In tho form of a pretty bread plate. The Perfect Living Room. After all tho modern house decorators have said their last word on the subject it would be hard to Dnd anything half so satisfactory as the simple rules given by William Morris for the making of a perfect room. The woman who Is planning to rearrange her house this fall with a view to adding to its comfort nnd attractiveness would do well to read over what William Morris wrote about tho furnishing of the living room. "Perhaps it will not try your patience too much," he writes, "If I lay before you my idea of tho fittings necessary to the sitting room of a healthy person first a bookcase with a great many books In It, next a table that will keep steady when you write or work at it, then several chairs that you can move and n bench that you can sit or Ho upon; next a cupboard with drawers; next, unless either the bookcase or tho cupboard be very beautiful with painting or carving, you will want pictures or engravings, such as you can afford, only not stopgaps, but real works of art upon the wall, or else the wall itself must bo ornamented with some beautiful or restful pattern. Wo shall also want a vnso or two to put flowers In, which lntter you must have sometimes, especially If you live in town. Then there will bo tho fireplace, of course, which hi our climato Is bound to bo tho chief object In tho room." A Dinner Mishap, R. G. ROBERTSON & SONS, GLEN DEAN, KY. TO TAX PAYERS. The State has forced me to settle for taxes as the County is going to force me to settle for them. All parties owing me taxes for this year and do not pay them by Feb. 1, 1911, their property will be advertised in the county papers and sold at the Court House door. All persons who have a dog and haven't paid tax on it for 1910, will please pay or I will be forced to kill your dog. If you want to save full penalty and extra cost, please pay by Feb. 1, 1911. 1 Notice! 1 s, CktllcJron Cry CASTORIA Yours respectfully, s, Dennie Sheeran Sheriff of Breckenridge County. 1 USE CARBONATE OF LIME To mako live soil. Oolitic lime stono, bono dry, ground fine as Hour. It is immediately effective, and cheap KENTUCKY 1 CARBONATE OF LIME CO. y Kosmosdale, Ky. Dreadful wns tho embarrassment of a debutante who was pushed so vigorously under tho tnblo at her first dinner that she spilled claret from every glass at tho table. Tho hostess took It well, though suo could doubtless havo murdered tho girl's dinner partner, but sho heaved a sigh for her best tablecloth, for claret makes a bad stain. Tho man redeemed his fault by quietly rubbing tho spot In front of his placo with salt until It almost entirely disappeared. Ills partner's attention attracted, she, too, started a salt rub. Soon all tho guests at tho tablo wcro laughingly doing tho samo until by tho end of tho dinner scarcely a traco could bo found of tbo spilled wlno. k k am R !k DTTD A ni . Tri . . 7rirHVT7C I wr !k j Mr. Farmer, aro you interested? If so, call on tho managor of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Far- mors Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND I TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY Cleaning Stains Off Marble. To removo stains from white marble mix together ouo teaspoouful each of soapsuds and oz gall, adding half u gill of turpcntlno and as much finely powdered plpo clay or fuller's earth as will form a Btiff paste. Apply with u brush. Tho mixture should bo allowed to remain ou tho marblo for two or thrco SHORTHORNS, MULES, POLAND CHINAS. We have for immediate sale 3 Shorthorn and 1 Polled Durham bull, 12 bred gilts, 165 to 240 lbs., $23.00 to $35.00. A fine lot of broke mules ready for service and 10 choice Collie pups. W. R. Moorman & Son, : Glendeaite, Ky. days. Black marblo may bo cleaned by a pasto xnado from equal parts of pearl ash and soft soap. A flannel cloth is best for applying. After a few minutes sponge off with warm, then with cold, water. When dry, polish with a rag dipped In CTADT THF With a Subscription to VP AO THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS . THE SHRINKING HAT. Itt Latest Form It tho Chto Croer.eted Motor Cap. As n result of tho desire for n closo dressing of tiic liciul many of the new hats nro of bucIi n stylo thnt they might moro properly bo described ns cans. They nro merely soft crowns with n little brim rolling up nil nround or perhaps n baud of fur on tho edge. Some dispense with the brim almost entirely, having nothing moro thnn n bit of satin or other material turned up on the crown in front or at tho Bldo to break the plainness of tho lino surrounding tho head. Almost Identical with these fashionable hats, so far us form is concerned, are tho crocheted wool caps which nro now so popular for motoring and will bo used for nil sorts of outdoor GRADES ON HIGHWAYS. Advis- GOOD Formulas COLD CREAMS. able For Heavy Traffic. A 1 per cent grade on a road means n rise of oho foot for each hundred feel of distance traveled up the hill. A 10 per cent grade means ten feet rise in each hundred feet so traveled. A 1 per cent grade, then, menns that In traveling uphill ono mile nn nscent feet, while n 10 per Is made of cent grade means n rise In altitude of 028 feet in n mile. Accurate tests have shown that n horse which can pull 1,000 pounds on a level rond,cau pull only 810 pounds on n rise of one foot In llfty, and on n rise of ono foot In ten he can pull only 250 pounds. These facts show thnt tho greatest load that can bo hauled over a road Is the load which can bo taken up sports during tho wintry weather. Al- the steepest hill on that road or though tho latter stylo of hendgenr of- through th deepest mudhole. It I? fers tho enticements of pretty colors therefore advised that all highways combined with tho softness of flno traveled by heavily loaded vehicles wools, it could never have taken tho should be kept within a 3 or 1 per hold upon tho fancy of women thnt it cent grade if practicable. To do this has had not their minds been prepared may require a change of location to for It by all tho head coverings re- get nround hilK always keeping In sembling it in n greater or less degree mind that the lower the grade thr that have gone before. To fashion such larger the load may be hauled and n cap ono hns only to follow theso the cost of haulage kept at the lowest directions: point. Make n chain of four stitches and Join to a ring. Now work twelvo groups of puffs in this ring as follows: Good roads are the o.mnnrks yarn over hook, draw n Chain one, of civilization, the emblem of In&loop up through tho ring; there nro telligence, education ami refinethree loops on hook, drnw through nil. ment, whereas ha ' road" are the Repeat from around and Join. Chnln sign of backw)uclne"x. Indolence ono, yarn over hook and draw n loop and Indifferent iltl.ensl:lp. up where you Join, yarn over hook and yarn drnw through all three loops, over hook, Irnw a looprup In tho next stitch, yarn over hook, draw n loop ONE WAY TO BETTER F.0ADS. up In same place, yarn over hook and draw through all Ave loops on hook. Automobile Club Gives Freo Dr.irjs to fr-J.- Three or Four Per Cent Slope Making Your Own Compounds. To make sure of getting n cold cream in which there tiro no nnlmnl oils many women like to compound their own massage creams. They often fall to get results from n good recipe by not understanding All cold tho nrt of compounding. creams nro mndo In tho same way. The fatty suhstnnces nro put In a double holler and melted, stirring constantly. When all nro melted turn out In n bowl nnd stir, scraplug down from sides. Tho chief trouble comf.s In adding tho extracts nnd astringents, which must bo ndded gradually when tli.' fatty base Is partially cold. Add first any perfumed wnters, drop by drop, beating constantly with n silver fork, then nil tinctures or extracts last of nil. These go In drop by drop also. A flat wire egg beater can be used successfully when n large amount of tho mixture is being mndo up, nnd one woman swears by a mayonnaise mixer for compounding her toilet creams. Hero Is a recipe thnt can be used freely without fear of becoming bearded or fuzzy: Might tablespoonfuls each of almond oil nnd roscwater, two ta blespoonfuls ench of white wax and spermaceti, a teaspoonful of tincture of benzoin. Melt the oil, then ndd the wax and spermaceti, and when nearly cold from beating ndd tho roscwater drop by drop, then tho benzoin. Discarded cheese Jars of porcelain nro nice to pack this cream In to stiffen. Keep in n cool place. Put In small Jars, so that in use It docs not get germ filled by constant opening. For extends to each one of its many patrons and friends the congratulations of the season, and wishes for all of them another year of Happiness, Peace and Plenty! CTHE sincerely BANK OF CLOVERPORT 1911 sl!WMyltftft1sltlylfcTf stisiftAiftftii fltsTf slsfrflia iitiAsBft sattaYKaMMii aaiAaWiairi itM tiiii laasfaaVsaaysaaasl aasT W. H. ItowMKit, President F. L. Lightfoot, Vice-Preside- nt A. B. Skiluiax, Cashier 0. T. Skiixman', Ass't Cashier THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. 38 ycnrsl of Organized 1872 honoiable dealing to its credit. It hits passed through three panics and paid every, full amount on demand. legitimate claim to its Never scaled a check. 3 An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. DIRECTORS: per cent on Time Deposits W. II. Bowmor A. B. Skillman, Conrad Simons, F. L. Lightfoot, O. T. Skillraan, A. R. Farmers. A plan inaugurated several months ago by the Manhattan (Kan.) Motor club has been successful in bettering tho condition of tho country roads In a radius of ten miles from Manhattan at least CO per cent, and tho plan Is so Inexpensive thnt the club is urging other towns to tnke It up. The club gives a road drag to every fanner who will gunrantee to use it to keep three miles of road in good condition. The club has given away moro than forty drags and Is getting calls for them at the rate of nbout four a week. Tho club first made the offer several months ago. The farmers were slow In taking advantage of It, but a few days ago tho club's president, Dr. J. D. Colt, advertised the offer in the lo cal newspapers, and tho result has been that tho drags are being taken by tho farmers as fast as tho club can get them made. The club has placed no limit on tho territory in which the offer Is good, and the drags are In use They In all sections of the county. cost the club about $0 each. e. m jmmm Wmk CItOOlIETED MOTOli CAr. Repeat from around and Increase in the fourth, eighth and twelfth stitches by making" an extra group in same stitch. Third round like second round. Fourth round like second round; increase on sixteenth and twentieth stitches also. Fifth round increase in tho tenth and twentieth stitches only. Sixth round increase in tho eighth, stitches. sixteenth and twenty-fourtSeventh round Increase iu fourteenth stitches. and twenty-eightEighth, ninth and tenth rounds without Increasing. Now work four rounds for tho turnover, but turn.your work each round. h h Are jou In favor of good roads? If not you don't belong to this age of the world and this town Is no place for you. v The First Universities. To fix precisely the date of tho rise of tho first universities is impossible for the reason that they were not founded, but grow. They were started by n few able men who had something they wished to teach and youths wished to learn. Gradually tho free, voluntary center of learning became tho organized affair wo know as the university. Among tho earliest of these centers of learning wero Saler no, Naploa and Bologna, Italy being tho first laud to experience tho literary revival. Wo may Bay that Salerno university was fairly established by tho year 1000, tho University of Be--I ts KJOgna ny nw anu mo umvurauy ut by tho year 1200. Tho DnI- vNanles i.. nv ti .. ... 1. 1. .. lstenco to tho genius of Abelard, was founded about tho Bamo time. New York American. a. Tar on English Roads. The county surveyors in England have reported that the tarring of roads has resulted In a saving of 20 to 25 per cent of the cost of the road maintenance. Tho average cost of spraylug with tar is 105 per mile. Experienced men say that It pays to spend this much for tarring the roads that cost $750 to $1,000 per mile a year for maintenance. Nothing more satisfactory than tar has been found. Two methods are used In applying It. If the road Is resurfaced tho material is previously saturated with tar. Ou roads that are not used too much such treatment will last five or six years The other system Is to spread hot tar ou the surface, and this has proved It to be more thnn a dust protector. makes the road waterproof and binds together the material, making It more reslstent to wnter. wheels and hoofs. His Trick. A pearl belonging to her brooch had got fastened In the lace of her collar. IIo offered to disentangle It. "That's a great trick of mine." ho said as he wrestled with it. "Separat- Eggplant Recipes. Fried Eggplant. Take two youn eggplants, slice thin nnd even nnd lay them In milk which you have seasoned with salt and pepper to taste; then dip each slice in flour, coating lightly, nnd fry In enough hot fat to float the slices. four Choose Stuffed Eircnlaut. young, rather small eggplauts, wipe with a damp cloth, cut In halves and scoop out all but a thin layer of the flesh adhering to the skin. Sprinkle tho inside of the shells with salt nnd stand them, inverted, on a platter to drain. Meanwhile prepare the filling for tho shells. Chop the scooped out meat quite tine; mix with three small onions minced flue and browned In but ter. Cook until the moisture Is we! cooked out; then add a little minced parsley and a dozen button mushrooms chopped Hue; then add an equal quan tlty of soft breadcrumbs, season to taste with Fait and pepper, remove from the lire and add the beaten yolks of two or three eggs. The filling should be moist, but not too soft. Fill the shells and cover with buttered bread crumbs nnd place In a hot oven to brown the crumbs nicely. Serve ns soon as done. Eggplant Steamed and Fried. If the eggplant Is well grown nnd a little old steam It first or parboil It In Its skin, drain nnd cool. Then cut In slices an Inch thick. Soak the slices In salt wa ter two hours, drain, dip In egg nnd line dry breadcrumbs nnd fry In deep. hot fat until a nice brown. Eggplant With Scrambled Eggs and Tomatoes. Saute or broil slices of tender young eggplant; nrrange on a hot platter nnd cover each slice with scram bled eggs nnd tomato pulp chopped fine. A few strips of sweet green pepper scalded for five minutes, drained and stirred Into the scrambled egg and tomato add nn attractive touch of color as well ns flavor. Pare the egg Broiled Eggplant. plant If large and cut in slices a quarter of nu luch thick. Dust tho slices with salt and pepper nnd baste them with melted butter or oil. Place In a flno wire broiler nnd broil over a clean tire until n nice brown on both sides. It will take about three minutes for each side. These may be served for a breakfast dish with garnish of crisp brown bacon chips or for luncheon with cold tomato catchup or sliced tomatoes. Jno. C. Jarboc, Fisher m t Every Farmer as well as Every Business Man 1 bnoum nave a tianK Account j by Paying safer Because: Yourmoney simplest andthe bank than anywhere Your check lyour billsvou becomes most convenient method. chcck'is the is in elso. a cher for the debt it pays, ilt gives you a better standing with business men. jAloney in the A bank account teaches, helps and encourages you to save. Vl'liis credit. bank strengthens your "liYour bunk book is a record of your business. bank does all tho book-keeping. EXAMINED DEC. IH7 BY STATE EXAMINER AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS To those desiring Banking Connections with an Old Established Bunk, we extend our services The Bank of Hardinsburg THE A & Trust Co., .: Hardinsburg, Ky. IQII VIIIDI Compute Cnntutmug tJotn Information Aboat nvurythin? and Everything About Great Many Things. SVrS: II mUMIM! I liil U UJ I ANNOUNCEMENT Irvington, y. aiciorigi 0 fun mnt ,ci'UTtt inrtlcuitri ol the Ooneiev Hon.l rlrrtiont. the 1910 census. iparkfU, crw. enil tchieie-ment- . ne 'n tnce ol lUple iirodiK-U- . vltntific dlncottriM nd fii'lcrteon. nt tlHU. win iml other ImiotUot ni'tonril ernU, trowth t the United Sttt, Inrrfumg iiUition nil wealth or rouutne. SUtrt and cities, the rtj !tIorm, Conjie unit, the trmtj and linriil rerordi, Hrtmt eifnU, wcitld records, weieiitt and meamrei, unitersltiea. rellpoui orders debt of nations, Indrntnci. weather torecaati, birthi, marrlatei. dhorcet and deaths, railroads, hiilDC. hanklnj, money, taiea. Insurance, political imrtiea. secret societies, clubs, the prohibition moteirent. woman's suffuce and III, (lllll oilier lui'U unil IlKtirr l'p In Date ,.f eeerjr dar Interest snd ealue to eiertbndr. laborer, bmmeu man, No meichaut, turner, Oijiixftitt o. t.uMueis unman, school iki ur u.n ittir-tn'-a cop; of this eaiuahle should be without folutne of useful information I'rite (We, I of lluffalo and I'ittsburif. 3UC.I. lit mail Sfi,ddre The New Yors World New Vor IRVINGTON COLLEGE of institution iriven the most careful consideration. The work will bo of tho highest order, thoroughly practical and The course includes Psvcholo;:', Methodology, History of Education and Child Study. Teachers taking a part or all this cour.-ema-v secure county or State certificates. An able instructor has been secured to present tho common branches, lie has instructed many teachers in the central putt of tho United States and comes to us hihly recommend ed bv tho president of tho Valparaiso Universitv. Orthogra phy, Heading, Elocution and Oratory will bo presented by tho president of tho col lege. Teachers may enter at any time and find cluses to suit their needs. Classes will bo small, work thorough. Board and tuition reasonable and satisfaction guaranteed to every honest worker. Primary and intermediate school work will ail'ord daily observation for those who desire to learn how to teach. Jn this work intensive and e.xtensivo rending will bo emphasized, busy work exemplilied, and tho child mint! will bo seen to developo psychologically. For further information call or address: e. nrIIh Imnpton Lolleye requires A bo ment this that the normal depurt-fn- l ' Potatoes O'Brien. Cut four good sized pared potatoes of an inch thick, into pieces let stand In Ice water an hour or longer, then dry thoroughly. Fry in hot, deep fat for ten minutes nnd drain ing pearls from" thoroughly. Melt one tablespoouful of 'Teople?" sho Interrupted In a fright. butter in a frying pan. Add tho pota"No." said he; "from laces." New toes, three Bweet red peppers, cut In York Press. tiny squares, npd half a teaspoonful of salt. Let cook ten mluutes, turning Knew What He Was Doing. them meanwhile. Servo in a hot dish. Booky tfrom whom old gent has Just Partnership. received Q sovereigns at 4 to 1) An Attractive Dessert. Onco when I was a little boy I slept Now, then, Santa Claus. what are you Join together four sugar wafers with Tea In the Time of Buddha. biting 'em for? Do you think I'd give a little frosting, says Tablo Talk. out in a barn all night, and It was cold, At the time of Buddha China was eu you wrong uns? Old Gent Non. lad and I shivered and couldn't sleep. But joying a largo foreign commerco In tea. dy, It's no that; I'm Just making sure in tho next yard tbero was u little dog and ho wns cold, too, and bo shivered. It was carried by her Junks to Japan, that I haven't got that one back which Korea, Tonquln, Anain, Cochin, Bur I passed off on thee! London Punch. And I got him over in tho barn, and ma, Slam, India, Ceylon, Persia and wo lay down together, and ho snuggled up to me, nnd I snuggled up to him, Arabia. According to ono record, It A Poultry Fable. And pretty soon wo were both warm, was sent to a great black river country Tho hen returned to her nest and nnd wo both slept. I hud warmed him, west of Arabia, from which it was scp- found It empty. nnd ho had warmed me. And so if a .irated by a long and very torrid Bea. "Very funuy," said she; "I can never fellow snuggles a Uttlo bopo or a little which must havo been Egypt. It was find things where I lay them." Llppln Joy or a llttlo desiro or u llttlo beauty carried by caravnus to Manchuria, :ott's. Mongolia. Kuldja, Tartary, Tibet, Ter. close up ngalnst his ache, why, pretty soon It has warmed him, aud ho has ela and northern India. For one who can stand prosperity warmed it. IIo Is stronger und better .here are a h mid red that will stand ad Handed It Sack. ersity. Carlyle. 800 AR VAVEJt CASES FILLED WITH ICS aud tho whole world of hope or Joy A clergyman In tho neighborhood of cm: Ail. or beauty or desiro is stronger and bet Sameness of Opinion. Nottingham was complimenting a tal IIo in St. Paul Dis suppose," said tho young man Serve on a daluty dish, fill with Ice ter for lor la his parish on repairs which he "I cream and top with whipped cream, as patch. had done for him. In the courso of with the soiled collar and baggy trou illustrated. a stranger conversation he, however, incautiously sers as he sat down bcsldo "you Admitted. would I want a good coat on one of tho park benches, observed: "When She Oh, I have no doubt you lovo To Save Your Back. u I go to London. They make them not take mo for member of a million' If in dressmaking when cutting out, me, but your lovo Incks tho supremo you?" there." Before leaving the shop he aire's family, would tho stranger trimming up seams, etc.. you wjll touch -- unselfishness. "No," after Inquired, "By the bye, do you attend sizing answered "What makes you say that?" him up; "frankly speaking, I spread a sheet or other large piece-o"You admit It. You want me for church?" jy material on the floor It will catchall "No," was the reply. "When I want wouldn't." tho threads and pieces and k'jHly ydurself nloue, you say." "Neither would the millionaire," re to hear a good serraoa I go to Lon taken up and shaken, It. save swipiLet) Joined the young man sadly. "I asked ng and stooping, therefore your ear-pdon. They make then there' The Utppla of today is the reality of Paul Pioneer bin last ulght."-- 8t. don jetnorrow. I'awy. and back. Preee. one-thir- d 1 . TT- 11 M r 1 J George Washington's Sobriquets. Washington was called by many so briquets. He was first of all "e'atuer of Ills Country." "Providence left mm childless that Ills country might call him father." Slgourney calls him "Pater ratrlae;" Chief Justice Marshall, the "Aifierlcnn Fablus." Lord Hyron In his "Ode to Nnpoleon" calls him "tho Cincinnati of the West." For having n new world on his shoulders he was called the "Atlas of America." The English soldiery called him by tho sarcastic nickname of "Lovely GeorgI us." Red Jacket, tho Seneca Indian chief, called him tho "Flower of the Forest." The Italian poet Vittorlo Al fieri called him "Deliverer of Amerl cn." Ills hitter opponents sarcastically called him the "Stepfather of Ills Country" during his presidency. Win, M, MARTIN, President or W, J. PIGGOTT, Sec. and Treas. HOE DC 30E II DC noc A v THE Fifth Avenue The most ecu triillv located and ooly hotel In the city Unit-cla- c- - 1 j I HOTEL Louisville, Ky. hi Only ono block from the prlncl- pal fclioppInK district, two blocks . . I vue jrum .1... iirinuiimi At wicuiri'B. cars puss the door tojull Street 1 l! jI 'A purtsof the city. Everything neat u niX clean. PIKF CAMPRFI I . Mni-- r. 1 H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, OFFICE We OVER it.-L- arry entucky PHARMACY ir to KINCHELOE'S f Print Everything from a Ncvs a Biblel et Tit-Bit- e. Anything Sell? News Want Ad, and bo convinced that thoy will pay you then try & THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Evory Wednesday. NEWS, N STOMK8 WMTTKH JNO. D. BABBAGE SONS' PUBLISHING CO. While The Press Thunders Y 2nd Magisterial District, Breckenridge Co. I.OUISK EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERFORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4, 1911 Subscription Price S1.00 n year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 5 cents for each ad ditional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please No one received a more usdul nml acceptable Christmas present than Attorney Claude Mercer, of llauliiislniry. lit whs presented with enough home spun jeans to nink: him a handsome suit. The uiaterial was woven by Mrs. John Shellmau, one of the pioneer worn- en of llreckenridge county, whose home is near Union Star. Slio and Mrs. Julius Dutschke are probably the only wom en left in the county, who kuow the art of making this old fashioned goods. Mr. Mercer is having n suit made of It in Louisville and his tailor was offered sixty dollars for the material untouched. look for a large practice. Thtre are two hundred lumbermen on the plantation nud Dr. Kaffetty will he pairl a salaty monthly by the Ilnynes Hutler Lumber Company. If the place proves ao satisfactory in the next two m mills as it is flittering now, Dr. Rafferty's fauiilv will join him at Stonevllle and make the south their future home. TAXPAYERS LISTEN! By permission of my employer, the Sheriff, I am going to extend the time for the final payment of taxes in this district one moremonth, JUST THIRTY SHORT DAYS. At the end of that time, which will be Feb. 1, 191 1, ooo It is hoped that the New Jersey Wom notify us. GOOD ooo an's Ulub will not succeed in putting through that law, forcing men to wear wedding rinps. Because there is queer pleasure in wondering if a man is married. o II am going to advertise every man's, woman's or child's list that is left on I Ho says his neighborhood has lost one of its most valuablo citizens in the recent death of Thos. J. .Tolly. Ho was a man that everybody loved and honored, a progressive fanner and a neighborly neighbor and n man who did a3 much for the uplift of his community and county as any other man in it. The Hon. Chas. Blanford, in speaking of Mr. Jolly's death, said he had lost the best friend ho had over had. lie said there was one thing in connection with his death that showed the devotion of and almost hunmn instinct of his faithful dog, who followed him where ever ho went. On tho morning of his death he was with his dog hunting a bog that ho wanted to bring home. About ten o'clock his grand-son- , Koy Cain, passed along the road and at a certain point this dog came out from the bushes and barked at Roy. Mr. Cain paid no attention to tho dog and passed on. As ho came back the dog came out again and attracted bis attention in tho samo manner, barking as though something was wrong. Mr. Cain got oil' his horse and followed tho dog a short distance in tho woods and there ho This was tho first intifound the lifeless body of his grand-fathemation anyone had of Mr. Jolly's death. But for this faithful dog Mr. .Folly's body would not have been found for days. r. The Fisherman Who DId'nt Forget FRIENDS OF THE LATE THOS. J. JOLLY. Sunday was the New Year, the New ono summer Dr. P. W. Footc, of Irvington, went to Owcnsboro Saturday to More than a year ago was called to a little month, the first day of anew week, the night Dr. Kafferty new moon and yet, there is nothing sec his brother, Ed, who is down with rheumatism. house boat down on the river tq treat a fisherman who was quite ill, and he cured him. When the man took up his nets to leave this port, he pnmised the Doctor if he ever come across a good location in his wanderings that he would A week or two before inform him. Christmas Dr. Kafferty received a letter from his river friend saying that he wis located on a lumber plantation in Mississippi nud a splendid opening was there man urged for a physician. The Dr. Rafferty to come nt once. The own er of the lumber company also wrote him a letter requesting him to come, to last week the aoctor bought his ticket for Stonevillc, Miss. Monday Mr. C. Brahandt had n card from lim, stating that the place was as good as represented nud he Was well pleased with the out new under the sun. A woman need never fenr of not finding a place in the world if she has one bit of energy and one drem of success. Every day new fields are being opened for women. This week we received the announcement of Mrs. K. M. S. I'ite's entrance into the New Yoik Musicnl Mangerical field. She is a southern woman wbo'lias gained a high personal reputation in musical citcles of New Yoik. Her work is that of managing musical artists and booking their engagements all over the United States. Her office has been opened nt 702 Carnegie o my books on that day unpaid. additional cost to you. If you let this time pass you need not blame me when you are forced to but I would much rather you stop this right now because it only means be, Now, if you think I am not in earnest about this matter just let the time pass and see what the result will pay several dollars cost. This will be my last appeal for 1910 taxes but jt will appear just as many times as there are issues of the Brecken ridge News between now and the 1st day of February, 1911. Hall. Mrs. l'ite's bureau will supply any american citv with musical artistf. . R.O. PERKINS, were tho best he ever had in his oflico as deputy shoriir. Mr. Bassett was ono of the first deputies in the county to pay in his quoto to Mr. Sheeran. Deputy Sheriff yearn, lars. This looks mighty good when wo look back twenty-fiv- e of a little over .$100,000. when wo had only one bank with a deposit Then wo had no railroads in tho county and very few postollices. Now we have a bank or two in over important town, a railroad station and a postoifico at most every man's door, daily and weekly newspapers to keep us posted, and many things thut go to make up tho comforts our forefathers know not. And yet, some of us are knocking because things arc not better. Wo have everything to bo thankful for and all of us should be happy and go into the new year with a A Now Year's resolution is like a stick of chalk. Our banks make a tino showing for tho beginning of tho Now Year. Tho seven banks reporting in this issue have on deposit ble In next nnd so on"untll tlie lasl Tho Baby'3 Deligh. $737,;518.59, and it is an oir year at that. Very little tobacco has been If you can Imagine tho dearest little threo loops, when there are no spaces sold and what has been sold has not been delivered. With the deliver- jointed doll, nil dressed to go walking left between, making the skirt fuller ies going on now it ought to swell tho deposits to over a million dol- In woolen dress, coat and bonnet In the In back. daintiest colors, you enn get n faint Idea of tho Dorothy Perkins doll. Sin Is only four Inches high, ono of tho so called "indestructible" dolls with arms and legs that move Into the most life like attihules, says tho Woman's Home Companion. I am now offering for immediate delivery 15 very choice Barred Plymouth Rock cockerels. They are choicely bred, and large. Trice $1.00 each. Plymouth Rocks. Eighth Row. Threo chain, one double crochet, threo double crochet, passing crochet hook under middle double crochet of seventh row, nnd so on. Ninth Row. Same ns eighth row. Bind off and finish with plcot edging of contrasting color. QUAINT From Mrs. W. R. Moorman, Glendeane, Ky. light and happy heart. This, week begins an important term of work in the schools all over the county and country. Gratifying und inspiring it is to see the boys and girls start back to school with such vim and ambition Monday four young men and two young women went to Ilardinsburg from Custer to enter school there and prepare themselves for college Tuesday five young people left this city, three of them ambitious young men, to enter thoir college halls. "Going to college" means hard work and the days spent there are not all tilled with good times. Wo think tho boys and girls who are applying themselves so well at school hero and in other placos, deserve credit and all the encouragement that can possibly be given them. It would be far ea-ifor them to stay at homo and pick up their education as they go along. er for Dorothy Perkins. Bonnet. Cast on five stitches. Second Row Increase at beginning of needle nnd nt beginning of each needle until you hnve nine stitches. Knit two ribs (a rib Is two rows), then decrease at beginning of needle until you have only five stitches. Take up seven stitches nt side, knit the five stitches, take up seven at other side, knit four ribs, knitting together the eighth nnd ninth and the eleventh nnd twelfth stitches of fourth rib. Bind Her clothes are made by a combina tion of knitting and crocheting nnd are held In place with tiny ribbons no pins nor buttons nor hooks nnd eyes Gems EPITAPHS. Ancient Graveyards In S.ffolk, England. Tho Suffolk (England) Institute of Archaeology has been collecting from the ancient graveyards throughout the shire, nnd several of the most curious are here printed. One shows traces of a pessimistic philosophy surprising when we consider the strong orthodoxy of the day when the epitaph was written: epl-tap- Public SeJe! Monday, Jan. 9, 1911 Wo will offer for sale to tho highest bidder, at tho Granvillo Willson farm, about 1J miles north of McQuady, tho following: Threo cows, all will be fresh in tho spring; ono horse, two young mule; two old mules; one mowing machine; one hay rake; ono disc harrow; ono wagon; 'four sots of harness; ono stump puller, fine for the man who wants to get rid of tho stumps; threo heating stoves; ono scalding box; two tobacco canvases, used ono year; ono corn drill; two grind stones and all farming implements. Terms mado known on day of sale. niiiiii)i)ii!ml No tobacco meeting was held at Irvington Saturday as was announced. Little interest in tho big tobacco convention to bo held at Lexington tomorrow has been shown by the growers of this county. Reports show that a majority of the counties have declared for a cutout of the crop of 1911, others for a pool of in 1911 and a cut out in 1912. It will bo tho object of tho Lexington meeting to harmonize these different views. Tobacco was rolling into Glen Dean last Monday and money was rolling out. Cashier Snyder did not observe tho legal holiday but kept his bank open to accommodate the farmers who brought their tobacco and wanted their money. Mr. Snyder is a very accommodating man and tho business of his bank is steadily increasing, as it should. off on Beneath this stone lies Catherine Gray, Changed to a lifeless lump of clay. By earth und clay she, got her pelf. And now sh";'s turned to clay herself. Who Knows hut In tho course of years In some tall pitcher or brown pan She In her thop may stand again. Another from Suffolk rends as follows: Robert Wallas, Hero Tho Kins of Good Fellows, Clerk of All Hallows And maker of bellows. These which follow could scarcely be lines chosen by the reverend occupant of tho tomb himself, a clergyman named Chest: Hero lies at rest, I do protest, One Chest within another. The chest of wood was very good. Who says so of tho other? And, to conclude, here is a bit of phi losophy that ennnot ho Improved bj any of tho great thinkers of all tlmo: Here I lie outside the chancel door; Here I lie because I'm poor. The further In the more they pay, But horo I He as warm as they. ll-'- s BEN M. MILLER G. S. WILLSON Visual Proof. She Mr. Sweetly has euch polish and hucIi finish: Haven't yon observed them? lie (savagely) Xo. I haven't. more'H the pity! I'd tike to see his finish.- New York Press. - GURBTU WIQE-WELC- v ASPHALT -3 Jl DOBOTUY riUlEINB DOLIi. fifth rib. For tho border make Sam Bassett, deputy shoritV of tho Union Star district, was in a single crochet of contrasting colored JIurdinsburg last Monday. Mr. Bassett says his collections this year wool. Run ribbon through for ties. The Famous tS&jb A Gives the Best Light at Any. Price When you pay more than the Rayo price for a lamp, you are paying for extra decorations that cannot add to the quality of the light. You can't pay for a better light, because there Is none. An oil light has the least effect on the human eye, and the Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamp made, though low in price. You can pay $5, $10, or $20 for some other lamp, and although you get a more costly lamp, you can't get a better light than the white, mellow, diffused, unfllckering light of the Kayo. This seaHas a strong, durable son's burner adds to the strength and appearance. Mado ot solid brass, nickeled, and easily polished. shade-holde- r. Cast on thirteen stitches. Knit eight ribs, add 11 vo stitches ut each end, knit five ribs, cast off eleventh, twelfth and thirteenth stitches, knit to end of row, knit back ten stitches (the other ten stitches uro left on ueedlo or worked off on a thrend), enst on three Coat. stitches, knit four ribs, this making ten rlb3 for the sleeve. Cast off flvi stitches, knit ono rib, on second, fourth nnd seventh ribs increaso at begluulng of needle, under arm seam, being careful to keep the front edgo of tho coat straight. On tho ninth rib cast off und repeat with ten stitches left on needle for other side. Join Beams and make border of single crochet In contrasting wool. Dress. Crochet chain of twenty-thre- e stitches. Join, crochet three chain, muko double crochet, chain one, double crochet one, and so on urouud. being careful to hnvo ten spaces. Second Row. Two slngio crochet In each spnee. Third Row. Sluglo crochet lu each loop of last row and repeat for sis rows. Seventh Row. Threo chain, one double crochet In first loop, three double crochet In second loop nnd two doubli-lthird loop. Skip one loop, three double In nest, skio one. audtwo dou a low-pric- ed Once D40ltrs Bvtrywhtn. 1 & Rayo User, Always One circular to Oil Company Standard(Incorporated) ti martit aftcy clht not atyourt.wlticr discripllv4 Hardness and Coldness. Ethel Jack really won Mnud by Woman loves a clear, rosy complex- hardness and coldness. Elsie What ion. Burdock Blood Bitters'purifles the do you mean? Ethel Diamonds and blood, clears the skin, restores ruddy, Ice cream. Boston Transcript. sound health. If the best is not too good for you, Lewisport Best flour is the flour you Willing to Be Reasonable. ought to use. "Do you believe in long engagements?" ho asked after sho had conEly's Cream Balm has been tried sented to be his. "Yes, dearest." sho replied. "I havo and not found wanting in thousands of always thought It was such a mlstako homes all over the country. It has won for two people to rush into matrlniouy a place in the family medicine closet before thoy learned to really know among the reliable household remeeach other." dies, where It Is kept at hand for use "Well, about how long would you in treating cold in the head just as wish tho engagement to bo?" mo seo! Would you think it soon as some member of the household "Let was too long If we didn't get married begins the preliminary sneezing or snuilling- - It gives Immediate relief until a week from nest Thursday?" and a day or two's treatment will put Chicago a stop to a cold which might, If not Fellow Worms, checked, become chronic and run into Before Longfellow bought tho houso a bad case of catarrh. la Cumbrldgo so associated with his memory it was owned and occupied by old Mrs. Cralglo. Mrs. Cralglo was u SAMPLE woman of many eccentricities. Some ouc onco tried to persuade her to have her trees tarred to protect them from Cy Stilwell's new house is nearly catorplllars, which also Invaded her finished. neighbors' trees. Sho refused to bo so Mrs. Amanda Jolly is still poorly. cruel to tho caterpillars. "Thoy aro our fellow worms." sho said. John McCoy is getting ready to build a new dwelling house. If the best Is not too good for you Herman Niler and family visited relaLawUport Best Hour is the Hour you tives near Kirk last week. eugfet to use. M of bib an Ditto, school teacher, is Subscribe Right Now. boarding with Will Jolly since Daapy Record-Heral- 6 Full inches of Asphalt-Cement-weld-ed Joint No Through Roof Nail-holes n Covered by Felt and Asphalt. e A Continuous Roof with Every One-piec- Nail-hea- d NO Coal-Ta- r SOLD BY Gregory & Co., . , Dea ers In Lumber, Lime, Cement Cloverport, Ky. Haynes moved to Lodlburg. Sherman Beauchamp, son of Lm Beauchamp, who was so badly hurt te Christmas day with a doing very well. Dr. Milner, who had charge of the case called Df. John Kincheloe, and together they took & all the Injured fingers, leavUg sound thumb, one finger and svral stubs, If the best Is not too good for yo Lewisport Best Flour Is the Hour you ought to ute. fire-crack- and Mrs.g Ernest Robertson at Glen Dean. Ely's Cream Balm Is Gladly Extended by a Clover- quickly absorbed. Friends ot Mrs. Joe Olrei Relief at Once. port Citizen. glad "to know jcrhealth lslmprovi'ng For Sale or Rent Farm It cleanse, soothes, after an illness ofrrnoTethan three heals and protects or rciitjcu'l or address Paul FAItM months. I.allaunt, Ky. o the diseased There are many utithmlastic citizens resulting from prepared to toll their Miss Jennie Green, of Falls of Rough in Cloverc-orCatarrh nnd drives For Sale Large Red Jersey Boar was in Louisville Wednesday enroutc oxperlence for tho pupllc good. TestiAway (i Cold in Iho SALE A Urge, red Jersey 'jours Rood to Elizabethtown for a short visit to mony from suel. a source is tho best COIt y Head quickly. ' ix'dlcrnn. Annlv In Mnrnvhi. Ntno.l Kitrm CffXICQ IlrumienlmrR, Ky. stores tho Senses of fflH I i E.WE.1I Miss Anna Eliza Robertson. evidence, and will prove a "helping Tosto nnd Smell. Full size 50 cts., ntDrug-gist- s Kead the Farm For Sale. Mr. and Mrs. John Lcitch and son, hand" to scores of readers. or by mail. In liquid form, 7G cents. ncrcsof lnnd, 100 acrm In FOKSALB-2- 00 Ely Brothers, CO Warrou Street, New York. John Jr , have returned to their home following statement: ronnm: John H. Wills, judgo of police court Rood waters Dwelling. n 4half mile luruc hum! In Pittsburgh, after a visit at the home one mxi from Clo Ky , says: 'J verport on tim piko. Tor further particulars High street, Cloverport, of her brother, Dr. Chas. Lightfoot. mil or write J no. 1), Ilnbbiipe, Uloverport, THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN have no hesitation in pronouncing niiiiiucKy. BY THE ADVERTISING The Epworth League will be led SunDoan's Kidney Pills the best remedy day evening ty Andrew Ashby, beginFor Sale Scholarship to be had for kidney disorders. I take ning at 6:30 o'clock. In tlio Howling pleasure in recommending them to all FOU Unlvemltv. Virgil Babbage, William White and persons afflicted with this trouble. I ment of tlmt University.irood In nnv dci artrtrcckenrldKoNaws, GENERAL OFFICES Mark Parrette have returned to their shall be pleased to answer any ques- Cloverport, Ky. UZW YOr?K AND CHICAGO respective colleges. CRA.JCHn Ifl ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES For Sale Cheap. tions about Doan's Kidney Pills at any J. M. Mudd, who recently sold his time." COIt SALE CHEAP. Slnlo Comb White 1 Leghorn cocUerols farm near Irvlncton will move this For sale by all denlers. Price 5O cents faction or money back, and pullets. Hulls T5he Breckenridge News. Keys, A. Ky. week to Bowling Green. Co., Buffalo, Now York, Edwin Footo and Percy Henderson, sole agents for the United States. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4, 1911 KemeMiber the name Doan's and Basin Springs, spent Sunday at Mrs. take no other. Moore's, McDaniels. Belle RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Dr. H. E. Royalty was in Louisville last week attending the grand conven- Six delicious courses were served, the $ 2.50 For Precinct nnd city Offices dinner being led by Miss Eva Plank. tion of the Phi Chi Fraternity. $6.00 For County Offices For Sale Two extra good milch cows. Miss Ray Lewis Heyser was $ 15.00 For State nnd District Offices Toasts were given to Mrs. McGavock. 10 Call on or see Oscar For Calls, per Hue Rowland, to the young men, to Mr. and Prof. Moseby, wife and two children, 10 For Cards, per line J of Tell City, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Severs, Misses Plank, and the For All Publications in the interGirls' Club by Dr. Boone, Mr?. Ira Mrs. Lafayette Stader last week. est of individuals or expression Behcn, and Mr. Lawrence Murray, 1 10 line The genial Tom Moore was at Glen Miss Jennie Mable Harris gave one to M of individual views per will fix those chapped nands Dean, Monday. Back to the farm "the whole town for fear some darn seems to agree with Tom as he is lookfool might be offended," she said. ing fine. Plates were laid for the following. 25c Bottles 10c Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, of Miss Eva Plank, Miss Heyser and Mr. Morganfield, and Mr. and Mrs. James Marion Denton, Miss Lula Severs and Skillman of Owensboro, have been vis- Mr. Lafe Bchen, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Sirs. John D. Gregory is ill of rheu- iting Mr. and Mrs. Abe Skillman. Behen, Miss Louise Babbage and Dr. matism. Percy Blaine, of Stephensport, one of McDonald, Miss Edith Plank and Mr, David Mrs. Laura Hayes was in Louisville the best tobacco handlers in the county, Tom Feuy, Mr. and Mrs. has accepted a position with John II Phelps, Miss Margaret Burn and Mr. last week. The Hon. D. C. Moorman went to Phelon & Co , and will move to this Wallace Babbage, Miss Martha Willis city. and Dr. Boone, Miss Edith Burn and Owensboro Monday. Mrs'. Walter Marlow arrived from St. Mr. Paul Levis, Miss Kebecca Willis STATE CONTROL OF ROADS. bought Len Beavin's J. ! Askins has Louis last week after a visit there to and Mr. Oscar Dickey, Miss Harris and Why farm of 48 acres for $400. a Kansas County's Surveyor FaMr. Marlow's parents. She is the guest Mr. Lawrence Murray. vors a Uniform System. For Sale Two extra good milch cows. of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. The state control of roads In order Call on or see Oscar McGavock. Miss Virginia McGavock gave a forty' Warfield. to bring about uniformity and elimiFloyd Whitehouse has returned from two party at her home Monday after Dr. Forrest Lightfoot was called to nate the ollices that have to do with " Martinsville Springs much improved. Evansville Sunday to see Mrs. J. S. noon from 2 to o'clock. The prize road building is advocated by J. M. D. C. Garner has been appointed ad- England, of Tobinsport,-whis ill in that was won 'by Miss Mildred Babbage, Lindsay, county surveyor of Wyan ministrator of the estate of John Kasey. city. She is expected "to be brought Delicious refreshments were served after dotte county, Kan. Mr. Lindsay would the game. Mrs. J. C. Jarboe and daughter, Miss home this week. abolish the otllcu of county engineer Mary Jarboe, went to Louisville Monnnd have a resident state engineer ap J. C. Pate and son, Ellis, of OwensMrs Wickliffe Moorman was hostess at pointed either by the state highway day. came up and spent the holidays boro, Miss Elsie Gregory is ill at the heme with his father, J as. B. Pate, at his a beautiful dinner given at her home euglneer or n good roads commission. As a continuation of the plan the of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward home at McQuady. His father is 81 Saturday evening. Covers were laid township road overseer would bo unGregory. years old, and is enjoying good health for Mrs. S. S. Watkins, of Owensboro; der the control of tho resident engiMrs. Mamie Moorman, of Hardinsburg; Mrs. J. H. Weatherholt fell at her for a man of his years. Mr. Lindsay Mrs. R. N. Hudson, of Versailles, and neer, nnd the result, home on the hill Friday and broke her says, would bo a uniformity of roads Mrs. Rosa A. Whitehouse gave a Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, of Morganfield. aud bridges. right arm. turkey dinner Sundav. Those present o 0 .0 "Suppose," Mr. Lindsay said, "that Mrs. I. A. Meyers, of Louisville, is were Mr. and Mrs. John Lawson and The basket ball game Friday night the county commissioners of one counweek to visit Mrs. Stader son, John Arthur Jr., Mr. and Mrs. expected this ty should erect a concrete bridge and Robert Glasscock, Floyd and Fred resulted in a victory for the and relatives. on the same road in the next county a by tho score of 7 to 4. It was the Miss Tula Daniels Babbage is ill at Whitehouse and Mrs. Chester Beavin. cheap 'tin' affair is erected. In a few first time basket ball was ever played in years the cheap bridge may wear out. the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. this city and a good crowd was in at- and a heavily loaded wagon or a V. G. Babbage. tendance. The Cloverport boys were thrashing machine would be compelWesley Hunter left Monday for handicapped by having three men in the led to go around It. Under state conDurant, Okla , to visit his sister, Mrs team to whom the game was new, but trol this condition would uot arise, as Eugene Haynes. all played a good game. White and tho plans for bridges would be more Miss Esther Jackson spent New Year's Murray were the stars for the All Colle- or less uniform. Not that all bridges Miss Hudson. the In Henderson. gians, vbile Randall and Pierce played would necessarily be concrete, but capacity and condition of every bridge Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fraize gave an inMiss Clauda Pato has returned home the best game for Ciovorport. The in the state would be known by every formal dance New Year's eve in honor line-u- p was as follows: from Owensboro. resident engineer. If the survey of of their neice, Miss Virginia Hudson of A. C. White. Murray every county road were made In convisited friends in Lex Versailles. Sterrett Jarboe A. Pate, J. Jarboe, V. Babbage. formity with roads in adjoining couu-tlc- s lngton last week. Cloyerport: Randall, R. Pate, W. the ultimate result would be a Mrs. George Fetter is very ill at her road straight across tho state at no Pierce, A. Ashby, M. Tucker. niss Elizabeth Skillman. home in Louisville. Another game will be played Friday .unusual cost At tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Joe M. Fitch is at his post of duty, "This would bo the caso if surveys night in Oelze's Hall. Skillman Monday night, Miss Elizabeth for all generally traveled roads were after being ill several days. It is now up to Irvington and filed In the office of tho state highway Young Skillman, of Morganfield, was Frank May, of Cannelton, visited the tho guest of honor at a party given to Hardinsburg to show themselves. engineer or with a good roads comMisses May during the holidays. The girls the High School have shown mission. Then, too, the 'road boss' the members of the younger set. quite an interest in the game and have who insists upon his own Ideas of J. O. Witt, of Cincinnati, visited S. organized two teams. They may play road building, whether thoy aro right H. McCracken a few days last week. The Red and White. or wrong, would be eliminated. He Friday night. spent H. E.Tyson, of Columbus, Ohio, would bo under the direction of a guest of Miss Carrie given at the New Year's the The Girls' Club dinner competent engineer, and his bit of Agreed With Her. home of Misses Eva and Edith Plank Pate. same attention Tramp (nt the doon If you plense. road would receiveInthe state." Miss Lucy Adams has returned to last Friday evening complimentary to the as any other road y- 'Mrs. Muggs (sternly) There, ladMr. Lindsay is one of tho three Louisville' after a visit to Mrs. Nannie tho home boys put a feather in the cap that will do. I am tired of this everof the Lucky Thirteen. Each girl took lasting of a committee appointed by Ferry. whine of "Lady. Indy." I am members the Kansas Engineering society to a particular interest in the affair and Just n plaiu woman, nnd Tramp-YJames B. Fitch spent Christmas in passage of good roads procure differ-ereare. inudnm, one of the plainest laws In the Kansas legislature nest Louisville, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. made the occasion charmingly the from any social event over given women I've ever seen an' one of the George Pierson. winter. He is endeavoring to get the in Cloverport. The house was decor- bouestest to own up to it-support of the society for state conMiss Clara Dyer spent her Christ ated with Christmas bells, mistletoe and trol of highways. mas vacation at the home of her sister, holly. "Thirteen" in large, red figures Cruel. Mrs. Harris, at Phllpot. I sing to Mrs. nenham-Eve- ry time hung on the doors and over the fire Miss Willie May Weatherholt is ill place. The dining table was set in the the .baby he cries. Benham He gets DRAGGING ROADS WITH AUTOS at the home of her father, Mr. Wood drawing room with a beautiful candle-lab- bis ability as u musical critic from my How Six Machines Helped to Make slde of the house. New York Press. Weatherholt at Tobinsport. as the centerpiece. Mr. and Mrs. Two Miles Smooth and Hard. Club girls red Miss Mildred Babbage and Miss Roscoe Severs sent tho Prooperlty demands of us more Tho Muskogee (OUIa.i Motor club Is Elizabeth Skillman returned yesterday and white carnations which were grace- prudence und moderation than adver Improving tho roads In Muskogee to Belmont College at Nashville, Tenn. fully used In tall vases on the table. ilty. county. This club Is composed of ilfty motorists. The members huvo bought fifty split log drags and are using them ou the roads leading out of Muskogee. The first trial was made n short time ago and proved a great sue Ik I IFltj-hwHMp- A"S!!5ll,e CATARRH I W I I X V Jf Chas Edmunds, of the Willard Hotel in Louisville, spent Christmas with Mr. A HELPING HAND I e Wats. m GOOD VALUES In mom-brnn- t Ho-li- SALE-Seliolar- glilp - Overcoats, Cloaks and Capes LET US SHOW YOU .1 Lodl-bnr- Foster-Milbu- rn I Glycerine Lotion toast-mistres- s. j 1J. II A C. NOLTE & CLOVERPORT, KY. BRO.i Local Brevities and Severs Drug Co. registered Scotch Collie puppie makes an acceptable Christmas present, a great companion for children, and will do one man's work on the farm. We ship pup nnd you pay for same on arrival and when you are satisfied. SCOTCH COLLIES. PLANTERS HALL KENNELS, Glendeanc, Ky. the: gift of gab. Why Stephenson Thought There Was No Power Equal to It. When G cargo Stephenson was visiting the .seat of Sir I'.obert I'cel nt Drayton on one occasion, says the 000 For The Boy Away from Home' i 000 Society N writer of "Famous Urltish Engineers," there happened to be present Dr. Ihickland, the scientist, and Sir William Follett, the famous advocate. Stephenson discussed with Dr. Buck- land one of his favorite theories as to the formation of coal and, though un- doubtedly In the right, was ultimately vanquished by the arguments and ora tory of the doctor, who was a better master of tongue fence than himself. Next morning while pondering over his defeat in the solitude of the garden ho was accosted by Sir William Follett and confided to that gentleman tho story of his failure. Sir William, acquainted with tho de- tails of tho matter in dispute, agreed to take up the ease and noon afterward attacked Dr. llucklnml on the subject. A long discussion ensued, in which the man of law completely silenced the man of science, who was at last compelled to owu himself vanquished. "Sir Itobort Feel, highly nmused at this example of "tit for tat." then turned to the inventor and Inquired, with a laugh: "And wh..t do you say on this matter, Mr. Stephenson V" "Whv," he replied. "I will only say this that of all tho powers above nnd under tho earth there seems to me no power equal o the gift of tho gab." Have your photograph made for Christmas Beautiful i j and Artistic Work ( Brabandt Studio Cloverport, Ky. Will be in Irving-ton, Ky.. Jan- uary 5, 6 and 7. Ungrammatical Sentiment. There ain't no nothing much no more, There's nothing ain't no use to me, In vain I tread this lonely shoro For I have saw the last of thee. I seen a ship upon the deep And signaled this here fond lament; I havn't did a thing but weep Since thou has went. Alas, for I ain't one of thoy What hasn't got no faith in love, And them fond words of yesterday Was spoke true, "By Heaven above. Is it all off 'twixt I and you, Will you go wed some other gent? The things I done I'd fain undo, Since thou has went. 000 000 Doan's Keglets cure constipation, tone the (stomach, stimulate the liver, promote digestion and appetite mid easy pasone.es nt tne Dowels, ask your druggist for them. 25 cents a box. A Wooden Head. ou nt you know." Certain members of tho house party were describing the accidents that had happened to them during their various careers. Adventures by Hood, tiro and Held had all been well received, nnd De Sappleby, eager for fame, thought it was his turn. "D'you know," he said, "I had a very Oh Love, I done what I have did Without no thought oC.no offense. painful experience once. I ran n confounded splinter quite half an inch Return, return I sadly bid. long right under my linger nail, dou't Before my feelings get Intense. ra NEWS WANT ADS COST LITTLE-- - But They DO Much Thoy help to rent and sell real ostato; rent rooms; secure positions; find good help;Qin fact thoy sell what is not wanted und find what is wanted. If you have a Small Business and Want More Business "Try a Breckenridgo News Want Ad." Tho fact that thoy aro helping many others of our readers is good proof that ono would holpflyou ...Write, Call or Telephone... If not convenient to loavo your ads at Tho News office, telephone thorn to 46. the cost and you can mail stamps or calljwhen convenient. Wo will toll you of road two miles long leading out of ono of tho city's prln thoroughfares was selected clpal When tho ground was in tho right con dltlou tho six spilt log drags were attached to tho rear axles of six ma chines, nnd the two miles of road were thoroughly dragged. Tho result la that they are as smooth and hard as could bo desired. It took the motorists about a quarter of a day to do the work. This work Is to bo extended. The fifty members of the club aro to bo dl vlded Into squads of six each. Each squad Is to bo given a division of road to Improve. More drags will be made Tho material In a drag of this kind costs $1.30 If bought at a lumber yard and hardware store, but any farmer can make ouo with ordinary tools for practically nothing by usltig spilt logs, as the nam of the drag suggests. cess. A stretch Dispatch. Electricity For Stains. There seems to bo no limit to the uses to which electricity can be put in tho household. Tho scientists aro learning to harness it up into a first rate maid of all 'work aud making it do everything, from washing the clothes to rocking tho cradle, or thoy would If they had cradles in theso up to dato households. Uut ouo of tho newest uses to which electricity has been put Is that of a speedy spot remover. A technical mngazluo snys that n now electrolytic bleaching apparatus has been Invented which enables a woman to remove within two or thrco minutes any accidental stains from articles such as tablecloths, laco, embroWery work. etc. Tea, coffee, wine, fruit, ink of any color, may all bo effectively and Inexpensively removed within n fow "Iteally, air. de Sappleby," said p. maiden of the party. "How did you do It?" "Well," he said. "It happened like this." As ho spoke he unconsciously raised his hand and scratched his foro head. "Oh, I see," sho interrupted sweetly. "Ilowjrery cureless of you!" St. Paul I have give up all wealth and show, I have give up all hope of fame, Uut oil what joy 'twould be to know That thou hadtsd came. Prize was awarded to this poem by Leland Stanford, Jr. university as the most ungrammatical of n lot submitted in competetion. There's nothing so good for a sore throat ns Dr. Thomas' Rlectic Oil. Cures it in a few hours. Relelves any pain in any part. Administrator's Notice All persons knowing themselves Indebted to thu estate ot John Kasey aru hereby notl-Ue- d to cull on uio und buttle same. Those having clulms iu?uinst ald estate will produce tlieuj proporly proven for puyiuent.-- U. O, Garner. AUmr. Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents per lino. Pleaso do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publicationQof this kind of matter. minutes, nnd .above all, tho electrolytic method does not destroy tho fabric of tho tirtlclo treated. Are in a Sound, Healthy Condition as Shown by the Following Reports with a Grand Total of Deposits of All of Our Batrvks $737,318.69 REfORT OF THE CONDITION OP THE REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE by the State Bank Examined Dec. Examiner and the Hoard of Due tors 13-1- 6 REPORT OF THE CONDITION Off THE REPORT OK THE CONDITION OF Breckinridge Bank First State Bank E.H.Shelman&Co., t, TWO STATES BANK Stephens-port- , Bank of Cloverport Doing business on Wall St. Town of The Bank of Hardinsburg & Doing business in the town of Clover-porCounty of Breckenridge, State of Kentucky, at the close of business on the 15th day of Dec. 1910. Trust Company conducting both a banking business and n Trust Company business lit Town of County of Hrcckenrldge. State of Kentuctcy, at the close of dny business on tlio 15 1 at the town of doing business in the Town of State Doing business at the town of Irving-to- n, Bankers doing business of Breckenridge, County of Breckenridge, Irvington, County County of Breckenridge, State of of Kentucky, at the closo of State of Kentucky, at the close of Kentucky, at the close of business on business on tho I5U1 day of business on the 15th day of Decemthe 15th day of December 1910, December, I9IO. ber, 1010. RESOURCES. 1 Loans and Discounts 2 U. S. nnd other Bonds, Stocks and Securities $08,018 45 0 00 13,719 4 4,208 59 0 00 County of llreckcnrldge. State of Kentucky, at tlio closo of business, on tlio ISth day of December, 1910. RESOURCES Clover-por- t, 1 of Dec-emti- 1PI0 RESOURCES. $136,817 Loans and Discounts 2 U. S. and other Bonds 68,218 Stocks and Securities 3 4 5 20 64 10 RESOURCES Loans and discounts with one or moro ondoriiurs or W.3-- 0 Real Estnto Mortgage Call Loans on Collateral 37,08) Time Loans on Collateral 15,000 0 ... s, p. ltonds 0.051 OthcrStocks. Honds.EtC. 31,7s" Duo from National Hanks Due from state Hanks 0 nnd Hankers Due from Trust Compau- g sureties ... . f"-?'- ' Due from Banks Actual Cash on hand Check.';, cash items and exchange for clearing 24,550 8,67s 59 0 00 1,154 32 1, 111 22 00 00 00 00 74 40 CO 0 7 $228,48; f30i,U5 78 Overdrafts Secured, ; Unsecured, o2s,-81- pg United States nnd Nation- ul Hank Notes Ppeclo Checks and other Cash - 3,,:S7 13,700 71 ?.W0 00 5,70! 71 Current expenses and taxes paid 8 Real Estate, $3,724 7I; Furniture and Fixtures, 82,310 20: Total 9 Other Assets not included under any of the above heads 6,013 01 147 .'4 $247,018 63 Overdrafts Secured, f9o9.88; Unsecured, 8812,85! 1,722 73 expenses and 7 Current 078 01 taxes paid 8 Real Estate, $1,000; Furniture and Fixtures, $1,669- 81; Total 5,669 SI 9 Other Assets not included under any of the above 0 00 heads 0 Due from Banks 4 Actual Cash on hand 5 Checks, cash items nnd exchange for clearing 3 3 4 RESOURCES. Loans and Discounts $73,432 2 U. S. nnd other Bonds, 10 Stocks and Securities 1 2 80 00 1 2 Actunl Cash on hand 5 Checks, cash items and exchange for clearing 0 Overdrafts Secured, 77; 51,071 Unsecured, 81,632 10; 7 Due from Banks 8,2.'t5 61 4,0q1 12 0 00 2,703 98 3 Due from Banks RESOURCES fCO,G08 Loans and Discounts U. S. and other Bonds and 0 Securities 3 12 1 5 0 1 4 Actual Cash on Hand 5 Checks, cash items and ex change for clearing 6 Overdrafts-Secure- d $2,800; 7 8 0 00 028 16 8,951 21 8 9 0 00 00 Loans and Discounts $10,814 03 U, S. and other Ilonds, mocks and Securities 0 00 Due from Hanks 2,644 23 Actual Cash on Hand 2,71131 Checks, cash Items and exchange for clearing 49 7(1 0crdrafts-spcurcdf252.un 110.18; secured 262 00 Current expenses and taxes paid 1,912 60 Heal Estate M 00: Fumlturo and Fixtures tl.000 00; Total 1,000 00 Other Assets not Included under uny 18; of abovo beads - 491 20 13 73 Items Exchange for Clearing 0 00 .House 0 00 Overdrafts (secured) . 1,000 00 (unsecured). Overdrafts 0 00 Taxes 2,3j0 43 Current Expenses l'ald.. Hanking Estato Real 1,MK) 00 House l.MB 2It Other Heal Estate: 400 00 Eurnlturo and'l'lxtures. Other Assets not Included under tiny of above Total 10 11 SU4.437 14 Current expenses and 130 85 taxes paid 8 Real Estate, $1 024 .77; Furniture and Fixtures, $055,13; Total 1,679 9O 9 Other Assets not included under any of the above 92 9? heads . LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, in cash 11 12 4,200 Unsecured $1,400; Current expenses and taxes paid 1,551 95 2,200 00 Real estate f 000; Furniture and Fixtures $) ,000; total Other Assets not included under any of the above heads 10 11 12 0 00 44 13 11 15 IG 13 73 Total LIABILITIES 10 11 1,000 00 Capital Stock paid in, in $ 45,100 00 cash cash 12 LIABILITIES Capital Stock paid in, in $15,000 00 2.065 23 10 Total 890,383 23 10 Surplus, $6,700 00; Undivided profits 3,200 39; Total est is paid !? 123.093 Deposits on which inter21 ' 12 6.3. o .1 5.00,032 37 heads 0 00 Total UAIIILITIES one-hal- Capital Stock paid In, In f cash, of which Is Invested for the" Trust business of the Company as reuulred In Section (112 A, Kentucky Statutes.. 50,000 00 5 50,000 15,000 00 Surplus Fund 7,5S 27 Undivided Profits 0 00 22.553 Fund to pay Tuxo Deposits subject to check which Interest Is not ion paid) exclusive of Trust 148.304 25 Funds Deposits subject to check 0 00 (on which Inierestlspald) Demand Certificates of Deposit Ion which Inter0 00 est Up ildl Time Certificate of Deposits on which Interest Is paid) at 3 per cent 13!,0?2 S3 Savings Depoaltson which 0 00 Is paid . Interest Uninvested trust funds on Deposit Certified Checks Cashier's Checks 0 00 0 CO 00 C7 877,371 Total Deposits Deposits on which interest 13 Cashier's checks, outis not paid, 62,44S 01 standing, fO 00; Certified $187,041 22 Total Deposits 0 checks, SO 00; Total 13 Cashier's checks, out14 Due to Banks 0 standing, fO 00; Certified 0 00 15 Notes and Bills redis-countcheck?, $0 00; Total JO 00; Bills pay0 00 14 Due to Banks 0 able, JO 00; Total 15 Notes and Bills 16 Other liabilities not in?0 00; Bills paycluded under any of the 5,000 00 able, $.j,000; Total ed, redis-counted Deposits on which interest is paid, $34,729 63 9,100 39 Deposits on which interest is not paid, J42.042.28 Surplus, $491.29; undivided profits, $1,570 04; Total $78,829 Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in, in Total, $53,915 UAIULITIES Capital Stock paid In. In cash. $20,000 SUrplusIl, 400.00; Undivided pro fits $3. 127.00; total 4,827 Deposits on which Interest Is paid 13,725,18; Deposits on which interest Is not paid f ; Total Deposits 30, OSS Cashier's checks outstanding W 00; Certified checks $0 00;To- Due to Hanks Notes and Hills redtscountcd, 70 00 00 79 ttl 0 00 0 00 divided profits, $0 00; Total 10,000 Deposits on which interest is paid, $12,407 O3 9I Deposits on which interest is , not paid, $48,752 52 Total Deposits J01.159 out13 Cashier's checks, 00 standing. SS4 97; Certified 03 81 checks, $0 00; Total 14 Due to Banks 0 Bills redis-ccunt00 15 Notes and $0 00; Bills pay0 able, $0 00; Total ed, Surplus, $10,000.00, 15,000 00 00 11 12 Un- Surplus cash $15,000 00 31 Undivided profits J2.061 31; total 3,260 Deposits on which interest is paid 38.200; deposits on which intere'st is not paid $18,3(13 13; total de$1,200; posits 50,563 13 00 00 00 00 55 13 97 14 CO 15 00 71 1G 16 Other liabilities not included under any of the above heads 1 above heads 0 00 16 277 07 T247,018 6S Total State of Kentuckv, 0 County of Breckinridge. J OC1, I, A. B. Skillman, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. . Due Natlon51 IWuks Duo Statu Hanks and Hankers Due Trust Companies Hills Payable Notes and Hills redls- counted Unpaid Dividends Taxes duo and unpaid Other Liabilities not Included under any of tho above heads standing Out0 00 2S7.447 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 0 00 5300,038 37 l 10 A. B. Skillman, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me by A. B. Skillman, Cashier, this 24th day of Dec. 1910. My Commission expires Jan. 12, 1914. O. T. Skillman, Notary Public. ) W. H. Bowmer, Correct Attest F. L. Lightfoot, Total $94,437 1 State of Kentucky, ct County of Breckenridge J I, J. C. Payne, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. C. Payne, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me by J. C. Payne this 24th day Dec, 1010. My Commission expires 2 Louis H. Jolly, Notary Public. Correct Attest J no. R. Wimp, ! Other liabilities not inunder any of the 4,138 above heads cluded "I Cashier's checks outstand ing $0 00; certified checks 0 $0 00; total 0 Due to Banks ; Notes and Bills rediscount- ed $4,000; Bill payable $0 00; total $4,000 Other liabilities not included under any of the above 0 heads 1,000.00; mils payable f0.00; . 1,000 00 Total Other Liabilities not Included 0 00 under any of tho above heads. 135,915 79 Total I, A. A. Simons, Pretldcnt of tho above named Dank, do solemnly swear that the nhovo statement Is true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. u A. A. SIMONS, President Subscribed und sworn to beforo me bv A. A. Simons. President, this 24th drty of December, 1910. My commission expires Jan. 10. 1014. MARION WEATHEItHOLT. Notary Public . 1 Correct Attest: It. L. OELZE. (JOHN A. llAItHY, Directors REPORT Olf THE CONDITION OF THE A. A. SIMONS, S00,383 23 Total State of Kentucky, County of Breckenridge J OC1, I, M. II. Cornwall, cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. c. M. H. Cornwall, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me by M. H. Cornwall this 24 day of Dec. 1910. Matt P. Payne, Dep. J C. M. McGlothlan. John P. Haswell, Jr., Directions. C. C. Clerk. L. E. Henderson, Correct Attest R. S. Bandy )E. H. Shelman. ) Directors. J7S.S29 44 Total State of Kentucky qet County of Breckenridge I, John S. Adair, Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. John S. Adair, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me by John S. Adair this 2Sth day of December, I9IO. Andrew Crawford, Notary Public My commission expires Jan. 20, 1914. 1 R. A. Smith Correct Attest G. W. Payne J R. A. Shellman Directors Bank of Glen Dean Doing business in the Town of Glen Dean, County of Breckenridge, State of Kentucky," nt the close of business on the 15th day of December, 1910. RESOURCES 841,983 84 Loans and Discounts Cash on hand and due from banks 7,34g 15 Overdrafts 763 42 Current expenses and 1,832 08 taxes paid Real estate ?3,08S.71;, Furniture and 1,300 00; Fixtures Other assets not included under any of the above heads Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in, Surplus and undivided profits Deposits on which interest is paid $19,397.54 Deposits on which interest is not paid17,74a.45 Total Deposits Cashier's Checks outstanding Due to banks in cash $15,000 00 2,245 04 Total- - 4,388 7I 0 00 c,., County of Hreckenrldge. f"LU II, Heard c ishler of theabovenamed I, M. Hank, do solemnly swear that the nbova statement Is true to the best of my knowledge M. II. HEARD, Cashier and belief. Subscribed and sworn to before mo this 23 1910. day of December. My commission expires Jan. 31, 1010. I'AULCOMl'TON. Total, State of Kentucky, )J. C. Jarboe. DUST LAYING. "I have a A Hint Book. friend who Is ECCENTRIC Louis XIV. PAVING. Covered One Courtyard With Silver and Gold. Many Interesting instances of individual eccnutrlclly or extravagance lu Notary Public the selection of material for paving B F. Correct I A.M. HEARD. Kl NOIIELOE, streets and roads may be cited. It is Attest O. W. HE,AKU. related that when Maximilian Email-ae- ) Directors succeeded to the throne of Bavaria ho celebrated the event by causing one of the roads leading to his palace to bo WITTY TOASTS. paved with plates of burnished copHumorous Hits That Have Helped to per. This, gleaming in the sunshine, gave all the effect of the more precious Enliven Banquets. A publisher onto j;avo tho follow- metal gold. Wo are told also that Louis XIV. ing: "Woman, the fairest work hi all creation. The edition Is large, and uo paved one of tho courts at Versailles with squares of silver, each of which mnn should be without a copy." This Is fairly seconded by u youth had recorded upon it some triumph of who, jjlvinj,' his distant sweetheart, tho French arms. In tho center of Bald, "Delectable dear, so sweet that .he court stood a largo tablet of gold liouey would blush In her presence nnd n representation of the luxurious monarch's favorite emblem, tho sun. Memtreacle stand appalled." Further, In regard to tho fair sex, oirs of the tlm of Louis make menwe have: "Woman sho needs no eu- tion of n lodge erected to tho love of logy. She speaks for herself." "Wo- his youth, the fair Loutso do la The approach was paved with man, tho bitter half of man." In regard to matrimony some bach- mirrors wherein was painted an alleelor once gave. ".Marriage, the gato gory setting forth the undying devothrough which the happy lover leaves tion of the lilug to Louise. An eccentric iioblcmau of Milan conhis enchanted ground and returns to ceived the Idea of paving tho courtearth." At tho marrlago of n deaf aud dumb yard of his palace with slabs of marcouplo some wit wished them "un- ble, granite and other stone, each from a different laud. It Is said that Euspeakable bliss." At a supper given to u writer of rope, America, Asia, Africa aud Auscomedies a wag said: "Tho writer's tralia all contributed materials to very good health. Slay ho llvo to bo mako up this quaint mosaic composed of moro thau 1,000 pieces, every ono as old as his Jokes." From a law critic: "Tho bench and of which was suitably Inscribed with tho bar. If It wero not for tho bar tho namo of tho country or stato there would bo llttlo use for tho whenco it came. Harper's Weekly. Val-Her- A curious relic of Louis XVII. is the 'game of domluos" made of pieces of "May you live, my lady duchess, un- '.ho Bastille which were given to the dauphin before he and his parents left til you begin to grow ugly." It is said that "I thank you, sir," sho said, "and Versailles forever. may you long continue your tasto for when the box containing it wuh Tit-Bitbrought lu tho queen exclaimed to her antiquities. bedchamber woman, Mine. Campan. "What n sinister plaything to give a child!" Tho sinister plaything is with FOR FLETCHER'S s. bench." A celebrated statesman whllo dining with a duchess on her eightieth birthday In proposing her health said: A Curious Relic. ChtlSdrsn Cry CASTORIA other revolutionary objects preserved her hatpins stick In Paris. Harpcr'a Bazar. Hera and There About tho House. for fried mush do not cook as long ns for eating, but pour Into a deep pan after stirring Oil Versus Water as a Dust Preventive. The superintendent of parks in Kanten minutes. When cold dip tho slices sas City found that in one year a savin beaten egg ard they will fry crisp. by 31 per cent It is wise to wash the egg beater di- ing of oil Instead of was effected prewater as a using rectly after It Is used. If this is ImSprinkling would possible save yourself troublo later by ventive of dust plunging it at once into it bowl of wa- have cost for that year $10,207.32 Oiling cost $10,071.44. y The superinThere are no slums In the coun- - T ter so tho egg cannot harden on it. occasional light apKeep a bottle of ammonia at hand to tendent said that try, no wnrd heelers, no dives, no & plications of oil during the season imhouses of infamy, no schools of j' use when acid takes the color from proved the wearing surfneo of tho crime. But tbero aro Indescrlb- - & any fabric. Apply a llttlo of the amdriveways. Tho damage to tho wearably awful roads, especially In x monia immediately, and lu almost ev- ing surface comes largely from attri& ery lnstnnco tho color will bo restored. tho winter. tion of tho grit or dost on the roadVases, vluegar cruots and other botway, and oil. ho pointed out, compacts tles may bo cleaned with a handful of the grit or dust, thus checking deteraw rice lu soapsuds vigorously shakContrary Human Nature. rioration at onco and preventing the suppose it Is our natural contrari- en. The rice is better than shot for damage that comes from automobile "I ness which makes us do such paradox- this purpose and polishes as well as travel. cleans. ical things." To set green, blue, lavender and pink "Such as what?" How to Qet Good Roads. "As makes ns long for tilings when colara In wash goods soak lu alum Get together, agree on a policy, sewater. Black, dark bluo aud gray lect representatives to put that policy wo aro short." Baltimore American. thould be soaked 'in strong salt water. Into effect, and you will havo good roads. Annoying. Angel What is that spirit fussFirst If the best is not too good for you ing about? Second Angel Sho snys Lewlsport Best Hour is the flour you out beyond her halo. "When cooking mush Canadian Town to Sprinkle Streets. Consul Augustus G. Seyfert of Owen Sound. Out., says that "the sandy lake shore soli upon which Owen Sound Is located results in very dusty streets. No matter how much rain falls or how much water sprinkled on tho streets in an hour thereafter the dust becomes a nuisance nnd a menace to health. To overcome this the municipal authorities experimented with oil. which proved such a success that now nil tho principal streets in the town are oiled. These thoroughfares are macadamized and are first swept clean and the oil put on Immediately after with the sprinkler. "Tho objection at first was that tho odor from the crude oil was offensive, but in n day or two this disappeared, and the change for tho better to dust-les- s streets was recognized by all. Tho first application of oil lasted six weeks, and the second application was put on tho other day, and what wero some of the dustiest streets arc now perfectly dustless. "Tho town officials stato that it will be an nunual saving of 52.000 over tho old water system and at tho same time give much better results." Oil Used by ioned housekeeper, woman recently. "Ono of the greatest conveniences that she lias Invented Is a 'book of hints.' She keeps hanging upon the peg near where sho sews a blank book with a pencil attached. Whenever she reads or hears of some way of doing something or of arranging any matter personal or household she jots It down. Ilcr book of hints, ns sho calls it, is worthy of publication. "I peeped Into it tho other day nnd found many notes of deep Interest. "Ono wns. 'When Ironing take a brick nnd heat it nnd use to place the iron upon, as It will keep tho Iron hot while nctlng ns n stand to protect the Ironing board or table.' "Another wns, 'Run a tape through tho end of tho hatbox and you will find the handle thus mado a great convenience In lifting down tho box from the high closet shelf.' " con-veule- an old fashbless her." said a In one of those cities where the women have actively taken up the work of civic Improvement tho woman's club has created a department of good roads nnd has appointed a committee to have charge. This Is the first action of tho kind that we have noticed. Tho local newspaper says that "this committee has not been asked to work the roads, but It surely will be ablo to work tho men who control them, to Judge by the success of tho efforts of the women In tho past for Improvements of advantage to tho city." And therein Is stated the secret of the value of such an undertaking on the part of these women. If the men won't build good roads the women can Southern Good Roads make them. begs leave to acknowledge itself a firm and unwavering constituent of this club of progressive ladles who not only enjoy books and original articles on current topics, refreshments and social pleasures connected with tho usual feminine club, but also Incorporate into their realm of activity such a laudable work as furthering the good roads movement Women For Good Roads. f56,317 20 37,146 09 76 71 1,840 55 Total $56,317 20 State of Kentucky, o 3Ct County of Breckenridge, I, P. C. Snyder, Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. P. C. Snyder, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me by P. C. Snyder this 23 day of Dec. 1010. My commission expires Feb. 23, lgl4, W. C. Moorman, Notary Public. D. C. Moorman, A. E. Smith, Morris Wilson, Directors. What A Famous Editor Says Jaylor-Trotwoo- d The editor ot the Magazine wrote to one of his friends these words, "You ask me to notify you if I saw an opportunity for a safe investment, I have it for you. I never knew until now what a good opportunity for a money making investment this maga- ought to use. Subscribe! zine afforded. You ask me to ltt you in 011 the ground floor and I am doing so. This same opportunity is given all who desire to be a stockholder and a Life Subscriber to the Taylor-lVotwoMagazine. One share of stock (per value $10,00) and n perpetual subscription to the magazine, both for $10. Let us have your order now. This opportunity is llmited.RWrlte Taylor-Trotwo- od Publishing Co., Nashville, od Tenn. The Hardinsburg Pharmacy O XaveTou" .) tX'S CEMENT HIGHWAY FOR THE NATION Coloradoan Evolves Good Roads Plan Costing DEATHWATCH JEETLES. SOWING KISWILD OATS. For His Sake "My husband begged mc io take Cardui," writes Mat-t- ic L Bishop, of Waverly, Va., "and for his sake I to try it. Before I had ccd $50,000,000, ONE-HALF GOVERNMENT PAYS taken 1 bottle, I felt better. "Before taking Cardui I suffered miserably every month and had to go to bed until it wore off, but nowj am all right." States to Pay Remainder and Be Radius Denver-t- With Roads to Great Lakes, Gulf of Mexico and Paclfio Ocean Reduction of Railroad Rates One Benefit. system of national highways radiating from Denver to the ports on tho great lakes, the gulf of Mexico and the Pacific seaports of San Francisco, Los Angeles and Senttlo Is the plan outlined by J. Hrlsbon Walker, president of the Transcontinental Illgliwny association, beforo the Colorado conservation commission recently. By the building of such a system of highways, says Mr. Walker, the cost of freight and passenger transportation on existing railway systems would bo cut In two through competition. Tho conservation commission unanimously Indorsed Mr. Walker's plan and passed a resolution urging the national legislature to tako favorablo action A The Woman's Tonic You know Cardui will help you, because it has helped others who were in the same fix as you. It is not only a medicine for sick women, but a tonic for weak women. Being made from mild, gentle, vegetable ingredients, it is perfectly harmless and has no bad after-effect- s. upon Total in tho following century Margaret, countess of Richmond, mother pf Henry VII.. Issued an ordinance for the "reformation of apparel for great estates of women In tyme of mournings." So it seems that men and women have met in tho extravagance of sorrow. Even 200 years ago London tradesmen found that court' mourning seriously affected their business. Addison relates that at n tavern be often met a man whom he took for an ardent and eccentric royalist. Every time this man looked through tho Gazette he exclaimed. "Thank God. all the reigning families of Europo are well." Occasionally he would vary this formula by making reassuring remarks respecting the health of British royalists. After some time Addison discovered that Gasoline a this universal royalist was a colored on silk merchant, who never made a barChauffeur Rental of garage, lights, heating, otc .25 gain without inserting In the agree-- ' 20 Cleaning ment. "All this will take place ns long 1.S2 Cost of car .' M as no royal personage dies in tho inRepairs terval." London Chronicle. ono-half 12-40 Tho highways arc to bo built of cement, asphalt or other durable material, of tho cost to bo borne by the government because of tho value of the highways for military purposes and to bo borne by tho states traversed by tho highways. Those states include Texas, Oklahoma, Missouri, Iowa, Illinois, Kansas, Colorado, Ncb'aska, Wyoming, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, California, Arizona and Utah. Five Thousand Miles For $50,000,000. As to cost, Mr. Walker figures that 5,000 miles of highway eould bo built This is for tho first for SoO.OOO.OOO. strip twenty feet wide. With tho government paying half this would leave $25,000,000 to bo divided among sixteen states, an average of 51,500.000 each. Paid for In thirty year 5 per cent bonds this would bo no burden, Mr. Walker says. Eventually tho first strip would bo widened until separate provided for were thoroughfares freight and passenger traffic. To show how passenger fares would bo cut Mr. Walker takes as n basis a ninety mile highway between New York and Philadelphia on which twenty passenger touring cars arc operated. In this connection ho says: Those familiar with automobile building would place the cost of a six cylinder twenty passenger car, if sold in largo numbers, at $2,000. It would be a very reasonable estimate to place the llfo of the car, making a round years. trip daily, at one and 547 round trips, or 1.094 single trips, which would bring the cost of car to $1.82 per trip. For so short a life repairs need not bo estimated at over $1S2 per year, or 50 cents a day. This would give the following: one-half it Cardui can be relied upon to help you. Try it today. At all druggists. one-ha- FUNERAL COSTUMES. lf Their Extravagance Curbed by Law at One Time In England. Sumptuary mourning laws were formerly found necessary in England to restrict the extravagance of the nobility and their Imitators In tiro matter of funeral costume. At the end of tho fifteenth century It was laid down that dukes, marquises and archbishops should be allowed sixteen ynrds of cloth for their gowns, "sloppes" (mourning cassocks) and mantles; carls fourteen, viscounts twelve, barons eight, knights six and all persons of Inferior degree only two. Hoods were forbidden to all except those above tho rank of esquire of the king's household. W.92 One Passenger, 34 Cents. For twenty passengers tho cost would amount to 34 cents each per trip, or, allowing for tho average six vtfeant seats each trip, the cost for the fourteen passengers would bo 49.4 cents, or less than tho lowest fare of tho Pennsylvania railway for tho same trip. This would permit owners of autoinobllo cars to charge 100 per cent profit and oven then cut tho lowest price of tho railway In half. For fifty tons of freight, handled by two engineers for sixteen hours, a fifty horsepower traction engine at four miles per hour tho figures would be: one-fourt- Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S C ASTO Rl A MENTAL INFLUENCES. The State of the Mind Has a Direct Effect Upon the Body. A good deal is said in theso days about the effect of mind on matter In tho way of tho cure of disease, but less Is heard about mental Influences as a causo of bodily Ills, yet it Is an old truth that tho state of inlnd has a direct effect on tho body. The gloom and depression caused by worry and anxiety creato n morbid condition of tho physical system. It is impossible to feel well physically when tho mind and spirits are downcast. Tho blood does not clrculuto properly, appctito fails, the head aches, and If theso morbid conditions continue more deep seated ailments nre likely to arise, and cancer may bo one of them. With many persons n fit of anger is followed by nn attack of indigestion. Excitement destroys the appctito, bad news creates uausea, fright causes falntness. and so on. Violent or depressing emotions always disturb tho equilibrium of body aud mind alike. This being the case, it Is inevitable that when these emotions often recur or become continuous serious physical results will follow. Tho obvious lesson is, then, that mental serenity tend to health Is, In fact, au essential element of health and that instead of resorting to mind "cures" after tho health is broken it Is wise to preserve tho serenity as a preventive and safeIudlanapolls guard against disease. Star. , h Cost of fifty Jiorsopower traction engine, $3,400; life of same, calculated at threo years' service, amounting to, per diem Cost of wagons capable, of moving fifty tons, $2,200; four years' life, per diem Wages of two engineers, working eight hours each, at $3 Fuel, oil, eta, for 16 hours Repairs on engine, estimated at $219 per annum Total for sixteen hours 12,20 1.61 COO 4.50 CO $1191 OPERA HOUSE FOR KAISER. Finest and Most Luxurious In World Is Planned. Tho German emperor, It is said, Is decking a slto In Berlin for tho erection of tho finest opera houso in tho world. It will bo a luxurious building, and eight of Germany's leading architects are said to bo at work upon Its plans. Threo thousand persons will bo accommodated in the auditorium, while the stage will bo 100 feet in width and ninety feet in depth. For tho uso of the royal family there will be a box eapable of seating eighty persons.. There will also be spacious dressing and retiring rooms for tho use of royal visitors. The Inspiration. "This is a pretty, good poem. You The cost of the whole scheme will be very great, so great it is reported, that must liavo had some strong Inspiratke actual sum has been withheld tion." "I had, The editor promised mc from the German public. $10." Louisville Seek Radium In Water. e So The heart of a loving woman is a la the water supplied to the city of Belgrade that scientists golden sanctuary where ofteu there raJgiw an Idol of clay, Llmarae. are Marching its sourae for radium. Courier-Journal. radio-activ- Nights of Wasteful Debauchery Tiiat and Not For Warning. Wore Him Out. Much mental anguish could liavo "Yes, I'm dissipating too much," said been saved to past generations and the red faced rustle as he rubbed his some not so very far punt If people head despondently. had known that the myxtcrlotm tap"Dissipating?" gasped his friend. ping of the "deathwatcir stood for "That's Hie word I used. You've courtship and not death. A writer in heard that expression about 'burning thu Scientific American explains that life's candle at both ends?' Well, the various species of the beetle anobl-ur- n that's my case exactly. To tell the nnd their bigger relatives of tho truth, 1 have been having too gay a genus xcstolilum not only attack furni- time. Last night I went down to the ture, but so completely riddle tho Blue Moon nnd drank a soda. Then whole woodwork of old houses by their some traveling man offered me a cigar. borings ns to render tho structures Of course had to take It." Indeed, a beam that has been "You don't mean It V" tenanted by theso Insects for a num"1 mean Just what I say. Then I ber of years Is little better than nn bought a ham sandwich. I ate It arid outer shell containing n mass of wood actually forgot myself and took andust. Tho xestoblum Is the common other. On my way home I dropped dcatliwatch. while the auoblum also Into the church social for a few minIs In tho habit of making a tapping utes. Some of the young Indies made sound. me try tho 'penny dip.' and 1 drew n Tho nocturnal tappings of these in- blank." sects, distinctly audible In a room "Such extravagance!" where then- Is nn otherwise complcto "That's exactly It. Extravagance absence of noise, has for many centu- nud dissipation will kill me. it was 0 ries been regarded by the supersti- o'clock before 1 reached home." tious as a warning of tho npproach of "Nine o'clock!" "Yes. I must bo sowing my wild death. This uncanny interpretation of a mysterious sound Is scarcely surpris- oats. Well. I've finished now. N'Ight ing when It Is remembered thnt only before last 1 called on my girl. She In recent years have naturalists diswouldn't let mo leaveuntll I had taken covered Its true cause. her out nud bought chocolate creams. The little beetle has been found In Talk about pleasure hunting! I'm some secluded spot, jerking Its hard simply worn out after these nights head at regular Intervals upon the sur- of wasteful debauchery." Pearson's face of the wood beneath It. So far Weekly. as enn be told, Its rnpplngs constitute a kind of courtship ritual. Obviously BLINDING A SHARK. they have no connection wjth tho latter end of mankind. A Pearl Diner's Ruse by Which He Made Good His Escape, A successful diver must possess A RAIN OF FIRE. great courage and nerves of steel. ' The Great Meteoric Shower That Such a man connected with a large wrecking company was visiting some Scarod Folks In 1833. In Schnrf h "Chronicles of Baltimore" years ago the pearl fisheries In the where sharks there Is a vivid description of the star- gulf of California, ry hailstorm, the fiery meteoric show- abounded. On one of his trips in quest er, of 1S.13. and old tiles of newspapers of the pearl oyster lie had a narrow are made luminous at that date with escape from a fearful death. He had been Instructed never to stir the Impressions of editors and contributors. One writvr said It was the from the bottom until he had looked grandest and most charming sight ever up and around. Fortunately he heeded presented to the vision of man. Awak- the advice. Having filled his bag. he ened from sleep, he spraug to the win- glanced quickly about and caught sight dow, thinking the house was on lire, of a huge shovel nosed shark watchbut wheu he looked out he beheld ing him. in an emergency men think fast. stars, or fiery bodies, descending like "torrents." The shed "In the adjoin- Near the diver was a largo rock. He ing yard to my own." he wrote, "was moved quickly to the other side of It. covered with stnrs, as I supposed, dur- hoping to dodge the ferocious monster, ing the whole time." Professor Olm-stea- d but tlie maneuver did not work. The of Yale college thought that tho shark watched every movement, changexhibition was the finest display of ing his position by a slight motion of celestial fireworks that had been wit- his powerful tail. Time was precious, and the diver nessed since the creation of tho world, although he. too, while knowing Its conceived the Idea of blinding the character, was sufficiently Imbued shark by stirring up the mud. Under with the theological spirit of the time cover of that he might escape. He to believe that it was a solemn portent worked for dear life aud had the water thick with mud Iti less than half a that carried a divine warning. One editor whose comment upon this minute. Slipping around the rock again, ho phenomenon was probably more quoted than any other he ever made said: rose to tho surface, having barely "We pronounce The raining fire which strength enough to reach the side of we saw ou Wednesday morning nn the boat, and was hauled on board awful type, a foreruuner, a merciful just as the voracious man eater made sign, of tha't great and dreadful day a rush for him. which the Inhabitants of tho earth will Romeo Not Taken Seriously. witness when the sixth seal will bo Juliet was only fifteen years old, but opened. Many things occurring In tho earth tend to convince us that we aro she thought she was quite grown up. One evening, says Mrs. R. A. Pryor in uow in tho latter days." "My Day." she was receiving ou tho moonlit veranda a young man caller. Dreams of Geniur. He. too, It seemed, considered himself An Interesting book might bo written grown up. The anxious youth was on the subject of the dreams of genius. moved to seize the propitious hour and Stevenson maintained that much of his himself. Juliet wished to anwork was only partially original. Ills declare swer correctly and dismiss him withcollaborators were the brownies who out wounding htm. ran riot through his brain during tho him mamma would nevhours of sleep. lie Instances tho case erShe assured consent. of "Dr. Jokyll and Mr. Hyde." "I had A voice from within they were sitlong been trying to write a story ou ting beneath her mother's window-sett- led this subject." he writes, "to flud a the matter: body, a vehicle for that strong sense "Accept tho young mnu. Juliet, if of uinn's double being which must nt you want to. I've uot the least obtimes come in upon nnd overwhelm the jection. And let him run along home mlud of every thinking creature. For now. Be suro to bolt the door when two days 1 went about racking my you come in." brains for a plot of any sort, aud on Evidently tho mother had small rethe second ulght I dreamed tho scene spect for boy lovers aud wished to go nt the window and a scene afterward to sleep. split in two. In which Ilyde, pursued for some crime, took the powder am A Prince Edward Island Legend. underwent tho change In the presence There is a delightful legend among of his pursuers. All tho rest was tho people of Point Prim to the effect made awake and consciously, although that when the English attacked tho I think I can trace In much of It the French fort at that place a chain ball manner of my brownies." London from ono of tho attacking vessels cut Chronicle. the steeple from the old church located on tho very point. In falling it toppled Opportunities and Limitations. over tho promontory nnd carried the The world Is full of opportunities. boll which It contained Into the sen. Tan world has a place for all kinds of Dwellers along tho point affirm that people. If a man look no higher than from tlmo to time the sound of that pickax or hod, but be Industrious, tho bell comes over tho waters at eventide world can uso him. Tho opportunities and that its phantom tone Is ever a for tho man who has spent the least warning of a fierco storm or some imtirao iu school, gptting only the prac- minent danger to those who make tical studies, aro better and higher their living by tho ppolls of the ocean. than come to him of the bod, but such a man soon reaches bis limit. He Is An Office Engagement. on a short ladder. The one who has Ono of Washington's gilded yoimg laid tho foundation of a broad genernl men canto rapidly dowu the steps of education as well as a technical one his house half an hour after noon tho has, given intelligence, Industry and tther day. loyalty, practically no limit to his ca"What's the rush?" asked a friend. reer. K. U. Graduate Magazine. "Oh, I'vo got to hurry down to tho office or I won't get there in time to go A Hard Problem. Saturday Evening out for lunch." A certain debating society is discussPost. ing tho question as to which is tho angrier, tho husband who goes homo and Her Excuse. finds that tho dinner is not ready or Maudo, I Her Horrified Mother the wlfo who has dinner ready and should Hko to know why you allowed whoso husband docs not couio home. that presumptuous fellow to kiss you. It is believed that tho debate will end Tho Daughter I I I thought, in a draw. mother, no ono was looking. tin-saf- e. 1 - Their Tapping 8tnnds For Courtship LIGHTEN Y .KITCHEN CARES VSAVES MON EY HCAUTM, . OUR 1892 PUhWUN I. ALU MjNUM WARE TIM c I ANDTCMPCn "Good Momma" lo a million happy houiewivei who have lound kitchen n in the only ware that will not break, Kale or rust. nor tcorch the mott dainty aay "Good Dye" for. evtf lo cooking troubles by throwing away your old tuttand ing, corroding r waling iron, tin and enamel ulennls. Re place them with 3 i i IT IS GUARANTEED FOR 25 YEARS a. "s. lood. IB92" Spun Aluminum Ware. V sJ IT'S WORT HW HILE TO NOW ON EXHIBITION YESTIGATE JULIAN H. BROWN A 144 148 Dally Dally Dally Dally 7 15 um 12 50 pm 7 40 pm 1 Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Ry. TIME TABLE Corrected to Dec. 4, 1910 147 Unity 145 (4 53 141 Lv Dally Dally DaUy 0 21 pm 4 40 pm a 40;im fa 03 fS 11 f9 03 ft) 14 9 21 fil 23 fO 30 t 34 fit 40 II 43 fil 5(1 tlO 03 10 13 ftO 19 flO 27 STATIONS STKAWIIKUUY MEDOKA 1JLSUOIT STITI-- I.OUISVILLU .. .. .. Ar II. fj 10 01 5 17 21 fo 23 fj fj 11 r: 3i 43 37 j 52 5 53 OS KATIIItYN". .. WEST POINT.. . HOWAKI) . HAUTLKS HOCK HAVKN'. . LONG 1USANCII. - IlKANDENItUHU. . . fO fC C 42 30 23 fl2 f!2 12 M 12 21 13 04 01 12 07 tfos" ZZ'Zl f7 02 M 54 f 4(1 M 41 f(! li 11 ..- - -- UUSTON . BICKON 5 43 5 41 10 43 1)15-02- 5 IKVINOrOX. WtHlSTEK LODIHUKU MYSTIC SAMPLE .. fli M tl) fl! (1 31 33 44 50 02 .. 11 05 10 55 flO 47 flO 33 fll&tm 111 50 fit 43 fil 37 11 23 fli 21 fil 13 "ii'so " '.'.'.".ZZ 33 25 111 li 03 01 j li 1 5 51 f5 42 fj 31 "' fl'0'37" 10 41 tlO 4S no 50 11 00 11 -- flO 31 17 STEPIIENSl'OKT. ADDISON 1I01,T ULOVEKPOUT.. SHOPS SKILLMAN HAWKS VI LLE PETRI 13 -- Cam n iti'i's"" (ii 21 o 27 f 32 fli 40 0 15 (I 53 t7 03 7 13 11 20 45 f7 04 7 15 .. 4 57 flO 23 10 14 flO 03 flO 01 0 55 "f5"22 5 14 f5 10 J5 03 4 ZZZZ 8 15 57 f7 7 f7 f7 7 fS 2S" 37 45 50 53 05 14 13 37 ... 4 33 f !l 40 m ti 12 tii"49" 1210pm 24 35 am 'vi'ii" f7 3t 7 35 17 40 7 415 17 53 7 53 8 II! 8 23 1 1 30 55 40am 35 40 43 53 f8 57 f ! 03 (11 10 f Hi IS f! 24 !l 42 10 15 ...A ... 8 8 fS M fl2 27 LEWISPOKT .... WAITMAN. -- MACEO PATES DUTCH OsVENSIIOUO... CONWAY MATT I NO LY .OUI1WIT1I .... STANLY NEWMAN KEED SPOTTSVILLK-- A DA lit f9 f9 0 fy 8 3 50 31 25 20 12 uti ZZZ"Z. "f a'ce 4 30 7 53 17 45 f4 17 14 f"37 7 S) f723 53 04 7 15 13 4ti ... ....... fS 35 18 23" fS 10 17 01 ";Z" t3 23 "fefiiT 16 37 0 31 f8 G f3 10 13 01 f7 53 7 5(i 7 52 7 39 ' 10 am t 05 1 3D 7 40 pm EVANS VI LI.E... ST. LOUIS . IIENI)EHON ... HASKETT HEALS. 3 00 2 35 ,9 00 pm f3 11 f3 07 2 55 5 2 30 8 34 um f8 f8 fa a 6 2a 21 ie 13 OS 55pm "f " Stops on Signal. Where no time shown trains ix not stop. Trains 145 and 146 curry free reclining chir cars between Louisville and St, Louis, Pullman Local sleeper between Louisville and Evansville. Through Pullman sleeper between Louisville and St. Louis. , ,iMan No. I4I will stop at stations west of Cloverport to discharge passengers from east of Cloverport. No. I44 will stop at stations east of Cloverport to dischargejpassengers from weat of Cloverport. Real Estate Department farm or business ' If 3'ou do you f you aro interestmay tind just what you need in this department. ed in an' of tho following proprieties write us at onco for owner's name and address. If none of theso places suit you, write us at once telling us what you want and where you want it and let us introduce you to tho man who has tho very property yon Do you want to buy u are looking for. Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive and fair in price. Do You Want to Sell your farm or business? z. If yo want cash for your proporty, send price and description at once and lot us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sollersof farms or business proprieties to make quick sales Jno. acres, 3H miles north of Hard- tnsburs;, ucur the Hruudouburi; road. Well wittered, plentv of timber for Uoublo Lot; house, small Improvements. stable. Oood rich land. Hue for lljrley to- Terms easy. For further Informa- bacco. tiou write Jno. U. lubbage, Cloverport, Ky. D. Babbage. COCO VVDyj 07 Injr; Ior dwelling. 2 rooms nud sldo roomj good stable j 3 tobacco burns; 3 tenant houses, Plenty of good timber for furm purposes good fund to clear. l'rlcefJ.OOOH cash. rooms, two cisterns, u walled cellar wltfi a store room over It, two good stock barnst one tenant house: aiwut 500 apple und peach trees, ulso pears, quinces and apricots; moat fruits, Including a nlc M klBds 0f small grapes; 200 acres clewed, vlnyard of choicest woods, lttaertu In grass; soveraj bulauce in Kr0vesof black locust sulllclont for posts to wuo tho whole farm In. It llos near Kkron st. U. It. U. price Is fS.OOO ot onL. ionK and easy payments. COU SALE A splendid stand for a druggUi and physician In a good town surrounded by good, prosperous farmers. This Is Just the place for soino young physician to sten Into a good practice and u good drug business, retlr An old established .physician wants topartlc-corIs the reason for selling. For further ulars address JNO. I). HAHHAah, Clover-plenport, Ky. 15 colt SaLE-- A funco. containing 250 acres and r uu under farm A nice cottage ct flva miles from Ouston. ,niie3 fr0m Irvinpton; well 4JO,oyu 3 well; good young orchard; good watered; lays timber; on rural route; school house few yards fro-house: Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good barns; lum and tenont house und els- teru back In the lipid; meat and ben house; woodshed; will sollou easy payments; plenty of smxll fruit. Further particulars uddrcss Jno. D. Habbage, Cloverport, Ky. fil lOn ... acres, 2 nflfi 'or 160 acres four mllesjwestot 4,UUVI Glondeane, 3 miles from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultlva- tlon; 50 acres in grass; will produce tho best wheat and tobacco in neighborhood; lasting wuter, well at door ot dwell- - O n, ty ! wmmmmmmmmtmmmmm m mi mi mmmmmm Not Always. Teacher (of ulght school) What do Knlcker What Is your idea of muyou understand by the term "llfo sen- nicipal govornmeut? Bocker First provldo an auto and then creato an tence?" Give au example of one. York Sun. Shaggy Hulred Pupll-- "I pronounce office to fill ew you husband and wife." Chicago Safe Ground. Tribune. aaaa . "Every big millionaire likes to tell We can do nothing well without joy bow he got his first thousand dollaro." "Yea; he's usually on safe ground ami a good conscience, which la the ground of Joy. Dlbbw. Jhare." Pittsburg Post It-N- Real Reform. Tho only show them and keep aftor tho person until you got tho monoy in your pookot-booIt's tho samo way with everything else you have to talk about it boforo you can sell it and tho best way to bo hoard is through tho homo paper. Put an ad. in tho want column at lc a word, an ad. in tho locals nt lOo a lino and o you will soil that old stove, that baby buggy or gasoline This can bo dono through clothes? tried to soil your HAVE you over soil thorn is to talk about thorn, way you can old k. on-gin- THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS The Biggest Clearance Sale Ever! We will have Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothing for Spring and in order to make room for same we are offering the following low prices: Men's Suits and Pants Men's $22.50 Suits at $14.98 Men's 17.50 Suits at 11,98 Men's 15.00 Suits at 9.98 Men's 12.50 Suits at Men's 6.00 Pants at Men's Men's Men's Men's 5.00 Pants at 4.00 Pants at 3.00 Pants at 2.50 Pants at 6.98 3.98 3.48 2.98 1.98 1.69 $5.00 $4.00 25 Shoes $3.98 Walk-Ove- r Shoes $2.98 per cent off on any shoe in my entire stock. Walk-Ove- r Miscellaneous Calico 43c; Hoosier Dom. 5c Hope Bleach 73c; all 10c Ginghams 7c; $1 Broadcloth and Serges, all colors 79c; 75c Dress Goods at 49c All Underwear, Shirts, Ties, penders, Etc. Sus- 25 per cent off Navy Beans 4c; Canned goods 3 & 4 for 25c 7 bars Lenox Soap 25c Boy's "Knee Pant" Suits same per cent off as men's. Standard Granulated Sugar A Nickle per Pound Daily Bread Flour 59c Best Pure Leaf Lard 13c 4 cans Lye 25c Sorghum 39c gallon Brooms 25c each ! These Prices are to Anyone and Everyone for CASH ONLY IV. NEWSOM GARDNER, Irvington, Ky. the young teacher at Poplar Grove, was the happy recipient of a fine water set presented by her pupils, This is something to be proud of. It shows what the pupils think of their teacher. Miss Nannie is the only one that has ever taught at Popular Grove that the pupils ever made a present to. Beau-champ- 'M was charmingly decorated iu holly and sister, Mrs. Con Bland,- - for several mistletoe. Their guests include the fol- weeks. lowing: Dr. A. M. Hardaway, of Minot, North MiEses Essie Bigga, Willa Drury, Dakota, was the guest of his parents, BY OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT Nellie Smith, Eva und Mable MoGloth Mr. aud Mrs. E. P. Hardaway, for a lan. Messrs. Hubert and Joseph l'ig-got- t, few days last week. Johnie Johnston, Sam and David Miss Mary Nevitt auil friend, Mi-1- - f The conditio is of Mr?. Emma Rhodes If the best is not too good for you Herndou, mid Mr. and Mrs. O. 1 Lewisport BEST flour is the flour you Doaiar Stewart, of Chicago, spent the who is making her home with her daugh Brile. ought to use. week end iu Cloverport wiih Miss Mag ter, M's. E. V. Alexander, is much im proved and it is thought that she will be Mr. nud Mrs. Ilollin Neafns returned gie Carter. able to be up in a lew days. Mrs. Rho- Monday from Guston, where they visitMists I,. B. McGlnthlan left Tuesday des had a stroke of paralysis last week, ed Mr. and Mrs, George Neafus. for Kind. Okla., to visit her sister, Mi-- . 1521 West Oklakom.i and for a time her condition caused the V. II. Little Miss Reba Bolin gave a doll For Infants and Children. McGlothlnu expects to b apprehension of the members of the party ou Friday afternoon from two till Ave. Miss family and friend1. gone a month or tix week-four o'clock. Each child was requested The Kind You Have Always .Bought Mrs. I'rank Hook and daughter, Mary to bring either a doll or game. There Miss Essie Biggs has returned to LouBears the isville after speudiug several dayr with Franklin, who have bren visiting her were (seventeen invited gnesta who great Signature of mother, Mrs. Dejaruett, in Hardiusburg ly enjoyed the games and refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. I.ois H. Jolly at their for a few dayB, returned Saturday. home on High Street. The Ladies Missionary Society of the of Louisville, re Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ashcraft gave a Baptist church are observing the week Miss li Ad Drury, GARFIELD turned home yeHterday after a week's twelve o'clock dinner Sunday at their of 'prayer. The first meeting was held visit to her sister, Mis. R. B. McGIoth- - home on Walnut Ave. Covers were with Mrs. J. B. Herndon, on Monday laid for twenty. lan. afternoon. Mrs. Hue Caysey, Louisville, who Mr. and Mrs. Tinsley, of Anderson, . .. IT T T AT.I 11. n.wl AT. Mrs. Hettie Dowell, after being the has been visiting her parents, Mr. and wc,c .lue " Iud . spent the New Year's here in ihe' , ots Tursday evening of a most enjoy. guest of Mrs. Jno. Galloway, left Sat- Mrs, J. B. Cashman, for the week end, city as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. C. returned home last Saturday. uuio luny-iw- u party given atineir neau-tif- urday for (Jloverpotf Mathews. home on High St. iu honor of their Miss Tula Lockard left Monday for A. J. Keys has bought the Keys Miss Jessie Grady entertained inform' guest, Miss Eibie Biggs. The house Carlisle, In J., where she will visit her farm. Consideration $1,050. ally at cauls Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Juo. Trice Waller will arrive this week from Hopkitisville to be the guests of Mrs. Wallers parents, Mr. ami Mr. J. I). Herudou. The Misses McGlothlnu were at home Friday evening to a few of their friends The iu honor of Miss Essie Biggs. house was decorated in green and holly and the guests numbered about ten. Mrs. W. II. Wctherton and daughter, Louise, left Saturday for Leitchfield, where they will spend several days with IRVINGTON NEWS DEPARTMENT Miss Urah Adkisson, of P,aynesville, home, thanking their host and hostess was the guest of Miss Ida Ader last for the good time they all had. week. Mrs. Delia Shaw (nee Knox) of Nath Basham, of Mo., is the guest Nebraska, who has been visiting friends of his sister, Mrs, Jess Payne, this week and relatives here for the last month Miss Nannie Payne, popular returns home this week. Mr. Shaw CASTOR I A . Mr. and Mrs. Byron Beauchamp, of 's Stephensport, were visiting Mrs. parents, Mr. and Mrs. last week. Arga-brigh- t, Nelse Beauchamp of the L. II. & St. L., was the guest of Miss Mary Noble last Sunday. s "" - 1 I ul The social given by Mr.' and Mrs. Arthur Dowell last Saturday evening-wathe most enjoyed entertainment of Torturing eczema spreads its burning the kind given this Christmas. There area every thirty young ladies present quickly stops day. Doan's Ointment were over it spreading, instantly The young people enjoyed themselves the itching, cures it permanently until 12 o'clock, when all departed for At any drug store. re-lel- left here 27 years ago, and at that time had but very little of the world's goods. He was killed three years ago. Now Mrs. Shaw owns a farm of 1400 acres worth $30 an acre, and she was offered $20 an acre for it. She will sell as soon as she reaches home. She also owns a fine residence in the town of Oneal, Holt County, Neb., where she now lives. She has six children, four boys and two girls, all married. Mrs. Shaw says she would not live here if someone would make her a present of the best farm in the county. Nebraska, she says, is the place for the poor man, and the climate is fine. If the best is not too good for you Lewisport Best flour is the flour you ought to use. 1 relatives. Mrs. Leo Steward left for her home In I'otdsville last week, after being the guest of Mrs. Willard Arnold. Mrs. L. K. May and children, who Lave been visiting relatives and friends in Camphellsville for ten days, have returned home. Mrs. Mary Powell, wife of William Powell, a section boss on the railroad, died at home on last Sunday afternoon, after a ten days illness of Pneumonia, She was about thirty years old aud a member of the Methodist church. The body was taken to Uticia on Tuesday d for interment. She is survived by a hus-'ban- A FARMER'S ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE Every word written for the Farmer and the Farmer's wife and Children Ky., and is edited by a practical farmer country problems, home comforts, feeding cattle, who has studied raising hogs, poultry and field crops. The object of the magazine is to help the farmers of this country to read and study and think for themselves and to learn to understand their soils and live stock and make more out of them OUR COUNTRY is published at Louisville, Price 25c per Year One Dollar and four little children. Miss Mary Alexander, ot Louisville, is visiting Mrs. Ura Hoard for the week. Mrs. II. Ii. Head and daughter, Vir ginia, will return home tomorrow, after a week's visit to her sister, Mrs, Hw reace i;i Corydon, Ky, Send Subscription to THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. for Both