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The Breckenridge news: January 3, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912010301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 3, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $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. C) THE BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI HARDINSBURG 8 Janes F, Jnrboc Hgnin&t THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages EDUCATION CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1912. . No. 26 OF RETAILER won his road case the Brodics. Judge Chelf rendered an opinion denying the Brodics damages nnd holding that the road in ROUND GF NEWS question was n private passway and that Jarboe had exclusive control of same The rilaintlffs, J. C. Brodle and Five Marriages Take Place. other, sued Jarboe tor $1000 damages and asked the court decliro the Two Families Leave County passway totint public, be Seat For Other States-Boa- rd A Normal is scheduled to open here February l.'lth and run till the examiof Supervisors Meet Monday. nation period opens. Our btnks nnd our morchants roport L0DGEN0.67 ELECTSOFFICERS unusually good business. Tobacco movements arc responsible for a ready Honor Roll for the fourth tnoutht'&aw' of money, The Hon. Gus Brown and son, Murray, of school contains the following eighth grade, pupils: Hewitt Gibson, Robert left for Frankfort Saturday so hs to be Haswell, William Evans, Thos. Whit- in readiness for Monday's caucus field, Morris, Kinchcloe.MurrayBrown, Samuel Evans and Clara Belle Kinch-eloMid Love e. CITY COUNCIL'S IMPORTANT D. H. RUSSIA'S DOUBLE MEET Col TARIFrJYSTEM out 2.J.O0O poundr. He sold It to John Phelon & Co., of this city, at B'2, 88 and $.'. Mr. Phelon was well pleased with tne purchase and said It was one of the best he had bought of the one sucker type. MEAMOGRESS and keep up with progressive methods as it Isforthcjobber,manufacturer,dt.c-to- r or anybody else In fact It Is complicated as any other line of busi ness. ideas are constantly being brought out, which will mean much for the retai'erwho will keep hiseyesopeiv and learn what others of his craft are doing. The are numerous publications for tho retail merchant and Atlanta is well represented. The Progressive Is published here and it is a very live wire from start to finish. As an evidenco of this fact.today this journal is seeking further publicity through the Firing Line. Traveling salesmen are requested to get a copy of this publication, and if they think it woith tho money, recommend it to their friends amonir the mer chants. The better the trade Is edu cated, the more satisfactory becomes the business of selling goods on the Severs Appointed Tax Making Good In The ' Winter Feast Joel H. Pile visited his mother, Mrs Bettle Pile, of Mook, last week. Hardinsburg losos this week one of Its best families In tho moving of K. Harmon to Gulfport, Miss. He has lived In GulfDort. Mrs. Harmon's na- tivo home. For several years he has farmed near town, but prefers a Southern climate and the real estate business In a thriving town to farming, as he has found It hero. His daughter, Miss Mary, who is teaching will remain here about a month until her The mid whiter convention lit Kinga-woo- d 1. College will convene January Mm. Carrie Crow, Dr. Walker and Rev. Dud Robinson, uottd evangelists, will conduct the meeting. One hundred preachers and lay members will be present. This will be a mid winter love feast for all who attend. The public is cordially invited. 7-- 1 Receives Money For Teachers M w Davis was elected town Marshall in Saturday to all teachers whose fourth November. He tendered his resignation loss is felt month's report had been filed. Thursday, another distinct at the County Seat in their leaving for the Sucker State. Miss Frances Moorman, of- Falls of Hough, was the guest of Miss MargaOf Hardinsburg Moved Into Hand ret Peyton Saturday and Sunday. W. Massie, of Louisville, was Mrs. J. Bank some New Quarters. the guest of Mrs. F. M. Peyton last Declares Three Per Cent week. John B, Stith, of Bowling Green, afDividend ter a visit to relatives here, left for Custer to visit Mr. and Mrs. David The Farmers'Bank building on Court Square is a beautiful modern structure Marriage licenses were issued Satur- practically completed. The bank's day to two Madrid couples: ClyderMer- - business, for several weeks, has been cer and Mary M. Carman; Gilbert How- conducted In Teaff's store. Thursday ard and Cora Mercer. the move was made in the handsome Moredock, of Louisville, new quarters. The several ofllce rooms Miss Irene was the guest of Mrs. George Evans of the building are all spoken for as soon as they are ready for occupancy. ChrUtmas week. At a meeting of the directors of the Mr. and Mrs. John Hoffman olBask-ett- , bank Thursday, the oflicers of the past were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. year were reelected and a 3 per cent Ileston Driskell last week. dividend was declared. There were 133 marriage licenses issued to whites and 11 to colored people DAVID WALLS HAS FINE in this county, 1011. The oldest couple SCHOOL WORK AT CUSTER were 76 and 61 years of age. The youngest groom was I7, the youngest bride was I4, the youngest couple were 18 David Walls has returned to Custer, and 14. to begin a live months term of school. Marriage licenses: William H Cook' His fourth term of the public school exand Cora B. Lucas, both of Mook; Geo. pired the week before Christmas. His Thompson, of Irvlngton, and Emma patrons unite in pronouncing it his They retain his services fcr Dowell, of Ilardinsburg; VV. H Car- best. man and Emma Lucas, both of Mook; special term. The outlook is fine for Samuel H. Baysinger and Mary E. a full attendance, and a few out of town Simler, of Sample; Luther Dougherty scholars will board there. Under Mr. and Sarah A. Dougherty, both of Glen Walls' leading has an educational unexcelled in any other Dean. Llghtfoot and daughter, part of the county. Mrs. Forest Jane, of Cloverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beard several days. STLPHENSPORT Misses Carrie and Linnle Walls have returned from a visit to their slsten Eugene Connor went to Owensboro Mrs. Henry Trent, of Louisville. Tuesday to spend the holidavs with his Prof. H. R. Kirk, of Irvlngton, was the guest of his mother, Mrs. L. F. son, Llonal, who is working in the Union Depot there. Moseley, several days last week. Thomas Smith and family have mov-e- d The Board of Tax Supervisors met back here from Tell City." There is Monday and began their work of over- no place like dear old Stephensoort. hauling the lists as turned in by the C. A. Tinius and wife visfted her Assessor and his deputies. The Board mother and father at New Bethel Satit composed of Mack Quiggius, of Mad- urday and Sunday. rid, II. A. Oelze, of Cloverport, Hubert Bruner, of Frymlre, Roy Cain, of Mrs. Eugene Connor went to Tuesday to be the guest of Mrs. Bewleyvllle and Charles Mattingly, of Dr. Wedding. Hardinsburg. Little Rosco Gilbert is better. Breckenrldge Lodge No. 67, F. and Jim Waggoner was in town ThursA. M., elected the following oillcers for the ensuing year: J. Whltworth, day. Master; D. D. Dowell, Senior Warden; Dr. Miliner was called to see little C. C. Brock, Junior Warden; W. G. Lucy Cashman, who was ill Thursday. Haswell, Treasurer; M. B. Kincheloe, Mrs. M. L. Roberts entertained the Secretary; W. B. Leunon, Tyler; Evan Missionary Society last Wednesday. Royalty, Senior Deacon; J, F. Jolly, Rev. Everetts English came up from Junior Deacon; H. M. Beard and Paul Owensboro to see Tils brother, Harvey, Comptou, Stewards; M. P. Compton, who is ill and we are glad to learn ho is Chaplain. improving. When the Farmers Bank was estabThe Christmas tree here was quite a lished, Johu M. Sklllman (Johnnie, as success. he was then called) was Its first time Elsie McKaughan, the 'bright little depositor. When it moved into its duughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Mcnew building last week Mr. Skillman's of Cloverport, spent the holison, Master John Kdward, was the first Kaughan, days with her Mr. and time depositor. With this sort of start Mrs. A. B. McKuughau. into business operations John Edward E. A, Smith and C. B. Waggoner bids fair to be n noble scion of his went to Cloverport Thursduy on busiworthy ancestry. ness. E. McDavls and family were guests A. B, Cashman and N. G. Barbee of Mr and Mrs. Hoi Drane, of Webster, j were iu Louisville last week. Sunday, - Suot. Driskell received a check for school cluses. $1,1)88.57. Thursday, the amount due R. O. Davis and family move this Breckenrldge teachers for the fourth week to Channellville, Illinois. Mr. month. He mailed checks Friday and FARIKBAI Pe-nic- k. -- Can-nelt- on grand-parent- s, and met with excellent success In his territory. He CITY DADS ENTHUSIASTIC With Termination of Treaty of 1832 dropped railroad work for the commer We No Longer Have Guarantee of cial world and he is well pleased with Most Favored Nation Treatment, and his business. Mr. Ilenslev was the The city council met iu regular session High Rates May Prevail. guest of Miss Stella Weatherholt.of this last Monday night, all ol the members city, Friday. being present butoue,Mr.IIeury Wager, Serious tnrllT difficulties will who was absent on a. count ol illness. arise between Russia nnd The meeting wits the last one of the, the United States with tho termination Little Mary King Has yoar, and the uM council heard reports of the treaty of 1S32 on Doc. IB next Fifteen Uncles And Five Aunts. from the oflicers coveting their year's unless by ihnt tlmo a now treaty hns work and alter those reports, and all of been negotiated or ltussln goes out of Mr. and Mrs. J.F. McGary gave a dinthe bunirjess of the old meiubeis wiis her way to grunt rnto concessions to ner Wednesday to twenty-seveguests. finished, they adj turned. The new this country. little Miss Mary council wart then sworn in, being but Theso dltlicultles will grow out of Their two; Messrs. Barney Squ rts ai,d Will, the double tariff system of the Russian King, the two year old daughter of Mi. l'eikiiis; the others a part of the olu government. One sot of schedules is and Mr.s. Tony King, was the honored to bo npplicd to goods coining from guest. Those present were the children council; Sim Co nad, El. Wuite-heacountries with which Russia has trea- of Mr. and Mrs. McGary as follows: Kirt Weattierhult and llenr Margnret, John, Herbert, Lagora, EuYeager. They were sworn in by the ties containing "most favored nation The other rates are to be ap- gene, Ernest, Willie, Ptrcy, Isadore, mayor and cutered upon their duties. clauses. imports plied to from countries with The first tni.'iuesj was fixing the sal which Russia has not In force' ny Irene and Regina McGary. Others presaries ot theappjintive oflicers for tUc guarantee of "most favored nation" ent were: Miss Florence Lewis, of Clo year. treatment. The latter rates are known verport, Misses Essie Kendall and EveIt had been whispered 011 the street as the "general tariff" of Russia, while lyn King and Mr. Leo King, of Irving-toThe guests were royally entertainthat the salary of the til u shall was to lie the former nre called the "convention50. to $35. tue mouth, nnd al tariff." Tho conventional tariff was ed and there are no more hospitable cut from when vote was take., there was but one built up through concessions to various people in Kirk than the McGary family. oppjsed, ttierefjre u carried. Tjere countries granting reductions on goods of n particular clnss. Through long were some would-bapplicants on Hand operation of this system nnd the HAYDEN HO E hud it not been for the reduction of of the "most favored nation" U,e sal.ny. The mayor was instructed treatment these concessions, granted n to make an appointment until next few at u time, unve became the Burned At Lewisport Thursday rates ordinarily applied. meeting. He appointed 1'eytou Scjtt. With the termination of the treaty D. H. Severs, J. D. S.aton an . Chas. Night. Loss $5000.00. E. the United States will no long-e- r Muy were applicants for tx collector, of have any guarantee of the most faM. Blackford", Proprietor, Mr. Severs receiving the majority ot vored nation tariff treatment, and ruPeyton Scott was appointed der votes. the ordinary interpretation of the Heavy Loser lamp lighter over Mr. liowlds, the pres- Russian tariff law the general tariff Marion Weatherholt rates, considerably higher than those ent iucuuibent. was reelected treasurer for the city, he, of the conventional tariff, will be apFire, which was discovered about 11:30 being the only applicant. His bond plied to American goods. Thursday night, completely destroyed was increased from five to leu tbousaud tho Hayden House at Lewisport, en A Tariff War. dollars. The city has a large sinking If this is done and the maximum tailing a loss of about $5 000. according h to the estimates made Friday morning. fund on hand and the council deemed nnd minimum provision of the tariff law Is still in force The property was the only hotel in it wise 10 make ttie treaiUier's Imiiu President Tnft will be obliged to re- Lewisport and was owned by a stock double to what it has been. - voke the proclamation granting mini- company composed of LewisDort people Ex marshal, O'Philo DeHaveu, preThe minseuta his uill tor survics us marstiul, mum rates to Russian goods. law to re- E. M. Blackford nnd wife had charge imum rate concession Is by covering the period tie nas been out ol main in force only so long as the Rus- of the hotel and their furnishings in the office lor the reuialuder of the year, sian government makes ho discrimina- the hotel represent a considerable loss amounting to somtaing over $100., hat tion against American goods The ap- as they had only $400. Insurance. the bill was pr.itnptly rejected. The plication of the general tariff rates by There was $1000 insurance carried on council then adjourned, to meet Friday Russia will undoubtedly be construed the building. Owensboro Messenger. ns discrimination, enforcing the revonight. cation of the minimum American tariff REPORT OF BIRTHS rates. Cliff Winchell, f Louisiana, has reThis situation would be nothing less AND DEATHS IN HARDINSBURG turned home after spendiug the holi than u tariff war, tho effect of which, days with his father, Rev. J. F. Winch- of course, can hardly bo foreseen at MAGISTERIAL DISTRICT this time. ell. For the year ended June 30, 1011, the Deputy Registar, W. S. Lennon, reMiss Mary Tinius and Miss Ida Jack value of Amerlcnn exports to Russia ports IO4 births and 71 deaths in the son, of Evanwille, and Mr. James was about twice that of Russian goodi Tinius and daughter, Miss Vera, of brought into this country. Exports to Ilardiusbuig tnagister'iil district in I9II. Based upon the voting population of tt e Holt, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A, Russia, consisting chiefly of agriculturMiss Mary Tinius al implements, unmanufactured cotton county, if the deaths and births here Tinius last week. . nre tjpical of what they weie iu tie and Miss Jackson hare returned from and steel, were valued at $24.70 The value of Russian goods Imported other five districts, were approx1-mateEurope and it ia very interesting to Into the United States, principally 800 biitliB and 300 deaths in the hear them tell about their trip. hides, skins and unmanufactured wool, county in the past year. Rheuelma Dowell, of Union Star, were valued ut ?r2.2ai.4iii.'. spent the holidays with her brother, O. State Department's Pans. Big Business In Furs W. Dowell. It is tho Intention of the Htate deMrs. Geo. Gregory, of Louisville, was partment to make no effort to press the S. W. Davis, of Harned, has bought here last week visiting her parents and negotiation of a new treaty with ltussln for a considerable time. It is be- and sold this netiou over 500. worth of Mr. and Mrs. John McCoy, lieved that uothing but embarrassment Mr. W. G. Haswell and daughter to both sides could result from endeav- furs. Sayu he got good returns from spent lost week with her mother, Mrs. oring to open the discussion of the bis advertizemeut iu the News. BeM. A. McCubbins. Mr. Haswell came Jewish pnsspnrt question nnd a new sides handling furs, he is one of the down Sunday and they returned home treaty at present. It is intended that largest shippers of eggs and produce on Russia shall hnvo a long time to forget the branch. Monday. about any momentary resentment of Jerry Lenon, of Hardinsburg, is here the agitation In the United States. visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith. SURPRIS E Above all else the department would Jerry brought his gun fcr a duck hunt wish 'that Russia herself would at with Gordon Payne when he returns some tlmo within the next twelve months offer to begin negotiations of Miss Fannie Hall And Mr. Ben Monday from Cloverport. a new treaty. It Is hardly expected, Mr. nnd Mrs. G. W. Payne entertainH. Wilson Marry In Jeffer-sonvilhowever. ,fuut tho Russlnu government ed at dinner Sunday, will prove to bo so good naturcd nud Will Be In HardinsEmery French went in the depot here helpful. If favorablo opportunity presents ItMonday morning to learn telegraphy. burg Several Weeks. self within the next year the Russian government will bo invited to negotiate a naturalization treaty with tho Hardinsburg, Jan. 1. (Special.) The Younger Set At United States. For more than fifty Miss Fannie Hall, eighteen years of Beechwood Friday Night. years Russia has declined to negotiate age nnd only daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. such a treaty, as she still adheres to Win. Hall, and Mr. Ben HV Wilson, of the doctrine of perpetual alleglanco Litterbury, III., surmised their friends The Younger Set girls gave a club and does not recognlzo the right of her by getting marrjjr at Jeffersonvllle, luncheon at the home of Miss Martha subjects to become citizens of another Ind., last FrldayW Miller at "Beechwood" Friday night. country and absolvo themselves of all The groom is the adopted son of For a few years, The table was decorated in green and tho obligations of Russian cltlzcushlp. John W. Squires. the place cards were pink tied with pink If such a treaty could bo negotiated prior to last spring, he had made his ribbon. Those present were: Misses it is believed most of tho passport trou- home with Mr. and Mrs. Hall, and while in the family an attachment beSawyer, Misses Virginia and Leonora bles would automatically disappear. gan which was consummated in their McGavock, fliss Nolte, Miss Miller, Big Crop Raised at Kirk. marriage of last week. A short time Miss Jeannette Burn, Miss Mildred ago Mr. Wilson came in from Illinois to Babbage, Miss Elizabeth Sklllman, Messrs, Andrew Ashby, Ruther Pate, J. E. Monarch is one of the big farm- pay a holiday visit. The decision was William White, Virgil Babbage, Dwight ers of Breckenrldge county. His place soon made that when he returned he Randall, Chas. H. Schempler, Harold Is near Kirk. He raises large crops and would take his bride with him. They Murray, John Felix Jarboe and Frank good ones and keeps everlastingly at it. will likely remain here until March, Moorman. His crop of tobacco this year rounded when they will leave for Illinois. nuto-matlcnlgrand-daughte- lector; Marion Weatherholt, It May Lead to Diillcullhs With Profession of Salesmanship. Treasurer; Paul Lewis, Clerk the Uni.'ed Stales. Norman HenMey, of Lymlsborg, And Peyton Scott, Lamp Knns., visited his mother, Mrs. Henslej, Lighter, And Appointed By at Hardinsburg during the holidavs. AFTER NEXT DEC. 15, He travels for the Lviid.sborc Flour Mayor Barry As Marshal Company, ot Kansas, has retail merchant to study his profession It is equally as advantageous for the il' Re-tall- r, d, n. saler to reach the trade. Of course, will supercede the personality of. the"1 salesman, but a card in a good jqyffnal blazes the way for the agentXf the linn when ho comes along,.Vtlanta" Journal. L. H. & ST. L. MEN TOSS COIN TO CHILDREN Hawesville, Ky., Dec. 30. Officials the L. H. & St. L It. R., who spent the day in Hawesyijle in their private car, acted Santa ciaus. After a fine turkey dinner on their special they entertained themselves by throwintr S2i. in small coins to a multitude of child ren at the back of tho car and watching them scramble for the monev. This is done every year, and the children of Hawesyille always look forward to the coming of the officers with much, delight. of road. It Is a good medicine for the whole- .r'A e tn-J- ff 1S.-5- Payne-Aldrlc- Allen Pierce Leaves Allen Pierce, one of Clovorport's prominent young men, has gone to Henderson, where he has a position as ticket agent In the depot at that place. He has been in the mechanical department here and was one of the most men there. He was called "speedy." effi-cie- 1 i.l Miss Stella Walker Dead Miss Stella Walker died of tuberctilo-ci- s Saturday at the home of her father, Frank Walker. The funeral was held Sunday. Miss Walker was just oujof her teens and her death ended a sweet, young life. 1.0-10- ih-i- e ly EA8TERNJTAR Installs New Officers. Mrs. Randall, Mrs. Skillman And Miss Lucy McGavock arrange Attractive Program The following are the appointed and elected officers, who were installed by the Order of the Eastern Star, last Thursday evening: Matron, Miss Liz-zi- e Sklllman; Patron, Mr. R. L. Oelze; Associate Matron, Mrs. C. W. Moorman, Conductress. Mrs. Emma Skill-maAssociate Conductress, Mrs. L. B. Perkins; Secretary, Mrs. R. L. Oelze; Marshall, Mrs. C, W. Hamman: Treasurer, Mrs. F. L. Llghtfoot;Ward-er- , Mrs. Warfleld Collins; Chaplain, Mrs. Fred Fralze; Sentinel, Mr. Will n; le Ruth, Miss Katherlne Moorman;Esther, Miss Irene Jarboe; Martha, Miss Margaret Wroe; Electa, Mrs. Will Pate. The reception committee composed of Mrs. J. B. Randall, Mrs. Emma Skill-ma- n and Miss Lucy McGavock.arrang-c- d a musical and literary program, and served delicious refreshments. Short addresses were made by the Installed officers and the retiring worthy matron, Mrs. S. P. Conrad. The music was furnished by some of Cloverport's rarest talents. Solo, by Miss Mildred Babbage, accompanied by Miss Rebecca Willis. Solo, Miss Edith Plank, accompanied by Miss Eva Plank. Song and chorus by five young men: Andrew Ashby, Wm. White, Dwight Randall Harold Murray, Frank Moorman, accompanied by Miss Rebecca Willis, Pate; Adah, Miss Margaret Sklllman; ' m . f i i i r i rii i - i j IS NOW ON! SALE We are now selling out all our large and new line of Boys' Overcoats, Ladies', Misses' and Children's Cloaks and Millinery Goods at 331 Here is your chance to get some Real Bargains in Cloaks and Millinery Goods. During this Reduction Sale I will sell Shoes, Clothing and all other goods at greatly Reduced Prices. I will sell for Cash or Produce during this Slaughter sale. For some real bargains come to our store. Per Cent off X l Q n PETE SHEERAN, BRO. KIRK. KY. g m 6. CO. fcIOI3; -- m. .Q. cIOI)E iOL.ZZmOVo1F" I "M I I )0ll(ZZ30C51 n " IQI j IOIZ- " 01 COMMISSIONER'S S. B. Bell, et., al SALE poles to two hickories, Dressers corner; thence with his line N 40 pole to a chestnut in a field, thence with another of his lines 12. 26 poles to a stick in a field; thence with another line N. 1, K. MO po es to two white o.iks near a pond ot nek O'Connell's 12. corner; thence with his line S "210 nole.s to the beginning, containing acres, more or less haid pro176 perty was deeded to said Nancy Bell by deed dated October 21st. KS8", from Nannie W Hensley; which deed is re corded in Deed Book No. 3!) and Page No 5U5 thereof in he Breckinridge County Court Clerk's office. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale resides until paid, and having ttie force and with approved surety effect of a replevin bond Lein retained or The purchaser, execute ootid, bearmust to secure payment of purchase money. ing securities,erest from tne day of sale legal in Bidders will be prepared to comply until mid. and having the force and promptl) with these terms. 'effect of a judgment. iein retained to Lee Walls, Commissioner. secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prrpared to comply promptly with these terms. Approx V. IO7 Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Equity , Plaintiff. V Against No America Bell, et.,al., Defendant J 3391. By virture of a Judgement and Order o Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof, 1911, in the above cause, for the .sale of the hereinafter described real estate and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offr for sale at the Court House door in Hardinsburv:, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 22nd day of January 1912, at one o'clock P. M. or thereabout (being County Court av), upon a credit c Six and Twelve month--- , the following described property, to wit: Certain Real estate situated, King and being in tne County of Breckenridge, State of Kentucky in Hardins Creek and bounded as follows; "B ginning at .i white oak of 'i nomas O'Connells cirner near a tobacco barn; running thence S. I9, V 11,5 poles to a small hickory dog wood and black oak near Mrs. Burhage's fence; thence with the fence S 74, W. 7 poles to a rock at the mouth ot a lane; thence N. 43, "I c the defendant, S. P. Drury, on the 'Jrd day of December. 1897, the deed being of record in deed book JU, pae 100 in Breckinndeo County Clerk's ollicc. or sulllclent thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bend, bear'njj legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a replevin bond, Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with ti.ese terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost 00. SO. Lee Walls, Commissioner. COMMISSIONER'S SALE placed by commissioners of Win. Mullen formerly a stako with pointers on a barren point 42 poles west of the original aforesaid Wm, May Patent corner, N and S line, Spanish oak and two dogwoods, thence with said commissioners line at the foot of a hill near an old road, thence S 52 W 12 poles to a hickory, thence S 77 W poles to a stake, formerly a small elm and walnut on the east bank of Tar Fork Crc ek.thence down Tar Creek as It meanders and binding thereon about 125 poles to the beginning, containing 435 acres, more or less. Said land will be first offered in 3 separate tracts, then as a whole. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from date of sale un til paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment. Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be piepared to comply promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, 1 Ml I hj n ur- - wi -- -- " w - " m i i PIANOS d Direct from the Factory and no Middleman's Profit -- PIANOS Many And News New Notes-Christ- mas Year Dinners. Holiday Visitors Beautifully Entertained. 107 A lino Piano if 150 Pianos from $35.00 up. $175 on Time Organs from $15.00 up We are Factory Representatives Write us for Catalogues Miss Birdie Driskell, of Harned, is the guest cf her sister, Mrs. L. H. Niles. Miss Minnie Varble, of Owensboro, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Varble, on Beech Hill last week. W. H. Jolly was in Cloverport Wed- THE DANIEL-SAMUEL- S MUSIC CO. OWENSBORO, KY. West Third St. """W" 00m0i0000mmiJ & SON DEALERS IN . nesday. Bill Gibson was in Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. H. A. Oelze, Plaintiff ) Mary Tell City Wednes- J. E. KEITH day. (, of sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at may ttrm thereof, 1911, in the above cause, fo. the sum of six hundred dollars. (?500.i)0,) with inter est at the rate of il per cent per annum from the 2I d.iy of January, 1907, intll paid, and all costs Herein, I shall pro ceed to oiler for s.ile at tne courthouse door in IJardinsburg, to the high st auctior, on Monday, , bidder, at public the -- 2 day of January, UU'.', at 0 e o -cIock, p. in , or thereabout, (being County Court day.) upon a credit of six and twe ve montus; the following de scribed property, to wit: A certain bouse and lot, situated, lying and being in Cloverport.Ky., Breckenridge county situated on second in said city and fronting on second street, lo.i feet and running oack to an alley md being tiie same property in which Mary JJ. Oelze COMMISSIONER'S &.,Deft. j of a judgement and order By virture B Oelze vs Kcjulty No. SALE 'S It M. Ilowull SALE , imated debt, interest and cost !r8.s2 50. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Breckenrldsje Circuit Court, Kentucky I'liilntlir. Duri-mlun1 SSIONER 'S SALE v I s ll L.J. llunt&iJ. By virture of a Judgement and Order Breckenridge Circuit Court.Kentucky. of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Equity ,pl'lT. ) rendered at October Term thereof. I9II, Chas.Hamman.Admr No. vs in the above cause, for the sum of two Cassia Mullen, &c, Deft. ) hundred dollars, $20u 00 with interest order at the rate of 0 per cent, per annum of By virture of a judgement and Court, sale of Breckenridge Circuit from the llth day of March I9IO, until paid, And all costs herein, I shall pro- rendered at May term thereof, 1011, in the above cause, for the sa.e of the ceed to oiler for sale attheCourt-EIous- o door in Hardlnsburg, to the highest hereinafter described real estate, and to offer bidder, at Public Aucion, on Monday, all costs herein, I shall proc-eOliver-port- , the 22nd day January. 1912. at 1 o'clock for sale at Fisher's corner In Ky., to the highest bidder, at M., or thereabout (being County P. Court day,; upon a credit of six and public auction, on Saturday, the 2? twelve months the following described day of January, 1912, at one o'clock, p. property, to wit: a certain tract of land m , or tnereabout, (being day adverin this county and state; beginning at tized for saleof said property) six and a stone in Henderson Board's line, and twelve months; the following described nearest corner to his line to the red property, to wit: A certain tract of mill site, and running N. 30, H 60 poles lnd lying on the waters of Tar Creek crossing Sinking Creek to a white oak in Breckenridge county, and bounded corner to said Board's in Nemiah I as follows: Beginning at two sycamores Board's line, then with his lino up said and black wamut on the bank of the creek S. 10, E. 00 poles to another of creek on the lower side of tho fork and said Board's corners, then with another lower side of the mouth of a branch, of his linos S. 2 J, K. .'18 poles crossing and running with genera! courseN of said said creek twice to two small Spanish branch S 72 Wt2 poles, thence 46 W oaks on the Hast bank, the beginning 26 pjles, thence N 83 V :S0 poles to a corner of N. Board's 271 acre survey, stake in a Held (stake gone) thence S then S. 30, W. 9 poles to a white oak on 3'J W 86 pules to a white oak and Spanish the batik of said creek then S 30, I') oak on the east slda of a branch, thence .'! I poles to a black oak, Spean's cor- S E 16 poles to a stone formerly a ner, Albright's line, then S. 781, W. white oak beech and sugar tree in the 85 poles crossing said creek above the original west line, thence S - W II5 old mill site, to a black oak standing poles to a stone, formerly a white oak near the Held, then N. 12, W. 80 poles beech and sugar tree in tho original W to the beginning containing SO acres west May patent line, thence S 1 and including tho mill site with the 170 poles to a stem set in a large white fixtures thereto, said property lying on oak stump, the most southerly corner Sinking Crock in Breckinridge county. of the Mm May Patent, thence with a U 273 Ky , and is the same land which Ethel line of said May Patent S 83 L Basham and C. E. Bashatu sold to poles to a largo stone, said to have been 3-- 31 d Equity No. 3370. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Rough River Bank, Plaintiff. ) Equity No. Against ) .'I38.i. L C. Taul, Defendant. Bv virture of a Judgement and Order of Sale ot Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof, I9II, in the above cause, for the sale ot the hereinafter described land notes, $200, with 11 terest at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum from the 21st day of Sept.. lt,7, until paid, and all costs herein, shall proceed to offer for sale at the se door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder at Public Auction.oti Monday the 22nd. day of January, 1012, at one o'clock P. M , or thereabout (be ing Co ntv Court din), upon a credit ot three month-- , tne following describTwo land notes ed property, executed by J P Keenan and P. H. Keenan to L. C Taul for $100 each of date "sept 21st ,1007 and due on the first dh nt lauuary I9I4 and lyl5, reSaid notes Lear interest spectively from date pi able annually and area lein on the land in payment of which thev were given. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must extcute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Lein retained to secure pa ment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms 1 Court-Houto-wi- t: Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Armstrong and son, William WicMiff?, were guestj of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Miller, of New Bethel, last week. Mrs. Henry Burden and daughter, Jesse Lee, are visiting relatives at Mc Granite and Marble Monuments I Lee Walls, Commissioner. 1710 PRAYER BOOK. One Published by First Printer In New York Has Been Found. ( ' A copy of tho first Engllsli prayer book printed in New York has been unearthed in tho Society library. It was printed in 1710 by William Bradford, Now York's first printer. Tho prayer book, which Is incomplete, bears tho following dn its title page: Tho Book of Common Prayer, and administration of tlio Sacraments ; And Other nites and Ceremonies of tho Church, According to tho Uso ot the Church of Kngland. Together with the Psalter or Psalms of David; Pointed as they aro to be Sung or Said in Churches. Printed and Sold by William Bradford, In New York. 1710. 4- of Pennsylvania Is Its proud owner. An Imperfect copy was In tho Brluley aalo and brought $350. Thoro Is no copy In tho Hoo collection. This was tho first issue of the English prayer book before tho devolution and tho only Issue, except for n corrected edition, which was printed shortly after. Bradford wus u vestryman of Trinity church, Now York, from 1703 to 1710. Only one perfect copy of thls'book' la known, and tho Hlstorlenl Society Subscribe Now Quady this ueek WRITE US FOR PRICES. CLOVERPORT, KY. Dennie Roberts and Asia Dooley arrived last week from Illinois to spend the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Perry Roberts H. T. Dowell spenV)the week end in Lodiburg. Mrs. L H. Niles and daughters. 11a Louise and Emma Ruth, Miss Nora Driskell, Miss Ida Yates and Mrs. L. D. Mr. 1 armor, are you interested? If so, call on the Dowell were guests of Mrs. Dan I Haynes, of Lodiburg, Monday. manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph N. Brurafield is visiting her Mrs. Company and have him explain tho special "Far- daughter, Mrs, Abe Bryant, of Jt mors Line" rate. this week. Mr. and Mrs. James Jolly, of Guston, CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY are visiting their daughter, Mrs. Rob(Incorporated.) h week. ert Weedman, this Mrs. Ocar Loya, of Jackson, 111., came Friday to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Roberts. THEY ATE LEATHER. Mr. and Mrs. C. Walls entertained a QflT number of their friends to dinmr The Way Morgan's Piratoi Prepared Their Tough Food. Christmas day. Tho Infamous Captain Morgan ana Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Varble enterhis piratical crew were sometimes In tained Wednesday evening in honor of tight places at Panama ana on ono ALmlO their sister, Miss Minnie Varble, of 11 kr 11 Owensboro. Refreshments were served, occasion were reduced to eating their I leather bags. music and games enjoyed by all. "Some persons." says one of the company (Exquetnelln, whose narrative Is URGES A NATIONAL ARCHIVE. reproduced In "The Buccaneers In the I A West Indies"), "who never werooutot Badly Stored State Papers Need Fire their mothers kitchens may ask how Protection, Say Historians. theso pirates couia eat. shallow nna 5 cents per pound Inconveniences attending present digest these pieces of leather, so hara methods of storms government recand dry, unto whom I only answer ords, us well as the danger of destructhat couia they once experlenco what --. tion by lire of documents constituting hunger or. rather, famine is they tho real fabric of American history, would certainly tlnd tho manner oy were described In n letter presented to their own necessity, ns the pirates did. I HIlMlllllHnRr II Uepresentutlve .Morris Sheppard of "For these (list took tho leather and HWIIUUUIIUULU Texus, chairman of tho ho ho commit- sliced it in pieces. Then they beat tt tee on buildings and grounds. between two stones and rubbed It. often Tho letter was signed by tho execu-tivdipping It In ho water or the river PHIII TRY I council of the American Histori- to render it by these means supplo among them Theodoro and tender. Lastly they scraped off cal association, Roosevelt, ami urges tho Immediate tho hair and roasted or broiled tt upon 50c and up, each; must go at erection of national archive building. tho lire. And, being thus cooked, they onco. cut It Into small morsels nnd ato It. Sho Leaver 221 Descendants. helping It down with frequent gulps -Mrs. Agnes Taylor Schwartz, sister of water, which by good fortune they to John Taylor, the late president of had right at liiind." tho Mormon church and mother-in-laof Joseph F. Smith, now its president, I iTl Consult'!. N. McGlothlan for died recently at Salt Lake City of old age. Sho was ninety years old. Sho subscriptions to Courier-Journ- al, ClOYerpprt, Ky. had cloven children, threo of whom, Times, Tost, Herald, Fanners including Mrs. Smith, survive, as well t grandchildren, 145 great Home Journal, Stock Yard Journ- as al, Western llccordor and JJreck- grandchildren and uvo y, RURAL TELEPHONES! f ?fr?5;3frya?lfo- fmi lOfOTCHl IIUCLIuIuIijIJ Dill la III ULflllU AIIIAIA UIN UllllarltJ t 11 o 1 UULini 11 1 - AK l5KUo., sixty-eigh- enridge News. Subscribe ll Ri-fh- - t Now. CHRISTMAS At FETE REED A Verbal AND CARLISLE. NEWTALES Fordsvillo. Boys' Social Club Gives Elegant Reception To In UN ntitoblogrupiij In the American The Young Girls. Festivities Magazine! In "Itccd wax one ol the Lasted Until The Wee Small cither House ot congress ablest men his Somu ot pnssages with Carlisle when Carlisle Hours was speaker were inuring I Duel In the House Between the Parliamentary Masters. Following Is mi lnictetliig story of nn encounter between Uced and Carlisle ns Senator l.n FoUdfc reports It THAHRE TOLD THE OLD RELIABLE Author Stockbridgc's Farm. Frank Parker Stockhrldgc. the maga- BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 lie best v (Special Boys' Social Club of Fordsvllle entertained the C. L. C. girls and their visiting friends at the Smith house on Never before has ChrlstuiHS night. there been so grand a display of such magnificent splendor given by the young men, as was spread before the eyes of the guests. Mrs. Margarette Smith showed great dexterity In preparing her dining room in such elegant style. The doors of the hotel were thrown open to receive many of the fathers nnd mothers, and the older people who wished to see the docoratcd rooms. Festivities began at 8 o'clock and lasted till the smallest hour of the night. The participants of the pleasures are the following: Misses Isinay Mason, Mary Smith, Sicgel Ford, Cathleen Young,GIadys Hines.Ireen Smith, Agnes r, Lynn, Louise Lewis, Martha K. Mary Qulsenberry, Ruth Loyd, EraGaines.Ncllic Boll.Jessie McCann, Catherine Thompson, Emma Johnson. . Messrs. Prof. W. C. Shultz, A Leonard Smith, Raymond Lynn, Dennis Walker, Edwin Orr, W. M. Smith.Dock J. Miller, Evcrette Truman, J. K. Cooper, H. J. Cooper, W. A. Ilaynes, Roy Litscy, J. D. Falls. Misses Nellie Bell and Jessie and Mr. W. A. Ilaynes were the guests from Whltesville, Ky , who. by their appearance,show that Whltesville is a cultured little city. Fordsvillo, Dec. 2(1. Thc characteristic passage between them. It was near the end of the session and 3 o'clock In the morning. An appropriation bill was pending. Some one offered an amendment. It It passed some advantage would accrue to I ho Democrats: It It failed, some advantage to the Iteptihllcuns. A point of order was raised against It,, and Carlisle overruled the point. Heed wns on his feet Heed. JIOO pounds, six feet tall. lie was he leader on the He publican side. remember he had Just two gestures, one nn Impressive downward movement with his extend ed Index linger, nnd in the other during his higher Mights he held one great clinched list high above his bond, like some colossus. JJe wns a striking I I close forensic reasoning I hare ever heard Ituth were as tine parliamentary athletes an were ever I to be found. remember vividly n zine writer, bought himself a farm not long ngo. Somewhat later, after having made various Improvements, he decided to sell It. "I began to think I'd have nn dllllculty In disposing of It," said he. "Farmers would come In. nil over smiles and excelsior, and begin to tnlk farm values to mo. Then I'd tnkc 'em over the place, and the farther they went the better they liked OUR RECORD: 35) d through thrco panics antl paid every legitimate yours of honorable dealing. claim to its full amount nn demand. Never Pculed a chock. Pu-sc- An absolutely Safe Place lo do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 3 per cent on Time Deposits FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS )Vv " -- Js--' DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent 1 Dr. Owen's Olllce, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. to Dentist Street 5p m m&gffl t J2.QtlJp i j Ui - 33" Cloverport, Ky. FORGED SIGNATURES. "3." Flem-Iste- figure. "M contend.' he said on the occasion to which 1 refer, 'that the speaker Is wrong. "Carlisle, standing there In the speaker's place, answered. '1 shall be glad to hear the gentleman from Maine.' "Heed retorted. The .speaker Is wrong for tills reason' and put It In a 11 :S t Ifc-- t t K" B- - Constipation is the cause of many speaker said: "'The gentleman from Maine Is ailments and disorders that make fife miserable. lake Chamberlain's Stom- clearly right, i'he speaker Is wrong nnd reverses his ruling. " ach and Liver Tablets, keep your bowels regular and you will avoid these Coquelin Made the Audience Wait. diseases. For sale by all dealers. The architect Bluet was a friend of the elder Coiiullu. lie delighted to BOOSTING FOR HER speak of a performance or "Cyrano do Mcrgerac" In which he went to HOME TOWN, TULARE praise the genial actor In Ids dressing, room between acts. "1 admire you above all." lie said Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclose lind one to the nctnr. "In the couplets ot the for the News one year. dollar " You will receive in a few days a copy 'Cadets of Cascony.' At that moment word came to t'oipie-llAdvance, (holiday of the Daily Tulare that the curtain was rising tor the edition,) also the Daily Tulare Register next act. both free gratis. You will get the "Walt, waltl" exclaimed 'oiiielin. Register three months. Now, don't "Leave me here alone with Itlnel " say you didn't get a Christmas present. "Mv friend." he said to Hie aiehlleet. When you get through reading them "It Is with pleasure thai. am now please pass them among your friends. going to reneat the passage which has I am boosting for Tulare, "see!". I pleased you. For me your approbathink you will find both papes very tion Is worth more than the plaudits interesting, as they contain the true of the whole house." And while the audience waited he fact" of our little city and surrounding gavo anew for Bluet alone the "Cadets WlBg you a merry Christmas and of Cascony." Cri de Paris. a happy New Year; sincerely, NAG THAT FAILED Beau Brummel's Impudence. Mrs J. C. Stiff. Beau Briiiiiniers favorite dish was roasted capon stuffed with irulle-WheBig Sum For Crossties. TO LAND THE MONEY he was living almost on the The steam and electric railroads ot bounty of Mr. Marshall he attended a Canada spent ?o,D3o,U88 last year on dinner parry at that gentleman's crosstlns. house, taking with him. according to his most impertinent custom, one tit Losing Better's Vivid Story of Do you know that fully nine out of his favorite dogs. The Beau was helpevery ten cases of rheumatism are sim- ed to a wing of roast capon; but. a Horse Race, ply rheumatism of the muscles, due to choosing to fancy that the wing was damp, or chronic rheumatism, tough, he delicately seized the end of cold or and require no internal treatment It with a uapkln covered finger and It table John Bright, the horse trainer, on the whatever? Apply Chamberlain's Lini- thumb and passed the under the"Here. remark, to his dog with lookout for fancy nnmes. came across how quickly it ment freely and see Atout. try if you can get your teeth the cast of "Parsifal" with emotions gives relief. Sold by all dealers. if 1 can!" amounting to glee. From the Wagthrough this, for I'll bo nerian stock he sorted out Kundry. Kllngsor and Gurncmnuz. Kllngsor was. like his namesake, the magician, n creature of obscurity who caino to power, prospered and passed away. The colt was bought for $4t!.1 and after wlnulng five or six races was held by Bright to be worth $20,000. He A LIVE JOURNAL PUBLISHED was offered $15,000 for him. Kllngsor LOUISVILLE, KY. became a sulker. and the eventual purchase price that marked his downfall was $700 Devoted to and representative of the Agricultural and Live Tho Kundry of the opera wns n noStock interests of Kentucky and the South. body parlayed into a winning siren, ftcinenrnated as a filly, she brought $100 and won $0,000 before Joining the SUBSCRIPTIpN PRICE: forgotten majority. 50 CENTS PER YEAR, $1.00 FOR THREE YEARS The closest analogy existed In the MAILED THE lit AND 15th OF EACH MONTH case of Gurnemanz. He wns tho knight who opened the tiresome opera of "Parsifal" and did nothing but tnlk THE KENTUCKY FARMER has the ablest and best equipped staff throughout Its weary lengths. Of all operatic characters he was the gabof writers and contributors of any farm journal in the South. It will convey n I " 'Ah. but the gentleman from Maine is In error because' and Carlisle stated bis contention without n superfluous word. " 'Yes,' answered Heed, 'but Mr. Speaker.' and for ten or fifteen minutes It was parry and thrust, thrust and parry, Heed pressing Carlisle from position to position until finally the covilf testing appliances are Here is u secret divulged by a man who has made a study of haiidwiltlng: No person ever yet wrote his name & twice nllke. In sonic small or big de'ITS 1IIKM ItXTUAVAUANr IDEIC3 OP tail one higuatuie alwiiys d Hers trout YOUll'N.' another- - Therefore when the same It. Then I'd show them through the man's name appears twice alike as It house, and their enthusiasm would does In the course ol business events drop to below zero. I couldn't llgure when the lorger gets after u little it out for a long time." At last I pen- easy coin there must lie a matter ol ned one old chap. tracing. It stands to reason that tlie "'Isn't the farm all right?' I asked exact fac simile ot the olio has been him. gained by the overlay or tracing proc "He allowed that the farm was ex- CVS cellent. When a man undertakes to write " 'Isn't the house nil right?' another man's name in the free hand "The house, he thought, wns a right style of .lim the Penman there Is al peart sort of house. ways noticeable to the practiced eye a "Then what's the matter?" eratuplng movement or a radical do "The old chap warmed up." said Mr partine from the iviiv In which the StoekbrUlge. "I handed him a llpful name should he written Such a suia'l of hard elder ami a Connecticut filler, thing as the particular position of the and we sat down and talked It over. dot above the "I." for Instance, will "It's them duui extraxagant Idees re ieal lorgery or the crosslii!: ot the of jour'n." said he. 'that scares a feller "t" or the sliadhu: of up or down off. That barn Is line latest Improved strokes A man wilt overlook the tm-stanchions nud automatic feeders and that the tin me he is writing when unloading devices and all them things written In Its owner always leaie-tli- e Mialiilit Hue ut a certain letiei And the kitchen is good no dum foolishness there But when a feller gets mid return- - on another certain Idler up in the attic and you show him your Some business men place after llie.r bathtub well, when he looks up he's signatures on checks a period, some a bound to Me right through the win- comma, some a rough star, others a dow that the creek ain't inore'u half short or a long dash, making the genu ineness of the signature depend tnoio a mile away.' "Cincinnati Times-Star- . upon this slight oimriictcrWtic than the name itself New York Tribune d. I t Little Things That Expose the Fraud to Handwriting Experts. Forgery has Kfe.it attraction to a clement of tin- - vriinliiul world Sonic are vi Mllfnl hi this line of work us to get past the most eagle eyed bank teller, but always when the microscope Is brought Into play It Is possible to detect flic fraud, or. It not the microscope, then more modern ee-ta- ln teH. iP 5tf wn FarmraOT rnal Turn 'Tialce'z-iSfiiSSSSiSSSSmSSSS!Sf(Si&' L'd 1 4V' 1 AVV V im I & make more luonci. Pleasant hi.t per irii ., it i.orks at you jc-dafter year to raise larger crops, f.ner hor-i- s :..id cows, heavier hfts, bigger apples and potatoes, ami shows jou just HOW to do it. is 3-- years F. km Joi'k.nal ("cream, not skim-milk- ") old, and has over 750, COO subscribers, more than any oilier farm paper published. Its four million readers (.known as "Our Folks") arc the most intelligent and prosperous country people in the world, and arc always samg I'akm Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled down," full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. It belicius in order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it li s old l'cter Tumbledown always ready to show how NOT to run a farm. "Our Folks" have comfortable homes, modern buildings and machinery, tight roofs and fences, gates that swing free, sound d horses, and happy wiies and children, and money in hank. Their potatoes are the largest, their milk tcs.ts the highest, Live their hogs weigh most, their fruit brings the best prices. farmers everywhere find this out, and they want the Fakm Journal.. 1 well-dresse- TVT ANY a farmer will tell. you he i, ir how '- much bifffjer crops - eou'drai o rt,i 1'km Joins m. .'.i I '.. i ,.iiNrf. put it into his head to work more Tins reat little paper is always 1; !.:.;,' farmer; up Uj' kiK-1 Subscribe now, and ct with the paper any of these famous Money-makin- g Secrets. A. These great illustrated booklets arc all stories of success in farming, and they tell you the miitiious that won it. is a uniipic collection of the secret methods y Qppr-of- c anj discoveries of successful poullrymcn It gives I'elch's famous mntine chart, supiircsscil for car.tlic L'urtiss mrilioil of securinc JO per cent, more pullets than cockerels lioir's method of uisurintt fertility, wifli priceless secret of matinc, lirccdinc. feed and feciline, how to produce winter reus, and many others of treat aluc lone jealously cuarded, now first published. "Pnilltrv -.ep n WHEN MORRIS WAS BURIED. "pluueinc." cocaine ami (iaoline dopinc, ami other tricks of "ryps" anil swindlers, it enables any one to l'll nu iiiimiiiiuI liorsi. It also civi Many aluablc fccilitii;, training, hrccuine ami veterinary secrets. of Trof. Iloldcn, is the great NEW hand-boo- k 11 ,i,c "Corn Kinc." It tells liow to cct tin to tucnty jn-- r of corn that is rich in protein and other valuable nrrn lnishcN iiiiiki elements. Wonderful photographic pictures make every process plain. Sporpf-c cxI,oscs lue methods of "hislioping," lrrrpf-fnrri JLU V-4- stock-feedin- g Simple Village The Kentucky Farmer Funeral of the Great Artist and Poet. In his death William .Morris, who practiced the Ideal ludiisti.i that Itu Uiu pieaehed, nits as simple and as ueiii common things and common people as he had always sought to be In life, lie was taken from London to the undent village ol Lechlnde so begins the loveli description in the lale Henry Demurest Lloyd's "Muzzhil ami Other Kssays" to be hurled near Kelmscoft .Manor House, wheie his own count rj Hume had been. In accordance with Ids wishes, the windows ot his town house were uoi daikeued. uud no emblem of con veil Thcic tlnnnl mourning was shown. wns no hearse to receive his oolllti as it was taken out of the train which bore It to Lechlnde. Only down the hill came a harvest wagon. Itoiind and through Its yellow framework weie twisted vines and branches of willow, rooliug It aud hanging down over Hie red wheels. A bed of moss fresh from the woods was spread on the boitoui. On tills the great artist was laid. Wreaths ot lloweis were hung round the sides of the rack. Vine leaves were twisted In the bridle of the roan inn re The carter took her by the head, nnd the rest of the party walked behind to tho graveyard. of the twelfth century which Morris had helped to preserve. It happened to be decorated as for n festlvnl. The fruits of the year were spread round mainly from eitcs. If you keep New Jersey pincbelt. makes over if 18,000 n chickens, read about the"Kancocas Unit" and learn bow Foster 1'IiEDS his hens. ji-n- The MILLION EGG-FAl- Or tells how J. M. Foster, in the produced supply half record-breaker- is the n ton of butter each per ear for dair) men. lict it, weed out )our poor cows, and turn )our good ones into cows tells THE "Itl'TTKR ISOOK"(HO of seven average). that An pounds you with fresh cgetablcs and fruit, lion to cut down )our grocery bills, and get cash for your surplus produce. It tells ulieu and how to plant, cultivate, harvest and CiAKDKX CJOLl shows how to make your hack-yar- d market every kind. ducklings ntnmt profit of.0 ( .'ill cik li. Tells why ducks pay them better than chickens, and just HOW they do c try thing lloton. Kvcry IrCIC DOLLARS ) i ar they sell tells of the great Weber duck-far- m near o(r-n.OO- Any one of these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, ( f( Utfi cK)r CTi.UU UlJUl ml t il us nhrro au aw 1 l I ranklln urrjt ) im1uih for the il (I ttiU oHer, aJnuna jo i r e will mi; lit iWrii ttomt to 10U, wl)uu NOW, iku 1'iHir lilt liunl ltc mi dor t' r a!1 ir(" kr watt wit aiul FARM JOURNAL, gtoBSffigg&ggs Tear off this coupon, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia fill it out, anj send to tit with money or chick 0 ffl P'lGpMajfipftojP.oojctoo.ctp.ooft K yi Publishers Eakm Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia. Here is $1.00, to pay for your TRIPLK CLUB OFhT.it asadicrtiscd. You are to scud me the Fakm Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and k this booklet 'o S Vi 0 o a HOT1I for $1.00. And if you et this IN Poor Richard Almanac for 1012. Name TIME, you are to M;nd also the ? o: I K v. 0 0 0 0 8 Full Address. (Don't forfctto incline the money. We r OjjirocjcC willulc jmir ClIliCK.) to the homes of its readers the news, happenings and leading events in the agricultural world, and will treat farm topics from a scientific and economical standpoint. biest. So with the horse. He never showed because he always stopped on the back stretch to talk with the horses that were running eighth nnd ninth. Bright fancied a horse In a rnce one The day, and hacked him liberally. nag did not respond. After the race u friend of his lulled him with: "What became of your horse?" "The "I don't know." snld Bright. last I saw of him was at the pole, where they were passing him four abreast." Chicago Evening Post. five-elghtli- The church Is n little stone building For a Limited Time THE I KENTUCKY FARMER THE now BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Will bo sent to prompt puyine; and subscribers both one- year for - econoinl.o ' "Mciw Mikcx' lliuent been were pumpkins aud marrows There ot letting Willie nnd great red and yellow apples on i in Imm I'm sending hnve uioiiei In the porch, and red nu the seats him In Hie iiiiioni'.'.".' in UN danctng tuiiin leaves hung from the pillars. class" rid" in:" !' ord Herald. The cotlln was of plain, unpolished oak. The linndles were of Iron, fashioned by the blacksmith. There was no Inscription but mime and dates. It was simply a village funeral, Just as he wished It to tie. I Hi-le- nd "My dear. Economizing. w simply have :ot to ecou-ouilxlui- r' Owensboro vUiting and returned Subscribe Today! TOBINSPORT Sometlmos Counted Out. i nn vliUU Ken- Inrenowing state whethor you want the tucky Farmer. Send subscriptions to The Breckenridf e News .: Cloverport, Ky. Cincinnati man who visited New York not long ngo wns presented to "HIg Tim" Sulllvnu of Tammany fame. It happened that In the course of the conversation that ensued between the westerner uud Big Tim the former quoted the old saying, "Truth rushed' to carlli will rise again." Big Tim smiled In a superior way. l Buppose that's right, my friend," he said, "but sometimes Dot before the referee has couuted tea." Llpidncott's. A His Planets. Mrs, Joe Pauline returned home Friyoung gentleman wns passing nn examination In physics. IIo was ask- day and was accompanied by his sister, ed. "What planets were kuown to the Beatrice. . nnclentsV" Mr. and Mrs. Cljde Sanders, of Tell "Well, sir." he responded, "there n City, .visited his parents here lust week. Jupiter aud"-af- ter were Venus nnd pause-- "I think the earth, but I am Miss Sadie Hall, of Deer Creek, was not quite certiilu."-l.ond- ou the guebt of Mrs. Alex Anderson lust A Tlt-Blt- week. Subscribe Capt. W.W. Weatherholt and grasd son, Homer, were here last week from home Friday. Frank Sanders wns in Cannelton Saturday Mrs. Grace 'Hngland returned to Evnnsville Thursday after bpending the holidays with relatives. Forest Prlk returned to Lafnyetto to school alter spending the holiday with relatives here. Miss Ethel Ahl entertained with an informal dance at her beautiful home Refreshments of Friday evening. apples and candies were served and every one departed at 1 o'clock having spent a very enjoyable evening. Mrs, Hugh Gardner, of Lewisport, was here last week visiting relatives. Miss Naomi Simons and Ruperta Tinsley and 'Messrs. Maurice Hyde and Chas. Gardner returned to Cannelton to school Monday. Owen Winchell returned to Evas, villa to school Monday. 4 THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE SONs' PUBLISHING CO. TIMELY HINTS " MR Shakespeare in OF THE DAY mmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Issued Evory Wednesday. FOR FARMERS Winter Feed For Fowls. From now on all the feed the fowls They get must be provided for them will need grain food, green food and animal food. The urn In food Is easily procurable, provided you have the price. Fur green rood lay In a supply of second growth clover hay or alfalfa. When scalded this Is almost as good as green clover, and tho birds are fond of It. Tho problem of supplying animal food Is easily solved. Buy a green bone cutter, get bones from the butcher and grind them up. If you cannot afford the bone cutter get the bones and boll them, making a soup wherewith t moisten and mnsli feed Then cut up the bones with an ax or a maul. In addition to the above, supply grit, charcoal antl clean water, and your hens might to lay all winter. Kansas, Fanner. The Early Laying Pullets. It would be a good Idea to watch If They Came Back. view of the condemnation h. of EIGHT PAGES. '.LOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 3 1912 Subscription Price $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, and 5 cents for onch insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please otify us. Wo have received an tentiary. Eli II. Brown, the Board of Penitentiary Commissioners. A briof recital of historical, biographical and statistical facts relating to tho Penitentiaries and tho ofliciiiN connected with them, are given in a most interesting way. Really, the man in tho pen is given a good, comfortable living and remarkable opportunities to fit himself for honest and honorable employment after his release from the Penitentiary. There ;s a note of desire to improve the Penitentiary further expressed with the illustration of tho women's cells. Tho booklet states that these cells Wo comare fifty years old and that new ones should be erected. industry and excellent methods of mend tho commissioners for their piison management. of Tho Bank of Hardinsburg & II. M. Beard, Co , in sending in his statement, ending December Trust 30, writes: "This is the finest statement we have ever published and we are expecting u still better business next year." Wo hope they We like to see in busiwill realize far more than their expectations. ness that spirit the spirit of looking forward to better things. Tho-- e vice-preside- illustrated booklet of the Kentucky PeniJr., formerly of Owenboro, is chairman of semi-annu- al the early hatched pullets and mark those that lay the earliest. The pullets that lay llrst and longest are ideal breeders from which to establish a Keep all such proline laying strain. pullets and In the hatching season give their eggs to some good brood ben and keep he strongest of the chicks. When they Iiimu reached maturity it must be remembered that the males as well as the females come from u laying strain. In muting them the following yenr cull out all the poor layers and in a few years you will have a strain of heavy layers that will be a source of pleasure and prollt to you. It is only by selection of the best and the elimination of the poorest that the different strains of poultry can bo Improved. I Indiana high school, we may Imagine that certain other literary lights of ancient day would be called down by the Indiana censor In some such fashion as this provided they came back: "What's your name? .John Milton': Oil. you wrote 'Paradise Lost.' didn't you? Yes. I've skipped through some of It. Your style is too turgid, John. Your action Is built on tho ice wagon plnn. What you need Is an awakener. Get n gootl rhyming dictionary and reform your dreary blank verse. Milt, and tlrop In again some time. "And who are you? Say It again. Dante? Oh. you're the 'Inferno' man. eh? Well, old top. you're a plalu sensationalist, that's what you arc. In an age when superstition flourished nnd the black cat racket worked you might have been well to tho front, but who believes In well, In tho inferno now? Why. say. Dan, your stuff can't even be dramatized! "See who's here! Bless us if It ain't We hardly knew yon. Pop Homer! pop. since we canned the 'Iliad.' Well, old chap, there Isn't anything we can do for you. In an age that produces Ibsens and Bernard Shaws there's no I know loom for preachy Greeks. they call you sonorous. In the classan room, however, wo found you snore-us- .SS&ASS3H3fl!!-- set r 3 -- - 2 ?." :flilp S,53&S&Sv x i . That's a Joke. Kh. you can't see it? Then you are blinder than wo thought. Here's your hat nnd the string of your dog. Adlos. old chappie." Cleveland Plain Dealer. The Other Good For Nothing. In a little sequestered country town where the coir.t of Justice Is over tho general store and where the Judge Is an old. grizzled farmer, thoroughly familiar with pitching hay and milking cows, but having a very limited knowledge of the law. the prisoner had pleaded "not guilty" to a chnrgfc of burglary. The lawyer for the prosecution was endeavoring to show the court that the accused was a man of low character. "What were you doing tho night Enough money is lost by people of this community every year to stuff all of the turkeys in the county. They lose it by being "EASY MARKS," to SMOOTH SCHEMERS who promise to "DOUBLE" your money "every year." They do "DOUBLE" your money double It nnd put it In their pockets. Government bonds pay only 2 per cent net; leal estate, where you have the responsibility of ownership and loss by How can a strange thing pay big? fire, pays onlv 5 to 6 per cent. Don't be "DUPED." Bank your money until you can get enough together to make an investment in something you can KEEP YOUR EYES ON. Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., Resources $372,600 :: Hardinsburg, Ky. MM HARDINSBURG urn who look forward, move forward, when they plan and work in an open, honest way. Gctti' g the attention of the people and keeping your methods before them as Mr. Bcird has in his business: by u.sing printer's ink freely ho gains and holds the confidence of tho public. Mr. Beard has been a liberal advertiser and the success of his bank is largely duo to advertising in the homo newspapers. The speech dolivcrcd before the Kentucky Press should week by Edward J. McDcrmott, Lieutenant Governor-elect- , Legislature and bo read by tho members of the Kentucky We are well aware then some laws enacted to fit luS suggestions. that tho law delays in this state allow many a guilty criminal to iro unpunished. It all comes about by the shrewd practice of tho lawyers. If our criminal code could bo changed in many respects and the cases allowed to go to tho jury on their merits as suggested by Mr. MoDermott, the punishment of the law breakers would be much more effective. Wo are very much behind in that system of criminal law that brings about speedy trials. a The progressive farmer Is always building or improving his buildings, lie may not increase his equipment beyond the proper limits of his business, but he is constantly on the lookout for some profitable Improvement. For a man of this kind the more permanent building materials always have Association Ia.t an interest. Successful Dairying. Some people have an idea that the only way to make dairying profitable Is to hae every possible contrivance that one can think of. This Is hardly right or Just. .Many a man lias becu a successful dairyman with n limited Tho Farm Buildings. before the robbery?" ho questioned severely. "I was plnyln' pinochle with Jed Parker and another fellow." answered Hardinsburg Normal School Tho School will Begin equipment. Fall and winter Is the great harvest time for butter fat. To be sure It costs a little more to produce It nt this time, but the price Is so much better that there is no question as to the advisability of the winter cow. The Winter Cow. the prisoner evasively. thought ii'." shouled the law"Ah. "Playing cards, yer triumphantly and with that loifer. .led Parker. Gambling and in bad company! But you mention a ihiul party, sir. Who was the othei i"l for nothing?" The prlstiiii'i "Answei me" bellowed the lawyer I e'l FEBRUARY 13, 1912 An able and proficient Instructor will be in charge. Course of Study and Terms: Common School Diploma, per month County Certificate, per month State Certificate, per month Good board k. the ureiiM'.l. "ii wsi- - the nidge here' Judge's Libra n. "Waal. lr. It e must know." said Where V.'rs lbs Oattlc? The late JiMl. e Uurii.n v.i- - inn el The Republicans of New York have already had private confering from Louisville m n'tiMiingidii ami for the Preence with President Taft in regard to his befme going to H- berth wetii Into the sidency and they assure him that it will bo handed over to him all CAMPAIGN OF WOMEN smoking t'oiiipunuiiMit "I the - five n (lair a TO KILL POLYGAMY. for a drink ol w.um right. And there stands Bradley with Kentucky, and Mr. Taft is men were sitting then mid nail ti en doubtless secure so far as tho nomination goes. the water glasses with the passing ot Iflu-e- . $2.00 3.00 4.00 at $3 and $3.25 per week For particulars address May 1912 bo bright, be tho brightest Now Year to you! 13 CHILDREN IN Nation Wido Movument to Give Federal Courts Power Over Mormons. The Word "Waiter." Isn't Miuro mi Knu'ii-- li philologist with genius enough to llnil n new wiinl for wiilter": Wjililns: Is only ti very 3 YEARS. autl-Mormo- u Prominent women have called an mass meeting in Carne- r Ills complaint that the railway waiting room tit Hoynton. Okla., was without tire on a bitterly cold day led to tho discovery that J. M. .Jackson and his wife are parents of thirteen children, born in three years. Their eldest child, a son. Is now fourteen years of ago Twins are now live years old. Triplets Micceeded the twins In twelve mouths, and the next jear A triplets made their appearance year after the Ir.st triplets were born Sold Burley For $10.00 Round live children came on the same day. The last live are still alive, but the health of the whole family. .lack-o- n Wallace Hoote, of Irvitigton, hns sold says, was Impaired by the absence of his crop of Hurley tobitcco to dealers at v.. ninth In the Itoyutmi station waiting room Custer for $10. round. small portion i liK duties, functions and quiilitli's In fuel, tin wnitittK p:irt Is most of tlu time limit liy tin gueM Wt think tin wiilttT K above till, n Comparing tlit English snlesiimn waiter wiili tlioe characteristic, appropriate antl therefore bountiful words the French Miuinieller." the tiermnu "kellner." the Swedish "Icypare" anU Italian vnuieriere." the English language MM'ins miles behind. International Hotel Work. Twins. Triplets Twice, Then Five Born at Once All Are Well. gie hall. New York, at which will be started a campaign throughout the country to Induce one or both the great political parties to adopt a plank for federal actiun to suppress polygamy. The meeting will be under the auspices of the International Council of Women For Christian and Patriotic Service. bottler"Although polygamy Is admittedly -Chicago Post. .flourishing in Utah." said .Miss C. E. Mason of the committee In charge of Left Behind. the arrangements, "nothing Is being "A horse! A horse!" cried tho king, done to check it. as It Is under state pressed. control, and tho state ofllcers are under hard "Taxi, sir?" asked tho chauffeur, When Utah beMormon influence. driving up. came a state It was under the condition king, having not above $22."i But that polygamy should cease. Now we In his the clothes, sadly shook his head, regulated and punished by the want It with the well known tragic result. government. polygamous marriages havo Buffalo Express. been entered Into by young women and men twenty to thirty years old. and If polygamy should suddenly stop enough young people have entered the relntion rcceutly to keep the Institution alive In Utah for the next fifty years. "The Mormon church never kept Its promise made at the time Utuh was admitted to statehood. The church still teaches polygamy openly as orthodox Mormon doctrine, still keeps In Us book of doctrines the principles of polygamy and does uot publish tho manifesto against It. "Already twenty-thre- e states havo passed tho resolution asking for an amendment to tho constitution to prohibit polygamy. Only nine states more aro needed; then congress will bo compelled to act. New York is one of tho states which havo passed the resolution, but a mai.s meeting there will havo its Influence throughout tho coun- The Justice took up the glass studied of it and turned upon the smokers. Then he roared with his resounding voice: "Who has hud the temerity to drink whisky out of this glass?" Everybody was silent for a moment, for Harlan's presence .was awesome. Finally the. owner of tho flask said weakly. "I did." Then, with all the figurative sternness which ti supreme court justice might command. Harlan said: "Well, where aro you hiding the a flask. ANDREW DRISKELL, Hardinsburg, Ky. H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE . OVER . KINCHELOE'S . PHARHACY START A CONSOLATION FUND! r "New Crows and Rooster3. "Mnmma." Inquired a Wm close of a satisfactory two months of business on the cash basis, made possible through the continued patronage of our friends, we are extending to you our sincere II thanks and wishes for a CAt the "don't roosters crow?" "Yes. dear." "And don't crows roost In tho trees?" "Yes. dear." "Then why don't we call roosters 'crows' and crows roosters?'" Philadelphia Itet'onl. Begin today and lay a little cash in bank for money is a great sourco of consolation w.ien disappointment "ilOld and alone without money is tho saddest comes. in a man's life. You can forgot your little troustate bles and anxieties, to a certain extent, if you havo a fow cash certificate to think of every month. A PENNY SAVED IS A TEAR DRIED. Put away a dollar every time you havo a disappointment and you will bo surprised how consoling a dollar is. Try it. Happy and Prosperous New Year 11 .! i,vvc arc wen pieaseu witii cue wonderful the trade has given us with our own cash plan 1 TTT7 1 1 -- .lnl co-operat- ion try." Tho committee will also ngttnto for a resolution iii congress to have the Brig-baYoung piece removed from tho battleship Utah's silver service. Dove." "Oh, Had I tho Wlnge of The dally papers reported the other day a visit of the primate to a convict prison. Tin prison lias been built by Couvlct hands have convict labor A couvlct played done the carving. tho organ, aiid It looks as. If u couvlct One of them. ielected the hymns. "Ob. Had I the Wings of a Dove," the convicts ore said to bare sung with great heartiness. It la easy to believe. -- London Truth. and in return we wish our customers and all our friends every joy k: n possible during 1912. IRVINGTON PHARMACY, : Irvington, Ky. The quicker a cold is gotten rid of the less the danger from pneumonia and other serious diseases. Mr. B. W. L. Ky. FIRST STATE BANK, Hall, of Waverly, Va., says; "I firmly believe Chamberlain's Cough Remedy C. PAYNE, Cashier to be absolutely the best preparation ,on tho market for colds. I have it to my frlonds and they all 'agree with me. For sale by all fet luncheon which was served by the the newspaper publishers of the state. Convention and Publicity League. Ad The Convention and Publicity League dresses of welcome were made by Fred came in for a share of praise, as a result of the luncheon served. V. Kelsker, president of the ConvenShop subjects were discussed, followL and Publicity Leauge; George L. tion ing an address by Lieut. Gov. Edward Danforth, president of the Louisville board of trade; H. S. Perkins, repre- J. McDcrmott. About 100 publishers senting the Merchants' and Manufact- are here, and the meeting will last Kentucky Editors Meeting In urers' association, and T. C. Timber-lake- over tomorrow. The Louisville Press Club gave a president of the Louisville ComSession-Abo- ut Midwinter principal address of most attractive reception at their club mercial club. The One Hundred In Attendance. welcome was extended by Mayor W. 0. house on Walnut Street Thursday night at 10:30 o'clock and the editors Head on behalf of the city. of Hop. were delighted with the royal welcomn Mayor Charles S. Meacham, memLouisville, Ky., Dec. 2SV-T- he kinsvllle, responded to the welcome given them by the newspaper men of bers of the Kentucky Press association from the chief executive of Louisville. the city. Friday was a busy day at the Seel-bawere in good shape for the business of Both addresses were couched in terms where Col. Halderman and Mr. the midwinter session, which began at of praise of Kentucky and Kentuck McKay, of the Herald, gave a luncheon morning business session. 2 o'clock this afternoon, following a buf- - lans, and especially, on this occasion, after the x Irvington, J. recom-.modd- ed E OWE , ch -- G r"fijPiM7Ss,rt' V month for Owensboro to enter tho Owensboro Business College. Dr. and Mrs. Ray Boone and little WEDNESDAY, JAN. 3, 1912 sou, of Hardstown, arc guests of his mother, Mr.. Laura A. Hayes. THIS fAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN Mrs. Cora Kenfrow, of Dundee, Ky , ADVERTISING BY THE has returned home after being a pleasant visitor here for several days. Mr. and Mr. Jncob Morrison, of GENERAL OFFICES Irvington, were the week end visltois NEW YORK AND CHICAGO of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison. BRANCHES IN ALL TME PRINCIPAL CITIES Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Skillman, of 15he Brcckenrldge News i v Wo.ItS. Wauled Wanted 8 K 48a paB5aBaiiSBa TOR ' ') MEN Willi Rmnll fiirnlllcH lo work on farm lltrhert Ilmrd, ll.ird ininirR. Ky. niv ANTi:tK Itcllalile. energetic mini to noII lulirlciitlneolh, nreiiMH 11111I imlntst In . f ml I llpnlbiiliailfbtii a llf I'll II til Null 111. Sffttl.ltl fill f'i ' l'l..n..l.,..,l Ohio. " !.. 11 """ R4TES POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS For Precinct mid city Offices f 2.00 $ 5.00 For County Offices For State mid District Offices f 15.00 10 For Calls, per line .10 For Carda, per Hue. For All Publications in tbe interest of individuals or repression 10 of individual views per line e LOCAL BREVITIES u F . tf Henry Yeager has been ill several days. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond May were in Louisville last week. Misses Eva and Eliza May have returned from Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. John Newton have re turned from Jolly Station. The Epworth League gave a New Year's social Monday night. Mrs. Harry Hamrnan and son returned from Stephensport Sunday. Mrs James Skillman, of Owensboro, is spending the winter in Florida. Clarence Baker, of Hawesville, will be engineer on "The Golden Girl." J. U. Duffin, of Cannelton, was the guest of Miss Eda Weisenberg Thursday. Dr. S. S. Watkins, of Owensboro, was the guest of James B. Randall Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Downard, of West Point, have been the guests of relatives here. Miss Nannie Hall, of Union Star, was the guest of Miss Hazel Holder lust Mr. and Mrs.Shelby Conrad and sons, week. Misses Irene and Mary Jarboe and David Henry and Samuel Edward, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Watkins, of St. Joseph, Mrs. ReRoy Ramp went to Louisville Mo ; and Mrs. Carrie Chick, of Mt. Monday. Sterling, were guests of Mrs. Mannie Owen May, of Louis- Moorman in Hardinsburg last week. Mr. and Mis. Mr. and Mrs Frank Payne gave a ville, arrived here Sunday night for a New Year's dinner Monday evening. visit to relatives. The guests were: Mr. and Mrs Chas Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Harder wont to B. Skillman, Dr. and Mrs. Forrest Fordsville Monday to visit Mr. Hard Lightfoot, Mr and Mrs. Tanner, Miss Elizabeth Skillman, Miss Lizzie er's parents. Miss Ora Hendricks and Mr. Hugh Mrs. Flora Smith, of Brazil, Ind., is Tanner. t&e guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Smith. AND OIL Rajmond Squires, of Hardinsburg, CLEAN was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Gibson last week. THE FARM HARNESS Mrs. R N. Hudson and daughter, Miss Virginia Hudson, of Versailles, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sahlie, of Owens Neglect In This Matter Results n boro, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chapin last week. In Serious Loss. Wilson Jolly and Morrison Jolly, of Hardinsburg, were guests of Mrs. Frank Payne last week. if any farmer will stand at a large milk receiving depot or other point Skill-ma- n Mr. Jess Owen and Miss LJzzte were guests of Mrs. Morris Beard, where farmers' teams nssemble he will probably be struck to note how of Ilardinsburg, last week. few of the horses have clean, well Miss Virginia McGavock entertained kept harness. The harness In many delightfully the younger set at her eases looks as if It had never been elenued for months. Considering the home on Wednesday night. rise In the prices of all good harness Miss Eunice Jennings leaves this and the cheapness of good harness composition and oil. It is a good investment to buy a small stoelc of GO TO thee preparations and apply to the harness once a week. A single set of harness can be oiled over with a brush In half an hour. It ls not necessary to open up nil the buckles every time as the oil can be well worked In with the brush. By doing this the harness Is always in a fa oft. pliable couditlon and can be easily altered for different horses In a few minutes Instead of having to wrestle with dry, hard straps iti buckles nud having the leather cracking hi many places. By going over the hnrness every week small repairs can bo detected and made before they go too far. Any man who uses a kuife to inula- u hole In harness should now strap or keep be made to buy the leather punch handy. Rural Now Skil-maLu-cia- J Morganfield, returned today after a visit to Mr. and Mrs Abe Skillman. Irvington . Mr. and Mrs. E, C. Foote, Route No. 2, entertained Mr and Mrs. G. A. Foote and family to dinner Monday. Miss Lucile Hardin, of Louisville, and Miss Marian Hardin visited Mrs. Emma Skillman Christmas and their father at Holt. Miss Kathrine Moorman went to Louisville New Year's evening to be the guest at a dinner at The, Tyler Hotel. Mrs. Thos. Bolder has returned from Louisville, where sho went to see lior daughter, Mrs. Wilbur Gregory, who s quite ill. Charles Henry Schempler, of Louisville, was the guest of honor nt a reception given to the Younger Set by Dwight Randall Saturday night. The very latest editions to the Ten Cent Music will be found at the Ten Cent Store. Ask for complete catalogue. Mrs. E. Weisenberg. Don't forget that V. G. Babbage is prepared to draft any kind of a legal paper, such as deeds, mortgages, rent bonds, etc., and take the acknowledgement on same. Noah Weatherford, of Louisville, representing the Falls City Clothing Company, was at home for the holidays with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Weatherford. Richard Wathen, Jr., of this city, was at the death bed of his mother, Mrs. Richard Wathen, at her home near Bardstown Junction Friday. The burial was held in Elizabethtown. Chas. Mattingly and two sons, Chas., Jr., and Lawrence, of Cannelton, were at Hardinsburg Monday visiting rela tives. Mrs. Pat Dillon and Miss Mary Mattingly accompanied them homo for a short visit. Mc-Kinl- ey Por Sale ON THE MOVE You will always find the light is being reflected so rapidly that The Rapid Succession of Motion COlt SAl.K -- A 15 liorse power stationery Uns hnitliies Wittklns lo Rood llrenki-nrliliMNowm, Remarkable "Black Cat" Family A We've Just learned of a very cnvinblu family with a most peculiar record of good judgment. in C.uver.ort, Ky. our town n family Por Sale of liwil blank. Cloverport. Ky, poIlSAI.K-I)epl, MortRtiKi'Siind nil kind llreckcnrldRo Nuw, at any rate you will find that Pictures Shown on the screen of our stage is really COlt For Sale SAI.K-cliolnrililp Scholarship bewildering Instruction, Theatre. For amusement and you get both at this Cloverport, Ky. tn tlio Howling Ureen Unlvernlt. Rood In uny dcuart mcnl of tluit University. HrockcnrldKuNewn, Open This Week WE Always carry a full line Jas. J. Burke, Cloverport, Ky. IRVINGTON Misses Essie Kendall and Evelyn King spent several days last week near Kirk. Miss Mary Nevitt, who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Fred Howard, of Louisville, has returned home. Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Moremen will leave soon for Florida. Waiter Herndon, of Beverly, Mass , and David Herndon, of Louisville, were the holiday guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Herndon. .Miss Claire Jolly left Monday for Bloomington, Ind. Mrs. Doris Alvln and little boy, of Indianapolis, are guests of Miss Lillian Hezelette. Geo. Thompson and MissDowell were married on Thursday at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. anu Mrs. Robert Dowell, near Hardinsburg. Miss Irene Moredock, of Louisville, came Saturday to visit Mrs. Charlie Hawes. News has been received here ot the death of Mr. Silas Jordan at his home in Texas, a former resident of this community. He was ninety-thre- e years of age. Mr. land Mrs. L. II. Jolly gave a party at their home on College Street last Monday evening, in honor of his sister, Miss Claire Jolly. The house was artistically decorated in Christinas greens. Their guests numbered twentv-live. BlackCat" Hosiery will giveyouentiresatisfaction. Some mothers think they can't keep house without Black Cat Hosiery for their children. Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Come and See Them J. C. NOLTE & BRO. Cloverport, Ky. jJ&r&&JHAf&&WQ&Wtowf$&&S&f&&flfrfriwRwQ GIBSON & SON ..j me baiiKOi uioverport IN CLOVERPORT Pays 4 per cent on Time Deposits J C,Its depositors are made secure by stockholders whose wealth amounts to over ao-oregate Every Claim Is Backed by Local Testimony. If the reader wants stronger proof than the following statement and experience of a resident of Cloverport, what can it be? Price Graham, Railroad St , CloveiJ port, Ky., says: "T can recommend Doan's Kidney Pills a3 a remedy that lives up to representations. For four years I suffered from disordered kidneys and the kindey secretions were too frequent in passage, obliging me to arise several times during the nitfht. Whenevrr I caught cold, it whs sure to settle in my kindeys and greatly aggravate my trouble. My back ached se verely and when I stooped, I Has seized by sharp twinges through my loins The ache in mv back at night irreatly disturbed my rest and In the morning, arose feeling lame and sore I was very nervous, the s'ightest work tired me, and I often felt dull and languid. Doan's Kidney Pills, procured at Drug Store, relieved me in a short time and it required tho contents of but four boxes to effect a complete cure. I can state that this cure has proven to be a permanent one and it therefore gives me pleasure to recommend Doau's Kidney Pills to others afflicted in a similar manner." Kor hale by all dealers. Price 50 n Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no oihpr. 1 $1,500,000.00 l n, AIM IFWIS fnsliiPr - -- l n.i&asM The Best Wheat the Farmer Raises The best machinery the country affords, handled by a scientific' and practie tl miller is what produces Mrs Win. Cook, who spent several days with Rev. K. F. Adair and Mrs. Adair, returned to Louisville. Miss Annie Lee Bishop, of Louisville, spent a week with Miss Besbie Foote near Bewleyville. Mr. Hnd Mrs. Will Lindsay, of Anderson, Ind., and Miss Letcher Matthews, of Bardstown, came last week for h visit to Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Matthews. b'lsh-er'- s Lewisport Best Flour Your Grocer has It. &&2P For Your Chile eopviic,? EVERYBODY CRAVES FOR our confectionery because it is so pure uud delicious Unit it satisfies where all other candies fail. You bring good cheer to your home every time you take a box of OUR CONFECTIONERY with you. You will find the flavors delightful, Tbe absolute purity of every variety we sell is assured, ever to the penny candy for the children. I am Yours for Clem Service S. J. BROWN, Proprietor Cecil Shain and Irene Bandy were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Sipes, last Thursday. Mr. Wm. Hill, of Russellville, spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. L. II. Jolly. Mrs. Geo. Whrig, of Muldrugh, Ky., and Mrs. Lindsley, of Illinois, were guests of Mr. and Mis. J. W. Mussell-ma- u last week. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. McDonough have returned to their home in Vine Grove, after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Nevitt at Basin Spring. A family reunion was held on Christmas day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. K. King, near town. Mr. and Mrs. E. S. McAfee were the guests of relatives In Cloverport this week. Miss Jessie Leaver left last week for Guthrie, Ky., where she is visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Mary Lynch, ol Glen Dean, was Yorker. the guest of Miss Josie Brady last Making Sugar Cured Ham. week. The following recipe for the making of sugar cured hum has been used for J Miss Claudia Bandy returned home fifteen .veins by W. C. Hutchison, un- Sunday from Roosevelt, Okla., where til recently president pf the Missouri she spent two months with liar cousin, tute board of agriculture: To 100 Miss Blanche Ilobsou. pounds of inent use 10 pounds of comMis. S.P. Parks, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. mon salt, in pounds Orleans sugar, t Herndon and sons, Lewis and Fairleigh, pepper, a pounds saltpepounds black ter uud half a pound of cayenne pep- were gueets Monday of their father per. Mix thoroughly, then rub half the Mr, Jas. Lewis, of Brandenburg. mlytnre 011 the meat, let It lay for Mr. and Mrs. Lonnle Dowell spent two weeks, then rub on the remain- the week-enwith Mr. and Mrs. Davis der, after which let It lay for four Dowell In Ilardinsburg. weeks, then hung mid smoke. Later Messrs Jas. Owen and Crafton wrap in newspapers, sack and hang in W.'J. Piggott, Jr., were a cool, dark place. at home from college, for the holidays. Avoid Mutty Grain. Miss Ora Hendrick, of Cloverport. There la no economy in feeding mus- visited her cousin, Mrs, ICdwin H. Jolty grain of any kind to the cblckeuB, ly, last week. even if it can be hnd for a quarter of Mr. and Mrs. Aleck Dent passed the price of good grain. The fowls will eat it if other food Is withheld, through town Wednesday enroute to their home in Jackson, Miss. but it Is not good for them. 11 d Insist upon Getting It. Foster-Milbur- LEWISPORT MILL Lewisport, Kentucky CO. Mrs. J. R. Wimp gave a dinner party last Wednesday. Covers were laid for twenty. Miss Nannie McGohee, whospentthe past three months with her aunt, Mrs. Bailey Waller in Hopklnsville, returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington visited their daughter, Mrs. Perry Weaver, and Mrs. Harry Major, cf Louis- iusgessct&iks HOW OLD IS YOUR BABY? If sho is two years old and you save two dollars a week for him. ho will have more than A THOUSAND DOLLARS when ho is just ten years of ajo. Think of it! Your little, girl needs a bank account all her own. She is entitled to it, at leas-t- , fiOc a week which means a neat sum when sho will h'tve finished High School. Hank accounts for tho children show forethought of tho parents. Teach your child to save as well as to earn. Saving money is tho hardest lesson to learn and iseasior to master in early childhood. 0 ville, during the holidays Miss Hazel Richardson, of Louis vllle, who has been visiting relatives here, left last week for Brandenburg. Willie Holt, of Louisville, Is the guest of his uncle and aunt, Mr. ar.d Mrs. W. W. Holt Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Fontaine, of Brandenburg, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Stith and children, of Big Spring, and Mr. las, Drury, of Brandenburg, were guests of Mr. and Mrs, C. II Drury last week THE FARMERS BANK, x Hardinsburg Ky. A Music Kills Men Young. Misses Nellie Smith, Virginia Callo-wa- y Painting niul sculpture lire romlii and Elizabeth Crider were, in Glen clvc to Ioiik lift. Yet music kills men Dean this week the guests of Miss Rai- youiiK- - Schubert, wltli all tils wen I ill of sonc. died at tlilrt.vnne: Mozart, ma JUou Moorman and other friends. who danced and liuiulied Ids melodic Miss B. Ada Drury left Monday for Into heltiK. died nt thirty live, the mime Louisville after a ten days visit to her HKC as Helllnl; Itbet. the rninpoxcr of "Carmen." died. Ilia I'lireell. al thirty-sevesister, Mrs R. B. McGlothlan. McikIuIkooIiii survived to thirty Mr. Edgar Bennett, of Danville, was eight; Chopin, who loved lite so well, the guest of his mother, Mrs. Kate Ben hud doue with It at llilrty-nliie- . while nett, for several days. Weber expired ut tin uj:e of forty and Hut Verdi Mrs. J. h. Gannane was here Mon- Schumann at forty-six- . lived nud flourished iib a nouugetinrlnu. day. Loudon Standard. F. H. McGehee Is cutting down his old apple trees, about COO in all. He sold the trees to C. A. Tlnius, Texas Wonder, The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist will be seut by mail on receipt of $1.00, One small bottle Is two month's treatment and seldom fulls to perfect a cure. Dr. li V. Hall, 2026 Olive street, St. Lrouis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drug gists. Subscribe Subrcribe Today! Now! J ' yyaw v'wv jr Adventure A Romance of Wwdm as Wftll as Men mM Riswabls by Kidney aniJBIaWw Trouble. discourajrcsandlcssciisninbitiou: beauty. I Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, I OUem.1 1 bsbfwb i vigor and cheerful ness soon disappear when the kidneys arc out of order or diseased. The South Seas DY Jack London Copjrriiht, 190. by Street O Smith Copyright. 191 1, by the Macmlllaa Compaay "Who is It?" he asked. "I can't roc here," Iid snld simply. Tlii'ii ho Von Mllx. "As to the boys, you." "I'tnml." you couldn't use thiMii Initlicr tlinn "And who the dlckons Is I'lami? Illnii. mill I'll lend you ns ninny us you until Jin fur us Hint. How many Where did I ever meet you. my man?" "You no forget the HmihlneV" Ptiinil of your party nro kIiK unit how soon chldeil "Last lime llualilne sail?" will yt u stnrlV" Tudor gripped the Tahltlau's hand a "Ton," snlil 'I'udor; "nine ineii and tccoud time and tiok It with genuine myself." "Ami you should ho nlilo to stnrt lieu rt lues's. duy iiftur tomorrow." Von Mix suld "There was only one Kanaka who to him. "Tim houts should practically fame out of the llualilne that last 1m; kiiocla'd together this nfteruooii. voyage, and that Kanaka was Joe. Tomorrow should see the out lit por- The deuce lake It. man, I'm glad to tioned mid packed. As for the Martha, see you. though I never heard your Mr. Sheldon, we'll rush the slulT ashore new name before." "Yes. everybody spealc me Joe along this afternoon and sail by sundown." As the two men returned down the Hie llualilne. (Maml my name all the path to their boat Sheldon rosarded time. Jii-- t the same.'' Jonii quizzically. "Hut what are you doing here?" "There's romance for you." he said, Tudor asked, rele-islnthe sailor's hunting among aaiul and leaning eicerly forward. "and advent ure-xo- ld the canullials. Aren't you sorry you "Me sail alung Missic l.ackalanua became a eiicoauut planter?" ier hcIiooihv Mlele. We l'o Tahiti. "What do you think of them?" she Italaten, Talma, ltora-PoiManna, these itnportantorgans. This unpleasant trouble is due to a. diseased condition of the kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women as well as men arc made miserable with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. The mild and the immediate effect of Swamp-Root become so prevaJeir that it is not uncom mon for a child to lx born afllictcd witl. weak kidneys. If the child urinates too often, if the urine scalds the flesh, or if. when the child reaches an nge when it should be oblc to control the passage, it is yet afllictcd with depend Ktion it. thecauseof the diffi culty is kidney trouble, mid the first step should be towards the treatment of g, Kidney trouble ha' out over the water, nnrt In the Inntern ng, light she noted the lines of his stern, dogged, tho mouth almost chaste, but tinner nnd thinner lipped than Tndor's. For the first tlmo she realized the quality of Ills strength, the calm and quiet or It. Its simple Integrity and reposeful determination. She glanced quickly at Tudor on the other side of her. It was n handsomer face, one I hat wnH more Immediately pleasing. But she did not like the mouth. It was made for kissing and she abhorred kisses. For the moment siio knew a fleeting doubt of the man. Perhaps Sheldon was right in his Judgment of the other. She did not know, nnd It concerned her little: for boats nnd the sen and the things and happenings of the sen were of far more vital Interest to her than men, and the next moment die wns staring through the warm tropic dnrkness at tho loom of the sails and the,Hteady green of the moving sidelight nnd listening eagerly to the click of tho sweeps In tho face-stro- nerves. "No, no, and ngaln no!" she cried. "You've nil got your work to do, and so hnve 1. I came to the Solomons '. work, not to lie escorted about like doll. For that mutter, here's my escort, nnd there nro seven more like 11 CHURCH DIRECTORY Cloverport Churches BflptlM Church IlnptKt Surdity School, 0:.tO n. in. 0. R. Unlitfoot, Superintendent. I'rnycr Meeting weant'Miny 7 so p. m. iupttit Ala society Society meet Monday after Second Sunday, every month, Mrs. A. II. Hklllman, President him." Adamu Adam stood beside her. towering above her, as he towered above the three white men. "We stnrt lu au hour in the whale-boa- t for (luvii'u, big brother." Joan snld to him. "Tell your brothers, all of them, so that they can get rendy. Wo catch the Upolu for Sydney. Leave the guns behind. Turn them over to Mr. Sheldon. We won't need flethodlst Church Methodist Sunday School, 0:30a. m. Ira D. Ilulicn, Superintendent.. Preaching every Sunday ntiiH.ro. una 7:.10 p. m. Krnnk Iowls I'uMnr. Prwyer meetlnif Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Epwortli reRulifrfcerTlcoHundny 0'4S p, rn: business mining tlrst Tuesday nlRlit each month. Ml si Mnnrurlto Hum. President Ladles' Aid roctcty meets tlrst Monrtny ench month Mrs. Forrest MKhtfoot, President. Lndlos' Missionary Society mreta Second Sunday in every month, Mrs. VlfRll Hahbaee, PrcMilent Choir prnctlco Friday nlRlit 7:20, A, II Muiray. Director. m them." and size bottles. You may have a sample bottle one-dollar jy druggists, in is soon realized. fifty-ce- nt Itissold rowlocks. Nor did she take Interest in the two men beside her till both lights, red nnd green, came Into view ns tho anchor checked the onward way. "It's the Minerva," Joan said decid- g::;::igj:grs:Ei Horn. l Swmp-ll4- edly. by mail free, also a pamphlet telling all nOOUl nWMIip-KOOI, including many of tha thousands of testimonial letters received from sufferers who found Swamp-Roo- t to be just the remedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer & Co., Uinghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention this paper. Don't make any mistnkc, but remember the name, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Rooand the nddrcsu, llinjjhunitoti, N. Y on ever" bottle. t, . asked. "Oh. old Von ISHx Is all right, a solid rt of ehap In hts fashion; but much on the Tudor N a llyaway-t- oo surface, you know. If It came to being wrecked on a desert Island I'd -- prefer Von mix." "I don't miltc understand." .loan objected. "What have you against Tudor V" "A man of Tndor's type gets on my nerves. One demands more repose from a man." .loan felt that she did not quite ngree with his Judgment, and. some-lioSheldon caught her feeling and was disturbed, lie remembered noting how her eyes had brightened as she talked with the newcomer. A second boat had been lowered, and the outllt of the shore party was landed rapidly. A dozen of the crew put the knocked down boats together on the beach. There weie live of these craft lean and narrow, with (hiring sides and remarkably long, l'ach was equipped with three paddles and several Iron shod poles. "You chaps certainly seem to know river work," Sheldon told one of the carpenters. "We use 'em in Alaska. They're modeled after the Yukon poling boats, and you can bet your life they're crackerjacks. This crcek'll be a snap alongside some of tliein northern streams. Five hundred pounds In one of them boats an' two men can snake It along In a way that'd surprise you." At sunset the Martha broke out her anchor ami got under way. dipping her Hag and saluting with a bomb gun. The union jack ran up and down the stall', and Sheldon replied with Ills brav. signal cannon. The miners pitched their tents in the compound and cooked on the beach, while Tudor dined with .loan and Sheldon. Their guest seemed to have been everywhere anti seen everything and met everybody, and. encouraged by Joan, his talk was largely upon his own adventures. Descended from old New lCnglanil stink, his lather a consul general, lie laid been born in Germany, in which country he had received his early education and his l. islands Tutulla. Tpla. Savall and plenty Fiji islands. .Me stop along Mlssle Lu'kalanua in Solomons. Very soon she catch another schooner." "lie uud were the two. survivors of the wreck of the Iltiahlno." Tudor explained to the nt hers. "Fifty-seveall told 011 hoard when we sailed from Ilmipa. and Joe and were the only two that ever set foot on laud again. Hurricane, ymi know, in the Paiiino- I n I show of all his qualities. Sheldon knew himself for a brave man. wherefore he made no advertisement of the fact. Life pulsed steadily and deep in him, and It was not his nature needlessly to agitate the surface so that the world could S"c the splash he was making. And the effect of the other's amazing exhibitions was to more deeply within make liiin retr-a- t himself and wrap himself more thickly than ever in the nerveless, stoli al calm of his race. "You are so stupid the last few days.'" Joan complained 10 hhn. "You don't seem to have an Idea In your head above black labor and cocoanuts. What a . making Is the matter?" spontaneous laughter, quick questions uud passing Judgments and felt grow within ti tn the dawning consciousness that he loved her. Then as If the Kceno had been prepared by a clever playwright. I'lainl came upon the veranda to report to .loan the capture of a crocodile In the trap they had made for her. Tndor's face. Illuminated by the match with which he was lighting his clgaiette. caught Utuml'H eye. and Ulnnil forgot to report to his mistress, 'Hello. Tudor," he said with a familiarity that startled Sheldon. The Polynesian's band went out, and Tudor, shaking It. was staring Into his 1 Then, still a boy. he had his father in Turkey and accompanied him later to I'ersla, his father having been appointed minister to that country . Tudor had gone through South American revolutions, heeii a rough rider In Cuba, a scout In South Africa and a war correspondent In the war. lie had mushed dogs In the Klondike, washed gold from the sands of Nome and edited a newspaper in San l'raiiclsco. The president of the I'liltcd States was his friend. He was equally at home in the clubs ut London and the continent, the (I in ml hotel at Yokohama and the selectors' shanties In the Never Never country, lie had shot big game In Slam, pearled In the I'aumotus, visited Tolstoy, seen the Passion piny ami crossed the Amies on mulebaek, while lie was a living directory of the fever holes of west Africa Sheldon leaned hack In his chair on the veranda, sipping his on'ee and listening. In spite of himself he felt touched by the charm of a man who had led mi varied a life. It seemed to him that the mini addie.ssed himself particularly to .loan. Sheldon watched her rapt attention, listened to her ace. Sheldon smiled ami beat a further retreat within himself, listening the while to Joan aid 'I'udor propounding the theory of the strong arm by which the white man ordered life among the lesser breeds. As he listened Sheldon realized, as by revelation, that that was precisely what he was dolus:. While they philosophized about It lie was living it. lint why talk about It? It was siilliclent to do it ami be done with It lie said aw much, dryly and quietly, and found himself involved hi a witli Joan and Tudor siding against him "The Yankees talk a lot about what they do and have done." Tudor said, "and are looked down upon by the English as braggarts. P.tit the Yankee is m!y ji c'lild. He does not know ef fe tnally how to brag. lie talks about it. you see P.ut the Englishman goes Mini one better bv not talking about it. The Englishman's proverbial lack or bragging Is a subtler form of brag, after all " "I never thought of it before." .loeu Tled "Of course. An Eugllshneui performs some territically Heroic on plolt and Is very modest and reserved, refuses to talk about it at all, and L the effect Is that by his silence he us "BJlc.nQ-- . much as says: 'I do things like this "AM) WHO TIin DICKENS IS UTAMI?" every day. It Is as easy as rolling olf tus. That was when I was after a log. You ought to see the really pearls." heroic things I could do If they ever "And you never told ine. Utnmi. that came my way.' Confess, Mr. Sheldon, you'd been wrecked In a hurricane." don't you feel proud down inside when Joan said reproachfully. you've done something daring or couraThe big Tahltlan shifted his weight geous?" and Hashed his teeth in a conciliating Sheldon nodded. smile. "Then." she pressed home the point, ".Me no fluk nothing t all." ho said. "isn't disguising that pride under a "All right. Utaml." Tudor said. "I'll mask of careless indifference equivasee you In the morning and have a lent to telling a He?" yarn." "Yes. It Is." he admitted. "Uu,t wo "He saved my life, the beggar." Tu- tell lies every day. It Is a matdor explained, as the Tahltlan strode ter similar of training, and the English are away and with heavy softness of foot Is all. Your counbetter went down the steps. "Swim! I nev- trymentrained, mat will be trained ns well hi time. er met a better swimmer." As Mr. Tudor said, the Yankees are And thereat, solicited py Joan. Tudor young. Certainly we are proud Inside narrated the wreck of the llualilne. of the things we do and hnve done-pr- oud while Sheldon smoked and pondered as Lucifer, yes, and prouder. and decided that whatever the man's But we have grown up and no longer shortcomings were, he was at least not talk about such things." a liar. "1 surrender." Joan cried. "You nro not so stupid after all." CIIAPTHU XIV. "Yes, you have us there," Tudor adA MATTKIt Ol' TIIAININO. mitted. "But you wouldn't have had HE days passed, and Tudor us if you hadn't broken your training seemed loath to leave the hos- rules." pitality of iiernndc. Every"How do you mean?" thing was ready for the start. "By talking about it." but he lingered 011. spending much Joan clapped her hands in approval. tlmo in Joan's company and thereby Tudor lighted n fresh cigarette, while increasing the dislike Sheldon had Sheldon sat on. Imperturbably silent. taken to him. He went swimming Joan was looking intently across tho witli her, in point of rashness exceedcompound nnd out to sea. They foling her, and dynamited tlsh with her. lowed her gaze saw a greeu light diving aiming the hungry ground and tho loom and of a vessel's sails. sharks ami contesting with them for "1 wonder If it's tho Martha come possession of the stunned prey, until back," Tudor hazarded. he earned the approval of the whole "No, the sidelight Is too low," Tahltlan crew. Arahu challenged him answered. "Besides, they've gotJoan tho to tear a ilsh from a Bhark's Jaws, leavsweeps out. Don't you hear them? ing half to the shark and bringing the other half himself to the surface, and They wouldn't be Hweeplug a big vesTudor performed the feat, a tllp from sel liko the Martha." "Besides, the Martha has n gasoline the sandpaper tilde of the astonished horsepower." Tushark scraping several Inches of skin engine twetity-flvdor added. from his shoulder. And Joan was de"Just the sort of a craft fgr us," lighted, while Sheldon, looking mi, reJoan said wistfully to Sheldou. "I alized that here was the nero of her adventure dreams coming true. She really must see If I can't get a schoondid not care for love, but he felt that er with au engine. 1 might get a secIf ever die did love. It would be that ond haud engine put in. If you were sort of a miin-- "a man who exhibited.' not so medieval I could be skipper and save more than tho engineer's wages." was his way of putting It. did sot lie felt himself ImndlcMpped In the Heglunc4Ml reply tto her thrust aud at him. He was looking jireseHee of Tudor, wtn had tlw gift ef she it rhgl W i T o "How do you know?" Sheldon asked, skeptical of her certitude. "It's a ketch to begin with. And. besides. 1 could tell nnywhero the rattle of her main peak blocks they're too large for the halyard." A dark llgure crossed the compound "You'd bettor get Into shelter," she diagonally from the beach gate, where enlled to them. "There's a big squall coming, nnd I hope you've got plenty of chain out. Captain Young. Goodby! Goodby. everybody;" Her last words came out of the darkness, which wrapped itself solidly about the boat. Yet they continued to stare Into the blackness In the direc tion lu which tho boat had disappeared, listening to tho steady click .of the oars lu the rowlocks until It faded away and ceased. "She is only n girl," Christian Young said with slow solemnity. Tho discovery seemed to havo been made on tho spur of the moment. "She is only n girl." he repeated with greater solemnity. "A dashed pretty one and a good traveler." Tudor laughed. "She certainly has spunk, eh, Sheldon?" "Yes, she is brn.vc." wns the reluctant answer, for Sheldon did not feel disposed to talk about her. They gained tho veranda, where they sat in silence over their whisky, each man staring straight out to sea, where tho wildly swinging riding light of the Minerva could be seen In tho lulls of the driving rain. An hour later Christian Young stood up. knocked out lite pipe nnd prepared to go aboard nnd got under way. "She's nil right," he snld. npropos of nothing spoken nnd yet distinctly rele"IT'S THE MIXEKVA." .IOAN SAID vant to what was In each of their minds. "She's got a good boat's crew, whoever It was had been watching the and she's a sailor herself. With this vessel. favoring bit of breeze she has sail on "Is that you. L'taml?" Joan called. already, and she'll make Guvutu by "No. Mlssle; me Matapuu," was the daylight. Good night." answer "I guess I'll turn In, old man." Tu"What vessel is It?" dor said, rising nnd placing his glass "Me fink Minerva." on the table. "I'll start the first thing Joan looked triumphantly at Shel- In the morning. It's been disgraceful don, who bowed. tho way I've been hanging on here. "If .Matapuu says so It must bo so." Good night." he murmured. Sheldon, sitting on alone, wondered "But when Joan Lackland says so if the other man would have decided you doubt." she cried. "Just as you to pull out in the morning had Joan doubt her ability as a skipper. But not sailed "way. Well, there was one never mind, you'll be sorry some day bit of consolation In It Joan had cerfor all your unklndness. There's tho tainly lingered at Berande for no man. boat iowerinjj now, and In fire minutes not even Tudor. It wns not very flatwe'll be shaking hands with Christian tering, but what could uny man count Young." In her eyes when a schooner waiting Lalaperu brought out the glasses and to bo bought lu Sydney wns in tho cigarettes and the eternal whisky and wind? Wlin t a creature! What n creasoda, and before the live minutes were ture! past the gate clicked and Christian Berande wns n lonely place to ShelYoung, tawny and golden, gentle ol don in the days that followed. Iu the voice and look and hand, came up the morning after Joan's departure he had bungalow steps and Joined them. Been Tudor's expedition off on Its way News, ns usual, Young brought up the Balcsunu, hi the late afternoon news of drinking nt Guvutu, where through his telescope he had seen the the men boasted that they drank be smoke of the Upolu thnt was bearing tween drinks; news that the Mntambc Joan nway to Syduey, and in tho evenhad gone on a reef In the Shortlands ing he found himself standing staring and would bo laid 01T one run for re ut the nail upon which from the first pairs. she had hung her Stetson hat and her "That means live weeks more before revolver belt. you can sail for Sydney." Sheldon sale Why should bo care for her? he deto Joan. Never manded of himself angrily. "And that we are losing precioui had he encountered ono who had so time." she added ruefully. thoroughly irritated him, rasped bis "If you want to go to Syduey tin feelings, smashed his conventions nnd Upolu sails from Tulagi tomorrow nft every attribute of what ernoon," Young said, "and you cat violated nearly of catch her as late as 5 tomorrow after had been his ideal was woman. But he loved her. That the point of It noon at least so her llrst ottleer told all, and he did uot try to evade It. He me." "But I've got to go to Guvutu tlrst." was uot sorry that It was so. He loved Joan lou.;ed at the men with n whim her. That was the 'overwhelming, slcul expression. "I've some shopping astounding fact. Once again he discovered u big ento do. can't wear these Berunde It must sucI must buy thusiasm for Berande. curtains into Sydney. ceed not merely Joan wns a cloth ut Guvutu and make myself a dress durlug the voyage down. I'll partner In it. but because he wanted start immediately In au hour. Lala- to make that partnership permanently peru, you bring 'm one fella Adamu binding. Three moro years nnd tho Adamuloug me. Tell 'm that fella plantation would he a splendid paying They could then tuko Oriitlri make in' l tuko along investment. wbnleboat." She roso to her feet, look- yearly trips to Australia and oftener, ing nt Sheldon. "And you, please, aud nu occasional run homo to Encoino as a hnve the boys carry down the whale-boa- t glandor Hawaii-wou- ld my boat, you know. I'll bo off matter of course He undertook more cleurlug of bush, lu an Uour." "I'll go over with you," Sheldon an- nnd clcurhr: and planting went on under his petbonal supervision :it n faster nounced. He experi"Let me run you over In tho Mi- pace than ever before. mented with premiums for extra work nerva." said Youug. performed by the black boys nnd She shook her head laughingly. "I'm going in the wbnleboat. You. yearned conthiuully for" moro of them Mr. Sheldon, us my partner. I cannot to put to work. Blacks be must hnve, permit to desert Beruudu aud your nnd If Jonu were fortunate in getting work out of n mistaken notion of cour- a schooner three mouths at leust must tesy. And ns for you, Captain Young, elapse before the tlrst recruits could you know very well that you Just left be landed on Berande. Guvutu this morning, that you ure bound for Marau uud that you said To be continued yourself that In two hours you ure getting uuder way again." "But may I uot seo you safely (J 1 f" Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News across?" Tudor asked, a pleading note 13.50. in his voice that rasped ou Sheldou's IDJC-IU-'. "If you nro really bent upon going" Sheldon began. "Thnt's settled long ago," she answered shortly. "I'm going to pack now," An hour Inter the three men hnd shaken hands with Joan down on the Iwach. She gave the signal, and the boat shoved off, six men nt the oars, the seventh' man for'nrd and Adamu Adam at tho steering sweep, Joan was Ktandlng up in the stern sheets reiterating her goodbys, n slim figure of n woman in the light fitting jacket she hnd worn nshorc from the wreck, the long barreled Colt's revolver hanging from the loose belt around her waist, her clear cut face like a boy's under the Stetson lint thnt failed to conceal the heavy masses of hair Presbyterian Church I'rosbytrrlnn Sunday School 0:45 n tn. txinrud SIpuH, Superintendent, every Third Sundiy. Itov. Adulr l'rcachlw? Minister. Prayer meellLR Tuesday, 7:30p. m. Ladles Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Suiidny every month, Mrs Clrns. Suttcrflold, President. Catholic Church Klrst Sunday of nrli month. .Mass. Sermon, and Ilenedictfon. 0:00 a. m.. other tliroo Sundays nt 10 1ft u. m. e)n week days Mass at 7:00 11. m. Cutcclietlcal Instruction for tho children on Saturdays at 8M0 a. m . and on Sundays at 0:30 a. m. and 2:30 p.m. COI)lpOlc3lfo1CIOrZ3l BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky cznoi3fo1fofo1czioi1 we' II a .- -; We tell yon how. and pay best market prices. Ve are dealers; estataiilu 1 In ; and can, do BV. rri'R ior y u tl:an ajrls i. M. SABEL 1 anv bank la Write for wo "Lly prKc l..i. &. 33 E. Market St.. tOUISVilfE, Kf. or com-a'ssic- a 111 lj Dealers in SONG tuns, hiues, wool. OHpHlEX PRIENCE OVER 65 YEARS' DKCIll-Elll.- llZSjikjS tlousntrlctlrconudcntial. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest nirciicy for securing patents. Patents taken through Jluim & Co. receive tptcial notice, without clinrco. In tho Anyono fending n sketch and description may mtpklv n.rnrtnfn niir ntttninn frea vrhctlmr an Invention 15 prohnblr pntentnhlo. Commimlca- - Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. Scientific American, ctimtion 01 Ml)MN&Co.3G,Bfoad. New York llraticu omen. C25 anr scicnuua journui. 'j ernis, ?J a rcir: four months, $L. Sold byull newsdealers. K St., A handsomely Illustrated weekly. T.nreest elr- - Washington. I). CJ, r .- - rc POPULAR MECHANICS x- Magazine that makes more fascinating THE e Fact xium Fiction WRITTEN SO YOU CAN UNDERSTAND IT' PA I Popular Mechanics Magazine GREAT Continued Story of th. World's Progress which you may begin reading at any time, and which will hold your interest forever, is running in Arc you reading it ? Two millions of your neighbors arc, and It is the favorite magazine in thousands of the best American homes. It appeals to all classes old and young men nnd women those who know and those who want to know, 2S0 PACES EACH MONTH 300 PICTURES 200 ARTICLES OF GENERAL INTEREST "Shop Notes" Department (20 pages) The gives easy ways to do things how to make useful articles for home and shop, repairs, etc. "Amateur Mechanics " (10 pages) tells how to make Mission furniture, wireless outfits, boats, engines, magic, and all the things a boy loves. $1.50 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES IS CENTS Atk your WRITE FOR FREE SAMPLE COPY TODAY Nwllir to show yuu oo or n 1 POPULAR MECHANICS CO. jv uintfiun oe., iiiiwuu I bee-aus- e kal-ka- In this compsrt volume ut uluibls and inter-tsUInformation, s eompleU llbrsri you 111 ftod srrursts putieulsrs of U sprdsl Muiuns of Contrrts, tht elections, census statistics snd cempariwns. reciprocity, tha I'inima Cusl, markets, cro. Incrcasa In prices of stapla products, roit of lltlnf. srrlsl ichJcTtmenU, records snd disasters, scientific dlsoorrries. eiplor-atlon- s and tnnoTatlous of 1911. wars, internstloas! s and othrrCgreat historical stents, arowth of the United .States. Inereaslnf population and wealth of countries'. Stats and musici-I'allli-Orgrewional erds, sportloc records, rurrsocy, weights and mMtirret. weather forecasts, - and schools, uniicrsltlrsrellitous orders, industries, commerce, railroads, snipping, debts ef cations, armies and nailes of the world, bin sing, monsy, rties, secret tsiu. insurance, political societies, clubs, births, msrrisgrs, dieorcss ami deaths, wossan suffrage and 10,000 Other Fact and Hguree Up t of eitrj day tntsttet and talus to everybody. No meruhMl. farmer. Ubrr. Vweiass housewife or boanaws wossan. school Uy V srassel lrl skonU U wttfcout 4 copy ef the taJittUt 111) reference Kiljme of useful Uforasatios. fries Wc (West of Buffalo and tttulwrcfa. JOc) By tall, Mk. Address Th New York World. Nra In ltwlf, THE WORLD ALMANAC 1912 lidition Dt a, lor. jj.rill oayr $3.50 Louisville- - EveniHg. Fost and Breekc Bridge J News om ywr fj.w. jit-- -- T' SENATOR BYRON GIVES VIEWS ON THE BURLEY POOL The Former Legislator From Bracken Tells Farmers They Stand In Own Light. which ho can get in now, my advice to him would be to stay out until even tho smnll element of chnnco now vlRlblo to tho naked oyo of the alinop I BURLEY COMPANY HAS OUTSTRIPPED BANK3 Believes Doubting Thomases Will Regret Refusal When Too Late. of I3rackcn County, who Is nn ardent advocate of r the pooling plan of the Bur-le- y Tobacco Society and who bolloves that in this plan, which carries with It tho Idea of manufacturing the tobacco Into a finished product, tho Hurley ten-yea- Senator W. A. Uyron, if v, 1 growers of Kentucky may hopo to save themselves from starvation prices, gives his views on the subject and points out how ho views tho situation as follows: "I have been asked so many times what I thought of tho iOll pooling plan proposed by tho Burley Tobacco Society that I will venture In this brief article to give my opinion In hopes that it may be of use to some, at least, of my friends throughout tho Burley district. "Ta commence with, I will stato a fact known to most, If not all, of you, that tho Burley Tobacco Company will, when all tho 19uD pooled tobacco Is disposed of, have a capital stock of one million ($1,000,000) dollars. In the handling of the 1909 pool grading, prizing, insuring, etc. tho Burley Tobacco Company, up to date, has made about four hundred thousand ($400,000) dollars, which amount, added to its capital stock, now gives that company a capital stock of about fourteen hundred thousand ($1,400,-000- ) dollars. Now tho proposition, as I understand it, is to invest this amount, in addition to whatever of the 1911 crop is pooled up, in a manufacturing enterprise in Lexington, and in deciding whether or not one wants to go into a pool of this kind the primary and important question to bo considered is whether or not he wants to purchase stock in this company. Ordinarily I would say that for the farmer this would not bo the best thing to do; but this is not one of( those ordinary efforts by ordinary men who sometimes make haphazard and foolish attempts to do things without either money, right counsel or tho ability to meet and overcome tho obstacles and difficulties which every new enterprise of Buch magnitude and purposo is sure to encounter. Experienced Men at Helm. "The men who are at tho head of this movement are men of large experience in commercial life and especially In the tobacco world. Thoy are mostly men of great Individual wealth, not inclined to bo Identified with failures, and with the start that this company has in a financial way I see no reason why tho proposed factory would not prove a great success from tho beginning. A farmer can now become identified with the proposed manufacturing enterprise by pooling his farm for ten yeare; and when ho does U1I3 it means that during those ten years not less than 20 per cent nor moro than 50 per cent of tho to- .bacco which he ralsos each year dur- ng tho continuanco of the contract. ill go as stock in the proposed fac- . . 1.1a ory. The remaining per cum. ui um crop he is at liberty to dispose ot when, where and to whom he pleases. He also handles and prizes all of his own tobacco if ho desires to do so. Time To Act Is Now. "Of course when tho proposed factory starts and begins to pay large illvldonds, as I confidently bellovo that u will, thero will bo a granu ruuii ui s to got in on tlow what they will then know to ho the proposition greatest put up to the farmers of this ever state, and if tho farmer could stay out until the success, of the enterprise is thus thoroughly demonstrated and tken go In on the same terms on doubting-Thomasemoney-making mally suspicious Is entirely removed; but, unfortunately for him, he can not do this, for In common with most of his other experiences ho must havo faith and tako s6mo chances. It would bo a very poor farmer Indeed who would say I will not wasto my seed to plant a crop in tho spring, but will wait till fall nnd see what kind of returns Farmer Smith, who U so foolish ns to tako tho chances of sowing In tho spring, will got. No farmer Is quite so foolish ns to tako this course in reference to his crops, but many of them arc doing this very thing now In regard to their Investment in the Burioy Tobacco Company. I hear many farmers say that thoy don't want any stock in tho company. Well, what boots that? You already havo 11, and I am sure that you don't want to throw It away. But thoy say, 'We will havo our money.' Well, you can get j;our money If someone will buy your stock and pay for It, but you well know that you cannot arbitrarily demand your money and compol tho company to pay It, any more than you can go to a bank in which you happen to have, say, five hundred ($500) dollars' worth of stock and compel it to pay you back the money which you Invested In it. Why Doubt Management? "Again, some farmers will say, 'Wo don't believe that tho corporation will bo honestly managed, hence we don't want any stock In It;' and many of theso farmers will take stock in a bank and feel that they have done a wlso and conservative thing, never worrying for a single minute over tho possible and probable mismanagement of tho bank's financial affairs. Yet the people who aro managing the affairs of the Burley Tobacco Company are, to say the least, equal in integrity, intelligence and general business capacity to tho average banker In this or any other state. "To show you that It pays to manufacture tobacco it Is only necessary to point out the fact that the original stock of the American Tobacco Company was fifty million ($50,000 000) dollars, and that company is now paying largo dividends, about four or flvo times a year, on five hundred million ($500,000,000) dollars. And this, farmers, is being done at your expense. Made Nearly Half Million. "This Burley Tobacco Company, farmers, with its fourteen hundred In ($1,400,000) thousand dollars stocks, belongs to you. You organized it and put up every dollar of its stock, and last year. In Its operation, you made nearly a half million ($500,000) dollars, and now what do you propose doing with it? If you stay with It and see that It is honestly and conservatively managed, It will, In my opinion, be the most paying proposition you ever had. But If you stand aloof and 'cuss' and abuse It for a season and then after a short time forget that you ever had it, of course someone is going to take care of It or it is evidently too valuable to be disclaimed by everybody. If the farmers of the Burley district owned a bank in Lexington with a capital stock of a million and a half ($1,500,000) dollars, and that bank was making money as fast as tho Burioy Tobacco Company Js, I am sure that you would want all your neighbors to know the fact that you were the proud possessors ot somo of tho stock in that bank and you would also know who managed that bank and how It was managed. Well, why are you not equally business-likand sensible about your Burioy Tobacco Company? Has Beaten All Banks. "There is no bank in the state that has mado as much money as your company has, In tho same length of time, and placed on the footing where Its promoters aro now aiming to put It; there is no bank in the United States that will pay as well In proportion to tho amount invested as this company will. It Is your company. Look to It and never lose sight of It for a single mlnuto. Under Its charter Its management Is always subject to your will. In making these suggestions I want to assure you that I havo no motive whntover except to advance your material interests. I am iot employed by the Burioy Tobacco Society In any capacity whatovor, and I firmly believe that tho farmer who has tho wisdom to Btay with this great corporation which he has helped to build up will reap largo financial rewards. Keep your oyo on tho fannor whp stays with this company and on tho farmer who takos his tobacco to the 'loose leaf warohouso and see who Is ahead, financially, at tho end of five years." e BSfSTOBHBffiRRPPi BBBBB Jk tjQMUlK&:t4 Xrl VWl BBBB- LW BaW The Ideal Reading Lamp Vv. .. .iW. "L7vO. KJVbBBBBH Are You O a woman : Opticians agree that the light from a good oil lamp is easier on the eyes than any other artificial light. The Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamp made. It gives a strong, yet soft, white light; and it never flickers. It preserves the eyesight of the young ; it helps and quickens that of the old. You can pay $5, $ 0, or $20 for oilier lamps, but you cannot get Rayo gives. better light than the d Easily lighted, without removMade of solid brass, nickcl-platcing shade or chimney. Easy to clean and rcwick. 1 low-priced. DeUn everywhere or write for decr!pt!r circular direct lo ny atency of the Standard Oil Company (Incorporated) MAKING A Cardui The Woman's Tonic EL 1 LAWYER. JAPANESE DENTISTS. They Use Natural Weapons In Assaulting Their Victims. Japanese native dentists conduct their business In u I'lirincr which would undoubtedly cause any practitioner to open his eyes in amazement. The victim is seated on the ground. The dentist bends over him and forces his left hand between the himself. "I will become n Isiw.vor." patient's Jaws in such a manner that Six weeks lie allowed himself ns a the mouth cann.it possibly be closed. mutter of ririii:illt.v to prep.ire for the Thou he grasps the doomed tooth be Otirlng tliU time lie rend one tween the thumb and forellnger of the bar. book. "Coke l pun Littleton." suppleright hand and with one deft wrench mented by mi equally strenuous pe- removes it nnd throws It upon the "Digest of tho Virginia ground. rusal of lie Acts." So great is the skill of these nntlve Ills examiners. Wythe. I'endletou. dentists that many of tliem are able Peyton Itiirdnlpli ami John Kiindolpli. to remove six or seven teeth per minhardly knew whether to be mure ute. Indeed, their skill Is hardly to be amazed ill his Ignorance of law or his wondered at when one considers the profound knowledge of history. After course of preparatory training they no little deliberation lie received his me obliged to undergo. license. A number of holes aro bored in a "Mr. Henry." .John Unndolpli exstout plank, nnd this Is llxed llrmly exclaimed enthusiastically after his ground. amination of the young neophyte, "if to the pegs, In the holes are driven and the would be dentist your industry be only half equal to wooden has to extract them with his lingers your genius I migur Mint you will do well nud become mi ornament and tin without dislodging tho board. This honor to your profession." (ireen Hag. process Is repented with u board of pine wood and llnnlly with ono of oak, nnd it Is only when he has succeeded When buying a cough medicine for In extracting the pegs from the oak children bear in mind that Chamber- plank that the Japanese considers himlain's Cough Remedy is most effectual self qualified to practice upon bis felfor colds, croup and whooping cough, low men. I'earsou's Weekly. and that It contains no harmful drug. For sale by all dealers. Doan's Regulates cure constipation, I Hiiro-pea- u I j It Took Patrick Henry Six Weeks to Prepare Por the Bar, e wns n Patrick lliMiry when young iiinriii'il iinni or twenty three wim n complete lnlliirc. lie tinil tiled clerking, funning utitl keeping u country store, nil wltli equally negative or disastrous results. "Itest of nil.' he said cheerfully to Real Estate Department DO YOU WANT TO BUY a ftinn or business ( If you do you may find just what you need in this- department. If you are inteiested in any of the following properties, write us at once for owner's name and address. If none of these places suit you, write ufc at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU WANT IT and let us introduce you to the man who has the VERY - PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. We recommend the following and fair in price. propertied as being productive DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm "or business? IF YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description at once and let us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This- department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sellers of farm or business properties to niuke quick sales. - tone the stomach, stimulate the liver, Good farm 400 acres; best land in Breckinridge county; well promote digestion and appetite and easy passage of the bowels. Ask your well watered and every aero, tillable. $10,000 will buy this that's the technical and locnlly accepted name of the automo- druggest for them. 25c a box. farm. It is worth $15,000. For particulars address bile In Flanders. "Sncir (note that D. Babbage the second letter Is n. not tni monns NOTICE "rapid." "panrdoloos" means "horseless." "zoondeerspoorweg" Is the rec" 300 acre 3 in lies f rem railroad, 1B0 acres lying In u valley; S ognized wny of describing a thing Rob't. T. Canary, et al , Pl'ff I No. Mft "? ueur?iiniile;ouomllutromschooi- - Nn I r room dwelling tmd hull; 2 tenant vs hou-houses, law tubucco burn ; IV, miles South " "without rnlK" and. llually. V, mllu from school John Canary, et al. Defendant J3373 well watered, 3 ,os icres ratio from KUron. Meiulo of Kirk,near Implies n thing "driven by springs Mn burn; on KurullEoutc. All persons having claims against the iV. county; H mile of pillule school, petroleum." So you have if. quite sim- estate of H. C. Canary, deceased, will mllo graded .ichoul. good land ply, und mere white whlzzers and drab Hie the same with the undersigned IMr A IWiicres, IliO level; all can be A. 400 acres good land no:ir Hitsln ITU. eultlvited; good devils are outclassed. But how'd you commissioner on or before the ilrst day No, Snriiiirs. Ilreckeurldirecouiitv. tin j fen! burns, big toliicco barn; dwellings; 3 i mi es from Sample, '"us terms like to be hit ly a real "snellpuardc-loosz- " of February, 1012; duly proven as re- oftlie best sections In the coum y l t'ti'.V-S- t. acres Louis IU'ptibllc. quired by law; this the 6th day of De IMrv 7 .....! I...... mllo South of Kockvale, ........ I.....1 lU. t H"wu iu.oi num. i ruuui lit.... No I 1?3 '"'',,s m" l'',,t "' flea cetnber, I9II. Lee Walls, Com'r. A Word to $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Jno. Study. o; "pltrool-rljtung- e. "K 1 1 It -- A I M I NOTICE S. B. etal., Plaintiff vs, America Bell et al.. Deft Bell's "J ) J No. H39 1 Imagine that I have lent you the money, then." role commissioner on or before the first day of February, 1012; duly proven as re- Mele. quired by lawS this the Oth day of December, 1011. Lee Walls, Com'r. Torturing eczema spreads its burning area every day. Doan's Ointment When given as soon as the croupy quickly stops its spread, instantly recough appears, Chamberlain's Cough lieves the itching, cures it permanently. remedy will ward off an attact of At any drug store. croup and prevent all danger and cause ot anxiety. Thousands of mothers use NOTICE It successfully. Sold by all dealers. Bank of H'burg& Trust Co..PPff. Xo A Matter of Economy. J :,1' Carl L. Wilson, Defendant "But why do yon wish to hnve ti AH persons having claims against running account ut the department the estate of George W. Burton, destore?" nsked the husband "Do you ceased, will file the same with the unthink It saves you anything?" dersigned commissioner on or before "Of course It does, you silly Milng. the first day of February, 1012; duly Isn't Mint Just like u man! It saves proven ns required by law, this the 0th day of December, 1011. I.ec Walls, me moro than you can Imagine." anCom'r. swered the wife lu ii breath. "IJut what docs it save?" I Woman loves a clear, rosy complex "Time. don't have to stop and ask the price of anything I want to Ion. Burdock Blood Bitters purifies the buy." Cleveland Plain Dealer. blood, clears the skin, restores rudy, sonnd health. Medicines that aid Nature are always most effectual. Chamberlain's Cough NOTICE Remedy acts on this plan. It allays the cough, reletves the lungs, opens Alton Smith &c, Plaintiff 1 vs. No. 3355 the secretions and aids Nature in restoring the system to a healthy condit- Mattle Smith &c , Defendant i All persons having claims against ion. Thousands have testified to Us the estate of John Smith, deceased, superior excellence. Sold by all deal will file same with understghed comers. missioner on or before the first day of February, I9IS; duly proven as required by law; this Oth day of December, No Chance. lgll. Lee Walls, Com'r. queer that baby Mrs. Jones-I- t's More Likely. doesn't talk She's nliuost two yearn "They say she fell lu love with him old nnd hasn't spoken n word yet Mr. Jones- -I know, dear, but do you while he wus lllllng Imt teeth." mistake. She went to "No; Mint's ever give baby n chance? hlrn to have some of her teeth tilled. butt wns when tiu informed her nouo There's nothing so good for sore of tlAMii required tilling sbo fell In lovo throat as Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. with Win." J'idge. Cures it in a few hours. Relieves any It Was Heavy. pain in any part. li-t- ter 11 All persons having claims against the estate of Nannie Hell, deceased, have." you'd "Well, will file the same with the undersigned A Loan In Fancy. "You won't run any risk lu lending mi' a thousand francs. I am writing a novel that Is sure to go. You know as well as I do what an imagination 1 ouso and necessary outbuildings, elmol Iiousj and church In :ijO v.ir.ls. Price $l,l'50eusli. 3 m les from Ivlrlc, dwoll-l"- u' O 74 ,J lugacres. IK story (I, rooms uti porch, good well, small tenant house, good barnuiid .l.li. hjijv4 i liiim u uuunmuiUi i.wwl 1IH,UH4 tenant iiwi-iuii- 1 .soil, wuteiod Cwunty road, iew lobacco good tonant land, i'rlco llean; good, strong lime stone, by wells and springs, on good near good school and churches. burn co.t il,"00, 3 .stock barns, b uses, line olovor and grass fii.lOJ 1 ! Two tracts 100 acres In one and Mi'Tith ... v.u ilhit. I"l.ifrn. In 11 ..w.u . III tin. wv..v . .. ....a... ... .'! mile Ciited from llardiusburg: 10O acres 3 miles from Darned: U tnlli of Ivlntrswood college. located on the railroad l Mrt Y mllo from Webster, good burn und crib, reasonably good bouse; well water-d- , outlet on every side. Portion of 11. L No. 9 l.l.urres loca'o'l mllo north ot OJO. W cash McQuudy .'rii-u;.ha mice lu yuariy pavmenis. Mn A ITU. IU I u acres located near Irvlngton This lsouoof the best farms la Under high statoof cultivation, well improvi d;gi'od orchard; well watered; an Ideal place 1'ilce tlO.000; S cash, bilanco on easy payments Mn that section i7 3?5 Kurtz farm. I'rlco $3.0u0 'M acres 4K ml es from llardlns- -l I " 12J ucres, good and level land, Nn I R burg, county seat; well ImprovtJ NTf. 1.6 good barn; all land cleared, well ed; one of the boit farms In tliocounty. I'rlco located; 3 miles from Irvlnglon. I'rlco 3,300 $4,000. tvl iu. i miles fron uuston. from Irvlngton: well wittered: lavs wed: good voung orchard: good timber ; on rur ,1 route; school house few yards fro house: Improvements; good four room dwelling with Kitchen on back porch: two gooub.rns;!) rn and tenant home und cistern back In tho Ueld; u.oat and hen house; woodshed; will null on easy payments; plenty of sin .11 fruit. Fur' her particulars address J no. I). Flubbago, Oloverport, Ky. 21 Wk $3 i"""7 140 Hcri-H- , 3 miles acros four west 1ur C7 OHO Glondeano, from branch 44,,JJJ fresh land; miles miles cultiva-of railroad; all acres In "!0 acres In grass; will produce tho best tion corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lusting witter, well ul door of dwelling; log dwelling, s rooms and side roomi good stable; 3 tobacco burns; 3 tonant house. Pienty ot good timber for farm purpos-s- i good fund to clour, i'rlco 2.000 H cash, ; 3 100 50 r RHEUMATISM " Dr. Whitehall's RHEUMATIC REMEDY For 15 years a Standard Remedy for all form of Rheumatism, lumbago, tore muiclet, stiff or swollen f;out, It quickly relieves the severe pains; reduces the fever, and eliminates the poison from the system. 50 cents a box at druggists. Notice. All persons having claims against the wi)l file same with the undersigned, duly sworn to and proven according to law; same to be filed before the 10th day of January, I9I2. The undersigned Special Commissioner will hear proof on all claims so filed, on the 17th of January, A. D. 1U12, between the hours of 9 o'clock a. m. and 0 o'clock, p. m. at the office of Murray & Murray, Hnrdinsburg, Ky. All claims have to be proven before the Tar Springs Sanitarium Company, WHie lor a Free trial Bex Dr. Whitehall Magrlmlne Co. 188 . Lafayelt SI. South Band, Ind. Vlf'-.lil- i. $3.50 Louisville Evening Post eatlug ooiilH and Breckenrldge News It would suX? Qon me for one year f.1.50. Very Respectfully, H. C. Murray, Special Commissioner of the BreckinCALIFORNIA CHRISTMAS TOO ridge Circuit Court. Hardinsbury, Ky., Dec. 1st, I9II. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclose find my paymont for the check for one dollar in Breckenrldge News for the year I9I2. I wish the "old folks,,M'yount' folks" Notice and "you all" in grand old Kentucky, a happy, healthy and prosperous New resolutions of respect aro Year. Very respectfully, Jno. W. Vest, That published at 5 cents por lino. 2255 24 street, Los Angeles, Cal. P. S. When Charley Sawyer "thaws Plouso do not soud obituaries to out" in the spring ask him about our tho News without expecting to It Unit hiscim yoiin pay for tho publication of this talk, do you kiiow wiiih California Christinas weather. KENTUCKY HAS HAD A nusbnnd-IMenrlslng.-To- wn undersigned. se pnr- - nt Topics. Subrcrlbe Todayl Now! kind of matter. TARIFF WAR WITH GERMANY That Country TIMELY BREVITIES Chicago drinks n pint of milk per rnplta dally. Turkey's army, placed on n war footing, totals 1.000.000 men. In thirty years the production of petroleum has increased nineteen times. Experiments nre being made in sending Australian oranges and lemons to $150,000,000 IN BENEFACTIONS Total For 1911 Was Only ceeded In 1909, Ex- The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Go. Hardinsburg, Kentucky n. F. BEARD, President PAUL COMPTON, Cashier M. B. KINCIIELOE, M. II. BEARD, Discriminating Assistant Cashier Ajalnst American Goods. Capital $50,000. CARNEGIE HEADS THE LIST, Dr. A. At. Kinchcloc, D. S. Surplus and Undivided Profits $22,500 I Cnnada. BE SERIOUS. MAY EFFECT Tho United States Imports every year 2.000.000 or 3.000.000 pounds of camphor. This year there Is n further reducGermany Our Det Customer Next to BritUnited Kingdom, and We Are tion of cultivated land in Great the ain of over C0.000 acres. Selling to Her Nearly Twice at Much acres under There are now a We Buy From Her. Directors Richardson, G. V. Beard, C. V. Ho What threatens to bo a new vexation In the tariff relations of tlio United States with other countries already n bit unsettled by the wood pulp situation and threats from Itussla has appeared In Germany. Tariff experts of the state department are Investigating what was reported to be a discrimination against American Importers of unmanufactured steel and manufactured rubber goods. Tlio trouble In. Germany seems to arise from treaties which that country has made with Sweden and Japan. These treaties established conventional or lower duties on particular articles of trade between the two countries. The reciprocal tariff arrangements went Into effect on Dec. 1, and complaint has been made that the rates on rubber manufactures and unmanufactured steel impose hnrdships on American exporters of those goods. It Is expected that if Investigation by federal agents demonstrates that the now arrangement Is discriminatory In effect it will raise once more the troublesome question of tho interpretation of the "most favored nntlon" clause of the treaty between the United States and Germany. Favored Nation Clause. Germany bus invoked this clause In tho Instance of tho wood pulp provision of the Canadian reciprocity agreement, which is today in effect as regards Canada, although that country rejected the denl as a whole. Germany contends that under the "most favored nation" clause her wood pulp should be allowed free entry as well as that of Canada. This demand was made even more insistent by Germany In this case because the traditional policy of the United States thut the most favored nation clause could not bo Invoked against treaties of reciprocal concession would not hold after the rejection of the reciprocity arrangement by Canada. The answer of the state department, however, given not only to Germuuy. but to several other European countries which made the same demand, was to leave the decision to the federal courts. The question has not yet been heard. It is believed here that It will be unnecessary the case be argued, inasmuch as there Is a strong sentiment both in congress and In the administration for the repeal of the provision granting Canadian wood pulp free entry. Such action by congress would take the ground from under those gov ernments now demanding free entry for wood pulp. iteports are reaching Washington, however, to the etfe t that Germany is inclined to lie resentful of Secretary Knox's recent proposal to Representative iiuderv ood that authority be glv en the president to use a sliding scale of tariff rates for purposes of dealing with countries making slight discriminations against American goods. According to the -- ecrelary's plan, such a Hlldlug scale would be Invoked In oases where the discrimination was not so great as to warrant the president Id- proclamations granting minimum rates under the fruit cultivation In Ireland, a large Increase on previous totals. Russia, the United States, Rouma-nln- , and Ilurma nre the principal oil fields of tho world. Britain's totnl expenditure in naval matters last year was nearly thrco times that of Franco for tho corresponding period. British India not only supplies Japan with raw cotton, but In turn it purchases Immense quantities of cheap cotton underclothing. Millions of pounds of cocoanut fiber that might be made into valuable textile fabrications nro now going to waste In the Philippines. The mnterlal from which meerschaum pipes are made is becoming scarcer and the largo plpemaking Industry of Europe seems endangered. Industrial schools arc maintained by American missionaries in Beirut, Urla. Marnsh. Kessab, Ilndjin. Alntab. Van. Marsovan. Salonika and other places In Turkey. A Cleveland mnn who has toured through the Rarbary states says If he owned Tripoli ho would trade it for a yellow dog and then feed tho dog toadstools. New South Wales reports an Important new diamond Geld. In the northeastern part of the province. As usual, the diamonds are found near the crater of tin extinct volcano. Paris has a wood block pavement which Is used exclusively by automobiles. After three years, during which time It has never been repaired, the wood is better than ever. A new vegetable digging fork is hinged and provided with a pedal so that Its user can avail himself of the power of one foot Instead of strain ing his back to lift weights. Of recent years the cinematograph shows have made great strides In public favor in China until now almost every port boasts of at least one theater and many of live or six. It is stated by a Russian correspondent that the peasants of the far east are helng systematically trained by Austria-Hungary Is the Largest Individual Giver, With a Total of More Than $40,000,-00- 0 Rockefeller Far Behind Some of the Bequests, Robertson, M. II. Beard, Paul Complon, B. P. Beard v The public benefactions of 1C1I have amoun'cd In tills country to more thnn $lGO.0OO.000. according to the 1012 issue of the World Almanac. This total wus never exceeded except In 1009, when tlio aggregate approximated $175,000,000. Andrew Cnrncglo has this year given away more than $40,000,000. Ills largest gift was $2.1.000.000 to tho Carnegie corporation of New York, specially organized by tho legislature at Albany to carry on tho iron man's charities. Mr. Carnegie, who is now a little more thnn seventy-seveyeara of age, has given to the public over $221,000,-000- . n Statement of the condition of THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. at the close of business December 30, 1911 Resources Notes and Bills $288,347.86 Cash in Safe 20,567.68 Cash in Other Banks 53,424.89 Stocks and Bonds 6,051.74 Banking House and Lot 1,800.00 Other Real Estate 2,013.67 Fi'rniture and Fixtures 400.00 Total, TTfE invito . Liabilities Capital Stock paid in $50,000.00 Surplus, earned 20,000.00 Undivided Profits Dividend No. 43, 10S5t Amoumt due depositors Rockefeller Far Behind. Tho elder John D. Rockefeller's publicly annouueed gifts this year have not amounted In nil to more than of which $1,315,000 went to tho University of Chicago and $1,000,-00- 0 to the Rockefeller Institute For Medical Research In New York city. The rest was to colleges far west and south. The donation to the University of Chicago was the second annual installment of the "single and tlnnl gift" of $10,000,000 to that institution. The second largest individual giver was Frederick C. Hewitt, who left to the Postgraduate Medical school and hospital nud $2,000,000 to tho Little Missionary Day nursery, both New York institutions. 0, $372,605.84 Total . 2,529.30 2,500.00 297,576.54 $372,605.84 tho careful intention of tho prudent depositor to the details of this statement, to an investigation of our twenty-on- e years of banking, the manner in which wo have treated our patrons and the service wo have given them. Wo invito tho small accounts, as well as tho largo ones and have ample means to take care of tho legitimate needs of both largo and small. We actas administrator, guardian, trustee and in every fiduciary capacity. Absolute security and accurate, painstaking service are the tho foundation of our business. These we guarantee to all our patrons. W Very respectfully, Joseph Pulitzer bequeathed more than $3,000,000 to public uses, Tho missionary societies of America reported that their gifts have exceeded $13,000,000 in the year. Colleges Big Gainers. M. H. BEARD, Vice-Preside- nt The colleges have been lurge gainers through the generosity of their wealthy graduates. Columbia university received $2,535,000. Harvard and Princeton universities were left more than $1,700,000 apiece, and Chicago. Ynle and Johns Hopkins universities Inherited more than u million cacli The eiv.snde against tuberculosis got a lift to the extent of $2,000,000 from James A. Patten, the Chicago grain opera I r. The Presbyterian hospital In New York came Into nn additional installment of nearly $3,000,000 from the estate of John S. Kennedy. Prominent women were largo givers to public purposes. Mrs. Russell Snge provided $.",ii(i.oon for n new dormitory at Cornell university nnd S100.000 for $20,000 FARM FOR $10,000 CASH! CL400 acres of the best land in the county. Well j improved; well watered and situated in one of the best communities in the county; one-hamile from railroad station. 200 acres of this land is creek bottom. It will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. It grows wheat, clover, timothy. CLThis land if situated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $150 an acre. CA man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. CLThe party wants to sell to go into other business, we consider this a great bargain. For Further particulars write : Russia in rifle shooting. Many nro fami-lie- time expired .soldiers with their tit Puyne-Al-drlc- h law. No Direct Discrimination. In outlining the plan the" secretary iiicitioued Germany as guilty of practices which Imposed hardships upon AiiiiM'icnii exporters, though making no direct discrimination agalnsf American goods. Though sin h a plan cannot lie put Into operation without act of congress, the German opinion as reported here Is decidedly resentful over the Implied threat. If Germany .should continue, in the mood for n tarllT war the effect upon the United States would be most serious Germany is now our best customer next to the United Kingdom. FuiUicrtnoro, we are selllug tho. Germans nearly twice as much as we hoy from that country. Up to- Dee.. 1 American exports to Germany wero valued at S2fl.S.fi.'.'i.07-tand goods worth $ll.:t;m.(U:$ were Imported iuto the United States from Germany. Robber goods ami unmanufactured steel, the articles against which discrimination is now reported, cut an tin important figure in the total American tr.-.with Germany. The value of rubber goods sold to Germany last year wns a little over S.vn.OOO. while tho amount of uunintiufncturcd steel Germany purchased from tho United ritiilat was almost negligible. - . de Succeeds Ida Lewis. .lauseii has been promoted to koeiKir of the I.lme Unci; light station. Rhode Island, in place of Ida Wilson Lewis, popularly called "the Grace Darling of America." whose death on Oct. 21 last closed more than thirty years' contluuous service lllled with heroic deeds. Immediately following her douth her son. Rudolf Lewis, wus temporarily given tho post until nn appointment from tho civil service register could bo mude. A month later Jan-se- n was promoted from the placo of fit it assistant keener at Sandy Hook. Kdvnrd other purposes. Other Women Givers. King of Great Mrs. Rliinelnnder Neck. N. Y.. provided nearly $1,500,000 for church charities and $700,000 was dispensed for the same purpose by Mrs. Mary Lathrnp I'eabodyof Boston Mrs. Emily II. .Molr of this city gave $."00,000 to charities and colleges, and iieef. Mrs. Emily Ynruell of Philadelphia left The otllclal estimates of the strength $300,000 to St. Clement's Protestant of the French army as It was coin- Episcopal church there. posed last year show that there were Mrs. E. 11. Ilariiman gave $200,000 men. who could he to the hospltul department of tho under arms Joined at once by 800.000 front the Southern Pacific Railroad company llrst reserve. On mobilization another and $125,000 to Yale university, prinwould be brought up. and the cipally for forestry. last line of I.'ihi.i.mk) makes a grand Dr. D. K Pearsons of Hinsdale, 111., total of t.r.00,000 found he- still hnd some of his fortune A quaint paragrapli appeared In the left, and he celebrated his ninety-firs- t will or Mrs. .lulle Hall of Brighton, birthday by giving $300,000 to charity. England. At the reading of the will the other day it was found that she VERDICT WORSE THAN DEATH lad bequeathed IKK) to her coachman, provided he Is In Iter service at her Life Term With Yearly death and "If do uot die through Jury Asked Torment For Wifo Slayer. or from the effects of a carriage acciOnaof the most remnrknble verdicts dent when he Is the driver." ever found by n Jury In Illinois was To obtain the "foot beautiful" n bevy by the one whlcb fixed the Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. of Chicago girls tins formed a club for returned Day and night punishment of Henry W. Morris nt life playing marbles with the toes, and It school in session the entire year. 2cok3 free. Free employment agency. Not a Imprisonment for the murder of Mrs. has been named the "Mlggles club." verF: graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. They meet at the homes of members, lstelle Dumas of Pontine. The dict stipulated that on each anniverremove their si iocs and stockings and proceed to shock marbles with their sary of the slaylnK of Mrs. Dumas the prisoner he placed in a dungeon nnd toes on the parlor tloors. They are beMark the Studies You Are Interested in. put on n bread nnd water diet. It was coming expert players. It Is said further stipulated thnt no board of Army officials at Washington have "H pardons should ever parole the prisJust decreed that army rooks are here.. .Itnpld Calculation. ...Shorthand after going to be restricted to cooking oner. . . . IJoolikeephiff. . . .Penmanship. Judge Carncs told the Jurors the verand will not he asked to become marks sent ' ''""I1"11 . .Commercial Geography. men as well Heretofore they have dl dict could not be carried out nnd In one differently ...Civil Service. vlded their attention between the them bade in bring .Heading. worded. One Juror said It wns the ...Commercial law. kitchen range and the target appara ...Banking, Commerce. banging ...Arithmetic. ttts. but the order has gone forth re- opinion of the members that . . .Spelling. . . .Punctuation. wns too good for Morris. lieving them from the Intter duty. . .English. . . . Use or Adding Machine and A church for women only Is pro. . .Orainmur. other olllce devices. WOMAN JOINS LEE CAMP. posed in Philadelphia. The Rev. Russell II. Con well, pastor of the Baptist temple and president of the Temple Captain Salllo Tompkins Only ConfedNamo .. erate Army Officer of Her Sex. university. Is at the head of the moveAddress Captain Salllo Tompkins of Richment. The church Is Intended especially for women students who have no mond. Va., the only woman commiss sioned as nn officer In tho Confederate church connections In Philadelphia. to be kept open day and night as a military service, tins been elected n social center. member of I.ce- Camp. Confederate Veterans. The volo wns unnnlmous. A method for sterilizing milk with Miss Tompkins established ami main"Acknowledge the College." out heating or nddlng preservatives is E. B. Miller, Pres. Owensboro, Ky. claimed to have been effectively dein tained nt her own expenso n hospital, onstrated recently In Holland. An ap where 1.300 wounded nnd sick Connarntus has been constructed. It Is ex federate soldiers wero treated botween plained, whereby the milk Hows In a July 1. 1801. nnd June 1. 1805. Succeeding In The East. He is connected with one of the largest by Edwin Hodge, Jr., to be bis guest at When the Confederate secretary of thin stream alone an electric light, the steel corporations in the Cast and is The Colonial several days, tiltru violet lien ins working ou the bur wur required all military hospitals to lerla. The result Is attributed to the be In charge of an army or naval Thomas D. Hodge, of Johnston, Pa., one of the most dependable young quality of the ozone formed under the President Davis commissioned Mlw spent Christmas with his parents. Mr. business men of Johnston. Tompkins a captain of Infantry. t.iUucnco of the tight. and Mrs. Edwin Hodge, of Henderson. Mr. Hodge was accompanied home burrows. Thousands of reindeer nre now in Alaska- and are multiplying rapidly. The Eskimos and others who own them llnd them indispensable for food and useful for transportation of their produce. The meat of the reindeer is used extensively "for food In the cities, and it Is said to be as good as the best - A curious evolution In the habits of wild rabbits N iieing watched by naturalists In western Germany. Most of these animals are giving up burrowing and are nesting In sheltered spots above ground, following the example of the hares, which formerly lived in lf - ."iSl.-U- JN0. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. I Educate For Business It-I- - Daviess County Business College otll-ce- r Subscribe Now j. idff