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The Breckenridge news: January 24, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912012401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 24, 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. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S VOL. XXXVI Fire CL OVERPORT Wednesday afternoon about I o'clock the enlarging and developing apparatus FACTS OPERA HOUSE In Brabandt's Studio caught fire and was destroyed, causing a loss of $20. Quite a little excitement prevailed for Opens With First Play Friday a few minutes until the men pot the Col. Harvey Asked Him Whether His Support Was Injuring Night-Go- od Show And Large blaze under control. The Studio is now in order and Mr. Brabandt Is ready for The all who desire to have photographs of Him. Editor Asked For A Girl House-"- A made for the coming season of St. Val Frank Statement, And ReMountains" Charms Aud- cntlne. At FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1912. Brabandt's. THE WEEK'S Pages 29 v ; J, NEWS : TOJELL AT HARDINSBURG Joe DeJarnette, Old Son Of Eighteen Year Mrs.Mollie De- BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pire The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream ofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ,. ROYAL Jarnette Killed While ing Rabbits-Rich- ard Hunt- Coomes Belle-Ot- her ience. The Cloverport Opera House one of the town's long cherished dreams opened Friday night with the first play. A foreign troop presented "A Girl of The Mountains", and the performance through the entire evening was very interesting. Three nights ot every week, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur day, splendid moving picture shows Ate given and Cloverport hardly knows herself sitting up in her own opera house. The managers are to be congratulated on their enterprise. Cloverport welcomes clean.entertaining shows and with such presentations the opera house will be a success. ceived It Ben Hook Buys Interest Of Ed Fontaine In Hardware Business EWING TELLS Ben Hook has purchased the of Marries Stithton Items. OF INCIDENT CUPID BUSY IN 10-R- obert interest Solbrig's Meat Market. The East Side people are delighted with the new meat market that has been set up by Mr. Henry Solbrig at his place near the depot Mr. Solbrig's market is clean and orderly and his are highly pleased with the meat he furnishes. He says it is very hard to get enough beef and nogs to meet the demand and people are not raising enough to supply the town's want and need for meat. pa-tro- Ed Fontaine In the hardware business of Hook & Fontaine. The deal was closed last week and the business will be continued by Mr. Hook. Mr. Fontaine has not fully decided where he will locate, but will probably return to California, where he was in business for several years. Mr Hoak has been in the hardware business here for several years, having purchased the business of T. B. Howard & Son. He is a live business man and his patrons will find that he will continue to give them the best in his line for the smallest prices, which has been the "motto" of Hook & Fontaine. Meade County Messenger. Talented Young Girl. Miss Mary Alexander, of Irvington, left last week for Louisville, where she will study music under Miss Cornelia Overstreet. She has had music training under Miss Overstreet for the past several months and she has been highly commended by Miss Overstreet as a most promising pupil. Miss Marguerite Stith Becomes The Bride of Mr. Horace McCoy. Irvington, Jnn.. 22. (Special) Miss Marguerite Stith and Mr. Horace McCoy were quietly married at the home of the groom's brother and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Sipple, on Thursday moni'ng at 9 o'clock, the Rev. L. K. May officiating. Only the immediate relatives and friends were present. Mrs. McCoy is the attractive o of Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Stith. Mr. is a successful Breckenrldge county school teacher. They left at once for Union Star where they will reside. Mc-C- Energetic Family Of Boys. Herman Lewis.one of the progressive young sons of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lewis, is in Louisville where he was sent by the L. H. & St. L. R. R. for several days work. He is a brother of Ollie and Wallace Lewls.the oldest,who is eighteen years of age, has completed the machinist trade. Mr.and Mrs.Lewis have one of the happiest families in town and their sons and two little daughters are a great pleasure to them Every night the Lewis boys can be found at home, playing games and having a good time. Little Mr. Dermou Lewis, when ask The Bowmar Mardi Gras. ed the other dy what he was going to Party February Fourteenth. do when he grew up to be a man replied. "1 am going to keep on playFor the patrons of Bowmar's Mardl ing" The bright little fellow makes a Gras Tour, which starts from Versail- joke out of life, and he is always bubblles, Louisville and other points in ing over with fun and good cheer whenKentucky February the fourteenth, a ever you see him. delightful program Is in store. Other cities besides New Orleans will be included in this southern pleasure trip JUDGEJRKHEAD and the entire winter outing is offered at a mest reasonable price by Mr. Dan Bowmar, of Versailles. mediately the fifteen Charles W. Morse, the "Ice king," who has spent two years in the Atlanta federal prison for wrecking a New York bank. He will not be restored to clvfl rights. It was recommended by Surgeon General Torny to Attorney General Wick ersham that he would not live a month in prison and could live six months out of prison. Assigned To Convene Meade Chelf Circuit Court-Jud- ge Pardon i ) i f ) C. On The Sick List-- A. Jan. 18. President Washington, tonight commuted to expire imTaft Crouch To Be Tried. year sentence of lru Wednesday morning, the accidental discharge of his gun, emptying its contents into the region of his heart, instantly killed DeJarnette, the eighteen year old son of Mrs. Mollie DeJarnette. A rabbit was being taken from a hollow log. Joe was standing by with his gun resting upon a fallen limb several inches from the ground, while the muzzle was near or resting against his shoulder. Its slipping from the limb and falling to the ground was the cause of the fatal discharge. The deceased was a brother of Ben and Bernard DeJarnette and of Mrs. Charles L. Miller and Mrs. Will The interment was nt DeHtven on Thursday. George T. Hook, aged about 45, died Friday at his home on Jesse's Run, four miles from town. His illness of pneumonia had confined him to his bed for about four weeks. His wife and four Col. Harvey's Claims children survive him. His remains were The statement continues: interred in the Freedom church burying "Col. Harvey's intimates, knowing ground on Saturday. his character, well knew that his ediWill Davis, of McQuady, was in town torial utterances where wholly untram-mele- Monday. and whatever he wrote had as C. C. Brock was in Louisville Saturits inspiration his sincere conviction day and Sunday. of what was best for the country. He Rev. M L. Dyer was in Louisville had been, years before, brougt into inMislast week attending a timate connection in fact.close friensionary meeting. dshipwith Woodrow Wilson, and had Rev. M. L. Dyer is at Senora today cone lved the highest estimate of his to perform the marriage ceremony of character and capabilities.as everyone who enjoys like opportunity, is bound his sister. Miss Mury Leigh Gregory, of Garto do. "When the time seemed ripe to him, field, is the guest of Mrs. J. H. Pile. he, in a series of editorials in Harper's Principal R. V. Maxey, of the High Weekly, presented Woodrow Wilson's School, spent Saturday in Louisville. name to the Democrats of the country Hon. Gus Brown was at home from as a man, in his judgment, in every Frankfort a day or two last week. way, fit to be nominated as the Demo Richard T. Coomes, of Hardinsburg, cratic candidate for President. These Bucknian, ot Stithton, editorials continued to appear in each and Mrs. Vitula were married nt Stithton on the 18th. issue, growing stronger and stronger, Friday thev arrived at Mr. Cooms's until the attention of all readers, On home near Hardinsburg. The bride is everywhere, was drawn to them. the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Felix "Many not knowing the real Mattingly, of this county. of Col. Harvey, and seeking Marriage licenses: Horace McCoy.of to harm the Wilson cause, began to in Union Star, and Margaret P. Siith, of dulge in all sorts of conjectures as to Joe Frank and Mary what could be moving the Weekly to so Bewleyville; Whltfill; Ben Johnson and Ethel Marardently champion Wilson's nomination, while others did not hesitate to lowe, both of Vanzant. put these conjectures into unfounded Hon. John P. Haswell was here a few intimations. As a result, a goodly days from Louisville. number of Wilson's real friends began The graduation examination will be held at the High School building Fri- continued on page 7 well-knoCourier-JournaMc-QuaMid-wintinde-panden- Nashville, Tcnn., Jan. Ewing, Middle Tennessee representative, of the State Woodrow Wilson organization, and related, by marriage, to both Governor Wilson and Henry Watterson, today gave out a statement relative to the Harvey incident. "It so happens," says the statement, "that I am prepared to give to the people of Tennessee what I believe to be a substantially correct account of a meeting which took place In New York City some three weeks ago, between Col. Harvey, the able and editor ot Harper's Weekly; Henry Watterson, editor of l, and Gov Wilson." Judge Ewlng says that the publishing house of Harper & Bros., which issues Harper's Weekly, was the publisher of Wilson's history of the United States. Some years ago it was reported that J. P. Morgan furnished that house with some financial aid, but not, as was generally understood, with any political purpose in view. in charge. While Joe DeJarnette and three or Judge Moorman and Hal Murray four other young men of the McQundy were in Stephensport Saturday on legal neighborhood were rabbit hunting business. Dr. John E. Kincheloe was In Louisville last week attending a meeting of a Louisville Medical Association. This association has a membership of thirty and Dr. Kincheloe has the distinction of being the only out-o- f the-cit- y member. THE COUNTY. day and Saturday, with Supt. Driskell .-- NEWS GLEANINGS FROM IRVINGTON Mrs. Foster Lyon, Rin -- .3 Qnrwnn.-Rnml'i-.-!(. rc Jr., Dies At UoLa Thos Jefferson Whltfill, aged eighty-ondied Thursday of general failure due to his age. Mr. Whltfill was a good citizen, honored by all who knew him. He was a native of Grayson county, but had lived near Hardinsburg for many years. His son, Augus Whit-fil- l, of this city, and four married daughters survive. The burial was in St. Romuald's cemetery Friday. Friends of Miss Margaret Peyton regret the accident ot wnich she was the victim on the way from school. A fall against un iron fence by the hurt her face, causing her pain and an xiety for several davs. Miss Bettie Lewis Miller, of Kirk, was the guest of Miss Clara Belle Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. E A. Soper, of Fords ville, were guehts of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Soper Saturday and Sunday. Dennis Soper has closed his first school, a successful term at Perrin's. He and one of his pupils, Grover Gregory, have entered school here. Both are fine students and welcome additions to their classes in the High School. Mrs. P. M. Beard is visiting her patents, M. and Mrs. D. S. Richardson, of Union Star. County Court was held Monday, the criminal division following on Tuesday. Hon. Wm. Ahl came down from Frankfort and spent Saturday and Sunday with his family. e, side-wal- k De-Hav- en Second Visit At Irvington. Twenty-Fiv- e Dollars Stolen From Mr. Frank-Lea- p .f Year h Parties On. BURGLARS MAKE SECOND VISIT Miss Floreuce Cio, of Louisville who has been the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Amanda Jolly, returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Lyon are at home from Big Spring where thev were, called. by the illness and death of their cousin. Mr. Foster Lyon, Jr. Miss Mary Nevitt, of Basin Sprine and Mr. Muck Hrowu, of Vine Grove. were Kuests lust week of relatives at Kirk. Miss Dee Bnshnni, of Union Star, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Flake Aler at "Belhiew." 6ix o'clock Wants Woodrow Wilson Find enclose for $1, for which please check my chck subscription, to the News, up for another year. With success for the News, and Woodrow Wilson for President, we are, yours truly, Dickie S. Miller, Hardinsburg, Ky. .Dear Mr. Babbage: Crosses The River Of Life Thos. Ryan, familiarly known to all his old friends as 'Nance' Ryan, died Monday morning at W. M. Preston's, at four o'clock. Ilia death was sudden and came while he was sitting In a chair. Sometime ago he Buffered a stroke of paralysis, The body was taken in charge by Mr.Chas.Hamman, and as the News goes to press, the burial arrangements had not been prepared complete. Mr. Ryan's request was to be burled by the grave of his at Toblns-por- t, mother, in the grave-yarInd. ; but on account of Ice in the river, crossing was doubtful yesterday morning. Mr. Ryan was the son of Mr. and family Mn. Thos. Ryan, a of Perry county, Ind. lie was about flfty-tw- o yar of age. d, well-know- Judge T. F. Blrkhead will leave for Brandenburg this afternoon, where he has been assigned by Gov. McCreary to term of the Meade hold a circuit court, on account of the Illness of Judge Chelf, the presiding judge of that district. The Meade circuit court is for a period of two weeks, but Judge Blrkhead says that he will finish up the docket before that time. The only important criminal prosecution on the docket, and one that will likely be tried at this term, is against A. C. Crouch, who is charged with embezzlement and making false entries while acting as cashier of the First State bank at Ekron, Ky. Crouch purchased a lot of stock that was owned by the former cashier, named Lewis, and later on the bank failed. Both Crouch and After giving Lewis were Indicted. bond, Lewis returned to his home and became insane and is now in the asytwo-week's r to a dinner Sunday evening. Miss Carrie D. Frakes, of Big Sprine. who has bseu the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McGlothlan, left Suudity morn ing for Rusellville, Ky., where she will enter school. Leap Year Party. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Matthews were host and hosted o( a pleasantly unique "Liap year party" given Tuesday evening in houor of their sister, Miss Letch-- , er Mttthews, of Bardstown. The guests were provided with numerous opportu nities to show the quickness of their Preaching At The Baptist wits 111 dresMug dolls, workii g button Church Next Sunday. holes, trimming hats mid writing leap ytar proposals winch caused much mer A The Rev. Mr. J. M. Cox, of Owens- riment. delicious luncheon was rerved. M-- . and Mrs. J J. Tiller!, after being boro, will preach at the Baptist church Sunday, January the twenty-nintand theguebt of Dr. aud Mrs. Clarence Fordsville.have returned home. also that night. Mr. and Mrs. II. I. Hart are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a bby boy at their home on January 10. OFFICERSJNSTALLED Miises Nellie Darbtn and Maud BeeU ick and Mr. Amos Wood, of Garfield, spent a few days last week the guests of In The Laura Stith Chapter-M- rs. h eiu Mrs. J. Rosenblatt entertained IMAGINATION ..IN BUSINESS.. By J. L. HIWTER in tbo Uvea and thinking, of people is IMAGINATION needed qualities of the; human race today. Imagination is nothing more nor less the ability to see things before they are actually brought about. Imagination of the right kind sees things so real, and sees thorn to so much purposo that the person doing the imagining can bring things to pass, can create, can make out of little or almost nothing the real things of this world. lum. Judge Blrkhead says that it was just one year ago to the week when he held court at Brandenburg, on account of the illness of Judge Chelf. . Judge Birkhead will convene court at Hartford the first Monday In February for a term of three weeks. Owensboro Enquirer. Imagination has a good deal that makos it seem like Mrs. Lightfoot III. n Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot is 111 of pneu: monla at the home of her father, Mr. Ed. H&mbleton, at Sorgho. If she is improved, she will return home this. week. It must not bo confounded with tbo cato build useless air castles. It must not bo mixed pacity with the idea that a e;reat many havo of clairvoyance Wo must romombor, howevor, that it is the capacity to see far into things which has made it possible for tbo great commercial industries of the country to bo built. Wo must not forgot that tho heads of thosejindustries had the picture in their raiuds long boforo tho industry had fhirly started Progressive Papers. a divine power. 1 . J Fordsville that injured him, but not rlously. He was making a coupling whea the car struck him aud knocked him down. It was a narrow escape. Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glea. Dean, came Saturday to be the gtiest ol friends for several days. Patron, Edgar Hardaway; Associate Miss Djwell, of Garfield, apeat a few Matron, Miss Minnie Walker; Secredays of last week with Mrs. Oscar Dow tary, Miss Blanche Jolly; Treasurer, ell. Mrs. Hattie Drury; Conductress, Miss Mrs. Orlie Woolfolk and little bob, of Beulah Payne; Associate Conductress, Mrs. Victoria Gross; Adah, Miss Mag- Louisville, who visited her sister, Mrs. gie Scott; Ruth, Mrs. Kate Kasey; T. R. Blythe in this city, have gone to Esther, Mrs. Efiie Sipes; Martha, Mrs. Hardinsburg. Mary Carman; Mrs. Pendleton, of Hartford, is the Electa, Mrs. Stella Kasey; Chaplain, Overton Blanford; guest of her son, Mr. Thomas Peadle- Marshall, Chesley Wilson; Organist, ton, at the home of Mr. aud Mrs. H. BI Mrs. Maggie Smith; Warder, Mrs. Head. Sentinel, Wade H. Fannie Bandy; The Bandy pond has becu in most exDrury. cellent condition for skating and the young people have taken advantage of the opportunity. Fighting For Life. Mr. JaB. S. Younger, of West Polut was iu towu Suuday visiting friends, Determined to do all in their power Sixty-fiv- e cent lanterns for 35 cents to cure themselves, the fourteen pa the Boehne camp have slept at T. N. McGlothlan & Sous store. tients at Mr. Leo King, of Topeku, Kansas, hat out of doors throughout the cold weath er. Snow has been swept otT their beds returned to that city after a ten days but they have sutfered none from the visit to his parents, Mr, aud Mrs. Jas. epidemic of colds that Is in the cltyi King. Their friends were shocked at such exThe Irvington College will open its treme methods but tho patients never graduation department February 5, we flinched at the treatment which has are prepared to do good seveath, eighth proved the only one successful In the grade aud first year high school work. treatment of tuberculosis. Evansville Tuitlou aud board rMMaable aildrM Press. U. K. Kirk, lrvmgtoa, Ky. s InaClaycomb Elected Worthy Mr. Smith Injured. Matron-Mi- ss Blanche Jolly Dale Smith, a brakeman and a prom isiug young man of this city, met with. Secretary. an.accident on last Wednesday night at Mrs. Maryjarrett. Bewleyville, Jan. 22. (Special) The following officers were installed into office in the Laura Stith Chapter No. 75., 0. E. S., at Bewleyville, Ky., Saturday, January 13th: Worthy Matron, Mrs. Ina Claycorab; Worthy x , " &. n .s i CLEARING LAND OF STUMPS IN BRECKINRIDGE m . COUNTY ..S!5E?BSflSBCrSm9BBBJHBJBSBBJBBjr Tire Farmers Bank Hardlnsbtirg, Kentucky OFFICERS MATTHIAS MILLER, President JOHN D. SHAW, Cashier CLEVE IIENDRICK, Asst. Cashier W. K. BARNNS, sspsslasisssssasM S'" W IIH J '1 ,ft ;. Alfir "Vfir!. 'BB DIRECTORS Dr. Wm. L. Milliner Allen R. Kinchcloc Huston Alexander ha x A. C. Glasscock J, W. Guthrie A. N. Skillman J. W. Tcaff sssg'.,.l-V- T ssssB sssffiX a nilau, 'BljlirlfrK .... m. .m- n- A.' flBMBQBBiBIHaSHr 'PtVSVHIBrHViVlHHiilll THIaBH one-thir- d ,t2DLHHHHH ' V - TOJ The Farmers Bank at the close ol business December . 30, 1911 RESOURCES LIABILITIES Statement of "i Loans and Discounts $77,799 07 Cash and due from banks 20,71 87 1,606 21 Overdrafts Secured Banking House and Lot 5.181.59 Furniture and Fixtures 875.00 $106,176.71 Capital Stock Surplus Undivided $15,000.00 7,000.00 229-7- 9 Profits Deposits 83 946.95 $106,176.74 The above statement is correct JOHN D. SHAW, Cashier nOMNCJ THE HOLE UNDKK THE STUM 1 2 & V needless to till you the advantages of clearing land. The stump covered site of u former plaCe of woods, is, as you know, new, lien soil that needs tin fertilizer. u also know that pulling stumps with a machine is the hardest kind of work liable to injure seriously your horses, and certain to r quire a lot of work to get rid of the stumps after pulling. It is the cost of pulling Then too, it leaves the field full of for about holes, that must be filled; and plowing and chopping them up. The blust splits up the stump into the hard packed soil around old roots is firewood, removes all the dirt, breaks no joKe. If instead of pulling the stumps, you all the main roots, and loosens the burn them out, the intense heat requir- for yards around. in You can blast fifty stumps ed destroys the chief fertile elements of After all the time it would take to pull and fire. the soil all round the our hard w 'fk j ou will leave a burned chop up one or two. One man can do all the work, if neces field instead of new. fertile soil. sary. You can dynamite all those stumps After all the stumps are all blasted out, von will have a new, rich field, and t!) cultivate, requiring no fertilizer to ield bumper crops. If you want to remove a whole tree, "Rtd Cross" Dynamite will lift it bodily out of the ground, and it will usually When this is done, fall with the wind there is no stump left to remove. Boulderr., which ou arc now obliged to plow around, can b broken up into easily handled blocks by a single blast. Continued next week. We carry tire and- burglary insurance and pay interest on time deposits. Wo have placed a three per cent dividend to tho credit of our stockholders and ono thousand dollars to the surplus fund of the bank. If you are a customer wo thank you for your patronage, and if jou are not we will bo glad to have you open an account with us. - I..S, sissRtiis SW. s WMsJssssJsstssjssjsSisfrj J. E. KEITH DEALERS IN (EL SON rt X iiBph 1 j - Hi bnfHMHff Granite and Marble .jS' Monuments WRITE US FOR PRICES. CL0VERP0RT, KY. Wm&. SIZE DOESN'T COUNT Size docs not ahvuvs count. The stinger is the smnll part of the bee, but you can soon learn which eud it's on. mSBiL 4&. u mm J- PLACINU THE DYNAMITE CIIAUOE rn 7 h i to comply promptly with Most Successful Corn Grower. .'it t.vo white prepared in Robert Mat- - these terms. Approximated debt, interest and tingUSIinf; tnence X S2, E 20 poles The most successful boy corn raiser to a white oak and two black oaks in costftn 00 In Kentucky for 1911 was I. V. Hooper, Lee Walls Commissioner. the original line of .shannon's I400 acre a seventeen year old boy of Union coun'Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky jsu ve, thence with sai.l lint- - N 91 ty, lie received, as a premium, a silE. E. Sutton uiul Ollu r.i, i'.al .lltr, l IJiully i) les tu a white o ik theme W 78 pol'S Do you know that fully nine out of ver cup valued at ."0.00. Ha produced I 3(4 (to a wi i'e oak in the civisimj lire every ten casrs of rheumatism are sim- twenty nine barrels of corn on a single Nunnlo.Snydur, HofoiKliiui betwten Pike '.ami Wrivh'; thence with acre of ground. His net tsrofits on the By virture of a j ucfement and Orucr ) s"aj , " ' to a stake between ply rheumatism of the muscles, due to was more of bale of HrrcKenridKe C.rcu t Court. "VI,"" in tiillural's line. thcrn with cold or damp, or chronic rheumatism, acrecorn havingthan J60.00, the price of been put at (.5 cents a the rendered at October 'lerm thereof, 19II, s id line to a dcuble white oak Matting-Iv'- s and require no internal treatment bushel. Hartford Uearld. in the above cause, tor the sum of corner thtuce with his line N 76. whatevei? Apply Chamberlain's Linitwelve hundred dollars (J1200, with E. 28 poles to the beginning, cont-'dnirment freely and see how quickly it of 0 per cent, per 40 acres more or less interest at the rate Or sufficient annum from the 17th day of October thereof to produce the sums of money gives relief. Sold by all dealers. 19H8. until paid, ami all costs herein, 1 so For the purordered to be made shall proceed to offtr for sale at the chase price, the purchiser, with apThe Man Who Hated Women. Court-Hous- e door in Ihrdinsburg, o tte proved surety or securities, must exehighest biaCer, at Public Auction, on cute bond bearing legal interest from Monday, the 12th day o February, 1?12, tne da of sale paid, having lily Iliittlo Drown.) at one o'clock p m , or tnereabout, the f nee and until of a and Judgment tflet upon a Ltin icUiried to (being Circuit Court day), He hated women any woman all pavment of credit of six months, the following de purchae nvnev. Bidders will be pre- women were the same to him. He Sloan's Liniment is a reliaparA lot, scribed property, pared to comply promp:ly with these h'Ued them individually and collectivble remedy for any kind of cel o( ground with a dwelling house terms. horse lameness. Will kill the and other houses tlicrcou situated ai.d Approximated debt, interest and cost, elyand why? Because somewhere in bting in the town of Hnrdinshurj;, && 50. growth of spavin, curb or splint, his life there had been a girl whom he , Breckinridge county, Kenluck), absorb enlargements, and is Lee Walls, Commissioner. had loved and she had led him to beas tolluws: Beginning at the excellent for sweeny, fistula lieve that she loved him, but she had N. E. of lot No. Kl, thence with a line and thrush. of Main street R2 feei, 3 inches thence married the other man and had broken Here's Proof. at right angle 209 feet to the Westerly COMMISSIONER'SSALE not his heart but his faith in women. " I used Sloan' Liniment on a mule for boundary line, lot No, U, West corner He would have nothing to do with 'high lameness,' and cured her. I am of No. 81. thence with a line of the never without a bottle o( your liniment) tbem he was not exactly afraid of same to the beginning.. Or sufficient have bought more of it tlian any other remedy for palm." Daily Kikby, thereof to produce the sums of money Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky them (or so he claimed) but he kn-- w Caisady, Ky. Tho riunx of Unrdlnslmrc Kor the pur- Sc so ordered to be made. he was immunefrom their feminine that "Sloan 1 Liniment is the best made. I Trust Co., AssUiifo of t. chase price, the purchaser, with approv- TwoStatesllfink.l'l.ilntnr have removed very Urge shoe boil off a Equity No. 3377. charms and since he was so absolutely hone with it, I have killed a quarter ed surety or securities, must execute Aeulnst crack on 'a mare that wn awfully bad. J sure of this fact, he did not think it bond, bearing legal interest from the W. C. Blaine, Dufeiidunt. J have alio healed raw, lore necks on three day of sale until paid, and having the hones. I have healed grease heel on a By virture of a Judgment and Or necessary to be with them to prove jt mare that could hardly walk." force and effect of a Judgment. Lein der of Sale of Breckinrldcre Circuit to the world at large. Perhaps if he Anthony C. Iiiykk, Oakland, Pa., retained to secure payment of purchase Court, rendered at October Term there- had let hlmrelf be with Koute No. 1. them he would money, Bidders will be prepared to of, I9II, in the above cause, tor the have found that there were many others comply promptly with these terms. sum of three hundred dollars ($300.00) Approximated debt interest and cost, with iuterest at the rate of 0 per cent, who could take the place of the girl fl.527.67. per annum from the .Id day of De- who threw him down. Lee Walls, Commissioner. cember. I9IO, until paid, and all costs When a woman came in sight his herein, I shall pro:eed to offer for sale head went up a trifle highei, and here-fuse- d door In Hardins-burg- , at the Court-Hous- e to with to the highest bidder, at Public is good for all farm stock. SALE Auction, on Monday, the 12th day of He wouldhave anything to do would her. COMMISSIONER pay not talk to her he "My hogs lud hog cholera three days before we got your liniment, which I was February, 1912, at one o'clock P M , no attention to her when she tried to advised to try I hive used it now for or thereabout (belngCircult Court day), three days and my liogs are almost well. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky upon a credit of six months, the fol- address him, and the woman went on One hog died before I got the liniment, but I luve not lost any since." lowing described property, to wit: A her way. ) laiulty WllUutn Petit. Piulntlir A. J. JUCs,aktiiy, divine, ind. No AKUinst certain tot or parcel of ground, with But there were many women and 33!K). W. II. UroeoweU&Co, Defonduut. Bold by all the appertlnancts thereto belonging many meetings and after many times By virture of a Judgment and Order lying aud being in the town of Steph-ensporSealers. Fiice of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky, being a lot with a of sullenness it became a habit and he bro'ught upon himself the name of rendered at the October Term thereof two story frame house thereon being a 60c. & $1.00 1011, in the ubove cause, for the sum of tobacco factory about one hundred feet Grouch. He was miserable for what One hundred and fifty dollars ($150) long by thirty feet wide and a sevenwould not be if he hated ALL with interest at the rate of 6 per cent. teen foot shed. Bald lot is one hundred man annum from the 21st day of Decern-er- , and twelve feet In length by fifty feet women. But he continued to exist In 1008. until paid, and all costs here- In width being the south part of lot this womanless land of his own. in, I shall proceed to offer for sale at number three situated on second street Think wnat uunappiness no let one door in Hardinsburgr Or sufficient thereof to produce the woman cause, and one who no the Court-Hoiis- e to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, sums of mqney so ordered to be made. had forgotten his exlstance. But doubt it was on Monday, the 12th day of February, For the purchase price, the purchaser, iloaa'i Book 00 Horns" , 1912, at one o'clock P. M,, or there with approved surety or securities, ever thus men judge all by one, which Cattle, Kog and Poultry about (being County Court day) upon a must execute bond, bearing legal inter- is most unfair. To lose faith in one MBtfM. AddroM credit of six months, the following de est from the day of sale until paid, aud woman and mistrust all Is a grave mist: A certain having the force and effect of a Judg Dr. EarlS. Sloan scribed property, tract or parcel of and lying in the ment. Lien retained to secure ttavmeut take on tne part of any man. Kvans-vill- e B , Man. "" lal News. oounty of Breckenr Kifti and State of I of purchase money. Bidders will be i COMMISSIONER'S SALE I oaks and fallen Kentucky and beginning hk-kor- always tho size of a bank nccount tha't wo consider, it's the man behind it. Wo feel that tho humble depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as the man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities are at tho disposal of all alike. We are hero to help 3'ou if we can. The farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man all are invited to become patrons of our bank. Tho size of the account is not of first importance. Come in and start an account today. It isn't THE FARMERS BANK, x Hardinsburo;, Ky. . ij;' fSlHetR5iVsSSr RIIRAf. TFI.F.PHnNF.S Mr. 1 armor, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Farmers Line" rate. Stops li i! 1! 1 Lameness to-wi- it CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY SS;a3H5?3733 Hardinsburg Normal School The School will Begin SLOANS LINIMENT 1 FEBRUARY 13, 1912 An able and proficient Instructor will Jao in charge. 'S Course of Study and Terms: Common School Diploma, per month $2.00 1...... 3.00 County Certificate, per month 4.00 State Certificate, per month Good board 1 t, at $3 and $3.25 per week m H For particulars address ANDREW DRISKELL, Hardinsburg, Ky. Better Subscribe for The News Right Now J t'Z-- ir to-wi1 ssMMHHBHMiHBHfltaBMi a I f Ns!Ns& tuft . rtr. w.uiMrill' r ,, JWSWSSSSiSlSrlHtSV?SiSSSSSSSSSF7SiiSSSiBSsSBSBjgUSCSaSaaMMBiSBbk.-W'mi IHIs WsssssaWI UHR 3" " li ' .tillilllllilfriiltiif'., sllllMlsl AUIaHK.''wm wliEtBtmfftf9KliKm n r f IfMi ..mBBBBBK HiNtsftsiift- - 1 t - 'u4AW ... - -' t)K r- OFFICIAL CALL FOR DEMOCRATIC f etv. The5niors retained their present officers and the juniors elected the following: President, Martha Albert " WELL DESERVED ; Sally Treasurer, Tho Praise That Comes From Ruby Neel; Critic, Miss Orace Thankful Cioverport People. Editor, Rubv Neel. IMMMsHM CONVENTION Two traveling Libraries will be esOne kidney remedy never falls. tablished in our school In n few dt.ys. Cioverport people rely upon It One of fifty volumes for the students, ToIssued By Norman Mack And the other n farmer's library, consisting That remedy Is Doan' Kidney Pills. Cioverport testimony pr jves it always of fifteen books on agricultural subWoodson-Ba- sis of jects Uroy reliable. Harford Republican. George F. Megerlc, Klvcr St., C!o Representation On Census verport, Ky , says: "For three months NOTICE. Of 1910. I was unable to do any work on account of my kidneys being disordered. The Annie Dell Crawford, etc., Plaintiffs passages of the kidney secretions were Against ALLOTMENT OF DELEGATES. S. Adair, Admr. etc., Defendants. painful and my feet became so badly John All persons having claims against the swollen that I was unable to put my Buffalo, Jan. 18 The official cnll for estate of James M. Crawford, are noti- shoes on There was a dull ache in the the Democratic National Convention to fied to present such claims, duly proven small of my back, which extended into be held at Baltimore on June 2- was Is- as required by Law to the Undersigned, my head, and although I tried a num sued by Norman E. Mack,. Chairman, at the Circuit Court Clerk's Office, in her of remedies, was unable to llnd and Urev Woodson, secretary of the Hnrdinsburg, Ky., on or before the relief. Finally Doan's Kidney Pills Democratic National Committee, today. 16th day of February, 1812. came to my attention and I procured a The basis of representation and the Lee Walls, supply. I used them according to direc method of naming delegates is outlined Commissioner Breckenridge County. tions and in six weeks I was entirely as follows: free from kidney trouble. I attribute "Delegates and alternates from each my robust health today solely to Doan's Making Good In Kansas. State in the Union shall be choson to Kidney Pills." the number of two delegates for every For sale by all dealers Price GO Mr. and Mrs. Vester Moore and son, senator and two delegates for every n Co., Buffalo, cents. representative from the States re- George, have returned homo after New York, sole ngents for the United V 1 spectively in the Congress of the United spending Christmas and visiting at the States. States under the congressional reappor home of her father, Mr George Harris, Remember the name Doan's anil tionment of dUtricts based upon the near here. Mr. Moore lives on a farm take no other. census of I9IO. The district of Colum- eight miles Irom Hnvtlanu, Kansas, on bia, Alaska, the Philippine, Hawaii and Rural Route, number one. Last year he raised 2800 bushels of wheat and O Porto Kico nnd each allotted six 1600 bu ihels of corn. Mr. and Mrs "In the choice of delegates and alter- Moore are very much pleased with nates the Democratic State or Territor Kansas after two years of prosperity Misss Agnes Crenshaw and brothers, k ial committees may, if not otherwise and good luck there. Thomas and Emniett, have been visitdirected by the law of sucn States or ing relatives near Kirk this week. Constipation is the cause of many territories, provided for the direct elecJohn Beattv spent a few days this tion of such delegates or alternates, if ailments and disorders that make life week at McQuady and Hnrdinsburg on in the opinion of the respective com- miserable. Take Chamberlain's Stom- business. mittees it is deemed desirable and pos- ach and Liver Tablets, keep your bowFrank Knight, of Owensboro, is here sible to do so with proper and sufficient els regular and you will avoid these the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. safeguards. Where such provision is diseases. For sale by all dealers. John Knight. not made, and where the State laws do Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jones gave a Mr.' Kinder Here. not provide specifically the manner of candy pulling at their home Wednes such choice, then the delegates and alday evening. '1 hose present were: Mr. ternates to tr.e said national convention Hardin Kinder, who was the "express be chosen in the manner that gov- man" for Cioverport and made many and Mrs Pat Ryan and little daughter, shall erned the choice of delegates to the last girls happy by bringing them boxes of Susie May, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Jones and little son, James Harlan. Misses Democratic National Convention." candy and flowers from their beaux, Tresie Crenshaw, Ellen Ryan, Eula was here Saturday. He has been livine Roberts, Norn.Hallie and Nellie Beatty, Donn's Regulates cure constipation, at Skillman during the last several Oda Cartwright, Maggie and Addle tone the stomach, stimulate the liver, promote digestion and appetite and months, but has not been farming. Mr. Newman, Helen Knight, Messrs. Dea easy passage of the bowels. Ask your Kinder said he will "work and work Wathen, Jay Buatfy.Mat Murray.Frank, hard" on his farm this year and will Johnle, Rhoda, Ernest and Gnebel druggest for them. 2oc a bos. make good. Since he left Cioverport Knight, Walter Cartwright Jack and he has been working for the railroad. Mort Pumphrey, Eddie Larkln, Abe "The Saturday Shirt.', His family like their new home as well Pumphrev and Heron Jones. A pleasas he does. ant evening was spent in pulling candy Not long ago a spritely young man Cioverport, Ky. Organized 1872 and plaving games. Mis. Jones was went to Fr.iize's store and asked for "a Stripes Strong In All receiving by her daughters assisted in Saturday shirt". After the young lady The Spring Fabrics. Met dames. Anna Jones and Lffie Ryan. in the men's furnishing department had Mrs. Sallie Knight and son, Johnnie, looked in vain for the garment she said were at Patesville Thursday the guests 3!) years of honorable duilnif. d to the particular customer: "Will you tliicujjli tl ice pnnk-- in d ;iid every legitimate Luke B. Reeves, one of the best Mr. Mike Tierney, who please give me some idea as to the style known salesmen of general dry goods, of her father, claim to its full tiinount on demand. Xeer Milled a check. is very ill. of this shirt?" lie answered somewhat was here with his large trunks of samtimidly: "No fctyle to it. My every- ples Friday and Saturday, taking orders 3 An Sale Place (o do Business. on Time A Texas Wonder. day shirt isn't good enough and my for spring and summer goods from the Sunday shirt is too good, so 1 want a merchants. Mr. Reeves said that UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS The Texas Wonder cures kidney and shirt to wear to town on Saturday. stripes are exceedingly popular this Now, do you know what is "a Saturday year. Nearly all the materials shi w bladder troubles, removing gravel, MM amass; shirt?" which is welcome fashion news cures diabetes, weak nnd lame backs, stripes, to those who are trying to look stylish- rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men Fordsville School Notes. ly slender. and women. Regulates b adder troubThere's nothing so good for sore les In children. If not sold by vour Both Literary Societies are in splenthroat as Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. druggist will be sent by mail on redid order. The F. E. W's have grown two Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day and night so in number that on last Friday they Cures it in a few hours. Relieves any ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle is month's treatment and selc'om falls to pain in any part. school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a divided into a senior and a junior soci- perfect a cure. Dr. K. V. Hall, 2936 graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for BEWLEYVILLE Kentucky testimonials. Sold by druggists. Quhenberry; Vice-Prclclen- t, Lan-am- Sec, Irene Hale; Whltt-Inghi- ll; Come o Louisville We Will REBATE 5 PER CENT of your tal Purchases up to the amount of your round trip railroad fare - I This not only saves you the cost of your traveling expenses, but it also gives you the advantage of our big assortments and extra low prices, which we are enabled to quote by reason of our being affiliated with the greatest buying organization in the world I'oster-Milbur- I '8 DRY GOODS FURNITURE FOOTWEAR CARPETS MILLINERY READY-T- WEAR, HOUSE FURNISHINGS J.BAMjasoif THE OLD RELIABLE 3 BRECKINRIDGE BANK OUR RECORD: Pii.-M- absolutely per cert Deposits Educate For Business Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. .. RECORD OF A GREAT MEDICINE if Doctors Could Not Help Mrs. Fine News Letter From The Good Old Neighborhood of Hospitality And Prosperity-Person- al Notes. Mr Chas. Blanford lost his line horse, Dan Patch, last week. He got caught in a wire fence. Miss Florence Cain, who has been visiting relatives, has returned to her work in Louisville. Overton Blanford visited his aunt, Mrs. Lucy Richardson, in Vine Grovei STLPHENSP0RT Lional Connor is at home for a few days.- - .Shorthand Service. ... .. . .Bookkeeping. ' '1'I,1l;nJ,,,l,1,f .. iCnpId Calculation. .Puiuimiiiliip. Commercial Geography. 1! Templeton Regained Health through LydiaE. Pinkham's Compound. Hooper, Nebraska. "I am very glad to tell how Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has helped me. For five years I Buffered from female troubles so I was scarcely able to do my work. I took doctors' medicines and used local treatments but was not helped. I had such awful bearing down pains and my back was so weak I could hardly walk and could not ride. I often had to sit up nighta to sleep and my f rienda thought I could not live long. At my request my husband got me a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I commenced to take i' By tho time I had taken the seventh bottle my health had returned and I began doing my washing and was a well woman. Atono time for three weeks I did all the work for eighteen boarders with no signs of my old trouble returning. Many have taken your medicine after seeing what it did for me. I would not take $1000 and be where I was. Your have my permission to use my name if ty will aid anyone. Susie Templeton, Hooper, Nebraska. ThePinkham record is a proud and peerless one. It is a record of constant victory over the obstinate ills of woman ilia that deal out despair. It is an established fact that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has If il to thousands of such suffering women. Why don't you try it if you Heedsuch a medicine? "-Mr8. last week. Miss Bettie Lee Jolly spent the holidays in Louisville, visiting Miss May Harvey English was In town Suuday morning. His many friends nre ylad to see him out again. Lictle Jimmle Pulliam fell on the Ice last week and broke his arm. Dr.Shlve-l- y set It and he Is getting along nicely at this writing. Rev. Jarboe filled his regular ap. pointment at Union Star Sunday. Miss Maggie Pulliam returned Sunday night after visiting her aunt, Mrs ...Commercial law. .Arithmetic. ,. . .Spelling. ,. . .Kuglish. . . .Grammar. i. . ...Bending. .Bunking, Commerce. ,. . .Punctuation. other tilllco devices. Vsu of Adding Machine ami ... Naino .. Address Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pres. Clarkson. Capl. 13. Franklin Harddway, of Fort Mac Pherson, Ga., spent Christmas with his mother, Mrs. Sue Harda-wa- v. Wallace Foote has moved his family to the old Gross homestead. R. J. Cain was in Hardlnsburg eight days as one of the supervisors of the tax list. Miss Sarah Jordan, who fell and broke her hip Nov. J5, Is quite low. Miss Beulah Payne visited her brother, Roy Payne, at Hill Grove last week. Nearly all the tobacco In this neighborhood has been sold. ,Mrs. Alonzo Dowell and family have moved to Hill Grove. Eugene Triplett and family hav returned from New York. Edgar Hardaway spent last week iu Owensboro, the guest of relatives. D. C. Heron and daughter were In Louisville several days last week shopping, School closed Tuesday, Jan. 10th. Owenaboro, Ky. Supply Your Kitchen Needs Now You can't afford to risk lioalth .by uslnir olda icooklnir utcn-fsllworn out on amel. Which clilp off and causes stom ach disoases or which imolli flavors and wastes food Keplaco tho old wuro with Taylor Rollins, of Sample, several daye, Mrs. Sallie Bennett will entertain the Ladles Missionary Society Wednef day. Woman loves a clear, rosy complexion. Burdock Blood Hitters purifies the blood, clears the skin, restores rudy, sound health. The Best Wheat the Farmer Raises Tho best machinery the country ullbrds, handled by a scientific and practical miller is what produces ruslv. leaky Y "1892" Pure Spun i Aluminum fciSfj ono ot tho many rella-- j .Die lines we carry. wwenuve just tou i ceivea a new ' lot. Come la nd sea these lUDerlor irooda and get a souvenir tree. Wedding In Town. The best graham bread, light-roils, Lewisport Best Flour Your Grocer has It. salt rising and cream bread that has ever be,en eaten in Cioverport, is made at Brown's by Mr. Edgar Wedding. Since Cloverporters of the East Side have had little or no gas to bake biscuits, they have fully appreciated and largely patronized the home bakery Mr. Wedding is from Fordsville, Ky , and the fine bread he is making at Brown's is winning many compliments for his bakery. Insist upon Getting It. 1 rL(l You can depend on anything you buy bar W. H. HARBIN. LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky Up-to-D- mm Udlburc. Ky. Don't Fall to See Us For ate Job Work. ,... 1 -tsv 1 JNO. D. BAblfAhi , (klitor and Publisher THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, c il s ' Issued Evory Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CJLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 24, 1912 Subscription Price $1.00 n year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10 cents per line, nnd 5 ten out of it in n more graceful way," said Mr. Hull. The truth of the matter is, that Mr. Wilson' sUcngth with the people, lays in his open, straight forward way of doing and saying things. lie believes m telling the truth in politics as well as in othor things. The people have- had enough of shimis and falsehoods in politics. They aro disgusted with the old ways they want service This is Mr. Wilton's idea too. lie sees and thinks us tho pcoplo do. He knows what they want, and is ono of them, and is with them When the truth is demanded he. stands up and tells tho truth, no matter who it hurts, a big politician or a little one. - (&& cxwyi'wJk hftmku kj. rv n- -. n ru rj r 1 H The stream of domestic crime and scandal with which tho news- apers of tho larger cities havo been Hooded recently, making them nlit reading for tho home, has called attention rather sharply to the Terence between the metropolitan sheet, tho editors and reporters v which are unknown to a great majority of their readers, and the ntry weekly, with which tho personality of its editor is insppara-'- n . the minds of his patrons. t'he country weekly is, above nil, a clean sheet, fit tp be treated It Is needless1 member of the household, and it is edited witha view of of clearltvho news which its readers most desire to read and of eliminating Thesttjjiuch which is not fit to sprend before people who desire n mental P?JJ!fe enst ,nnt cnn uc digested with a clear conscience. I '" v P10 c'tv dft',ios "Kempt to justifjUieir course by tho claim that thcyire printing the stuff which LVm people want. No doubt there with an work ujsth large number in every urbym center to whom crime and scandal horses, appeal, and it is this delectable class that tho metropolitan sheet seeks work to ge- - pirai.c !Uui attract. Thoftountry readers, to their credit, would bo .,.. mi'iiauu ;f iiitiv.ii nf M,n linn isc ni;m;r,.,fnri illilll lliuil UI11IV ...:. 'nS ...:.. i:i.i, V1SILii uniiiiiiiiiuii uui Klu News can be given i la clean way, though of ill smelling origin. . any salacious details cai e cut out if a clean paper is desired bv o editor. only edits out much obiectionablc matter. The country editor misdeeds which would cause innocent peo- it suppresses repc distress. lie drt tlns out of consideration for people whom he rV)Ws and because good purpose could be served by the publica (n of the ijectiojiblc reports. His favors ure extended to rich (d ioor alike, en without apparent appreciation. Indeed, the vnplimentanjjlfxpressions which he prints relative to his readers are 7' jfit'ittard of by the newspaper man, though he is just human en OUgn 10 iravu ujuiikiuiiiuss. iiku umur ijuupiu, nut let mill lllilKe a slip ! and say something winch arouses resentment, even though innocent!, and lie is rande to wish himself in srme other occupation. 1 he country press is no snuill contribution to tho. clean current literature of the naticn, and the local paper deserves the subscription and support of every IioiiscJio'u. Ameiican Pi ess. s S Accoiding to some Into developments in New York press, it is evidently tho intention of some of thc leading politicians of tho country ditional insertion. to try i put Woodrow Wilson out of tho race for tho Democratic Rut it will hardly havo tho desired effect, CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of nomination for President. especially with thoso who aro acquainted with Mr. Wilson's political 10 conts per lino. n OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per lino, money record. The late controversy between Mr. Harvey and Col. Wat and the exposure of what took place in a private conferonco, will in advance. not havo any effect with tho Democrats who aro favorable to tho can Examino the- label on your paper. If it is not correct please didacy of Mr. Wilson. Kentucky undoubtedly stands for Mr. Wilaotify us. son, nnd tho designing politicians can hardly turn tho tide against him in this state. FROM SCAXDALS cents for cncli adl-- tor-so- - COUNTRY PRESS FREE "V "He comes up Smiling" just this without nny explanation was running for diis in different newspapers and our curiosity was aroused to" tho highest pitch. "Who is ho who comes up smiling? iVhy does ho como up smiling? When does he come up smiling and where?" These nnd a thousand and 0110 questions came to us evory day until we got to coming up smiling ourselves. Wo have learned it is 11 title of a new book and a pretty good one to remember even if you don't read it. No man is so splendid in ho who comes up smiling always under all circumstances! Who of us can do it? We expect to have a brilliant tlowor garden next summer as we havo received some of tho Candytuft, Chinese pink and Calendula government seed sent out by W. O. Bradley. (Wc Slowly, but surely life's candle burns away both day and night. your money and it will work for you every second; squander it and it will work for somebody else. BEGIN banking your money, and the SATISFACTION of seeing yourself become independent will cause you more real pleasure than thc frivolity of fooling away what you earn. BANK ' Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK Surplus $22,500 & TRUST' CO,, Resources $372,600 :: OF HARDINSBUR6 Hardlnsburg, Ky. -i ,!, vy .., j:i What the tax payors of Kentucky wane is a tax law based on scientific methods, that is equally just to tho capitalist, the farmer and thc wage earner. The girls along thc Henderson Route aro the saddest set we havo ever scan Richard Stites marries Miss Eertha Will, of Louisville, today. r.Why Has The Speaker MuDermott is enforcing some of Woodrow Wilson's rules of government in the Kentucky Senate. The trouble with most farmers is, that they aro ashamed of their job. Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company The Largest Business in Kentucky? Because of its fair dealings with its policy-holdefor G7 years. Because its policy contract is the mostlibernl, free from restrictions, Cash, Loan Paid-u- p and Automatic Extension, values beginning with the first year. Low Premium and largo Dividends. rs -- The follow who is in love with his job never gets tired. CUSTER NEWS spent their Joe Bruner Dies Of Pneumonia. honey-mooin Louisville, have returned home to spend thc win ter. Mrs. Ova Lyon, of Louisville, is vis . lting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. n ift i Dr. D. B. Beeler To Marry oiivcr. has purchased half Miss Hattie ConnellGreatest estJohnAlf Taylor's purchase'of inter in tobac Ever co. School Enthusiasm Cook COURTESI"LET IT SPREAD ITSELF AROUND YOU." Thc record of the past, is an index to the future. How are you investing your money; is it a safeguard to your family in case you should bo taken from them; will it piotect your business in time of a panic? Ask to see one of our Life Acceler-ativ- o Endowment Policies. 3S JT kv IjflHn "" fr nouns Pen The traffic department of tho Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Known At Its Zenith In Railway Company is now cii dilating among its employes an article "Head it and let it spread itself around you," are the on courtesy. appealing Avoids on the fiont page of the pamphlet. A. great deal has Dr. D. B. Beeler, of New-- Albany, been written of courtesy on tho part of the employe to the public. Indiana, is here this week. ow little do we hear or courtesy from the public to the employe? he indifference of many employes is sometimes very trying to the Huston Alexander, of Buras, was Miss Hettie Alexand "ns. but if the patrons would le more patient with the men and here this week. ov-whe- rc who serve the public constantly, we think the atmosphere would be happier and chrerier. Be considerate in asking iiRstions and small favois of rmr loves. You sav it, is thpir wnrlr r E.Tsuuonorvo the public. Remember that they do serve hundreds of people in little ways from sun up to sun down nnd they arc human and get Nannie s tired just like you do in your home or office. "The outside is all now By vir ofaIe' to you; it hasn't become the same old chain of happenings, you are In the tibovot sick'soul and body of the passing throng. Just bo patient, be twelve hundr)Urtcous, be kind and forgiving of the man, woman, girl or boy who intexesi at tne annum from thtto bustle ana battle with the public in sunshine or rain. Let coui- 1908. until puld, ai.ime fmm vour heurt, let it be the secret note of your voice and U Oil Ml II personality will draw courtesy from others. highest bint'er Monday, the i.i Last week wo were for Wilson. This week wo are for Wootl- incident has not shaken our faith cei'ofS'0"' Wilson and the Wilson-Harv- ey this man whom wo want nominated tho Democratic candidate for and other Breckenridtfe1,'esif'le"t' llI1(l tobe c1' t,tCcl thc Chlef Exective of our country. Wo scrjtoedas t think it was frankness and not huso ingratitude on tho part of Mr. lV?;iLL.Vilaon in telling Col. Illarvey what ho thought of tho sunnort irivon at right angl'.rfn by Harper's Weekly. Col. Harvey must have folt like a try editor does when an eld subscriber stops his paper. Wo all like same to th loyalty in a friend, wo want to bo appreciated and Col. Harvey is hu- thtreof to l,,.,, libn lw, vuf rtf uc vn liL-- n,T.-- , !,;.., I,niln,, !..... ....! ,V"J """ "ullul luu" "uiuwiuss soordeirKM."" ""u "'" vc" on it hits us. lie, of course, was disappointed in tho frank answer chase rr , H Cf,r, , J Woodrow Wilson just an a country editor is when tho old friend wjy oono, Dea : "Stop my paper." We aro disappointed in Col. uuy ui suit , Harvey, the rr r of Harper's Weekly, that bo is not big enough in mind und retained to. rt, to see Wilson's veracity, to appreciate n man who has stability 'money, Bf, comply, prrt toll tho truth instead of a polite, pleasing lie that would mean no nMLTlUAU K 11,527.67. lore than sugar on his bread. coun-ofNo1"?1 n (being Cii credit of six atone o'cl' WlISOXUARrEY IXUIDEA'T. jj ltyjrirtAfjjinco to tho homo, aro usually tho last ec'uipmonts to bo given consid- : SaUlfml i 1. . j iuu 1 rendixetfi craiiuu. xvcuniiu ...i, .!,. wun ijuusiiuu ujuuus unu ..i.. uurror 01 mmt wu house-keep1011, in tr jlish washing to tho average wo havo taken pains to got , .. , , One hum :iki..i ui .me iniprujHiiuu uviuiuuio uuoui inojiapur uag cooi'ing ior our read with int per annv ,iers, who aro the home-makeo I Alt' W. II. Or William I'e PAPER RAO COOKING. e x L! mi ,ine paper oag coomng nas creatcu a ruror tnrougnout II10 coun- Whorover it has been given attention it has won hosts of fai rs, juany advantages aro claimed lor this now cooking method ch will bo oxplaincd by a series of articles that wo will run in tho ckonridgo News. Tho kitchen and the cook stove, of most import !..-I .1 . . . ) y er, daughter ot Mr. iiusion aiexanaer, entered school here last week. Logan Butler was in Louiiville this week selling tobacco. Dr. S. J. Hall and Ves Oliver, of Constantine, were in town this week arranL'inir for their sons to enter the Normal here. Rev. It.O. Penick was called to Gar field Wednesday to conduct funeral services over Joe Bruner, who died' of pnoumonla last Tuesday. The roads are gettiug in bad condi tion w hlch makes it hard on the tobacco haulers from Custer Xo Garfield. Gabo Dowell, of Ilardinsburg, will onter school here Monday. Charlie Alexander and Sherman Hayncs froze their ears while hunting with their ferret last Monday. Wes Massle, Mr. Johnson and Mr. Richardson, traveling salesmen, were in town this week. We notice in the Courier-Journthe announcement of the coming marriage of Dr. D.B. Beeler to Miss Hattie Ag nes Connell, of New Albany, Ind. Rev. Jas. T. Mitcham attended the quarterly meeting at Big Spring Thurs day. We suggest Revs. J. T. Mitcham and R O. Penick securo license author izlng them to unite qualified persons In matrimony. We hear a great deal of complaint from the boys of having to go so far to secure the services of a minister. Forest Alexander sold his purchase of tobacco to Alf Taylor, with whom he was associated in buying. Mr. and Mrs. John Secuskie, who al Gilbert Kirtley returned from Louisville Friday after a few days vacation. Mr. and Mrs. B. II. Sprinegata visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kit Martin, of Big Spring, last Frida'.' Our schcol is still .'rowinj,' with more to follow when all concerned t'et the spirit of enthusiasm awakened it is no trouble to succeed. No teacher can succeed without the not only of students but of patrons and citizens of t,he community in which he is laboring. The people of our little "Burtr" realizing something of the worth of their children and also of the older ones who might be seeking intel- lectual advancement are rallying loyally to the assistance of the school, throwing wide their doors to those who desire board, giving home treatment at cost, not profit prices, for ment of their own and their neighbors young folks. Such Is like '"Bread cast upon the waters" which will return an hundred fold in future. ce DAVIS D. DOWELL, Agent iHardinsburg, Kentucky FUND! START A CONSOLATION Begin today and lay a little cash in bank for money is a great source of consolation w.ien disappointment comes. TOId and alone without money is the saddest state in a man's life. You can forget your little troubles and anxieties, to a certain extent, if you have a few cash certificate to think of every month. A PENNY SAVED IS A TEAR DRIED. Put away a dollar cyery time you havo a disappointment and you will bo surprised how consoling a dollarjs. Try it. Suit For Divorce. Owensboio, Ky., Jan 22. Mrs. Mar-tin- e McIIenry l'rnyser hits filed suit for divorce against her husband, Allen Frny-se- r, FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier r ' ". ! alleging abandonment and cruelty. Both parties to the suit are prominent in society here, Mr. Frayser being until recently a bank examiner for Kentu ky. Mrs. Frayser is now in Cleveland, wheie she is making her home with her mother. She is a handsome woman, who is well known in Louisville, whtre ah hits frequently visited. ALL OUT To Hoben's For Bargains For The Next to lose money. te 0 Few Days Subrcribe Today! Now! Consult T. N. SlcGIothlan for subscriptions to Courier-Journ- al, Times, Post, Herald, Farmers Home Journal, Stock Yard Journo al, Western Recorder and News. Breck-onridg- They are going like hot cakes and to miss them means Just 5 overcoats loft; they aro brand new, tailor-mad- o coats sold for $15 4 T0 JQiOU to $12.50; you can buy them at All Dress Goods, Calicoes, Ginghams, White Goods of all kinds, Table Linen, Dress Linen, Percals, Flannels, Out- o ing Cloth, Comforts, Blankets, Bed Tick and J .. ii:i FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 10 Hoosier Cotton 5c by the bolt as long as it lasts. Hats, Caps, Clothing, Overalls all these urticlos must go to clean up. Now don't forget tho time 1 per cent. Investment er, rs. ber, 11)06' in, I shn k to tho on M 1Q12. the Cou uk about credit scribed tract or K county 91 Sherman Call says of tho affair, that but not from tho Mrt Wilson was right from ouo stand-poinpoint of a politician. Ho was too plain, and pointed in his answor not enoughpolicy for a politician. "JIo should have smiled and got Harvoy-Wilson-Watters- t, houses, iiow rented; one 4670 feet; store part renU for a$ jicr month, dwelling pact will rent for $15 per month; other 92x50, two story, fnts f 10 per nionth; in good repair. Price f6,70O. Will sell for cash or will take in exchange city property or a good, well improved farm of equal value, The above property is situated in & thriving railroad town 75 miles from Louisville, Ky. For further information address Two combined Store and Dwelling FEBRUAR.Y 1st, 1912 or as long as they last Respectfully, 1 I o JNO. D. BABBAQE, -? Cloverport, Ky. " 1 J. T. H0BEN, no stMk.kt 1lg : '- : - In i Hardinsburr , Ky.lfl jk, "titHyj J "Ghe Breckenridge News. 21, 1912 WEDNESDAY, JAN. THIS PAPER ADVERTISING REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN DY THE aamjij(afijm,' NEW YORK AND CHICAGO 3RAMCHES IN AtLT'lE PRINCIPAU CITIES RWE.S TOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS GENERAL OFFICES For Precinct nntl city Offices For County Offices Kor.SUte and District Offices.. ..$ For Calls, per line For Cards, per line For All Publications in the interest o( individuals or expression of individual views per line $ 2.B0 I 6.00 10 15 00 10 10 (F LOCAL BREVITIES J) Chas. H. Smtirl was in town Saturday. Edward Morrison visited here last week. Miss Eva May was in Louisville last week. David May, of Owensboro, was here Sunday. Bernard Morrison was in Hartford Monday. Allen Pierce was home from Hender i , in February. Dr. K. V. Kogers, Fordsville, was called to Irvine, Ky., to sec his father, who is seriously ill at 83. Logan Butler, Custer, bought Lobe Trent's crop of tobacco and sold the leaf and lugs in Louisville htsi week at $9. 50 per 100 pounds profit. Curren Kasry, Win. King, Chas. King, Richard Wathen was here from Bards-tow- a P.C.Dent, L.J. Dent, Stanley Ross last week to visit Miss Fanny and James Davis, of Rotetta, were at Smith. Hardiusbuig Monday on business at the Austin Beavin, who has been sick County Court. since October, is improving and able to Hon. D. C. Moorman, Glen Moorman bo out again. and Ves Smith went to Louisvtllr Mon Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Jackson and fam day with a car load of cattle and hogs lly will move into the English residence The Hon. D. C. will take in Frankfort on the East Side. before he returns. The Rev. Mr. Adair, pastor of the John Lyddan, Websttr, attended the Lucile Memorial, had two large cocgre Duroc Jersey sale in Louisville last week gations Sunday. He bought three sows for 102. He says David Worley returned Saturday to sows sold from $25 to $380. At the Khz Sterling, Kansas, after a visit to his abethtowu sale one sow brought $180. parents near here. Mrs. John Lyddan shipped to the Mrs. Cljnt Keid and children were Chattanooga State Fair a pen of Rhode guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones in Island Reds and captured three ribbons Lewisport Sunday. in a class of !100. This looks pretty good Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith, of for Breckenridge county poultry. spent Sunday here with Mr. Tlce Ashley, of Junction City, Katis., and Mrs. L. E, Smith. is at his old home, Glen Dean, 011 a visMiss Addle G. Ditto, of Louisville, it. Says his father, Mr. Louis Ashley, arrived last night to visit her sister, has a good job and doing well. Mrs. John D. Babbage. Court Notes. Mrs. Roscoe Severs returned Friday visit to Mr. to Hinton, W. Va., after a and Mrs. D. H. Severs. T e will of C. A. Hall deceased, was Mr. and Mrs. Pete Hinton are in probated in County Court Monday, and Louisville this week visiting their dau- Bmaline Hall, his widow, qualified as executrix. ghter, Mrs. D. H. Conner. The will of Thomas Whitfill deceased, Dr. J. Hart, of McDanlels, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Quiggins was probated in County Court Monday, and Acex Stinnett qualified as executor. ,from Saturday till Monday. Notice All persons Indebted to me Joe McCrumes qualified as adminiswill please call at once and settle ac trator of the estate of S, M. Crume, Monday. accounts. Mr, J. N. Cordrey. Bankruptcy Proceedings for relief in Three-Handle- d prepared by me at any time. V. G. Legend of the Babbage, Attorney, Cloverport. Loving Cup Steph-enspor- t, son Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Berry were in Stanley Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Beattie are visiting relativev in Fordsvllle. T. M. Davenport, of Hardinsburg, was here Monday, H. W. Thompson, of Owensboro, spent Sunday here. Mss.3 Carrie Leo Tucker is visiting relatives in Louisville. Mrs. Sam Furrow is very ill at her home on the West Side. Hugh Tanner has returned to school after several days illness. Miss Lula Severs will entertain "The Lucky Tnirteen" this afternoon. Mrs. Alfred Heston left for her home in Sikeston, Mo., Saturday night. Wm. McCoy, of Indianapolis, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mullen. has been ill, Miss was able to be out in town Monday. Miss 'Mary Briedenbach, of Owensboro, is the guest of Miss Eliza May. Mrs. Allen Kingsbury and daughter, Helen, were in Louisville last week. June Lawson, of Lewisport, was the guest of Miss Susette Sawyer Sunday. Mrs. George Christ and daughter, Kathleen, were in Louisville last week. Colin S. Miller, of Owensboro, was the guest of Mr. John H. Phelon Satur day. Captain Samuel D. Hayden died Saturday morning at his home in Owens boro. Mrs. John H. Lawbon and son, John Jr., have returned home from o here Saturday and sold his crop of tobacco to J. II, Phelon at fS, $( and fl. The Golden Rod Debating Society will hrve an exciting debate Saturday night at DenlmmSniart school house. Marion Jncknn, of McQuiulv, got nil the ends of his lingers on one hand shot off with a djnamite cap last week. Mrs. Clyde Morrison and children, Mildred nnd Wallace, nre visiting Mr. and Mrs Jacob Morrison in Irvington. Mrs. Wick Moormnn will entertain the Ladies Reading Club tomorrow afternoon. "The Following of The Star" is being read by the members. Mrs. LeRoy Hamp, of Kansas City, who has returned home, was the guest of honor nt a five hundred party given last Monday by Miss Lizzie Skillman. Miss Ruth Graham, of Louisville, who has been visiting Misses Louise nnd Elizabeth Moorman for several weeks, home. Leitchfield returned has Gazette. . E, Blnck and L. C. Johnson, old friends and subscribers of the Brecken ridge News, came in and brought us some of their good money for renewals last week. The hog and cattle market was off Monday fifteen to twenty-fiv- e cents on hogs nnd ten to twenty five cents on cattle Top hogs brought $6 20; butcher steers $4 and $S Paul Rhodes, of McDanlels, who has been in the northern part of Canada for some time, is new located in Chicago with n good position and says he likes the "Windy City" fine. Word has been received here by the Knights of Pythias of the illness of Mr. Tom Prescott, of Owensboro. He has had rheumatism since November which is regretful news to his friends. Mr. and Mrs. Lige Gibson returned to their home at Clarendon, Ark , yester day after a visit to her mother, Mrs. Mike Hnmman, who is some better. While here they were guests of other relatives and had a good visit home. The Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis attended the Missionary meeting at the Broadway Methodist cnurch in Louisville last week. He enjoyed the services and attended them with the following minishere: Rev. R. T. ters Brown, Rev. German P Dillon and Rev. B. M. Currie. Robert Pierce, Sr., has been rushed with work this week for the Ohio Valley Tie Company and the yard on Second and Center streets has been crowded with ties. Several men were loading them for shipment yesterday. Mr. Pierce has moved his office from near the depot down to the tie yard. 7well-known t&T2:r3i:-iXZ&XZ&Z2m- PUBLIC SALE I I Wa,rts. For Sale - WMa 9Kft wcWrj WWW WSW vHRfi IpSbc QHR6 9BW WBH WBwW i will 11 oiler for snle to the high- est d licst hidricr on my farm near Howloyvillc, Ky., on Tor Trade A nlrn rubhpr tiro plicntnn lnipRlf. Will "Irnrtu for row or Imy ChII on or apply, il.slo S.ihllo, I'lofrrpo.t, Ky, r beworn this coming season, buy a copy of the F vou are interested in what wfil Thursday, Feb. 8, 1912 head of Horses and Miller, good cow, fresh in April; 21 head of Hog, liny Outs and Corn. 8 1 half-Jerse- y For Sale COIt PAI.n A 15 horfo power stationery Oat KiiKlnr; Watklns nvikc. in Rood HrirkcnrldKd Nows.U overtort, Ky. pOUSAf.KHerds, MortRaKcs and all kinds Standard Fashion Book Spring 1912 Price 20 Cents (with Frco Pattern) Uy Mnil 30 Cents of Irani bl.mks. Cloverport, Ky. For Sale SAl.B-Scliolarthlp llrrckrnrldRO N'uwx, V Farming Implements consisting of 1 wapon, Wheat Drill, Now Piano Binder. Mowing Machine, Hay Kuke, Corn Planter, 2 W Iking Cultivators, Harrows and other things too numerous to mention. Household and Kitchen Furniture. is a rainv day miIg will bo If it hold Scholarship In tlio FOIt University, good In any do art mentor Unit University. IlrcckcnrldRoNaws, Clorcrpon, Ky. Howling MULK 15 Vi hands h gh; coming 4 If 1 MULE 16 years old. $M0. hands hish; slight blemish on back, f 125. UFrosh COWS at fair prices. 1 FOR SALE! It. J. QORSUCrf . -.- I It will tell you all about the new styles, and give you an infinite variety of smart yet practical designs of coats, suits, frocks and lingerie to choose from. Manaaru transfer Patterns will show you how to COL. - Irvington. Ky. Friday, 'February 9, 1!)12. p Z, T. STITH, Guston, Ky. HENRY, Auctioneer D. W. WE Always carry a full line trim them most daintily with the smallest possiblo outluy of ' money. Bny your copy now and fashion tho Spring wardrobe leisurely. w The serving miiid, nit handing it to hitn as he snt on hortemck, neglected to present the handle. Some wine was spilt over, and His Majesty's white gauntlets were soiled. While riding home he bethought him that a cup would prevent n recurrence of this. So His Majesty had a two handled cup made at the royal potteries and sout it to the inn. On his Come and Sec Them next visit he called again for wine when, tti bin astonishment, the maid (having received itutiuctions from her mistress to be very ctreful of the "King's Cup") presented it to him, holding it herself by each of its handles. At ouce the happy idea struck the King of a cup with three handles, which was acted upon, as His Majesty quaintly to Louisville Saturday a car load of remarked: "Surely out of three handles cattle and hogs. I shall be able to get oue.'' John W. Ball and family, Leslie De Hence, "The Three-handleHart and family, of McQuady. have moved to Liberty, Mo., to enter school two-handl- ed Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco J. o C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. non HOE 3H IQJg c f The Sank of Cloverport GIBSON & SON j Pays 4 per qent d on Time Depokjts G,Its depositors are made secure by stockholders whose aggregate wealth amounts to over LLU PICKED UP Crit Seaton, Glen Dean, has a set of steel blocks and 600 fret of rope for sale. The Modern Woodmen, of Simple, have eight new meinbeis to initiate at their regular meeting second Saturday and prepare themselves for the ministry. Owen Elmore of McQuadj, has sold G. W, Eskrldgc, of Sample, was at his farm, of thirty acres, to J. M. Hardinsburg Friday. He sold his crop Ueatty for $1,100. of 20.0UO pounds of tobacco there. This Snow is a good thing to cool a crop was raised on Is acres. Ho had We saw It tried out on the branch in liO acres of com, and gathered 2,200 and it worked successfuly. bushels. This land can be bought for Our dynamite articles are opening less than $2o per acre. the eyes of our farmers. They are be." M J. Canary, of Amnions, shioDe ginning to see where the trouble is hogsheads of tobacco to Louisville last not in the land but in the way it is week. treated. It M. liashnm, of Vaniant, has A. V. Whitworth, of Stephensport, qualified as county survejor, to fill went to Louisville Monday to buy an out the unexpired term of II. R.Warner, auto. who resigned. A. M. Hardin, of Lodiburg, was In M. P.Coninton sold to Vic Rnhfirtsnn irvington Monday. a pair of mules, 7 years old, for $300. Mayme McGavock went to Webster Taylor Dowell, of Irvington, shipped Monday. Through The County hot-bo- x $1,500,000.00 PAUL LEWIS, mi HOE d1i Cashier IQI ) Let us Print Your Public Sale NOTICE TAX-PAYE- RS After the First issue of The Breckenridge News in February 1912, all outstanding Taxes for 1910 and 1911 in the 2nd Magisterial district will be advertised for sale in The News. The State has been settled with and now I must settle with the county and the unpaid Taxes must be paid. THIS MEANS YOU AND EVERYBODY THAT OWES TAXES. THIS IS POSITIVELY YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SAVE COST. 'I Word has been received here that Mr. Fred Pierce has been quite 111 at his home in Los Vegas, New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn Gregory and son, Francis Lee, of Louisville, are vUitlng Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bohler. Mrs. Nat AUop left last week for Chicago to spend several weeks with Mr. Alsop Owensboro Messenger, t L. D. The Late Lord Lyons, British Ambas sador at Paris, used to relate the following history of 'The Three-handled R. O. PERKINS, Loving-cup- ": King Henry of Navarre (Henry IV of France) while bunting became separated from his companions, and feeling thirsty, called at a wayside inn for a cup Deputy Sheriff Breckinridge County r Eskrldgr'of" Amnions, was of wine. dventure A Romance of - 7- "j ,i Often Tto Kidneys Weakened Are fcy Ofor-Wor- K. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood, Weak and unhealthy kidneys arc kiuncy tucrciorc, trouble is permitted to continue, rcrious results arc most likely to follow. Your other organs nay need attention, ut your kidneys mort, because they do most and should Live attention first. Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out of order, you can undcrrtand how quickly your entire body is affected and how every organ seems to fail to do its duty. If you arc sick or " feel badly," becin taking the great kidney remedy. Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Roovince you of its great merit. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and It bladder remedy, is soon realized. stands the highest because its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven i:i thousands of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in llfty-ceand S H sizes. You may f CZ have a sample bottle bv mail free, also a mmnhlct tcllincr von how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., jiinghnniton, N. Y Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Rooand don't let n dealer sell you if something in place of Swamp-Roo- t you do y-- v"l be disappointed. 11 1 t. nt one-doll- ar The South Seas BY i " JP"V t Ki?' & WF" Inu Iior right now." J"C JU8UC0 Of Iior contention Clll.iu AS orFKIl OF MAKIIIAQK. UT where wiim alio durluc the nhrtiptly homo to SI10M011. uor'wiatM-Sheldon naked. I '"m1 mnkv mo f,,,,, llko " " mnlt liIIfl of n IiuRa-Unjn- . "At Ran up w,1 hns iim 11 w.im mml.iif mi ly." ho snlil, with sudden contrition. nd laid tliere the whole week and "And Iho small child Is crylnR for It." traded for Krul with the nlpserH. ' She looked at him, and he noted that When wo jrut to TnhiKl there sho waa her lip was slightly trcmhlliiR and that waiting for um and scrimping with her eye wore moist. ..... ntiif W.. ...... . .. nil .1.11.1 ......, . ""j ,m "ll'uinuu. 1 ilmi you, .Mr. sneuion, hmos tin... .1 - "" V wonder, that girl, a perfect won- - more for It," she was snylng. "This Inst sob. Itut Home day I'm go- Agister refilled his class, mul whllo Iiik to sail the Martini ngitlu. I know ohollon glum el across at .Toan'a It. I know It." ou.f anxious for her coining, Spar - ' In reply, and quite without prettied! rowlawk took up the tale. tntlon, his hand went out to hers, "Ujltty! She's the grittiest thing, covering it as it lay on the railing. TOJrt' or woman, that ever blew into But he knew beyond the shadow of a thd SolomoiH. You should have seen doubt that It was the boy Mint returnooheu-Pooiitrthe mornlnu wo arrlv- - ed the presnire he cave, the boy sorthe beach LA. fd hnlders popping on .1M. ...... I --and rowing ovei the lost toy. The thought ....... Jn tll ...I...... .1 .mi uiaujLwti:, wit 01111113 ifUUluillK chilled him. In th(V bush and signal smokes raising "Never mind." he said. "You can JerjfwlHTe. 'it's all up,' says Cap- - go sailing on the Martha nuy time you v 5frn".Minister. 'Up your granny,' sho please recruiting on Malaitn If you xys to him," Sparrowhawk went on. want to." Ofl'Why, wc haven't nrrlved yet,. much concession It was n Kss got started. Walt till ;..( 1111- - maMiig. andgreat felt that he lie was he did It you get rmld.' " b'lor's down before "That's what she said to ie," Mun- - against his better Judgment. Her reor proelaliiied. "And course It ception of it was a surprise to him. "With old Kinross in command?" ado me mad. so that didn't care hat happened. We tled to send a she queried. "No, thank you. He'd lo4- ...jltli.X. t, . wi.tfiA..... 1..... ik ...n drive me to suicide. I couldn't stand IIUL JL U3 ..I. .muitli; ilfl .1 IVM etl upon. 'What want,' says his handling of her. I'll never step ,is Lackland. 'Is a jostage. I'm go on the .Martha again unless it is to r ashore tonight to 'etch Klna-Ivin- a take charge of her. I'm a sailor, like Ti,s(lf on board, an I'm not asking my father, and he could never hear th mo, for I've to see 11 vessel mishandled." 'os game to go ' every mans yrfc arranged for An hour later. Just as they were I'm taking my sailors with mo riding out or the compound, Sheldon one white in,nn.' 'Of course I'l glanced at her sharply and noted her j white mail,' I said, for by that fac mottling, even as he looked, and 1.- .wis 'mad. 'Of course you're turning oranre and green. ys she. 'You'll luivo charge of "It's the fever." sho said. "I'll have vering boat. Curtis stands by to turn back." Wv itt (iindlug boat. Fowler goes with Ily the time they were in the comiie. lJrahms takes charge of tbel'llb- - pound she was shivering and shaking, berty and Sparrowhawk of the Emily. and he had to help her from her horse. I CHAPTER XVII. r (r ii ..... Jack London Copyrlfht, Smith Copyright, 1010. by StrMt 191 1, by (1m McmUla - B ,I1' '" fi ...... '" "i "' t, u n d 11 llf, p '- ti? ir And we start at 1 o'clock.' "My "word, it was a tough Job lying there In the covering boat. I never thought doing nothing could be such hard work. Wu stopped about fifty fathoms oft and watched the other boat n go in. - "Of course there was a row. It had to come, and I knew it. but it startled tti41nk oifftiit T tiiit'on Iwitiivl Ltiiali l V. " flf screeching and yelling In my life. The niggers must have just dived for the Imsli without looklug to see what was "i"T flille her Tahltlans let loose, shoot-tithe air and yelling to hurry 'em And then I heard them coming 4i the mamrroves and an oar t1" on a gunwale and Miss Lack- laugh, and I knew everything all right. We pulled 011 board thout a shot being tired. And there as old uiniseii, Deing sted over the rail, shivering and terltig like an ape. The rest was word was law. bo was scared to death. And we him 011 board issuing proclamn- II the time we were In l'oonga- n Kina-KUia ! t Khia-IClua- 's Iiy ' las ' "Kunny, isn't she said, with chattering teeth. "Like seasickness not serious, hut horribly miserable while It lasts. I'm going to bed. Send Noa Noah and Vlabuii to me. Tell Orntlti to make hot water. I'll bo out of my held in fifteen minutes. Rut I'll be nil right by exealng. Short and Rhnrp Is the way It takes me." Sheldon obeyed her Instructions, rushed hot water bottles along to her and then sat on the veranda glancing across the compound to the grass house. Yes, lie decided, the contention In the islands was of every white right the Solomons was no place for a woman. lie clapped his hands and Lalupcru came running. "Here, you." lie ordered; "go along barracks, bilng 'in black fella Mary, plenty too much, altogether." A few minutes later the dozen black women of Remade were ranged before i lie looked them over critically, finally selecting one that was young, comely as such creatures went, and whose body bore no signs of skin disit'--" 1111111 1 111. ' .' ffi name, you." he demanded. made V return all the gear they'd "Sangul?" 4 f b llroui the .Martini. Sao acre ".Me Mahua," was the answer. ' "All right, you fella Mahua. You V now." It was with a shock of surprise that llnNh cook along boys. You stop along white iJSheidon greeted her appearance. The along. Mary. All the time you stop You savvOeV" ready made clothes from Sydney had ".Me savee," she grouted and obeyed transformed her. A simple skirt and Jyilrt waist of some sort of wash goods his gesture to go to the grass house iet off her trim llgnre with a hint of immediately. "What name?" he asked Viaburl, legaul woiiiauliood that was new to suppers peepcu out as who had Just come out of the grass nlssed the coinpoiiud, and lie house. "Rig fella sick." was the answer. ivrtuglit a glimpse to the ankle of "White fella Mnry tnlk 'in too much va'i openwork stocuings. cl she bad been made many times nllee time. Alice time talk 'm big fella schooner." r.n.un-iMirr wuiaau ity incsiSheldon nodded. He understood. It 'I've opened up a new Held," she was the loss of the Martha that had He lighted a Mm began pouring the coffee. brought on the fever. will never forget me, cigarette, and in the curling smoke of hi ml 1 can recruit there when-Su- It caught visions of his Rugllsh mothI saw Morgan at Guvutu. er and wondered If she would underling to contract for a thousand stand how her son could love a woF40 Khllllngs per head. Did I man who cried because she could not that I'd taken out recruiting bo skipper of a schooner in the canror tae .Marina ; 1 uiu, aim me nibal isles. can sign eighty boys every The most patient man In the world h Won smiled a trltlo bitterly to prone to Impatience In love, and Shel,'J'iie wonderful woman who don was in love. Rut how to approach her? lie ditripped across the couipoimu in clothes was gone, una lie vined the fanatical love of freedom in iiey eniug to tlio boy come oacK her, the deep heated antipathy for restraint of any sort. No mun could ever put his arm around her mid win with a nigh, "I've bur. Sho would flutter away like a ," Joan said, frightened bird. Approach, by contact you hustling American metii- uiul get Komowhere, hethat, lie realized, was the one thing that succeeil must never do. Ills hand clasp hero you are lieglnnlng your mud- must be what It had always been the again." hand Uuop of hearty friendship. ud stood beside Sheldon und sigh- - nothing more. And then, one morulng. watched the Martha beating quite fortuitously the s she opportunity to sea, old Kinross, brought over came. In command. "My dearest wish Js the success of IXU Savo, witch! Look nt v. but sho H Remade," Joan had Just eating up the water, and there's 110 of a discussion about thesaid apropos cheapening to tweak of. Honestly, it ia of freights on copra to murket. roed of the chance wuitlug for iuu "Do you mind If I tell you the dearvutu when I bought ber ror less est wish of my heart?" he promptly $800 I'd never have gone partners Jojic for it. 1 dream you. Aiid.ln that caaa I'd be nail- - .returned. "I ISI10 Klna-Kln- a a good moe, too, in other ease. "What order his b, ( iron - uu-i- - in-Kl- t. 11 ". 11 11 11 11 nbout It. It Is my dearest desire. It is for you some day when you are ready to be my wife." She started back from him as If she had been stung. Her face went white on the Instant, not from maidenly embarrassment, but from the anger which he could see flaming In her eyes. "This taking for granted! This when 1 am ready!" she cried passionately. "Listen to me, Mr. Sheldon. like you very well. Though you are slow and muddler, but I want you to understand once and for nil that I did not come to the Solomons to get married, netting married Is not making my way in the world. It may do for some women, but not for me. thank you. When I sit down to talk over the freight on copra I don't care to have proposals of marriage sandwiched in. Resides besides" Her voice broke for the moment, and when she went on there was a note of appeal In it that well nigh convicted him to himself of being a brute. "Don't you see? It spoils everything. It makes the whole situation impossible and and I so loved our partner-th'and was proud of It. Don't you tee? I can't go on being your partner If you make love to uie. And I was to happy!" Tears of disappointment were In her tyes, and she caught a swift sob in her !hroat. "I warned you," he said gravely. "Such unusual situations between men and women cannot endure. I told you so at the beginning." "Oh. ,es; it Is quite clear to me what you did. You took good care to warn me agalnt every other man In the Solomons except yourself." It was a blow in the face to Sheldon, fie smarted with the truth of it. and it the same time he smarted with what he was convinced was the iuius-.icof Ir. A gleam of triumph that flickered In her eye because of tho hit she had made decided him. "It Is not so one sided as you scan to think it is," he began. "I was doing very nicely on Dernnde before you came. I did not want you to stay. I wasn't in love with you then. I wanted you to go to Sydney, to go back to Hawaii. Rut you insisted on staying. You virtually" He paused for a softer word than the one that had risen to hie lips, and she took it uway from him. "Forced myself on you that's what you meant to say," she cried, the flags of battle painting her cheeks. "Go ahead. Don't mind my feelings." "All right. I won't." he said decisively, reallJilg that the discussion was in danger of becoming a vituperative, schoolboy argument. "You have insisted on being considered as man. Consistency would demand that you talk like a 1111111 and like a man listen to man talk. And listen you shall. It Is not your fait that this unpleasantness has arisen. I do not blame you for anything remember that and for the same reason you should not blame 1110 for anything. "You can't help being yourself. You can t help being a very desirable creature so far us I am concerned. You have made me want you. You didn't Intend to; you didn't try to. You were so made, tlitit Is all. And I was so made that I was rlpo to want you. Rut I can't help being myself. I cau't by an effort of will cease from wanting you uny moro than you by an efo fort of will can make yourself to me." "Oh, this desire, this want, want, want!" she broke In rebelllously. "I am not quite a fool. I understand some things. I really think It would bo a good Iden for mo to marry Nou Noah or Aduuui Adam or Lnlupcru thero or nny black boy. Then I could glv.o him orders und keep liliu penned away from me and men like you would leave me aloue and not talk marriage and 'I want, I want.'" Sheldon laughed in spite of himself and far from any genuine Impulse to laugh. "You are positively soulless," he said savagely. "Recause I've a soul that doesn't yearn for a man for master?" she took up the gauge. "Very well, then, I urn 1 11 8ounefl, nna wnat are 7011 going to mr about It?" "I am going to nsk you why you look like a woman? Why you have tho form of n womnn, the lips of n woman, tho wonderful hair of a woman? And I am going to answer because you nro a woman, though the woman In you Is asleep and that some day tho womnn will wake- up." "Heaven forbid!" sho cried In such sudden and genuine dismay as to mako him laugh nnd to bring a sinllo to her own lips against herself. "I'vo got Homo moro to say to you," Sheldon pursued. "I did try to protect you from every other ninn In tho Solomons nnd from yourself ns well. An for me, I didn't dream that danger lay In that quarter. So I failed to protect you from myself. I failed to protect you nt nil. You went your own wilful way just ns though I didn't exist wrecking schooners, recruiting on Malaitn and sailing schooners, 0110 lone, unprotected girl In the company of some of tho worst scoundrels In the Solomons. I love you for thnt too. I love you for all of you, Just ns you ure." Sho made a motic of distaste and raised a hand protestlngly. "Don't." ho said. "You have no right to recoil from the mention of my love for you. Remember, this Is a man tnlk. From the point of view of tho talk, you arc a man. The woman in you is only Incidental, accidental and Irrelvvnnt. You've got to listen to the bald statement of fact, strange though it is, that I love you. You are belter off and safer on Rcrande, in spite of the fnct that I love you, than else In the Solomons. Rut I want you, as u final item of man talk, to remember from time to time Mint I love you nnd that it will bo the dearest day of my life when you consent to ma try me. I want you to think of It sometimes. And now wo won't talk about It nny more. As between men. there's my hand." Do held out his hand. She hesitated, then gripped it heartily and smiled through her tears. "I wish" she faltered. "I wish, of (hat black Mary, you'd given me somebody to swear for me." And with this enigmatic utterance she turned away. nny-where 44 TAFT SUITS CHURCH DIRECTORY Clovcrport Churches llnptlflt Church Unptlit Surdny School, n. m. C. E, Llglitfoot, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting Wednesday "'.TO p. m, Huptlst Aid Society Society meots Monday nf tor Second Sunday, every month, Mrs. A. P. Sklllmnn, President I AGAINST TRUSTS President Has Equaled Numerically Roosevelt's Record. Sunday ut nethodlAt Church Metnodlftt Sunday School. 0:30a. m. 11 lichen. Superintendent. Preaching ovcry R.m. nd 7:30 p, m. Krank Ixiwls I'uitor. f'fiiycr meeting Wednesday. TuTOp. 88 GASES IN LAST 21 YEARS tn. ICpwotlli Lohruc, rt'KUlnrervlco8undy fltl.s p, mi busbies meiHlnn first Tuesday nlRlit each mnnth. Miss Maruarlto Hum, President LndlcV Aid toclcty meets first Monday ench month Mrs. Forrest Llglitfoot, Pending Action Against the Steel President. Ladles' Missionary Society meets Virgil Corporation Regarded at Most lm Seeond Sunday tn every month, Mrs. Friday Choir practlco ItablmfTo. PreMdont of All Caio of International nlR lit 7:20, A, II Muirny. Director. portant Harvester Company. Presbyterian Church Ira I), President Tnft hns equaled the record of President Itooscvclt's administrations for trust prosecutions under the Sherman Inw. The total number Is forty-fouIn Roosevelt's seven years eighteen bills In equity wcro filed, twenty-fivIndictments returned and one forfeiture proceeding begun. In the little less than three yenrs of the Tnft administration thero hnvo civil Biilts nnd a llko been twenty-twnumber of Indictments. The Itoosevclt record was equaled with the filing nt Macon. Ga., of a civil suit against the so called nnvnl stores trust nnd the returning of Indictments ngnlnst tho alleged coaster brake trust nt ISufTnlo. From July 1!. 1890, to July 1, 1011, cases brought there were eighty-eigh- t under the Sherman net. These wcro divided: r. Presbyterian Sunday School Di4& a m. Conrad Hlppt-I- , Superintendent. Preaching every Third Bund ly, Uev. Adair. Minister. Prayer nicctltg Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Ladles Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Sunday every month, Mrs Clias. 8ntterDold, President. Catholic Church First Sunday of rach month, Mass. Sermon, and Poncdiction, 0:00 a. m., other three Sundays at 10 15 n. in. On week days Mass nt7:C0 a. tn. Catechetical Instruction for tho children on Saturdays nt 8 MO a, m., nnd on Sundays nt 0:30 a. a. and 2 :30 p.m. e o DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dr. Owen's Oflice, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. J to 5 p. m. Dentist Clovcrport, Ky. To be continued Berry Association Organized. Floyds Knobs, Ind., .fan. 11. Ata recent meeting of the strawberry growers of Floyd and Clark counties, an as sociation was formed under the name of the Crescunt Hill Horticultural society. Thirty-fiv- e members were enrolled, representing 87 acres of straw- p berries, blackberries and raspberries The 21 standard quart ventilated crates were adopted. There are 75 or ICO other growers in this district and it is believed most will adopt the new package. J C. Hunt, Floyds Knobs, lnd., was elected secretary. Another Large Sale Of Burley Tobacco. The executive committee of the Rur-leTobacco Society was in session at Lexington, Ky , January III. and upon adjournment it was announced that the socli ty had just sold to T. S. Kirk, the Cincinnati tobacco broker, l,600,0t0 pounds of red tobacco, of the grades known as D. S. 1, 2, 3 and 4. It was to Mr. Kirk that the recent sales of 10, 000,000 pounds of high grades and 800, 000 pounds were sold, respectively. The price of the sale was not given out. Mr. Kirk confirmed the sale, but said the price was necessarily private It was reported when the 10,000,000 pounds were sold five or six weeks ago that Mr. Kirk was buying for the Amer ienn Tobacco Company. y e Indigestion nausea, impure blood, and more trouble than many different kinds, of diseases. The food you eat ferments in your stomach, and the poisons it forms are absorbed into your whole system, causing many distressing symptoms. At the first sign of indigestion, try 11 causes heartburn, sour stomach, nervousness, Bedford's Black-Draught uude-slrabl- the old, reliable, vegetable liver powder, to quickly cleanse your system from these undesirable poisons. Qoodwater, Mo., says: Black-Draug- ht; the beef trust, two suits ngnlnst the Federal Salt company, suit for the dissolution of tno Jacksonville Wholcsalo Grocers' association, one to dissolve the General Paper company, one against Armour and other Chicago meat packers, two suits In the tobacco trust eases, one against the Terminal Railroad association of St. Louis, ono to restrain Otis Elevator company, one ngnlnst the National Association of Retail Druggists, ono against tho American Ice company, one to dissolve the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey, one to dissolve a combination among the anthracite coal carrying roads, one to proven t the operations of the powder trust, one against the Union Pacific Railroad company, chnrglug a conspiracy In violation of tho Sherman law; one against the Now York, New Ilnven and Hartford Railroad company, alleging an attempt to combine under one common control tho various steam and electric systems In Now England, and a number, of less important prosecutions. Among the most fnrreachlng eases" of the Roosevelt administration was the suit against the American Naval Stores company. This was declared to be a combination lu restraint of trade In selling turpentine aad Its products. Tho defendants were convicted In the 0 lower court. Fines aggregating were assessed, and two defendants were sentenced to serve three montlm in Jail. An appeal was taken to the United States supreme court and is on tho docket awaiting oral arguments. In its opinion on this case the court will for the tlrst time construe tho penal clauses of tho Sherman act. The most important of the prosecutions Instituted during the Tnft administration were the cases ngaiast the American Sugar Refining company, against the Imperial Window Glass company, two cases against the National Packing company nnd one against the Armour Packing company, n suit to restrain tho Missouri Pacific and twenty-fou- r other railroads from Increasing freight rates, which produced an abandonment of the plnn; a case alleglug a combination by the General Electric company to control the business In Incandescent electric lamps, one to break up the transatlantic steamship pool, one charging conspiracy against the pincers of the Eastern States Retail Lumber Dealers' association, one against the lumber secretaries' bureau of Information, coverlug twenty-threstates from Pennsylvania to the Pacific coast, and other suits of less consequence. Since July 1, 1011, n suit has been instituted for the dissolution of the United Stntesteel corporation, which surpasses lu Importance and aggregate of wealth represented tho Stnudard Oil and tbbneco cases Evidence has been accumulated for the prosecution of the International Ilnrvestcr company, but negotiations are pending for a voluntary readjustment of thut coucern's methods to avoid prosecution. e President Harrison's administration Four hills In equity nnd tlirco Indictments. President Cleveland Four bills In equity, two Indictments and two Informations for contempt. President McKInley Thrco bills !n equity. President Roosevelt Eighteen bills In equity, twenty-flv- o Indictments and one forfeiture proceeding. President Tnft Twenty-tw- o bills tn equity and twenty-tw- o Indictments. enses In the RooseThe forty-fou- r velt regime Include the famous Northern Securities case, the suit to restrola cznoizz o o o cz3orz3 BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. CZ30IZZ30lcCCZ30IZ3l Ea 7e tell yen how, and pay best market JI W priCf?. V. e are dealers; established 5? InJSiO; ai Icau do BCrTr;for jU - iv or com :i ssic-i fan si C n's. K crencescn"-i- i 1. vrc i.. p- 1? V Itc f isxiiii. i "t -- r- 1 Oealers In FU.u, IMJcj, V00L. M. SABEL &. CCfJ 1 33 . Market Ct, LZ i5 :.;, KY. t 1 Bsfi&Sffi$Rtiggffl I IjTjjrra Anrono Rending a sketch and description may fniicklr ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention Is prohnbly pntentnblo. Commmilen-tlon- s strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents lent free. Oldest nsencr for oocurlni? Datents. Patents taken tliroucb Munu & Co. receive iptcial notice, without chnrgo. lu the UHEX OVER PRIENCE 65 YEARS' Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. $17,-50- Scientific American. handsomely Illustrated weekly. Ijireest circulation of anr acicritltla journal. Terras, 13 a )nr: four months, $1. Sold brail newsdealers. A MUNN&Co.36,BfMdwa'. New York llrnncb Olllco, C25 P BU, Washington, I). U -- Webster's New Dictionary Bii WPl CREA- 1 THE MERRIAM WEBSTER? B ecause ir TION, ccvcrincr every field cf tho world's thought, action and culture Tho only new unabridged dictionary la many years. before appeared between two covers. 2 700 l'agcs. Cooo Il . it is n NEW Because defines over 'WoTila; moro e than over 400,000 I lustrations. Because ltth.uonrdloii,n? new divided page. A "Strokoof. Genius." Because ' aa encyclopedia In a single volume. I A Because U ,s ttoPted by the Courts, Schools and Press as tho one supremo Bect.se ne wno knows Win a Success. Let us tall you -- bout this new work. Mrs. Riley Laramore, suffered for years from dyspep- "I of sia and heartburn. Thedford's in smalt doses, cured my heartburn in a few days, and now 1 can eat without Try it. distress." Insist on Thedford's legislature by Assemblyman Cuvllller becomes u law a score of emblems will be returned to southern organizations. Among the flags there Is half of the Confederate ensign which floated over the city bull at Richmond, Vn.. another containing thirteen stars and the unmes of Williamsburg and Seven Pines, taken from the Seventeenth volunteers of Virginia, and a third captured at Columbus, S. C. bearing the Inscription: "Don't Stay at Ilomo With Me. You Have Work to Do Go Ahead." If a bill Introduced In the New York May Return Southern Flags. VUTl tat CCUACO..r4i,.SK-fUJ.- Il KaaMaa UU ppr, m-- n rml , Mi t pi tt m -- Tt44 put. tft. The quicker a cold is gotten rid of the less the danger from pheumonla and other serious diseases. Mr. B. W. L.. Hall, of Wavarly, Va., says; "I firmly believe Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to be absolutely the best preparation on the market for colds. I have recom- onedded it to my friends and they all agree with me. For sale by all US' I .7 1 . - ?f' P" Pn: Mr. 44 SMITING THE L YRE ft W Humorous Adrtri'M Delivered uy Mr. T C, Underwood nt tlio Powell HunUut, LouIhvIIIo A Toastmaster and Gentlemen: rhnps It was one of Dr. Powell's lit- ' Surday tchool scholars who boasted her papa's piety. ''Every morning." fc said, "l hear him pray, 0, Lord, wl hato to get. up!" "Now, I wouldn't Insist that In the natter of modesty I have the lowly fiolct locking 'Ike Ctnadian thistle, j el, to confess that rising here In his beautiful, now edifice, the shrink ing cynosure of an ocular Inquisition, lintl bathed in the great, white light, reflected from sundry scores of snowy livening shirts, filled me with emotion and trepidation, would, I dare say, be a work of supererogation. I pause just la moment to allow that last word to of gram, when deep down in their heart hearts, there lurks n conclousncss that Demosthenes lived in vain, he lived too soon to hear them bc-cau- so otatc? pi I percolate. ,My subject Is 'Smiting the Lyre.' So, you sec, with due regard to its various ramifications, this Is a protty large theme. There is plenty of room to move around In it oratorlcally It doesn't cramp one like creeds and nigh collars; and, In one way or another, it ailects us all. At the base of all human activity truth lies. I don't mean It prevaricates; perhaps 'rests' would be an apter term. Just as taith Is the principle on which buslnees Is operated, so truth is the bond which holds together our entire social fabric. Destroy it and chaos Is created, anarchy exists. What I would discuss for a little while Is 'popular fiction' and authorship is universal. Why, do you suppose, speakers, present will company excepted, feign astonishment that they have been placed on a pro after-dinner 1IimiSl'fiwn lVTAN" I Why will lawyers, with solemn mien, declare: 'Gentlemen of the jury, all our client wants is justice, simple justice;' or, 'We expect, your honor, witnesses by half a dozen reputable fully to establish an alibi.' And arc there any business men who escape jury service by having conveniently Torturing eczema sprends Its burning formed and expressed an opinion? area every day. Doan's Ointment Why do politicians, when called on quickly htops its spread, instnntly reto spenk most anywhere, lift their lieves the itching, cures it permanently. hands to high heaven and exclaim: At any drugstore. 'This, ladios and gentlemen, Is the proudest moment of my life.' Why will F they write cards beginning, 'Owing to the earliest solicitation of many friends and voters. I have reluctantly conTO TELL FACTS sented to bocome a candidate.' And wl y, after the battle, will they impresscontinued from pno 1' ively say: 'Believe me, fellow citizens, my own defeat; I am I do not mind to be of an opinion that perhaps the only sorry of the defeat of our Weekly's constant and earnest support policies'? was militating somewhat against his You young men, why will you ferprospects." vently whisper: 'Ah, yes darling, I Wilson Believed To Contrary would love vou just as much if your father hadn't a dollar in the world,' or, The statement says that Gov. Wilson 'I wouldn't walk across the street to himself was decldely of the contrary see a prizefight', or, 'I'll pay that bill opinion, appreciating that Col. Harvey in just a day or two'? had prominently brought him to the And you brother benedicts, have you front, and appreciating Col. Harvey's ever affirmed, 'Of course, honey, I (support, and feeling it valuable. He mailed it on the way down town, or, felt more bound, however, by most 'Indeed, dear, I thought of you every sacred ties of friendship and gratitude, minute I was in New York and longed It Is said, which, rather than break or to be back homo, or, 'Say, Maria,after fail to observe, he would doubtless have, withdrawn. At this juncture the meeting in New York was held in the rooms of Col. Watterson. As Gov. Wilson arose to leave the little social gathering, Col. Harvey is accredited in the statement with saying: 'Gov. Wilson, I wish to ask you a question, and I expect from you a perfectly frank answer 'Do you believe that the booming nature of my articles in Harper's Weekly is injuring this act I've just gotta go out a few minutes to see a man,' or, 'Why conductor, he is under five years of age, all right? Et tu, Dr. Powell, do mlnlnstcrs always mean It when they remark: 'And now, brethercu, just a word in conclusion'? And there arc othersfolks, who hate the vile stuff, but the doctor says they need a tonic; tnosc who dislike newspaper 'notoriety' of any sort; men whoso motor cars cost them practically nothing for repairs; and surely those who remember weather that would have made the blizzard wc have been experiencing resemble a balmy day in June. $20,000 FARM FOR $10,000 CASH! G.400 acres of the best land in the county. Well 4 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. CThis land if situated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $150 an acre. E,A man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. GThe party wants to sell to go into other business, we consider this a great bargain. For Further particu lars write lf JN0. Famous D. BABBAGE, HAS REVOLUTIONIZED COOKING F&rifilmrnai a farmer will tell you he never knew how make m jro mono;1. Plea ant b.:t persistent, it works at you year after year to raise: larger crops, finer horses a:id cows, heavier hogs, bigger apples and potatoes, a:'id thows you just HOW to do it. . Farm Journal, ("cream, not skim-milk- ") is 31 years old. and has over 750,000 subscribers, more than any other 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 sayins Fa km Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled down," full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. Jt believes in order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it lies old Peter 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 wives and children, and money in bank. Their potatoes are the largest, their milk tests the highest, Live their hogs weigh most, their fruit brings the best prices. farmers everywhere find this out, and they want the Faiui Journal. weil-dressc- much bigger crops he cou.cl raise tint. Farm Journal put it into his head to work more with his i:r.uns. This great little paper h always nudging' farmers up to Subscribe now, and get with the paper any of these famous Morfey-makin- g Secrets. exposes These great illustrated booklets are all stories of success in farming, and they tell you the methods that won it. is a unique collection of the secret methods anddiicoveriesoffuccessuilpoultrymen. It gives Fetch's famous matins chart, tuppresscd (or years, the Curtiss method o( securing 50 per cent, more pullets than cockerels, lloycrs method ot tnsurinc fertility, with priceless secrets of mating, breeding, feed and feeding, how to produce winter ecus, and many others of great value long jealously guarded, now first published. X XVI OC kJCVl CLO "pluceine," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other tricks of "cyps" and swindlers. It enables any one to toll nn tumound homo. It also gives many valuable feeding, training, breeding and veterinary secrets, ti,e "Corn King." It tells how to get ten to tweutr ImxlieU moro per ncro of corn that is rich In protein and other valuable elements. Wonderful photographic pictures make every process plain. Prm1rrr UCClCta x UUltl y Qprrpfc TTrtcf Jprr-pr- c the methods of "bishoping," hand-boo- k Cnfn UCU CIS VUl 11 Qfrrafo pine-belt, 's the great NEW M of Prof. Holdcn, stock-feedin- g New Jersey makes over $18,000 n year, mainly from eggs. If you keep chickens, read about the "Kancocaj Unit" and learn how Foster 1'fc.EDS bis hens. Tho MELIilON EGG-FAR- tells how J. M. Foster, in the half a ton of butter for dairymen. record-breaker- tells THE "IJUTTEK BOOK"(140 of pounds Is the average). An each per year 'Get It. weed out .your poor cows, and turn 'your good ones into seven cows that produced back-yar- you with fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery bills, and get cash for your surplus produce. It tells when and how to plant, cultivate, harvest and market every Kind. . GARDEN GOLD Jloston. shows how to make your d supply DUCKEvery DOLLARS year they sell over 40,000 ducklings at a net profit of BO cents encli. Tells why ducks pay them better than chickens, and ust HOW they do everything. tells of the great Weber duck-far- m near Any one of these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, thli oiler, Iwvf U r lAllIl lOT l.UU KSa C1 C( m (And If you sutnerfbt NOW, before they tr all gone, anil tell ui where ou iaw e lll lead you lu 1'onr ltlclinnl ItevlvtsI, I'rinVtln't greit tluianac brought don to 1912, acte.l with wit tad wtidoru tit the limit r.) FARM JOURNAL, Tear off this coupon, fill 333 N. Clifton'Strect, Philadelphia '22, tfcTft7fsroo:;x:o:iccoyo it out, end send to us with money or check Publishers Fakm Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia: Here is $1.00, to pay for your TRIPLE CLUB OFFER as advertised. P You arc to send me the Farm Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and " this booklet ... -BOTH for $1.00. And if you get this IN TIME, you arc to send also the Poor Uichard Almanac for 1012. Name V .. -- Full Address..... , W will tsk . . (Don't loffet to lacJoio the iBoacy. your CHECK.) SpcUl offer AdvrtU4 in Tkc BrvckcHrtdg News paper bag cooking with recipes WANT IT and let us introduce you to the man who has tho VERY that have beon carofully worked out PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING TOR. by M. Soyer and Martha McCulIocn Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive Williams, the well known American V and fair in price. cooking expert Tho system of paper bag cooking, once understood, has DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business?lF been eagerly adopted by housewives YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description and cooks all over tho country. Some months ago M. Nicholas Soy- at onco and let us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. your cause"? This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling "Gov. Wilson, thus appealed to, was er, chef of Brooks' Club, London t himself one of tho world's most noted His appreciagreatly embarrassed. buyers and sellers of farm or business properties to make quick sales. living chefs, and grandson of thnt tion, his friendship and his individual Soyer, "tho Immortal Alexis," who has opinion, all cried out loudly to him to say no, but Col. Harvey had demanded perfect frankness to him as an unGood farm 400 acres; best land in Breckinridge county; well doubted friend. well watered und 'every acre tillable. $10,000 will buy this Gov. Wilson, s Situation farm. Jt is worth $15,000. For particulars address "Picture the situation there sat the three leaders considering what was D. Babbage advisable to do or to omit, and so, in perfect frankness but doubtless with frcm railroad, 'yl'iK In a valley; Nn . V A) 300 'iicroi 3 miles mile from schoo- Nn 1 3 -room dwulllugandhall;2teuant5 extreme and painful embarrassment, near Sample; one " ucrt's llOUsO. houses, largo tobacco barn; 2K miles South Gov. Wilson told them what he thought of kirk, H mile from well " acres from what he could learn, was the lnv Nn " county; H tnllo from Ekron. Meade springs near barn; on sctiool ltjute.watered, 3 Kuru.1 mile ot public school, being created by the intensity mile graded school, good land pression ''W'lcrrs, 100 level; all can ,w Nn of his friendly editorials. Col. Harvey Rood land Nn n SprlnRs, Hrcckenrldje near Ita&lii liw. A cultivated; 3 good dwellings; be 2 vj county, enj feed barns, big tobicco burn; 3 ml.es from then said: 'Well, I'll have to put on of the beat sections In the county Sample. Eas terms. the soft pedal ' The position of Gov. '23 Nn 7 Kood eresl mile South of Rockvalt'. level land, 4 room duelling of Uloa I 5 '75 acres Wilson, alive as he is to the obligaImuso and necossiry outbuildings, iNn tenant j Dean; good. mile Kistlinn, umna sLrmiL. cliiiol housd and church In 3X yards, l'nco soil, watered by wells aud springs, on good, tions of friendship, was a cruel one, SU50casli. county road, near good school and churches. but among friends, and particularly New tobacco barn co ifjl, 200, 3 stock barns, C "4 acres. 3 m les from ICIrk, dwoll-ngood h of friends which political friends, steps ing 114 story 0 rooms an- porch, land. tenant Jri, mses, line uiovur und grass 100. Price good well, small iitnaut house, good barn and may be of questionable wisdom are ami Mahlu. uood orchard considered, as well as what is being Nn f 'Nacres located I rnllo north ot McQuady I'rlco:!, uoiva tt tin t rwl MU' No. n Two tracts 100 iiipn. lit liiu mm ha uncolu yearly payments. 000. V, cash done by opponents. In AI ilitlniLl 1 l ktf 1 IHIIU t tl tit lik IIUIII IVV UtIUI lllkllllllllJUt, All parties parted In apparent permlie (rum uracil; H inllu uf KIiikswooU Nn I 7 K5 llcrL's located near Irvlngton collide. fect cordiality. Col. Harvey may have the best farms In nu"section. This Is ono of stateof cultivation high located on tho rullroad well been then disappointed, and perhaps, No 1 lUSucrt")from UY'lKter. irood barn that Unproved; Under orchard; well watered; good Y, mllu and crib, reasonably house; well water-i- an Ideal place. Price tlO.OOO; H cash, balance M. Nicholas Soyer. wounded by the reply. Tninking over outlet ou every side. Portion ot II, L on easy payments. matter since has evidently tended been called tho gastronomic regenera- Kurtz farm. I'rlco &I.0CO the I to increase this feeling. Nn . i R --burg, countymiles from Uardlns-- i u J0 ,icre's 4 K seat! well Improv122 acres, good and luvel land, tor of tho Nineteenth Century work- VI t good barn; all land well ed; ono ed out and perfected a system of located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. cleared, 3,300 $1,000. ot the best farms In t lie county. Price I'rlco cooking in paper bags. After years of study and effort ho P HO acres. 2 miles froiii Uuston. ! Notice ?d,OVIU 3 niiies from Irvlngton; well did this and then he told of his sys- watered; ? OOO l''or luo acres four miles westot lavs well; good young orchard; good 4.,VLv Qioudeane, 3 miles from branch tem and Its advantages over tho old timber ;ou rural route; school nouse few yards railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivaThat resolutions of rodpocturo fro ti house; Improvements; good four room tion; Macros In grass; will produce the best pot and kettlo metnod. dwelling with kitchen on two corn, wheat und tobacco In neighborhood; M. Soyer'B system of paper bag goodbirns;b m and tenetitback porch; cis- plenty lasting water, well at door ot dwellpublished at 5 cents per liu. house and cookery Is unquestionably fast revolu- tern bank In tho Held; Uje.it and hen house; ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side roomi Please do not send obituaries to tionizing household cooking in Eng- wood shed; will Kelloneasy payments; plenty good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant house. Plenty of good timber sm ill fruit. 1'urther particulars farm purposes t the News without expecting to land, for a thousand years noted for ofno. D. IlalibdRo, Cloverport, Ky. address good fund to clear. Pricefor!, 000 H ca.su. J Its ultra conservatism. All classes of pay for the publication of this housewives aro hailing It with dekind of matter. light; and, to cap tho climax of pralso of near Custer, nttended the turial of am sorry to have missed several copies of your good paper. which has risen about M. Soyer's their father here last week. A happy and prosperous new year to ears, his fellow chefs have proM. D. Cashraan spent several days nounced his paper bag system of receutly with Byron Cart, of Union you, and yours truly, Mrs, J.E.Chipps, cooking a practical success in every Star. Valley Center, Kans. RAYMOND NEWS way, and havo adopted It for much of Glen Macv was called to Garfield their cooking. Louisville Evening Post Sunday to see h's father, Ben Mucy, and Breckenridge News Matt Chapped Dead. Prominent one year 13.50. who is very hick with pneumonia. Parks werejcalled but to no avail. The Citizen And Leaves Wife And family have the sympathy of the entire Louisville Evening Post Mrs. Williams Dead and Breckenridge News Person- community, especially the writer. Large Family-Ma- ny one year 3.50. Wilmon Hardesty, of Paynesville.was Irvlngton, Ky.,.lan. 23. (Special) al Notes Of Interest. here Sunday. Word has been received here of Vac Hates To Miss Copies WInfield Hendry, of Irvlngton, was death of Mrs. Nannie W. Williams of Again the angel of death has been in vistlng his mother here last week, Mount Vernon, 111. The remains will our midst and taken away another aged Dear Mr. Babbaee: My paper fail be brought hore, and intered la Cedar Hardesty attended church "Buddy" the subject of citizen and ed to come last week, and I would be Hill cemetery. Mrs Williams was the Sunday. being Mr. Matt Chappell. at Paynesville this sketch glad if you would send me last week's mother of Mrs. Lydla A. Jolly, of this Miss Nannie Bassett has been on the He suffered a paralytic stroke on cony. I am very much interested In city, who died just a year ago. sick list for the past few days. Monday night of last week and died 'Jack London's' story. This is twice Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 17, and John Claycomb, of Ekron, spent Frihave failed to get tho News. Seems was burled the following day In the day night with Tom Johnson. like the postal authorities are guttiug Raymond cemetery. Mr. Chappell has Mr. Sutton, of Utah, was visiting his careless with the mail. I do hate to been twice married, his first wife pro- niece, Mrs. Lonnle Pollock, last week. to miss an Issue of your paper, for Trip On The Gulf ceeding him in death several years. Be Austin Knott has gone to keeping dearly love to read It. All the objecsides his last wife he is survived by the bachelor's hall in the house just vacated tions I have to the News, Is, It Isn't Irvington, Jan. 22. (Special) Dr. L. following children: Mrs. Eva Trout-ma- n, by Proctor Knott. That looks bad large enough I remain, as ever, Mrs. B. Moremen and Mrs. Moremen, actrou(who is very low with lung Laura B. Tlerney; Reynolds Station, companied by Mr. James girls, as this Is Leap Year. Drury, ot ble), Mrs. BUlie Hardesty, Ed., Neal, Kenfro Knott, of near Guston, was Ky., Route No. 1. Brandenburg, left Tuesday for Doke, Toy, Mattie, Maude and Claude. visiting his parents one day last week. Fla., where they will join a By his first wife he leaves a step-daSorry To Miss Copies yachting party for a .pleasure tr ' Proctor Knott and family will leave ghter, Mrs. H. Bandy, and three sons, around the Gulf of Mexico. Tom, June, Ought and one daughter, In a short time for New Madrid, Mo., Dear Mr. Babbage: Please send the to make their home. We wish them Mrs. Llllle Slaton. He made a profesNews.beglnnlng with this week' Issue. sion of religion at this place several much success. Tom Chappell and Mrs. Lillle Slaton, Enclosed, fiud check for one year. I years ago. Dr. Hendrick and Dr. Df DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you may find just whut you need in this department. If you are Women readers of this paper will interested in any of tho following properties, write us at once for be Interested to learn that we havo owner's name and address. If none of theso places suit you, write us arranged to publish a series of ar- at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOTT ticles on tho famous Soyer system English Chef Who Worked Out and Perfected Popular System of Paper Bag Cooking. Cloverport, Ky. Real Estate Department $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Jno. im-prov- '- 1 - l,u,t' 1 1 nj. it i. 1 u. - ItVl-- I . l I f II j II .J I 111 Mr 11 1 t, to -- -- $3.50 $3.50 1 Svibscribe 1 Sar-ast- o, n Svibsci e ? ( w OH rw I 1 A C. MOORMAN, Glen Dean, Ky arid Life Insurance Company i mmtmmtmtmmttmw wi Fire Representing some of the best companies doing business in the United States. See him before placing your insur- ance. ir you can usee mm, write ana let mm kiiuw wnai yuu wain. a political question. TTlram llrown and John 0. Stoll of Lexington were tho only Republicans to vote ngnlnst tho pnssage of the bill when It finally camo to test, although somo of the Republicans voted for delay. It seems to bo certain that tho Republicans have tried to formulate some plan of blocking legislation on the administration bills, until a fair bill is passed. Tho minority hopes to bo ablo to effect a coalition with tho Insurgent Democrats that may bo a power In the house. Hut It looks now like the Republicans cannot bo held In lino on measures considered In secret caucus. Thus far they havo not cut much flRiiro In the session. When Representative W. J. Jackson or Hickman county appeared at th governor's recoptlon tho other night with Ills whtskors Insido his shirt Instead of on the outside, tho members of the legislature who had heard of tho Jackson whiskers but had never seen Thoy had thorn wore disappointed. thtm ht that Mr. Jackson, who is proud of whiskers, would consider tho reception a gala occasion and display tho whiskers. Ho said ho had not had them on the outside of his shirt during tho last two years, and did not know that he would show them at tho present session, although it has been his custom to swing them in tho breeze at least once at each of the sessions when ho Is a member. Mr. Jackson has inches long. He whiskers forty-twhas never shaved in his life, although, when he was a young man in the Confederate army he kept his wrlskcrs closely clipped with a pair of scissors. Tho governor's reception, by the way, was an enjoyable affair and nearly every member of the two houses of tho legislature and most of the people of Frankfort attended, although thoy had to wade through aoveral Inches of melting snow to reach the mansion. Tho governor Is going to hold these public receptjons every other Wednesday during the session of the legislature. Tho custom prevailed when he was governor more than thirty years ago, and tho receptions of tho governor then havo been famous ever since. Governor McCreary says ho feels sad when ho enters the mansion now and especially at a public reception In the old building, as his wife Is no longer with him to manage things for him. The governor was a devoted husband and has never fully recovered from. the sadness caused bv his wife's death only a few yeuts ago. State officials are not pleased with tho rules of the senate which, for tho first time In many years. If ever, bar tho ofllclals from the floor of the senate. The feeling ngnlnst Lieutenant Governor McDormott Is rather strong, ns tho resolution allowing tho stale who were elected on the same ticket with Governor McDormott, tho privileges of the floor was defeated by tho presiding officer of the senate. Tho vote was a tto. standing IS to 18. and Governor McDormott voted agnlnst the resolution. Tho officials of tho state, the auditor, secretary of state, and others, resent tho Implication that they havo no place on tho floor of tho senaU. Thoy say they woro elected by the votes of tho people nmblMous prorrnm or nutvof no nniiso members, nrd Hi's Is only one of tho many mensurcs relating to liquor. Its uo nnd sale. There aro ninny county pre-r'ne- THE COUNTY UNIT -- t EXTENSION BILL Speculation As h) to Its Fate Excites Interest, THERE ARE VARIOUS OPINIONS While the Liquor Interests Say They Will Be Able to Muster a Majority In the Senate Opposed to the Bill, Friends of the Measure, With Equal Confidence, Are Declaring It Will Pass. Other Legislative Notes. nti t I I I I . Ha IV.. V T il Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 23. What will tho senate do with the county unit extension bill? That Is tho question that Is exciting most Interest In Frankfort, Just now, among tho politicians and Tho members of tho legislature. house hustled tho bill along and passed it in time last Friday. Tlpfe bill now will go to the senate and the backers of It will try to have tho bill given lta first and second readings on Monday and Tuesday and then go to the committee. The backers of the bill say that the senate will act as quickly as tho house did. One tiling is reasonably certain this the bill will not be hold out in tteo and Juggled with by tho I conmltt in efforts for delay. Tho I committoe, which la called county unit, is composed of all temperance men, except one, Senator Huffaker. The committee is favorable to tho immediate passage of the bill as soon as It can take the regular course. Heretofore in past sessions, the committee on and morals, composed of men opposed to-- the passage of the county unit bill, has held out the bill until the last possible gasp, which was tho Viay of adjournment two and four years ms o. This time tho committeo will let 'a.ja'.. 1 ,e bill come out and no effort will V made by those opposed to tho bill prevent It being reported. n interested man, who keeps closo 'on the senators, makes tho confi ii. that the county iV dent assertion will be beaten In unit extension bill the senate. He said that there would not be any effort to delay It hut that It would bo put to a vote on the floor of the senate, and defeated there. Tho liquor Interests wear an air of confi dence and say that they will be ablo to muster a majority in the senate op-posed to tho passage of tho bill. The bill which passed is known 'as the Niles county unit bill. Mr. Nlles, vvho Is the representative from Henderson, was tho first man in the house to introduce tho bill. Several more have been offered since, but as Mr. Nlles offered the first, it is his measure which has been sent to the senate, bo that he may have tho honor of having the bill called by his name, if It should pass. The senato will bo the scene of a lively fight when the bill does come up for passage. Republican members of tho legislature. In the small minority at the present session, suddenly Jumped into tho limelight last week as factors in tho game of iKilitlcs that 1b being played at the present time. The Republicans are only a handful, tint there aro some insurgent Democrats not at all enthuIf siastic about the administration. tfie IntmrgontB and tho Republicans should unite the admlnstratlon would liaVe a hard row to hoe to get through the legislation that Is desired. Only once has thl3 combination worked together, and on that occasion It was triumphant, winning over the regulars, In a modification of tho rules. It is claimed that tho elimination of s rule In tho house, which the change was effected through the coalition of the Insurgent Democrats t with tho Republicans, gives tho Insurgents a chance to get through some measures that they may want. There t" IsTa deal of talk hero, for instance administration forces that the are not in favor of a compulsory primary law, although this is denied. reguThe majority rule, by which' tho any order can bo suspended at lar only, takes time by a majority vote committeo power away from tho rules a and is said to Imwro tho passugo of compulsory state primary law. The Republicans, aftor announcing as unit their intention of standing bill, aseem to to a redisricting fight for with panic when tho have been struck reports rolled In from out In tho state. Tile Republicans who had attended the cauous rushed Into print to deny that iiail favored any such program. They held seveiVil other caucuses berecord-breaking 'a unit bills and some that nmrnd tho present laws so as In make wet wot If the county votes wet. even though the precinct votes drv. At present If the county votes wet nnd n nreclnct dry tho precinct stays dry, hut If the county votes dry every precinct In the county Is drv, no mntter how many may have voted wet, as precincts This session mnv be marked bv much railroad la"llat'rn and a great number of bills lnve been offrrol Ono tho oprrat'nn of tra'ns bill, which Is aimed nt automobile owners and drivers, Is wide enough to covThe bill er drivers of locomotives. provides that If the driver of any vehicle, which Includes railroad locomotives, by carelessness kill.' any person, the penalty shnll be from years In the penitwo to twenty-ontentiary. A fine Is provided In case the person is only Injured and not killed. A surprise was sprung, however, when It was announced that the railroads had agreed to accept the terms of a bill drawn by Lawrence Finn of the stato railroad commission extending the powers of the railroad commission so that It can do many things that the commission cannot do at present. reg-ulatln- g motor-- The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Hardlnsburo, Kentucky B. F. BEARD, President M. II. BEARD. PAUL C0MPT0N, M. B. KINCHELOE, I Cashier Assistant Cashier Capital $50,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits $22,500 Directors Dr. A. M. Kincheloc, D. S. Richardson, G. W. Beard, C. V. Robertson, M. II. Beard, Paul Compton, B. F. Beard driven e Statement of the condition of THE BANK OF HARD1NSBURG & 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 Liabilities Capital Stock paid in $50,000.00 Surplus, earned 20,000.00 Undivided Profits 2,529.30 Dividend No. 43, Amoumt due depositors o Ice Still In The River. River traffic between Cloverport and Tobiusport is still on a stand-stil- l aB the river is still full of Ice. Ferryman Weatherholt has braved the situation since the gorge broke, but others are afr&id to cross. "The Golden Girl" stil gruces Clover Creek, waiting for the river to clear up so she can make a trial trip. Ice around "Jimmie" was dynamited Sunday and other yachts in the river were looked after satisfactorily. Furniture and Fixtures Total, I 400.00 $372,605.84 tweuty-ono 2,500.00 5t297,576.54 $372,605.84 Total . I invito tho careful attention of the prudent depositor to the details of this statement, to an WE investigation of our years of banking, the manner in which we have treated our Subscribe Today! Commissioner's Sales. Commissioner Lee Walls sold the following property at the Court House door Monday. L. J. Dent tract GO acres near Rosttta, for $360. Mary Oelze house and lot, Cloveipoit, $1,000 to H. A. Oelze. Bell tiacl of land I75 acres to Robt. Hendrick for $050. LeGratid truct 110 acres to Thos. Stinnett for $3i9. ij patrons and tho sorvice wo have given them. We invite the small accounts as well as the largo ones and havo ample means to take care of the legitimate needs of both large and small. We act as administrator, guardian, trustee and in every fiduciary capacity. Absolute security and accurate, painstaking service are tho the foundation of our business. These we guarantee to all our patrons. Very respectfully, it M. H. BEARD, Vice-Preside- nt i Jt Attention Farmers! We Have a Number of Mules for Sale From 4 to 6 Years old at low Prices. We invite your inspection before you make your purchase for this season. These mules are guaranteed to be soundfand to work. There is a better feeling in the mule market, and as these mules are too thin in flesh to ship we are offering the farmers special inducements in order to get more room in our stables for fat mules. We offer no words of advice, bufwe feel that the quicker you come intoposession of your teams for this Spring's work the less money you will have invested. ' We have a few young mares that would also be suitable for farmOpurposes, that we wish to sell or exchange for mules or'geldings that are in a condition for the market. I am at Hardinsburg on ' I FINDS OLDJ.ETTER Earl Bennett Has Letter To His Grand-Father- I , T. J. Thirty-Fo- ur Lewis, Written Ago By Years Of a Citizen Planter's Hall. A letter of unusual interest wasfo nd by Earl Bennett, the grand-so- n of T. J. Lewis, who was representative in the legislature from Breckenridge county in the year of J 878. It is as follows: Planter's Hall, Ky., Feb 22, I878. Dear Sir: Having a few leisure moments I concluded to write you a brief as was Governor McDormott, whom they hold desponslblo for the rule ex- cluding them. ' two-third- so-call- w t 'V to rap three times before tho opening of tho senate, at which signal tho members of the senate were to rlso and stand while tho presiding officer entered tho "senate and took his place. This was the modification of tho plan to havo tho entrance of the lieutenant governor announced with a great flourish. Senator Eaton, who Is president pro tem of tho senato, was asked about tho resolution making the entranco of tho lieutenant governor conspicuous. He said: "If they want tho resolution offered I will offer it and will vote for it, but I want to say that when I preside there will bo no such fixjllshness." Tho flood of billa In tho senate Is tho surprise of tho session. Tho house Is expected to put In a big pllo of now blllB. covering everything from nine-fosheets to appropriations for a million dollars, hut tho senate, with tho num but little moro than ber of members, Is expected to go slow, nut they haven't. They havo been introducing bills at such a llvelv rato that they have almost as many as the houso now, with tho end not yet in sight. There are nearly 200 bills In the sonnte, with something over 200 in tho house. Tho printer, unable to stand up under the flood, is catching tho mischief, as usual, and the members have already begun to Introduce resolutions of Inquiry regarding their pet measures, which have boon hung tated by a mem- - up. It would tuko the government it the Republl- - printing office to get out the bills that vote as they have been put in thus far in a day 'unit bill, this lees than a month. rfous apd njot A. hill to abollBli (Jruiijccnncja is the ot one-third So much of a storm was stirred up by the proposed plan to havo the senato opened with some show of ceremony that tho lieutenant governor abandoned any effort to put through tho resolution. Ho wanted the X letter, having heard nothing directly from you for sometime. I fesl anxious to know, as busibodies generally do, what you are doing up there. Our community is tolerable healthy this winter, though occasionally there is a case of sickness. Samuel Pate has been very low for several weeks with typhoid fever. Robert Mattingly's oldest daughter died on the 10th., and Mrs. L. E. Wheatley died on the 18th. of this month. , We are having a great deal of rainy weather, keeping farmers back with their work. There has been but little tobacco sold in the neighborhood as yet Ferd is buying some little of the late, paying from 4 to 4 for the leaf and from 1 to xt for lugs, Well, I do not know of any news of the neighborhood that would interest you. I would like to see you and have a talk with you and tell you just what I would like for you to do before you adjourn. I want you to abolish the criminal court and abolish the Quarterly court. Empower to county. Judge to try all criminals in 15 days after they are arrested and save so much jail expenses and Judge Murray's expenses. He is the man that said if he was to vote for you it would be voting bread out of the office. Reduce State Revenue, at least, chlldten's mouths Give us a chance to cents on the hundred dollars vote on road tax, our 10 county and have six Justices in the worth of property. county, increase their jurisdiction so as Well, I guess that Is as many laws as to induce qualified men to run for the you care to pass for my benefit. I will Monday, Wednesday and Saturday. Vic Robertson be glad like one Tell Dr. up there when you get home. It seems She is getting along very well. Farewell, Respectfully, of our best friends was gone. G. W. Carwlle to J, T. Lewis, Meador to be a good boy while Write to me soon and send roe paper and not to eat any dirt. I with acts In it. heard from his wife a few days ago, v jMiify a yiA. raiw r ..tJ w .j- - jB"i""iMliii T A. ) tV"wjfcarL. sws" JTW ' mmmm ' ?T rmmon -- . B-2- 3 Li?jdJkxM-- , .