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The Breckenridge news: January 31, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912013101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: January 31, 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 BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI CLOVERPORT, THE BEST COUNTY PLACE ON THE OHIO For The Location Of THAT'S FIT TO PRINT 8 Pages r--o. CLOVERPQRT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1912. UNIT BILL 30 NEWS EVENTS AT A GOOD SEAT RECORD PASSES SENATE -- THE COUNTY IS BEING MADE " Majority Graham Hardinsburg Social Notes And The Second By Large Personals-Marria- ge Licen- Legislative Session Is a Wonder Lock And Dam, To Be Built Measure Which Is Identical ses Issued -- Graduation ExBy Government. Mass Meet- for Business. To One Offered By Repreaminations Wall Attended Thursday Night By ing Held sentative Niles GoesThrough Saturday By Both Boys And Citizens. Committee AppointKEEPING UP WITH THE WORK By Vote Of 22 to 16. Girls. ed BROWN AGAINST IT. PART OLD FAIR GROUND SOLD Mr. and Mrs. Silas Miller and son, Robert, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Zcno Hcndrick. Mr. and Mrs. Gid Squires, of Mc Quady, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hondrlck. Guy B. Jolly his returned from Henderson. John Hcndrick and Gid Squires wore in Cloverport Monday on business Miss Ann Hendrick visited relatives In town last week. Miss Ada Jolly has returned home after a two week's visit with friends and relatives at Owensboro and Lewis-por- t. Miss Myrtlo Withers, of Cloverport, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Zeuo Hendrick this week. Is In BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Crape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE '!, LOUISVILLE LETTER ONE HUNDRED AND FIVEYEARu OLD Earl ROYAL OR. A. A. SIMONS, CHAIRMAN SENATOR I ! i FranCfort, Ky., Jan. 26, Senator J. A mass meeting was held in the office the Bank of Cloverport Thursday C. Graham's county unit extension bill of night, to consider the proposition of a passed the Senate late yesterday afterlocation of a lock and dam, to be built noon by a big majority, the final vote by the government, in the Ohio river. standing 24 to I4. The proposal to The government is going to build a substitute for the Graham bill a measBerlca of locks and dams in the Ohio ure Introduced by Senator Hlte Huff-akof Louisville, was voted down 22 river, and they are trying to ascertain to 10. where they are most needed. Passage of the Graham measure, Dr. Simons received a letter from the government, asking him to look In- which is a duplicate of the Niles bltl( to rife matter and give reasons why which passed the House last Friday, Clverport would be the best place for was effected only after spirited debatoe. A committee to convert uncie ing, some personal allusions charges of !m our Dort is the best location was insincerity and, on the part of the Cnnninted as follows: Marion Weather- - Democrats, attempts to read one anothholt. Dr. Boone, David Phelps, and Dr. er out of the party. The vote on the passage of the county Simons, Chairman. C. Nolte, one of Cloverport's most unit bill was as follows: J. citizeus, e Yeas Senators B. M. Arnett, Bale, enthusiastic and Beard. Bertram, Bfggerstaff, Brock, get It." declares, "We'll Catlett, Durham, Eaton, Frost, Glenn, Graham, Hubble, Marshall, Moody, wide-awak- Sharp Contrast to the Dilatory of Previous Legislatures, Particularly That of 1908, Present Session Has Got Down to Business and Is Really Passing Bills In Thl6, the Fourth, Week of Its Career. Methods GREATSUCCESS Fifth Annual Exhibition Louisville Of Frankfort, Ky Jan. 30. At the rate as- er Ntwcomb, Prlchard, Salmon, Sanders, Scott, Thomas, Tiehenor Tunis and Chicago, 111., Jan. 27. By a major-it- s Welsh. Nays Senators L. W. Arnett, Bag-bof I5O delegates to the national con, Woodmen of Berkshire, Bosworth, Brown, vention of the Modern Cobern, Dowllng, Helm, Hogg, America nere today adopted a resoluwhich raised life Insurance rales Holman, Huffaker, Mathers and Ryan. tion from $50 to $100 per cent over the price now being paid. The new rate will House Burns At Hawesviile. go Into effect January 1, 101, and will effect all present ones as well as those The dwelling of County Clerk Ed. who take out insurance in the future. Lamar, located near "lover's leap," at Hawesviile, burned to the ground about 2 p. m. Sunday, and together INAUGURAL COMMITTEE with most of its contents Is a total loss, REFUNDS THE SURPLUS there being no insurance on it. The loss ranges from $1,200 to $1,500. Mr. Lamar had gone to church at Skillman, . Frankfort, Ky., Jan 25. The com- taking the preacher there, and his wife mittee in charge of the inauguration of and children were visiting at Jailer Gov.McCreary established anew record Sanders' only a hundred feet or more by returning to the contributors to the away It Is thought the house took fund for entertainment 23 per cent of fire from an open grate. Cannelton The com Telephone. the amount contributed. mlttee found a surplus after a'.l ex penses had been paid.and refunded the K. P. A. Should Go To Jackson remainder. This is the first time any inaugural committee ever had a surSince the press of the State and natplus. ion has often misrepresented the people of the mountains it might be well to hold the next meeting of the K. P. A. CONRAD WINCHELL at Jackson. The members then could go home and give tnelr readers a true story of the mountain people of KenDies While On A Visit Back tucky. The Jeffcrsonlan hopes the Home. Death Comes Sud- Executive Committee will look favorSon ably upon the invitation of the Jackson denly Sunday Night. Commercial Club Jeffersonlan. Of Levi Winchell The Crib At St. Rose. Winchell died Sunday night Conrad at the home of his .father, Levi Win The beautiful representation of the He and Mrs. birth of Christ in statues has been on chell, of Tobinsport. Winchell came last Wednesday from exhibition at St. Rose Catholic church their home at Moweaqua, 111., for a and February the second it will be visit. Mr. Winchell was fifty years placed away until next Christmas. Besides a wife, he leaves one "The Crib" is very wonderful and has old. daughter, who arrived Monday to at attracted a great deal of attention by tend the funeral. He was the brother both the Catholics and of Willi Hiram, James and John Win- of this city. A precious little figure chell. representing the Christ Child is surrounded by figures representing The Holy Virgin, St Joseph, The Wise Weddings At St. Rose Men, Tho Shepherds and the ox and the ass, and they all tell the account of the Mr. Frank Hinton and Miss Teresa event In the manger at Bethlehem.' Cremhaw will be married at St. Rose The Crib Is used instead of pictures to church Wednesday morning, January illustrate the birth of the Loving Sav'81, at nine o'clock. iour. Frank Hinton is the son of Benjamin Hinton, of Axtel, Kentucky, and Miss Judge Jones Candidate Teresa Crenshaw is the daughter of For Appellate Bench Robert Crenshaw,of the Pisgah neighborhood. The attendants will be Thos, Elizabethtown, Ky., Jan. 27. Judge Crenshaw and Miss Bessie Hinton. Samuel E. Jones, of Glasgow, will enJanuary 0, Robert Elias,of McQuady, ter tho race for the Democratic nomKy., was married at St. Rose church, ination as a candidate for a judge of to Miss Mary Anna Beavin, of near the court of appeals The judge has town, The. attendants were Richard fully decided to make the race, and he E. Newman and Susie Haffev. will bo supported by a large following of friends. v, Chip-man- Rates Raised J. M. Shellman and J. T. Basham, of Stephensport, were guests of Gus Shell man Thursday. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Norton, of West View, Jan 24, a twelve pound girl. Marriage licenses: Abe L. Roberts and Georgia Marie Stiff, both of Mys. tic; Charlie Ammons, of Big Spring, and Jessie Carson, of Irvington; James Fuqua and Bessie Bruce, botli of McQuady. County Surveyor K. M. Basham was in town Saturday. Ed. Dillon was at home last weel. on sick leave. He returned to the Branch Monday and is again in charge of the Messenger service. Moorman Ditto was at- - home from Union Star Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Lawrence and little daughter, Pauline, of Evansville. are visiting her mother, Mrs. Marcla Mattingly. Beard Bros will ship several car loads of cattle next week, C. Vi Robertson and Beard Bros, are doing considerable business handling mules. Dr. Raymond Meador, of Custer, was here Saturday. Beard Bros, have bought of P. M. Beard 103 acres of the old fair ground land, lying oa the pike, for I4OOO. Lee Walls was iu Cloverport Saturday. R Dowell has purchased of J. H. Lennon 40 acres for $600 Miss Nell Cashman, of Harned, was the guest of Mrs. J. H. Pile Friday and L' Saturday. Mrs. Tom VV&tkins, of St. Joseph, Mo., Is the guest of Mrs. J. E Kinch-eloe. Sells Business Lightfoot Miller, a former Hawes villc citizen, has sold his mercantile knalnn.o nf Priifrot1. Mlftfz Tnhn Ttnnt ley, who came home to spend the holi days, was just ready to return toCruger to resume bis work as a salesman when aetlftftd that the business had been sold, U ha since returned to hia studies In Um Cannelton school. Clarion, Shawn Of Skarrow "Shawn of Skarrow" Is tho title of a new book by James Tandy Ellis, author "Sprigs O'Mint", "Kentucky of Stories" and "Awhile In The Moun tains", Mr. Ellis is a Kentuckian by birth and his new stdry published by C. M. Clark Publishing Company, Boston, will find many readers In his native state. , Mrs. H. M. Beard is visiting Mrs. Forest Lightfoot, of Cloverpfrt. Luther Clemmons, of Kockvale, visited Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall last week. Morris Beard was in Brandenburg attending court last week. Allle Alexander, of Custer, came Friday to visit his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander. The graduation examination was well attendbd here Friday and Saturday. The following boys and girls tried for diplomas: From Mlis Carrie Hayes.' school, near Seree, Anna Pile, Grace Hayes, Sam Henntnger and Jesse Basham; from Miss Nell Cashman's school at Harned, Isabel Moorman, Willie Basham, Mallow Robinson and Owen Horsley; from John Marshall's school at McQuady, Owen Laslie; from Miss Alta St. Clair's school atCllfton Mills, Flora Haynes; from Hardinsburg, Hewitt Gibson, Morris Kincheloe, Jerry Lennon, Robert Haswell and Raymond Kincheloe. Besides these the following took it as a preliminary test before the actual trial for diplomas in May; Nancye Bruington, Samuel Evans, Mertie Beard, Sallie Meador, Clara Belle Kincheloe, Bessie Watllngton, Laura Hugh Watllngton, Genive Kennedy, Maye Pile, Floyd Qulgglns, Wm. Evans, Owen Robinson, Thos. Whitfill, Ely Duval!, Paul Chambllss, Giover Gregory, Ethel Meador, The questions were considered very reasonable, most of them being rather easy. The County Board of Education will meet at the High School Building Friday, where they will be entertained to lunch, sembly are passing bills, this early In the session, It Is probable that all records for legislation will be broken. Tho house has bosun to pass bills In earnest, in tho fourth week of tho session. This affords a striking contrast to previous sessions when tho hulk of the bills were put through during the last week of the session. In 1908, four years ago, every bill with ono or two exceptions, was passed after midnight on the night that tho 3osslon ended. The ending of the session nt midnight Is only technical for tho clocks arc all stopped and tho house and senate grind along so long as may bo necessary, short of daylight, lit that session of 1908 at midnight, actual time, there had been passed only ono or two small bills and the remainder of tho Important measures were put through after tho hour of adjournment, If the strict letter of tho law had been observed. But tliero will be nothing like that at this session. The two houses probably will have finished up everything of Importance before oven tho last week, much less Iho last day, and during the last few days will bo sitting around doing nothing. Ono reason for Mie hurry In disposing of Important legislation Is that the Democrats, with a great majority, aro trying to live up to their party pledges and carry out the platform. The Insurgents havo fallen Into line and everything is rosy and lovely. Tho Republicans, too, aro In lino for tho same things that tho Democrats favor, the platforms of tho two parties being so nearly the same as to be almost indistinguishable. It was thought for a while that tho Republicans would resort to obstructive tactics in an effort to forco tho passage of a fair bill but It seems now that the Republican leaders, who gathered In Frankfbrt In forco lost week, laid down the law that there must be no such practices attempted. Tho Republicans, therefore, can bc counted on to support those measures which aro mentioned In their party platform. They will voto for tho platform pledges, as will the Democrats, so that the bills favored by tho administration will all go along smoothly, tho only delay being tho steps necessary to get tho measures Into lino for passage. As tho committees aro busy every night the preliminaries aro quickly carried through. Tho first bill that will go to the governor for his signature will bo tho county extension bill, which was passed by tho senate on Thursday, after having been suddenly sprung In that body on Tuesday, when nobody was looking for It. Tho bill which passed the senate was offered by Senator Graham and was known as senate bill 21. As it originated In tho senate, although exactly a dupllcato of the Niles bill which passed the house, tho senate bill wil1 havo to go to the house and bo passed there before It can a law with tho governor's signature. It Is generally conceded that the senato bill, which has passed, will be sent to tho house rather than take any chances with the house bill In tho senate and start a flood of oratory on the wholo subject of temperance in tho senate again. It will require four or flvo days o get the senato bill up for passago In tho house but it Is likely that by tho end of this week tho county unit bill, which has vexed every legislature for tho Inst ten years, will bo ready to go to tho governor. Ho will sign It, as a matter of course, having recommended It and worked for Its passago. Not In years has a bill of general Importance, such as this ono, been sont to tho governor so early In tho session. Tho question that Is now being most generally discussed, slnco tho county unit bill Is out of tho way, Is what will bo tho effect on tho counties In Kentucky which now havo saloons. Ono of the brewery men who has taken a deep Interest In tho fight over tho county unit bill said at tho Capital hotel tho other night that If tho county unit law was passed tho only counties in tho state which would remain wet were Kenton. CauiDbell and Jefferson. e that tho two houses of the general The Poultry And Pet Stock Association Eclipses All Former Shows. Birds From Eighteen States FIFTEEN HUNDRED Bennett's Treasure Box Brings Up Another of Equal Value-- Dr. Simons Produces A Book Published When George Washington Was President. PIGEONS LETTER WRITTEN BY THREE. How would you like to wait for an important letter to come from New Hampshire to Cloverport, not by train or telegraphy, but by horseback? The letter Mr. Earl Bennett found, written thirty-fiv- e years ngo to his has brought to light several valuable old books and manuscripts that have been put away like gems packed in a treasure box. grand-father, The fifth annual exhibition of the Louisville Poultry and tPet Stock Association and the second annual exhibition of the Kentucky Poultry Association opened at the Armory Monday This is the largest exhibition of the kind and under better conditions than any ever held in Louisvilla and one of the largest and best ever held In the entire South. The different classes included 3,500 chickens and turkeys of all kinds; 1.500 pigeons and 2."50 dogs of different breeds. The quality of all exhibits Is much better than ever seen before at a Louisville show. There are birds on exhibit from eighteen different States. This is the first time that the poultry show has been held in the Armory. This building' gives ample space for all exhibits and is only equalled by the auditorium at Madison Square Garden where the New York show is held. A letter, that is greatly treasured, is one that Dr. Simons has in his possession, with a number of others, which was written jointly, to his grand-fathby three persons of New Hampshire in the year or 1800. The letter was sent from Lebanon, N. H., to Colchester, N. .,from there to Kentucky by There were no stamps then and the postage from New York to Kentucky was twenty five cents. The letter was folded and sealed, not enclosed in an envelope, and on one corner of it was written the name. The letter was written in regard to the marPretty Thimble Party riage of Dr. Simons' wishing him happiness in tho matrimonial Mrs. M. P. Kenny entertained the state and that some "were waiting with Echo Club with a thimble party at her wet eyes" to hear if he were really handsome country home at Rlvcrvien. married. Sliver thimbles were provided as souveDr. Simons' father was named Arad nirs for the sixteen guests and were Simons, so was his father and his great hidden away in all sorts of places. As They all had the same each lady lound her thimble she withsearching party and the name and the same taste for literature drew from the last to succeed was rewarded with the and knowledge, and valued books to The the highest. Dr. Simons has a valuprize a beautitul gold thimble. able book he obtained from Mr. Weath-ernol- t. Lookout. The book was published Feb ruary IS, 1791, when the "Father of Our Country" was president. It con- tnln: The Federal Constitution, The Acts of the Three Sessions of the First Congress, The Treaties Existing BeFormer Citizen Of Cloverport tween the United States and Foreign Dies At His Sister's Home In Nations and Several Indian Tribes, also the Declaration of Independance Hawesville-Buri- al In Clover- and Sunday Resolves and Ordinances of Congress under the Confederation. port Cemetery Monday. Dr. Simons also has a unique arithmetic and history of the United States. After a year'a Illness Charles C. MarThe history tells about the mills that tin died at the home of his sister, Mrs. were built on boats to grind corn for Hawesviile. Death came Sue Hawley, of people living along the Ohio. The peacefully aud he waB fully prepared to description says that ( the corn was die. ground by a wheel run by the current The funeral was held from Mrs. of the river. The bout always stayed residence Monday morning after at one place until all the corn was prewhich the body was brought on the pas- pared for the inhabitants living nearby senger train that arrived bere at 10 on both the Indiana and Kentucky o'clock. The burial followed Immediate- shores, then the continued his ly at the Cloverport cemetery. Mrs. Sue trip down the river until he had finish-hiHawley and bou, Chas. Hawley, Mrs. work. Len Goeriug, Mrs. II. Williams; Messrs Mr. Sam Keith has a letter written to George Bentley and JoeSapp; Mrs. Stin, Sam LaHeist, in 1840 accompanied the his nett, of Owensboro, from Louisville, saying they had receivfrom Hawesviile. body ed his order for eight barrels of flour, Mr. Martin was for a number of years but could only send him three barrels. a citizen and druggist of this city, and Think what a child Louisville was sevmarried MtssSue La Heist. He was the enty two years ago! Now she is big nephew of Mrs. Francis Sawyer. Mr. enough and hus the capacity to ship Martin was a member of the Methodist 10,000 barrels of flour a day. church here. He was nearly sixtytwo er sA post-hor- se. post-man- 's grand-fathe- r, grand-fathe- r. COASJUpi Haw-ley- 's mill-ma- n s grand-father- years of age. Farm Needs Boys And Girls, The "booster clubs" continue to "boost" city population and the price of bread, meat and butter continues to climb. To decroasa the number of producers and increase tho number of consumers will continue to increase the cost of living. It is not much less than criminal to draw people Into the cities to work in factories when their services are needed for farm work. What the country needs Is a movement. The cities are too big now. Rockport Journal. "back-to-the-far- Peyton R. Claycomb For Wilson And Folk. Find enclosed Dear Mr. Habbage: the Ureckenridge to $1 for renewal News. Following is my Presidential ticket for 1012: For President, Wood-roWilson, of N. J. , and for Joseph W. Folk, of Missouri, This will make a sure winner. Respectfully, Peyton R. Claycomb, Webster, Jan. 27, 1012. w Vice-presiden- t, Continued on page 4 Plows havo been used for mnnv ccnturios to brenk up tlio m rface of tho earth, eo that s oris could bo easily planted and prow better; but from tho torked tick of tho savngo to tho great pun plow of tho modern fatnier, plows have rarely broken up the ground depth great r than oight to ten inchc-- '. Nitis-factorllyt- PLOWING WITH DYNAMITE subsoil, so tho water l'mho to tho low ground, carrying much of tho valuable surface soil with it. There, still unable to sink through the hardpun. it pi events plowing until the water evaporates or causes the seed to rot if it id in the ground. In places where inigating is carried on extensively, the ground al-ic- ady hearing crop'. On land of this dynamito have hcrnmo generally kind, drainage, inigation, dikes, recognized. The Department of late plowing and rotting seed Agriculture, the various agriculcould all bo done away with if tho tural college, and men prominentKiibsuil or hardpan woio properly ly identified with farming in difbroken up. ferent parts of tho country, arc There is only one practical way nil now making a careful study of to upturn and' acrato theso lowor this question in order to detci-mi- no soils, or to shattor hardpan, and tho strength, quantity anil is by blasting. that kind of explosives, tho most of. WEf?T Tire Farmers Bank Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICERS MATTHIAS MILLER. President JOHN CLEVE D. SHAW, IIEISDRICK, 0im00 .jt-H'M- "M iw' "i W. K. BARNNS. Vice President Cashier Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS Dr. Wm. L. Milliner A. C. Glasscock Allen R. Kinchcloe Must, n Alexander J, W. Guthrie A. N. Skillman J. W.Tcaff mammm HEW " v t-- 4V 'K(TvvM9:mZ"'HC'i''r - Mr V m n H liji mnW P ,. W"V v P' I Iffil j. w espy.4 - i Xlxe at Trn the close of business December Farmers Bank 30. 1911 LIABILITIES Statement of 'I "- rv . ; u RESOURCES s ' ; Loans and Discounts $77,799 07 Cash and cue from banks 20,711 87 1,606 21 Overdrafts Secured House and Lot Banking 5.181.59 Furniture and Fixtures 875.00 $106,176.71. Capital Stock Surplus Undivided $15,000.00 7,000.00 229-79 Profits Deposits 83 946.95 5106,176.74 The nhovo statement is correct JOHN D. SHAW, Cashier il sunsoiL uLASTiNQ-uanTi- Nu Wo carry tiro nnd butlary insurance and pay interest on time deposits. We have placed a three per cent dividend to tho credit of our stockholders and one thousand dollars to tho surplus fund 01 mo unnK. If you are a customer wo thank vou for vour natronaco. and if you aro not we will ho glad to have you open an account wun us. - un "it" u ll u. ''" 1 LI 4 Tiinipusn Subsoil and hardpan can bo fectivo way of using thera,and tho sometimes brcoraes so saturated DEALERS IN close to plowed just as effectively with ex- depth and spacing of the holes, fqr that the water level rises the su if ace. This makes the land plosives as surface soil can bo with best results. Farmers everywhere Granite and Marble practically worthless for vegeta- a plow, and just as cheaply, too, are experimenting on their own tion of any kind other than pas- for it is only necessary to do this account. Many are already claimturage. If alkali exists in tho soil, subsoil plowing onco in a number ing that subsoil plowing with exor is deposited by irrigation, no of years.. plosives will ho a common custom This crops can bo raited when tho which tho plow reaches. Blasting subsoil has lcen prae- - in a few years, and will represent "plow solo" must bo bioken up, WRITE US FOR PRICES. CL0VERP0RT, KY. or tho land will begin to fail. -" Even when ''plow dos not p-piimom1' exist, land that has been bearing Wi crops for man' years is wonderfully improved, if the lower soil i broken up and aeiatcd once in every six or eight year-- . Size does not always count. Tho stinger is tho small Land that hat only a thin surpart of the bee, but you can soon learn which end it's on. face soil undeilaid by an imperIt isn't always th? size of a bank account that wo convious or paitly iinj ervious subsider, it's tho man behind it. Wo feel that the humble soil, sometimes known as '"hard depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as tho man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities aro at pan," will not produce ciop at the disposal of all alike. Wo are here to help you if all, or else only piednco ibim in a wo can. Tho farmer, planter, mechanic, business man very limited degree, or for a hoit stockman, laborer, professional man all aro invited time only, unle.ts the sub-oi- l be to become patrons of our bank, Tho size of the ac- thoroughly bioken up. When count is not of first importance, Como in and start an nccount today. the fertile Miifaee oil is fairlj deep, attempts have bjen made to THE FARMERS BANK, -: Hardinsburg, Ky. farm thi land by ineniis of diaiu-agST.CT10N THKOUOtt HAIt U'AN SHOW I NO 1'UOPEU DUPTH FOK HOim HOLE and irrigation, the Mirplus millions of dollars in inci eased water of tin; wet beini: jround water ieache the level of need tor iimny yeart by a few Z&Z&&3Z4Z45&Z?Z drained oil, and the l.iek of water the plants' root-- . fanners in different parts crops from lauds already under in the dry mj..mii being overcome f the country. These men have cultivation, and more millions In some of the cinintry, by irrigation. Tliii ms em it t. iidges or '"dike-- " are tun at regu- had wonderful remits in tho way from land now producing nothing pensive, mid at best give.t onl lar intervalt nver all of the higher of men acd crop on land already but weeds and considered entirely Ii temporary icliei, lor in the end 'K und, to keep the ibin snrtaci under cultivation, and in trans-lornn- worthless. Along with this inJ! Mr. farmer, are you interested ? If so, call on the it tends to uieiease the ihicknes soil from being washed a ay.Con-tiderabl- e into excellent growing crease in land production, will bo manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph of the hardpan, ami in smuu a.cnl-idelabor it icquir-e- d and th t which would have been a reduction in tho expense of tune and Company and have him explain tho special "Farmay te ies out, i, j(,r alkali draining and irrigating; because, to make tticse dikes, as Wi II n? ivtu'tlilcso without dynamite. th-i- ii mers Line" rate. soil. The he.iv uiitsofthe ut to keep hape, and thev Ii is only lately, however, that when hard subsoils aro properly in season of en cannot enet'tite tins take up ground tliat should lit tie benefits Iroin plowing with shattered with explosives, the surCUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY plus water fa ling in rainy seasons sinks down to the lower soils, and (Incorporated.) does not need to be drained off. Neither is it necessary in dry seasons to provide water by means of irrigating to keep the crops from dryiug up, because the' water which has settled deop in the ground during .the heavy rains is drawn up in tho dry season by tho plant roots as thoy need it. Continued next week. In rich, open soil that is pro perly fertilized, plowing will break up tho ground suflicicntly for many years, but eventually a hard stratum, sometimes called "plow hardpan" or "plow sole," forms just below the depth to J. E. KEITH (l SON Monuments 3 i wr .rkfclv SIZE DOESN'T COUNT -- :- e pro-r,et-i- w p.-ut- t RURAL TELEPHONES s "f -- f6s?3g3aaaaaaHs55iayan;y;aJ i n Hardinsburg Normal School The School will Begin An able and proficient Instructor will bo in charge. A Texas Wonder. srn iov TiiKoroii u vkdpan show in is ir. n kkct ok a quick aotino explosi vi: Temperance People Should Simplified Concrete Construction. Improved method', of concrete construction nre shown by n number of In the February Popular Mechanics Magazine, The same forms are used repeatedly, and the surfaces of tho concrete castings are as smooth as if cut from stone. The different members used in construction are cast on the ground and left to dry until needed, when they are raised Into place exactly as pieces are assembled hrgo cut Mone structures, A track constructed along the proposed build' in and on this a deirick travels and places the elements, columns, pilubten-- , lintels, etc. The manner of constructing the stairvvajs is Interesting The flight is cast in reinforcea concrete as a whole, lifting loops of steel teing left for the attachment of the grab hooks of the derrick, and then when needed, the stairs are raised and set into the place prepared for them. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is two month's treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. K. W. Hall, 2026 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Get Busy. Kontucky testimonials. Sold by druggists. Card Of FEBRUARY 13, 1912 Course of Study and Terms: Common School Diploma, per month County Certificate, per month State Certificate, per month Good board , $2.00 ... 3.00 4.00 at $3 and $3.25 per week SubfCfibe Today! Nowl It behooves the temperance people to get busy with their Congrersman If they hope to make the State local option laws effective. The decision of the U. S Supreme Court Monday, which shipments Into "dry" territory and compels the railroads to carry it whether they wish to or not, gives the liquor interests every advantage and virtually nullifies State legislation. Hurrodbburg Leader. Thanks. For particulars address We wish thus publicly to express our thanks to the friends who donated to and patronized tho Bazaar. Also to Dr. Iioone and Messrs. Perkins and Seaton for the use of their rooms. May the year I9I2 bring gladness and pros perlty to you Is the wish of the Presbyterian Aid Society of the church. ANDREW DRISKELL, Hardinsburg, Ky. BeUer Subscribe for The News Right Now WILL LINE UP FOR ROOSEVELT Mountain Republicans Will Try To Get Kentucky Instructions. Organization Already Working-Want To Beat Taft. HEADQUARTERS IN LOUISVILLE ill Q3w Rheumatic Pains quickly relieved Sloan's Liniment is good for pain of any sort It penetrates, without rubbing, through the muscular tissue right to the bone relieves the congestion and gives permanent as.well as temporary relief. Come o Louisville MU iinflnnwflMiiiimiiiriawttwiiJ r. i ,v ' I f 'J i I Frankfoit, Ky., Jan. 27. Republicans of the Eleventh Congressional district have started a movement to capture the Republican stato convention and send a delegation to the Chicago national convention Instructed for the Col Theodore Roosevelt for the nomination for president. A compact and business-lik- e organization to promote the candidacy of Col. Roosevelt headquarters are to be opened shortly in Louisvillo. It is stated on reliable authority that assurances have been received from Col. Roosevelt that he will accept a nomination If it should be tendered to him. The fight in the state convention, according to prominent Republicans who have been in Frankfort, will be to beat and President Taft for Col. Roosevelt is the man who has been agreed upon as tho candidate most likely trJ win. Should Col. Roosevelt decldo notto become a candidate, senator Cuimins, of Iowa, or Gov. Hadley, of rM "': sourl, will be selected as the anti- Tftft candidate, with the probability of ne or the other of these being1 selected I as tho running mate for Col. Roosevelt. Judge R. C. Tartar, of Pulaski coun ty, who was in Frankfort yesterday is an out and out Roosevelt man, and declares that the Eleventh district is overwhelmingly in favor of the nomination of Col. Roosevelt for president. He said that the delegates from every county in the Eleventh district would be sent to the state convention instructed to vote for Col. Roosevelt as Kentucky's choice for the presidential nomination. He said: "In my district, the big Republican district of the state, the enthusiasm is all for Col. Roosevelt, and he is the man we believe best and strongest We do noc believe that Mr. Taft can be elected. The people of the Eleventh district believe that Mr. Taft does not stand by his friends, and that he will not 'stand hitched,' so we are not for him for the nomination " It is said that Congressman John Langley will support the Roosevelt movement, and that Judge Edward C. O'Rear, late candidate for governor, will also be in tho Roosevelt forces The movement to send a delegation from Kentucky instructed for Col. Roosevelt Is said to be growing at a rapid rate, and the supporters of the Colonel say that they will control the state convention Roosevelt sentiment A. W. Lay of Lafayette, Ala., writes: " I had rhiuiratism for five years. I tried doctors and several different remedies hut they did not help me. I obtained a bottlo of Sloan's Liniment which did mc so much good that I would not do without It for anything." Thomas L. Rice of Easton, Pa., writes: "I have used Sloan's Linifor rheument and find it matic pains." Mr. G.G. Jonr.sof Baldwins, L.I., vritci: "I have found Sloan's Lin iment par excellence. I have used it for broken sinews alwve tho knee cap caused bv a fall, and to my great satisfaction I was able to resumes my duties in less than three weeks after the accident." first-class Here's Proof. We Will REBATE 5 PER CENT of your To- tal Purchases up to the amount of your round trip railroad fare 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 buyingorganization in the world D SLOANS LINIMENT At all dealers. Price, 2Sc., BOc. Sloan's "FWTiKnmm is being fostered all over the state, and the Roosevelt campaign has plenty of is an excellent remedy for sprains, bruises, sore throat, asthma. No rubbing1 necessary you can apply with a brush. & $1.00 Book on Horses, Cattle, Sheep and Poultry sent free. Address Dr. EAKL, S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MAbS. F. H. Pierce Is DRY GOODS FURNITURE FOOTWEAR CARPETS A MILLINERY READY-T- O WEAR, HOUSE FURNISHINGS live backing. The opinion which has prevailed for some time that Mr. Taft would have no trouble carrying Kentucky, is changed, and it is conceded here that there will be a sharp fight In the state convention. Doan's Regulates cure constipation, tone the stomaeh, stimulate the liver, promote digestion and appetite and easy passage of the bowels. Ask your druggest for them. 2."ic a box. F. II. Pierce, of Los Vegas, N. M., arrived in Owensboro at 4 o'clock Wednesday morning and w:is taken to the home of Mr. and Mis 1T. Watklns on Mr. P'erce has been Fredericn street. ill for several days, and his wife, who 1 had been visiting in Owensboro for some time, went west and joined her husband at La Junta, Colo., from which place they returned to Owensboro. Owensboro Messenger. I J.BA2HS0J THE OLD RELIABLE Return To Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Dowell were here from Owensboro Friday enroute to their home-a- t Irvington. Mr. Dowell was here to see Dr. McDonald on business and Mrs Dowell was the guest of Mrs. Henry Pate. While at Owens-bor- o they visited Mr. John Jnmescn, who has just sold his farm near Owens-borfor the handsome price of ?4(,000, and then some. There's nothing so good fcr sore throat as Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil. Cures it in a few hours. pain in any part. Relieves any Had Fine Visit In Blue Grass. W. Blue-gras- BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 39 yours of honoi tiblc dealing. B. Taul has returned home from a pleasant visit to connections in the s section. He visited in Boyle and Washington counties and in Springfield. Mr. Taul said it is an excellent country and they raise fine tobacco there. He saw Burl y that brought from f" to $20 ptr hundred. o tliioujjh tliioc panics in claim to its full union in on demand. Never Pn.-- n d d :i jmid every legitimate chuck. Torturing eczema spreads its burning Woman loves a clear, rosy complexarea every day. Doan's Ointment quickly stops its spread, instantly re- ion. Burdock Blood Bitters purifies the lieves the itching, cures it permanently. blood, clears the skin, restores rudy, sonnd health. At any drugstore. An absolutely Safe Place (o do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 3 per cent an Time Deposits FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS , JhflfTTlTI r- T riMIt yg f Tfl "tin IfTBW Farmers ! Attention We Have a Number of Mules for Sale From 4 to 6 Years old at low Prices. . (Educate Fosi EBusenes Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day and night school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. ..Shorthand . .Typewrit hi;. Ilo)lkcciii. , Civil Stu'Uce. .Commercial law. .Ariilmietle. . Selling. ilN ? f We invite your inspection before you make your purchase for this season. These mules are guaranteed to be sound and 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, but' we 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 farmpurposes, that we wish to sell or exchange for mules or"geldings that are in a condition for the market. I am at Hardinsburg on .KiiKlish. .Grammar. Name .. Address Itupid Calculation. lViimuiiship. . Commercial Geography. .Heading. .Hanking, Commerce. .1'iiih (nation. . L'so of Adding .'Maclilno and other olllco devices. . . Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." Splendid Amount Cleared By The Lucile Bazaar. At the regular meeting of the Aid Society of the Lucile Memorial at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Pierce Wednesday afternoon, a full report was made of the proceeds of the Bazaar, which amounted to $78 52. E. B. Miller, Pres. Owensboro, Ky. The Best Wheat the Farmer Raises Tho best machinery the country affords, handled by a scientific and practical miller is what produces NOTICE. Annie Bell Crawford, etc., Plaintiffs Against John S. Adair, Admr. etc., Defendants. All persons having claims against the estate of James M. Crawford, are notified to present such claims, duly proven as required by Law to tho Undersigned, at the Circuit Court Clerk's Office, in Hardinsburg, Ky., on or before the 16th. day of February, 1812. Lee Walls, Commissioner Breckenrldge County. Lewisport Best Flour Your Grocer has It. Insist upon Getting It. Monday, Wednesday and Saturday. LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky Vic Robertson Don't Fail to See Us For Up-to-D- ate Job Work. 'O '& THE BRECKENRIDGE JMJ. D. NEWS, COOKING A HUSBAND Recipe Farm Journal font to Tho Ncwt ly Mrs. K. U. Dennett Old IMbbAUi. Editor and Publisher Advertising Pays when you have the goods you advertise--that'- s what Issued Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. O'LOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31, 1912 CAKOS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 conts per lino, money them. in advance. Some keep them In a pickle. It can paper. If it is not correct please Examine the label on your not be supposed that any husband will notify us. be ter.der and good when managed In 1UCK-TO-T1IE-110M- A treat many husbands are utterly spoiled by mismanagement In cooking, and are not tender nor itood. Some nrocccd as If their husbands were ballons, and so blow them up; otli rs keep them constantly in hot water; and still others let them freeze oy their indifference and neclect. Sumo keep them In .1 stew all their lives by irritating ways and words. Others roast See that the lircn In which you wrap him is nicely washed, neatly mended, and with the required number of buttons nnd strings Tic him In the kettlo with a strong Marion Weatherholt n complete stock of material to lutilcl your houso from the foundation up. First-clas- s machinery anil experienced workmen to pot out promptly and accurately any special litis E JUOVXJUEJV T. Ono scarcely picks up a inairnjno or newspaper that docs not contain an article headed "Hack to the Form." Really, so much lm been written on tho subject that it ban become a movement and vig- orous steps are being made to pet people back to the farm from the city. What is far more needed today is a Getting men and women, boys and girls to appreciate home. IWon, the verv best men arc selling their souls to their work. They are giv ing their best thought their treasures completely to their business. Where tho treasure is, so is the heart, and if the treasure is not at home neither is the heart. Americans arc bringing business interests first and last. People are making homo only an eatimr and sleeping place. The homes are being robbcJ of the daughters and even some of the mothers who ure holding positions that should be filled by men. If this were not true the number of incompetent men would be les. " People arc so busy during the week that Sunday instead of worship, is crowded with a home day, a day of rest and spiritual lan cither has the working habit or the going habit small tasks, life. his appreciation of and has lost How we should love to start the movement and get folks to go home soon enough, get them to stay long enough to enjoy the wholesome blessings of '"The sacred refuge of our life." There we can get the best training, develop the keenest intellect and have the best'time the world atlords. be-inBiicU-to-the-ho- mcI this way; but tney arc really delicious when properly treated. In selecting your husband you should not be guided by the silvery appearance, as In trying mackerel; nor by the golden tint, as in salmon. Be sure you select him yourself, as tastes dilTer. Do not go to the market for him, as tl e best are always brought to the door. It is far better to havn none unless you will patiently learn how to prepare him. A preserving kettle of the finest porcelain is best, but if vou have nothing but an earthen pipkin it will do, with care. mlttee on Kentucky statutes, said" tho night ho was summoned hero to testify at the inquiry: "The committee will find nothing wrong for the excellent reason that there Is nothing wrong to find. Tho board of health has conducted Its business we'l and there Is nothing to conceal. Tho deeper that tho committer dies the more credit will bo reflected on tho board for It has done a great soviet for the state." A woman was on the witness stand during the first part of tho investigation, which will bo continued this week, nnd she made the best Impression on of anybody who testified at tho inquiry. She Is Dr. Lllllon South, state bnehterllogist. with headquarters at Bowling CSreen. Tho committee was misinformed regarding Dr. South. It had head that she was not well educated and that she was not thoroughly up on her subjects. That Is where the committee fell down. Those who attended tho meeting at which sho testified regarding her work with the board of health say that they never heard a more brilliant witness or one that showed to bo better advantnge. The committee was not sorry when It was through examining and probing into her affairs. Dr. J. X. McCormack, secretary of tho board of health, a veteran In years and experience, was put on the grll by Representative Ilorrlngton, of Madison county, but the doctor was well able to take care of himself and came off best In the agreement. lie answered frankly every question asked him. Uo was on the stand for several bonis and tho most personal questions were put to him but he did not turn a hair. Tho investigation of the board of health Is going to cost the state some $L,000 or S2,ri00, that much money being required to pay the transportation of witnesses to and from Frankfort. A largo number of new witnesses have been summoned to testify again on Tuesday night when tho inquiry will bo resumed and this will add more to tho expenses of tho investigation. It wns prompted by tho committee which lms in charge Mr. Herrlngton's bill giving tho governor tho power to appoint the secretary of the state board of health. It Is reported thnt the governor has said thnt It would make llttlo diffetenco whether he appoints or the board elects the seeretarv. so fni as ho is concerned, as ho would Dr. McCormack. Dr. .McCor mack wns appointed a member of the board of health by tho present governor when he was governor thirty-siyears ago and the present secretary of tho board Is tho only man now holding ollleo who was in office when Gov. McCreary first sat In tho gover- silken cord called '"comfort," as the one called "duty" Is apt to be weak, lie I liable to fly out of the kettle and be burned and crusty on the edges, since, like crabs and lobsters, you have to cook 'cm alive. Make a clear, steady Arc out of love, neatness and cheerfulness. Set him as near this as seems to agree with him, If he sputter and fiz do not be anxious; some do this until they are quite done. Add a llttlo sugar in the form of confections called kisses, but no vinegar or pepper on any ac count. A little spice is good, but it must be used with judgment. Do not test him with any sharp instrument to sec if he is browning tender. Stir him gently and you can not fail to know when ho is done If thus treat ed you will find him very dlgestiblo, agreeing with you nicely, and he will keep as long as wanted, unless you be come careless anu set nun in too cold a PLANING MILL WORK Just received a big shipment which makes my stock of Framing and Finishing Lumber, Doors, Windows, Pine and iiardwood Flooring. Ceiling, Mouldings, Shingles, Laihs, Brick, Lime, Cement, Painis, Oils and Varnishes crete man. One of tho most complete over assembled in Ulovorport. Think of the saving of timo nnd worry in being able to buy everything you need in building or repairing at ono place, and at prices it will bo of interest to know beforo buying clsowhoro. A limited numbor of building plan books showing a number of different stylo dwellings together with their estimated cost for frco distribution to prospective builders, onoof them to each as long as thoy last for tho asking. Estimates on contract work furnished on application. I have with men first-claCarpenter, Painter, Plasterer and Conss Cor.espondence solicited. MARION WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. place sioners. Is j eparing a new mil, wnien really Is only. the old bill of Peter Leo Athcrtn amended In somo particulars. The bill has nttracted even more nttert'on than tho county unit bill nnd It Ip in the senate thnt ho main fight will bp pitched. But the commission practlcallv has abandoned hope of preventing the passage of a bill giving the governor tlier power to appoint the ircmbois of tho commission, who shall number four and be of two par-tic- WHILE VfaiMAflOTsV i I r UP TO COXGJIESS TO EXD THE TROUBLE. The Supreme Court of tho United States declared that the law of the state of Kentucky designed to exclude the shipment of liquor from adjoining states into prohibition counties was unconstitutional. This trailic is interstate trallic and, according to this decision, under the exclusive control of Congress though Congress has not taken any action in connection with this peculiar trallic. This is an overthrow of home rule in which Democrats believe. The trouble can all be ended and such shipments of liquor stopped, if Congress will passu bill providing for such stoppage. It is not worth while to deal in generalities. Lincoln county is dry under state statute and will by the result of the next election continue it. Lincoln from Kentucky county furnishes one of the thirteen congiee-sniewhich will be more appreciated over the disand he can oiler no bill trict than one to prohibit the interstate shipment of booze into dry territory. Stnndford Interior Journal. We wish that every congressman from Kentucky could realize that he would be as greatly appreciated as the congressman of county would be in offering the bill to prohibit tho interstate shipments of whiskey into dry territories. Lin-coin Thus far dur'ng the session nothln-ha- s been heard from the dog tax law, except the usual number of bills to repeal the selection which has nut with so much objection on the part of tho dog owneis. JUST BY A MINUTE "nUFFETT" Mistah Fisk And Misu.li Lively. Fourth Ui.strict Leader says: e "The robbers of tne Irvington place were arand stores at that rested in Louisville Friday and their examining trial was held in the same city Monday. Messrs. Fisk and Lively, both colored, are charged with the offense. Thev were held over and will be tried in the near future." This clipping was shown to an old darky for comment. "Say boss, who is dat man what writes sich stuff? He ought to jine the United Breddren and Frien'ship, and den he could 'Brudder' us all instead of 'Mistering' us colored folks. Say boss, he ought to immigrate to Ingenaplus " The post-offic- if km EVERY HFC WAS ' mm its December. RICH IIWII fsg&m$t. WSv&M I I $ ? UNCLES who may will you a fortune are scarce. Besides a man who has worked and saved his money, even though that man may be your FATHER, doesn't want to leave you any money unless you have shown him that you know how to make and CARE FOR money. Don't depend on some sudden, unlikely stroke of fortune to make you Plod and while you PROSPER, prepare for the storms of life that are SURE to come. I Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital S50.000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., Resources $372,600 :: Hardinsburg, Ky. Watterson can say that ZIr. Wilson lied but tho people believe it. They grow stronger every day believing in Mr. won't "Wilson's honesty and ntegrity of purpose. Air. ooo HARDINSBURG Gratitude Col. Watterson is accused of being a groomer of Presidential candidates and the gratitude handed to him is about the kind the fellow generally gets when lie pulls the mule's tail to see if he is The fellow who is always gentle. showing such kindness to his fellow-ma- n will go to heaven in such a maimed condition that old St. Peter will have to call in some of his friends who have preceeded him to the pearly parapets of paradise for identification. ooo A V, IS continued from paue 1 E Senator Louis Arnctt, said. In ni speech befcro tho senate, that lio tjreatly feared that If the county was made tho unit his county, Kenton, would vote out tho saloons. lint It Is generally believed that Kenton would roninln wet. In Fayetto and Franklin, however, there would be In tense feelliiK aroused by an election on the subject of ho open saloon and It Is said by those In n position to know that even I.oxiimton, with more than n hundred saloons, would vote them out and establish tho city as dry territory. The new law will not become until the mlddlo of June. I off.-ctlv- Dlro results are predicted by tho agents for flro Insurance companies If tho Zoru bill, establishing an Insurance commission, to control and regu-latflro insurance rates, is passed b the legislature. Tho whole question has been discussed at length by both Bides and the general opinion Is that tho bill will bo passed, tho now insurance commlsaloiiers. to act with tho o euii'iiiibsioner, neins; named by the auditor. It Is understood that Henry Hesworth. state auditor, would have fought the bill had it been left as it was originally drawn, with the appointments left In fiio hands of tho governor. But Mr. Bosworth had his way and the bill was amended so as to permit of him naming tho Insurance commission. Tho flro insurance men are making a hard fight and declare that Kentucky will regret to tho step that Is to bo taken. Tho policy holders gcnrally are pleased, however, and see In tho bill a chaiico to get a reduction in fire insurance rates, which have been somewhat higher ia Kentucky than In other states. It was suggested, since tho discussion of tho bill began, that tho Insurance companies would decline to wrlto Insurance on large stocks of goods held by merchants In Louisville, forcing the law to become obnoxious. But tho Insurance- ngents say that they would not be nblo to get tho companies to agreo on this policy. Thoy say that not oven two companies could bo prevailed upon to refuse to wrlto policies on any stock or building, if tho hazards wero good. Dr. Louis McOurthy, ono of tho leading surgeons In this country and ono of tho best 1'iiown physicians In Louis-vlllIn a discussion of the Investigation of tho state board of health, which piuMuiii - Ai,,., ttiij hi mm m i Insurance Company The Largest Business in Kentucky? ...., t, iTiuiuai ucnciu .liic: uaa uic dx m m m a ivr v nr. m m mm Notoriety If you want to get into theswim, butt in on tho controvercy. This is not the cheap grade going at half price, but the high-toned x genuine notoriety sailing under the head of "Free For All Column." Yet some p'eople say advertising doesn't pay. .Because of its fair dealings with its policy-holder- s for G7 years. Becauso its policy contract is the most liberal, f n e from restrictions, Cash, Loan Paid-u- p and Automatic Extension values with tho first year. Low Premium and largo Dividends. Tho record of tho past, is an index to tho future. How are you investing your money; is it a safeguard to your family in case you should bo taken from them; will it piotcct your business in timo of a panic? Ask to sco ono of our Life Accolor-ativ- o Endowment Policies. liasi ltpoti nor's chair. With the county unit bill, which usually blocks all legislation, out of tho way and disposed of for two years to come, the legislature will go to work on the other measures and try to get them through. Tho house hns passed the bill giving women votes in school elections nnd tho senate probablv nlso will pass this bill, It In tho party pint form of tho two domlant parties. Tho public utilities bill has not been considered In the committee but will bo given a hearing this week, '"lie commltteo which has In charge tho bills providing n new linirnn In' tlio linnan rrnn. iietliod of selecting prison commis KUMATIS Dr. "" " Whitehall's RHEUUflTIG REMEOY For 15 years a Standard Remedy for all forms of Rheumatism, lumbago, sore muscles, stiff or swollen f;out, It quickly relieves the severe painij reduces the fever, and eliminates the poison from the system. CO cents a box at druggists. lie-'n- g DAVIS D. DOWELL, Agent HariliiichiiniT ijiimLiu!j, Write for a Free trial Bex Dr. Whitehall Magrlmlne Co. 188 Lafayttf St. South Band, Ind. .' IW. IfAn..s.lr nciiiuvnj FUNDI. i C. MOORMAN, INSURANCE We write Fire, Lightning and Tor- ! START A CONSOLATION j HarcUnstouiro and Glen Dean, Ky. We write the Best, Most Attractive and Cheapest Life Insurance Policies Write, telephone or call and see us and get our rates before placing your Insurance. nado policies on farm and town property in the best companies, cash or installment plan. Begin today and lay u little cash in bank for money great source of consolation w.ien disappointment comes. TOld and nlono without money is tho saddest stato in a man's life. You can forgot your little troubles and unxiotro--, to u certain extent, if you have ti fow cash certilicatcH to think of every month. A PENNY SAVED Id A TEAK DKIED. Put away a dollar overy timo you have a disappointment and you will bo surprised how consoling a dollar is. Try it. is it FIRST STATE BANK, x s Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier U iC six months term of school at Hardin's and will enter Owensboro Business College soon. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 31, 1912 MrsyWm. O'keill) ind nephew, Leo HnfTtfv, went to Louioville Monday to THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FORCIC.J seeer brother, Wm. O'Connell, who ADVERTISING BY THE is A'rlously ill. The Ladles Reading Club will meet with Mrs, Leonard Oelze tomorrow GENERAL OFFICES afternoon. The Girls' Club does not NEW YORK AND CHICAGO meet this week. 3RANCHnS IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Julius Dutschke and Mrs. August Dutschke were in Hardinsburg Monda lUTEh FOR POLITICAL ANNOINCEMEMS Mrs. Dutschke qualified as executrix ot her husband's estate. Mrs. Wallace Skillman and Mr. $ 2.G0 For Precinct mid city Offices and Mrs. Henry Wendelken have gone 5.00 For County Oflices For State and District Offices.. ..$ lft. 00 to Corpus Cristue, Texas, to visit Dr. 10 Chas. Wendelken and family. For Calls, per line Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Weatherholt, of 10 For Cards, per line..... Louisville, have been visiting his parFor All Publications hi the interents two weeks. They will go to est of individuals or expression .10 Indianapolis to live thU spring. of individual views per line.... Mrs. Nora Board, of Irvington, will come to Cloverport soon to teach voice. Quite an enthusiastic class of young people is expected to be organized. LOCAL BREVITIES A Holiness meeting began at HardinM School house the 27th and is being con ducted by Bro. Duggins and wife. It Is to be hoped much good will be acill. Miss Georgia White continues complished. Preston Ford, of Hardinsburg, is Pat Sheeran sold last week to Will here. Miller 4O acres of hill land near HardWjji. McCracken went to Hardinsburg insburg at $30 per acre. He has 83 Motday. acres more that he refused an offer of Us Martha Willis went to Louisville $40 an acre. 15e Breckenridtfo News 7&XnZ&rZT5&&27ZZS& PUBLIC SALE I will 11 Wants. Wanted MULES t OBH oiler for snlo to tlin r) liiuh-es- t Lots of Good Reading These Nights. Enjoy Yourself The Grain of Duat Tho Window at The White Cat The Clansman The Call of Tho Wild The Yoko Tho Prima Donna Tho Whirlwind Alice of Old Vinconnes Elizabeth .visits America lied Saunders Abraham Lincoln- - The Hoy and Tho Man The Story of My Life-Hel- en fjp3in3Uil host likhlcr on my farm nenr Bcwloyvillc, ICy., on VANTKD to Tr Hood Mule buyIf.nr tnulo for V. Mirlmnn, n pnlrof Holt, ICy Thursday, Feb, 8, 1912 head of Horses ami Mule, y good cow, fresh in April; 21 head of Hops, Hay Oats und Corn. 8 1 half-Jerse- For Sale timber In liousoor liarnu interns ("tOf)l)onk In oxcliiin o for entile, hops nnif horsrs, I. K. Mnjf Irvltitfton, ICy. I at at For Sale TWO II. Withers, Kirk. ICy. mule, one fresh cow Farming Implements consisting of 1 wup-on- , Wheat Drill, Now Piano Binder. Mowing Machine, Hay Hake, Corn Planter, 2 V Iking Cultivator, Harrows and other things too numerous to mention. Household and Kitchen Furni- For Trade ruliher tiro iiliraton IiurrIp. Will Allien for iwiur fir liitv. Hull .m .. . .11.1.. t .nit) rjiiiiiui Cloveruoit, ICy. .1,. U..1.11.. i''1, For Sale COIt power stationery Oils Knirliio; Wntklns in Rood Ilreckenrldftc News. C ovcrporl, ICy. HAMS A 15 liorM; lr. ........ r For Sale COlt SA f.E- - Dt'Bds, MurtgHi;esiin1 all kinds I flf lpfTllI blanks. ftrpf Untirlflpn Vitnru Cloverport. Ky. Scholarship In the KowllnR Green Unlversltv. (rood In any do of that University. HrcckonrklKo News, Cloverport, ICy. COIt SAI.K-Scholnr- shlp art-me- j ture. If it is a rainy day sale will bo held Friday, February 9, 15)12. Z. T. For Sale I Keller For Love or Crown Tho Third Degree Tho First Cairn Undo William Aladdin of London The Heloved Vagabond Tho House by Tho Look John Paul Jones At The Mercy of Tiberius Alono Wanda Wormwood Moths Won by Waiting and lots of other titles STITH, Guston, Ky, D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer M'S. Williams, whose were passed in Hardinsburg, was Misa Nannie V. Williams before her marriage to Mr. N. L,. Heiisley, and then Inter to Mr. Williams. Shu was a member of the Christian church in Ml. Vurnon, 111. The funeral services were conducted hy Dr. Thomas, of Louisville, from the Metliodiit church here Tuesday tnorninir. The interment was in Ced.ir Hill cemetery. Mis. Wil-liuis hi vived by a litis) mid, one daughter, Mrs. Wm. Warren, of Louisville, and four Messrs Morris, Loui and Ivdwin Jolly and Miss Klizahath Claire Jolly, all w o reside here, and four grand children living in cliild-liooddnys ms rand-children, years old. $140. J 1 MULE 16 hands high; slight blemish on back, $125. HFresh COWS at fair prices. COL. FOR SALE! l")i 1 50c per copy 12c extra by Mail MUL12 hands h kIi; coming 4 esday. It. J OORSUCII. -- t ' I- - R - B Harvey Allen has filed suit in the Mrs. Daviess county circuit court against aturday. Louella Allen, his wife. He prays an B. Pierce visited his brother in absolute divorce and the care and cusOwensboro Saturday. tody of the children. Attorney Allen Kincheloe, of HardMrs. John D. Babbage, Mrs. Fred insburg, was here Monday. Ferry and Miss Addie G. Ditto will County Clerk Herbert Beard was spend Saturday in Hawesville the guests here from Hardinsburg Monday. of Mrs. George BCntley. Miss Ditto Wm. Martin, of Greenville, has been will return home January the tenth. the guest of Miss Mayme Deilave. W. L. Keenan, of Glen Dean, came Mrs. Mary E. Sippel is visiting Mr. to Cloverport on horse-bacMonday. and Mrs. Julius Sippel inlrvington. He Is a progressive farmer, reads and Mrs. Andrew Squires is very ill with studies the farm papers and puts all the rheumatism at her home near town. Information he gets Into practical use. Mrs. Emma Skillman and son, James, L. B. Perkins welcomed the warm have returned home from Louisville. sunshine with more graciousness than H. L. Stader has taken a room in the any of the men of the L. H. & St L. residence of Mr. and Mrs C.A. Tanner. last week. He had to be out on an J . L. Mason, of Free, was here Mon- engine nearly every night during the day and paid a visit to the News office. cold spell and people can have no idea Misses Eva and Edith Plank and Miss what a cold road the engineer travels Rebecca Willis went to Louisville Fri- until they hear Mr. Perkins tell about it, although he seems to always see the day. bright and best side of life. Francis Thompson has been Mrs. visiting at the home of Mrs. Jesse Isome. BURIAL ATjRVINGTON Raymond Mattingly, of Kirk, sold Jas.R.Mattingly 130 acres of land at $20 per acre. Funeral Of Mrs. Nannie W. WiMrs. James Harris fell on Fourth street in Louisville last week and injurlliams, Prominent And Lovely ed her hip. Woman, Took Place Monday Mrs. James B. Randall and Mrs. At Old Home. Chas.Randall and children spent Friday in Louisville. Lost Purse by Mrs. Sue Hawley Irvington, Jan. 27. (Sperinll The re Return to C. P. Sawyer, Cloverport. mains of Mrs. Nannie W. William, who Reward offered. died at her home in Mt. Vernon, III., The little child of Mr. and Mrs. Louis arrived here for burial ou Monday. Mrs. Powers, of Tobinsport, choked to death Williams had been ill only a sho t time and although her condition was not conlast Wednesday. was C. A. Eskridge sold a house and lot sidered aliinninjj, n trained uun-in Breckenridge Edition to Ernest Pate. in constant attendance, the dcelop-nieof p etitnoiiia in the wuke ed Consideration $500. erudition of the system proved to geat. Harvey Wilson has returned home from the West and has it position on the Henderson Route. Harry Conniff, one of the popular young men on the Hendeison Route, was at Irvington Tuesday. J. T. O'Connell has been to Louisville to see his brother, Wm. O'Connell, who is not expected to live. Notice All persons indebted to me will please call at once and settle Mr. J. N. Cordrey. Miss Jennie Green, who is at Berlin, will visit several other places abroad before returning home in April. Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot returned home from Sorgho Tuesday. She was accompanied by Miss Anne llambleton. James Seaton bought the William Mullen farm which was sold on Fisher's corner Saturday. Consideration $2505. 7 to 15 years. 0 Worth Mr. and Mrs Horace McCoy.of Union to .15.00, now go at Star, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.Rufus McCoy at the Cloverport Hotel Sun day. The Epworth League will hold a business meeting next Tuesday night and all members are requested to attend. Commonwealth's Attorney Ringo, of Owensboro, was here Monday taking deposition iu the Tousey Insurance case, m Announcement has been received from Hopkinsvllle of the arrival of the a little daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Marion Bernard was in town k .. lrvlnnton.Ky. J. J C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. HOE l"WJV' 4' WE Always carry a full line hoc HOE Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco m The Bank of G loverport Hurdinsbuig. Pays 4 per cent on Time Deposits i Come and See Them ff DEATMAND is Placed On Mrs. Nancy lliams At Wi- GIBSON & SON .. Mitchell, a prominent citizen of the. county. Fifteen years ago she went to Bowling Green with husband to live, with a daughter, Mrs. Mollie Alexan der, who also has since died She had not lived in Hawesville since, but every- Was A The Methodist Church Evansviile. She Devout Member Of Cjts depositors are nt 1 The remains of Mrs. Nancy It Williams were brought here from Iivans-villThursday afternoon and taken to the home of her son, W. H. Williams, for the night. At ten o'clock yesterday morning the funeral services were conducted from the Hawesville Methodist church, of which she was so long a devoted member. Rev. II. L Shelton bdng In chirga an I the body was buried in the Hawesville cemctory by the side of her late husband, W. II. Williams. Sr . who died March 1, 1901. Mrs. Williams died at 10 o'clock Wednesday at tho home of her son, D. C. Williams, with whom she made her home in Evansviile She had been ill two weeks of pneumonia. Before her marriage Mrs. Williams was Mi?s Nancy Mitchell, daughter of Jas. A, made secure by stockholders whose aggregate wealth amounts to over e Fla ,and I) C. Williams, a prominent insurance man. of Hvansville.Ind Mrs. Williams was SI years of age. Clarun one knew and loved her She leaves three sons: W. II. Williams, ot Hawesville, Chas Williams, of Jacksonville. frequently visited here, where $1,500,000.00 PAUL LEWIS, 0 IQI Cashier lOEZZZ3lfol )fc: IOI Z3l Notice That resolutions of respect a republished at 5 cents per linn. Please do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. For One Month, beginning Feb will send . . SPECIAL OFFER! 1, and ending March 31, 1912 Wo The Farm Journal Ttn RpofkoniiritfT xwwes uj WoWc FIVE Y KA.KS Y KAR one 3se 20 DAYS 20 Boys' 50 !j;3.-5- HALF-PRIC- E One-Ha- lf SALiEjI former prices 20 25 Commenced January 24, Ends February 13, 1912 50 i We are going to close out the following goods at exactly Overcoats Ladies' long cut worth $4.00 to $12.00 $1.75 to $2.59 Cloaks going at Youths' Suits 15 Mens' Suits Sizes, 31 Children s Cloaks 3 Pair Mens' Union Overalls worth 2..i0, now juinp; to to 20 12 lOheadwork to 3(5 years worth $1.25 to S5.C0 now Horses 25 tons fine Hay at Bargain years worth $5.00 to 7.00 worth $10 Price Now to $12.00; now Kmj! at at $2. Wood. to $6 $2.50 $3.50 $5 and $6 62c J $2.50 5 $loOO Sale. Mrs. Frank Mattingly has returned to her home, "The Castle" after a vjsit to Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Mattingly, of Irvington. Lafe Behen went to Chicago last week to have his eyes examined. lie wm accompanied by Master Mechanic, P. D, Plank. Ed. Whitehead tins returned home from Paynesvllle where ho plastered a twelve room residence for Father O.'Dftughetty. Miss Eunice Jennings has cloeed l& We also have the best stock of Horse Collars, Wagons, Plow and Buggy Harness, in Breckinridge county, that we want to sell at the lowest possible prices. We also have a nice line of Lap Robe$, Bed Comforts and Blankets, that we are going to sell at greatly reduced prices. All the above goods for Cash or Produce during this 20-Da- ys Pete Sheeran, Bro. Ml III I II Mil II 1l III 'aill ) 'I 'I'll II .!. . -- ....... .. . - . ..... . & Co .. .... .. . -- ... Kirk, Ky. :ePSIS: Adventure A Romance of HHst HmmWrimmmmmf Tktitfris Hits KMmj TroiHe and Merer Suspect it, now To l'tud Oat. Fill n bottle or common glass withyout and let it stand twenty-fou- r hours n brick dust fcCdi incnt.orscttniK' stringy or fr 7j) appearanceiiiuk; rrrtrtt of tei indicates an mi J on bin enrt ridge Indt and running rrro ineclmnlsm of his nutomntlc pistol. "Ornflrl," he snapped out his orders, "you fella ring big fella bell strong fellu plenty. You llnlsh 'm hell, you put 'in saddle on horse. Vlaburi, you go quick house belong Seeleo lie stop, tell 'm plenty black fella run nway ten fella two fella black fella boy." PA PER BAG CHURCH DIRECTORY COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. TASTY FISH DISHES. Cloverport Churches Haptl.it Church ItnptUt Putdny School. :nO a. tn. 0. IjRhtfoot, Superintendent, l'rnyer mcctiw Vcilneslny7-30m, HnptM Aid Society ij Society meets Monday after Second Sundny,?j n.ii.tttnnnll. Mm A II Hltlllmnn. I'rpnldMit I The South Seas DY f'l Jack London f Copyright. 1910, by Strerf & Snkh Copyright, 191 1, by th Mcaiilla out of you. ITere, you Kwaipie, put CITAPTKIl XVIII. 'in Irons nlong that fella Oogoomy." C0NTHAT1AND. Kwnnue, a strapping gang boss, did not mention tlie plucked Oogoomy from out of his following, niul helped by the other gnng SHELDON again, nor did Ute from what It hud bosses twisted his arms behind him always been. There was noth- and snapped 011 the heavy handcuffs. ing of the pining lover, nor of "Me finish along vou, close up, you tlio lover nt nil, In his demeanor. Nor die altogether," (! igoouiy, with wrath Was there any awkwardness between distorted face, threatened the boss them. They were as frank and friendboy. ly In their relations ns ever. "Please, no whipping." Joan said In The labor situation In Herando was a low voice. "It whipping Is necesImproving. The Martha had carried sary, send them to Tulagl and let the nway fifty of the blacks whose time government do It. (live them their wns up. and they had been among the choice between a line or an olllcinl worst on the plantation live year men whipping." men recruited by Johnny Sheldon nodded and stood up, facing Who had gone through the old days of the blacks. terrorism when the original owners of "Manonmle:" be called. Herando had been driven nway. The Mauoumle stood fcith mid waited. uew recruits, being broken In under "You fella boy had folia too much," the new regime, gave better promise. .Sheldon charged. "You steal 'in Joan had Joined with Sheldon from the plenty. Me cross along you too much. start In the program that they must S'posu, you like '111, nie take 'in one be gripped with a strong hand. fella pound along you In big book. "I think it would be a good Idea to S'pose you no like '111 nie take 'in one put all the gangs at woik close to fella pound, then me send you fellu the house this nftcnicoii," she an- along Tulagl catch '111 one strong fella nounced one day at breikfast. "I've government whipping. Plenty Xew cleaned up the hntiM', and you ought (Jcorgla boys, plenty Ysabel boys stop to clean up th lnrnn-ks- . There Is too along Jail along Tulagl. Them fellu much stealing going on." no like Malalta boys little bit. My Joan and Sheldon, both armed, went word, they give '111 you strong fella through the barracks, house by house, whipping. What you wiyV" "You take 'm one fella pound along the boss boys assisting. Hie." was the answer. A. wealth of loot was recovered. And .Mauoumle. patently relieved, There were fully a dozen cane knives, big hacking weapons, with razor edges, topped back, while Sheldon enteied capable of decapitating a man at a the Hue in the plantation labor Jour-ria- l. stroke, but most astonishing was the. quantity of ammunition- - cartridges for l!oy aft"r boy. he called the out and gave them their choice, Lee Met fords, for Winchesters and Marlins, for revolvers from .'111 caliber uid boy by boy each one elected to to 15, shotgun cartridges. Joan's two uiy liie line IinpoM'il. (.osroomy and his tlvo tribesmen wore boxes of OS cartridges of prodigious and at bore for the ancient Snidors of Mnlaita, lwd three pounds ea-'lof black powder, sticks of dy- -' roomy's gutlural couiniand they re- namlte, yards of fuse and boxes of,'"'"'" 10 pay "S'pose you go along Tulagl." Shel detonators. I'm the groat lind was in the house occupied by fJogoomy and don warned Him; ",ou catch 'ni strong hipping and you stop along five Port Adams recruits. The fact l'i'!l lull three fella year. Savvce?" 11 11 (loiroomy wavered. "You cike 'n three folia pound along me.' fiogi.oiny muttered, at the same fine scowlint: JiN In tied at Sheldon and transfcrhlg half the scowl to Joan and Kwnque. "Me finish nlong you, you catch 'm big fella trouble, uiy word. Father belong me big fella i. Go-flas1 ncys; too frc "That will head them back from tho quctit desire to const 011 both sides," ho explained to pass it or minin Joan. "And old Seeleo will turn his in" oacK are also symptoms Hint toll you whole village loose on their track ns the kidneys mid bladder are out of order well." and need attention. In response to the Munitions of tho What To Bo. There is comfort in the knowledge so big bell .Tonn's Tahltlans were the first often expressed, tbit Dr. Kilmers to nrrlve, by 'their glistening bodies Swnnip-Uoothe great kidney remedy, nnd panting chests showing that they fulfills nlmost every wish in correcting rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, hnd run nil the way. Sheldon proceeded to arm Joan's sailliver, bladder undevcrypartof tlicurinary passage. Corrects inability to hold water ors and deal out ammunition nnd and scalding pain in passing it, or bad handcuffs. Adnmu Adam, with loaded effects following usc of liquor, wine or rifle, ho plnced on guard over tho beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne- whalebonts. Xoa Xoah, by cessity of being compelled to go often Matapuu, was Instructed aided to take through the day, and to get up ninny chnrge of the working gangs as fast times during the night. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Rois as they came In, to keep them amused, soon realized. It stands the highest be- - and to guard ngnlnst their being stamsW peded Into making a break for themcauseofitsrcinarknble 4 Imollll r..cl,,r.'.i .,,.. selves. The five other Tahltlans werq erties. If you need n to follow Joan nnd Sheldon on foot. medicine you should 1 amanMawS ""-- '' i!lir'M "I'm glnd we unearthed that nrseual have the best. Sold by the other day," Sheldon remarked as druggists in they rode out of the compound gate. uuu ii ui ...!-.- . You may have n sample lwttle sent free A hrndred ynrds away they encounbyninil. Address Dr. KilmcrcCo.,ling-hatnton- , tered one of tho clearing gangs coming N. Y. Mention this paper and in. It was Kwnquo's gnng, but Shelrcnieniberthename. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- don looked In vain for him. nnd the address, llinghaintoii "What name that fellu Kwaque he N. V., on every bottle. no stop along you?" ho demanded. "Here, you fella Habatani, you talk ness in her words, one feinintne nutter, 'in mouth belong you." one womanly attempt at deliberate lure Itnhntnni stepped forward In all tho nnd encouragement he would have pride of one singled out from among been elated. Itut he knew absolutely his fellows. that it was the boy and not the woman "Oogoomy ho finish nlong Kwaque who bad so dailugiy spoken. altogether," was Habatanl's explanaJoan rode through twenty acres of tion. "Ho take 'in head 'b'long him run uncleared cane. The grass was waist like li- -." high and higher, and us she rode lit brief words nnd. with paucity of along she reinenibeiod that Oogoomy imagination be described the murder, was one of gang of boys that had and Sheldon nnd Joan rode on. been detailed to the grass cutting. A A mile farther on, where the runlittle farther on she beard voices and aways' trail led straight toward the reined In anil listened. It was talklntr. "Dog lie stop '111 along house, night time he walk about." Oogoomy was saying. "Yon fella boy catch 'm one t, ot licnlthv coud! Hon of' the ki ' lie scribbled a note and handed It to Lalapcru. "Lnloperu, you go quick house belong whllo folia inarster Houchcr. ?S fifty-ce- t, 11 with a damp cloth and keep very cold until ready to cook, but do not salt It draws out tho Juicos. Fish stuffing needs to bo rich and tastoful. Mako it of breadcrumbs well seasoned with butter or chopped suet; of mashed potato, seasoned with onions and tomato catsup, or of crn-mcabeaten up with nn egg nnd rcllk, nnd fried brown in hot bacon fat. Wlpo tho fish afresh Inside, salt lightly, dust "'ith black pepper and lay In a llttlo lump of butter or suet. Stuff nnd tie firmly, then season outside, grease well arl over nnd pop Into a well greased bag. Cook twenty to thirty-fivminutes In a hot oven, reduced after a while. Sliced tomatoes and onions or tomato catsup In the bag with the fish increase tho flavor admirably. If you like fillets well browned, season them after wiping clean, dip In sweet milk quickly, roll lightly in flour and put Into a thickly greased bag with a lump of butter proportioned to tho number. A pound of fillets requires a large spoonful of butter. l, e By Martha McCulloch Williams. Methodtn Sunday School. 9:30ft. m. Ira D. Now thn paper bag cooking has Ilclien, Superintendent.. Preaching every nnd 7:30 p. m. Krank Leww robbed fish of their harmful odor, tho Htimlny nt ii a.m.mrialiur Wednesday, 7:30 p. tang that hung to tho houso through Pastor, 1'rnyrr in. Kpwotth I.VHRUO. rRuliircrTlcoHuniiy mi days and days, Friday has lost a ter- t v, eiich busincs mpeiltuj drst Tuesday nlidit month. Miss MnnrHrlto Burn, ror and gained n charm. clcty rocoM first President Ladles' Aid Mrs. IiVrrost l.lRlitroot, A baked fish cf any sort is tho bet- Mondiiv each month Missionary Socloty met Indies' ter for stuffing. Buy your fish with Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. VltRll Choir prnctlco Friday Ilnliniwro, PreMapnt regard to the slzo of paper bags. If ray. Director. you need a very big fcllcwv make up nlRlit7:S0, A, II Mm your mind that it must bo cut in Presbyterian Church fillets. Two medium fish, stuffed and Presbyterian Sunday School 0:45 a na. baked, aro much better than tho samo Conrad Sipu-!- , Superintendent. Prcacnln-evcrAdair. weight in one. Havo the head and PrayerThird Sunday, He.7:30p tn. Minister. Lfidles' meetltRTuesdiiy, off nnd tho scales very well A lil Kn,'1it.v mr.rt Wir1npsduv after Third tall cut Stinduy every month. Mrs Chas. Satterfleld, removed. Wash quickly, wlpo dry President. r-- ncthodlst Church a Catholic Church Klrst Sunday of parli month. Mass. Sermon, HIIU IturiruidlUIl, iriWlt. Ill, uim-uiiudouu- days nt 10 1.S a. m. On week dayH Mass nt 7:C0 a. m. Catechetical Instruction focthochlld rcn on Saturdays nt 8:t0 a. m , nnd on Sundays at (i:.10n. ni. nnd 2:30 p. ni. r fJ DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dr. Owen's Ofllce, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. to 5 pa m. Dentist OO M t Cloverport, Ky. CZIOIZZ3 O CZIOHZ), BALL & MILLER fella pig. put '111 kal-kabelong I1I111 dog along one big fella fish book , S'poeo dog he walk about catch 'in you fella boy catch 'in dog allee same one shark. Dog he finish clost up. Hig fella inarster sleep along hi,, fella bouse White Mary sleep along pickaninny house. One fella Adnmu he stop along outside pickaninny house You fella boy liulsh 'in dog. finish 'in Adamu, finish 'in big fella inarster, liulsh 'nr white Mary, llnlsh iu alto get her. Plenty musket he stop, plenty powder, plenty tomahawk, plenty knife fee. Sun lie 001110 up we long way too much." "Me catch 'in pig sun lie go down," spoke up one whose thin falsetto voice Joan recognized as belonging to C'osse, one of Giigoomy's tribesmen. "Me catch 'in dog," said another. "And me catch '111 white fella Mary." Oogoomy cried triumphantly. "Me chief along Fort Adams." 'ni Kwiiqiie he die along hlni "That will do," Sheldon warned him. catch " quick "You shut mouth belong .you." This much J0.111 hoard of the plan to "Me no fright," the son of a chief jiurdor. and then her rising wrath retorted, by his insolence increasing nroved too much for her discretion his stature lu the eyes of his fellows. She spurred her horse Into the grass, "Lock hlni up for tonight," Sheldon crying: said to Kwuque. "Sun be come up "What name you fella boy, eh? Wl1.1l put '111 that fella and live fella belong name?" him along grass cutting. Savvce?" They arose, scrambling and scatter"There will be trouble with Oogoomy ing, and to her surprise she saw there yet." Sheldon said to Joan, as the boss were a dozen of thein. As she looked boys marshalled their gangs and led hi their glowcriug faces and noted the them away to their work. "Keep an heavy, two-foo- t hacking cane knives eye on hlni. He careful when you are in she l. kal-kal- km l i rf Uli r x WW ) YV fc&RJl&. sun bush, ltVSHKU THK STAUriil.'l) BTltAIOIlT AT aoOOOMV. iionsi: they encountered the body of Kwaque. The head had been hacked riding alone 011 the plantation. The loss of those Winchesters and all that ammunition has lilt him harder than your culling did. lie Is dead ripe for mischief." " ' ' JAT1K-51- 2 "UK FINISH AI.0N0 VOU, V0U DIK AI10-HinilKl- i." that the boxes yielded nothing excited Sheldon's suspicions, and he gave orders to fllg up tlie earthen floor. Wrapped la matting, well oiled, ITee' from rust, and brand new, two Winchesters wore llrst unearthed. Sheldon did not recognize them. They had not come from lieraude; neither hud the forty Husks 01 powder found under the corner po( of the house; and, while he umiIiI not be sure, he could remember no loss of eight boxes of detonators. The absence of any cartridges made Sheldon persist lu the digging up of the lloor, and a llfty pound Hour tin was his reward. With glowering eyes d'ogooniy looked on while Sheldon took from the tin u uuudred rounds each for the two Winchesters and fully as many rounds more of nondescript cartridges of all sorts ami makes and calibres. The contraband and stolon property was piled lu assorted heaps 011 the A back veranda of thu bungalow. few paces from the bottom of the bteps wero grouped the forty odd culprits, while behind them, lu solid array, . the several hundred blacks of the plantation. At the head of the steps Joan and Sheldon were seated. "Look at It," Sheldon said to Joan. "We've- been sleeplug over u volcauo. They ought to bo whipped" "Xo whip nie," CJogoomy cried out from below. "Father belong me big fella chief. Me whip, too much trouble along you, close up, my word." "What name you fella Gogoomy!" Sheldon shouted. "I knock seven bells "I wonder what has become of TuIt's two months since lie Into the buiHi, uud not n word of him after he left IHnu." Joan Lackland was sitting astride her horse by the bank of the Unlesuua, where the sweet com bad been planted, and Sheldon was leaning against her horse's shoulder. "Yes, It is a long time for no news to have trickled down," he answered, watching her keenly from under his hat brim and wondering us to the measure of her anxiety for the adventurous gold hunter. "Hut Tudor will come out nil right. lie did a thing at the start that I wouldn't have given him or any other niait credit for Hint! Charley to go along with him. I'll wager no other Illuu nigger has ever gone so far Into the bush unless to be kul kal'd." "Look! Look!" Joan cried lu a low voice, pointing across the narrow stream to u slack eddy, where huge crocodile drifted like a log uwush. "Ugh! The filthy beasts! I bate thcinl I hate them!" "And yet you go diving among "J list the sharks." Sheldon chlded. same, I wish I could swim us weir ns" dor. dlsap-peaie- d per-suude- d 11 you. Maybe It would beget coutldenco such as you have." "Do you know I think It would bu nice to be married to a man such as you seem to be becoming," she remarked, with one of her abrupt changes that always astounded him. "I should think you could be trained into a very good husband you know, not 0110 of the domineering kind, but one who considered his wlfo was Just as much nu Individual us himself mid Just us much a free agent. Iteally, you know, 1 think you are Improving." Shu laughed and rode away, leaving him greatly cast down. If he hud tho im lit there had been one bit of coy- - their hands, became suddenly off nnd wns missing, nnd Sheldon look aware of the rashness of her act. If ft on faith that the body was Kwaque's. Largest A handsomely Illustrated wcokljr. of nnr nrleiultlc journal. Terms, 13 a only she had her revolver or a rifle, all He had evidently put up a fight, for year: four months, II. Bold by all newsdealers. would have been well. Hut she had a bloody trail led away from the body. MUNN &Co.36,B'ad"a New York . rarolessly ventured out unarmed. llrancb. onion, C25 V SU Wasblnmon. V.C MORE FISH. To be continued To much. talk along you fella boy." she said severely. "Too much talk, By Nicholas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' too Utile work. Savvce?" Club, London. Oogoomy made no reply, but, ap Solo Bourgulgonv Thoroughly butparently shifting weight.' he slid one ter a bag, place inside a well trimmed foot forward. The oilier boys, spread solo or flounder, add three small peellauwlse about br. were also &lldii" ed uncut onions, a bouquet garni and forward, the cruel cane knives hi their Mem a glass of claret. Mix a largo hands advertising their Intention. of flour with an ounce of "You cut 'in grass!" she commanded butter, place this mixture on the sole, Imperatively. "I refused to be operated seal up tho bng and cook for twenty Hut Gogooniy slid his other foot minutes in a hot oven. on, the morning I heard forward. She measured the distance Sole or Flounder or Cod, a la about Cardui," writes Mrs. with her eye. It would be Impossible Grease a bag thickly. Tako to whirl her horse around and got Elmer Sickler, of Terre six or eight fillets of soles, dust them THE MERRIAM WEBSTER away She would be chopped down lightly with salt and white pepper Haute, Ind. "I tried CarTho Only New unabridged dicfrom behind. and squeeze a llttlo lemon juice over tionary in many years. dui, and it helped me She lifted her riding whip threaten each Allot. Put them In a bag and Contains tho pith and essence Sugly, and at the ?ame moment drove greatly. Now, I do my own to them nn ounce of finely minced add of an authoritative library. in both spurs with her heels, rushing mushrooms, half a heaped largo washing and ironing." Covers every field of knowL. the startled horse straight at Oogoomy. of finely minced shallot or edgo. An Encyclopedia in a Ho swerved aside to avoid the horse, chives, a heaped large teaspoonfdl of single book. cane E63 at the same time swinging his minced parsley and a heaped dessertTho Only Dictionary with the knife In a slicing blow that would havo spoonful of freshly fried breadcrumbs, iVetv Divided 1'age. cut her lu twain. She leaned forward all mixed together. Add also half a 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. under tho Hying steel, which cut Take wlneglassful of sherry mixed with tho 6000 Illustrations. Cost nearly through her ildlng skirt, through the sam amount of either good flsh half a million dollars. edge of tho saddle, through the saddle stock or ordinary stock. CIoso the Lot us tell you about this most cloth, and even slightly into the horse bag and cook in a moderately hot romarkablo singlo volume. itself. Her right hand, still raised, oven for eighteen to twenty minutes. I rcPTT"- etssb Write for aampto came down, the thin whip whlshlug Dish up. Pour the liquor and herbs, tvs-Cardui is a mild, tonic mnmm paces, lull par through the ulr. She saw the white, etc., over the flsh and send to table ticulars, etc. remedy, purely vegetable, crooked mark of tiie weal clear across at once. Zftme this man-nerthe sullen, hiiudsomu face, and still and acts in a natural To make the flsh stock, put tho paper and BmW&K m. what was practically in the same Inbones and trimmings from tho flsh in we will the delicate, womanstewpan with a gill of stant she saw another member of a clean small tend free ly constitution, building tho band, over ridden, go down before water and a bit of turnip, carrot, a ict of her, and she heard Ids snarling and up strength, and toning up onion and celery, all first well washed tV Poclcet Map grimacing chatter for all the world and sliced, and simmer nttoen minthe nerves. In the past 50 like an angry monkey. Then she was utes. Strain off and use. years, Cardui has helped free mid away, heading the horse at Whitebait: Clean and dry one pound top speed for the house. whitebait and roll in flour. Melt one more than amiliion women. fmWmmmKS0JmmmmT Out of her sea tralulug she was able ounce of butter, season with a little You are urged to try it, cayenne pepper, a finely chopped to appreciate Sheldon's oxccutlveucss ftCMWrkaC. because we are sure that shallot, and a tablespoonful of vine mmkL2LKmrsvTi iiRlleld..MitH.H when she burst In 011 hlin with her gar. Sprinkle flsh with this mixture, news. Springing from the steamer it will do you good. Boal In a well buttered bag and cook chair iu which he had beeu lounging At all - ui- - :. stem. for five minutes in a very hot oven. while waiting for breakfast, ho clapped Louisville Evening Poet (Copyright, 1911, by'Sturgis & Walton his hands for the house boys; and, and Breckenrldge News .w Company.) while listening (o her. ho was buckling one year 13.50. ' utes, shifting from tho high shelf toj the low, or vice versa, after ten minutes. Stow fish with vegetables after this fashion: Cut up in neat pieces any. good white fish that is firm and fresh. Free the pieces from skin and oone, wipe wen, Beason nguiiy, oip In melted butter and lay together while you pare and cut In thin slices onions, turnips, carrots, potatoes, as many as you like. Lay a thick mass of the sliced vegetables in tho bottom of a well greased bag, sprinkle lightly with salt and pepper, then Imbed In the mass as many fish strips as it will hold without danger of crowding tho bag. Put on mora vegetables, stick ' in more fish. When all are used, put in a scant cupful of slightly salted water and a lump of butter rolled In flour. Seal bag, lay It on trivet, taking care that tho corners are very fast. Set upon the grldshelf In a hot oven for five minutes, then reduce heat at least a third and cook for half an hour to forty minutes according to tho weight of tho bag. Rich fish, as salmon, aro delicious cooked In wine. Any good, fish of delicate flavor can bo creamed In a paper bag. Cut it In thick slices, wlpo clean, season, roll in flour, and lay in a thickly buttered bag. Add a lump of butter the size of a walnut for of fish, and half a each pint of thick cream. Seal bag tight, set on trivet, cook forty minutes In moderate oven, the heat of which Is reduced as above directed. Haddock, sole, flounder, or whlto flsh can bo mado very excellent in this fashion. Servo with hot brown bread, very sour pickle, and baked apples dressed with sugar and rum, or a very sour salad. firm-graine- d half-pound Hnnr in n nrtl nvnn inn in ivvnniv mlti. livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, czioczi o oo : Ky. choez) Subscribe Now MUNfcY hlK rMG u k.'a.THw i M ;- - TRffl We tell vonhow. and ravbest market We are dealers; established firices. andean do DETTKRfor ou than agents or commission merchants. References any hank In Write for weekly price hit. 1 UJK9 SONS tZ 4M mm Inu-Isvil- le. &33 E Market SI, LOUISVILLE. Dealers in fuio, mots, wool. M. SABEL & KIT. Jf OVER 66 YEARS' , EXPERIENCE qtilcklr ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention Is prohnblr patentable Communications strlctlr confidential. HANDBOOK onl'utents sunt tree. Oldest nirencr for ccurinK patents. Patents taken tlirouvb Munn & Co. receive tptcial notice, without chance. In tho Anjono tending a sketch and description mar Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. Scientific Jftttericatn Subscribe Today! (mmmmm Saved! "WEBSTER'S Com-tess- e: INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY NEW ul CARDUI on The Woman's Tonic m (wXBa jHCm ing nil I l. IF Hn tv0mmM-iliiimiSmm- i!V. . nuUM.tmMlL. ..jlJjah & CUSTER icle Ben Macy Dies At His Home Near Garfield-Fre- d Lyons Makes Way To South- western Fields-Oth- er Items. Newsy Wridiy. oleman Carman entered school here nclay. sick are Mill very little improved. VHuIIm AlovamW wint III Htir(Ilnsbliri Mr. day to visit his grand-parentMrs. lno Alexander m ra. Huston Alexander was in town Bur telephone in practically every house. On January 2Uh. Uncle Ben Macy.ol near Garfield, breathed his last Pncu-mifi of a quick nature being the im For many years he n.ediate cause. has been a quite, useful citizen of our community. His funeral was held at the Garfield Pre.byterian church, Freed From Shooting Pains, after which he was laid to rest In the Spinal Weakness, Dizziness, old home grave jord, near town. by Lydia E. Pinkham's his wife he Is survived by three Vegetable Compound. s mF, James, Glen and George and five Mrs Nat Whltworth, daughter!, Sallie, Mrs Henrv Carman, Clara and Lottie Ottumwn, Iowa. "For years I was A good husband, father, neighbor and almost a constant sulTercr from femalo troublo in all its friend is gone. IOWA WOMAN WELL AGAIN $20,000 FARM FOR $10,000 CASH! G400 acres of the best land in the county. Well improved; well watered and situated in one of the best communities in the county; f mile 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. CA man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. CThe party wants to sell to go into other business, we consider this a great bargain. For Further particulars write one-hal- Be-hid- s, Breckenridge $3.50 ; nd vear $3.50. ne Louisville Evening News Post dreadful forms; shooting pains all over my body, sick headache, spinal weakness, dizziness, irvin rnyim came itiiibv 10 spent e week end with his parents, Mr. and rs. Alfred Taylor. Little ' SIM Bruner is sufferirg with Kieumonia at this writing Fred Lyons sells out next Thuisday. e with his family have determined to ry their fortunes in the Sunny South- est, southern Texas. Drs. J. K. Kincheloe and S I Hall were called with Dr. Meador to perform llpit tinf I net ti'UOL nnornflnH n T sMc is doing nicely at this writing. Robert Lockard, of Big Spring, was O C2 in town Friday. T. N. Dyer and Virgil Harned went to Haniirsburg Friday and sold a nice (span o mules. Consideration unknowr. ', Fletcher Mercer, of Constantine, was in town last week delivering tobacco. Mr. Brown, of Vine Grove, was here (last week repairing our telephone ex- nge. We are all neighbors with a everything that was horrid. I tried many doctors in different L H Nlles was In Hardlnsburg Friparts of the United States, but Lydia E. day. Pinkham's Vegeta MissEula Arms, near Hardinsburg, ble Compound has done more for me than is the guost of Mrs. L. D. Dowell this all tho doctors. I feel it my duty to tell week. you theso facts. My heart is full of Little Miss Louisa Nilcs, has gone to gratitude to Lydia E. Pinkham's VegeMrs. table Compound for my health." Mrs. Harned to visithergrand-mothe- r, Harriet E. Wampler, 621 S. Ransom Bnlie Driskell. Street, Ottumwn, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Field Tucker have Consider Well This Advice. moved to their new home on the Leitch No woman suffering from any form field road near Hardlnsburg. of female troubles should lo3e hopo unScott Peckcnpaugli was in Owens-bor- til sho has given Lydia E. Pinkham's last week. He has bought prop- Vcgetablo Compound a fair trial. This famous remedy, tho medicinal inerty there and expects to move soon. gredients of which nro derived from Miss Nora Drlskell closed her school native roots and herbs, has for nearly here Friday. forty years proved to bo a most valuaSam Urown, Jr., of Lodiburg, was ble tonic and invigorator of tho Women everywhere organism. here Friday. bear willing testimony to tho wonderful The Stork left a boy at the home of virtue of Lydia E. Pinkham's' VegetaMr. and Mrs. Clovis Walls Tuesday. ble Compound. If you want special nilvlco wrilo to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Pate, of Havves- Lydia . rinklinm Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will lo opened, read niul answered by n woman and held lu strict confidence. o fo-ma- lo SAMPLE depression, and JN0. Tf Tff D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. Real Estate Department ville, were guests of their sister, Will Jolly, this week. Mrs. Everything For the Kitchen You'll find every kind nnd description ot kitchen utensils in ourlarge stock-- all carefully selected for coo J value. We make a specialty of household warci, buy in largo lots and can, afford to sell close. You will bo Interested In our new line of DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you may find just what you need in this 'department. If you aro interested in any of tho following properties, write us at once for owner's name und address. If none of theso places suit you, write us at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU WANT IT and let us introduce you to the man who has tho VERY Money-makinj- ? We regret to learn that Mrs. JilT Tomer is no better at this writing. J. W. Hunter will leave soon for Durant, Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Tj H. Nlles entertained Friday evening in honor of their sister, Miss Nora Driskcll, of Harned. Dainty refreshments were served and the evening delightfully spent with music and games II. T Dowell was in Stephensport PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF "1892" Pure Spun Aluminum YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description at once and lot us show you how we bring bu'cr and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling A new nnd better vrnro which Insures buyers and sellers of farm or business properties to make quick sales. healthful food, ns it cannot chip off, Cooking Utensils crack, tarnish, nor spoil food flavors. Thellchcit, brightest, lonsrest-lasttnt- r waro on tho market guaranteed for 15 years. Our lino of paints and varnishes U tho largest In town. Before you do any painting, talk It over with us. Wo can savo you money. W. H. HARDIN, after year to raiso'larger crops, finer horses and cows, heavier hoes, bigger apples and potatoes, and shows you just HOW to do it. will tell you he never knew how much bigger crops he could raise ttnt.l F.um Jourxm. put it into his head to work more with his kkains. This great little paper is alwiys nudging' farmers up to nuke mre money. Pleasant but persistent, it works at you jctr "flTANY a farmer !-- rnal mmsjsij skim-milk") Saturday. PAPER BAG COOKING CONVERT Martha McCulloch Williams Declares Soyer System Is Latest Gift to Woman's Greatest Art. Mrs. Martha McCulloch Williams, one of America's foremost cooking authorities, is a strong advocate of paper bag cooking. She has prepared a number of recipes for good dishes that will be printed in the series o articles on M. Soyer's famous system of paper bag cooking that wo have arranged to run. Mrs. Williams proclaims herself Joyously a self made cook, and mighty proud of her ability In that lino. Indeed she says sho thinks it a shame that so many millions are wasted In the endowment of colleges, libraries and so on the money would bring $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Good farm 400 acres; best land in Breckinridge county; well well watered und every acro tillable. $10,000 will buy this farm. It is worth 15,000. For particulars address o; Lodiburg, Kentucky. Jno. D. Babbage Mrs. Will Jolly is on tho sick list. So much mud and bad weather threw us back with our Breckenridge News last week. liOUsU. Mn T 300 .ticrej 3 miles frcm r:illro:id, Nft iietirSampli'jonoinllufroinscuoo county; 4W) tnlloKnid kd school. Kood land No. 3 llHucrt's 1 M mllo from Kkron. Meade mtloof puljilcseliool, 1 2o0 ilcrLs ly'iR 1" ' valley; 5 room dwolfluKutid hall; 2 houses, lar,?o tobacco barn; 2tf miles tenant s.outh f Kirk. H mllo from sctiool well S springs near bam; on Rural Kjuie.w.uered, 'u I A. r lS5l is 34 years old, and has over 750.C00 subscribers, more than any other farm paper published. Its four million readers (known as "Our Folks") arc the most intelligent a. id prosperous country people in the world, and are always saying Fa km Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled down," full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. It believes i:i order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it lus old Peter Tumbledown always ready to show how NOT to run a farm. "Our Folks" have rnmfnrtnhle homes, modern builtlintrs and machinery, tight roofs and fences, gates that swing free, bound and happy' wives and children, and money in horses, bank. Their potatoes arc 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 Farm Journal. Subscribe now, and get with the paper any of these famous well-dress- Farm Journal ("cream, not Consult T. N. McGlothlun sub.-criptio- ns for ISIn 1 Money-makin- g "Prill Iffv QaAfpro y Secrets. is a unique collection of the secret methods exposes m m These great illustrated booklets are all stories of success in farming, and they tell you the methods that won it. and discoveries of successful poultrymcn. It gives Fetch's famous mating chart, suppressed for years, the Curtiss method of securing 50 oer cent, more Dullets than cockerels, llover t method of insuring fertility. ilh nriceless secrets of mating, breedinc. feed and feedinc. how to oroduce winter cees, and many others of great value long jealously guarded, now first published. tricks of It also, gives .many valuable feeding, training, breeding and veterinary secrets. nSij story rooms aw porch. wfll, small tenant houso, good barn and land. Price $il,100. and stable, uood orchard 13V acres located COMMISSIONER'SSALE mllo north of 100 acres In ono McQuady Price 2,000. M cash Mo O 121 acres In tho other; 1S4 acres and No loba unco In yearly payments. cated:! mllo from Hardlnsburg; 100 acres 3 miles from Harned; H mllo of Klngswood llcr's located Urockenridpc Circuit Court, Kent Jcky eollcire. ISIn I 7 s TliU Isonoot tho near Irvlngton best farms In Tho HiinK of Ilunllnsliuri.' l IWucre" locamd uu tho railroad that section Under hlgti stutuof cultivation ISIn 10 & Trust Co., Assignee of ft m0 (rora Webster, good barn well improvKl; good orchard; well watered: Faulty No. ra I'woSnti'sUank.l'lulntlir. and crib, reasonably irood house; well watur-- an Ideal place Prlcotl0,000;scash, balimce Against outlet 011 every side Portion ot H. J. on easy payments W, C. limine, Defendant. J Kurtz farm. Price 3,(KX) I S -- M Hcres K nillei from Hardlns-- i Ily virture of a Judgment and Orand luvel "cres, county ISIn der of Sale of Breckmrldee Circuit liw. I 9 Kood barn;Rood land cleared,land, ed; one of theburg, farms luseat ; well Improvweli nil beat thocounty. Price Court, rendered at October Term there- located; 3 mites from Irvlnston. I'rtcu 3,300 H.000. Kood Ens terms Times, Post, Ilcrti'd, Farmers Sn "7 mllo South of Koeicvule, ood level land, 4 Homo Journul, Stock Yiud Journ- tenant house and ueeessiry room duelling Sin '' il;r'!S mllo Hist of Ulen outbuilding. Dean; good, strong ehool house and church In 3j0 yards. Price soil, watered by wells and snrlutrn,lime stone Recorder and al, We-tor- n on good SI. ISO cash. county roaa. near good school and churchos. News. , isow acres. 3 m les from Kirk, dwell-i- good tobacco barn eo it line200. 3 stock barns, tt tenant h mses, clover and grass o "i 0 1 1 to ( Courior-.Journ- al, of tho best k.prlnj;s, Rood land near llusln cultivated; 3 good dwulllnRs; 2 llreekunrldi'cotuity.ouj i .! feed barns, big tobicco bam; 3 titles from suctions In the cuun y .sample. I ISIft HWacrfs, 1(10 level; all can be Ureck-enridjr- o ij 1 nv. Two-tract- ,u 1 3-- '5 d, I '" w. lu FTrrcp XAXJl SC Crtt-r-t V-U- the methods of "bishoping," UWLI Cf-"plugging." cocaine and gasoline doping, and other "cyps" and swindlers. It enables any one to tell mi unsound lionto. lfrrtc X bushel feedinc elements. pine-bel- moro per ncro of corn that is rich EGG-FA11DI t, Qrff UCU CtO s t,e tc Sreat NEWIt tells "Corn King." hand-boo- k Wonderful photographic pictures make every process plain. how to get ten to twenty In protein and other valuable stock, of Prof. Holdcn, The MILLION makes over $18,000 a rear, mainly from eggs. If you keep New Jersey chickens, read about the "Kancocas Unit" and learn how Foster FEEDS his liens. tells of seven cows that produced An linlf a ton of butter each per year (140 pounds is the average). good ones into for dairymen. Get it, weed out your poor cows, and turn your tells how J. M. Foster, in the THE "BUTTEtt BOOK" GARDEN COLD record-breaker- -- 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. the great near DOLLARS tells of ducklings Weber duck-farDUCKEvery year Ihey sell over 40.000 at a net profit of no cent euch. Boston. just HOW they do everything. Tells why ducks pay them better than chickens, and m shows how to make your back-yar- d supply Any one of these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, r" UfU lOT C 1 (( LJUlll pl.UU Martha McCulloch Williams. lt tell lit where )ou uar (AnJ II you lutacrltia NOW, btloro thrr l n4 l'iMir lllrlmril Itutlvisl. t'r.nklln'i great this ufler, wc oil! Urincr.) brought Jo wo to 1911, ucleUolta wit an J vUiloiu lor tl sliuauc n. "'I FARM JOURNAL, Tear off this coupon, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia o"arooyoe'o'o'oB:3Cyg3BQTtiraBr'B& Publishers Farm Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia: . - , . Yri i urriiKasauvertiseu. Here is S1.U0, to pay lor your uurLULLUu Arnrn me the Farm Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and You arc to send T -- fill it out, and send to us with money or check g X v, ......... .......... this booklet ...............- BOTH for $1.00. And if you get this IN TIME, you arc to send also the Poor Richard Almanac for 1912. (mc. LjMl Address. (Oaa't forfet to laoloso the money. We will take your CHECK.) Special offer AJvertUed la The Bieckcuridg News greater Increment of happiness and human comfort wero sho endowed liberally enough to permit of her cooking all tho tlmo, and all tho things sho likes. "I am keonly Interested in public affairs almost as inucn so as in paper bags. Dut you couldn't cbaso mo with tho ballot to givo it to women would mean tho spoiling of two things. 'Tho profession of woman' I regard as tho finest In tho world and sufficient to satisfy tho most supremo talent. Dot in cooking lies my real enthusiasm. It Is the ono art tknt might tempt me Into cupital letters. And papet bags iro the last best gift of it." Mrs WIUIamB keeps house, and Jellghts In dinners for sis which she :ooks and serves herself. Thus what she has to say In this eerie car rles the weight of experience. so much of, I9II, in the above cause, tot the sum of three hundred dollars ($300.00) with interest at the rate of 0 per cant. per annum from the .'lid day of December, I9IO, until paid and all costs herein. I shall proceed to olTer for sale door in Hardins-hurif- i at the to the hiehest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 12th day of February, 1912, at one o'clock P M , or thereabout (belngGircult Court dav), upon a credit of six months, the fol lowint,' described property, to wit: A certain lot or parcel of ground, with the appertlnances thereto balonrrin? lyinu' and being in the town of Stephensport, Kentucky, being a lot with a two story frame house thereon being a tobacco factory about one hundred feet long by thirty feet wide and a seventeen foot shed. Said lot Is one hundred and twelve feet In length by fifty feet in width being the south part of lot number three situated on second street. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal Interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judg ment. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money, Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost 171.00. Lee Walls Commissioner. Court-House NO acres, 2 miles from GustO't, IrvlriL-tin- r ....., wnll. 3 miles from .. wmereo: tavs won; gooa young orchard; good ; ou rural routo ; school nousu few yards timber fro n houso: lmuro emeiits; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two Koodb.rns;b rn and tenunt houso and cistern back In the tleid; u.uat and bun house; woodshed; will hdIIoh easy payments; plenty of am II fruit. Further particulars address Jno. I). Rabbage, Cloverport, Ky. "IMfl $3 ,W, V - utonueane, mtli.s from brunch railroad ; all (resb land; 100 acres In cultiva50 acres In grass; will produce the best tion; corn, wheat and tobtcco in neighborhood; uiuuvy laiiiuK wiui-r- , wuii hi uoor 01 uwetl-Inlog dwelling. 2 rooms and slao room irood stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant liouso Pionty'of good timber for farm purposi p good land to clear. Price H cash. 1011, in $2 , OOO www "?r ,8 '"Jros four miles west of g; COMMISSIONER'SSALE Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. H. E. Button und Others, Plaintiff, A nut. frul and Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, rendered at October Term thereof.lgll, in the above cause, for the sum of twelve hundred dollars ($12X'), with interest at the rate of 0 per cent, per annum from the 17th day of October 1908, until paid, and all costs herein, I bhull proceed to offer for sale ut the Nutmlo Snyder, Defendant.' Hv virture of a Judgment X,ty SMI oaks and fallen hickory in Robert line; thence N. 82, E. 20 poles to a white oak and two black oaks in tho original line of Shannon's I4OO acre survey, thence with said line N. 91 poles to a white oak, thence W. 70 poles to a white oak in the division line between Pike and Wright; thence with said line S. 97 poles to a stake between pointers in Gilland's line, thence with said line to a double white oak.Matting-lv'- s corner thence with his lino N. 76, K. 28 poles to the beginning, containing 11,527.67. 40 acres more or less. Or sufficient Lee Walls, Commissioner thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with ap. proved surety or securities, must exebond, bearing from COMMISSIONER'S SALE cuteday of sale untillegal interesthaving the paid, and the force and effect of a Judgment. Lein retained to secure payment of Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky purchase money. Bidders will be preWilliam Petit. Plaintiff Kqulty pared to comply promptly with these terms. Against No W. II. Oreenwell & Co, Defendant, 3890. Approximated debt, intereet and cost, Ky virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, $3j8.50. Lee Walts, Commissioner. rendered at the October Term thereof Mat-tingly- door in HbrdinsburUi o the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 12th day of February, 1012, at one o'clock p. rh , or thereabout, (being Circuit Court day), upon a credit of six months, the following de scribed property, A lot, or parcel of ground with a dwelling house and other houses thereon situated and bting in the town of Hardinsburg, Ureckenridge county. Kentucky, described as follows: Beginning at the N. E. of lot No. 81, thence with a line of Main street 52 feet, 3 inches thence at right angle 209 feet to the Westerly boundary line, lot No. 14, West corner of No. 81. thence with a line of the same to the beginning.. Or sufficient thereof to produce the suras of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgment. Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost, Coujt-Hous- e to-wi- the above cause, for the sum of One hundred and fifty dollars ($150) with interest at the rate of 6 per cent. annum from the 21st day of Decern-er- , 1908, until paid, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Court-llou.s- e door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 12th day of February, 1912, at one o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day) upon a credit of bix months, the following described property, A certain tract or parcel of land lying in the county of Breckenridge and State of Kentucky and beginning at two white to-wi- t: 's I V 1 jgr IRVINGTON'S SOCIAL NEWS ANDJPERSONALS Mr, and Mrs Lou Cowley chtertai ed a merry houscpartv last week for their daughter, Miss Aliene Cowley at ' ' "y their country home near town, compos10 cent. ed of Misses Eula Neafus, Mangle and Nannie Cowley and Messrs. W C. Pace, Two combined Store and Dwcllinz houses, now rented; one 46x70 feet; Geo. HufT and Dr. W. B. Taylor. store part rents for $aj per month, dwelling part will rent for $18 per month; Rev. Mr. Skroggs, Of St. Louis, Mrs. F. H. McGehee was the guest other 22x50, two story, rents $10 per month; In good repair. Price 6,70O. Mrs. Rosa Ditto, in Bran Will sell for cash or will take In excharge city property or a good, well At Presbyterian of her sister, Preaches denburg last week. Improved farm of equal value. The above property Is situated In a thrivChurch-Scho- ol Improve ing railroad town. For further Information addresi Quite a number of young people were delightfully entertained on Saturment League To Have Good day evening with a matrimonial web JNO. D. BABBAQE, Cloverport, Ky. Meetinn. Miss Lewis To party given by Mrs. M. P. Payne, Dainty refreshments were served. Road A Paper. Dr. and Mrs, L. B. Moremen are exThursday evening in honor of Miss guests of Mr and Mrs. P. D. Hnwkins pected home tnis week from Florida. Cleona Parks, of Clifton Mills, Sunday on Orchard Hill. ENTERTAIN AT COWLEY HOME. Fino boy's havelarrived at theJiome C. B. English visited friends at Glen Mr. and Mrs. J. W. French and dauWilson' and of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Dean last week. ghter, Belva, have returned homo after Luster. Mis; Mary Heron returned Monday Mr. and Mrs. Ed After a successful term, Miss Mablc visiting Mr. rind Mrs. Harry Hammau from Louisville. Bandy closed her school here Friday. nt Cloverport. Chris. H. Drury returned Wednesday Both patrons and scholars regret to give CASE AFTER CASE Miss Mary Basham was in town Satfrom Kussellvillc, where he placed his her up. urday. in the neice, Miss Carrie D. Frakes, At the quarterly meeting of the Old Mrs. Cntherine.RolIlns has returned Logan Female College. Plenty More Like This In Bachelor's Club, 'Permits of Court- from Hawesville after vMting her dauof Guston, has reMrs Harry Hell, ship" were granted to C. B. English, ghter, Mrs. John Wiedman. turned home after a visit to Mrs. Albert Arthur Dranc and Don Lyddan. If sucMiss Katie B. McKaughnn royally Ashcrnft. cessful, others will be granted next entertained the Forty-twclub SaturOverton Biamonl is at home niter a Scores of Cloverport people can tell meeting. day night. visit to his a mt, Mrs. Richardson, of you about Djhu's Kidney Pills. Many a Thos. McGavock has moved on the Vine Grove. Mr. and Mrs. Miller Rollins enter hpppy citizen makes a public statement Jas. Bandy farm adjoining town. We tnined the children Friday night in Wall Paper at Mat Payne's from 3 oi his experience. Here is a case of it. all welcome him as a neighbor. of their son, Levy's birthday. What better proof of merit can he had cents to 20 cents a roll, Hugh McGavock and family have honor Their home never had a happier octhan such endorsement? Mrs. E. H. Pendleton, of Hartford, moved to Louisville to live this year. casion. Refreshments were served in J. C. Weatherholt, High St., Clover after a visit to her son, Thomas Petidle-ton- , H. C. Stewart and Thos. McGavock the dining room nt 10:30 o'clock. port, Ky., says: "Two years ago I did He has returned home. uot think it possible that I could ever were in Louisville Saturday. received many nice and useful presents. Capt. 13. F. Hardaway, U. S. A., be well again, in fact, I had settled up Miss Walker, of Vine Grove, is visitMrs. Willie Dutschke visited relatives who has been the gueslj of his mother, my affairs. I caunot describe the misery ing Miss Essie Kendall. Mrs. Sue Hardaway, has returned to at Lodiburg Saturday. I endured from paius through my back his post at Ft McPherson. II. H. Norton and John Lyddan Little Zelma Bell gave a pound party aud whenever I stooped, they became so Miss Elizabeth Claire Jolly was called sharp that it really lelt as if someone weighed 4O head of cattle each Satur- Saturday night. The children indulghere from Bloomington, Ind., to attend were thrusting n knife into ury kidneys. day which they are feeding for the ed In many pretty and enjoyable games Mrs. I was often very dizzy, dark spots float- spring market. Cattle showed splendid then retired to the dining room where the funeral of her Nannie W. Williams. ed before my eyes, aud I had to grasp gains and bid fair to be extra heavies refreshments were served. All report Edgar Hardaway, who has been the something to keep from falling. My by spring. a good time. guest of Dr. and Mrs. Will Strother in joints became swollen to twice their natMiss Henryetta Shively was the guest Owensboro, is at home. ural size and I lost weight rapidly until of Miss Julia Fella, of Addison, Satur STEPHENSPORT HEWS day. Fine selection of wall paper at M. P. I was a skeleton. The doctors' medicines I Irvington. Low prices- Payne's, or tue many guaranteed cures that The Eastern Stnr Chapter received a The Rev. Skroggs, of St. Louis, will tried did not help me aud finally it was To nice Piano last week, donated to them fill the pulpit of the Cumberland Pres- my good fortuue to hear about Doan'n Sunshine Brings Merriment by a Louisville firm Kidney Pills. I immediately procured a byterian church Friday evening. The Port-M- rs. Rollins EnDrug Store and I was Mrs. O. W. Dowell is ill. Miss Ina Walker, of Garnetsville, is supply at Fisher's tertains For The Children. the guest of Miss Essie Kendall for greatly surprised at the results received, llefore I had taken the contents of the some time. Little Miss Bell Gives Pound MADSONVILLE second box, there was a marked imMr. and Mrs. R. U. McGlothlan gave provement and I continued using them Party. a pretty luncheon at their home on until I was completely cured. I am uow Maple Ave Friday afternoon. iu this county and I as well as any Madlsonville. Ky,, Jan. 25. This Seventeen took the graduation exOscar Dowell and Postmaster Payne give Doan's Kidney Pills the credit. amination here Friday and Saturday, city is to remain dry for at least two were in Louisville last week. For sale by all dealers. Price 50 more years, a majority of 148 having with Prof. Arthur Ater in charge. Miss Emmy Lou Moorman has gone cents. Co., Bultaio, Dick Skillman is here at the home of been ca&t to keep out the saloon here in back to Glen Dean after visiting her New York, sole agents for the United We are the electon yesterday. It has been Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner. sister, Mrs. Roht. Crider, of this city, Mates. The colored always glad to see Mr. Skillman for he barless for two'years. and Miss Aliene Hardaway, near Remember the name Doan's and has many friends here both young and vote, which Is heavy here, was almost no other. take solidly against the liduor traffic. old. J. B, Herndou was in Louisville Women and children took an active Mrs. Chas. Tinius has returned home last week. part In the temperance victory. Four WEBSTER NEWS after visiting her parents, Mr. and hundred white school children were The regular monthly meeting of the Mrs. Milt Basham, of New Bethel. School Improvement League will be dismissed from their lessons to Jtake Mr. A. T. Claycomb was in Louisville held at the college building on Friday R. M. Large, the hustling dry goods part in a parade. In the negro secafternoon, Feb 9 at 3 o'clock Miss Thursday and Friday purchasing spring salesman, of Cincinnati, was here last tion 200 colored children formed in line Viola Lewis will read a paper on "Cnild goods. week and sold G. W. Payne, a beauti and marched the streets. At the Nature and Child Nurture '. Mr. J. C. Crutcher attended the ful line of spring goods. Methodist church song services were Miss Mary Alexander was home from Poultry Show In Louisville last week. Peyton Canary, Jr., went to Hender- held from the opening till th- - close of Louisville for the week end. Mr. Victor Orendull visited Miss No- son Saturday and returned home Tues the polls. Leaders were changed every day. hour. The vote two years ago in favor Miss Lizzie Holt, of Webster, visited ra Harrison at Lodi urg Sunday. Mi-- s Mrs. Matt Payne Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gardner were of barring the saloon was 121. Nannie Bell Cardon entertained FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE per Investment Breckinridge County. Jan. El , 24 Below Zero A Centro, Cal Jjn, 9 75 Above Zero a OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS mm at tho door of every citizon of Breckinridge county tfirJay, Will you bid it outer to your fireside, and Micro plnco yourself opon to conviction that it is in reality "Opportunity'' if conclusive evidence is presented? Ifyou will do this, rend, ponder over, nnd ncE upon the followine proposition: Roy Moor-maa boy whom you all know, born and rearpd in Breckin-ridg- e county, after traveling through and living in ovory portion of tho West; nfter having had abundant opportunities and numerous positions of trust, and large responsibility with somo of tho strongest corporations of tho nation, (among them, Tho n, o Copper Qucon Consolidated Mining Co., of Bisbco, Arizona; Terminal Kitijway, Missouri & Pacific, and St. Louis & Iron Mountain railroads, of St. Louis, Mo.; Park Department, city of Los Angeles, Col,; Lampton, Crabb & llnmey Co., of Louisville, Ky., and numerous others, to any of which I have tho pleasure to rofer) has found a section of the United States where there is an opportunity for evcrv man in overv lino, unonuallcd in any other place in tho Unitod States. That section is tho urticles you havo read of the Wonderful Fertility of its soil. Tou havo read how, that in twolvo years time, i has juuu nuusiunuuu irom a Darren, desolate waste of no vue to the richest agricultural valley in tho whole world,now vt at moro than thirt million dollars rS30.000.000.OOV Thnv had its starting place, so, also must tho corporation that is n Imperial Valley, of California In former grand-mothe- r. mil ' I being organized. Since 1903 Roy Moorman has searched the West for som thing good enough to offor his home nennln Whv ro niTnr h id homo people? Because that his experience with corporations mis uiugnt mm tnac "in Union there is Strength." It takes money to make money. By a combination of 'small subscriptions to ono fund a largo amount of money can bo brought together. This is the intention of those incorporating.. Roy Moorman OF EL CEIN'TRO, IMPERIAL nature. & Co. CAL. o, m-t- VALLEY, Foster-Milbur- n Tho purposes of this corporation arc to purchase, hold,sub-dividcolonize, settle, sell, convey, and otherwise, acquire, deal in, and dispose of land and other real property of every The amount of stock placed on the market is 10,000 shares, Par Value $1.00 a Share. The terms are CASH with Sub- Bew-leyvill- e. Subscription for less than 10 Shares will be accepted Every cent invested in this corporation will bo protected by A 1 Security. scription. No To Investors; Not one cent of the money subscribed to this corporation will bo spent on schemes or anything of that nature. It is the intention of those managing its affairs to con-doa straightforward, legitimate investment business. Farm lands will be sold in small acreages, on enuv rmm Small houses will bo built in town, and sold in payments as rent. One Los Angeles firm, organized about 30 years ago along similar lines to this corporation, sold its stock originally at $100 a uu invested in its stock, is today worth nearly $16,000 suure; with accumulated dividends. Many investors here are getting from 50 to 75 per cent a year-otheir investment, from rentals of cottages and tent houses. Money is worth 10 per cent on tho very safest loans, Your money will be as safe hero as anywhere in tho United States. Your subscription is solicited and will bo duly appreciated, whether it is large or small. IN CONCLUSION: You have tho proposition before you and you know of tho ability, honesty, and character of those behind it. You know that you will receive dollar for dollar invested, with, at least, twico tho interest you could get in your own locality. Perhaps j'ou havo invested in many a stranger's scheme, to your regret. ct ick NOTICE TO TAX-PAYE- RS After the First issue of The Brecken-ridg- e News in February 1912, all outstanding Taxes for 1910 and 1911 in the 2nd Magisterial district will be advertised for sale in The News. MWMr get-rich-qu- today. It is too much to ask the people of Breckinridge countv fnr h.ct nn. half the amount of the subscriptions given to the various Investments them by promoters (of whom they knew nothing at the time, and have learnea 100 mucn" about Hum since; in the last five years ? Remember, just 10,000 shares of a par value of $1.00 each. If you want to back a winner, fill out coupon below and mail h Subscription Blank ROY MOORMAN & Co. Incorporated 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. EI Ceatro, California Gknilkmen: I hereby subscribe for fctock, par value $1.00 each, in Roy Moorman " 1912 "& shares of Co., of El Contro, Cal., and horewith enclose Money order for $ I Draft " ) in full paymont for same, Stock Certificate to bo sent to me . immediately. R. O. PERKINS, Deputy Sheriff Breckinridge County Signed Address..