You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
The Breckenridge news: February 14, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912021401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 14, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1912. Pages No. 32 "ALL FOR WOODROW WILSON" Wade Pile, Mook, Ky. pay on n necessity" Breckinrikge county, was at the toSenator Hubble rnlaed a laugh by IRVIN6T0N GETS bacco freaks, looking after his I9IO questioning the constitutionality of the crop which is in the warehouse in act, but ho was serious nbout It, nnd Louisville. Before his return home It was all foolishness to declared that L Col, Hlanfonl visited Assistant United hnvo dogs In r.no county, nnd no dogs ll State District Attorney, Jno t In another county, or, nctunlly, tn In the customhouse, who also is a dogs In one county for tho benefit of the sheep rnlsrrs, when In an nd J. B. McFerran, Of Louisville, Breckinridge county mun. They Saw Promised Jobs Get- Journlng count), nbout which no fencp Col. a Union veteran end Makes Final Speech And Ar- during Blanford isservice marched with had been built, there was no tax or four years dogs nnd the Inttcr could cross tht ting Away From Thsm. ouses School Enthusiasm To General Sherman to the sea. He dc border nnd kill sheep, without ni county Fever Heat. Miss Herndon clares his Times. is for Mr. Taft. chance of tho sheep men getting pt't Louisville for his lotscs The dog law will In To Be Married To Louisville Miss Letcher Matthews, Bardstown, CONSTRUCTION OF PRISON ACT heaid from again There lire Severn who has been the guost of Mr. and Mrs Man bills pendlnc, to repeal the law. a NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE T C Matthews, will loavo this woek there have been at every session sine tho lnw w'a3 first put on the books, si' for Louisville. Claim Is Made That Pending AmendPERSONAL ITEMS years ago. Hut It begins to look nm MANY Mrs. David Fritz has returned from ment Will Keep In Office For Four a visit at Hawesvillc. Continued on page 8 Years the Incumbents In Fat State The education campaign which was OWBMUSEY H. II. Kemper, of Minot, N. D., was inaugurated in Irvington school district Jobs at rankforj and Eddyvllle Rev. J. T. Jenkins Dead last September by thr mass meeting, here last week, the guest of Jno. R. Naturally Enough Those Who Were which resulted in bringing Into our Wimp. Of Bibles Put Out In Ninety-Fou- r Looking For a Change Protested Learn To Read From The Breck-enridThe Rev. J. T. Jenkins died of pneu- midst Mr. J. D. McFerran, of LouisVigorously. monia at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth hos- ville, whose speech aroused school en- Spelling Match At Tar Springs. Years By One Company. News-Pick- ed Out Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 13. When the pital In Louisville on Thursday. He thusiasm to fever he.it, came to a sucSinton Hotel Has Bible In His A. B. C's In The Bewleyhungry expecting places was pastor of the Catholic church here cessful close on February 8, when the The spelling mntch given at tho Tar In the penltentarlca, at Frankfort and for a few years succeeding 1875, attend- vote was taken, which determined, Spring school house Friday afternoon Each Room. ville Items. Eddyvllle, as wardens and guards, ing here from Hardinsburg. For many whether wc,as a community of enlight- by the teacher, Miss Josie Hinton, was wolco up to tho fact that an amend- years he was pastor at old Safnt Law- ened citizons wished to koep abreast of very much enjoyed by all. Besides the Hardinsburg, Feb. 12. (Special) At the Stith sale at Bewleyville Frirence nearKnottsville,andof the church the times along educational, lines, es- pupils, those who attended were: Mrs. ment to tho bill creating tho near Lyonia. He was a native of tablishing in our midst a graded 3CI1001 Wm. O'Riley, Misses Hallie, Nora nnd Rev. Frank H. Breyfogle, of New day Mr. John D. Babbage was pleased prison commission would mean to meet his old friend, W. A. Kasey. no "pie" for four years, there was a Bardstown, and was a talented writer with a two year high school course-rat- her Nellie Beatty, Nellie Haffev, Nell Sims York, representing the American Bible Society, was in town several days last Mr. Kasey said: "The Breckenridge as well as speaker, being the author of howl of wrath and tho result Is that than being content to see our and Bertha Thompson, Messrs. John News started my little boy's education. week, selling a determined fight will bo made In the several books and many magazine ar- boys and girls denied the right to qualT Knight, Joy Beatty, Thomas Crenshaw, Testaments a greatasmany Bibles and I taught him to read the Bewleyville is the business of at cost, house to defeat the amendment which ticles. His remains will be interred freely at the fountain of knowledge. James Pate and Heron Jones. the Society. From him we learn that items and his knowing the names, got a was added In the senate. It is claim-u- on Monday at New Hope,where he has Practically the entire vote of tho disIn the ninety four years of the existence his interest aroused and this made him that under the amendment, which in recent years been in charge of a trict was cast showed that there had of the society, it has put out over like to read." Mr. Kasey's "little boy" mallows all those in tho employment of church. Hancock Clarion. organized canbeen conducted a well years ninety millions of Bibles nnd Testa- is a grown man now, thirty-fiv- e prison to hold on for four years ithe vass. By a vote of 1)6 to 42 nearly J from Jan. 1, 1912, tho present commis-- ' ments, their output last year being of age and has a son eight years of age. two to one the people of the district slon, which Is removed from office, will M. more than a million and a half. Ken- The editor of the News is always deSR. have again demonstrated the fact, that At Her Home At Bewleyville. be able to put its frlend3 Into good tucky is within the territory of tne Cin- lighted to learn that his paper has where vital questions are concerned, places In tho forces at tho two penlten-iarleYears Old. cinnati Branch, which also supplies been cherished so long in a home. Was Sixty-Seve- n that Irvington people may be counted and that they then can not be Dies At Patesvllle As Result Of Ohio, Member of Methodist Church. sipi. Tennessee, Alabama and Missis on the right side. removed for four years. Thirty-fou- r foreign countries are Pate Bowman This Is not the way tho act read3 Cancer-W- as An Aged And E. Chapin and wife, Cloverport, and reached by the Society. At home and and it is believed that the construction Webster, were Mrs. Zllpah Allen, Miss Sarah Jordan died last Monday abroad at the lowest possible cost, the The marriage of Miss Lucetta Pate Highly Respected Citizen Of week-enplaced on It has been done so to help guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. at her home near Bewleyville. Jler Word is supplied to the people. Rev. and Mr. WInfield Bowman was solemndefeat tho amendment so that the jobs Chapin. Hancock County. death was caused from a fall which Breyfogle is an enthusiastic Gideon. ized in Owensboro Saturday. They can bo giver to new men. It has been Mr. E. A. Smith, Elizabethtown, was broke her hip last November. Sho was He tries to place a Bible in every guest were accompanied by relatives and rereported that nearly every good place sixty-sevyears old and was the room of the hotels where he goes. In turned here in the aftcrnoan, driving In each prison had been promised, Michael Tierney, Sr., died at his guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Hmdrick, oven before the now law was passed. rooms in daughter of Joel Jordan, who died live the eleven years of their organization to their home in the country. Mrs. of near here, last week. Patesville on Wednesday The amendment which the senate night. He was they have done much in this line. Last Bowman is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E.H. Jolly went to Hardinsburg years ago. 75years of age, and adopted provides that all ofllcials an'" Miss Jordan was born in this county year alone they placed 110,000 Of Mrs. Nobe Pate, and Mr. Bowman is has been growing, feebler for the past Monday to enter the Normal College employes of tho penal Institutions, who and lived near Bewleyville sixty-on- e these 2,750 were placed in Cincinnati the son of Sam Bowman. Ho is a few years, says the Hancock Clarion. for three months were employed on Jan. 1, 1912 shall years and was a member of the Meth- hotels. The Sinton, ot that city, had farmer. They are popular young peoMr. and Mrs. H. W. Herndon, Enid, odist church forty years. She be retained for a period of four years For three years he had been afflicted leaves one placed in each of its 351 rooms. ple. cir- Okla., announces the engagement of unless removed for cause. This in- with cancer, the terrible affliction three sisters: Miss Tena Jordan, Mrs. sures tho retention of their jobs by cling his chin from the right lip, and their daughter,Miss Wilda Spottswood, all tho employes of the prison who finally consuming the exterior of the toH. O. King, Louisville. Wedding Ella Compton, Miss May Beauchamp and two brothers John and Dolph Jorwere on duty on the first of last Jan- whole lower face, and finally ending in will occur in the early spring. dan. uary. This would retain those who death. He had been confined to his Miss Herndon is a charming young have been removed since Jan. 1, for In- room for only a few days. He was a lady and has visited friends here quite stance, a brother of Itufus Vansant. Advertising Too Good man of great physical vigor, having often. of Ashland, who was removed recently Interesting Article by S. 1'. Drury Says Scott: Smart. Mrs. N. J. Wathen left Monday as a guard. He was in office on the always been noted for bis strength and courage, and he battled bravely to the for Louisville to spend several days, first of January, so under tho amendScott Smart, representing the firm ot I wish that Mr. Babbage would pay as soon ns possible after it came into ment to the act would be entitled to last for life, but finally became resign- after which she will leave for New Smart Brothers, was in town Saturday. Dr. P. W. Eoote, of Irvington, Route his possession, followed the pea crop ed and died as the traditional Christian Orleans to attend the madrl gras fes get his position back. $ He said his dollar ad in the Brecken-ridg- e No. 1, a visit and just see what he is with wheat and clover, then the last Tho attorney general has given as does, trusting the Savior and ardently tivities and visit friends. News was "too good" and hesold his verbal opinion that the legislature believing In a hereafter. His wife dird He made a fine crop of The Misses McGlothlan had a number seventeen Poland China hogs and all doing to and for his land by raising year in corn. has a right to provide that certain several years ago, and he is survived by peas. I have known the farm on which wheat, can't tell you how much to the men, employed In various capacities four daughters, Mesdsmes Pat Quinn, of friends at their home Saturday even the birds he had on sale. the Doctor lives all of my life and am acre, but there is probably more straw ing in honor of their guests, tho Misses on the first of last January, shall bo Cicero Mr. Smart is a splendid young farm- well satisfied that I never saw it in ns in the old stacks to be seen on said land Smith, Dennis Rooney and Jno. Johnston, of Fords ville. rotalned In thoso capacities under the er and has great faith in the farm. He high state of cultivation as it is today. to day than all the straw raised on said new law. Judge James Garnett, at Knight, and two sons, Messrs. James Fine selection of wall paper at M. P. has already accomplished much at I haptjened over at the Doctor's in tile land In the last i.'0 years. The Clover torney general, says the legislature and Michael Tierney, Jr., all of this Payne's, Irvington. Low prices. Hltes Run and has some excellent plans Spring of 1910. He was just complet- crop was fine and he had about I9 tons could havo mentioned them by name. county, except Mrs. Rooney, who lives Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herndon have is- made for his business that ate certain ing planting his pea crop. The seed of hay for sale after using what was reIn the act, and therefore have Insured in Henderson county. sued invitations to a Valentine party to to be successful. Mr. Tierney was born in Ireland, and peas were very scarce in I9IO and were quired to run the farm. The corn crop their retention; so the legislature has the right to provlde'for their retention came to this country at an early age. be given at their home on Woodland worth about four dollars per bushel. 1011 was a fine one, although the year " by making a sweeping provision to in- For about 60 years he was a resident of Ave., in honor of the Epworth Leag- Stag Dinner For Mr. The Doctor claimed to have used OS was a bad one, The Doctor thinks he clude nil in office on a certain date. Hancock county, where he has always uers on Friday evening (16 ) bushels in seeding hir. crop. In 1911 I ought to double the yield and from Weatherholt At His At any rate there is certain to bo a been a farmer, and has acquired con happened over on his farm in the month what he has been doing in the past Rev. C. R. Shepherd chaperoned a fight In tho houso on the amendment siderable land and other property. He of October. He told me that ho had looks like he ought to succeed. So you crowd of young people to a skating Home Thursday. to the original bill and If tho amend- was a generous hearted man and was party on the Bandy pond Saturday raised 1H0O bushels of wheat and would can see that he has made money on ment Is defeated the fight will be Thursday evening Mr. Marion Wea- have, when finished cutting up his corn, this land and my guess is that it would well known by ajl the older residents of evening. About twenty-fivenjoyed waged again In tho senate where the therholt was host at an elaborate stag 800 shocks (cut 10x10 hills). the county, as he was often in Hawes-vill- e the occasion. This take twelve or fifteen hundred dollars amendment was adopted. dinner given at his home on the hill. was a fine crop of heavy corn and sure- to purchase this tract of land today. on business. Little humor has varied the monoMiss Bertha Wallace, of Ekron, was Covers were laid for the following: ly did turn out three bushels to the Now, don't you think that some of us tomy of work In the senate during the Funeral Thursday, with burial in the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Richard Mayor John A. Barry, Chas. May, Sr., shock or 2400 bushels. The farmers In old poor farmers ought to wake up and present session but there were some cemetery. Bandy last week. t laughs when the "county unit bill for J. B. Randall, H. G. Yeager, Silas this county, I think, arc aware that begin to take lessons under the Doctor? Mrs. P. E. Dempster and children MUler, Chas. Bohler, J. C. Nolte, J. P. ogs was nrougni up. jon discussion '( was a very bad year to raise corn, There are many more good things to Will Go To Higher Court. have returned to Glen Dean after being Keith, Edward Bowne, Rufus McCoy, this vThe committeo on agriculture proas some of it almost made a failure. tell you about these field peas, but I the guest of her mother, Mrs. Foster W. A. Roff and Marion Weatherholt. posed to substitute for the present law Part of this corn was on the ground am atrald of that old waste basket. I taxing dogs all over tho state, an act The dinner was beautifully served where he had sowed the peas In I9IO might say that I have not had but a if Mr. R. A. Miller, of Owensboro was Lyons. S." allowing each county to vote on tho Kt Misses Emma and Myrtle Johnston, under the direction of Mrs. Weather- and the remainder on ground where small experience with the pea business, taking the last steps question of taxing dogs, to provide n here on Tuesday guests holt, who was assisted by Mrs. Silas peas had been sown in 1009. Dr. Foote but under the Doctor's directions I am in the appeal of the plaintiff from the of Fordsville, were the week-enfund for payment of losses of sheep of Misses Eva and Mabel McGlothlan. During the evening several bought a ridge farm near me that I well satisfied, one bushel of whippo-wi- ll Miller. circuit court to the court of appeals in killed by dogs. musical selections were rendered by have also known for years. It containagainst peas planted or drilled In rows Wall Paper at Mat Payne's from 5 One of the senators, used to discus- the suit of Mrs. Carrie M.Smith The oc- ed about 135 acres and has sold as low about 21 or 3O inches apart, given a Misses Eva and Eliza May. sion on tho "county unit" bill affecting Mrs. Louisiana Perkins to recover more cents to 20 cents a roll. casion was in honor of the city treas- as i 400. Men have lived on this farm light cultivation about twice ought to the sale of liquor, wanted to know If of the estate of the late Lowry Smith Mrs. T. O. Matthews and Masters precln'' would govern, or the than was left her by his will. A decisurer's birthday, who Is twenty-twthe und spent most of their days at hard give an ordinary farmer a good start, labor, raising poor crops of every kind wholo county, and, If a precinct voted ion byjjudge Birkhead was in favor of Howard and Rush Matthews returned plusl tried. The Doctor planted it In peas of about 20 or 25 bushels of seed. for dogs, would that precinct bo al- Mrs. Perkins, on the ground that Mrs. Sunday from a ten days visit to her lowed to Iipvo dogs, desplto tho fnct Smith, who accepted the will which left parents, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Rush, at Garland D. Black Is Dead. that tho county voted against dogs. It her about $25,000 of T $10,000 estate, Anderson, Iud. Louisville office. He will move his famL. & .N Local Employes was explained to the senator that tho Mr. and Mrs, Geo. E, Drury, of Memily to that city about March 1st. Garland D. Black died suddenly of could not claim any additional or dower bill did not have anything to do with phis, Tenn., are guests ot Mr. and Mrs. neuralgia of the heart at his horns in Transferred to General It is understood that R. N. Hudson, the precinct In Rettllng tho question rights in property discovered or acquir- R. B. McGlothlan. He was well Fordsville on Tuesday. general manager of the Frankfort and was not disposed, of Office at Louisville. Beattyvllle division of the L. & N., of whether or not dogs should bo tax- ed luter, or which known here, having come here as a Miss Jessie Brady, who has been young lawyer in the late seventies and by will, The case will be before the ed. Chas. W. Moorman, superintendent of Senator Dortrnm wanted tho present higher court at the April term. Hawes-vill- e visiting her sister, Mrs. Tony McCoy, having married here. He practiced law here for several yeais and then return-turnThe L & N. R. R Company has maintenance of way, Otis Ballou, his Louisville, has returned. In some in law repealed. Ho said that Clarion. to Ohio county, whence he transferred Miss Elizabeth Phelps and chief clerk, Miss Erna Ueertz, stenogsections of tho stnto where shoop aro Miss Martha Lou Powell, of Glen came. He was a genial and affable Messrs Guy Sowaids and Chas. Kess-ledog law might work all rapher, and John Graves, telegraph raised, the Republican Wants Wilson. Dean, has been the guest of Mrs. Geo. man and had many friends. Two dauwho have been omployed In the operator in Mr. Hudson's office, will reright, a tho peoplo thero did not no)d Oedcr. dogs and did not need sheep. Hut, o ghters, Mrs. J. N. Alsop, of Owens- office of the railroad here, to positions main in Versailles. Woodford Sun. Dear Mr. Babbage: You will find said, ho came from a district where enclosed postal order for $1 for the W. J. Plggott was in Owensboro last boro, nnd Mrs. J, L. Miller, of Kruger, in the general ollices of the company one of tho principal Industries was the Breckenrldge News and Farm Journal week attending the Millers' Conven- MUs., survive him. The funeral took ut Louisville. They wont to Louisville Grand Jury. sailing of nnlnial skins. place at Fordsville on Thursday with on Saturday. as per your card. Hoping your people tion. "In my district wo do a big business Mike Miller, foremau, V, P, Payne. II. R. Smith, who was general freight we will Col. Charles Blanford, the only Rep- services at the Methodist church, and In the salo of skins of skunks, mink, will nominate Wilson and then any old thing up and beat him. ublican Speaker the Kentucky House burial at Reynolds station. Mr. Black nnd passenger agent of the L. & A. Guy Hart, John Flood, Chas. Fisher possums and coons, and to get these put 60 years of age. His two railroad until it was extended to Frank- John Elder, G. O. Berry, D. II. Smith,. yours truly, of Representatives ever enjoyed, was was about skins we need dogs. You tn the sheep Hoping you success, daughteis attended the funeral. Han- fort and made part of the L. & N., Aleck Kskrldge, C. A. Kskridge, R. T." E. H. Miller, itotrlots may not need the dogs, but In Louisville last week.. has been given a good place in the Polk, James Rlcketts. jtt do and we do not like to have to Stephensport, Ky. Col. Blanford, whose borne is In cock Clarion. OFFICE SEEKERS SET UP fl HOWL Has-we- BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar ROYAL n NITYJILLIONS ge office-seeker- s, d r TfflY s d en , What Seed Peas Have Done For the Farm of Dr. Foote e Mc-Gav- o ed r, 1 S. PLANTING TREES WITH DYNAMITE IN BRECKENR1DGE Dynamite is nn exceedingly val- Bury the Old Hatchet and Come Get a New One Free Mrs. J. F. Daniels, of Sip, Ky., writes: "I was so sick for 3 or 4 years, I had lo hire my work done, most of the time I had given up hope. When I began to take Cardui, I knew, right away, it was helping inc. Now, I am better than ever before In my life, and Cardui did it" E 64 at The Great uable aid to tho successful growing of fruit trcos. Tlirwo who have tried it nio firmly convinced that no method of excavnting tho hole for tho roots of tho young tree, whatever tuny be tho soil conditions, is so economical, quick or productive of as desirable as blasting with dynamite. Dynamite should be used when planting trees, because one cartridge of 150 per cent, dynamite will excavate instantly the holo in which to plant tho tree, and tho explosion of tho dyna mite loosens up tho fcou for many yards around, giving the tree roots a bettor opportunity to spread out than when the hole is dug by hand. Tho explosion also destroys all insects and grill in the ground nearby. Every ycai or so during the lifo of tho trees, small charges of 30 per cent, dynamite should be exploded midway between them, and some four or five feet below tho surfaco of tho ground. This tends to keep tho soil open so that it will hold moisture and gives tho tree roots every chanco to spread, besides keeping tho ground free aftcr-rcsults, bc-cau- from grubs. When older trees begin to fail, is sometimes of much benefit to it detonate a charge of explosives directly under them. To do this a holo should be started seven or eight foot away from tho tree and driven downward and toward the tree on a dip of about forty-fiv- e degrees. When the hole is in twelve feet, tho bottom will bo from eight to nine feet direct!' a half pounds of low powder, and well tamped, is blasted. If the soil is inclined to be swampy, heavier charges, exploded deeper in tho ground, will break up tho lower impervious stratum, and permit tho Mtrplus water to sink into the earth, where it will 1)0 co served, and afterwards given up to tho roots of the trees as they require it. An example of tho great benefit derived from the use of explosives, for excavating the holes in which young trees are to bo planted, wns recently brought to our attention n fruitgrower, who by a reported thnt he planted nine peach trees a few years ago to determine positively whether anything was to bo gained by using dynamite. Three of the trees were planted in holes made by drilling auger holo three to four a foot deep, and exploding a charge of dynamite in tho bottom; tho other six trees wore planted in holes of the icgulution size dug by hand. Three years later the three trees which had been planted in tho blasted holes wore strong and healthy, and produced between live and six bushels of very lino peaches; but tho other six trees, planted on tho same ground without blasting, bore practically no peaches at all, both fruit and leaves having shrivelled up and dropped olf during tho dry season. A similar experience was that of a Western furmer, who set out an apple orchard more than twenty years ago. After digging a number of holes for the young trees, well-knowtwo-inch Washington Birthday Reduction Sale The Irvington Hardware and Implement Go. Will give to every purchaser who buys $25.00 worth or more hatchet free. Anyone buying as much as 50 cents will be entitled to a guess on a jar of Marbles and Beans worth and the three nearest the correct number will each receive a hatchet free. In addition to above free gifts we will reduce our prices on all goods from 5 to 10 per cent. This sale lasting 3 Days, beginning February 22. Below is a few of the articles reduced of goods a $07.50 Owcnsboro Wngon comploto at. The Woman's Tonic Cardui has helped thous- $64.13 $05.00 Owcnsboro Wagon complete at. $61,75 ands of weak, tired, worn-o- ut 10 .$10 women, back to health. Per Cent Off on all Stoves $9.00 OZi40 12 inch Red $50 Knnge It has a gentle, tonic ac- Step Stovo tion on the womanly system. It goes to the cause of the trouble. It helps, it helps quickly, surely, safely. It has helped others. Why not you? It will. Try it Get a bottle today! nt $2.75 Wheelbarrow Of) AO $45.00 50c Best Eoacno Oil at 10c per gallon at Edge, 4- IlookCollar Pad at fMn M at Lanterns M- J4 - A Tinware, Woodenware, Axes, Hammers, Saws, Etc. In fact nearly everything in our very largo stock of Hardware, Implements and Furniture Suffer Alike Colonel put at rest all reports of an The Genuine American Field Fence, 47 inches at, per rod, 27c Rcclchned Northern White SeedOats, Goc per bushel. Now is tho opportunity buy right, so don't forget tho date, prices and terms. This sale is FOR CASH. Positively nothing sold on Credit at these prices. Wo alsoihavo a vory largo and complete lino of Building Material as well as Cement, Lime, Sand and Salt. school-companion- open break between the two. The correspondence between the two ranks high in published letters as expressions of good will and affectionate regard. They savor at the glad "making up" of who trembled to find themselves on the verge of a mis s, FRUIT TREE PLANTED IN DYNAMITED FRUIT TREE IN HOLE SPADE HOLE understanding. Yet the affair is referred to as the "Wilson Harvey" controversy and under this caption is still waging. A number of persons have become prominent through jumping into the spotlight of the "controversy;" a number of persons, and all of them more actively engaged in the controversy than either Wilson or Har"Wilson-Harvey" ii iifiii&iuiij nji Complete Hardware Store in Breckenridge County The Largest and Most IRVINGTON HARDWARE & IMPLEMENT CO.,) Iruinnrtnn Mv a THE OLD RELIABLE vey. folk will not attach day significance to the incident so far as Gov. Wilson's political aspirations are concerned. If anything, he has made character; certainly he has lost none. Whatever may come of the Watterson Wilson controversy, it it be a controversy, the public will at least be pleased with the happy denouement of the affair. The other it is not interested in, any more than Gov. Wilson himself is interested in it. We hope Col. Watter son will continue in the wisdom of his decision to "bring this distasteful episode to a close" so far as he is concerned. The fire should not be allowed to outlive the parent spark for mere Louisville Herald. bonfire purposes, Serious-minded Wilson-Harvey DUG BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 OUR RECORD: 39 years of honorable dealing. claim to its full amount on demand. Passed tlnough three panics and paid every legitimate Never scaled a check. W(WifSUBSOILIfc r)AS f BROKEN UP BY ROOT m t. v; An absolutely Safe Place lo do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 3 per cent on Time Deposits COMPACT;; FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS BLASTiSUBSOlQI r '.! f f hVIGROWTHp i- GROWTHS-PREVENTS!.::- : .EASY, kK k v.' h" lTXt nI 1 - ,iik DIAGRAM SHOWING IIOW ROOT OR NVTII IS HKLl'ED IIV IiLASTINO mm W "' A " " This is the season of the year when mothers feel very much concerned over the frequent colds contracted by their children, and have abundant reason for it as every cold weakens the lungs, lowers the vitality and paves the way for the more serious diseases that so often follow. Chamberlain's Couch Remedy is famous for its cures, and is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day ana 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. .. under tho trunk of tho tree. This ho decided that lifo was too short for such slow methods, and drove bis "'sprung," or"chuin-bcied,1 cart- to town, where he bought a case x with a ridge of 40 per cent, dynamito, and of dynamite, some blasting caps then loaded with from 5 to 10 and fuse from the haidwaro dealpound-- , of low powder, with tamp- er. With this ho blasted holes for ing above the chargu to tho mouth the remaining trees, and of the hole Tho explosion of this twenty years later, he repoits charge breaks up tho bard soil be- that tho trees planted in tho blast low the loots of tho tree, so that ed holes are superior in every way it can hold a greater quanity of to tho others, and that they have moisture, which the tree roots will produced bettor fruit and moro of take up as they require it. Tho it, over since they began bearing, Ono successful Missouri fruit beneficial results from this blastin tho next grower states that ho would never ing may not appear crop, but will bo manifest in suc- think of replanting where a tree had died out, without blasting the ceeding ones for many years. Whori breaking up hurdpnn be- holo for tho now tree with dynatween tho trees in tho California mite. Tho now trees then aro not orange groves' it is tho custom to so I'kcly to bo attacked by wot rot boro down with an auger just and other diseases, and are mark thoso planted in through tho hardpan usuall' edly better than not blasted. holers which uro about tour feet below the surface. So many other similar cases This holo is "sprung" or "cham- have been brought to our attention of a lr x f bered" with that wo fuel every fruit grower cartridge of (stumping pow- bhould givo the question of using der (10 por cont.), and then, after explosives careful and thorough boing loaded with about one and cousiuoruuon. holo to-da- all dealers. Shorthand Mrs. Hettie Lyons Gets $2000.00 From Railroad. On Tuesday the sixth. Inst, the Court of Appeals, afllrmed the judgment of the Meade Circuit Court, for $2000.00 against tho Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Railway Company. In March, 1911, Mrs. Lyons, who now . . liookkccping. . .Typewriting. ..Civil Service. .. . . Commercial law. .Arithmetic. .Spelling. .Rapid Calculation. .Penmanship. . Commercial Geography. .Reading. .Banking, Commerce. ..English. . . Grammar. .Punctuation. . Uso other oflico devices. of Adding Machine and Name Address resides at Garfield this county, was struck by an enelne of the railway at uuston, as she attempted to cross the track. She received severe injuries, among them a broken leg. She sued the Company at Brandenburg and last April, was awarded judgment for $2000. in damages. This judgment was afllrmed on the sixth Claude Mercer represented Mrs. Lyons in both courts. Daviess County. Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pref. & Owenibord, Ky. Seventh District Rodes B. Thomas, Georgetown. Eighth District-Geo- rge W. Welsh, Danville. Ninth District R. H, Vansant, Ashland. Tenth District J.M. Stevenson.Win-Cheste- Illustrated Catalog post-car- ono-hal- Who Started The Row. at all, until the public and Col. Watterson manufactured one. The letters, only recently printed, which have passed between Gov. Wilson aud Col, Harvey, are courteous and genial to the point of being affectionate. Even Col. Harvey's admission that he was a trifle hurt by the Manhattan Club incident is so qualified and padded as to preclude the belief that he harbored the least resentment. Had Col. Watterson not been present at the conference at the Manhattan Club, or being present had he maintained silence as to what took place, It is faafu to say that the incident would liavo closed ere this, and agreeably to all parties. It is surprising to see how completely the nature of tho original controversy lias changed, both as to essence and as to persons. To be Gov. Wilson's apologies and affeccloser truth, there was no controversy tionate concern for the feelings of the d A addressed to the Bowling Green Business University requesting a copy of the new, handsome,lllustrated catalog will bring to you a booklet so beautiful and so attractive that you The National Citizens' League, or will want to preserve it as a work of ganized for the promotion of a sound art and excellence. banking1 system, now has organizations in thirty four states, with arrangements to complete the list. Tho league is strictly BlHIbH representing a Joint and spontaneous " movement of business Dr. Whitehall's men and others, independent of party affiliations, who RHEUHfiTIC REMEDY are uniting In a popular movement for For 15 yean a Standard Remedy for a reform of the banking system of the all forme of Rheumatism, lumbago, United States. Its aim is to awaken muiclei, stiff f;out, tore quickly relieve or molten It the evere the public to a realization that our painij reducei the fever, and eliminate! credit system, dependent as it Is on un the poison from the system. 50 cents related banks, is subject to meet seria box at druggiitt. ous and unnecessary dangers, and that Write far a Frmm Mai Max Dr. Whitehall Mafrlmln Co. this absence of organized and united 1M B. LafiytU t. ', Ind. responsibility in our banks affects all uth classes, is a menace to legitimate bus National Citizens' League To Promote a Sound Banking System iness operations and a drag upon national development. The Kentucky branch of the leagu Is headed by Mr. John M. Atherton, of Louisville, who will be aided In the work by committeemen from each Congressional district, as follows: First District Judge W. '61. Reed, r. f UMATISM non-partis- an, ing, Louisville, and will be clad to Second District Judge S.W. Hager, send literature, bearing on the subject, Owensboro. , to all who wish It. Third District W. L. Porter, Glasgow. For a sprain you will find ChamberFourth District John L. Helm, lain's Liniment excellent. It allays the pain, removes the soreness, and soon reFifth District William Ueyburn, of stores the parts to a healthy conditio. 35 and 60 cent bottles for sale by J1 Louisville. dealers. Sixth District D. D. Wallace, n. Paducah. Eleventh District D. O. Edwards, London, W. P. Walton, the well-knonewspaper man of Lexington, Is in charge of the work in Kentucky as secretary, with his oDIco in the Equitable build- -' I i" i Subrcrlbe Today! Nn 5 " I jj'Fighting Bob" Evans Was a Picturesque Navy Figure Took Part In Spanish War and How He Won Title In Valpa- raiso Harbor In 1 895 Inci- Started Battleship Fleet on World Cruise. dents of Notable Career. SEVEN YEARS OF MISERY How Mrs. Bethune was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. suffered everything. Come o Louisville && m We Will REBATE 5 PER CENT of your Total Purchases up to the amount of your Sikeston, Mo. "For srven years - I I was in bed for four or five days at a round trip railroad fare I l DUNOMSON EVANS, bios nnd refused, whereupon Evans Hob" of tho whipped out his pistol nnd compelled nnvy, who died re- tho fellow to drag him to wifely. The cently, wiis perhaps the most next day. when tho doctors decided necessary to nmputato his famous American naval officer since that It wns legs, he once more whipped out his Farra-gu- t, David Glasgow Fnrrngut. LIko pistol, nnd the result wns thnt he lived he was n southerner, and yet, like to walk on those samo legs for tho Farragut, when In ,ho stormy days of . rest of his life. tho sixties It became necessary for ev- I Fifteen years after tho war ended ery southern born man in the nrruy or Evans had n chance to prove his worth the navy to make a choice of flags ho in the llerlng sea. where he was sent to unhesitatingly resolved to remain true keep track of the British seal poachers, I f.ili Iwi lifiiwltml un tvnll flint Im Rtnn. to the Union, In the scrvlco of which. ho was later to uo pea poncmng mm at tue samo time at Fort Fisher, kept from offending Great Britain. It maimed for life. was In 180r that lie got tho nnmo Admiral Evans was born in Floyd "Fighting Boh." It was In the harbor county. Vn Aug. IS, 1840, tho sou of j of Valparaiso. Chile. There was n Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Andrew Jackson diplomatic tangle that had become so Evans. When ho was ten years old ho serious thnt the government had sent was sent to Washington to live wlta'n number of naval vessels to those tin undo so that he could get tho ad- waters to show that the United States vantage of the Washington schools. In meant business. The Chileans were peeved, and they 1859 he decided that a naval career no An- let Evans know It. whereupon he would suit him, but there wero ROBLEY time every month, and so weak I could hnrdly wnlk. I had cramps, bnckncho nnd headache, and was so nervous and weak that I dreaded to sco anyone or hu c nnyonc move in the room. Tho doctors gave mo medicine to ease me at those times, and said that I ought to have an operation. I would not listen to thnt, and when a friend of my husband's told him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and what it had dono for his wife, I was willing to take it. Now I look the picture of health and feel like it, too. I can do all my own housework, work in the garden and entertain company nnd enjoy them, and can walk as far as any ordinary woman, any day in the week. I wish I could talk to every suffering woman and girl, and tell them what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has done for me." Mrs. D D mSm 11 This not only saves you the cost of your traveling expenses, but it also gives you the advantage of our-biassortments and extra low prices, which we are enabled to quote by reason of our being affiliated with the greatest buyingorganization in the world g , IK i , IM i if- I v V napolis vacancies from Virginia, his native state, at that time. William Hooper, n territorial delegate in congress from Utnh, offered him tho appointment from Utnh, but beforo ho could make the appointment he told tho future admiral that ho would have to go to Utah aud live there long enough to estnbllsh n legal residence. Evans never hesitated. IIo accepted the offer and made the long Journey, much, of it on horseback or in stagecoaches, to Salt Lake City, and n year later he entered Annapolis as the cadet from Utah. The situation between tho north and the south was then acute. Dr. Evans, his father, had died several years before that time, and when the war between sections commenced Mrs. Evans, his mother, who was a Virginian of Virginians and loyal to tho south, sent in her son's resignation as a cadet at Annapolis, but Cadet Evans could not see his duty in the light she did aud refused to leave the academy, from which ho was graduated in 18C3 and immediately went to sea in defense of tho Union. In tho engagements around Fort Fisher he was wounded while leading a charge of marines. The charge was one of the bravest In the annnls of the service. Evans was shot In both legs and wns left on the beach, supposedly In a dying condition. A fellow Yankee, who was hiding behind a friendly sand dune was appealed to for assistance. The Yankee had his own 'trou- K I warned them. The Chileans came down off their perch. Once in Tunis Admiral Evans had an experience that was similar to his Chilean one. The American consul at Tunis reported some trouble, nnd Evans was sent to straighten matters out. He told the bey that unless ho apologized and II red a salute of 100 guns In honor of the American flag he would change the boundaries of Tunis nnd that the result would be nu Inland Tunis. The hey did not have enough powder to lire the salute that was demanded nnd appeased "Fighting Bob" by giving a banquet in ills honor thnt was tho greatest In tho history of Tunis. When the Spanish war came Evans was assigned to command the battleship Iowa. Before the Iowa sailed for Cuban waters he casually remarked that If he had his way "Spanish would become the most popular language in hell." The Iowa made a great record in the battle of Santlngo. and her skipper was among the first of the Spanish war officers to be raised to flag rank because of meritorious services InOiat war. When President Roosevelt decided that it would be a good thing to send the Atlantic fleet around the world Admiral Evans was Its commander In chief when it sailed out of Hampton Owing to ill health he reRoads. linquished the command when the fleet arrived at San Francisco. Dema Bethune, Sikeston, Mo. Remember, tho remedy which did this was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. DRY GOODS FURNITURE FOOTWEAR MILLINERY READY-T- O WEAR, s HOUSE FURNISHINGS It has helped thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulceration, tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing down feeling, indigestion, and nervous prostration.nfter all other means have failed. Why don't you try it? bride explained that she knew Fred loved her so she was not a bit afraid of a refusal. Mr. Carr said "Yes." There is no better medicine made for colds than Chamberlain's Coue;h Remedy It acts ou nature's plan, relieves the lungs, opens the secretions, aids expectoration; and restores the system to a healthy condition. For sale by all dealers. CARPETS J.BACjasoH5 I iM Relieves Backache Sloan's Liniment is a great remedy for backache. It relieves and penetrates the pain instantly no rubbing necessary just lay it qn lightly. "I lud my back hurt in the Boer War and in San Francisco two years ago I was lilt by a street car tn the same place. I tried all kinds of dope without success. Two weeks ago I saw jour liniment in a drug store and gut a bottle to try. The first application causid Instant relief, and now except for a little stiffness, I am almost well." NUKMAN, rLklUlll-.Whiuier, Calif. The Best Wheaf the Farmer Raises ( WEBSTER Mr.Henry Payne and Earnest Comp-towere iu Louisville Wednesday. Mr. Chas. Bandy and daughter, Miss Mab'e, and J.V.StClair and daughter, Miss Alta, were in Louisville Wednesday. Mrs. John Harper vis'.ted her parents at Harnctl last week. John Lyddan bought from Hudson Bros , of Louisville, two splendid brood mares. Miss Mae Bandy entertained to a Tho guests house party last week. were Misses Mobil i Band', Mildred StClair.Ossie Payne; Messrs Jess Henderson. Percv Henderson. L. IJ. Hen derson and Herbert Haddock. Ed Robinson and wife,of Owensboro, were guests of Mrs N. D. Payne last n Instaiatly Here's Proof. Tho best machincrv the country affords, bundled by n scientific und practical miller is what produces f Lewisport Best Flour C323S3 Your Grocer has It. Insist upon Getting It. "d u LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky The "The Man That BrokeDarky Bank" Breokoniidgo Story of Contributed toTlio News by Mrs. Jumes EJward Chlpps, Valley CunUr. Ksins s The several roulttte tables at Monte Carlo open each morning with $13,000 apiece, and any time that one of them looses its initial stake the "bank is broke" in technical parlance. It U "broko''justlong enough for the croupier to push a button and an attendant to carry him another stake from the cashier, but long enough to make the reputation of another "man that bro' e the bank at Monte Carlo '' Nothing helps the bank like such ac- cidents. We observe artist, on being arrested by the Paris police proudly claims to bethe original of the ditty and the first who ever impoverish the euphemistic "Society of Sea Baths," and we are promoted to remark generally upon what very curious distinctions satisfy some human vani- that a get rich-quic- k ties. For example, our own metropolis boasted for many years a local Sir Walter Raleigh who boasted ot having smoked the first cigarette ever smoked in St. Louis. The late Dr. Blue French of Ashland, Boone county, enjoyed his reputation as the "only natural-bor- n g broker." Lately a Chicagoan died who claimed to have originated the comparison "smarter than a Philadelphia lawyer" which dated back to the period when Philadelphia was the national capital. There is a raconteur at Wootan Wells, Tex , who bears the distinction of originating the comparison "more than Carter had oats," aud the gin-sen- explanation that Carter had "upwards of a dashed sight and then some." Who does not remember the' inventor of the gin rickey, and Berry Wall, and Ward McAllister, and Dr. Mary Walker? The distinction of being the first white man born west of the Mississippi river was one long worn by many. The local or county distinction of greatest longevity coupled with the greatest number of toddies and miles walked per diem has always been one of the most popular, and indeed Includes features worth boasting. Let us not forget the "oldest subscriber." The greatest number of Atlantic crossings Is among the most frequent of modern boasts. The longest fasters used to be as numerous as our modern champion consumers of the most eggs, bananas and quail. Col. Abe Slupsky holds the record for bottled beer. Booker Washington's college has just decorated a negro with a bachelor of arts degree for securing the donation of a stallion from a Blue Grass breeder and conducting it to Alabama. A convict who "napped" rock on a Kentucky pike earned the proud title of the "'nappiest nigger' in Breckinridge county." So that it aDuears there re plenty of distinctions to go round if everybody will take pains to discover and develop his particular forte. St. Louis hard-boiled SLOANS LINIMENT is the best remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, sore throat and sprains. MlSS E. UlM writes: "Sloan's for rheumatism. tles of it and It START A CONSOLATION FUND! week. Miss Vera Brown. Brandenburg, is. visiting Miss Mayme Kendall. W. B. Henderson and wife, of Newport, R. I., are visiting T. B. Henderson. Miss Mae Bandy, Irvingtbn, was week-en- d guest of Miss Ossie Payne. John Harper was In Hardlnsburg Monday. Miss Mary Smith, Guston, is guest of Mrs. H C. Haddock. Victor Orendorf was guest of Miss N.V., I.lniment is the best I have used six botIs grand." of Rroolclyn, Sold by all Dealers. Price, 25c., 50c, and $1.00. WZmt&r mMJJ I fogs and I'oultry sent free. Address Dr.Earl S.Sloan Boston, SC) Sloan's Book on Horse , Begin today nnd lay u littk cash in bank for money is u great source- of consolation v ien disappointment Old and nlono without money is the saddest comes. stato in u man's life. You can forgot your little troubles and anxieties, to a certain extent, if you have a few ca.xh certificates to think of every month. A PENNY SAVED IS A TEAK DRIED. Put away n dollar every time you have a disappointment and you will be surprised how consoling a dollar is. Try it. Nora Harrison at Lodlburg Sunday. To feel strong, have good appetite and digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy life, use Burdock Blood Bitters, the great system tonic and builder. FIRST STATO BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Miss. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE i Graduates In Demand The Bowling Green Business University has recently moved into its new home which is said to be by far the most elegant and commodious used by son. his romii'Miloii In the resenrclies. are both nflllliitfil with .lolm Hopkins university. Then will be several other scientists in the party. Miss Huekler expects to enter the archaeological department of Oxford university. 10 per cent. Investment any business college in the Southern States. The school not only has the largest attendance in its history but is also receiving more calls for its graduates than ever before. Two combined Stoic and Dwelling houses, r.ow rented; one 46x70 feet; store part rents for $25 per month, dwelling part will rent for $15 per month other '2tf50, two story, rents ?10 per month; in good repair. Price 6,700 Will sell for cash or will take in exchange city property or a good, well improved farm of equal value. Tho above property is situated in a thriving railroad town. For further information address $3.50 A Louisville Evening Post Breckenridge News one year $3.50. antl JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. 3 PREFERS RUINS TO SOCIETY. TO FIND ROSETTA STONE. Dr. Edgar L. Hewitt Going to Guatemala on an Odd Errand. In the hope of discovering an AmeriGirl More Interested In Baltimore Archaeology Than In Frivolity. Mr. Carr Proposed, Bought the Ring Miss T.uey Buckler, debutante daughand Paid tho Minister. Muck-le- r Mrs. Frederick Curr of Germantown, ter of Mr. nud Mrs. William II. of Baltimore Is planning to give up Pa., claims to be the first leap your bride. Not only did she propose to the social life und iircompauy her parents young man. but she Insisted upon pay- ou their expedition to Asia Minor, ing the car fure to Wilmington. Del., where Mr. Itiicklcr will tnko part In where they were married, buying tho tho archaeological studies to be curring and giving the Uev. Georgo L. ried on at SunllH. It Is not the custom of archaeologists Wolf tho customary fee. marriage Mrs. Carr wns to have young women as companions Prior to the u such trips, but Miss Uuckler is so Mr, Miss Margaret E. Molenkopf. interested In the subject that she will Carr, with whom she had been about a year, was calling ipend considerable time there If her health penults, The young vvomau upon her one evening recently. accompanied her father last year ou a "Fred." nlie said, accordlug to her owu statement, "I am tired living Minllnr expedition. Mr. Buckler mxl Dr. David Hobtn- alone. Let's t:o and get warded." The Texas Wonder. FIRST LEAP YEAR BRIDE. iJ56He5iM5e?SeS3 can "Hosctta stone," by which students of ancient central American ruins would be able to decipher tho hieroglyphics on the temples and monuments left by tho ,Maya civilization. Dr. Edgar L. Hewitt, director of- - the School of American Archaeology. Is to Guatemala by the Archaeological Institute of America. At Quirifrua excavation work already begun has brought to light the fact that tho civilization of the Mayas apparently was largely religious, as namy nasslre temple, palaces, and taouumeBta exlgt. being sent py-Hil- The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all inegularltles of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles lu children. If not sold by vour druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle is two month's treatment and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Dr. E. V. Hall, 2036 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by mfk Evening Post Kreckennuge News one vear 3.50. Louisville &nu RURAL Mr. b armor, ure you interested , If so, call on tho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (lnoorporatd.) COMPANY jj??a?:aai7i7aJa?itfaH9Ja Up-to-Date a jmt a? 1 $3 IVV Don't Fall to See Us For Job Work. o OBITUARIES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. GOOD FARMING hV lUlKOKhyjUDGK who were recently mnrrled nt St. Rose church. The center of the table was decorated with some beautiful flowers JNO. D. BAhBAGf, Editor and Publisher ninile by Ilss Anes Crenshaw, for tho occasion. I'lates were laid for tho folIssued Kvory Wednesday. lowing guests: Misses Bessie Illnton, Hnllle, Norn and Nellie Beatty, Kula Urown, Agnes Crenshaw, Mr. and Mrs. Joe neiivln and little son, Mrs. T. J. Ryan, Mrs. R. IJ. Scrogglns and son, Melvln, Mrs. Floyd Illnton, James OLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, TEE. 14. ,1912 Cren haw, Sanford and Henry Crutch-elAbe, Mort and Jack I'nmphrey, Johnle Knight. Jr., Joy Heatty, Dick u year in advance. Subscription prico $1.00 Km mutt Cren Newman, mJSINI'S LOCALS 10c per line, and fie for each additional shuw, Mr. Thomas and Frank Hinton. and Mrs, insertion. Mrs. Crenthaw's two daughters, Miss CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of Acnes and Mr?. R B, Scrouglns. as- Mstod in receiving the guests. 10 cents per lino. THE BRECKENR1DGE NEWS, EIGHT PAGES. o, nnd veiled excuse to deal tho national capital another blow. Congress Is finally beginning to rhow some signs .of standing by the people of the United States aa against the rapacious greed of the District of Columbia. Representative Ben Johnson cf Kentucky, chairman of the house committee on the District of Columbia, Is the Spartan-likfigure standing between tho treasury-raider- s of tho captal and the federal Regardless of politics, treasury. Johnson's firm attitude la attracting the admiration of men of all parties, and as a pioneer In the direction of breaking up the District's stranglehold on the federal resources he Is o The Place To Buy (s where You GetTheKestand Where Prices are Right That's What I Have Look over my stock list. WASHINGTON US TREASURY HOLD C. W. Hohbins lives near Irvinsrton on rural route No. 2, lie returned last week from a visit to his coumii, Will Robl.ins, at Owens-- Congress Gets Wise to Hoggish- boro. Mr. Robbins is a progressive farmer, lie is a man who has nesr of the District. brought results from old fields war Clifton Mills. He uses dynamite for cfearing stumps out of his way ho his plowing will not be interferHARD TO SATISFY ed with and that he tuny have the use of every fooc of his land. Mr. APPETITE land of this county can bo reclaimed Robbinb says the old, worn-ou- t rotation of crops. Ho declares he had ra- Kentucky Congressman Lead- by proper cultivation and ther risk his chances with these lands than to go out West and buy lands that von don't know. ing the Fight Against Ex- cessive Appropriations For the District. The Tcrre Haute (Ind.) Star Jan. 30 says: Tho everlasting hogglshness of tho District of Columbia has at last called forth repressive measures from congress. Long ago the District of Columbia and tho city of Washington, In paron ticular, acquired a straugle-hold- ' tho United States treasury. That hold has been slightly broken at this session of congress and the result Is such a succession of howls and protests and angry comments as never before have been heard In tho national capital. Congress has been amazingly good to the nation's capital. Money has been poured out In the District to an extent that Is positively astonishing as well as grossly unjust to tho taxpayers of the United States, who, In the last analysis, are the source from which federal revenues originate and who must keep the larder supplied. By an act of 1879, the legality of which never has been conceded, congress pays half of the cost of running the District government, half tho cost of street and alley improvements, water and light bills and all of tho multiplied expenses of a great municipality. Not content with that unexampled beneficence the District continually comes to congress for more money on one pretext or other and the complaisant lawmakers have heaped the platter high. Naturallv the national canltal has come to regard congress as a big, cow that can be milked whenever sustenance Is wanted, but at last the cow is beginning to kick and hold back Its milk. This Is creating great disgust and ugly manifestations of 111 temper in Washington. An example of the light in which the federal taxing power Is regarded as a municipal asset In the District came out a few days ago when about 1,100 temporary clerks who had been engaged in tho compilation of tho Thirteenth census were dismissed by Director Durand. They already had been held on for considerably longer r period for which than tho they were employed. Merchants Make Protest. Tho order of dismissal raised a groat howl In the District, not because 1,100 men and women were to tuffer from a lack of employment but because the merchants and business peoplo would feel tho loss of tho money which those peoplo had been paying out at the stores. A was started to secure another federal appropriation of $1,000,000 in order that tho clerks might bo continued In the servlco to tho end that tho storekeepeis might enjoy their further patronage. One Washington paper published an Itemized estimate of tho loss that would result to varis ous retail Interests In the, city If should brazenly reruso to grant tho appropriation. Congress did refuse, on tho ground that tho work assigned tq, these clerks was completed and tho public service did not lequiro them any longer, but tho city of Washington regards this as a thin of good-natured Col. Josh Griflith, the Hon. C. W. Brandsford and Mr. Urey Woodson, National Democratic Committeeman, of Owcnsboro.attcnd-e- d the Woodrow Wilson banquet at Frankfort Friday. They were full of enthusiasm for Mr. Wilson. They say he is tho greatest man in the Nation today that he U closer to the people a man of great Mr. Woodson writes of him editor nower. wisdom and olomience. ially in the Messenger, as follows: The hundreds of Kentuckians who had the pleasure of hearing at Ffankfort, on Friday, the addresses of Gov. Woodrow Wilson can now well understand the extraordinary impression this man of marvel ous mind and powers of expression has made upon the whole country. To listen to him is a great intellectual treat. Ho profoundly impresses his hearers with bis great wisdom, his mastery of problems of the hour and his suggestions of plans to remedy gross abuses in public life. He is not merely a theorist; he convinces his auditors that he knows how to do things, and the record of tho brief year of his public service in New Jersey abounds with evidence of this. It is not unfair to say that Woodrow Wilson is perhaps the most tulked-o- f if not the most admired man before the American people His personality is absorbingly interesting. He has survived, criticisms. Ho will apparently without apparent loss, most unu-im- l bo tho great central figure in the Baltimore convention. A majority is necessary to nominate in a Democratic National conof vention u very wise ride which will probably never be abrogated and with four or live active prcsidental canclidatesf it is perhaps too early to safely predict the nomination of any man, but without doubt Wood-roAVilson has a long lead in Kentucky today, and Kentucky is typical of tho whole country in this matter as wo see it. Kentuckians will delight to greet tho other prcsidental candidates who may accept the invitation to visit Frankfort while tho general as sombly is in session, and he who makes such a fine impression as Gov Wilson will bo fortunate indeed. to-da- y. two-third- n receiving the backing of Republicans and Democrats alike. He Is making himself a target of ?ll kinds of attacks, some insidious and others open, but he refuses to be or bulldozed. cajoled, He Is scathingly assailed every day by the local press and the Interests that benefit by excessive appropriations have gone so far as to under-take to break up. the District of Columbia committee by Inducing members to resign or to threaten to thus creating the Impression that Chairman Johnson's course Is creating much dissatisfaction among his associates on the committee; but conplracles of this kind do not feaze ' and chairman the Imperturbable treasury "watchdog." Interests Well Intrenched. The Washington Interests are still strongly Intrenched in congress, as was shown during the consideration of tho District of Columbia appropriation bill. It required ten days of the hardest kind of sledding and lighting to get that bill through the house, and all of tho time Chairman Jdnson was on the firing line. The resistance to the bill camo from tho fact that It mado a cut of closo to $2,000,000 in the District of Columbia appropriations, as compared with recent years. Despite all of the efforts to load the bill down with additional appropriations tho Increase added In tho house was only $5,lf0. Whllo tho prolonged light was going on citizens of the Dibtrict sat In tho gallerle3 and swapped sulphurous comments on the militant Kcntucklan. Chairman Johnson has only begun to fight, and back of him Is a largo pud growing element of both Republican and Democratic members who are getting tired of the idea that ono city In the country shall bo showered with special fnvors and shall be permitted to live off the government all of the time, for that Is what It practically amounts to. Chairman .Johnson boldly challenges both the Justice and the legality of tho principle under which the government Is milked annually for the benefit of the District. When that principle was first recognized government property approximated 50 per cent of the real estate values of the city, but since then the city has prown and expanded until government property Is but a small proportion of the total valuation. The Injustice of the taxpayers of the country paying half tho expense is apparent to everybody except a typical brow-beaten There is something in it yon need or will need soon. 1 Framing and Finishing lumber, Hardwood and Pino Flooring, Celling, Doors, Windows, Mouldings, Rubber Hoofing, Shingles, Lnths, Lime, Plastering Hair, Cement Brick, Sand, Building fctone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Metal nnd Shinglo Hoof Paints, Coal Tar, Paint, Hardwood Floor, Whitewash nnd Steel Brushes, Aluminum, Enamel and Gold Bronze, Sandpaper, Steel Wool, Window Glass, Gas Fixtures, Nails and Building Hardware, Fstimu'tes on Contract Work on Application. - re-rlg- n, . MARION- I WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. con-tta- ty&tfTmAdfifflw& 77 vf-- i -- , "half-and-ha- lf Mwmmamm earnings in tho Rmtlf I1 fiRHflBK it win comeY"" in honoysome day .veiMfl wmzv.mm&i&gggwii, M. Are you satisfied with your NET RESULTS of last year? Unkept resolutions weaken you; DOING what you determine to do will build your character. Bring the money you have in ycur pocket to our Jbank RIGHT NOW, and begin the year sensibly, by starting to SAVE and GET AHEAD. If you do, one year from tcday you will thank us. Saving only 25c a day '37.50 month and interest will amount to over ELEVEN HUNDRED DOLLARS in 10 years. nM mzR&tiMmw W.CTtm tmxzw& ,m--u $E& fa JSIIp twe? 'VI 3 fl tj VOCtt Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST GO., Resources $372,600 :: Hardlnsburg, Ky. HARDIhSBUnG a town should be patted on her back for doing the right thing, Irvington should be given her share for giving to the children tho graded school in tho election there Thursday. A good, graded school is due the children of every town. Cloverport should follow in tho s of Irvington and take on some of the .scho-- enthusiasm of that place. Friday night a play will be given at the Cloverport Opera House to raise money for tho remaining debt on tho school piano. If you do not go to the show send your twenty (20) cents, if yon have not contributed to the piano fund. No one has tho heart to cheat a little child, but the man or woman who does nothing for tho educational training of the children is robbing them of the best of this world's If FAMOUS "BEANERY" CLOSED. Its Doors Locked For First Timo In Thirty-on- o Years. foot-step- years, during which After thirty-ontime the key was never turned In the lock, night or day. .Tudd's "beanery" on Slnte street. New Haven, Conn., n famous eating house frequented In its day by many notables, including former Governor Ingersoll, was eloscd and the door locked by the rusty old e r solf-protecti- key. one-yea- Ezra J mid, the proprietor, was ordered to vacate becauso of changes in the building. HAD Insurance Is one of tho greatest mediums of immediate savings and that tho human mind has ever conceived, that human genius has e'ver perfected, or that tho honest and industrious workman has ever introduced to tho general public. TiTho only solution for you is what company gives tho most protection, the largest returns and at tho same timo havo a suilicient reserve to meet any contingency for the least that might bo made by tho policy-holdermoney. "There is but ono answer" THE MUTUAL BENE- FIT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, of Newark, New Jorsoy. Tho company that gives to all "A Square- Deal" Investigate one of our Income Policies. Organized 1845 s, - Life "N goods. Chapin, Mrs. Sam Conrad, Mrs. LeonSOCIETY IN CLOVERPORT ard Oelze, Mrs. Tom Odwaldt, Mrs. Joe Morrison, Mrs. Clyde Morrison. Mrs. Henry Pate, Mrs. Joe Fitch, Mrs. Mrs. A. R. Fisher will be hostess to Frank Mattlngly, Mrs. Cnas. Hamman, the Ladies Reading Club tomorrow Mrs. Henry Yeagerand Mrs. George Mullen. afternoon. ooo Mrs. James li. Randall entertains u chain for the Methodist church this 534 DESCENDANTS. Gen- Utah Woman Lived to See Fivo erations of Her Family. era-pad- o SPLENDID CITIZEN Passed Away At A afternoon. ooo Ripe, Old Age. Of con-pres- TEA THIS AFTERNOON. Miss Eva Helle Plank and Miss Edith Anua l'lank will uive a St. Valentine tea this afternoon at their home at the Kicking Tost. Tho uuests will include: Misses Rebecca and Martha Willis, Margaret and Edith Hum, Lula Margaret Severs, Kathrlne Moorman, Ray Lewis Heyser, Cleona Weatherholt, Louise Iiabbage, Mr. amlJMrs. Ira HI lieu, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom, Mr. and Mrs. David Phelps, Messrs. Lafe llehen, Tom Ferry, Dr. McDonald, Dr. Hillary Boone, Paul Lewis, Frank Moorman, Leslie and Frank Plank. ooo MRS. ENGLISH ENTERTAINS. deFive hundred and thirty-fou- r scendants, running to the fifth generation, survive Mrs. Sylvu A. Sanford, who died recently at Spring Valley, years. Utah, aged ninety-seveBorn in Vermont, Mrs. Sanford was ono of the early converts to the Mormon faith and crossed the plains to She was tho mother Utah In ISIS of eight children. Three recently came into her family. n m Andrew S. Dye, Clifton Mills, Called To His Reward Andrew S Dye died at the home of his son, A. J. Dye, of Clifton Mills, which occured February the fifth, and was caused by Bright's disease. He was seventy-si- x veers old, and was born near Suuimerside, Ky., but has lived in Breckinridge county since 1850 Besides his son, who is a n and progressive farmer, he leaves a daughter. Mrs. Nellie G. Robertson.of well-know- cortes forbidding passengers after Jan. I. 1013. from embarking at Spanish ports on ships of any nationality which equipped with wireless telegrn- are Spain Insists on Wireless on Ships. A bill has been Introduced In the . ! i nt nhy. ' l DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman Kentuckv y liai U1113UU1 9 w W. C. MOORMAN, INSURANCE Hardlnsburg 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 pro perty in the best companies, cash or j installment plan. McFall, Mo. Mr. Dye was Grove Baptist church fifty-foyears, and the burial took place in the graveMrs. Frank English, who is one of yard there. The services were conthe most enthusiastic young married ducted by the Kev. Mr. .1. C. women interested in church work in this city, was a charming hostess at u chain party Friday. nfternoon at her Pretty Wedding Dinner. home on the West Side. Four dollars in silver was contributed by the guests. Mm. Eogl'&h served a delicious lunch-so- n A delightful time was spent at the of two courses. Those present home of Mr. and Mrs. Crenshaw when were: Mrs. Prank Payne, Mrs. R. T, an elaborate wedding dinner was given Polk, Mrs. L. 11. Perkins, Mrs. Lucian in honor of Mr. and Mrs.Frank Hinton, ur a member of the Walnut We write Fire, Lightning and Tor- JftMhid. , mxMEm i .AA Ll tuA. 15he Breckenridge News- 1912 WEDNESDAY, b'EU. 14, THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN BY THE ADVERTISING fcL7!!!! NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES BRANCHES pounds of Burlcy on one acre. It brought him $1.1). Miss Margaret Atwood, of Hardins-burg- , Is visiting her uncle, Mr. Hon Miller of this city. Mrs. J. W. Morgan, of Stophcnport, and Mrs. Dieckman, of Sample, are vis2124 a W &. r t s . For Sale s in iting relatives here, Mrs. K.N. Hudson and daughter, Miss Virginia Hudson, of Versailles, loave this week for Alabama. I'nthor Hrey Mtteuded the funeral of ather Jenkins nl New Hope. Thiily priests were in attendance. ; Mrs. Shelby l'nte, who has been Mrs. Hd. Hi y in the her sister, countiy, has returned home Mrs. David Phelps and hi by son, William, and daughtor, Kathrlne, have returned home from Versailles II. A. Oclzc has fourteen hons and scarcely a day has passed this winter that he has not gathered fourteen eggs. Miss Martha Miller attended the funMrs. George eral of her Oglesby, of Daviess county. Thursday. Mrs. Ben Ridgeway and son, Jarres Franklin, visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tom Mattingly in Irvlngton last week. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Skillniau and Mits Margaret Skillitiati ttttcuded the funeral ol Mrs. Gllmore in Owensboio Thursday. Mrs. C. D. Ilnnibletou will go to Louisville this week to visit her daugbteis, Mrs. I. L. Hawkins nnd Mrs. Myron Moorman. S. D. Kanette nnd daughter, Mis Mary Barrctte, of WhitesvUle, weie guests of Father Brey enroute to Louisville yesterday. Misses Halite and Helen Jordan and Virgie Frank have been visiting Mrs. Will Frank and Mrs. Paul Hendrlck in Hardinsburg. visit-in)I grand-mother, .1. K. KlriK Gt)'I)oal tlmbor In lmiisor Imrn patterns for cuttle, hogs ami horM-trvlntfton, Ky. For Sale mules, ono fresh .Ins II. Wither, Kirk. Ky, Ponr-yciir-ol- il Valentine Wednesday, February 14th The choicest new and staple kinds. are-read- TWO cow IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES RTEh FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS J 2.50 For Precinct nnd city Offices $ 5.00 For County Office nnil Dlstttct Offices f 15 00 I'or StHte 10 For Calls, per line ' 10 For Cards, per line in Uie interFor All Publications est o( lndlvldunls,or exprehsiou 10 of individual views per line ,4'vBRjB' The OJicncr You Go sli nv, the liveto ii moving-pictur- e lier will be the interest ou take In the wot Id or romance, history, customs and generul affairs. FOR SALE--Krwlw: For Sale liorte power stationery Wiitkios nvil. In kooI Ilrerkfiirldfiu Nuw, C overport, Ky. IS lr. For Sale Foil SAt,K-Ii'P- ls, Cloverport. Ky. IrRal tilunlis. MnrtKHirrs ami allklnils llrirkciirldfte Nows, - Romantic and Educational what might be aid of the ideal moving plctuie show, such ns ours. All parts of the world, all ages of history roll before the regular attendant nt our theatre. Comedy nnd drama are also his. is llig White Dent Seed Corn, care-fulhand picked Booking orders at $1 70 per bushel. lv For Sale TAYLOR DOWELL, We IRVINOTON. KENTUCKY for you with an array of Fancy Conceits, Noveltiesand Comic Valentines. Our splendid selections will appeal to you, Lace, Embossed, Fancy, Post Cards, Etc. Books as Valentine LOCAL BREVITIES s ) J) gifts, Red Hearts, Valentine Stick Tags, Box Novelties easily mailed. Miss Martha Willis has been 111. L. T. Reid Is very ill at his homo. Mrs. Weaver Tatum is ill of the grip. Little Miss Margaret Newsom has PERKINS & BURKE Clnvcrp rt, Ky WE Always carry a full line "Let us Show You" 5. k. P m been ill. Johnie Hnffey came from Henderson Saturday. Miss Ella Tcaff has returned to liar dlnsburg. G. F. Storms is confined to his homo in Elm Heights. Simon Smart has gone to Hardinsburg to enter school. A son has arrived at the home of Mr and Mrs. Layton Furrow. M r. and Mrs. Harmon Blaine went ctnnhononorf ntnrrinv. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Harvill have moved to Russellville, Ky. Taylor Dowell is advertising a splendid seed corn in this issue. 'Mrs. Annie Huff, of Owensboro, is the guest of Mrs. James Sahlie. Miss Ora Hendrlck went to Webster Friday evening to visit her home. Miss Settle Pate and Mrs. Wave Pate went to Owensboro Saturday. The Stoik has recently visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Weather-hol- t. HARDINSBURG Marriage licenses: Chesley D. Wilson, of Irvington, and Carrie M, Gilpin, of Custer; Herman E. Lawson, of Irvlngton, and Dora May Gilpin; Ollle Stewart, of Hancock county, and Gertrude Morton. Chintz Royalty, of Louisville, was here a day or two last week. Dr. John Klncheloe was called last week- to Loui&ville to see Capt. Norris, Kentuckian, who is sc a verely 111 of pneumonia. Capt. Norris was a visiter at Dr. Klncheloe's last summer. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Laslie, of McQuady, the 7th, a boy. Prof. Maxey was in Bowling Green and Louisville last week. Prof. Laughlin, of Charlestown, W. Va., lectured at the Court House two evenings last week on ''Phrenology." Miss Lois Baker left Saturday for Berea, Ky., where she enters school. well-known Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Come and See Them J. c C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. m I Mrs. Dennie Rooney and son, Mike Rooney, of Henderson, attended the funeral of her father, Mike Tearney FOR. SALE! GIBSON & SON at Patesville. J. R. Miller was here Monday. He delivered 3500 pounds of tobacco. Mr. Miller brougnt his handsome little son, Hubert, with him. Mr9. Lucluda Younger and little Eudora McGlothlan Younger, of West Point, arrived yesterday to visit Mrs. Johu D. Bthbage. grand-daughter, j I Northern White and Mixed Oats for Seed and Cotton Seed Meal Write for prices before placing your orders Heston, Wliltworth & Co., Inc. I r r : &' I' I Mrs. Ed. Tlndle and three childien, Currie, Christine and Eula May, have returned to their home in Lexington after a visit to their grand-fathe- r, the Mrs. Hollious Behen and daughter, Hon. R. J. Tlndle, of Dukes. Marion, went to Owensboro Monday for The marriage of Leonard M and a visit. Miss Bessie Thrasher, of Lewisport, Mies Elsie Gregory and Mr. Harper took place nt St. Rose church Saturday have been visiting relatives in The attendants were Misses Lena May and Ethel Blanford, of Lewisport. Miss Lelah Bell Hawkins, of James McGovern, who is attending is the guest of Mrs. Harry school at Bowling Green, writes back Hamman. home: '"I saw a copy of the Brecken- Joe Sawyer, engineer, has been ridge News in the library this afterin the service of the Hender- noon. You know could not stop until son Route. I had read all of it " Wilson, of Winchester, has Jouett I am agent foi "Eisy Way" washing accepted a position at the L. H. & St. machine, have teste ' it in my own lion o L shops here. and it is grand, ioes away with all rubW.B. Henderson, of Canada, is home bing, saves time, Idbor and clothes. on a vl-- lt to his father, T. B. Hender- Price only $6.00 For particulars call on, W. H. Greenwell, Cloverport, Ky. son at Webster. Steph-enspo- rt. Steph-enspor- t, I ble, cf Beech Hill nnd Miss Ida Yates, of Vine Grove The Modern Woodman gave a banquet Saturday night and took in four new members. They have alive camp and are building up fast. Foster Miller, of New Bethel, spent the week end with his sister, Mrs. J. C. ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. Armstrong. Miss Mary Hnrman, formerly of Hardinsburg, is the charming visitor of Miss Harman will Miss Maud Jolly. leave soon for Memphis, Tennessee, where she will'take a business course, and later join her parents in Mississippi. Miss Kula Roberts has returned to her school again at McGavock's after spending a few days with her parents. Kellis Dye was here last week summoning witnesses for court. WANTED ACTIVE MAN IN EACH L0CA1ITY Paul Compton attended a Shrincrs' meeting and a banquet at the Seelbach Saturday evening Russell Compton was in Loulsvillo For Ono Month, beginning Feb. will send SPECIAL OFFER! 1. nnd ending March 31, 1912 "Wo Saturday. Miss Katie Eskrldge is pursuing her musical studies in Cincinnati. Lee Hook, who has been in California for several months, is located in Los Angeles and working at a nearby seaside town, which he dally reaches by electric line, iiach days work is fol lowed by an ocean plunge. Mrs G. W Evans and sons, William and Samuel, returned Sunday from Lewisport. Gen. D. R. Murray arrived Sunday from Indianapolis to attend Circuit Court. Hon. Wm Ahl was called home from Frankfort last week on account of the Illness of his wife. She was able for him to return Monday. Zeke Rhodes, who has been quite lllj Is convalescing. Mrs. John Hoben Is seriously ill. The Breckenridge News $?All The Farm Journal Ys both, $1. i Harman Parks was in Louisville last He had six week selling his tobacco. bogheads for which he received $1! nnd $11.50 10 Don't Forget When To join this Society. SleU, luviriimt. death benefits. And introduce our All or spare time. $."u Memberships. livery Member se to SHOO a month. cured plves you ii steady monthly In rite come. Uslierlowo not needed. t, Covington, Ky. for plans, l'.ox Losl ads are inserted in the News at cents a line. Send cash with ad. Six words to a line INSURING pj Mrs. Fred Ferry gave an all day dinJolly has rented the Hoben noar Guston and will ner party Thursday in honor of Miss Richardson farm Addie Graham Ditto, who I as returned farm this year. home. The guests were: Mrs. Nancy The Golden Rod Debating Society Ferry, Mrs. John D. Bahbage, Mrs gave a debate on Woman's Suffrage William Smrt, Mrs. J. II. Rowland Saturday night. and Miss Ditto. Mr. nnd Mrs. Chas. Randall and little daughter, Allha Lois, weut to Louis Louisville Evening Post S. J. LODIBMWu ville yesterday. G. T. Marshall, of Irvlngton, raised ff Til $3 ,uv rffflissiig) SgSS&SSmlsocJMeswistoi&es PIIIIIJ'IM "Down at ,a'"tt,iJ Charlie Brown, Thirty Years of Age, Victim of Tuberculosis. Mr. And Mrs. James Avitt visiting her Mrs. Lizzie McGary is Return From Indiana To Live and Breckenridge News daughter, Mrs. Shollman in Paducah. one vear $3.50. In Breckenridge. T. C. Lewis, the jeweler, offers a handsome gold medal to the boy cr girl who graduates from the Common School Course with first honors at the May ex amlnatlou. The particulars of his liberal offer will be published next week. A second prize of the latest International Dictionary will be given by Cleve Brock and J. H. Tile. The offer will be county wide, and such valuable prizes ought to stimulate Interest among the thirty or forty who can easily be prepared for the contest. Teachers, of course, will be excluded. Misses Emiree liandv and Mamie were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ater, of Stephensport, Sunday. Miss Nina Hardin visited Misses Siulie and Mattie Black, of Addison, 1 Brook Farm" IV i Sunday. Mrs. Gola Park was the guest of her mother, Mrs. Orendorf, of Webster Cloverport Opera House r Friday Night, Feb. 16 Bcnelit C. H. S. Tickets on Sale at Gibson & Son Price: 25c and 35c COME! COME!! COME!!! Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Avitt who have been In Indiana for the past two years, have come back to old Breckenridge to make their home. Dan Haynes, one of our blacksmiths, SAMPLE has gone to Hardinsburg to go into the business. While we have lost a L. H. Niles and family have moved good citizen, Hardinsburg has gained to West View. one. Mr. and Mrs. Volve Fife, of OwensCharlie Payne is on the sick Hot. boro, were called to the bedside of their Miss Annie Lee Hardin is able to be little grandson, who Is very ill at this out again. writing. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Shaw visited Mr. L. C. Varble w&s in Louisville last and Mrs. Ben Beauehamp, of Mystic, week replenishing his stock of goods. Sunday. Mrs. G. W. Eskrldge is 'ill with Mr. Beauehamp, of Leitchfleld, wos malaria fever. here last week. James Watllngton, of Union Star, Miss Maud Jolly spent last week in visited his daughter, Mrs. Dosle Payne Cloverport the guest of relatives. Graham Jolly ami little daughter. last week. Hewitt Gibson, who attends school ut Vera, of Cloverport, were here Saturday the guests of his mother, Mrs. Hardinsburg, was at home Sunday. Mandy Jolly. Mr. and Mrs. Roll Miller, of Webster, r were the guests of their parents, Mr. Mrs. W. H, Jolly entertained to Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Var and Mrs. J W. Miller, Sunday. din-ue- On Saturday February.'?, the angel of thai you can b robbed us well death visited the home of Mr and Mrs. ui your j.ropcty burnt up. Win Brown anil took from them a lovProtect you i self nnd your busiing son, Charlie, and one of the most enterprising young men of this neighness with ono of our policies borhood. He had been sick for quite a Wo write till form of Burglar He visited Insurance. while with tuberculosis. California for his health and spent several months there, but got no relief, so became back to spend his last das Fire, with his parents. He was thirty years of age. Although, not a church memFidelity Bonds ber, he died with a smile on his face Christ. He left and a loving faith in one sister and one brother, a father and mother and a host of friends to mou:n Deeds, Mortriiresund other their loss. Legal Papers written nnd Weep not oh father, mother dear, ul! forms of acknowledgeYour boy has gone before, ments taken. And very soon you'll meet upon That bright and happy shore. Gentle brother and sister, do not weep, It was the voice of God, And when at last you fall asleep, You'll go to him and God. Marion So the watching is ended nt home; Yet a whisper of peace Cloverport, Ky. Bids the flowing tears cease, ea, to toil For to wait ami to toil wait, and to In earth's passport to rest within Louisville Market Heaven's fair gate. Cattle and Hogs Lower. His sun has forever set behind the horizon of our view, but the memory of Butter and Eggs Lower. his just and upright life will linger ns a beautiful twilight in the memories of all who knew him. Louisville, Feb. 13. (Special) The "Pence to his ashes; rest to his soul." buyers were ecuce on the market today A Friend. and prices on both entile and hogi) lower. Hutclier cattle were slow urn! hard to sell ii ad prices lower th.ui last week. Ohio River Still Icy. Shipping steers $5.50 $6, beef kteera Tornado, Plate Glass, Weatherholt $4 g Jf5.7fl. P ople liviog on the river bank take Hogs the market oDened slow and little notice of the Ohio, but one would lower. Tops $6. aS. be bitrpiised to heur how many Iihiu'-riKggs Fresh case count 2.s ( 26e, come in from the luimlets and vil- Butter S3 cents. lages. The hanks are crowded with huge cakes of ice and Clover Creek has Scratch! Itch! Itch! Itchl-Scra- tcbl been frozen over fo days. Yesterday the ice was broken in the creek ami men Scratch! The more you scratch the were pushing it away from the launches. worse the Itch. Try Doan's Ointment. The rtver is high No boats are i uniting It cures piles, eczema, any skin Itchyet, but the ferry conies over every day ing. All druggists tell it, es lc. Hardinsburg Pharmacy The Drua Store That will Save You Money' Piirdpv'c Indian llfrh; , . M.W.WJ W ...-- ... ,A.ljrJilJN T Medicines Dakota Jack j pT ' vWH U W, '" Wf tJW W V' Adventure A Romance of w7Xb W m The South Seas BY Jack London Copyrifhl, CIIAPTKIl XX. fella boy lie sick." ninu Charley said, polntltiR to a I'oonpi-I'ooiininu whose nlioiililcr luifl been scratched by au arrow an hour before. The boy was Hlttlnp down and groaning, his nrniH clnspIiiR Ills bent knees, his head drooped forward and rolling painfully back and forth. Kor fear of poison, Sheldon had Immediately scarified the wound and Injected permanganate of potash: but In spite of tho precniitlon the shoulder was swelling rapidly. "We'll take him on to where Tudor Is lying." .loan said. "The walking will help to keep up his circulation and scatter the po!on. Adamu Adam, you take hold that boy. Maybe he will want to sleep. Shake him up. If he sleep he die." The advance was more rapid now. for IJiiiu Charley placed tho captive bushnian In front of him and made him clear the runway of traps. Once, nt a sharp turn where a man's shoulder would unavoidably br.wh against a screen of leave, the bushman displayed great caution as he spread the leaves aside nnd exposed the head of u 'sharp pointed spear. o 3et 'hat the casual passerby would receive at the Copyright, 1910. by Street O Smith 1911, by the Macmlllaa Company head came the deep resonant boom or I a vlllnge drum Hut the beat was slow. There was no panic In the sound. The I runwny now became a deeply worn path, rising so steeply that several ' nr THF Jir Atl HINTUIS "One mnn with a rille could hold it against a thousand." Sheldon whispered to .loan. "And twenty men could hold It with spears and arrows." They came out on the village, on a small, upland plateau, grass covered anil with only occasional trees. There was a wild chorus of warning cries from the women, nnd spears nnd arrows began to fall among the In vaders. At Sheldon's commnnd the men got Tahltlans and I'oonga-I'oong- a into action with their rifles. The spears nnd arrows ceased, the last bushmen disappeared, and the light was over almost as soon as It had begun. On their own side 110 one had been hurt, while hajf a dozen liiwlimeu had been killed. sit-uat- times the party paused for breath. least a nasty scratch. The sun sinking behind a lofty western peak brought on an early but lingering twilight, and the expedition plodded on through the evil forest the place of mystery and fear, of death swift and silent and horrible, of brutish appetite and degraded Instinct, of human life that still wallowed In the primeval slime, of savagery degenerate and abysmal. They turned aside from the runway at n place indicated by Blnu Charley and cauic to an Immense banyan tree half an acre in extent that made In the innermost heart of the jungle a denser Jungle of Its own. From out of its black depths came the voice of a man singing in a cracked eerie voice. "My word, that big fella inarster he no die!" The singing stopped, and the voice, faint and weak, called out a hello Joan answered, and then the voice explained: "I'm not wandering. I was just singing to keep my spirits up. Have you got anything to eat?" Tudor, having pulled through the fever anil started to mend, was still frightfully weak and very much starvoln-ments ed. So badly swollen was he from mosquito bites that his fate was unrecognizable, .loan had her own along and she prefaced their application by fomenting Ills swollen features with hot clothes. Sheldon, with an eye to the camp and the preparations for the night, looked on and felt the pangs of jealousy at every contact of her hands with Tndor's face ami body. Somehow, engaged In their healing ministrations, they no longer seemed to him lov s Iimii Is. The morning' aetlon had been settled the night before Tudor was to stay behind hi hl banyan refuge anil gather strength while the expedition proceeded. On th" far eliau-- e that even one solitary they might mrvlvor of Tudor's iwtv. .loan was fixed in her determination to push on. With Tudor, Adamu Adam and Arahu were to stop as guards. Itinu Chnrley led thu way, by proxy, however, for by means of the poisoned spear ho drove lliu cuptlvo ahead. They plodded on, pant-luand sweating In the humid, stagnant air. They were immersed in a ecu of wanton, prodigal vegetation. Caught by surprise fifteen feet In thu air above the path in thu forks of a many branched tree, a bushmau shadow, naked as 011 dropped like his natal morn. It was hard for them to realize that It was a man, fur ho seemed a weird Jungle sprite, a goblin of the forest. Only ISInu Charley was not perturbed. He Hung his poisoned spear over the head of tho captive at tho tutting form. It was a mighty cast, well Intended, but the shadow, leaping, received the spear harmlessly botweeu the legs and, tripping upon It, was Hung sprawling, licforo ho could get away lllnti Charley was upon him, clutching him by his snow white hair. He was only a young man nd u dandy at that, his face blackened with charcoal, his hair whitened with wood ashes, with the freshly severed tall of a wild pig thrust through his perforated nose and two more thrust through tils ear's. Ills only other ornament was a necklace of human linger Ixnies. At sight of their other prisoner he chattered In a high tierulous falsetto, with puckered' brows and troubled, wild animal eyes. He was disposed of along tho middle of tho line, one of tho men leading him at tho end of u length of bark rope. "UIoso up ho stop," Binu Charley warned them in a whisper. . u uu uinkc. from high over re-c- ue bush-ma- u g 11 Poongu-Poong- a Joan turned and stumbled out hastily, deathly sick reeling Into the sunshine and clutching at the air for support. "See If al! are there." she called back faintly and 'ottered aimlessly on for a few steps, breathing the air in great nnvthlug. too serious, to drafts and trying to forget the sight known detriment, not would have been he Tudor's she had seen. It Upon Sheldon fell the unpleasant unable to titter It. but the worst of was that he knew nothing nt all task of tallying the heads. They wen-al- l against the mnn. Micro, nine of them, white men' heads, the faces of which he had been To bt continued familiar with when their owners had jumped In lierandc compound and set up the poling boats, ninu Charley Here is a message of hope and good hugely interested, lent a hand, turn cheer from Mrs. C. J. Martin, Boone Ing the beads around for Identification Mill, Va , who is the mother of eightnoting the hatchet strokes and remark een children. Mrs. Martin was cured Ing the distorted expressions. Other heads, thoiouglilv sun dried of stomach trouble and constipation by and smoke cured, were found In a bun Chamberlain's Tablets after five years dance, but. wlih two exceptions, thej of suffering, and now recommends these were the heads of blacks tablets to tho public. Sold by all deal- "Me savvee black Mary, me savvee' ers. white Mary." ipioth ltluu Charley "Me no savvee that fella Mary. What STLPHENSPORT name belong hlinV looked. Ancient nnd with .Sheldon ered. blackened by many years of the Kev. C U. Shepherd filled his regular l smoke of the house, never appointments here Sunday. theless the shrunken, mununyllke face was uninlstnkably Chinese. Mrs. Wm. Meador, of Herman, Neb., How I: had come there was the mystery It was the gue&t of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. s was a woman's bead, and he had never last week. She left this county heard of a Chinese woman In the his when three years old, tory of the Solomons. I'rom the ear? I'Imery French, we are glad to know, I'uug two Inch long earrings, and at Sheldon's direction the ninu man is improving. rubbed away the accretions of smoke Dr. and Mrs. Shively delightfully en- is'id dirt and from under his inters anpeared the polished green of Jade, the sheen of pearl and the warm red Many-Suddeof oriental gold The other head, enually ancient, was a white man's, and Sheljon wondered what forgotten There is a disease prevailing in this fisherman or sandalwood country most dangerous because so decep trader had gone to I'uwiNIi that gliast tive, luauysuuuen Iv trophy deaths are caused by it heart disTelling ltluu Charley to remove the ease, pneumonia, earrings and directing the I'ooii'.'a heart failure or Poouga men fo carry out the old apoplexy are often Sheldon cleared the devil devl the result of kidhouse and set fire to It Soon even ney disease. If house was blazing inerrllv. while ih kidney trouble is ancient tire tender at uptight In Hi" allow ed to advance sunshine, blinking at the destruction the blood will at of his village I'verv member of Tu viMtim jm - t organs, causing catarrh of dor's expedition wtw accounted rot- tack the vital- brick-duor sediment in und It was a long, ilnl; wnv out of t'u the bladder, head hunters' count rv Uclcnslu1.' ihe'i the urine, head ache, back ache, lame back, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervoustwo prisoners, who iiunv ir ness, or the kidneys themselves break startled deer, they plunged down fb down and waste away cell by cell. stoii path Into the sieaniliit? lungl" Madder troubles almost always result from a derangement of the kidneys and That night found them back In with Tudor, and at high noun or tin' better health in Miat organ is obtained quickest by a proper treatment of the kidcorrects inability to third day, traveling with tho current neys. Swamp-Roand shooting the rapids, tho expedi- bold urine and scalding pain in passing it, tion arrived at Hernnde. Joan, with and overcomes that unpleasant necessity compelled, to go often through a sigh, unbuckled her revolver belt nnd of being and to get up many times during the day, hung It on the nail In the living room, the night. The mild and immediate effect while Sheldon, who had been lurking of Swamp-Roothe great kidney remedy about for the sheer Joy of seeing her is soon realized. It stands the highest beperform that particular homecoming cause of its remarkable health restoring act, sighed, too, with satisfaction. Itut properties. A trial will convince anyone. Swamp-Roo- t is pleasant to take and is the homecoming was not all Joy to sold and by all druggists in fifty-cenursing Tudor him. for Joan set about size bottles. You may have a und spent much time on the veranda sample "bottle and a book that tells all when he lay In the hammock under tho ubout it, both sent free by mail. Address, Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. mosquito netting. Tho ten days of Tudor's convales- When writing mention reading this gencence that followed were peaceful erous offer in this paper. Don't make but remember the name. days on Uerande. The work of the any mistake, and don't let a deuler sell Swamp-Rooplautatlou went ou like clockwork. you something in placeof Swamp-Roo- t With iIih crushing of the prematura f you do you will be dlsuppoiutei. devil-deviTin-ln11 only according to their natures. To eat their kind and take heads Is good morality for them." "But they should be taught not to tnke white men s heads," Sheldon argued. She nodded approval and said: "If we find one bead we'll burn the village. Hey, you. Charley! What fella place head he stop';" "S'pose he stop along devil-devi- l house," was the answer. "That big " fella house, he It was the largest house In the vile lage. Into It they went. Crouched a slow smoking fire. In the Uttered ashes of a thousand fires, was an old man who blinked apathetically at the Invaders. Ills task. It seemed, was to tend the fire, and, hung In the smoke, they found the object of their search devil-devil.- "Poor brutes." Joan said. "They act outbreak of (Sogoomy and his following nil Insubordination seemed to havo vanished. Twenty more of the old time boya, their term of service up. were enrtled nwny by the Martha, and the fresh stock of labor, treated fairly, was proving of excellent quality. As Sheldon rode about the plantation acknowledging to himself the comfort and convenience of a horse nnd wondering why he had not thoug'it of getting one blnwlf. he pondered the various Improvements for which Joan was responsible. There were times when ho was dizzy with thought or her and love of her. when he would stop his horse and with closed eyes picture her us he had cph her that first day In the stern sneets of the whaielioat. dashing madly In to shore nnd matching belligerently along his veranda to remark that It was pretty hospitality, this letting strati gers sink or swim In his front yard. It was patent to Sheldon that Tu dor IlmI be"ome Interested In Joan Often nfler his morning ride over the plantation or coming In from the store or from Inspection of the copra drying. Sheldon found the pair of them together ot, the veranda, Joan listening Intent nnd excited and Tudor deep In some recital of personal adventure nt the ends of the earth. Sheldon noticed, too. the way Tudor looked at her and followed her about with his eyes, and In those eyes he noted :i certain hungry look and on the face a certain wistful expression, and lie wondered If on his own face he carried a similar involuntary advertisement, lie was sure of several things-fir- st, that Tudor was not the right man for Joan and could not possibly make her permanently happy: next, that Joan was too sensible a girl really to fall in love with a man of such superficial stamp, and. finally, that Tudor would blunder Ills love making somehow. And at the same time, with true lover's anxiety. Sheldon feared that tho other might somehow fall to blunder and win the girl with purely fortuitous and successful meretricious show. The situation was very unsatisfactory and perplexing. Sheldon played the difficult part of waiting and looking on. while his rival devoted himself energetically to reaching out and grasping at the fluttering prize. He did not belong to Hernnde. and, now that he was well and strong again. It was time for him to go. Instead of which Tudor had settled himself down comfortably, resumed swimming, went dynamiting fish with Joan, spent hours with her hunting pigeons, trapping crocodiles and at target practice with rifle and revolver P,ul there were certain traditions of hospitality that prevented Sheldon from breathing a hint that It was time for his guet to take himself oft. And In similar fashion, feeling that It was uot'plnvlng the game, he fought down the temptation to warn Joan Had he CHURCH A ,..(,THE r. DIRECTORY ,. tljV Cloverport Churches liaptl.tt Church Itnptlst Ptitdny School; 1:.T0 n. m. O. M. LlRhtfoot, Siiperlntrndcnt. Prayor Meeting Wednesday p.m. llnptlst Aid 8oclty Society tnects Monday after Socond Simday, ovcry month, Mrs. A. II. Hklllmun, President l f1etltodl5t Church Mctliodt.U Putidny School, 0:30n. m. Ira I). Preaching every Ilolii'ii, Superintendent. Sunday nl il n. m. Mid 7:30 p. m. Krauk Lfmls Pastor. I'mycr mvotlnir Wednesday. 7:30 p. m. Epwotth Lchruo. rtRiilur tprvlcoSnndny M. p, nit buslnrs nwilwt, OtHt Tuesday nlslit. eiich month. Mls Mamarlto Hum, President Ladles' Aid roclety mectn first Monday each month Mn. Forrest l.lRlitfoot, President. Ladles' Missionary Society nireta Serond Hurduy In every month. Mrs VlfRll llitlihapc, President Choir practice Friday night 7 t), A, It Muriiy, Director, 0? A0rroVx b.yvyyv TVI" km - Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School Oi45 a m. Superintendent. Preaching Conrad Hlptp-Ievery Third Sundty, Kev, Adair Minister, tn. Ladles' Prayer meetliR Till sdiiy, 7:30 Aid Soileiy meets Wednesday nttcr Third every month. Mrs Chas. Sattcrfleld, Sunday President, , 1 ANY a farmer will tell you he never knew how m4s&M skim-milk- ") Catholic Church Klrst Sunday of enrh month. Mass, Sermon, and lleeedictfon, 0:00 a. m., other three Hun-daat 10 15 iu m. On week days Mass at 7:C0 a. tn. Catechetical Instruction for thochlld-rc- n on Saturdays at 8:.t0n, m , nnd on Sundays at 0:30 a, m. and 2:30 p. m. ys make more money. Pleasant but persistent, it works at you year after year to raise larger crops, finer horses and cows, heavier hogs, bigger apples and potatoes, and shows you just HOW" to do it. old, and has over 750,000 subscribers, more than any other farm paper published. Its four million readers (known as "Our Folks") arc the most intelligent and prosperous country people in the world, and arc always saying Farm Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled down," full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. It believes in order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it has old Peter Tumbledown always ready to show ho.w NOT to run a farm. "Our Folks" have comfortable homes, modern buildings and machinery, tight roofs and fences, gates that swing free, sound horses, and happy wives and children, and money in well-dress- much binder crops he could raise until 1'akm Joimin i. put it into his head to work more with his drains. This great little paper is alwiys nudging farmers up to Farm Journal ("cream, not is 34 years' DR. H. J. BOONE 4L Dr. Owen's Oillcc, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. J to 5 p. m. Dentist Cloverport, Ky. bank. Their potatoes arc the largest, their milk tests the highest, their hogs wcigli most, their fruit brings the best prices. Live farmers everywhere find this out, and they want the Farm Journal. czroizziff51o1o1fco5 BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Subscribe now, and get with the paper any of these famous Money-makin- g Secrets. is a unique collection of the secret methods exposes These great illustrated booklets are all stories of success in farming, and they tell you the methods that won it. and discoveries of successful poultrymen. It elves Felch a famous matins chart, suppressed for years, the Curtiss method of securing 0 per cent, more pullets than cockerels. Jloycr's method of Insuring fertility, with priceless secrets of mating, breeding, feed and feeding, how to produce winter cges, and many others of great value long jealously guarded, now first published, , Stable Bus Meets all Trains Poillfr'V Sfifrpf"3 J 7 Hardinsburg, : Ky "plugging." cocaine and gasoline doping, and other tricks of gyps" and swindlers. It enables any one to toll mi unxouiul horse. It also gives many valuable feeding, training, breeding and veterinary secrets. Secrete the methods hand-boo- of "bishoping," cnorzz) q o o czioezd 4 - lnIirlH moro feeding New Jersey makes over $18,000 a j car, mainly from eggs. If you keep chickens, read about the "Rancocas Unit" and learn how Foster FEEDS his hens. THE BOOK" tells of seven cows that produced Iinlf a ton of lmttcr each per year (140 pounds is the average). An for dairymen. Get it, weed out your poor cows, and turn your good ones into pine-belt, jkt ncrn of corn that is rich In protein and other valuable stock, Wonderful photographic pictures make every process plain. E tells how J. M. Foster, in the The MILLION elements. EGG-FA1W- (rm V-4- -i 11 Qpcr&tc kJ&Vyl Cia tne great NEW tlie "Corn King." It iS k tells how of Prof. Holdcn, to get ten to twenty Subscribe over Now- 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE "BUTTER l52j32na Anyone rending a sketch and description mar quickly ascertain our opinion tree whether an Invention is probably pntentnble. Communications Ktrlctly conudeutlnl. HANDBOOK on 1'utents sent 1 roe. Oldest ncency for securing patents. Tntents taken throuch Muiin & Co. receive tptcial notice, without charge, la the rccord-brea'.cr- you wilh fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery bills, and get cash for your produce, it tells when and how to plant, cultivate, harvest and market eve y Kind. CJAR1EX GOLD Evry shows how to make your back-yar- d supply Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac. BUCK DOILARS I'oMon. ycr.r they fell over 10,000 ducklings at a net profit of BO rents Tells why ducks pay thtm better than chickens, and just HOW they do everything. tells of the great Weber duck-far- m near Any one of these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, Iww. U UUL11 lOr pl.UU (J 1 Afl Scientific American, handsomely Illustrated weekly. Lnrorcst cirot any sclentldo Journal. Terms. $3 a year: lour months, $1, Sold by all newsdealers. A (And If j on sutcrlle NOW, livfore they rre alt sron. and tell u where jou law this ofler, we will fcenil Jou al&o 1'onr IMcIinril ItcvUitl, TranUIn's great almanac brought down to 1912, lucked wall wit and wisdom (or the Iirmer.) culation FARM JOURNAL, EWJ?WWC o'Ai'. 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia lilUNN&Co.3e,Broa'1. New York brunch Oftlce. C25 K St. Washington, D. C vjyi PO.CCO3.!0lQ,O5JPj Publishers Fa km Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia: Here is $1.00, to pay for your TRIPLE CLUB OFFER as advertised. You are to send me the Farm Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and W Tear off this coupon, fill it out, end send to us with money or check !o! Subscribe Today! oi 131 M flSleSrW this booklet TOTH for $1.00. And if you get this IN TIME, you are to send also the Poor Richard Almanac for 1912. Name. Full Address... (Don't forf ct to inclose the money. We will take your CHUCK.) INTERNATIONAL. DICTIONARY THE MERRIAM WEBSTER Tho Only New unabridged dictionary in many years. Contains the pith and essence of an authoritative library. Covers every field of knowledge. An Encyclopedia in, a single book. Tho Only Dictionary with the New Divided Page. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pageg. half a million dollars. Let us tell you about tnis most romarkablo single volume. paces, full par ticulars, etc. "SvlirX Kimo this paper and rtv- WEBSTER'S NEW (!rSgM) Special offer Adveitited InJfhe Btecktnndge News The Cause of n Deaths. beche-der-me- r -- kidney-poisone- d - st tertained to dinner Sunday. Thou- present were: Mr. and Mr. IJ. A. Smith, Mr. and Mis Chas. Waptjumr Hiul little daughter, Jane. G. W. PaytiC invites you to see bU new line of dry goods. Mrs. M.L Hobeits is ou the sick list. Mrs. Lizzie Paiilmau is visiting htr bister, Mis. John Hook, of lliirdinsliuij.', Mtt, Scott Bell and family went to Iluidimburg yesterday for u thtee wttk's stay. Mibses Pauline Nichols and Helen Miller, of Cloverpott, weie guests oi Mts. Tom Steward luit wetk. A beautiful dinutr was that given by Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Shellmau Suuduy, Covets were laid for the following: Rev, C.R. Shepheid, of Louinville, Mrs. Juo. Gaid-uer- . Winchell, Mr. atd Mrs. W. - present were: Mr. and Mrs IvA. Smith ai il Mrs. Wihou Jitrrett. Do you know that moro real dangt r lurks in a common cold than in any other of the minor ailments? The s"afe way is to take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, a thoroughly reliable preparation, and rid yourself of the cold as quickly as possible. This remedy is for sale by all dealers K2rnwm 7MMv5kk m i . wr. WessrT.f,rs. Writs for sample Joe Mulhatton For Bryan ot t, one-doll- ar Say Mr. Editor, you had just as well call up the coal man for we are going to have sixtv more days of this zero Why, old Mull saw his weather. shadow on February 2. Who are we for President? William 11 Jennings Bryan, first, last and all the Cha.np Clark is our second time. choice. Why bhould we want Bryan Dr. G. II. Shively and his father went after bo many defeats? Because we to Oweusboro last week ou bukinets. had better go down in defeat with a Miss Bettle Allen was hostess to quite good man at the helm than to go to a number of her friends Tuesday night. victory with a bad man as our leader. Games were the feature of the occasion. Why is it that Bryan has not been electCoffee and cake weie served, ed? Just because he had rather be Gordou Payue has a position iti the right than President telegraph ofli:e at Owentboro. We would advise the Republicans to ot Oweusboro, dump'Taft, Roosevelt, Sea Folette and Mr. Yaudel Sargent, visited Mr. and Mrs, V." U. Gardner the whole bunch and nominate Bob Hard times last week and returutd Monday, It id Mattingly, of Cloverport. like old times to have Yaudel with us and panics would be a thing of the past. See. That would put Cloverport and we regtet that he is away. ou the map. Yes, and Balltown too. Over-shoat cost G. W. Payue. es TlKrkmWa tmr.jmr. whiK - i w send free a set ot mt Pocket Maps ai.d in we will 'JPIiPjKsllMtBB lw XV .7.- - s-si- iWlUdilV rG Springfield, Mm. .C. Herri C. Notice Thttt resolutions of respect are published at 5 cents per lin. Ploaso do not send obituaries to the News without expecting to' pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. . A' " v7K-- t, Joe Mulhatton, Jr. Mrs. James Crawotd, who is ill wilh Carter's Landing, Feb. 8. throat tiouble, is some better. Mr, aud Mrs. A B. Cashuian informally entertained todiuner Friday. Those Subscribe ConsultT. N. "McGlothlan forbfc. subscriptions to Uounor-Journ- l4 Times, Post, Herald, Farm mi Home Journal, Stock Yard JouaMKj al, Western Recorder and Brtwk-- J i W l?Jk.- -i en ridge isows. l) fcULINQIN BlhLCYCOCIETYCASK.1 GETTING ON THE BAND WAGON. 'Judge Ilolllelcr of tho Tirttod ates District. Cowt," Buy Kdltor iKartln II. Uourno cf (ho Owcnton "decided Unit the Hurler liTobacco Society liud vlolntcd tlio Shor- t man Inw. Tho decision ewn-Ileral- PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. THE BACHELOR'S BLESSING. By Nicholas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. Ho came In with a most gloomy ex- mmmmmmmmmm Breckinridge County Jan. 9, 2 Below Zero HI Ceniro, Cal., Jjii. 9 75" Aboe Zero nntl-tms- Wio In tho enso of tho K. O. Hnhelby Tebaccp Company against tho Socloty i which hns been In progress for sovoral 4ftys In Cincinnati. Thin company purchased a part of tho 1007 pool at 17 cents a pound. loiter It sued the Socloty for 0 cents a pound, claiming that tho tobacco was worth only 8 cents, and In the samo suit It asked for triple damages under tho Shormnn law. It will bo left to tho Jury to say what damages shall bo assessed, and at this writing this question has not been submitted. "Whllo this ruling of Judgo Hollls-tc- r will come as a shock to tho farm- .ers all over tho country, It was no great surprise to thosu who have followed tho trend of tho courts In such matters. Several prominent farmers of Qrant county were prosecuted and fined In this samo connection. And thoy had to pay their fines. Tho Standard Oil Company was fined $29,000,-00and If any part or it wa ever paid, wo fall to romomber It. If tho farmers of Qrnnt county violated any f Inw nf nil If wna finlf- ntfnnnn WE Tho Standard Oil Company was an Bfc' old, arrogant and perslstont but rich offender. Tho Amorlcan Tobacco Company falls In tho Bamo class and Jrgrrhcn brought before the oar of Jus-- t tlco, It Is mildly told to go homo and take eight months to figure out an- other way of violating tho law. No fines nor Imprisonments were Impos- cd. If tho farmers have violated the mi law in organizing tho Burloy Tobacco Society, as far as this caso Is con- corned, It was tholr 'First Offense.' W They are adjudged guilty, and will no f doubt have to pay a flno or go to Jail. "Wo are not drawing this distinction a.J between new and old offenders In an ' If effort to prove that tho 'First Offense' should not bo punished, but merely to show the difference between a fanner and a millionaire. Tho whole machinery of the Government and tho Republican party was behind tho prosecution of tho American Tobacco Company. There was unmistakable proof that tho American Tobacco Company was a trust, that It controlled about 90 per cent of the business In this country, and that It had como Into tho possession of this business through the most nefarious methods known to modern finance. The caso against it was carried to the highest court in tho land, and it was dissolved but nobody believes it has been punished. "We hope that tho Society will carry lta caso to tho Supreme Court, and under the Interpretation given to tho Sherman law by fc nal, we do not believe that that tributhe farmers' organization will be construed as lunreasonablo' in restraint of trade." 0, "OPPORTUNITY nt the door of every citizen of Breckinridge county today. in ,you ihu it enter to your hreside, and there place yourself open to conviction that it is in reality "Opportunity''--i- f con- umwvu uvuiuiico is f it you will do this, rend, ponder over, und net upon the following proposition: Koy Moor- iiiiui,n ooy wuom you nu Know, barn and reared in ISrcckin-ridg- o county, after traveling through and living in every portion of tho West; after having had abundant opportunities and numerous" positions of trust, and large responsibility with sonio of the strongest corporations of the nation (among them, Tho Copper Queen Consolidated Mininir Co.. of lliahnn. Arfonnn Terminal Railway, Missouri & Pacific, and St. Louis & Iron mountain mil roads, of bt. Louis, Mo.; Park Department, city of Los Angeles, Cal,; Lampton, Crabb & Itamcy Co., of Louis- inu, ivy., anu numerous others, to any of which I have the pleasure to rofor) has found a section of tho United States whore mure is an opportunity lor every man in every line, unequalled in any other place in the United States. That section is tho pre-cntcci 'EMl-a- GETTING READY FOR THE BIG SHOW. pression, and snt down closo, too close, to my desk, whoro I was up to my eyes In "paper bag" correspondence, and in no mood for confidences. Is I tho matter?" "Whatever queried, crossly, divided between curiosity and a deslro to got on with my work without Interruption. "Baxter has gone," ho snld, mournfully. Baxter is his housekeeper, and, according to him, ono of tho greatest treasures that over fell to tho lot of a bachelor. "Only for a day or two," ho went on. "But I'vo got" and ho nnmed- a very eminent lawyer Indeed "coming to puppcr." And ho sighed deeply. "Tnko him to a restaurant," I replied unfeelingly. "Ho won't go to rcstnurnnts," said Bnxtor's master with bitterness. "Says they upset his digestion, gastric trouble, and all that. Ho can only cat white foods, and must havo a fruit salad at every meal. Talk of fads I" "Cook the supper yourself," I suggested. "You'vo got an electric stove, - KNOCKS J you know." Oh, come, you "Cook it myself! might show n Httlo feeling and interest when you sco mo in such a fix." g Imperial Valley, of California In former articles you have read of tho Wonderful Fertility of us son. XOU liavo react HOW. that, n turn vnnre f?io ;t 'icon transformed from a barren, desolate waste, of no value, to the richest agricultural vallov in tho whole wnrld.nnw vnlnnH at more than thirt million dollars ($30,000,000.00). Tho valley had its starting place, so, also must the corporation that is now k p MLKtitLUlMmUjrfTTTTTTTTlTTT ?WCf . ft "Paper-bait," I went on calmly, holding one up for inspection. His face lit up. "Do you think I could? I'vo never cooked slnco my schoolboy camping days." "Now, look here," I said severely. "If I glvo you the paper bags and tell you wha--t to do, will you go away and do it and let mo get on with my work?" Ho gave mo a most unforensic wink. "You bet! What a lark!" I proceeded to give him tho following menu: Filleted Soles, fines herbes Sweetbreads nu naturel Green Peas Savory Crumbs Roast Fowl Now Potatoes Salad Asparagus Fruit Salad u. being organized. Sinco 190;5 Roy Moorman has searched the West for something good enough to oiler his homo people. Why to oiler his home people? Because that his experience with corporations has taught him that "In Union thero is Strength." It takes money to make money. By a combination of small subscrip tions to ono lunaa largo amount of money can be brought to- rrnrlint This is the intention of those incorporating. nVsltlsi Roy Moorman OF EL CENTR0, IMPERIAL nature. & Co. CAL. e, Coffee I gavo him full Instructions, and late that night ho rang me up on tho VALLEY, anti-tru- st THE KENTUCKY TOBACCO GROWERS' ANNUAL BANQUET. 5S BELIEVES IN TEN-YEA- R POOL. m The editor of tho Dover News says pool: of tho new "Tho Durley Society has made another sale of 1,500,000 pounds of tho lowest remaining grades of the 1909 pool at $11.15 per hundred, which Is much above the same grades on the market, paid willingly because of tho better quality of tho 1909 crop and the fact that it is in good condition. "This, following tho recent sale of about fifteen million pounds at $16.50 per hundrec. and which is now being delivered, has put a different face on tho situation and laid on the shelf tho fellows who have been so vociferously predicting, Just as they did before tho final sale of the 190C and 1907 crop, that the farmer had gotten 'all ho would ever get.' We have always had faith in the judgment of the men who compose the Executive Committee and believed, they would, with half a chance, bring tho poolers through all ten-ye- P B PFwereTnothing to it SURELY THESE "f W DO FEED & WELL I M &YY H H thie SOME V I was getting" THAT KmJXXyy V-tiu- T BtH D " "And wo are as firmly of the opinless that if the farmers attention to the ohat of those whoso Interest it is to prevent a pool under plan and tho stick together and with their friends of the Hurley Society, the result will be the death blow to starvation prices for the raw material. Tho plan is a good one, thoughtfully constructed. It will benefit every tobacco grower in or out of It, but will be of greater benefit to those Inside than to those who stay out Tbo manufacturing clause ! the power that will Insure always a good price for the tobacco of those 'inside. Our advice heretofore when followed has brought good results; when Ignored, disaster. Take our adr vice now and get in on this ion will-pa- y tea-ya- right SPEED THE PARTING ONE. (welcome!) g JK peol. STRENGTH IN ORGANIZATION. The Bracken Chronicle says: "On Thursday, Jan. 11, one of Bracktobacco growen county's ers ,and buyers had a hogshead of tobacco up on the Cincinnati brakes, the highest bid for samo bolng about 8 eents, tho sale bolng rejected. This was the day that Judge Holllster rendered his opinion, considered unfavorable to tho Hurley Tobacco Society, In the Esholby suit, but after the Jury returned a verdict favornblo to the Bur-'le-y Tobacco Socloty, notwithstanding the Judge's instructions, tobacco prices jumped again, and on Jan. 17, the same hogshead was sold on the samo market at about 17 cents. This Instance alone should convince tho most skeptical that thero lo strength In organization." well-known 'eopular opera singers in London ten years ago. Is dead. fc, Florence St. John, one of the most II.. I. -- III... II - telephone. "Was It a success?" I nsked, although I knew tho answer beforehand. "A success? I should just think so. The old boy was delighted. Helped himself twice to everything, and asked who my cook was! I'm thinking of giving a Httlo supper party next week; I suppose you could let me havo one or two more recipes, eh?" So for the convenience of bachelors generally, I glvo the following recipes: Filleted Soles Fines Herbes Take four or six fillets of sole, dust lightly with salt and white pepper, and sprlnklo also lightly with finely minced parsley, chopped mushrooms and a very little minced shallot. Add tho tiniest possible squeeze of strained lemon juice. Put a bit of butter on each fillet and slip them gently into a well gYeased bag, add quarter of a glass of sherry. Buko in a moderately hot oven for 15 to 18 minutes. Cut open tho bag very carefully with a pair of clean scissors, and slip tho fish and the sauce which will havo formed during the cooking on to a very hot dish. Send to table at once. Sweetbreads au Naturel Tako four sweetbreads; parboil them. Tako off tho skins. Grease a bag thickly. Dust each sweetbread with salt and pepper very lightly, and pour over each sweetbread a tablespoonful of cream. Slip the sweetbreads into the greased bag, cook in an only moderately hot oven slowly for 40 minutes. Open bag. Slip out gently on to hot dish. Surround with border of green peas and serve. Green Peas dutter a bag well. Put in the peas, a pint to tho four sweetbreads, threo or four leaves of mint, a teaspoonful of powdered sugar and salt to taste, a sprinkling of flour, and a small tumbler of water, or, better still, it to hand, good whlto veal or chicken stock. Place bag on broiler Cook gently for 60 or gas broiler. minutes. Fowl Savory Crumbs. Wash tho fowl out well inside with plenty of cold water. Dry well, put tho liver and a small shallot Inside tho bird. Have ready a largo tablespoonful of white breadcrumbs. Add to them a lump of butter tho sizo of a big walnut, pepper and salt to tasto, a of finely minced chives, and a teaspoonful of well washed and minced tarragon. Mix all together and put into tho bag with the bird. Open Cook gently for G5 minutes. bag. Slip bird and crumbs out gently on to a hot dish and send to table with now potatoes and salad. Note that tho asparagus, which forms a courso'by lsolf, Is cooked In tho samo way as tho green peas. For tho salads, the onjy things not cooked In tho bag, wash well and dry a head of lottuco. Tear do not cut Into pieces of a suitable elzo. Rub a bowl with a split clovo or garllo, put In tbo salad. Add pepper and salt to taste, and oil and vlnogar In the proportion of two tablespoonfuls of oil to ono of vinegar. Mix thoroughly, and just beforo serving add a small orango freed from skin, pith and seeds, and cut Into small squares. (Copyright, 1011, by Sturgis & Walton Company.) tea-spoon- The purposes of this corporation are to purchase, hold,sub-dividcolonize, settle, sell, convey, and otherwise, acquire, deal in, and disposo of land and other real property of every The amount of stock placed on tho market is 10,000 shares, Par Value $1.00 a Share. The terms are CASH with Sub- Subscription for less than 10 Shares will be accepted Every cent invested in this corporation will be protected by A 1 Security.' . scription. No To Investors; Xot one cent of the money subscribed to this corporation spent on schemes or anything of that nature. It is tho intention of those managing its a Hairs to con-doa straightforward, legitimate investment business. Farm will be ck ct lands will bo sold in small acreages, on easy terms. Small houi-ewill bo built in town, and sold in payments as rent. Ono Los Angeles firm, organized a bout 80 years ago along similar lmes to this corporation, sold its stock originally at if 100 m share; $100 invested in its stock, is t day worth nearly $1(5,000 with accumulated dividends. Many investors hero aro getting from 50 to 7f per cont a year on their investment, from rentals of cottages and tent houses. Money is worth 10 per cent on tho very safest loans, Your money will bo as safe hero as anywhere in the United States. Your subscription is solicited and will bo duly appreciated, whether it is largo or small. IN CONCLUSION: You havo tho proposition boforo 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, twice the interest you could got in your own locality. Perhaps you havo invested in many a strangor's scheme, to your regret. s gct-rich-qu- ick It is too much to ask the people of Breckinridge county for just the amount of the subscriptions given to the various investments offered them by promoters (of whom they knew nothing at the time, and have learned "too much" about thorn 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 one-half today. Subscription Blank ROY MOORMAN & Co. Iacorporaled El Centro, California 1912 Gknilkmen; shares of ;. I hereby subscribe for value $1.00 each, in Hoy Moorman & Co., of El stock, par i Cbcclf Contro, Cal. , and herewith oncloso I Money order for $ Draft in full payment for samo, Stock Certificate to bo sent to mo 1 V 1 immediately. I. ...Bii.t.MHimminyiiiimi'iiM'imw imiw""- .. u H v MbjMtafaMMM,MM,MW I II n CT) in CJOCJICJ r , IUI r ii I mi Special For Wednesday, February 14th Uepinninff at 10 n. in., wo will sell 15 pounds common barrel salt for Nono sold to children. P 3 ' Ng MORE OF N ONLY DAYS - ioio?oiag 15th 1 Special 3 For Thursday, February 10 Noginnimr at 10 a. in., wo will sell Ql 2 a yards Tlooslor Cotton at... Zu Only 10 yards to a customer and nono sold to children. J WILSON, OWEN & CO'S. CLEARANCE SALE! CLOSES SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17th Crowds attending Sale at Glen Dean, Every Day Free Goods and Prizes Created Much Interest-B-ig are given it by the public. We and ,. the success ot our special , sale ... appreciate the attentionnn" nnri make rnnm rnr nut- are glad to see they We . . !, New -.Snrtncr ftnnris. ...a nn . v u.u. ....... Ww taking advantage ot tne low prices vve can give tucm to come, don t put it off until the last day. extraordinary bargains. Be sure w!I! continue to Cut Prices until Saturday and offer many E are hiehly pleased over j -, w - All Dress Goods, , Underwear, Sundries, Men and Ladies Shoes, Laces and Embroideries, Men's Clothing, Men's Odd Coats and Vests and Groceries will go at Reduced Prices Ernest Eskridge; Second prize, silk waist The nrizes won at our sale last were as follows: First prize, $5 in trade, Mrs.Jack Bowman. pattern, Mrs. Percy Hoskins; Third prize, twenty pounds granulated sugar, PriZe VVllllierS! Don't Fail to Bring Your Numbered Bill. Each Person Can Get Some of the Free Goods Special For Friday, February I6th JJcpinninjr at 10 a. m., we will tell 5 IUU boxes of matches for quality and 1,000 in a box. These are best Only f boxes to a customer and none sold to children. CZZ3IICZ3QCZ3 in. Wilson, Owen a Co. Glerv, Deaun, Ky. ? Special For Saturday, fire-proo- February 17th Beginning at 10 a. m., we will sell best "?o (f f coal oil, per gal Not over 5 gallons to a customer. None sold to children. 11011101511011' Z3Q. .CI013 ' " rO- T-C mi --- 'H ivdj4aii-"- J H A i from giving passes to officials, nry will nlso shut down on passes to newspapers and will not issue them. Tho anti-pas- s measure, however. Is going to have rough sledding. Tho law SET UP A HOWL would prevent shippers over railroads from getting transportation when they Continued from page 1 go with live stock and would put everybody on a paying basis, no mat1b not much chanco for tho like there ter what his claims to free transporlaw to be repealed, as the bills have tation. dolnyeil too long-Nobeen With so warning that nobody that the Governor has signed paid much little attention to it, tho Drury $15,000 for a hill tho bill, repealing mansion for the governor, which, by tence act, was the Indeterminate senpassed by the house tho way, was the first bill to reach last week. The present law, which him. there la much speculation in has been on books Frankfort as to where the new build- two years, has the statute fully only never been undering will he located. Under the act, stood by the general public. Most peras jiassed, the building must be sons thought that tho law left to the in South Trankfort and several sites iudgc the question of length of punishhave been suggested tho one that the ment, the jury merely finding guilty. public generally most approves being Actually the law fixes tho the lot, oceupjing a bloek. at Second by defining the minimum punishment, and maxistreet and Capitol avenue, the placo mum sentence for the where Col A. I). Martin now lives If a man Is convicted offense charged. of mnnslughter, This Is an attractive site, as there la a very largo yard, in which many fine the judge has no option but to him to tho penitentiary for from trees grow, and the lot occupies the two to twentv-on- e years, and his entiie block. length of service depends upon his Hut the governor does not favor this conduct In the prison, nut the court site. This Ik not generally known, but of appeals held that If a convlct.who It is a fact that the governor has exhad obeyed the rules and lived accordpressed a preference for tho location ing to prison law, was not released on overlooking tho river, near tho power parole, after tho expiration of tho minplnnt of the capltol. The slto Is own- imum term for which he was sened In part by the state, and the other tenced, he could go to court and get a obproperty that Is needed can bo mandamus to compel the release. tained without much expense. The Experience In this and other prisons home of L. Frank Johnson could be has shown that tho best convicts, bought, and would havo to be bought, while within tho prison walls, are tho if tho mansion Is to bo located where professional crooks and criminals, tho governor prefers. This slto would who know thoy will lose by disobeying Klve tho mansion a splendid view up tho rules. A "yegg." as a and down the Kentucky river and Is called, makes n first class prison would add greatly to tho appcaranco er but should not bo released on the of the caplt'd grounds. Tho governor expiration ft his minimum term as he also polntH out that the mansion could has not reformed In tho least and will be heated and lighted, from tho power plant belonging to tho state, without violate his narole. wit li no chanco to !:et him back, In a few days. So the any addltlorul expenso to the state. Gov. McCreary did not waste any Indctormlnato rntoncu net probably will go time, after tho bill was presented to a part by tho boards, although it Ib of the prls-reform bills which him, in signing it. He has lived in tho were passed at tho last session of tho old mansion before and it was toppling over nt that time, thirty-siyears ago. legislature. Senator Nowcomb's bank bill, govoror did not roenmmond, In IiIh The which Blld through tho senate, will messago to tho legislature, that tho rome up in tho house this week and mansion be built, but his friends work- sooms of passngo. Tho sened for it. The governor will havo tho ate did certnln things a few to the distinction of IiuvIiik been the only features and chopped off a few good governor to live twice In tho old mansion and th- - only governor to llvo In Jobs from tho Republicans to glvo thorn to tho Domocrats. Still, t,ho Retho old und now mansions. Nowiipapcr men of the stato are publicans aro toget somo of tho Jobs, much Interested, or will bo Interested that of doputy, for instance palng 52,400. Then ono of tho deputies, who "when they hear about it, In tho bill passes to city, county and must bo a Republican, will got $2,000. cutting off atato officials. Tho railroad commit- It Is nn open socrot here that Col. Thomas J. Smith, who Is tee of tho house lina reported the ernor's private secretary, now tho govwill got tho bill In that form and tho newspaper placo as bank commissioner at $3,600. men think that they have been exemp-od- , That will leave another vacancy for but Uioy havo not. If tho bill tlie coventor to fill and bo has hr J his passes juid rallroqd.s are ojff OFFICE SEEKERS s hands so full of applications for places that he heaves a sigh when he thinks of the rush that will come at tho end of the present session. All kinds of new jobs will be created and in nearly every instance tho power of appointment is placed In the hands of the governor. He Is getting hack much of the patronage that formerly was vested in the chief execu tlve, but the present governor does not caie much about having it, not having any further pol'tical aspirations. The governor will not bo fai from eighty years old when ho will retire to private life. der, Thompson Johnson and Logan Butler are in Louisville this week selling tobacco. I. S. Bruner is still convalescent and hopes to bo out oon, Tom CHrn.on, of Locust Hill, was in town Thursday. Miss Pearl Haynes.'daughter of Dudley and Emma Hayues, died Thursday of tuberculosis of the lungs. We are in the air just now with an electric railway promised us that will connect us with Lincoln Farm, Louis Jno. Cook, Alf Taylor. Forest Alexan- SIZE DOESN'T COUNT Size does not alwaVs count. Tho stinger is tho small part of the bee, but you can soon learn which end it's on. ii .ti It isn't always the size of a bank account that villeand "Everywhere." But a small Cures baby's croup. Willie's daily voice whispers, "It's not here yet." cuts and bruises, mamma's sore throat, grandma's lameness Dr. Thomas' EcBusiness Education Pays lectic Oil the great household we consider, it's tho man behind it. Wo feel that the humble depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as the man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities are at the disposal of all alike. Wo are here to help you if we can. The farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man all are invited to become patrons of our bank. The size of the acCome in and start count is not of first importance. an account today. THE FARMERS BANK, :- -: Hardinsburg, Kyv CUSTER Mrs. B. H. Springate returned to her home from Big Spring Sunday, where she has beeu for several days at the bed side of her mother who has been very sick, but is now much improved. at Sherman Haynes and family visited W. II. Piles', Coustantine, Ky., Charlie Alexander and Dessie Oliver were guests of Miss Roxle Trent, of Constautine, Sunday. Dr. R. W. Meador was in Garfield Saturday. Mr. Earl Mattiugly, of Garfield, moved bis family here Saturday where he expects to reside for the ensuing year. He having made a trade with Logan Butler to run his shop. J. W. Trent was in Hardlnsburg last week. J. T. Mitchatn went to Thos. Gilpin's safe-blow- x Saturday night to conduct cottage services. He reports a spleudid meeting. Messrs Raymond Kasey and Alex Gray attended the Stith sale at Bewley- ville last Thursday., G. II. Pile hos a quantity of watermelon seed for sale with directions how to keep the boys from hooking the Coleman Cannon nud sister, Lillian, who are attending school here, went home Saturday on a visit. Clint Tucker, deputy sheriff, was in town Saturday. tho shut, Forest Alexuuder and T. II. Bennett have bought Jno. Bandy out and will couduct the blacksmitbiug business recently owned by htm. e doubts this statement, let consider .for a moment how the him earning power of hundreds of Kentucky Death of Mrs. Mary Mattingly. boys is being multiplied over and over CLOVERPOR T by a course of study in the Business University of Bowling Green. It is a On last Wednesday morning quarter paying investment for any young per- Every Claim Is Backed By Local after 3 o'clock the Death Angel visited' son to make. Testimony. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Bryant and took from them their dear mother, VV RAYMOND NEWS If the reader wants stronger proof Mis. Mary A. Mattingly, who bud betas than the following statement and ex- a long patient sufferer for nearly fiftet perience of a resident of Cloverport, years. J. H. Avltt, of Lodiburg, visited what can it be? She called all ber children to' ki Henry Cashman Sunday. Price Graham, Railroad St., Clover-por- t, told them she could not Chester Chappell, delivered his tobacKy., says: "I can recommend well and Bhe wanted them to lead a tr co at Garfield last week. Doan's Kidney Pills as a remedy that Christian life and meet her in heaven,. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Knott y'sited lives up to representations. For four She said I have been kind and charita years I suffered froin disordered kid- ble to every body aud feel that John Biddle, of Fryraire, Sunday. I am pr were A fine boy arrived at the home of neys and the kidney secretions pared aud perfectly willing to die. r Henry Cashman the 7, and has been too frequent in passage, obliging me erything that loving banda could do torf named Ray Avitt. Both mother and to arise several times during the night. save ber, was done, but insplte of all,. Whenever I caught cold, it was sure to boy are doing well. the Almighty God knew best and called settle in my kidneys and greatly agH. M. Claycomb, of Lodiburg, was gravate my trouble. My back ached her to ber heavenly home. She alwaya had a kind word and a pleasant raila ' in the neighborhood Sunday. severely and when I stooped, I was for every body. G. V. Cashman was through here seized by sharp twinges through my Mrs. Mattingly, before her tnarriag last week. loins The ache in my back at night Renfro Knott and family moved on greatly disturbed my rest and in the to Ien Mattingly, was Miss Mary. Co Henry Cashman's place last Wednes- morning, I arose feeling lame and sore. bett, of near Long Lick, She wes an or? pbau from infancy of six weeks 4d," day nnd will raise a crop there. I was very nervous, tho slightest work M. D. Cashman is in Hardinsburg tired me and I often felt dull and lan- Mrs. Mattingly was 55 years 7 month old at the time of ber death. She Ieava this week on business. guid. Doan's Kidney Pills procured at Dory Murphy was called to Rhodelia Fisher's Drug Store, relieved me in a three daughters and' a sou to moarmj last week to seo his mother, who was short time and it required the contents their loss, Mrs, Steve Bryant and Alris'1. very ill, but we learn she is much im- of but four boxes to effect a complete Mattiugly, of Irvington, Mrs. J proved at this writing. cure, 1 can state that this cure has beaton, of Louisville, Mrs, Autbrow. proven to be a permanent one and it Goegbegan, of West Point. She was put away iu a lovely blakj A lazy liver leads to chronic dyspep- therefore gives me pleasure to recomconstipation weakens the mend Doan's Kidney Pills to others casket, it was her last request to be bW , sia and led iu black. On February 1, after High whole system. Doan's Regulets (25 aflllcted In a similar manner." o cents per box) correct the liver, tone For sale by all dealers. Price 60 Muss she was laid to rest lu Mount cemetery. A True Friend. ,. , n Co., Buffalo, the stomach, cure constipation. cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Louisville Evening JPtfll. Remember the name Doan's and and Breckewidg MMf! take no other. uu fo.jv. If any-on- bed-sid- e, . ' j Ma-ren- Foster-Milbur- Subscribe Today! $3.50 yr