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The Breckenridge news: February 28, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912022801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: February 28, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S VOL. XXXVI FRED H. PIERCE FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 34 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1912. KNIGHTS GIVE NOVEL BANQUET LENTEN SEASON ALBERT NEWMAN E ' Dies MADE HARD FIGHT. At KEPT BY ST. DIESSATURDAY Home of His Father - in - On George Washington's Birth The Devotion of The "Way of Broiher of W. H. Newman, of day-St- ory of Legend Damon The Cross" Will Be ConductNew York, and "Savoyard" of law, P. T. Watkins-Broug- ht And Pythias Given In Motion From Las ed At St. Rose Catholic To Owensboro Washington Funeral Held Conditi- BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Crape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL Vegas. Was in Critical on-Leaves Widow And Son. FORMER CLOVERPORT CITIZEN Frederick H. Pierce, of Las Vegas New Mexico, who was brought to Owensboro on January 21, while in a critical condition, and who has since been desperately ill at the home of his a father-in-laP. T. Watkins, on 8 o'clock Saturday street, died at morning, Mr. Pierce was born at Cloverport in I858, and at the time ot his death was year. in his Mr. Pierce was the son of Robert R. Pierce nnd Laura Allen Pierce, of Cloverport, who have been dead for a number of years. His father was ouo of the men instrumental in the construction of the L., and St. L. railroad. years Mr. Pierce For twenty-seve- n made his home with his parents in Cloverport nnd was prominently connected with several industrial concerns at that place. In 1885 Mr. Pierce went to Las Vegas, N. M. For a number of years he was connected with the Las Vegas Water and Ice company at Las Vegas, and was one of the most prominent business men of that city. Mr. Pierce took active part in the affairs of the city and was always known to bend every effort for any plan which was proposed for the betterment of the city. He was also very prominent in politics in Las Vegas. He held the respect of everyone'who knew him. Twelve years ago Mr. Pierce married Miss Rida Watkins, the daughter of d Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Watkins, of union one son was to, thif born, Frederick H. Pierce, Jr.' .For the past several years Mr. Pierce had been in failing health, and during Jhe early part of January his condition became serious. Upon the advice of a prominent physician, Mr. Pierce was induced to change locations, and on January 24, he was removed to Owensboro. Upon his arrival in Owensboro the doctors diagnosed his case as pneumonia, and after a two weeks illness his condition showed a marked improve ment, and it was thought that he would survive. Some time ago he was effected with complications and for over two weeks he was delirious. His death had been expected for several days. Mr. Pierce is survived by his widow and one son, two brothers, R. Pierce, of Cloverport, and Murray Pierce, business manager of the Daily Phoenix, of Muskogee, Ariz. , and two sisters, who reside at Fort Worth, Texas. Mr. Pierce was an elder in the Presbyterian church, and was a Mason. The fuueral will be conducted from the of P. T. Watkins at 1 o'clock Monday afternoon, Rev. E. E. Smith and Rev. L. H. Hudson, pastors of the Presbyterian churches, officiating. The interment will be made in Elmwood cemetery. Sunday Owensboro Messenger. Fred-ericfifty-fourt- An Pictures Educational Feature Enjoyed By The Large Number of Guests. - Church This Of Afternoon-Explanati- on The Forty Days Fast. Sunday Conducted by Mr. Ben Taul -- Leaves Wife and Two Children. OVER TWO HUNDRED PRESENT SERVICES HELD NEXT FRIDAY. HAD LONG SPELL OF ILLNESS The Knights of Pythias gavo the most delightful nnd refreshing ban. quet of their social history at the opera houso on the night of George Washington's birthday. The story of the friendship of Damon and Pythias' was given In the motion pictures. Mr. Marion Weatherholt opened the banquot with a cordial welcome to wives and children of the Knights, followed with comments on the significance of the occasion. Prof. Tanner gave a brief and appropriate address with reference to the splendid benefits of the lodge and of its growth and its recent good works. After the Invocation offered by the Rev. Mr. Lewis, a fino luncheon was served. The menu was as follows: Fruit, ham sandwiches, pickles, salad, coffee, brick ice cream, cake and lemonade. During the evening the Cloverport orchestra played several pieces which were greatly enjoyed by the guests. Messrs Wave Roil, Marion Weatherholt and Chas May, the committee on entertainment, are to ha congratulated on the success of the banquet. The appointments were all gracefully carried out and the evening was one novel from all previous entertainments. The guests from a distance were: Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McAfee, Mr. and Mrs. James Bollng and little daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dowel), of Irving-toand Mr. Taul. n, Hy Iter. O Mroy. t is h & h W &. w K." Owens-bvro.an- I ROOSEVELT GETS IN THE RACE Willing to 7 fe- - Nomination For the Presidency if the People Want Him Replies to The ' Governors-Acti- ve Campaign Has Already Begun For Third Accept Term. GET nce Splendid Lectures By Mr. Burns At Methodist Church. An opportunity that no one should miss is opened to all Cloverporter's every Sunday morning at the Methodist church to hear the splendid and beautiful lectures by Mr. John Burn. They are taken from the International Sunday School lessons which are from the New Testament. The membership of of Mr. Burn's class Is mostjy made-u- p young men and a cordial invitation is extended to those who are not members. MISS SEVERS TO STUDY MUSIC UNDER CARL SCHMIDT Miss Lula Margaret Severs goes to Louisville every Friday to' study music ttader the direction of Carl Schmidt. She has her first engagement this week. Mi.se Severs, who Is one qf the most efficient teachers of music in Breckeu-ridg- e county, will coutlnue her class while mastering studies herself. Her friends are .delighted to know that she has the opportunity to develop her talent further, and it will mean plaadid advantages to many others. BUSY lasting." Our Lord, the great model of manNew York, Feb. 26. Replying to the kind, came into the world to lead a letter of seven Republican Governors, penitential Hie. Before beginning His asking him to stand for the Republican mission, after being baptized by St. nomination for President, Col. Theo- John, He fasted for the space of forty days and He prophesied that his Apostdore Roosevelt has written: "I will accept the nomination for les and followers should also fast in President if it is tendered me, and I will imitation of his example. On one oc adherejto this decision until the conven- caslon when the disciples of the Pharisees and of John the Baptist came to tion has expressed its preference." The reply was given out last night at Him and said: "Whv do the desciples Col. Roosevelt's offices here during his of John and the Pharisees fast, but Thy absence on a trip to Boston. It was disciples do not fast?'' He said to them: unexpectedly brief, but definite, It is "As long as they have the Jbrldegroom with them they cannot fast. But the as follows: ."New York, Feb. 24. Gentlemen: I days will come when the bBidegioom deeply appreciate your letter, and I re will be taken away from them, and alize to the full the heavy responsibility then they shall fast in those days." it puts upon me, expressing, as it does, (Mark 11. I9 20). Remembering these the carefully considered convictions of words and mindful of His example, the the men elected by popular vote to early Christians began to fast during stand as the heads of government in the forty days preceeding the anniversary of their Master's death. The custheir several States. , "I absolutely agree with you that tom became a law, and has through the this matter is not one to be decided with ages been religiously kept by the memany reference to the personal preference bers of the Catholic or Universal or interests of any man, but purely church. The Devotion of the "Way of the' from the standpoint of the Interests of I will accept Cross" will be conducted at St. Rose the people as a whole. the nomination for President if it is church today, Wednesday, at 3 p. m., tendered to me, and I will adhere to and after this week, on Fridays at the this decision until the convent'on has same hour. expressed its preference. One of the Golden Girl Goes. ' chief principles for which I have stood, and for which I stand now, and which I have always endeavored and always The Cloverport Foundry delivered shall endeavor to .reduce to action, is the boat "The Golden Girl" Monday to the genuine rule of the people, and Rounds & Jesse, of Owensboro. Attortherefore I hope that, so tar as possible, ney Claude Mercer, of Ilardiiisbu-g- , the people may be given the chance, was here to ofjlpiate in adjusting the through direct primaries, to express botid. their preference as to who shall bo the nominee of the Republican Presidential Large Sunday Schools. Very truly yours. Convention. Theodore Roosevelt. Chas. Lightfoot, superintendent of the Baptist Sunday School, had a joyous Girl Dies. Colored countenance Sunday morning on acdaughter of Sam count of the large attendance at his Mary Brown, Brown (colored) died at'her home Mon- school. There were 81. present. This day morning. She had typhoid fever church has the largest Sunday School and was quite a.young girl. enrollment in the county. PROGRESSIVES Ash Wednesday, the beginning of the Lenten fast, was kept nt St. Rose, this city, in accordance with thr ancient ritual of the Catholic church. On this day all the faithful are exhorted to approach the alter before the beginning of Mass, and there the priest, dipping his thumb into ashes previously blesseth marks upon the forehead of each the sign of the cross, saying the words: "Remember man that thou art dust and unto dust thou shalt return. " The ashes used in this ceremony are made by burning the remains of palms blessed on the Palm Sunday of the previous year. In the blessing of the ashes four prayers are used, all of them ancient, and the ashes are sprinkled with holy water and fumigated with incense. This ceremony marks the beginning of the Lenten season of about forty days, kept by the Catholic Church in remembrance and in imitation of the foi ty days' fast of our divine Master just before He began the three years of His public mission which was to end with His death upon the Cross. It is also a reminder of approaching death and ot the necessity of doing penance for sins. By establishing the law of fastings the church did not introduce any novelty, for from the earliest times it was in use among the people of God. The patriarchs had recourse to fasting to prevent a relapse into sin. Moses proclaimed a forty days' fast to prepare the vast multitude," whom he had led out of Egypt, for the reception of, the divine law. The Ninlvltes, at "the preaching of Jonas, gave themselves up to fasting and penance to avert the terrible judgment impending over them. Josaphnt ordered a .general fast, to obtain from Heaven aid to aefeat the armies swarming out of Syria to enslave his people. David, when the child born of his great sin, was stricken with sickness unto death, "kept a fast and lay upon the ground." Of such penitential practices, when accompanied by earn est prayer, the angel Raphael declured: "They deliver the soul from death, and procure for men mercy and life ever- After an illness of nioro tliiin 11 year. Albert Newman died at his home near here Saturday evening about seven o'clock. The funeral was conducted Sunday by his friend, Mr. Hen Taul, and the burial took place in the Larkin-New-m- an graveyard. C. W. Iliunman, of this city, was called to take ohm-gof the body and superintend the burial arrangements. Mr. Newman's death was expected last spring when his brother, W. 11. Newman, of Now York,camo hero to seo liini. This was their iirst meeting after a scparat.on of forty-eigh- t years. when the former was eighteen years of ago his older brother put him on a boat ut Louisville and he started down the Ohio to make his fortune. During the time thoj' wore separated, W. II. Newman made his way to tho .oflico of president of tho New York office of president of the Now York Central Lines, eight railroads, and "Savoyard," another brother of tho deceased, made a name for himself as a newspaper correspondent at tho National Capital and is the author of a book. Albert Newman's life-w- as a. quiet one, but'ono of satisfaction and triumph in tho end. His daughter, MisslVlargarot Newman, helped her mother care for him lovingly and devotedly during his fang illness. They read books together, they laughed and enjoyed life,and tho last days of tho father wiil be sweet memories to those that ministered at his bedside. Besides tho mother and daughter1' ho leaves one son. Mr. Newman was 67 years of age. -- HARDiNSBURG 'S OF VIGOROUS DEFEHSEJF WILSON Fourth Congressional Oratorical Against Watterson's Charges Association Meets Saturday, Does Henry Breckenridge Of March LicenLexington. Takes Up EdIssued-Metho9th-Marr- iage ses dist To Build Church At Harned. itor's Latest Attact In Detailed Response Items And Personals. LEMASTER-ALLEN WEDDING ns GIVES VITAL FACTS home at Union Star. Mrs. Henry Trent, of Louisville, was tho guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls, last week. Misses Ruby Schoppenhorst and Anna Wunderllch returned to Louisville Sunday after a few days visit to Miss Marriage licenses: Rousseau Dug-giand Maggie Wheatloy, both of Falls of Rougn: James Dowell, of Gar field, and Lucinda Driskell, of Har dinsburg; Joel Ray and Catherine Gra- blll. Miss Nell Cashman, who closed a most successful school at Harned Friday, was the guest of Mrs. J. II. Pile a few days. She has returned to her Carrie Walls. Continued on page S RED1STRI&TING BILL PASSED Congressional Redistricting Measure Passes The Senate. No Change In The Second, But Many Changes Made In Other Districts TWO NEGATIVE VOTES CAST "THE MYSTERY LADY" DEAD. Had Been an Inmate of the PhiladelYears. . phia Hospital Sixty-on- e Sarah Keen, known nt the Philadelphia hospital, where she had been an years ns Inmate for the lust sixty-on- e "tho mystery lady," tiled recently. Slu years old. was eighty-seve- n The woman was taken to tho Instltu-tlosixty-on- e years ago. long beforo nny of the prevent attache's of the hospital were born. She had smallpox and was cured, but Jn tho curing she apparently lost her memory. To questions us to whom she was or where she came from sho simply shook her Apparently her memory was head. gone aud her mind a blank, nnd sho was allowed to remain in tho institution. That wa3 in 1831. Tho hospital authorities havo started on what they consider a hopeless task to find some relatives of tho aged woman, us It Is understood sho hud some n Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 21. Tho Pritchard congressional redisricting bill passed tho somite, 27 to 2. Tho two negative votes were cast by Senators If, M. Brock and C. Ilolman, Republicans. The congressional redistricting bill passed by tho senate is as follows, no change heing made in tho first six districts: First district Ballard,Culdwell, Calloway, Carlisle, .Cr'tftonden, Fulton,' Graves,Hickrnfin, Livingston, Lyon, Marshall, McCrackon and Trigg." Second district Christiun, Daviess, Hancock, Henderson, Hopkins, McLean, Union and Web- February 21, 1012 Editor Lexington, Herald, Lexington, Kentucky. My dear sir: It Is with irrcat relue- tancc that one is drawn into harsh criticism of a man who is filled with years and is held in high regard of many men. On January .10 I prepared a letter to your esteemed paper in defense ot Woodroiv Wilson against the accusations made by Henry Watterson in a statement to the press of January 29. refrained from mailing this letter, being undei the impression that Mr. Watterson had said his last word on the subject and had ret' red to his retreat in Florida, "beyond the reach of the telegraph wires," but the state ment sent out to the American press from Florida, reiterating his accusations of January 29, and making statements of absolute falsity, make It necessary that he be answered. He charges that there is a Woodrow Wilson machine backed up by moro money than any machine which has existed since the days of Mark Hanna This statement is purely a figment of his Imagination. William F. McCombs the manager of the Wilson camoalcr. has a small headquarters at 42 Broad way, New York City, where six em ployes are engaged in answerlncr cor- respondence and in sending out literature, consisting for the most nart nf Governor Wilson's speeches. Up to a month ago Mr. McCombs published the total receipts for campaign Durnoses. aggregating about $32,000. In Ken- tucky up to the time of Governor WI1 son's visit to Frankfort to address the Legislature, there had been received at the headquarters of the Wilson as sociation in this city JH40 in contribu The association was In rleht tion. about 100 for the exnenso of its epi cal work. Every cent received at the Wilson headquarters in Lexinirton. and Its method of expenditure will bo disclosed wjlllngly to xany one who will take the trouble to come to the headquarters to make an inspection. The only machine which is welding popular sentiment into a solid and effective force behind oodrow Wilson is that perfectly adjusted machine comnosed of his masterful speeches and high etiaracter, supplemented by his admirable action, which consists squarely with his words. The marvel of the Continued on page 1 1 wealth. Allen, Butler, Greenup, Harrison, Lewis, Law-ron- co, Bttrron, Edmonson, Logan, MetMason, Menifee, Morgan, FOR TRUST INFORMERS. calfe, Muhlenburg, Simpson,Todd Nicholas,Robortson,Kpwan, Wolfe and Warron. Montgomery .and Breathitt. Bill In Congress Provides Payment For Evidence of Guilt. A bill providing rewards for Inform- ster. Third district Fourth district Breckenridge, ers against violators of tho laws has been Introduced by Representative Hoall of Texas, a member of tho Stanley steel Investigating committee. Tho bill provides that such informers shall bo paid 10 per cent of tho flues recovered lu suits prosecuted upon Information furnished by them. It also provides that any person who attempts to lutlmldato or assault Informers shall bo subject to a lino of not less than $1,000- nor moro than $10,000 aud imprisonment from ono to ten yoars. nntl-trust - Watch Ran 106 Years Without Repair. After ticking faithfully for 100 yoars a watch belonging to John W. Wright of Whltesburg, Ky has Just been repaired for the first time In Its existence aud has started on another Bullitt, Grayson, Green, Hardin, llatt, 'Laltuo, Marion, Meade, Nelson, Ohio, Taylor and "Washington. Fifth district Jefferson. Sixth district Boone, Camp-bo- ll, Carroll, Gallatin, Grant,Kon-ton- , Pendleton and Trimble Seventh district Bourbon, Fay-ottFranklin, Henry, Leo, Oldham, Owen, Scott, Woodford, Powell, Clark and Estifl. Eighth district Adair, Anderson, Boylo, Casoy, Garrard, Joss-am- in, Lincoln, Madison, Morcor, Shelby and spencer. Ninth district Brackon, Bath, Boyd, Carter, Elliott, Fleming, o, Tenth district Floyd, Johnson, Knott, Letcher, Jackson, Martin, MogofHn, Owsloy.Piko and Perry. Elovonth district Bell, Clinton, Cumberland, Harlan, Knox, Monroe, Pulaski, Rockcastle, Russell, Wayne, Whitley, Laurel, Clay and Leslie. Tho bill carries an emergency clause. Pate-Las- lie. Mrs. Pate, wldpw of Chas. Pato, and Mr. Roscoo Laslio, teacher of the primary room of the Cloverport Graded School, were married in Owensboro Saturday, Mr. Laslle Is a widower with two children. The bride has a nice home on the hill. Wlp PiPPPiPpPPpPPPWMlIIIVMJi, - flU BEN JOHNSON , FOR THE PEOPLE He Sheds Light on Washington Municipal Appropriations, OPPOSED TO TREASURY RAIDS Kentucky Connressman Discusses at LenQth the District of Columbia Bills, Sections of Which He Denounces as Being "Loaded" Says He Is a Target for Abuse Because He Stands Against Loot. Continued from last week Dancing and Shower Baths. Let tin, Mr. Chnlrman, that our earthly famo may bo moro lasting, end that our glorious horeaftor may bo rewarded with a hnlo jib big as a horse collar, go back to thoso school Items, depVlve tho common herd ot taxpayers, with bended backs, crooked fingers, and bleeding palms, from participation In tho erection of this dancing tnbornacle, anil g!vo nil the glory to tho men of Uod In Tennessee, nnd let them pay for It. (laughter.) Mr. Chulnnsm, in another of the school board reports I find that one of tho coloicd school teachers the splondld shower hatha which liavo been erected in I1I3 school; asks now, In simple Justice to tho District of Columbia, that a swimming pool be put In at public expense. Hut that Is of no moment to elthor Kentucky or Tennessee or tin other states; all they havo to do with It Is to pay for It. Then another colored tenchor, so the report says, wants a greenhouse ertcted and maintained at public expense, In connection with his school. Mr. Chairman, why should ho not havo It? In this cllmato the flowers bloom only in tho spring, nnd that is entirely too seldom for this gentlehue. Where you man ot ginger-cakand I reside the chrysanthemum has hardly fmtal until the lilac blooms, and almost Immediately after that tho Marepehal Nicl, which has remained green from fall to spring, blossoms into beauty and fragrance, puts out Its tiny aims, nnd renews its kindly nnd annual embrace of our humble cottages which stand upon the sites Where 50 jears ago spacious colonial homes were tho pride of Dixie land. Mr. Chairman, this school teacher nnd the ch'l Iron in his school are to in the report of the board of education as yet bearing inherited marks from c irl burdens placed upon their paicrts by heartless ta of the couth, .ilr. Chairman, it costs the taxpay e few minion ers of tho Union only dollars a year to keep up this teaching of raco hatred In tho district public schools Now, why not, In tho name of nil thnt Is good for tho Union, should ho who Is Inculcating theso Ideas Into tho youth of his color not havo n greenhouse at public cxpenso? (Laughter.) Under the precedent which you, Mr. Chnlrman, hnvo Just established, playgrounds may bo equipped wherover tho district officials may, in tne exorcise of their ofllclnl functions, deem best; nnd aa theso equipments arc within tho scopo of their solectlon, would It not bo well to increase tho appropriation and erect an "Undo Tom's Cabin?" Not only Is music taught In tho Washington schools, hut theso pianos pianolas I bollovo they oall them aro put in and paid for by your nnd my nccordlan constituents. Thoso Instruments nro not there for Instruction, because It requires no more teaching to play ono of those mechnnlcal Instruments than it does to turn a grinding organ. Under this now precedent that district olllclals can equip anybody's playgrounds, and can equip them with such games and amusements as Uicy choose, why not send theso pianolas from tho schoolhouscs to tho school playgrounds' Mr. Chnlrman, I am not afraid to make a small wager that Bob Taylor paid for tho Instrument upon which he learned to charm and thrill tho men and souls of tho women of this country; but If ho wishes to hnng his flddlo and bow upon tho wall, never to take thorn down again, and take lessons upon tho pianola or the grinding organ, ho is still within tho school ago of tho (Laughter.) District of Columbia Grind Organs nd Undesirables. However, I am not quite sure that I will not make a point of ordor against Senator Taylor taking lessons on the grinding organ at tho cxpenso of the American citizen. If that concession is made to him h.o may next demand to take lessons in tho public school with the bear and tho drum. The grinding organ and the bear and the drum must, by all means be reserved for tho many foreign born who aro in Washington, declining our refusing Jo pay taxes, hoarding our money to be sent hack to a foreign land, while nil the time their children are receiving tho advantages of free tuition, free books, free scientific instrument., nnd hot lunches In the schoolhousc. When tho desirable ones of these become citizens with us, take upon themselves . tho oath to support the constitution and "Old Glory," help support the government, then, Mr. Chairman, I am willing for them to go Into our playgrounds and receive the long, tedious and Instructions from our accomplished teachers upon tho grinding organ; thpn they should be permitted to play with our Teddy bear and beat our solf-plnjln- Chest Pains and Sprains Sloan's Liniment is an excellent remedy for chest and throat affections. It quickly relieves congestion nnd inflammation. A few drops in water used as a gargle is antiseptic and healing. " I hve . Here's Proof uied Sloan's I.lnlmcnt for g croup, lame tnck ami theumaiUm and la every caie it gave Instant relief." KEUECCA JANE ISAACS. Lucy, Kentucky. years And can testify to lu omlerIul efficiency. I Inve itfor sfre throat, utl SLOANS LINIMENT is excellent for sprains and bruises. It stops the pain at once and reduces swelling very quickly. Sold by all dealers. Prico, 25c, GOc, $1,00 Sloan's Treatise on the Horse sent free. Address music-lovin- g Dr. f ywigK v V1t lW Earl S. Sloan Boston, Mail. d dim-cu- lt Read About These Three Girls. How Sick They Were and How Their Health Was Restored by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. .Appleton, "Wis. " I take pleasure in writing you an account of my sickness. I told a friend of mine how I felt and she said I had female trouble- and advised me to tiso Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, as she had taken it herself for tho same trouble with wonderful results. I had been sickly for two years and overworked myself, and had such bad feelings every month that I coulu hardly walk for pain. I was very nervous and easily tired out and could not sleep nights. I had dizzy spells, and pimples camo on my face. But I have taken your Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it has restored my health. 1 think it is tho best medicine in existence." Miss Cucilia M. lUuuit, 1101 Lawrence St., Appleton, Wis. A SCHOOL TEACHER'S GRATITUDE: Geneva, Iowa. "I havo been teaching school 'for some years and I havo neglected my health because I was too busy with my work to attend to myself projerly. I suffered greatly every month and was on the verge of a nervous breakdown. " I wrote to you about my condition and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and tho Blood Purifier as you recommended. Theso remedies have done wonders for 1110 nnd I can highly and widely recommend thorn lo every suffering woman." Miss Minnik Siiavuu, It. h 1). No. 1, Geneva, Iowa, co Sam Eiickson. A COLORADO GIRL'S CASE: Montrose, Col. "I was troubled very much with irregular periods. Sometimes two months would elapse. I suffered sovero headache, was weak and nervous, could eat scarcely anything. " I took both Lydia li Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound and Blood Purifier and tho result was wonderful. I feel like another person. "1 think your remedies aro tho best on earth and cannot express mv thankfulness to you for what they havo done tp me. I help my neighbors whon they aro hick, and I shall always recommend your mediciuos." Miss Ella. MoCaxdless, Montrose, Col. - Is it not reasonable to suppose that a medicine that did so much for these girls will benefit any other girl who is suffering with the same troubles ? Does it not seem the only sensible thing to give such a medicine at least a trial ? You may be sure that it can do 3'ou no harm, and there are lots of proof that it will do you mucn good. For 30 yonrs Lydia E. Plnklinm's Vegetablo Compound has been tlio standard remedy for female ills. No ono hick with woman's ailments docs justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine, mtule from roots and herbs, it lias restored so ninny buffering women to health. EAVritutoIADlAL'.l'INKHAHMKDlCLNTCO. (CONFIIIEYflAL) LYXX, MASS., for ad vice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman ami held In strict confidence. vElAtTPITSwIXltp tW but not until then. Mr. Chairman, under tho "tightwad" public school system whlrh tho American congress Imposes upon thp District of Columbia the pupils have cooking schools. The teachers rIo the public monpy to little Hillrimn, send them to market, and havo them taught how to buv. These stall keepers In these markets who teach them do not, I Imagine, chargo too little for the teaching. When they have had this lesson In buying they take, or have sent, to the school that which the stall keeper has taught them to buy; then It Is " served In fhe and six course I rercntly saw ono of these menu cards. It had Ice cream on It. I asked the principal of the school he was a rolnted man whether tho chlltlien made the Ice cream or bought It. He said they bought It aiiuady frozen, but ho could not tell me how much teaching It required to have the children and their inlted j.'i:ests to learn how to eat It. But, Mr. Chairman, that Is of but little Interest to your constituents or mine. All they havo to do Is to work hard 10 hours out of the 24 to get tho motioy with which to pay for It all. Tnen, In the public schools here In Washington they have Eewlng schools. The government furnishos them with the niatorlal which they use In the sewing lessons. They make aprons, and so f jrth, and then, after they arc made, they are made: the same garment cannot can not be made anv mote, so they just let the girl take it home with her. Also Teach Millinery. Then, they teach millinery In the public schools here. Tho government buys tho untiimmed hat frames, also material with which to trim them. Tho teacher gives instructions how to trim the bats. When a girl has trimmed one to suit her new dress, It is trimmed; It cannot he trimmed any moro; It is useless to tho government, so tho girl Is permitted just to run along homo with it. Then, so a printed a report of tho school board Bays, if sho wants to trim another sho does so. If, nfter It Is trimmed, It Is trimmed, it is of no use to Uncle Sam; he docs not wear that kind of headgear, nnd tho girl Is told just to run ulong homo with It and give it to ono of the family. But, Mr. Chairman, your constituents and mine do not caro anything about that; nil they havo to do with tho matter Is to plow corn, pick cotton and hoe tobacco, so they can get the money with which to pay for all this. There are a lot of other things done In tho Washington schools with which tho people back in tho States have nothing to do, except pay tho bills. I recently came across an item furnishing automobiles for some of tho Tho poorly-paischool fraternity. school teachers back In tho States do not caro anything about this All they nave to do with It Is to bo taxed upon their own small salaries to help buy thobo nutomobllcs for tho Washington school t cachet a. If a janitor of n school is caught hauling off conl covered up with ashes tho school bo may bo reprimand-"d- . but ho does not fall to have his confederate put In a bill for hauling the ashes away; but tho taxpayer back in the States doos not care, all ho has to do with It is to buy tho coal ana pny for hauling tho ashes. The ashes aro hauled away free from every man's back yard in Washington. Hut tho taxpayer back In tho States haa nothing to do with that; all ho has to do is to pay for the haultom-tom- , "festl-bles.d to do dental work for nearly (W.fftW school children In Washington, theae children, ranging In ajro from 6 years to GG years somo of them unnaturalized foreigners. l)ut tho pcoplo back in Kentucky and Tennessee have nothing to do f of the bills. with this but pay Tho school children these children ranging In ago from G years to 60 years havo physicians, paid out of the public funds, to treat them, nut tho pcoplo of tho United States havo nothing to do with this matter but to pay ot tho bills. These Bamo school children havo trained nurses to wait upon them when ill. But that is of no concern to tho pcoplo In tho dlffcront states; all they havo to do with It Is to pay y dentists, physicians, nurses and teachors for their own children, f ot that cost for and then pay nearly 60.000 enrolled children children blncl?, children white, children ot the Ancrlcan citizen, children of tho foreigner who disdains our flag, children G yonis old, cnlldron 66 years old. But tho merchant, tho farmer, tho laborer, tho school child, tho school teacher back in tho States, ha3 nothing to do with this except pay f ot the hills. Tho poor man In tho dlfforent stntes of tho Union buys school hooks for his own children, nnd then contributes toward tho purchase of the school books for the children ot tho millionaire in Washington. A great howl goes up in "Washington against tho committee which would not this year build two new school houses at a cost of $1,250,000. And am an Incompetent in their eyes hpcaiiso I stand between tho people In an effort to stop raids upon the public treasury. Because I object to giving away real estato owned by tho United States, I am narrow. I object to having tho government go Into the construction business for the street car companies, instead of sticking to governmental functions, I nm wrong. Because I object to seeing one gang of men laying streets, followed In a short time by another gang tearing them up, I am not progressive. Because I object to seeing men here take advantage of the necessities of those who are in distress and compel the unfortunate to pay from 36 to 250 por cent. Interest on borrowed money, then I am interfering with contracts. Because I wish the homeless renter should bo permitted to pay as small a rate of taxation upon his little effects In the rented house as his landlord pays upon the house in which tho tenant lives, then I am an anarcalst. The owner of tho house pays a dollar and s a half rate on valuation. This makes his rate a dollar a hundred on a real valuation. The tenant payB a dollar and a half a hundred on a full valuation upon his personal property. Would Do Justice to All. In order to do justice to all, ono should be lowered or the other should be raised. I care not which it Is, so that the city will havo sufficient revenue, intangible personal property Is not taxed at all. I did not raise a point of order in the bill against tho one, single, solitary item for which it wa3 provided that the district should pay wholly out of her own revenues, and I shall one-halone-hal- f cm-plo- Insurance Is one of the crrcatcst mediums of immediato savings I thnt thohumnn mind 1ms over conceived, that human ccnius 1ms over perfected, or thnt the honctit nnd industrious workman has ever introduced to tho general public. nn self-protecti- ..Life.. s, YTho only solution for you is what company gives tho one-hal- most protection, tho largest returns and nt tho tamo time havo a sufficient reserve to meet any contingency that might bo made by tho policy-holderfor tho least money. "Thcro is but ono answer" THE MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, of Newark, Now Jersoy. Tho company that gives to all "A Squaro Deal" ono of our Income Policies. Organized 1845 onc-hnl- DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman ... Ia1fnc.Hi.s tiuiuiiuuuiy, ilciuuch I..lr 1 ? j 1 The Best Wheat the Farmer Raises The best machinery the country affords, handled by a scientific and practical miller is what produces Bo-cau- Lewisport Best Flour Your Grocer has It. Insist upon Getting It. LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky 'A SIZE DOESN'T COUNT part of the bee, but you can soon learn which ond it's on. two-third- Size does not always count. Tho stinger is tho small always the size of a bank account that wo consider, it's the man behind it. Wo feel that tho humblo depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as tho man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities are at the disposal of all alike. We are hero to help you if wo can. The farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man all aro invited to become patrons of our bank. Tho size of the account is not of first importance. Come in and start an account toduy. It isn't THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. district should be permitted to spend her own money as she pleases, but It Is tho duty of every member in this body to see to it that the money given by the federal government to the district is not thrown away. I would not object to see the district havo her own lawmaking body, elected by the people of tho district, and I would be glad to see the district have the privilege to expend her own money Just as tho people of tho district wish to spend It. I, abovo all others whom I have heard express themselves upon the subject, am in favor of a democratic local in the district. When the district comes to levy her own taxes, marshal her own assets, expend, untrammeled by congress, her own taxes, then she will appreciate a responsibility which will encourage congress to help her with a generous hand. A spirit of wastefulness will slop congress quicker than anything else In a desire to aid the district. Now, Mr. Chairman, we have heard all these years that whatever the District of Columbia wanted of the United States It got. Tho language Just used by me, I believe, shows that to be conclusive. I never qulto understood how It all camo about, but tho Washington Post of Aug. 28, 1911, had this to say: "The drift of tho and influential element toward this city could take no better turn than wo bee in the increased number of congressional homes. Onco they become interested It is noticeable that members undergo a change of heart that bodes no ill for tho municipality. Evidently thoy come to see what Washington really netds." Mr. Chairman, I saw in tho Washington Evening Star of Friday, Jan 12, 1012, an articlo which, in speaking of tho government's contribution toward the District of Columbia, 6ays; "In Its rostrictivo treatment by tho Continued on Page 7 well-to-do not. Tho FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE 10 per cent. Investment Two combined Store and Dwelling houses, now rented; one 46x70 feet; store part rents for $25 per month, dwelling part will rent for$15 per month other 22x50, two story, rents $10 per month; In good repair. Price ?6,7 00 Will sell for cash or will take in exchange city property or a good, well improved farm of equal value. The above property is situated In a thriving railroad town. For further information address JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. y a '?Ki?Kj&c RURAL TELEPHONES l! f! Mr. farmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and havo him explain the special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND I TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY 4CH?37SHaH3HaHV?SHa3Ha731K3?W T5he Farmer's Check Book money-handlin- Here is a message of hope and good cheer from Mrs. C. J. Martin, Boone Mill, Va., who is the mother of eighteen children. Mrs, Martin was cured of stomach trouble and conbtlpation by Chamberlain's Tablets after five years of suffering, and now rocommends these tablets to the public. Sold by all It has been said that tho Farmer's chock book saves him moro thun all of the labor-savin- g machines that havo been invented for his use. It is certainly true that the convenience of drawing checks instead of having to handle money is a groat g fcaving of time, both in tho matter of nud in tho keeping of accounts. Tho cheok stubs aro such a dopondablo record of expenditures and tho cancelled cheoks themselves an excollont receipt. In paying of labor this is very important. When you aro in town wo would bo glad to discuss tho matter with you. I FIRST STATE BANK, :: Up-to-D- ate Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Don't Fail to See Us For Job Work. ing. A. number of dentists aro employed DONATION OF '" PROPHECY IE vive FOR We always sell the VIENNESE PRINTS Library of Congress n KAISER. Best for Less J.gAjasgjf Mail Orders are given prompt attention Receives Recent Socialist Victories Re Gill. Austro-Hunsaria- a Singular Story. OF SORCERESS, FEBRUARY CLEARANCE jjSALE Every department manager in the house is determined to clear winter stock and begin the coming season with new, fresh, cleanmerchancise. To do this quickly, prices have been reduced from 10 to SO percent. is now in progress in .earnest. SOME RARE COLLECTIONS, PREDICTION fc f Mexican Embassy Presents 1,200 Volumes and Pamphlets Relating to Central America Prince Roland Napoleon Bonaparte Contributes. Founding of Emplro and Death of Emperor William I, Came True, as She Said They Would One Part of Prophecy Unfulfilled. Donations from foreign governments, famed explorers, scientists nnd others have been received recently nt the library of congress. From tho government enme a collection embracing 110 examples of tbo prints Issued by tho Imperial printing press nt Vienna. These Includo lithographs, etchings, wood and stlpplo engravings nnd photogravures by vnrlous artlsU. Tho nations that have made contributions to tho library are France, Germany, Italy nnd Japan. From tho Mexican embassy tho library has received a gift of more than 1,200 volumes nnd pamphlets nnd nearly 2,000 numbers of periodicals, Including many relating to Mexico nnd Central America. The widow of Major Edward William Karow of Savannah, Ga., has Just presented to tho library n notable collection of Napolcana, formed by Major ICnrow. Major Karow had been an onthuslastlc student of tho career of Nnpoleon and gathered together many Items not found In- tho ordinary historical collections. Almost colncldently comes a gift from Prince Itolnnd Napoleon Bonaparte, well known scientist and traveler. It Includes nineteen volumes of his Austro-Ilungnrl- many have revived tho singular story of Emperor William I. nnd tho fortune teller, which nt tho tlmo of tho old knlscr's death was whispered with awo by tho superstitious. There Is now only ouo part of tho prophecy left unfulfilled, and tho dnto for that Is set for next yenr. Tho story goes that lu 1840 tho crown prince, who was Inter to tho first emperor, found himself In linden nnd heard so many stories of nn old fortune teller that lie was Induced to go to seo her. The sorceress was seated at a tablo on which were spread various bits of wood bearing figures. Her custom was to touch these pieces of wood with a pencil, guided, as she assured her clients, entirely by Inspiration. Combined In some wny these figures gavo you tho most exact Information as to tho future. "In what year will the German emplro bo founded?" first asked the prince, whoso head was already full of his grcnt ambition. be-co- Tho recent Socialist victories In Ger- Comedo Louisville Now; Take Advantage of This Clearance and Have Your Railroad FarejRebated at the Rate of 5 Per Cent on Every $1 Purchase FEBRUARY CLEAHANCE FEBRUARY CLEARANCE FEBRUARY CLEARANCE White Goods, Towels Waistings; crossbar and strired; up to 36c; February clearance price Walstings; stripes, checks and crossbar effects; 12jc values Longcloth; chamois finish; wcrth $1.00 bolt; February clearance French Lawn; 25c quality; February clearance price values 1 Qn I Wash Fabrics DO Silks 0,")C 18-in- ch Of All Kinds OQp 0u 7Qp Op fob luu n" Inch Percales; mill ends; Unlit Tl and medium colorings; values to l'24. 2u l5c Flcecodown Flannelette; large and Medium designs, for 1 np kimonos, etc IUu Outing Cloths; checks and plaids; J lp in light and dark coloring t2U .10c Plain Pongees; with self- colored designs; 27 Inches wide Zuu ICp Towels; one lot of Hemmed and Hem stitched Linen Huck Towels; regular 2.rc 1 "1n value: February clearance price I fu 6for$100; each comfort linings Apron Ginghams; blue and brown checks; February clearance price 2Sc Fancy Suitings; look like wool goods, '.Y2 Inches wide Cotton Challles; for kimonos and gln OlL Bordered Crepe de Chine; February clearance price 50c Fancy Messallnes, Louisines, Foulards and Plain Silk Poplins tiuc Plain Silk Shantung; 21 inches wide; clearance price 50c Plain Satin Messallnes; all shades; February clearance price.... $1.25 Satin Messalino; all shades; black and white; 30 inches wide uuu QOn QC- QRp doit uuu Oou - Jo 1C Cp QQp luu QEn Ouu works. n Tho widow of Dr. II. Carrlngton of Washington, chemist and bibliographer, 1ms presented to tho library a considerable collection of books, pamphlets and engravings accumulated or written by Dr. Bolton. A novel gift recently received Is a large globe contributed by Samuel Hill of Washington and Seattle. It was constructed In Germany, It Is up to tho dnte of 1011, nnd its interest consists not merely In tho Information usually carried by geographical globes, but In many particular additions incorporated under specifications furnished by Mr. Hill. It has, for instance, tho international date line to mnrk tho chnngo of day in circumnavigating the earth. Isothermal lines, time lines of different countries, greatest depth of the Pacific and Atlantic, steamboat routes, cable and telegraph routes, coal mines, railroads, dntes of discovery on tho const of Australia nnd certain other regions and an addition determined after elaborate search of the records an Indication of the frequency nnd violence of earthquakes, seaquakes, submarine eruptions and seismic tidal waves at various points in both hemispheres. Dol-to- Tho old woman took up tho figures 8, 4 and 9 nnd formed the number of tho current year. Then sho touched vnrlous other figures nnd placed them one by one In n column under this first line. Tho prlnco said when sho had finished that the date 1840 appeared twice, In different forms, 1, FEBRUARY CLEARANCE FEBRUARY CLEARANCE FEBRUARY CLEARANCE Rugs and Linoleum Asminster February clearance $20.00 $.10.00 Axminster Rugs: size II- - frOI C( 3x12: February clearance price.. ZI.uU $18.00 Tapestry Brussels Rugs size 2; Rugs:J size 8;?xlft6; C1Q Rfl Corsets, Brassieres 11.00 Corsets, many popular styles; February clearance price Table Linens Pattern Clotns; border all around; T 1 AQ slightly soiled $2.25 I.T'U value ,1T All-linen TQp ftfu thus: 1S49 1 8 4 9 "Add them," said tho fortune teller, "and you will find tho year In which tho Germnn empire will bo founded." Tho prince did ns he was told nnd found tho total to bo 1871. "When will I die?" ho asked next. The sorceress made the date 1871 and then began touching figures again. Sho touched four nnd arranged them as she had done In tho first Instance. Prlnco William snw that sho had ngalu repeated the date: 1S71 February clearance C19 OK' 4) IZ.UU price $2 2s Axminster Hearth Rugs: size .10x72 In; February clearance frl Cfl in.; February clearance price J3.75 Axminster Hearth Rue.s; $2 00 Corsets; P. N. and Henderson males; February clearance (M Cfl price 4I.UU sizes only; .10c' Brassieres'or , Hemmed and Hemstitched Tablecloths; clearance price 4H.UU w price.. n'ze 27x60 IIC0 OR Lj Flannelette Gowns 75c Flannelette Gowns: clearance price 08c Flannelette Gowns; clearance price February Bust Supporters; larger 9 In ends to be closed out $1.75, $1.50, $1.10, 89c and sand at $2.25 7Kn JO - Cambric; 36 values February Clearance price All-lin- en inches- wide, 35c 91 Lt JU February February Februnry AQn Wild's Celebrated Inlaid Linoleum: repu lar price SI 35 a square $1.00 yard SOc Tapestry Brussels Carpets; including CCn the making, laying and Uuu lining fuu CQp $f.50 Linen Napkins, hemmed and un hiramed; February M OQ .pl.&U clearance REMNANTS of Table Linens, in lengths that run from l'j to 3 yards each, Monday OFF. ONE-FOURTH Uuu Ouu QQp Flannelette Gowns: clearance price sjl 2g I: - ft 1 8 7 1 CHILD LABOR. If r "Add them," sho said. "They glvo tho yenr In which you will die." They camo to 1SSS. NEW GERMAN DREADNOUGHT. Tho prince put his third nnd last question: "When will tho German empire fall?" A third lime tho woman fixed tho last date and added four figures. When she had finished tho prince Bnw: 18SS 1 Prinz Regent Luitpold la Twelfth of Giant Ships. Prluz Regent Luitpold, tho twelfth Dreadnought of tho Imperial navy, was launched nt Kiel recently In the presence of Emperor William and Prlnco and Princess Ludwlg of Bavaria, as well as other members of tho royal family. Tho Prlnz Regent Luitpold Is practically ldentlcnl with the battleships Kaiser, Kalserln, Frledrlch der Grosso nnd Kocnlg Albert, thojast'of which is to bo launched In March. Sho has a tonnago of 24,500 and Is armed with niul fourteen ten twelve-Incguns. Sho has a speed of twenty-onknots, nnd her turbines are adapted for the consumption of either coal or oil fuel. Tho German naval authorities have abandoned In this class of battleship the grouping of tho turrets Into port nnd starboard batteries, which system they long argued was superior to the American practice of disposing tho turrets so that the big guns could bo fired from either side. Tho now ships have flvo turrets, three of which are on tho center lino foro and aft, and tho other two are echeloned amidships. In this wny two guns nro saved and tho fighting value of tho ships remains unimpaired. Tho cost of construction of the Prlnz Regent Luitpold waa $11,8S8.-75which Is practically tho same amount ns was expended on hor predecessors of tho Ost Frlesland class, although sho Is much larger. Tin battleships Kaiser and Frledrlch der Grosso aro to Join tho fleet next autumn, while tho other threo aro to bo ready for commission In 1013. h six-Inc- lr country. child labor committee, The you have the date which national "Add them nnd tins helped to get better child of tho fall of tho German empire." labor laws in thirty states this year, Tho figures came to 1013. will bring together representatives of This odd story was told when Wil- Its twenty-sevenfllllatod state comliam I. died in 1SS3 after being crown- mittees and has also Invited the goved emperor in 1S71. Twlco have tho ernors of all states to send delegates old witch's figures told tho truth. Su- to the conference. perstitious folk look nt tho election reOwen It. Lovojoy, the general secreturns and wonder what will ho the tary of tho committee, said that "the empire's fortunes in 1913. employer Is usually blamed for child labor. But there are other reasons, and WORDLESS SPEECH IN HOUSE one of tho most perplexing elements In the problem Is the fact that the chilAiken Lets Exhibit Talk For Him For dren themselves are against us. They Five Minutes. want to get out of school at the earliest Representative Aiken of New York posslblo moment nnd enter wage earn-lm- r industries. The live school men made a five minute speech In tho house without saying n word. In tho course aro helping to chungc all this." The conditions In which children of consideration of tho chemical schedule he obtained consent to address tho work In cotton mills, glass factories, house for five minutes. Then ho open- coal mines, sweatshops, oyster and ed his desk, took out a largo flat bun- shrimp packing houses, street trades dle, unwrapped It and sent tho con- and other industries will bo described lu addresses nnd by nn extensive extents up to the clerk's desk. ho said, "I wish to de- hibit of charts aud photographs. "Gentlemen." liver a spcecli without words." Tho clerk propped up on his desk so SIGNAL FOR SUBMARINES. that every member could seo It n big placard bearing pictures of two dinner Raft to Carry Wireless Antennae Inpalls. . Across tho top of tho placard vented by Two War Veterans. was tho legend. "Tho Full Dinner John S. and Daniel VS. Shea, rail." Underneath was n shiny, well of tho Spanish war. have Invent-ifilled dinner basket marked "1000" and n method of signaling from submn--ln- e bestdo It a llttto rusty, battered, empty boats which, they sny. will put nn dinner bucket marked "1013." An atHid to Hiibninrlnp disasters. For tho full flvo minutes of his tlmo tempt was made by the German Mr, Alkou stood at his place. Every to get tho exclusive rights to now and then ho waved his hand at the Inventions, but the Shcna sny they tho exhibit. When tho speaker's gavel of used it. In describing it Daniel fell tho cleric removed tho dinner pall aldexhibit and Mr. Aiken sat down. "Tbii arrangement, will ennblo the Mr. Aiken is tho man whoso camexpenses last year were 35 cents WANTS $1,000,000 FOR CHINA. paign 30 centH for a dinner pail and G cents for a lemon. Appeal It Made For Relief of 6,000,000 Starving Chinese. FOR WIRELESS. " . Such distressing famine news from RECORD TIME Dr. Bishop Graves of Shanghai, chairman Message From Honolulu to Washington RHEUMATIC REMEDY of the China committee, has been Answered In Twenty Minutes. that $1,000,000 has bebn fixed For 15 year a Standard Remedy for J Just twenty minutes from tho Mine ns the sum which tho committee thinks all forms 01 KneuBiaiiim, lumoseo, tho tore mutclei, stiff or twollen ought to be sent from America at once tho cruiser South Dakota, with wiref;out, It quietly relleTM the wrere new Information Just received Pacific fleet nt Honolulu, flashed a The palm; reduces the fever, and eliminate less messago to tho navy department at Is to tho effect that 0.000.000 instead o the polton from the lyttem. M cent J.OOO.OOO. as at .first reported, are on Washington a reply was received. seva box at droggltts. The message, which couslsted of the verge of starvation. IsWrH fmi-- m frtof President Tuft has appealed to Aaier-tc- en Hues, was relayed nt tlie Mare Dr. Whitehall Mcrlmln behalf of Chin, and the land navy yard and nt Key West. In Its . Lafayette at. aw) m4, tee). This Is believed to bo a time record America a Red Cross U la wlrelee counuuulcutiom with tUe committee. n 8 8 8 Conference Will Talk on How to Make Schools More Attractive. The uatlonal child labor committee has just Issued the cnll for its eighth annual conference to be held in Louisville from Jan. 2." to iiS. Tho program will be devoted to "Child Labor and Kducutloii." nnd elaborate preparations me beln? made to bring together expel ts on child labor reform nnd 011 new methods In education from all over the crow to communicate with vessels or land stations from the bed of the ocean. "The invention proposes the mount-lne- ; of n mast on a buovant support or raft carried by the submnrlne boat. The mast U equipped with a ynrdnrm to carry wireless antennae and aNo for the use of Units when the .ship Is on the surface. When the boat is submerged the raft may be released from witnin th" boat to limit on the surface, thereby lirijjdir.; the vessel into communication .vlt' ot'it-- points" r The Iidus' Missionary Society met at the heme of Mrs. K H. Miller Wednesday veiling Ht 2:30 o'clock, services were con 'ucted by Mrs. J. I. Winchrll. Sttbj-c- t, eward. Gordon A. Pay tie returned to Oweti'-bor- o Monday to retume his position iu were served, nnd the occasion reniein- lierprl liv Mrs . - . ( . - rv ulili siiuvi. if I'm ., j ner hatchets, each containing a erse of Soiipture. At the closing the ladles sat and pleasantly chatted mid sipped tea as the Japanese custom. Tohaccn cinvBS 2 and cents. N'oitlietn seed potatoes at $i .10 per bushel. Onion sets and gardeu seeds at To feci strong, have good appetite McCubbins. Dr. Shively has purchased a band-som- e and digestion, sleep soundly and enjoy violin for his daughter, Ilenryetta. life, use Burdock Blood Bitters, the She will begin lesdous at once from great system tonic and builder. Mrs. O. V. Dowell. Miss Katie B. McKaughau was the Naturally. "A friend of mine lias Invented a guest of her brother, A. II. McKaughau, new electric button.'' of Cloverport, Sunday. "Is he doing anything with If:" MUs Lei ah Belle Hawkins is visiting Baltimore "Oh. yes pushing It." her aunt, Mrs. Harry Ilaniniou, of American. office. Japan Refreshments the telegraph Mrs. Reesor and daughter, of Toronto, Canada, nre visiting her t ister, Mrs. James Crawford. Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Sliellninn and Mrs. Mary Adkifsou dined with Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Payne the twentieth, it being 2j Mr. Payne.s birllidny. ( I We pay highest marktt price for in the country produce line. McCubbins. h e Fear is fnr more painful to cownrdlee than death to true courage. Sir l'. Sidney. NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY For llio Western District Misses Emma and Susie Mastison, of Troy, were guests of Dr. Shively and wife Friday. Horn to Mr. aud Mr?, Percy Blaine Feb. 26, nn eleven puuud girl. Mrs. Sallie Bennett aud Mrs. Andrew Crawford are ill. Miss Ida Whggoner is expected to resume her position ns clerk at G. W, Payne's store the 1st of Mnreh. A R. Crawford, Jr., went to Clover-poSunday. Advertising will sell anything from a garden seed to a firm Be sure toadver-tis- e Spring shoes and beautiful new dry both just as they arc and stick to goods for spring; McCubbins. your nd. Lionel Connor returned Monday from rt voter-11n- s d 0, tlio Uulted States. Owensboro whore he has been working Kentucky, in the telegraph office. division. In tho mutter ot Jpo A. West. In naukrupt-ey- . Prof. II. A. Ater nnd wife closed a Of coursa you uso an antiseptic in your To tho creditors of .loo A. West, of ll In tlio county of llruoklriridne, and very successful term of school here family and in the cans of your own perdistrict uforebuld. llunkrupt. Notleo Is here- Tuesday. ron, aud you want tho lust. of February. by clvcn that on tho 13tli Instead of what you have been using" A. 1).. 10ia, tho salu Joe A. West was duly Refore buying your shoes don't fail to such as liquid or tablet autiseptics or adjudicated Hanlcrupt, and tlmt tlii first will bo lield at tho law see the gteatest bargains ever offered iu uifetlnif of creditors peroxide, won't you please try Paxtine, onlce of Allen K. Klnclieloo lu Ilardlnsburu a concentrated autlseptio powder to bo Kentucky, on tlio7th day of March. A. I)., our new spring line. G. V. Payne. tlio 11)12. lit 0110 o'clock p. m., lit which tlint dissolved in water as needed. nald creditors may attend, provatlielrclalms. Mr. and Mis Miller Rollins enterPaxtlno is moro economical, moro appoint a trustee, oxurnluo thellankrupt and properly tained the young people Ftiday night. cleansing, moro germicidal and mora transact Mich other business an muyWlcil I' como before Bald mcetliiK Petition healing thau anything you ever used. Mr. and Ms. K. A. Smith entertain 12, 1912. Ilankruptoy, J. A. Dean. Itefereo In11)12. ed to diuuer Sunday, Dr. and Mrs. ShiveOwensboro, Ky., February 22, IntliunibtrlctCourtof if For Women Who Care dy ry gov-rnmo- nt STEPHENSPORT NEWS A Jap- -- - Ladles' Missionary Given ly and daughter, Ilenryetta, and his father, Henry Shively, Mr. and Mrs, L. D. Pox and sou, Otto. ANTISEPTIC Trace chains 23 cents per pair. Coltho tollot to cleanse anu .. i in lars from $1.50 to J3..10. Pull and com- tho tect'i, retuovo tartar and prevent s. decay. To disinfect tho mouth, destroy plete line of harness for AU farmers.-McCubbin- anese Tea, At The Home Of r RHEUMATISM Whitehall's Mrs. E. H. Miller On George Washington's Birthday AnniveCloses. rsary-School Go to Alexander's Miss I.eotta Wegenast returned home this week Hfter attending school here. Dr. A. Moorman, of Yelvlngton, was called to tbe bedside ot his sister, Mrs. M, L. Roberts; who was very ill. We are glad to know she is improving. bit' White Sato at t Irvlnuton ft C. Mrs. R; A. Smith is ill. All want ads aud lost ndi are inserted in the paper at 10 cents a line. All should be sent to the editor with the amouut in stamps. John Dlecknian snd wife have Moved to Mystic. J J. Perkins returned to his home in, Louisville Thursday evening. Mrs. Kugene Connor, who has been ill, we ore glad to see out again. Cotton seed meal nt $1.75 per 100 pounds. McCubbins. Mr. Jsiues Crawford, lost a round gold breast pin the 7th of Peb. The findwonieu free on request. er will please retnrn to her nnd receive THE PAXTONT0ILETCO.lSeti9N)MAM. disease germs, aud purify tho breath. To lteepartlflclnl teeth and bridgework clean nnd odorless. To remove nicotine from tho teeth and purify tho brentli after smoking. To eradlcato perspiration odors by sponge bathing. As a medicinal agent for local treatment of feminine ills whore pelvlo catarrh, inflammation and ulceration exist, nothing equals hot douches of Paxtiue. Fpr ten years tho Lydla E. Plnkham Jiled. Co. lias been regularly advising their patients to Ubo it because of Its extraordinary cleansing, healing and germicidal power. For this purpose alono Paxtino is worth Its weight IB gold. Also for nasal catarrh, sora throat, inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds All druggists, 25 and 50 cents a box. Trial box and twtlmeay ef 31 FHE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABUAGI , Hdilor and Publisher NEW THEORY OF MAN IS STARTED Discovery rmmmm THE OLD RELIABLE Issued Evory VVcdnosdny. EIGHT PAGES. MLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, FEB. 28. 1912 BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 a Shows Human Race Older Than Was Though!. ft Subscription price $1.00 a year in iidvnncc. LOCALS 10c per lino, and fie for ench ndditionnl BUSINK-insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for lit the rnto of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine the label on your paper. If it is not correct pleoso notify us. S OUR RECORD: 80 yours of honorable dealing. Parsed tlnough three pnnics find pnid every legitimate claim to its full amount on demand. Never Bcnlcd a check. BONES FOUND IN ENGLAND. Thoy Are Much Moro Like Modern Briton Than the Neanderthal Type, and Their Ago Is Estimated at Mire Than 100,000 Years. An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. UNITED STATES 3 per cent on Time Deposits DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS I H sible for the organization of the Woodrow Wilson Democratic Club of Kentucky. We think it not improper to tell something of Mr. Breckinridge to whom wo are related by blood and bound by ties of the strongest affection. Ilo is the son of General Joseph C. and Louise Dudley Breckinridge. Ilo was graduated from Princeton with high honors After and from the Harvard Law School with equally high honors. graduation from the Harvard he went to Baltimore to take advantage of the opportunity offered to him to become familiar with the practice of his profession in the ofh'cc of one of the most distinguished lawyers of Alaryland. At the end of that year he followed out the determination of his life to conic to take up his residence in the State in which he forbears, both on his paternal and maternal side, had played a more or less conspicious part. He is the ODly member of his immediate family who is a Democrat, having become a Democrat while at Princeton Wilson, to whom ho has given under the ministrations of Woodr-intellectual youth brought into intithe allegiance of a mate contact with Governor Wilson during the four years of his formative period. We do not think we are blinded by affection in the conclusion wo have reached that he is the full equal in character, courage, ability and capacity for leadership of an)' man of his nfic we have over known and gives promise of being the full equal of any in whoso veins flowed the blood that Hows in his or who wore the name he bears. It is the unbounded enthusiasm of men such as Henry Breckinridge that constitutes the greatest element of Woodrow Wilson's strength; and whatever Mr. Breckinridge may say in the present campaign is entitled to the consideration duo the earnest words of a sincere man whose youth is his onlv fault." In this issue we are publishing the card by Mr. Breckenridge. high-spirited, THE MAX WHO IS RESPONSIBLE. FOR THE WOOD- i'DEFENSHF WILSON HOW WILSOX DEMOCRATIC CLUB OF KIM TV OKI. n Tho Lcxinoton Herald says: " Wo published yesterday a curd by the Hon. Henry Wattcrson, renewing his attack on glacial period. Continued from page A slngulir feature of tho discovery Wilson. Thn morning we publish a card by Henry S. Wood row most respects tho skeleton ., of Lexington, in answer to Mi. Wattcrson's "at- is that in that of the modern English- strength of the Wilson Association In Breckinridge, tack. Air. Breckenridge h himself, ''the callow youth, unknowing man and U not of tho moro simian Kentucky, numbering In its officiate men of the highest political and personin the ways of politics," he describes who has been primarily respon- typo to which the Neanderthal man, al repute, lies in the fact that tho orthough a much later phenomenon, befour-colum1 E-q- English scientists are tnklng great Interest In the discovery of a skeleton beneath an undisturbed layer of bowlders and clay In East Anglln, now Norfolk and Suffolk. If tho evidence Is good this skeleton must bo that of n man who belonged to n raco thrtt lived In that district before tho most severe of the various ice movements of the MAKES VIGOROUS ts vm - ?Vt rai iszm 9kaftj2iUAlBEfl longs. ''ALWAFS FACES THE SUX." When Itidgcley Cay ce was asked how he "kept up" constantly with other young and younger business men, he replied: "I "never look backward". Air. Cayco is secretary to Mr. Irvin, president and goneial manager of the L. II. & St. L. It. It. He and Air. Lunpkin, the auditor of the company, are the only men in the official office who were with the road when the lirst rail was laid. Ho has never ottcn "burnt out" in the railroad work, "always faces the sun" and constantly looks forward, conquering bigger tasks each day. In the railroad business Air. Caycc said lie finds "vinegar never catches the llics". SO MUCH COM PAX I" Last week in our mail came a letter that touched our heart and inspired us to keep on working with more enthusiasm and cheerfulness than we have ever known. The letter was from Airs. Lucy Pate who has been a subscriber ever since the paper was established. She writes: "I cannot do without your reliable paper. It is so much company to me." We want to be company to our subscribers and want to keep them from evor being lonesome. The Roosevelt forces and the Tuft forces arc preparing for a red hot campaign in this county. The "ins" are for Taft and the "outs" W. S. Ball is in command for tho Taft forces, are for Roosevelt. while J. R. Eskridgo is lined up for Roosevelt. As Shakespearo would say: "Lay on AIcDuff and damned be him who first cries hold Primitive Type Survived. There nun booms to be a growing body of evidence that the modern type of man wns evolved nt nn extremely early date, before the beginning of the glacial period, but t lint for thousands of years nltrrward tho primitive or Neanderthal typo continued to flourish la Europe. Until this llnd tho Neanderthal man was regarded as the oldest in Europe, and one of the scientific commentators says: "Some people were hasty enough to discern In these Neanderthal men, with qualities, evidence of their monkey-likthe missing link. It is now clear that they were survivors of a stock which hnfi deteriorated and not progenitors of our race. If we have to accept the theory of evolution and It Is still only a theory It Is a puzzling fact that man bus changed so little In 100.000 years." Professor Keith's Opinion. On this point Professor Keith, anthropologist at the museum of the Royal College of Surgeons, says of tho latest discovery: "There Is every evidence that this man lived long before the glnclnl period. During this period Euglnnd was covered with n great thickness of Ice. Finally this melted and a layer of debris wns deposited. It was underneath a deposit of this sort that the skeleton was found: hence ho must have lived before the Ico ago and. before the rivers formed. "Tho (hiding of this skeleton strengthens the belief that the evolution of man was an Infinitely longer process than we originally thought. At one time believers In the evolution theory thought that man's development to his present state might have tnkon something like 10,000 years. Later they put tho period nt something around 20,000 years. The difference, If any, between this man's bodily framework and modern man's Is so minute ns to prove that tho evolution must hnve taken hundreds of thousands of years. "This discovery shows that England was Inhabited as early ns If not earlier than any continental country." e ganization was ctlccted practically without any funds at all, and started by a callow youth, unknowing in tho ways of politics. Wilson's strength in Kentucky Is dlscerne'd only in the response of quickened hearts and consciences to the appeal of a character which stands for and does the highest things. HARBERTUNNINNIBERTUNNIA. It's a Chicago Girl's Front Name The Other Is Pillow. Tho possessor of probably the longest name In Chicago appeared In Judge William E. Dover's court. She Is a girl fifteen years old, and bur name Is Harbertunnlnnlbertunnhi Pillow. "What Judge. Is your nnnio?" asked the "Harbertunnlnnlbertunnla Pillow, sir," she said. "What's that?" queried tho court "Spell It." Tho girl did so with case. She sold her parents and friends called bcr llarbcrtunnl for short. enough." Democrats are watching the out come with a deal of interest, NO CANADA TRIP FOR TAFT. "A house divided against itself cannot stand" and tho division means Will Be Too Pusy, President's Reply to destruction to tho Republican party in Breckenridge. Connaughts' Invitation. POPE'S CIPHER Published CHANGED. With Book Reveals Secrets, Code Messages Translated. I compelled to Tho Vatican Iiiih cIiuiiko tlio cipher or code hi which the d pope's secret Instructions uro to nuncios ami delegates abroad. It consisted of disposed n wiles of numbers m nccordliiK to a prearranged system. nHsurlnj; perfect secrecy. Repeated efforts to solve It proved unsuccessful, mid It wns considered the Kven when the Lest In tho world Trench government seized the archives of the papal nunciature In I'nils the t was not divulged, ilgr. Mou tugnlul succeeded in lildlug the key, MuniuU CrisMltI. however, has published a book deallug with the VatiKo-re- can's negotiations with lierllu In 1K7H and reproducing tho orlglnul cipher telegrams and their translation. Deeply grieved tlint the secret documents have been published and realising tho futility of legal proceedings, t& pop toes decided to change tho syetcm for tho first tltuo In 200 year. President Taft will have no time to attend the dry farming congress of America to be held nt Lcthbrldgo next MAY HELP MRS. HARLAN. September, according to a communication received by the Alberta governPensions AUa For the Widows of Adment from the president. He had been mirals Schley and Evans, Kepresenfatlve Rwager Shirley of Invited by tho Duke of Connaught, Kentucky will offer an amendment to who will be present. Secretary James Wilson, tho presitho legislative, executive and Judicial npproprlatlpn bill appropriating a sum dent wrote, will represent the United equal to one year's salary of an asso. States government at the congress. elate Justice of the supreme court of Mr. Tnft said he would bo In the vithe I'nlted States for the relief of cinity of T.ethbridge during the camMrs. Harlan, widow of Justice John paign, but would be too busy to cross Marshall Harlan. The salary at the the border. time Justice Harlan died was $12,500. PAY FOR SHUSTER'S AIDS. On Jan. I It was Increased to $11,500. The same provision that Representative Shirley asks for Mrs. Harlan wai Three Will Receive Salaries For Three made for the widow of Associate JusYears and Traveling Expenses. Arrangements have been mnde for tice David J. ltrewer. In the senate Senator Itayner of the payment of the Americans attachMaryland hit reduced a bill allowing ed to the Persian treasury department, pensions at the rate of $100 u month to who claimed that their contracts had the widows of Rear Admiral Schley been violated. ud Rear Admiral Kvans, Under tho Former Treasurer General Sbuster's general pension law each woman would three principal assistants, Messrs i entitled to llto n month, but this Cairns. MeCoskey und Dickey, will return Is regarded as inadequate, as it ceive three years' salary rfnd their has been discovered that neither of traveling excuses. The others will eighteen months' nulary and trT the oUlccrs left any considerable J cling expenses. e Condemned By His Own Words "If I justify myself mine own mouth shall condemn me." One has only to read the statements made by Mr Wattcrson to be convm ccd of the applicability of the above text to his futile and specious statements concerning Woodrow Wilson. In his statement of January SJo he sajs He Banked in Trunk; Now is Out $8,000 that the story that application was made to Mr. Ryan for funds, is untrue, DETROIT. Joseph Jarmbeck, a farmer who and is characteristic of the duplicity had moved to the city, was robbed last night of a trunk containing $8,250 in cash and a bank which attaches itself to the entire probook showing deposits of a thousand dollars. ceeding of the Governor and his pubAfter several hours search the police found the licity agents. Perhaps it is true that trunk and $250 of the money. no application Mas made, but in the The recovered money was tied in the sleeve of a woman's waist and probably escaped the very next breath, Mr. Wattcrson goes attention of the thieves. New York City Globe on to tell us that he did suggest to Mr. Wilson the application to Ryan for Your own actions will "tell on"you that you have money funds, and that Mr. Wilson repudiated in your house. Keep it there and you may lose not only the suggestion and spoke uncivil things abcut Ryan. The American people your money, but your LIFE. care not that Woodrow Wilson spoke uncivil things of Mr. Ryan. But they OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. do care that Woodrow Wilstn directly sugand emphatically repudiated the Resources $372,600 Surplus $22,500 Capital $50,000 gestion that application for funds for the support of his campaign be made THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburg, Ky. :: to a man whose name immediately brings up to the mind of all those sinister forces and inlluences which are repugnant to the mind of every true tion of a court of honor would never be . Democrat. accepted by any man with a sense of. When humor, and this poor excuse for not di- Disgusting Judgment vulging the mysterious and damning Mr. Watterson ejaculates with sin- facts to which he alludes will never decere incredulity: "Fancy a political ceive any reasonable man. ' promoter refusing money from anyVery respectfully, Henry S. Breckinridge, where or anybody." A man who professes such a disgusting judgment upon that you can bo robbed as well all men who seek the welfare of the to chronic dyspepA lazy liver leate as your property burnt up. people, by endeavoring to elevate a sia and constipation weakens the Protect yourself and your busisplendid public servant to high office, whole system. Doan's Regulets (25 could not be expected by any reasDn cents per box) correct the liver, tone ness with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar able man to be pleased with a person- the stomach, cure constipation. ality of such uprightness as that of Insurance. Woodrow Wilson. It seems a fortunate Positions Plentiful thing that a man who holds such venal Fire, opinions as to the proper means for The fact that the Bowline; Green Busi securing the favor of the American peo pie be immediately andsummarily de- ness University receives three or four tached from any connection with the times as many calls for its graduates candidacy of a man whose only strength as it is able to furnish should be a sufflies in his service to the people, his be icient encouragement to any young man Deeds, Mortgages and other lief in the people and their reciprocal or young lady who wants a larger salary Positrust in him. Mr. Watterson admits and opportunity for promotion. Legal Papers written and people his suggestion that appeal be made to tions are plentiful but qualified al! forma of acknowledgeare exceedingly scarce. a representative of unscrupulous ments taken. wealth for the sinews of war for the The Speech Of His Life Wilson campaign. He admits that his suggestion was met with"uncivil scorn" He admits his belief that tho nomina- Krom American Issue. Published by request of J.O.Crutclier tion to the highest oilico within the gift Some days before the county unit Marion of the people is to be had only by the barter of the market place and tl e In- day in the senate, Senator Gus Brown, trigue of subterranean political man- of Hardinsburg said, "I am eointf to Cloverport, Ky. make the speech of my life in opposiipulation. tion to the county unit bill." The senNot His First Bad Advice ator may consider himself fo'rtunate Let the Democrats of Ketucky re- exceedingly, if it does not prove to be sense of the people of any county, city member that it was this same brilliant the speech of his (political) death. town,district or precinct may be taken editor who old us with maudlin mouth-Ing- s From the standpoint of the lawless as to whether or not spirituous, vinous that to nominate Grover Cleveland liquor trust it may have been a good or malt liquors shall be sold, bartered for the Presidency of the United States spoech, but from the standpoint of or loaned therein or the sale thereof was to lead Democracy through a citizenship and true Democrat regulated. slaughter house to an open grave. Let ic government, the speech was per the Democrats of Kentucky remember meated with the spirit of anarchy. th prk Louisville Evening Post that it was by the disregard of this ana" Breckenridge News Of The BUI The Constitutionality ipVeUVP one year 350. noisy advice that'the Democratic party gained' Its only National victory since The opposition had much to say on the Civil War; and thus remembering, the senate tloor about the unconstiThere is' no better medicine made let the Democrats of Kentucky treat tutionality of the county unit bill. for colds than Chamberlain's Cough with a like disregard tho baseless at- - They insisted that a Remedy. It acts on nature's plan, retacts of Henry Watterson upon the county unit bill" be passed a bill lieves the lungs, opens the secretions, greatest American statesman who has which wbuld"make all the county 'dry' aids expectoration; and restores the appeared since the Civil War, Mr, when a majority should vote 'dry,' and system to a healthy condition. For salt Watterson rldicuoualy appeals for the the entire county Vet' if a majority by all dealers. admission of his case to a "court of should vote 'wet." Such a law would gentlemen." He says Woodrow Wilson not allow 'any vote by a unit smaller BIG SPRING dares not face the fact. The court to than the county. people. How could any Intelligent man cdn-try this issue is the American Go to Alexander's big White Sale at If he has any facts let him dare present aider such a bill unconstitutional when Irvingtori. them to the people. He knows that the constitution reads as follows: "The general assembly shall, by geri-- " they will be, given full attention, aud Today! Now! knows that hi puerile sugges eral law provide means whereby the ' Subrcribe he also wssm Let I ( Don't Forget INSURING Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds "tSR& Weatherholt law-abidi- ng ' n.i.nil r tl 1 IShe Breckenridge News. WEDNESDAY, t'EIJ. I, I" 28, 1912 foot, nt Hie home of Dr. Clin. Light-foo- t, inio rnrtn nurnwLiiitu run AUVLKIISmU UI 1Mb r-r f several weiks. Wm. M. Heusley, who Is in Florida, writes: Please Bend the News to St. GENERAL OFFICES Augustine, Florida, careofTliu Florida. NEW YORK AND CHICAGO Six inches of anow at Ahville, N. C, BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES we started next day for tit. Augustine. Mr. and Mrs. C. M, McGlotlilnti, Miss Minnie Hoyle arid Miss Sarah Hiynes RTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS and little Rebecca Ilrasbesr Younger, of West Point, leave this week for St Pe$ 2.G0 For Precinct and city Offices tersburg, Fla , to spend scveial weeks. $6.00 For County Offices 11. V. the guest f lf 00 and Mrs.Duncan wasSunday at of Mr, For State find District Offices Httidin Wheeler 10 For Calls, per line 10 Grove, Ind , where he went to see his For Cnrds, per line Mrs, daughter and For All Publications in the interDan Duncan nnd baby, Eunice Wheeler est of individuals or expression 10 Duncan. of individual views per line I am agent foi "Easy Way" washing machine, have teste i it in my own liomo nud it Is grand, Joes away with all rubbing, saves time, labor and clothe. LOCAL BREVITIES Price only $6.U0. For particulars call on, W. II. Greenwell, Cloverport, Ky. grand-daughte- runti Mullniie Keiskrr, (if Louisville, and his sister, Mrs, Ilnrmim nnd little daughtet, Fay of Columbus, Ohio, ere nt Orange Park, l'lorldn, lo fpend Kvt-retts The Fad That Pays! i I Wo .iv 4 .. 10. Wanted Salesman To look WANTED wm f55??;rSHa?4 i Good Time to do flin ittid iidliinntit. comnilvMon. Address i;o uicrolnml, Ohio. SAWMILL A Matchless Houdans Lay Big, White Eggs on Cold, ' Interest In llrtM'Uinr rountlci Sulnry or i.inroin CO For Sale HAMC- CALFSMAN -- nftrr ou SPRING SEWING While Assortments are Full and Complete; all New Swiss Inserting, Swiss Edge. Cambric Inserting; Cambric Edge. Embroidery for Waists and Dresses. Embroidery FJouncings and bands to match. Linen Lace and Insertion to match. Lace in the newest designs. Val. Lace and Insertion. All-Ov- er All-Ov- er work, for J7f- .- OikwI Hiivrmlll, doing Rood Ilradlry hroi.,Uuitoti,Ky. For Sale GILTS Thrro200 pound llrcid Duroc .JrroyOilts $10 Will nnd tlieni on npprnviil Keulitered In purclineers namo. Clms II Dniry, Irvlnston, Ky. For Sale TWO mule, ono froMi cow .Ins II Wither, Kirk, Ky. COIt SAMC I'nur-yenr-ol- ii r, Winter Days.... Bred by Pll For Sale SALK A liore power stationery Om htitflnc; Walking mike. I o pood News Ciovurtort, Ky. 1 f For Sale es, A Mortirntft'i nnd nil kinds of legal lilimks. HruckcnridRO Nows, Cloverport. Ky. colts I.K-Io- R. S. Sk'llman went to West Point Monday. Alex. Ahl, of Tobiusport, wbb here "W CLOVERPORT SOCIETY meet this R. W. Robertson Ky. Big White Dent Seed Corn, carefully hand picked. Booking orders nt fl 75 per bushel. Fop Sale TAYLOR DOWELL, From 5 Up Stephensport, IRVINOTON. KENTUCKY The Girls' Club docs not iturday. Wm. Ahl, of Holt, was in the City week. "Let us show You" f I Saturday. ooo Advertising will keep any business Mrs. James Randall will be hostess out of a rut. e to the Ladies' Reading Club this week. Horace Tucker was nonie i rom Sunday. ooo Col. Bert Cunningham was in i,uui-villHir-dlnsbu- rg NAGEL ON THE TRUST PROBLEM Secretary Urges Development ot Bureau of Corporations. FOR MORE FEDERAL CONTROL WE Always carry a full line J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Miss Jennie Warfield came from LouJohn Rhodes, of Glen Dean, has isville last Wednesday night to be moved toOvil, Ky. here the twenty-secon- d which was the Miss Nannie Collins is ill at her anniversary of the birthday of Mr. Fraize. Mrs. Fraize gave a beautiful home in Elm Street. Heusley, of Louisville, v as dinner in honor of the occasion, the Walter guests including their son and daughthe guebt of friends. ter, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fraize and Mrs. H. U Stader is living with her Miss Warfield. mother in Hardiusburg. 000 D. C. Heron, Irviugton, went to Mrs. Shelby Conrad entertained FriInd., Monday. Traveling men's banquet will be held day afternoon in honor of Mrs. John Kincheloe. A delicious luncheon was at the Louisville Hotel tonight. dining room table Mrs. Fred Ferry went to Loutsv He served from the which was lighted by green candles. this week to see Maude Adams. Covers were laid for the following: Mrs. Tony Nicholas and daughter, Misses Eva Plank, Ola Fallon, Lula week. Louise, were in Louisville last Severs, Pauline Moorman, Martha WilDu Relle Fairleigh and son, George, lis, Mrs. Harry Newsom, Mrs. Frank last Mattingly, Mrs. David Phelps, Mrs. of St. Louis, were in Louisville week. Manie Moorman, Mrs. WickliiTe Mrs. Kincheloe, Mrs. Conrad, G R. Wellington, of Stephensport, was in Louisville Wednesday selling to- Mrs. Ira Behen and Miss Louise De-Hav- Monday, Drugs, Toilet Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Come and See Them The Place To Buy Is where You Get The X1 Bestand Where Prices are Right Bib-bag- e. bacco, A great deal of interest has been manifested in Maude Adams in CloverMrs. Alvin Pate was visiting her port this week and a number have mother, Mrs. .Lucy Pate, near Hardius- gone to Louisville to see her in Rosburg last week. tand's "Chantocler," which is said to Mrs. Courtney Bnbbage is at Sorgho be the greatest novelty tho stage has with Miss Mary Hambleton who is not this season. The characters in the play expected to live. are bl'ds, the fowls and the anlmils of Scott Smart, of Smart Bros., delivered a farm, and all are symbolical of men eleven hogs to Hal Weatherholt at Tob- and women of the present day. Dear little Miss Adams takes the part of a insport yesterday. rooster. A matinee party of Clover- nnd Mrs. Chas. H. Drury, Mr. HofMous. Bew-leyvill- e, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Norris, of spent Sunday with Mrs. Wm. 000 ft are at Frankfort attending the " Farmers' Institute. . The Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald without Sunday' Editor $3.23 a year. Joseph Sapp died last Sunday morning at the borne of his sister, Mrs. Frank Moore, in Hawesville. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lishen and daugh ter, .f Louisville, were guests of Mrs. Phil Kramer last week. Misses Louise and Nell Moaruisn have gone to Indianapolis to visit their sister, Mrs. David R. Murray. Mr. and' Mrs. Robert Nicholas, two of Cloverport's oldest citizens, are ill at their home on the West Side. Walter Moorman and Robert Moor sman, of Glen Dean, are in Frankfort at. leuding the Farmers' lustitute. of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Moorman, Versailles, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wlckllffe Moorman. Eugene Smith has returned to 111. , after a two month's visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Smith. ' G. F. Storms weut to Evansville Saturday to attend the District Meeting of the Prudential Life Insurance Company. Richard Sipes has moved his family from Irvlngton to Hawesville. He is foreman of the Biidge gang at that " a, part young society women was given to see "Chantecler" at Macauley's this afternoon. After the matinee they will be entertained to dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harpole. The members of the party are: Misses Eva and Edith Plank, Misses Kathrine Moorman and Martha Willis and Mrs. Harry Newsom. WANTED MORE ACTION. And the Lioness Kindly Obliged the Motion Picture Hunters. Paul J. Ruiney writes In the Outing "The mere breaking up of large combinations Into n number of separate parts by no means meets the whole trust question." says Secretary Nugcl of the department of commerce nnd labor ill his annual report. Secretary Nngel declares that the Shermnn law has been proved to be an effective statute beyond all doubt und that n degree of combination of capital is quite necessary, but he adds that the supreme court decisions In the Standard Oil und tobacco cases have demonstrated that the next step la the control of great Industrial corporations will be the creation of n permanent federal agency. How such control shall be exercised, whether by commission, federal Incorporation or other means. Secretary does not definitely say. He favors, however, a development of the powers and scope of the bureau of corporations. He says: "We must have n permanent authority which shall by steady und continuous supervision and publicity safeguard the public Interests and nt the same time allow full scope for necessary nnd proper business efficiency nnd development. Bureau of Corporations. "The recent decisions and reorganizations which followed have made it clear that another Imperative step remains to be taken and that this Is the establishment by appropriate leglsla-ioof a broad system of supervision and publicity for all those industrial and commercial organizations engaged in Interstate and International busiNa-gel GIBSON & SON Look over WANTED ACTIVE MAN IN EACH LOCALITY That's What I Have 1113' stock list. There is something in it you need or will need soon. To Join this Society. Sick, accident, death benefits. And Introduce our Memberships. All or spare time. ?."0 to $300 a month. Every Member secured gives you a steady monthly income. Experience not needed. Write for plans. Box Covington, Ky. Framing und Finishing lumber, Hardwood and Fine Flooring, Ceiling, Doors, Windows, Mouldings, Rubber Roofing, Shingles, Luths, Lime, Fluttering Ilnir, Cement Brick, Sand, Building btone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Metal and Shingle Roof Paint, Coul Tax, Puint, Hardwood Floor, Whitewash nt.d steel Brushes, Aluminum, Enamel and Gold Bronze, Sandpaper, Steel Wool, Window Glass, Gas Fixtures, Nails and Building Hardware, Fstimsites on Contract Work on Application. SAMPLE Go to Alexander's big White Sale at Newat- Irvingtun. George, Walter and Richard tend the funeral Newumu. of man, Evansville, Iud., came up to their uncle, A1ARI0N A. W WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. LOUISVILLEJWARKET Hogs Lower, Cattle Scarce And Higher-Eg- gs Twenty-fiv- e FOR. SALE! Northern White and Mixed Oats for Seed and Cotton Seed Meal Write for prices before placing your orders Heston, Whitworth & Co., Inc. Steady Cents. I04.r. At n ness. Magazine: "The lioness was a picture to watch. She kept turning up her Up nnd growling savagely and once or twice made as if to charge. This lasted four or five minutes and then Uemment said ho wanted more action and told one of his camera boys to throw a stono at her. The boy threw the stone, und we also got the uctiou. She watched the stono roll past her und then, without even looking back and without warning whatsoever, she charged straight in. place, t Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pierce and family, Mr. Joe Allen and Miss Allie Belle Allen, of Hawesville, attended the funeral of Mr. Fred Pierce. Mrs. Joe Sawyer and little daughters, Jane La Mar and Mayme Bannon, visited Mr. and Mrs. Richard Whitehouse in West Point last week. Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Shellman, of Ste. pbensport, were in Cloverport last week rvlltiug friends and having work done at the office of Dr. Boone. Mrs. Andrew Squires was operated on at Dr. Simons infirmary last Wednes day by.Dr. John Klucheloe aad Dr. E C. McDonald. She is getting along nicely Mrs. loan Leitch ami god, Tobn.C, Ultcta. Jr., of Allegheny City, Fa., are the guests of her Mother, Mrs, Light- - "Never before in my life have I seen anything come so fast. It was all over in the twinkling of an eye. it seemed to me that when she first started she bad her eye directly on me, but cqugbt sight of the camera two or three yards to my left and charged shot her full In straight for that. the chest when nbe had come probably fifteen yards, but without any apparent effect. She en me on with her low. quick glide until she was within fifteen feet from the camera, when she arose to strike it with ber paw. I tbluk lletnuK'ut, ulmost up to this time, had been turning the crank, but now he convulsively pulled the camera over on to himself for protection. "It wus a terrible moment. 1 knew she would have him before i could get another cartridge hi to my gun. but 1 bud not reckoned on Mack, who was sitting ou the ground at my right, and Just as she was about to strike be shot her over the left eye with bis .470. The rate at which she wbb .traveling carried her to within six feet of the mficblue when she fell dead. On examination we found that my bullet had passed wjuare through ber lungs froai left to right and bad lodged under the skin orer ber.rlght ribs." 1 "Whether this shall be done by means of federal incorporation or by a federal oflicc or commission exercising powers of regulation and supervision may be n secondary question. Tho first consideration appears to be tho establishment of permanent administrative publicity, regulation and supervision. The time Is peculiarly ripe for such action. Public opinion and the views of many corporation managers are as oue." Secretary Nugcl recommends that the bureau of corporations be developed to take up the form of supervision he suggests. It would be but a logical expansion of the bureau's operations aud policy, which, he says, have relied solely on publicity for the last eight years and have demonstrated beyoud question what system of permanent can do. In connection with the Immigration service the secretary recommends nuy amendments to the Immigration laws thut tend to relieve Immigrants of undue hardship without letting down tho ugalust undesirables. Larger dis cretion should be lodged with officials, he thinks, to admit unfortunate members of Incoming families where It Is shown thut society would be protected against burden und danger. Ho recommends also that examinations of Immigrants be made before they embark for this country und that tho tlmo for deporting confessed criminals also be extended. Refers to Criticism. Secretary Nngel refers In pasting to recent criticism of the Immigration service. He Miys tho,bureuu bus endeavored to obey the general inuudnto of tho law and relievo tho Individual of hardship wherever the statute allows it. A very Important investigation of the cost of llvlug is now being carried on by tho bureau of labor. "The report promises to provide a basin for intelligent discussion of this mooted question," buys the tnxrtnry. 27. (Special.) Market lower. Cattle light receipts Tops $(1.40. brought the price up. Desirable butcher cattle met with ready sale at 10 to 15 cents advance. Good calves 6 7 cents. Eggs steady, fresh case count 25 cents. Louisville, Ky., Feb. Hogs-Receip- ts ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. f WEBSTER Go to Alexander's big White Sale For One Month, beginning Feb. 1, and ending March 31, 1012 will send SPECIAL OFFER! MYSTIC Wo at Irvington. HARDINSBURG The Breckenridge News $:ar The Farm Journal YSfs both, $1. of the Floating Show Jloats which plies this rker. We stiuck up a conversation in regard lo old tune steatnboatiug, when he said: "Well do I remember my first impression of Cloverport. I was cub pilot on tne oli Reindeer nnd we ran out of coal just above Stephensport. We lauded iu to a drift rack and cut wood sons to get to Cloverport where they made oil out of coal. We did not kuow anything about the oil coal but took ou several tons of the coal. Well, the fue-njust went to shoveling the coal into the furnace nud the first thing we knew everything got hot, the safety valves began to blow off, and the smoke stack began to get a fiery red. Down ou the lower deck everything was in confusion, When the Captain joined the upper deck he shouted to us iu the pilot liouee: Hey 11111, hold her in the middle of the river, we can't shut the fiie off, and the only thing to keep the hollers from blowing up is to run the 6team out. Head her for New Orleans aud cut all mn Edward W. Heard, colored, for sever-a- l years principal of the colored school Go to Alexander's big White Sale at here, died Friday morning of tubcrculo-sis- . Ho had just completed his term. Irvington. He was an active church and school worker, a man whose efforts were for LODMURG the bettering of his people. A number of our citizens attended Go to Alexander's big White Sale at the burial at Freedom of Alexander West, who had died at the Shelbyville Irvlngton. Masonic Home for the aged. He was more than eighty years of age, well RIVER NEWS known here through his connections and his long time of residing in and near Hardinsburg. For five years he II v KU GrtRory had been an inmate of the Home at Shelbyville. The Mussel Fleet la getting ready for curly epriug catching. Louisville Evening Post The Ohio River is rising as far up as and Breckenridge News one year $3.50. Cincinnati, while there is no yenre of high water, yet a big boatiug stage is expected. Particular Spssch. "My dear. o you love mo still?" The Golden Girl iu tow of the MesM still love pou, aud I suppose 1 senger left for Owensboro yesterday. nvU love you Htlll if I over saw you tnt way." Baltimore American. The Sprague paised up with a big tow of empties yrterday, History Is indeed little more than I met ah' old time steam-boman 'ii' rcjdMtcr ot the crime, follies and .ilHforlunes of mankind. Gibbon. lint summer who was a Captain on one $3.50 the points. " at Wilbur Hammau writes all the way for more river newt. A wonderful fascination has that stream for the boys who have waded iu aad swam from shore to shore. from Chicago V . Adventure A Romance of Often The Kidneys Weakened Are by Oyer-WorX. CHURCH ' DIRECTORS Cloverport Churches Daptfjt Church Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. Weak nnd unhealthy kidneys arc responsible for much sickness ainfsufferlng, it kitincy He rnr. ttLJ!. tucrciorc, permitted to trouble is re- The South Seas BY Jack London Copyright. 1910. by Street 6 Smith 1911, by the MftcmillMs soon rose to 1I10 size of n pfccoti'fl or;; Oil APTHK XXII. Tlrlnj; of Hip endless circling. Shel DUEU.NO. MODEIl.V don t rl im! once more to ndviineo directhad Sheldon reached ly on Ills foo. hut the Intter was too when he heard ernft.v. tnlslnj: ndvnntntje of his boldBARELY report of n dls-- l ness to lire n couple of shots nt lilm taut rille nnd knew It was nnd (dipping nwn.v 011 some clinnped the signal of Tudor, giving notice' nnd contlntinlly rlitiiiglng course. Tor that he bad toadied the Uerande. Mil ii'iiu nirti itirui 11 iiiiii iitiiiiii tuw turnca miotic, nnu was raining uuch. twstw lmc forlh )ltl(i nronnd nn( Sheldon tired hW rllle Into the air In hunted each other among the orderly answer, and In turn proceeded to ad- palms. They caught Meeting glimpses vance. He moved ns In n dream, of each oilier and chanced Hying shots inlndedly keeping to the open which were without result On a beach. The thing win so preposterous grassy shelter behind a tree Sheldon that he had to struggle to realize It, came upon where Tudor had rented and ho reviewed In his mind the con- nnd smoked a cigarette. The pressed versation with Tudor, trying to And grass showed where ho had sat. At some clew to the common sense of one side lay the cigarette stump nnd what be was dong. He did not wnnt the charred tnntch which had lighted to kill Tudor. Ilecause that man had It In front lay n scattering of bright blundered In his love making was 110 metnlllc fragments .Sheldon recogreason that he. Sheldon, should take nized their significance Tudor was his life. Then what was It all about' notching h s steel Jacketed bullets or True, the fellow had Insulted Jonn by jutting them blunt, so that they would his subsequent remarks and been Titioclied down for It. but bccauso"ho had knocked lilm down was no reason thnt he should now try to kill him. In this fashion he coveted a quarter of the dlstiiiiee between the two when It 'dawned" upon him that Tudor was not on the beach nt all. Of course not. lie was advancing, according to the terms of the agreement, In the shelter of the cocoanut trees. Sheldon promptly swerved to the left r to shelter, when the faint crack of a rllle came to his cars, and almost Immediately the bullet, striking the hard sand a hundred feet beyond him, rlcochetted and whined onward In a second tllgbt. convincing him that preposterous and unreal ns it was, It was. nevertheless, a sober fact It Unci been Intended for him. Yet eveu then It was hard to believe. , ' Keeping now to the shelter of the trees, be went forwnrd another quarter of a mile. If Tudor had advanced with equal speed they should have romo together at that point, and Sheldon concluded that the other was circling. The dllliculty was to locate him. The rows of trees, running nt right angles, enabled him to sec along only one narrow avenue nt a time. Ills enemy might be coming nlong the next avenue or the nest to right or left. He might be a hundred feet away or half pkaMSO a mile. Sheldon plodded on and de"JIOI'K I HAVr.N'T Kir.T.El) TIIK UIOOAK.' cided thnt the old stereotyped duel wus ipreaa on striking In short, he was far simpler and easier than this pro- making them into the vicious dumdum tracted bide and seek affair. He. too, prohibited In modern warfare. Sheltried circling. In the hope of cutting the don knew now what would happen to other's circle; but, without catching a hlui If u h'.Ui'l struck his body. It glimpse of lilm. he dually emerged would leave a tluj hole where It enupon a fresh clearing where the young tered, but the hole wheie it emerged trees, waist high, affoided little shel- would be the size of u saucer. ter and less hiding, .lust as he emerged, He decided to give up the pursuit stepping out a pace, a rltle cracked to and lay down 111 the gniis. protected his right, and. though he did not hear right and left by the row or palms, the bullet In passing, the thud of It with, on either hand, the long avenue came to his ears when It struck a palm extending. This he could watch. Tutrunk further on. dor would have to come to lilm or else He sprang back Into the protection of there would be 110 termination of the the larger trees. Twice he had ex- nITalr. He wiped the sweat from his posed himself and been fired at. while face and tied the handkerchief around ho had failed to catch a single glimpse his neck to keep off the stlnglug gnnts of his antagonist. A slow anger be- that lurked In the grass. Never had gan to burn in lilm. It was deucedly he felt so great a disgust for the tiling unpleasant, he decided, this being pep- called "adventure." Joan had beeu pered at. and. nonsensical as It really bad enough with her Baden-Poweand was, It was none the less deadly serilong barreled Colt's, but here was this ous. There was no avoiding the Is- newcomer, also looking for adventure sue, no tiring In the air and getting nnd (lulling It In no other way than by over with it. ax In the old fashioned lugging u peace loving plnuter Into un duel. This mutual man hunt must tibsurd and preposterous bushwhackkeep up until one got the other. And ing duel. If ever adventure wns well If one neglected a chance to get the damned It was by Sheldon, sweating other thnt Increased the other's chance in the windless grass and fighting to get him. There could be no false gnats, the while he kept close watch sentiment about it. Tudor had been n up and down the avenue. cunning devil when he proposed this Then Tudor came. Sheldon hapsort or duel. Sheldon concluded, ns be pened to bo looking In his direction began to work along cautiously In the nt the moment he came into view, direction of the last shot. peertug quickly up and dowu the aveWhen he arrived nt the spot Tudor nue before bo stepped Into the open. was gone, and only his footprints re- Midway he stopped, as If debating mained, pointing out the course he had what course to pursue. He made 11 taken Into the depth of the plmitn-tloii- . splendid mark, facing his concealed Once, ten minutes later, he enemy ut 'MO yards distance. Shelcaught 11 glimpse of Tudor, u hundred don aimed at the center ot his chest yards away, crossing the same avenue then deliberately shifted the ulni as himself, but going In the opposite to his right shoulder, and, with the direction. Ills rllle half leaped to his thought "That will put him out ot shoulder, hut the other wus goue business," pulled the trigger. The bul.More In whim than In hope of result, let, driving with momentum sutllclent grinning to himself us he did so, Shel- to perforuto u man's body u mile disdon raised his uutomatlc pistol and tant, struck Tudor with such force In two seconds sent eight shots scat- as to pivot him, whirling him bnlf tering through the trees In the direc- around by the shock of its impact and tion In which Tudor had disappeared. knocking dim down. Wishing he had a shotgun. Sheldon "Hope I haven t Hilled the beggar," dropped to the ground behind a tree, Sheldon muttered aloud, springing to slipped u fresh clip up the hollow butt his feet and running forward. of the pistol, threw a cartridge Into A hundred feet away all anxiety on the chamber, shoved the safety catch that score was relieved by Tudor, who Into place aud reloaded the empty clip. made shift with his left band and It was but a short time nfter that from hlx uutomatlc pistol hurled a rntn that Tudor tried the sumo trick 011 of bullets till around Sheldon The him, the bullets puttering about him Intter dodged behind a palm trunk, like spiteful rain, thudding Into the counting the slims, and when the palm trunks or glancing off In whining eighth had been tired lie rustled In on ricochets. The last bullet of all, mak- the wounded mini, lie kicked tlio pising, u double ricochet from two dlf tol out nt the other's hand unit then ferent trees nnd losing most of Its mo- sat down on him in order to keep bltu mentum, struck Sheldon a sharp blow dowu. on the forehead and dropped at bis "Be quiet." he said. "I've got you. feet. ITo was partly stunned for the bo there's no uso struggling." moment, but on investigation, found no Tudor still attempted to struggle rruatcr liuriu than, a mists, uuuq that and io throw him off. Coprlffe. Cwpf J ,, i t. nh-se- take, but remember the name, Swamp-Rooand don't let n dealer sell you if Bomethiii'f in place of Swamp-Royou do you will be disappointed. ot MM.. mmI unc-uo- .lf z fmni'm'mMlZZZi You may tXZZZllaiZZlZZZ have n sample nottic H by mail free, also a S .irmji..,. mtnnhlct tcllincr vou n how to find out if you have kidney or blnddcr trouble. Mention this paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Uinghamton, N. Y. Don't make any misuiiy-cci- u 1 i- continue, serious sults arc most likely to follow. Your other organs may need attention, Lut your kidneys most, because they do most and should have attention firtt. Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire body is affected and how every organ Ecctus to fail to do its duty. If you are rick or " feci badly," begin taking the great kidney remedy. Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Roovince you of its great merit. The mild nnd immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and It blad l.r remedy, is soon realized. stanch til- - highest because its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven it tliousancl3 0f the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you slioum have tuc nest. Sold by druggists in t. Monev-makin- g tiinvi &B&SU iwB IHiptlut Sunday School, DiM a. m. o. R. UKhtfoot, Superintendent, t'rnycr Meeting p. tn, Iluptlst Aid Society Wctlnpodny gocloty meets Monday after Sncond Sunday every month, Mrs. A. II, Bklllmnn, President flctltodlAt Church yictliodlstPuntlny School. 0:30a. m. Ira I), lichen, Supcrlutciident. Preaching orcry u. m. Hundny nt it a. m. Hnil 7:30 Wpdnr-sdny- ,Krank Iwls 7:30 n, 1'iintor. I'riiyrr meeting rn. Kpwortli Ia'hruo. regular erYleo.Huri(liy Urst Tucidny Pt4S p, mt husliusa mnuilnij night ciicb month. MUs Margarita Hum. President. Indies' Aid Society meets first Monday each month Mrs. Porrest Ughtfoot, President. Lattlci' Missionary Society Hceond Sunday In overv month, Mrs Vltgll llalibngo, President Choir prnctlco Friday night 7:20, A, II Murray. Director. mi-ct- s I Farifraffla rnal gJ5ggSS88gag 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 IIOV 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 Faum Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled clown," full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. It believes in order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it lias old Peter .Tumbledown always ready to show how NOT to run a farm. "Our Folks" have comfortable homes, modern buildings and machinery, tigiit roofs and fences, gates that swing free, sound horses, and happy wives and children, and bioney in bank. Their potatoes arc the largest, their milk tests the highest, their hogs weigh most, their fruit brings the best prices. Live farmers everywhere find this out, and they want the Farm Journal. wcll-drcsscd Presbyterian Church Vrcshylrrlnn Sunday School 0M5 a in. Conrutl Slppel, Superintendent. Preaching nvery Third Sundty, Kav. Adair. Minister. Prayer mottliff Tuesday, 7:30 ) m. Ladles' Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Sunday every month. Mrs Chas. Satterfleld, President. put it into his head to work more with his iikains. This great little paper is always mulfinpr farmers up to "IVTAN Y a fanner will tell you he nov cr knew how much bigger crops he could raise tmt.l Fu.M Jopkn u. Catholic Church I'lrst Sunday of each month. Mass, Sermon, nnd Benediction, 0:00 a. m., other threo Sundays ut 10 15 a. m. On week days Mass at 7:00 a. in. Catechetical Instruction for tho child-rc- n on Saturdays at 8H0 a. m., and on Sundays ut fl :30a. m. and 2:30 p.m. lar sizes. Farm Journal ("cream, not skim-milk- ") is 3-- i years i a a fl DR. H. J. BOONE ' tl b ,1 t, Permanent Dr. Owen's Ofllce, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. 1 to Dentist Street 5 p. m. 6 C f, it' t- "Keep quiet. I tell you." Sheldon commanded "I'm satisfied with the 01110. nnd you've got to be. So you might as well give In nnd call this affair closed." TuJor relurlnnlly relaxed "Rather funny. Isn't It. these modern duels?" Sheldon grinned down nt him as he removed his weight "Not bit dignified If you'd struggled a mo ment longer I'd have rubbed your face In the earth. I've a good mind to do It anyway, just to teach you that duel Ing has gone out of fashion Now, lei us see to your Injuries " "You only got me that last." Ttnloi grunted sullenly, "lying in ambii-d- i llke- "Precisely "I.ike a wild Indian You've cnughi the Kici. old man Sheldon censed lil and stood send lip "You lie lllcle (pllelK until hack snine of the lio.is to curry you In You're not seriously hurt, nnd lt' lucky fdi you didn't follow your es ample If you had been -- unci; with one of 3 our own bullets n carriage and pair would have been none too large to drive through the hole It would have made As it Is you're drilled clean u nice little perforation All you need Is untKeptic washing and dressing and you'll lie around in a Now. take it easy, and I'll month. send a stretcher tor you" 11 inoi-Mii- Cloverport, Ky. CZIOED OOO y Subscribe now, and get with the paper any of these famous Money-inakin- g - Secrets. exposes CZIOCD t n s These great illustrated booklets are all stories of success in farming, and they tell you the methods that won it. is a unique collection of the secret methods y and discoveries of successful poultrymen. It elves Fetch's famous mating chart, suppressed tor years, the Curtiss method of securing 50, per cent, more pullets than cockerels, ltoyer s method of insuring fertility, with priceless secrets ot mating, breeding, feed and feedinc, how to produce winter eggs, and many others of great value long jealously guarded, now first published. BALL Livery, & MILLER n v ii V rlv-"eP- s, Pnillfrv POrff2 Feed and Sale p il Stable Bus Meets all Trains n TTnfe SfiPrpfQ tricks of gyps" and It also gives many valuable seek-simila- tells how to get ten to twi-nt- r liuxlicU nmro ior arm corn that is rich in protein and other valuable elements. Wonderful photographic pictures make every process plain. rrtn the methods of "bishoping," "plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other swindlers. It enables any one to toll nn unsound horse. feeding, training, breeding and veterinary secrets. hand-boo- k h Hardinsburg, OVER : Ky I' 1 QrfPfc he 1JCUCISof 's "Corn ECG-FAR3I pine-bel- l'lc great NEW King." It of Prof. Ilolden, stock-feedin- g ciorz3oofocioiZD I T I Urn M I New Jersey makes ocr $lH,O00 n yrnr, mainly from cccs. if you keep enickens, rcaJ about the "Rancccas Unit" and learn how Foster FEEDS his hens. THE BOOK" tells of seven cows that produced An half n ton iif lmttrr each per year (140 pounds is the average). good for dr.irjmcn. Get it, weed out our poor cows, and turn jcur ones into rtcord-brecrs. Tho MILLION tells how J. M. Foster, in the "RUTTEK a ClAIIDI-i- r supply GOLD shows how to make your back-yar- d you wiih frtsh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down jour grocery hills, and get 1: tuls whtn and ho- to plant, cultivate, harvest and cash for your surplus - lmTjra Anyono sending a sketch and description may whether an qtilrklr ascertain our opinion free Comrannlcn-tlons Invention Is probably patentable. strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents , sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents. Patents taken through fllunu & Co. rccclyet fptcial not kf, without charge, In tho jJ 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE DUCK DOLLARS r nv rv ji-llo'on. Tells why d.icks p-- market eve y l..:id. y l!uy it't tr 4 ,U0 ducklings net profit of .IO rncli. tin in bctt.r than chickens, and jutt MOW they do everything. n-n- tells of the great Weber duck-far- m aa near Trade Marks Rabvoiruts Atf.. S Any one cf these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, fits kf-- e.M Q 1 fC DUlll lOr JU.UU h to be continued (Ami I! to! fculncrii NOW, lfore tliry rrt aI pone, ami tell us here jou aw II icnl ofTer, uc on iwfco I'oor I.U Iiard TranUin'i ere&t wit i wit anU ulsdom lor the farmer,) almanac UruLtflit down to 19 -, p.c-t- il !:'lt(l, Scientific Httiericath handsomely lllnstratcd weekly. T.nrsrcst circulation of any sclentlUa journal. Terms, (3 a ronr: four months, (L Soul by all nowsdcalcrs. A For a sprain you will find Chamber Iain's Liniment excellent. It allays the pain, removes the soreness, and soon restores the parts to a healthy condition. 2f( and 50 cent bottles for sale by all dealers. FARM JOURNAL, 333 !l N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia crJ send to us with money or check ffe?s&faja KCf'-fffl- PJUNN & Co.361Bfoad New York branch Ofllce. G25 F SU Washington, I). C :.j.o.opooQAJoooo.ooj.Q.o..o.Qo.;o,oio.Qo:Q.o'oo;o;oc:Q Tear '.'f tMt c.upnn, it out, 8 PAPER BM COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. GOOD 2 Publishers Fa km Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia: ! Here is $1.00, to pay for your TRIPLE CLUB OFFER as advertised. You arc to send me the Faum Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and 3 0 UteiMSss WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL. DICTIONARY THE MERRIAM WEBSTER Tho Only Neiv 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 1'age. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Cost noarly half a million dollars. Lot us tell you about this most remarkable singlo volume. u 'Writs for sample II ymrwrfi si I I&Vk 3Va5SiviMv3L J VtV puKca, uu Kflr BvW fl 2 lo S this booklet BOTH for $1.00. And if you get this IN TIME, you arc to send also the Poor Richard Almanac for 1912. Name Full Address. (Don't tor jet to inclose the money. Wc will take your CHECK.) .- 0 0 6 0 NEW ! I v 0 ti 2 - I g THINGS FOR CRONIES. HUSBAND'S ll r- - Vi K I 11 h By Martha McCulloch Williams. Man's part at homo is to enduro all things and eat all things, smiling as though ho liked it all, whatever the facts In tho case may be. And most men, I bollove, nobly 'All the part. Therefore, It seems to mo fitting that every onco in a while they should bo given, by way of reward, a supremely masculino evening, whereat it is understood that woman's part Is to stand in wait and supply tho good things to eat good things that have been cooked to perfection In paper hags. As to tho nature of tho evening, let tho man himself decide. Many things heretoforo described in this column suit such festive occasions. Savory mouthfuls, hot chicken d biscuits, hot oyster sandwiches, oysters either in shellB after Soyor's recipe, or cooked in quantity with butter, cream and lemon julco and their own liquor added later they all will satisfy hungry souIb and whet tho palate for things potable, with especially if supplemented cheese crackers, also hot, salted nuts of any sort, olives warmed in a very llttlo sherry, or crisp radishes and good sharp cucumber invariably pickle. Sliced beef crlBped is not to bo despised, especially if tho man of the house has a weakness for ale or To go with it make pricked biscuit; none you can buy will match them. Tho foundation is puff paste, and do not spare either shortening or work in its making. Put in a trifle more salt than for pastry uses, roll out less than a quarter Inch thick, and cut in rounds two and a half inches across. Prick them well over and bake crisp In a well buttered bag. Sprinkle about halt of them before baking lightly with dry mustard or black pepper and paprika, or even the barest dusting of cayenne. Keep these seasoned biscuit separate from the plain ones and serve on separate nlatAft. Instead of the mustard and paper-bagge'alf-and-'a- fcVyya'b"oo"ooox"ox'oox:o:o:o'oro;o;o:o::o: Special offer Advertised in The Bieckenrtdge News pepper, you can uso nnely grated cheese, or lay n very thin sllco of chooso between two biscuit after baking and heat in a bag until the cheese melts. Pimento cheese spread between such biscuit, which have been very lightly buttered, also makes a well flavored mouthful. Raisins cut very small, mixed with sharp cucumber pickle, also cut very fine, and worked smoothly through the best cream cheeso with a very llttlo French dressing or elso a bare dusting of black pepper make a novel and appetizing filling for these biscuit sandwiches. You can split tho biscuit, or ma'ie them very thin, butter the under one on top, and bake them together. Tho baking can bo done in tho afternoon and the biscuit heated before filling them with tho ready prepared filling. Servo all things from a buffet, oven If you must lmprovlso It, by n trv coods box and covorlnc It with a cloth. Sot things on It, nnd let the' f eators wait upa discreetly withdrawing, but re maining within call, so as to renew supplies at need. When tho hot things Imvo been duly eaten, tho cold ones duly drank, and tho serious business of tho assemblage Is again under way, as unobtrusively an possible refill tho buffet with platterB of sliced cako, all sorts at hand, tartlets, turnoversall manner of good things, indeed, your pantry or your cako box can furnish forth. With theso supply sort depending on fresh potables-th- o tho Individual taste and purse. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) thom-olve- s, your-Bnl- center or eacn piaco a Dig reaspoonnu "I am us sound as a dollar and stout us a mule," said Amos Whitwortli thi other day. He is forty out: years of age,' This is the season of the year when never bad u sick tluy in his life. He ha mothers feel very much concerned over never used tobacco nor taken a drlaksf . 1.1.1.-- .. !,-.- , the frequent colds contracted by their "viusKcy. v.uuraiuiaiiuus .. mi, ...... iu children, and have abundant reason for FINE FISH AND FRESH. it as every cold weakens the lungs, Cures baby's croup. Willie's dally vitality and paves the way lowers By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' for the the more serious diseases that so cuts and bruises, mamma's tore threat Club, London. often follow. Chamberlain's Couch la Ruia: Take four very Remedy is famou for its cures, and is grandma's lameness Dr. Thomas' Herring herrings. Get tha flsa mon- pleasant and safe' to take, For sale by lectlc Oil the great household re edy. ger to bone them for you. In the all dealers. Company.) wait-worth! Dust lightly with black pepper and put In a well buttered bag. Add to them half a wineglassful of either hock or sherry and half a of either shallot or tarragon vinegar, as preferred. Cook minutes, for fifteen to eighteen of to tho thickness according the fish, In a moderately hot oven. Dish up on a hot dish and servo with a beet salad. This is a most appetizing way of cooking herrings, but must be done in the bag if It Is to bo dono to perfection. Smelts Mllanalse: Clean a dozen smelts, roll them In flour. Put an ounce of butter In a very hot dlBh, let It melt, roll tho flsh In this buttor, sprinkle with a llttlo cayenne popper and a llttlo grated Parmesan, and place thorn side by sldo In a well buttered paper bag. Cover lightly with bread crumbs and pour a llttlo tomato sauco over each smelt. Seal up and cook for eight minutes In a very hot oven. Servo with slices of lemon. Fresh Herring: Silt the fish on each sldo in a horizontal direction. Placo on It a llttlo mace, bay leaves, parsley, a Bmall piece of onion and Borne salt and pepper, Add two of vinegar. Place in a paper bag, seal up, put on the broiler In a moderate oven for twenty minutes. (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgis & Walton wlno-glassftable-spoonfu- of French mustard and a bit of butter. ucuiars, eta. If a, mo thi3 paper and, send freo a ict of 1b Pocket Maps yr wo will Afly!m MerrlaaCo.. Sprlnt'Ocld, Musa. How To Get a Position If you want a start in life, if you want a good position as soon as you are ready for it, you can get It If you will go to some standard business college like the Bowline Green Business University and take a thorough course. Positions are far more numerous titan ls qualified people. Has Life's Greatest Blessing. : soft-roe- d I ' iUV j. jj. jik 1 7SEB JOHNSON FOR THE PEOPLE Continued from Page 2 rjmse from year to ytnr In tlio mat of appropriations tho district pre sents tho flguro of a growing youth ienlrd clothing: adapted to his frame. Thus the Iioupo would hand tho cap ital municipality a suit this year of namo sizo as last year or even protruding With wrists ftlt tho coat cuffs, with knees by upstrctchlug knickerbock ers, with waistcoat fnlllng to make s connection with tho lower part of tho costumo, with coat tightly stretched across an expanding chest nnd strain-- ' ing at buttons, tho developing district presents a sorrowing flguro after it hft8 been fitted out by tho house ap- woprinuons commmec accoruing 10 the measurements nnd stylo laid fdown by tho latest bill to como from Pthat body. Tho tendency of such a jjpollcy Is to subject tiro municipality to ridicule." District Won't Be Weaned. Mr. Chairman, I have soon that boy. , I met him on the hlshwav not Ions ago. IJcforo I saw him I met a wom an in the road. She camo running jdown tho road In haste, looking back, , first over one shoulder and then over ''tho other, as If danger followed, Sho ask any protection from me. ..however. She seemed in no apparent dangor. I asked her no question, and !&ho fled along. When I turned a curve in tho road I met a great big, & KTSTTU, m . t rrv I fhi..i. x o'H this lind n cry rlng taken from the tTinl tax- tf 1 Mrs.MAKY CURRY, Mllltown.Ga. ' I had a severe pain between my shoulders, nnd noticing your advertisement In tho street cars I got a bottle which quickly relieved mo." K. I). HUKGOYNE, Maysville. Ky. w r i3i Relieved I 'I am stiffness. Stiff Neck For any stiffness or lameness Sloan's Liniment gives relief at once. It acts like massage quickens the blood and limbers up lame muscles nnd joints. When applied immediately after violent exercise it prevents stiffness. Here's Proof using your liniment for I have bought two bottles of it and it is the best I ever i' If SLOANS LINIMENT Is an excellent antiseptic remedy for sore throat, cuts and bruises. penetrating needs no rubbing. Sold by all dealers. Very tl.-fciot Price 25c, SOc and $I.OO. Sloan's liook on Hones, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Address with curls hanging down his back, tho perspiration rolling down his face; and up tho road he came running. When I mot him ho stopped mo and said, "Mister, did you meet a woman up the road JuBt ahoad of mo?" I said I did. Ho Bald, "Was sVio rtrpssprl In n. hlnck suit of clotllCS With a black bonnet and a big black qnlrf. "Yea! that I'mlnma in nop lint?" Is the woman I mot, and she was running." He said, "Well, I want to jatch her. Will you let mo have your Ihorse and buggy that I may catch her?" I said, "I do not know about that. First, tell mo what you want with her." He then said, "That is s Is trying to J my mamma, and sheI do not Intend 5 wean me, and I swear ' ,to let her do it." (Laughter.) Mr. Chairman, take this boy, which the District of Columbia says must wear short breeches and an coat, and compare him to your Undo Sam, and then what does this picture present? No clothes at all will fit nlm. If a suit, perchance, had been made at some time or other whore the trousers were for a man were tan, and the illlnc to have the trousers made a that way, then they might fit your Incle Sam, because ono or ms legs MevlliAAn rmllori en lnnir hv thft TMs ;ric of Columbia that there is no sn for but one leff in those trousers. Laughter.) What kind of a hat must our Uncle Sam have? They Bay lat this boy must have the most nrtera hat. no matter what It costs, Bo matter where the money Is to Home from. Yet your Undo Sam has been earing the same hat since ho pouring public money into ils bottomless pit. from which no lollar ever roturns. Take his coat. Bt Vine hasn tnttprnri and torn during ihls time, and he has had but , ftae suit of clothes, while this nig, at, chubby boy, with curly locks, nas im a new one every year: and now, Infeen the committee calls a halt they templain because, for the first time Klncn 1874. or as far as that Is con- Kerned, for the first time since 1838, Brhen the District or coiumuia was Bankrupt, he Is not to have a new at clothe. What has this boy T , one-legge- 1i Ittt, ..I. ..1.1... IUUUU; !... UU, 1(1 1U ML - 17 ..nnra r1A jvnia .LI DR. EARL viut S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. sozzjcrrr "r"-- z been denied? I say posmveir Homing That chubby boy In other w.ords, tho District of Columbia has been given tho last dollar, and then some, to which the law entitles him. Now wo come, I say, to whore tho federal government does not nsK more than that to which it Is entitled undor tho law; but tho tlmo now comes when the federal government ia asked for that which the district has unlawfully received for long years; when, as a matter of fact, In not ono of. thoso years has tho district been legally entitled to It. Frightful Indictment. Mr. Chairman, ono of the most appropriate things I ever saw In tho language, a thing that was opportune then and Is opportune now, I find in an old roport. Mr. Sims: A report of what? A reMr. Johnson of Kentucky: port of a congressional committee. The report, In speaking of conditions which then existed, had this to say In speaking of the district government: "They have laid their hands upon all the organized forces of the community; they have captured every source of influence, public and private; they have dictated the conduct of the prose, controlled the legislature and manipulated the courts; thpv Knvfi demanded the irresponsible risbursement of the public funds; they have secured the arbitrary ap- I.olntment of all omciais, nign ami congreslow; they have cultivated sional committees; they have public servants; they have surrounded the president; they have patronized the rowdy element; they have intimidated the primary assemblages of the people; they have packed political meetings; they have conspired to overthrow political organizations; they have Imposed their candidates upon the people and driven voters to their support through threats of starvation; they have suppressed freedom of speech In tho of Columbia and made liberty of tolltlcal action an offence; they havo reduced the wealthy, tyrannized over the poor, ostracised the honest and persecuted the Independent; they havo retained the leading members of tho bar, subsidized tho churches and schemed for the control of tho fchool and charitable fund; they havo fouojit tho power of appointment of Judges to be tho ministers and have made tho police, agents of their will; they havo organized a militia establishment on the basis of an army corps. "This grave Indictment, if anywiso true of the late governing power of the district, becomes at once a lesson and a prophecy when it is contemplated to vest still broader powers upon the commissioners other than those conferred upon the governor and board of public works." Mr. Chairman, that is a frightful indictment; but In that indictment a prophecy was made. Has that prophecy boon fulfilled? Is It not being fulfilled every day and every hour while wo stand here? You hear It said on tho streets and you see it la the press that an attempt Is going to bo mado to repeal tho system. But realizing their enormities, realizing that tho government of the United States has protected this Infant industry, tho District of Columbia, to tho point where tho high protective tariff has protected tho Infant manufactories of this country, namely, to tho detriment of tho peo- plo, thoy fear and tremble that out of Just indignation it may bo repealed. They flee when no man When thoy fear Its repeal, what is their first step? To tho White Houso thoy flee. There, as predicted 30 years ago, thoy surround tho president of tho United States, and when thoy emerge from tho White House they como with smiles upon their faces, saying to themselves and others. 'Do not fear for ed DIs--tri- ct half-and-ha- lf pur-suot- h. d one-legg- j com-lence- d El i "I Am Well" writes Mrs. L. R. Barker, of Bud. Kv.. 'and can do jfcll my housework. For years I suffered with such pains, I could scarcely stand on my feet After three different doctors had failed to help me, I gave Cardui a trial. Now, I feel like a new woman." CARDUI Th Woman's Tonic t.nUl. rlo wumaii o ii.aiiu uc pends so much upon her delicate organs, that the least trouble there affects her whole system. It is the little things that count, in a woman's life and health. If you suffer from any. of the aches and pains, due to womanly weakness, take Cardui at once, and avoid more seri ous troubles. We urge to try it Begin today. XI A cJ f ' ...,, plan, becauso If ITTo' tho American congress repeals It tho president will veto It." Tho committee on tho affairs of tho District of Columbia has sought to arrivo at tho condition of tho accounts between and tho tho District of Columbia United States. Arc facilities being given to tho accountant and to that committee? Let us see. Twice has tho secretary of tho treasury refused even to answer a polite letter from tho chairman of tiro committee on tho District of Columbia asking that the man who has been in charge of these accounts for nearly 2B years bo permitted to go with this accountant and 6how him the accounts upon tho Whero are those books? books. Members of congress know that at the north of the treasury building there Is. a long flight of granlto steps. No Answer to Letters. Back under those steps, covered with the dirt of a third of a century, are the old accounts between the United States government and tho District of Columbia. This accountant, a most competent man they all admit that ho Is has been compelled, nnd Is now driven to tho necessity of taking off his clothes down to his undershirt nnd going back under these nasty, dirty steps, and there taking out books upon which a hand has not been laid for a quarter of a century to seek what ho finds. Have the great officers of this country given to the American congress the right which tho American people have, especially when that right is asked in the most polite and dignified terms? If it Is denied by any one, ho should simply deny It, but not refuse Jto answer a polite letter, as two of my letters have not been answered by the secretary of the "treasury. But these accounts will bo found. This house has conferred authority upon the committee on tho District of Columbia to go Into them. That com mittee has dono so to the fullest extent It could up to tho present tlmo; lut the power of this house will, I say, be called upon. If necessary, to force the production of those books. If these high officials who havo them jn charge will not lend n helping hnnd to see whether or not tho United States government, whom thoy represent, has had and Is to have a fair settlement of Its accounts between tho government of tho United States and the District of Columbia, then I say God help this country. A change is Impending. The Infant manufactories havo been protected by a tariff wall so long that the people in the last congressional election arose from ocean to ocean and from tho gulf to tho lakes, and because of tbat uprising there Is a majority upon this Bide of tho houso today which wishes and which intends to Bee that the accounts between the government of the United States and tho District of Columbia havo been properly kept. (Applause.) Activity of the "100." This is but the beginning of another question. This select 100, I they call it hero, hang around the Capitol doors and beseech and plead with ovory man, "For God's cake take caro of tho National City, In which you own a part." Mr. Chairman, elnco I havo boon in congress I and every othor man who has been In congress havo paid enough In exorbitant charges to buy himself a homo bore which ho might call his own, but no matter how much ho has paid thoy will over call It theirs. Lot ono of you whoso city thoy say this is offer to take ono item of anything Without paying two prices for It, and then see whether It is your city or theirs. I say, Mr. Chairman, that is tho samo condition which arose and caused a public uprising in this land against tho trusts, which are but tho outgrowth and tho offspring of this high protectlvo tariff, Now, there comes and is rising from day to day, nai in tha halls of congress alone, half-and-ha- payers In tho states and given awny here, and then by them wasted, thrown to tho winds, In swimming pools, greenhouses and things liko that, which our children in the country never dream of getting. During tho last scsBlon of congress, when they had an appropriation bill appropriating sixty odd thousand dollars with which to buy books for tho children of this district, I offered an amendment to Insert before tho word "children" tho word "Indigent." That amendment got practically every Democratic vote, but did not get a single vote on yonder side of tho house. If our school children havo to Luy school books at homo, and then have tho pennies taken from their pockets to buy school books for tho children of tho millionaires here, then I say that If their parents bo tho right kind of Americans thoy will tolerate It no longer. But, Mr. Chairman, tho prophecy which I read to you but a moment ago shows I had It In a newspaper clipping hero, but I do not find It now. I havo It hero. In tho Washington Times of April 28, loll, I find these words used by a minister from tho pulpit: "You," speaking to tho citizens of the district, "nro liko a lot of Indians on a reservation, governed by tho United States government and with Just as much Intelligence as Indians aro governed. I havo seen legislation passed for tho district that has shamed mo for my cltlzcnhip in the United Stntes." As forecast nearly HO years ago, tho president has been surrounded, the high olllclals havo been brought In, nnd now, ns then, there seems a suspicion, at least, the ministers may have been subsidized by this crowd to help fasten upon tho District of Columbia that condition which wo now have. It Is of no more Importance to me than it is to any othor member on this floor; but I do feel that because of my position on tho committee on tho District of Columbia I should call attention to theso things. Tho remainder of Mr. Johnson's speech was a legal argument relative to the liability of tho United States Real Estate Department DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you iimy lind just wlmt you need in this department. If you arc interested in any of tho following properties, write us nt unco for owner's nnmo nnd address If none of thoso places huit you, writo us At onco telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU WANT IT and let us introduce you to tho man who has tho VERY PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. We recommend tho following properties as being productivo and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description at once and let us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely fo'r tlio purpose of enabling buyers and sellers of farm or business properties to make quick sales. $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Good farm 100 acres; best land in Hreckinridgc county; well ; well watered nnd every acre tillable. ::10,000 will buy this farm. It is worth $15,000. For particulars address im-prov- Jno. Mn MU' "7 3 mltos frcm railroad, IWO'ncro nviif Sntnplt'iunumllclrom.scliool-Iiou.- p. 1 D. Babbage 2j0 ncros lying In ii valley; S Nf room dwolllngarid hull; Stennnt houses. Inrgo tobacco burn; 2tf miles South M mllo from sehool of Mrk. well lOSucrcs Mn "3 county; 4 mllo from ICkron, Mcnrio springs near burn; on ISunilltoute.watered, 2 J milo of public school, 1 mimpraufu aunuoi. kuuh jiiuu IMncrcfi, - irUI lovel; nil can mru Innrl nnii. Untlti No 14 cultivated: ICO good dwellings;to 3 2 O sprliiKs, nrcekenrluyououuty, ono I ,r feed barns, big tobicco barn; 3 miles from of the bi'st suctions In the county Sample. Knsj terms. 125 ucres I mllo South of Hook vale, rvln ,73 "cros I mllo Kast of (Ilea Kood luvel hind, 4 room (IwolllnR tenant housu nnd necessary outbuildings. Nn I 5 Oenn; good, strong llmo stone School house nnd church in 3j0 yards, l'rico soil, watered by wells nnd springs, on good Sl.tiSOcnsli. county roud. near good school nnd churches. Now tobacco b.irn con l, 200, 3 stock NJn Q 74 Hires. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell-li- u. pood tennnt houses, lino clover and b:irn. gruss lngiH story 0 rooms nnn porch, hind. Price Sit, 100. good well, small tennnt houso, good barn and nnd htnblo. ood orchard. ' "cres Nn 1VJ McQundy.located 1 mllo north of 100 acres In ono nnd IVJn l'rico ITU. O i2i ucres In tho other; 1S4 ncres lo- balnnco In yearly payments. 2,000. a cash aned .ImllU' from Unrdlnshurg; 100 acres 3 miles from Ilnrned; K mllu of Klngswood acres located 3 Nn 1 This is ono of tho nenr Irvington college. best farms In IBSucTus located on tho railroad tluit section. Undorlilghstntoof cultivation Mn I O mile from Webster, good barn well Improved; good orclmrd; well watered; iw uh Ideal and crib, reasonably good house; well wntor- - on ensy plnco. PrIcoiIO.000; 4 cash, balance payments. d, outlet on overy sldo. Portion of II, L. Kurtz furm. l'rico S3.000 2!0 ncres 4M miles from Hnrdlns- -. IMo IVIjx J O 122 ncres, good and luvel lnnd, I'ounty sent; well Improv 11 V. IX. good barn; all land cleared, well one of thoou! furms In the county. Price best located; 3 miles from Irvington. l'rico 3,300 $4,000. ' nu. T l0. tt 7 o Two-tract- s iiy. I'1-- 7 nu. IS ua acres, 2 miles from Ouston. 4t 3 miles from Irvington; well watered ; luy s wo ; good you ng orchard ; good timber ; on rural routo ; school bouse few yards upon ? 15,000,000 of bonds. fro ti houso; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on hack porch; two danger good birns; b.rn nnd tcnont houso nnd cisDo you know that more real tern back In tho Held; meat and hen houso; lurks in a common cold than in any wood shod; will sell on ensy payments; plenty of smill fruit. Further particulars address other of tho minor ailments? The safe Jno. I). Iliibbngo, Clovorport, Uy. way is to take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, a thoroughly reliable preparation, and rid yourself of tho cold as began cutting logs for a saw set Thursquickly as possible. This remedy is for day. We understand they have quit. The job looked too big. sale by all dealers. The next move of our school is a 1 ?! 10 h,iw 1 ,B0 acres four mlles'west of 'ondeuno, 3 miles from branch railroad : all fresh land t inn unr.w in tlon; 50 acres In grass; will produce the best corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lusting wnter, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms nnd stdo roonii good stable ; 3 tobacco barns ; 3 tenant house Plenty of good timber for farm purposes, good land to clenr. l'rico M cash. $2 ' ODD 1 '''?r IT You Are Shown The Way Out. CUSTER Go to Alexander's big While Sale at Irvington. R. H. Penick is right sick at this writing. Uncle Tebe Bruner is able to be out again. Rice Beard, of Bewleyville, was in town Wednesday. Jno. Cook went to Hardinsburg Monday and again Thursday in Interest of the Breckenridge Tie Co. Young Morehead, of Indiana, is with Forrest Alexander for awhile. A Texas Wonder. Prof. D. C. Walls went to Hardins burg Thursday. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and Freezing, thawing, rain and snow is bladder troubles, removing gravel, getting the best of our roads. cures diabetes, weak nnd lame backs, Those who have, have to lose rheumatism, and all irregularities of we are clad we have no the kidneys and bladder in both men orange orchards now. Sorry for Texas and women. Regulates bladder troubthough. les in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on reNoah Bruner has moved into the property recently vucated by Jno ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle is'.two month's treatment and seldom falls to Bandy. perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Stanley Gray, of Garfield, was here Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for last Sunday. Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drugHarvy Harrington is as proud but gists. who wouldn't be. They nre two lovely A Splendid Record baby girls. Sam Allgood, while riding to town last Thursday was thrown from his No one in the last ten years has loft steed and narrowly escaped being hurt. the Business University of Bowling His mule hung his foot in a hole in the Green, Ky., without a position after frozen ground. completing the combined course in Sherman Haynes and Jno. Secuskie Bookkeeping and Shorthand. literary and debating society. With an school, Literary Society and electric railway, what else do we lack? Oh, lots of things but we are getting on the map. Uncle Ephriam Gray, the oldest man' in all our country, was in town Friday and is hale and hearty. It is very in- tererestlng to hear his reminiscences of the past. k Its easy, so pupils say, on Monday to tell when things didn't go right the day These things will tell, and before. from such causes, especially at advantages. For verification of these facts reference is made to Prof. D. C. Walls. noyance of urinary disorders, the dangers of serious kidney ills whea relief is possible and proof given that these Ills can be cured. The following is con vincing proof. Mrs. R. D. Taylor, 1523 Clay St., Henderson, Ky., says: "A constant pain across my kidneys, accompanied by headaches, robbed me of all energy and a feeling of languor resulted. Added to this, was dilllculty with the kidney secretions, which caused me much annoyance. My back was so weak that I could not lift, and my ordinary housework was almost beyond my strength. When I heard of Doan's Kidney Pills, I procured a supply and I never before took a medicine that did me so much good. I am indeed grateful to Doan's Kidney Pills and do not hesitate to recommend them."' For sale by all dealers. Price CO n Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's ard take no other. Foster-Milbur- There can be no just reason why any reader of this will continue to suffer the tortures of an aching back, the an- i m 3 Jl vil i Consult T. N. McGlothlnn for subscriptions to Courier-Journ- al, Times, Post, Herald, Farmers Home Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Recorder and BreckJ enridgo News. Educate For Business Day an3 night Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. 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. .. .. fl HI '' 14 o .Sliurtlir.utl ...Unplil Calculation. ... .. ... lloi;l;fcplii. .Typewrit in;:. ...Civil Service. ...Commercial law. lVmiiniisIilp. .Commercial Geography. .lJanlcliig, Commerce. " Mm'liiuo and ...Heading. ...Arithmetic. .. . . .Spelling. . . Kuglisli. . . .Grammar. . . .Punctuation. . . . Um' of Adding other olllce devices. ' w i Namo Address Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pre. Owerisbioro', KyV t4 Hardinsburg Pharmacy RVINGTOH S Drug Store That will Save You Money' ft The -- A.(jUJN 1 C uanuia jatk , fursiey s iiiuian iieros. Medicines PASSING EVENTS Miss Tally, who has been visiting Misses Annie and Mary Crahan for several weeks, has gone back to Louis vllle. If you want your head, to feel good ee ask Fred Sadenwater. on, It. use Ess tee-dfrom St. Dr. Parks' Homo Scene Of Ed. Alexander returned he securLouis last week. , While there ' Pretty Martha And George ed some real bargains for his annual White Sale. Be sure to attend this Party-Wom- en's at the age of 82 years. He was one of the oldest and best known citizens of the community and will be greatly missed by all. He had been suffering of grip for a short period and the barber, to his death was'sudden and unexpected. The deccased'is survived by his wife, who is an invalid, and one step-son- , 22, 1912, 1 $20,000 Fartra FOR $10,000 CASH! t Washington Missionary Society Plans Tilfords Easter Meeting Have Nice Visit. James Englarid, and many other relatives and a hoit of friends. The funeral, services ws held at tho Baptist church by the Jlev. H. C. Powell, of sale. Cannclton. At tho age of 23 years The city councllls clearing the mud Mr. Finch became a member of the off the streets. Methodist church and has since lived a Miss Laura Hale has returned home true and faithful Christian. after a visit with relatives In Hawes-ville- . LOCOMOTIVE SOCIETY NOTES OF INTEREST. Goto Alexander's Biff-Whit- Sale. C. S. Nenfus, who was hurt last week by a heavy log falling on him, Is rapidly Improving and has been removed to his home on College street. Mrs. Nannie Fisher, of Glen Dean, spent last week as the guest of her mother, Mrs, Nannie Bandy, in "the r a uf i ii f L country. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, of Jolly Station, were tho guests of Mr. and Mr.. Luther Wllson'thls week. Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen returned Monday from Louisville. Fine selection of wall paper at M. P. Payne's, Irvlngton. Low prices. Mrs. George Oiler, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. A. Miller, at Caneyville, for ten days, will return home'thls week. Mrs. LaRue Cox and little daughter, Katharine, spent several days of last week In Louisville with Mrs. Thomas Ditto. Arch Pulliam, who has been ill for several days, is able to be out again. Ed. F. Alexander is having the Interior, as well as the exterior, of his store undergo extensive improvements. Will Mill;, is doing the work and he is brightening up considerably. Mtss ISssie Matthews, of West View, who has been visiting Mrs. Jonas Lyons anfl Miss May Watlington, of this city, has returned home. Miss Jonnie Moorman, of Glen Dean, was the week emTguest of Miss Elizabeth Crlder. Mrs Annie Herndon, after spending months in Louisville with her sister, Mrs. J. M. Tydings, will return home this week. Mrs. Kd. Fontaiue, of Brandenburg, 1 vUiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Drury, for the week. Wall Paper at Mat Pavne's from 5 cents to 20 cents a roll. At the home of Dr. and Mrs. S. P. Parks Friday evening, the members of the Christian Endeavor and a number of other guests were delightfully entertained with a Martha ar.H George Washington party. The house was beautifully decorated and the souvenirs and refreshments were in keeping with the day. About forty guests were present and the evening was thoroughly enjoyed by those present. -- The Women's Missionary Society of the Cumberland Presbyterian church will have an open meeting on Easter Sunday afternoon at tho church at 2:3" o'clock, A free will offering will be taken, which will go for the benefit of Hqme Missions. .Mrs. Fidelia Galloway will have charge of the meeting. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Tiiford have re-- t rnsd from Florida, where they spent scmetlme sight seeing and also attended the Mardi Grns while gone. Mrs. J. 0. Chapln and Mrs. Tom Thomas were in Louisville last week shopping. Miss Vista Lyon, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. G. O. Bailey for the past several months, left Friday fer her home in Virginia. J. C. Payne spent two days of last week in West Point with friends. The Baptist Young People's Union will hold its regular monthly business meeting on Friday evening, March 1. All members are requested to be BANKRUPTCY 98 FEET LONG. R. R.'s Biggest Engine. One of tho largest locomotives In the a world has Just boon built for the will be tried out railroad. It In freight service on steep grades of the mountains in western Pennsylvania, and If It proves satisfactory, may this type, known ns tho "DM1-bo nllo'plcd The new engine Is longer than the Pennsylvania's new nil steel conches. From the point of thc.pllot to the pulling face of tho coupler on the rear of the tender, the distance Is ninety-eigh- t r Inches. feet three and The weight of the engine In wot king order and the tender loaded Is CGS.OOO pounds. This Is 238,000 pounds heavier the heaviest than tho clnss "K-2,- " passenger engine, and 272,000 pounds Poim-sylrnniV threo-quilrtc- Freight Service Testa For .P. acres of the best land in the county. Well; improved; well watered and situated in one of the mile from best communities in the county; one-harailroad station. 200, acres of this land is creek bottom. It will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. II grows wheat, clover, timothy. CThis land if situ ated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $1504 an apr IT A man who knows how to farm osn make enough in two years to pay for it. CThe party wants to sell to go into other business, we consider this a great bargain. For Further particu lars write ,400 lf the heavier than the rlnss heaviest, freight engjne which the 5 Pennsylvania is now uslug. It Is pounds heavier tlinn tho John Bull, the Pennsylvania's oldest loco." 01!,-2(- JNO. D. BABBAGE, eioverport, Ky:l HARDINSBURG NEWS third Sunday night service, we shall candles. Cream and cake were servtftf,y not be without services, and Rev. Dy- and with music and old time, games the i er's change will add to the size of the hoars rapidly sped. A handsome sum was realized oy the Choir Society. attendance. Thos. C. Allen, of West View, and Miss Carrie Walls entertained 'prl- Ml&s Birdie J. Lemaster, of Glen Dean, day evening in honor of her Louisville were married at the home' of Rev. M. guests. . L, Dyer Saturday morning Mr. LeAlbert L. Osborne, former teacher?, master, father of tho bride, and Miss in the county, later a clerk in the Cen- -' Sallle Mattlngly accompanied the bri- sus Department at Washington, Is now dal couple from Glen Dean. At- - noon at work on a farm at Deming, Ne the party returned to Glen Dean. Mon- Mexico, where he seeks a change of day the bride, and groom went to West climate for his health. He expects ,Hh View, the groom's home, where he is enter government service in the'West. engaged in farming. The groom has taught for several years. The bride is Miss Myrtle Lyddan returneBJto Webster Friday after spending the IS year old daughter of Mr. John (lavs with her annK Mrs AVora a few ' 'f y Lemaster. . . . or ine tourtn congressional U rat i'County Surveyor R. M. Basham. of al Association will meet here on Vanzant, was in town last week doing evening of March the Dth. At this first.' ; work in this neighborhood. meeting Fordsville, Elizabethtown arid.' will be represented. n Hardinsburg The Washington birthday party Irvin Taylor will represent Hardin's-- ,, at the home of the Rev. J. J. Wil-le- tt on the evening of the 22nd was a burg. The names of the Fordsville asdf have;. most enjoyable affair. In Colonial cos- Ellzabethtown representatives tumes Miss Isabel Hendrick as Martha not yet oeen received, rnese win Da "w Washington and Mr. William Ditto as nounced next week. Washington received the eighty George , Itch! Itch I ItchI Scratch Serai guests who were present Bach guest registered and received a red hatchet, Scratch I The more you scratch th tied with a blue ribbon, with date writ- worse the itch. Try Doan's Orntmeota- ten in white. The house was decorated It cures piles, eczema, any skin ttojifc in red, white and blue and lighted with inc. All drugcists sell It. " motive. NOTICE IN In tho District Court ot tho United States, for tho WesterDlstrlctof Kentucky, Owens-bor-o .' Division. In tho matter of Oeorfio W. Eskrldsc Bankrupt. In Bankruptcy. To tho Creditors ot Ocorse W. Eskrldse, of Sample, In tho County of nreeklnridgo, and District aforesaid, Notlco Is hereby given that on tho 8th day of 1'oliru.iry, A. IJ.. 1912. the said Ueow w. i:krldj;o wasduly iidjucdl.iteddinkrupt.and Unit tho ilrst meeting of creditors will bo held ut tho law otllco ot Claude Mercor, In Har-- d lnsburKt.IC ontucky, on the 7th day of March, A'. V , l!H- - utl:30p m.. ut which time the s (Id creditors may attend, prbve their claims, appoint a trustee, exumlno the Bankrupt, and ti iinsact such other business as may before said meeting. Involuntary petition DlodJan20. 19ia J A. DEAN. lteferoo 111 Bankruptcy Owenslwro, Ky. Keb.23, 1S13 Inches ing a diameter of twenty-seve- n inches. and a stroke of twenty-eigh- t Kuril of the sixteen drlylng wheels Is fifty-si- x Tho Inches In diameter. "K-2.- There are four cylinders, each hav- TOB INSPORT Abraham Finch Dies On WashWas Birthday ington's - Eighty-tw- o Years Old. sick-Jame- s Mrs. Florence Simons is very L. Winchell was in Cloverport Saturday. Mrs. Mary Sanders is rumbered with the sick Mr. Abe Finch was born at Tobins- port, Ind., Jan. 16, 1830, and died Feb steam pressure Is NX) pounds, and the Continued from page 1 total heating surface 57,723.0 square " feet 3.103.7 more than on the Go to Alexander's big White Sale at On the John Bull the heating surface was only 213 square feet. Tho Irvington. Inside dimensions of the firebox nre Mr Hatcher, of Kincheloa's PharInch by 8 feet U Inch. The macy, was in Louisville several days 12 feet tender will hold 9.000 gallons of water last week. and 30,000 pounds of coalv Dr. Lex was in Indianapolis last week as witness in a suit for damages company. ADVERTISING OUR SCENERY. against a railway Father Kanue, of McQuady, made a Vill Send Official Abroad business trip to Hardinsburg Saturday. Government Moormon Ditto was at home from to Tell Europeans of America. The "See America First" propagan- Union Star several davsast week. Dave Walls was dt home from Cusda, preached so extensively throughout the country, ut last has reached the ter last week. Supt. Driskell has received a 65 orfederal government. Plans are in contemplation for sending abroad a gov- der of new books for the teacher's ernment official to give illustrated lec- library. Besides many books of choice reading for schools, some good fiction tures In the important cities of Europe of the order of Coniston." "The on the beauties of America. Barbara Worth" and "Red It is believed by government authoriRock" has been added. ties that a considerable pnt of the The Methodists at Harnedhave sold $500,000,000 spent abioad annually by their interest in the Ephesus church Americans can he diverted Into the to the Cumberland Presbyterians, who pockets of American railroad stockwill move the building into town. The holders, hotel keepers and guides. The Methodists have secured a site for the new church which they will erect In scheme Is not being considered the spring. A $700 subscription toward In Un commercial sense, the real the new church has been made. Here purpose being to prove that this counafter Rev. M. L. Dyer will preach each and" moor scentry has mountnln. lake 3rd Sunday night at Harned instead of ery ns beautiful and varied ns any to Oiling the pulpit here as has been his custom. As Dr. Sheperd has regular he found In the foreign countries. Win-nIngvalto-eethe- ... - glv-&- - r I ' iW - 1. , t fflfcz5fcioiz5 ' IOE HI 30E 2 nor ) O C3ll( .1 tu-i- tip n ur ii it: ji ir r . i , .?, t., J j WATtH FOR t . 'XL b. - . a.'I h ALEXANDER'S i V' ii 0 BIG WHITE SALE IRVINGTON, KY. czioizzfr tor DIIIEIoe5 i . imnHT'--