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The Breckenridge news: March 6, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912030601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 6, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXV! INTERESTING SUMMARY JUST MISSED THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 35 ir CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6, 1912. r "i'Wi" 44 i.iij .in'i THE HOUN' DAWG TUNE' Anyono wMiIng to add u virsesend It. to the Nows. Itrlglit and Clii'crv IMItor, S"WN" Miikolt COUNTnPROPERTY On Which ssessor's THE CENTURY MARK Mrs. M. Freeman Dies At The Taxes Arc Paid Year3 At Age Of Ninety-Si- x Book Shows Small The Home Of Mr. And Mrs. Decrease From Last Year. YesterFred May-Fun- eral But Still Close to Five Million day Afternoon. Dollars. DEATH CAME MONDAY NIGHT ONLYTHREE DIAMONDS LISTED of Snow flakes .softly covered the grave property in th j A list of all kinds I for Royal. No county furnished by II. M. Board Coun of Mrs. M. Freeman yesterday afterpowder is in ty Clerk. Amount of bonds $00,6(i).00; noon the little woman who tried to yon go to Brown's, composition effectiveness, reach the ceutury mark and mlesed it Makes no difference how is down, I so wholesome economical, 1133,261; amount of other notes $206,121; by four years Monday night when she You nor will on Cloverlown. amount of accounts $53,181; amount of died nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred such fine food. cash on hand 118,860; amount of cash MHy on the West Side. Mrs. Freeman's death hod been exDo you on deposit in bank $125,870; amount of home town? of Royal is only Powder made cash with other ccrporations $130; pected Jor sometime, although her Or docs you borrow the amount of cash on deposit with indi- health bad been remarkable until the from Royal Grape Cream of no difference how viduals $1,030; amount of all other Inst .two or three years. She as bom in money at interest $5,372; amount of Pillbury Port, England, August I3, 1817 You on Cloverlown. stock in home corporation $9,694; and May 13, I860 she married, and her amount of, stock in foreign corporation Husband, ten years her junior, survives. Build, house, down, They came to America about fifty-si- x , $7,800, Then cry "no ivorks, Number of acres of land 223,390, val- years ago. For a number of years they farm near Cloverport, but of no difference whose to blame, ue $2,539,773; number of city or town lived ou a lots I.O5O, value $789,234; number of ltte have made their home with Mr. yon Clovcrtown. You standard stallions 7, value $1,350; num- and Mrs. Fred Mny. POLICy LETTER Mrs. Freeman was a member of the ber of standard geldings 1, value $125; you no here town, number of standard mares and colts 0, Episcopal church with her husband. looking on the value $725; number of stallions com- The Rev. Mr. Lewis conducted the funThe Only Policy Says Bishop Miss Eliza Taylor, Miss Rebj mon stock 14, value $2,825; number of eral yesterday afternoon. Makes no difference, he come Woodcock In His Address To geldings, mares and colts common stock Shepard And Miss Eliza. So keep Clovcrtown. Business Men He Describes 4,098, value $329,410; number of mules Miller Make BRADLEY'S MAN and mule colts 2,905, value $229,891; Attractive Temptation Of The Modern number of lacks 30, value $5,175! num- Speeches-Oratori- cal AssocN . Business Ma- n- Splendid I ybcr of jennets 24, value $625; number of romctnrnrl hulls f. value i30: number Eugene C. Vance Named ANNDUNCEMENT PARTY ation Friday. Thoughts. MRSLAHEIST of registered cows and calves 40, value At Hawesville To t $1,215; number of bulls, steers, cows BIG WORK IN POLITICS. EMPHASIS IN WRONG PLAGE 7,766. value $136, and calves common Succeed Miss Dood Adair, Given Yesterday Afternoon At Dies At a Ripe, Old Age. Leaves number of sheep 9,023, value $23, 884; Irvington To The Girls' Club. Two Sons. Funeral ArrangeWho Has Held The Office S09; number of hogs I7.569, value $67, Miss Sarah Drane Moorman visited "Honesty is not the best policy, I 025. don't care who says it. It is the only her parents at Glen Dean Saturday and Beautiful Appointments Carments Not Made. Death For Several Years. policy." Bishop Charles E. Woodcock Sunday. Two Handsome Paintings. Caused By Pneumonia ried Out To Tell The Secret u expressed himself iu au adaress at Mrs. J. H. Pile is visiting her fight over the . Agricultural Implements, $41,385; The the first of the noonday Lenten services Mrs. D. W. Scott, of Evansville. sister, agricultural products, not grown this postmastership, of Hawesville, was terMrs. Elizabeth M. LaHeist died Mon- at the Board of Trade Exchange Hall, Irvingtgn, Ky., March 5. (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Payne and childminated Thursday when it became year, $2,375; wagons, carriages, Misses Eva nnd Mabel McGlothlan day morning of pneumonia after a Third and Main streets. He described mobiles, bicycles etc., $50,403; value of known that President Taft had, on re entertained the Girls' Club this afterthe temptation of the modern business ren, of Lodlburg, were guests Thurs slaughtered animals $495; value of commendation of Senator Bradley, ap noon between the hours of 3 and 4. week's Illness at the home of her son, man, declaring that his temptation is day and Friday of Mr. nnd Mrs. Nafca. safes $2,608; value of household and pointed Eugene C Vance to the post. The popular game of "42'' was played Joe LaHelst, in this city. Death came not to be untrustworthy, but to place wutitngton. kitchen furniture $200,680; value of The incubent, Miss Dood Adair, made with much jest for a short time. The peacefully and her life closed like a the emphasis in his life upen having Herbert Beard and Dennie Sheeran manufacturing implements and ma a strong fight for the appointment and winner of the game led the way to the book that had been read through and and not upon becoming. are buying tobacco. They have already ciiinery $33,771; value of pianos and had the support of a great many of the dining room where dainty refreshments cherished. Bishop Woodcock began with the purchased about 100,000 pounds. Peo-pie quotation, "Where art thou?" as a other musical instruments $31,095; val- Republicans cf Hawesville and Han- were served. Much interest centered Put away where with tobacco to sell are invited to it could be easily question addressed by God to man The ue of raw material to be used in man- cock county, as during the time that in an immense white bag, decorated bring in samples. ufacturing $27,020; value of manufact- she has been postmistress, she has with hearts of many sizes; from this found was a little autobiography which man's answer that ho had hidden himBeard Bros, shipped two loads cf ured articles $9,250; number of paint- - made a great numberof friends because bag red ribbons led to small place told that she was born in Anderson self because he was ashamed showed, xngs 2, vaiue :pov; numoer 01 vuiuuics of the capable manner in which she has cards decorated with hearts. Miss county, Ky., August 8, 1820. When he said, that he realized his condition stock to Louisville Saturday. fe'' in libraries 274, value $3,078; number conducted the office and because ot her Willa Drury who was seated on the she was six years old her father moved and acknowledged his sin. Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowell were The fight had right of the hostess pulled the ribbon of diamonds 3, value $l,8s0; value of pleasing personality. Addressing the business men in at- guests of friends at Garfield Sunday. watches and clocks $7 873; value of been a long and hot one and the attached to her card, thereby letting to Bath county at Sharpsburg, Ky., tendance, Bishop Woodcock, asked: Marriage license was issued Samuel jewelry $420; value of gold, silver plat- county is divided from one end to the out a cat which said there was rumor and eleven years afterwards they "Where, in God's name, do you stand C. Brown, of Lodlburg, to marry Mhs of steam engines other, as each of the contestants had a of an approaching wedding. ed ware $1,035; value Each moved to Jessamine county on the today?" Continuing, he said: "Two Annie French, of Mystic. ,and boilers $15,090; number of steam great number of warm friends and sup- girl in turn let out a cat until guesses Kentucky river near Lexington. She great things He at the door of every A'exinder's While Sile at Irvington,, and sailboats 6, value $2,483; value of porters. Owensboro Messenger. and ejaculations were the thing of the was married to John man's life the right to have and the C. LaHelst, of mineral products $300; value of stone, right to be. The right to have is a less- begins Monday, March 18, continues moment. The last cat drawn by Mrs. Cloverport, August 1, 1818. She joinbrick and other building material $1, Louis H. Jolly bore the announcement er thing than the right to be. The very one week. DAMAGE 160; number of stores 164, value $202, BRINGS SUIT of the engagement of Miss Eva West ed the Christian church in her early power that makes you successful in Miss Eliza Taylor is being congratun 953. McGlothlan to Mr. A. B. Suter of teens, after her marriage she united the right to have makes you successful lated upon her tnlk FriAdams, Tenn. The wedding will tbke with the Methodist church, of which in the right to be. day afternoon on "Why I like LongTotal Value Of $4,729,419. Continued ou I'age Shipment Of Brother's Body Fol- place at the First Baptist Church Wed- her husband was a member, and when fellow". Miss Reba Shepard's talk on Value of property held for another nesday morning, April I7. '"Why I like Lincoln", and Miss Eliza lowed Six Weeks Later By Those present were: Misses Ellen "Father Tidings" was pastor. $9,060; value of all Droperty not menMiller's "Why I like Washington" were T tioned $12,500, making a total value In Mrs. LaHeist lived a quiet home life Vital Organs, Grounds For Munford, Viola Lewis, Nell Smith, the competing ones. In all the matter is the six districts of 84,729,419, and Willa Drury, Maggie and Claudia and the rendering were exceptionally Recovery. Seeks $25,000 Bandy, Mary Ne'vitt, Jessie Brady; and never had perfect health. She as follows: 1st District, $1, distributed did, a great deal of exquisite needlestrong, and the Ninth, Tenth and Is Made Cashier Of The Citizen's 105,397; 2nd District, $921,799; 3rd Dis Mesdames A. J. Brite, Louis H. JoJIy, work, and made $600 worth of drawn Eleventh grades were well represented trict, $630,094; 4th District, $339,737, Carrie M. Owen, a sister of Guy P. Newsom Gardner, R. B. McGlothlan. Bank& Trust Company Of by these young ladles. work for a New York company. She 6th District, $076, Moorman, who she says died as a refefc 5th District, $459,41"; made beautiful silk quilts, painted Former The Fourth Congressional District Decherd, Tenn. 973. sult of injuries sustained by a fall from llowers on them and took pains to Oratorical Association will hold its iniCitizen Of Irvington NEWS make them pretty. In the county we have males over 21 a street car in Los Angeles, Cal., June STEPHENSPORT tial meeting at Hardinsburg on Friday 16, 1011, yesterday filed suit in the years of age distributed as follows; 1st Mrs. LaHeist leaves two sons, Joe, 1005; 2nd District, 790; 3rd Circuit Court against the Continental Tenn., Feb. 8. Local busi- evening of this week, March 9th. The Decherd, District, and Albert LaHeist, of LaSalle, Col., of Chicago, 111., three competitors for District, 600; 4th District, 760; 6th Dis- Casualty Company Fifteen Personals And Items who is expected here tomorrow. Be- ness men have organized a State Bank, are: Hayden Iglehart,theof gold medal Elizabeth-tow- n, for $25,000, in which her brother held trict. 777? 6th District, 846; total 4,877. sides three sisters survive. Mrs. J. E. which will be known as The Citizen's whose subject Is "Character As ComFrom The Port-Peo- ple & Trust Company, with a local county we have 5,125 children a policy of accident insurance, allegKeith is her nelce, and Mrs. L. T.Reld Bank In the Influenced by Reading"; James David ing his body was mutilated, vandalized capital stock of $20,000. Is her great neice. between 0 and 20. ing And Going. Pall, of Fordsvllle, whose subject is and robbed In the performance of D. M. Powell is president and E. H. The funeral will probably take place We have raised in 1911, 3,973,950 lbs. autopsy. "War", and Irvin Taylor, of Hardinstomorrow and the burial will be Ashcraft Is cashier. D. M, Powell, burg, whose subject is of tobacco. We have 3,052 tons of hay; "The Hero of The plaintiff declares that after his Will Moorman, of Illllsboro, Texas, is held In the Cloverport Cemetery. E. II. Ashcraft, C. E. Murray, J. L. 653,005 bushels of corn; 81,069 bushels Pompeii." death the body was placed in an un- visiting his sister, Mrs. O. W. Dowell. Haynes, C. O. Ellis, R. J. Hessey, P. of wheat; 6,193 bushels of oatsr The dertakers establishment in Los AnL, Williams and Wm. lkard are the Mrs. F. P. Stum and little daughter, Lionel Connor has a permanent posifollows: wheat, 0,085, corn, 39, acres as Rev. C. R. Shepherd filled his regular geles and prepared for burial and ship-e- tion ns operator at Mystic. Mary Catherine, came up from directors. 973; meadow, 6,946; woodland, 62,438; appointment here Sunday. to Glen Dean, Ky. , consigned to her. Saturday for a few days visit They have bought a Victor Screw-DoMrs. Albert Stlllwelt is very ill. tobacco, 5,034, Trace chaius 23 cents per pair. ColHer brother, she alleges, at the time Safe and will have a vault, safety to Mrs. Margaret May. Mtss Lelnh II, Hawkins has returned lars from In the county we have 1,488 dogs, of his death held a $5,000 accident $1.50 to $3.50. Full and com- deposit boxes for rent and all modern W. R. Moorman, of Glen Dean, was distributed as follows: 1st District, 305; policy with the defendant, she being from Cloverport plete Hue of harness for farmers. equipment for conducting a general here Saturday. 2nd District, 25r; 3rd District, 300; 4th the beneficiary. This policy she says A.O. Cuskman olid family have moved McCubblus. banking business. District, 101; 5th District, 315;'0th gave the defendant the right to hold to Uuiou Star. Morris M. Pyles, colored, died Febru-- . Little Elizubeth English is visiting The bank will occupy a room in the 250. au autopsy and on June 29, 1011 It took Spring shoes and beautiful new dry her Mr. and Mrs. II, S. Haynes bullding,bctween Powell Hard- nry 29, of tuberculosis. He was twenty-thr- ee charge of the body and performed the goods for spring. McCubbius. years of age and the son of the Nice Problems To Work. English, of IlopkiusvlUe. ware Company and the Tribune Office, autopsy and without authority and ungrocer and merchant, W. N. Pyles, Cotton seed meal at $1.75 per 100 and will open for business Monday, Rev, Guns, R. Shepherd will give a As can be readily seen the farm necessarily cut out the heart, lungs April 1. No Republican voter from the county lands arc overhalf the taxable property and other portions of the body and lecture ou "Christian Science" Sunday pounds. McCubblus. Mr. Ashcraft is a member of a gets into town without being buttonnight, March 17th. in the county. Every person in the coun- shipped the body to her in this mutilJohn Crawford has returned to MissBreckinridge county family. Ho is a holed by the officials nnd told how to ty Is supposed to answer every ques ated condition, after which It was Misses Eva and Mary Basbuui were in issippi. progressive young business man with vote between Roosevelt and Taft. It the tax schedule. There are buried. tionon town Saturday ehoppiug. Mrs. H.S. English, Jr., is visiting her splendid habits and of a good moral seems that the majority of the people 100 questions. There aro a number of Miss Eva Muy, of Cloverport, was the mother, Mrs. Jas. Crawford. The plaintiff further says she was igcharacter. are for Roosevelt while the majority of prob)ems in the above, the school chil- norant of the true state of facts and guest of Mrs. Dr. Shlvely last week, We pay highest market price for ev can solve. The.number of pounds remained so for six weeks, when she the officials lire for Tuft. It is a grand dren cents, erything in the country produce line. Beautiful Booklet Tobacco canvas 3 and 2 battle. With Interest we look on to see of tobacco to acre, bushels of corn etc. received from the defendant a portion MCUUUMUS, , They can also figure the value. of argument that to turn of the organs encased in a box, which Northern seed potatoes at $1.50 per The Bowling Green Business Uni- the effect W. B. Gardner went to Hawesville was interred with the body, She says bushel. Onion sets and garden seeds at The assessor's book shows a small on learning of the removal of portions versity is about to issue the most hand down Taft is an admission that he's a Suuday night. some catalog it ever sent out. It will failure and that the administration is a 4erate from last year but as will' be of the deceased's body she was caused McCubblus. canvas 2 and Tobacco 2lt cents per Gents' tau button shoes only $3.25, at be more like an album than a catalog, failure. This is the only reason we have we are still dose to the $6,000,000 to suffer much mental pain and angmm G. W. Payne's. yBrdatG.W, Payne's. uish and became sick and nervous. Write for It. heard for his renominatlou, Mark. knocking on Clovcrlowii. Light your lantern, then go around With the gas clear oat all over town', Makes no difference the mud you've found, You got knocking on Cloverlown. ,l good show at Jim's won't make yon frown, a-q- uit a-qnit Every time folks come to' town, They keep on our streets a.roiuid, Makes no diff 'erenee who falls down, They got ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure Absolutely hem no substitute Many mixtures are offered as substitutes other baking the same or or and make If afterwards got a-q- nit - knockng take the paper your your heart Makes it got a-q- uit a got got If a-q- Makes knocking if it burns water what a shame!" year around? it sounds, the Baking Tartar rs uit Don't go just knocking beau in this IS'NTJEST just might at JEWS ground, smiling in around, -- L" Post-Mast- er long-drawn-o- prize-winnin- g 1 E.H. d Madi-sonvi- lle or Dis-tric- t, grand-parent- s, BKYffirTl m.,- nyiiiririiii i.rnaturiiiiAli - to" SEMICENTENARY 'k ' OF Of OF IE Revolu- GREATEST NAVAL FICHTS IN HISTORY Fifty Years Ago March 9 the Monitor Vanquished the Merrimac. Tr JAMES A. liDGERTON. Ericsson's Invention Warfare. tionized Architecture of Bomlcentciinry of the fight tlio Monitor nnd Morrl celohrntcd on Mnrch 0, commemorates not only one of tho dcclshc unities of tho civil war, but tho beginning of modern nnvnl nrchlteoluro nnd warfare. That en- TIIK casement revolutionized tho world's naval plans nnd prospects overnight. England's "wooden wall" suddenly became n flimsy defense. The ago of tho Ironclnd lind come. There had been a fever of anxiety on both sides to get the new fighting machines done. When tup Federals nbandoned Norfolk they had fired n part of the stores and vessels. Tho Merrimac burned to the water's edgo nnd sank. The Confederates afterward raised her, built Bloplng wooden nides of heavy timbers on her hull and covered these with two thicknesses of Iron, four inches In all. ,w"l "i d I ft i 4 t Ls; r 1 n 'i i The Washington government heatd of this nnd cast about for a method of combating the proposed floating fortress. At about this time John MrlfHson, who had made many Inventions nnd proposed ironclads In Europe, submitted n plan for a vessel tho like of which the world had never before been. At first the naval authorities turned It down, but when Captain Krlcsson explained It In person they weie won over and gave him authority to go ahead. Speed was the one thing required, nnd in 100 days the task was completed and the Monitor was ready for the Mn. Speed was also the watchword of those finishing the Merrimac. So was her crew to put to sea that the last workmen sprang from her as Tehe was getting under way. On March 8 shu appeared among the Union lleet of wooden essels at Hampton Itoads. Itcforo night she had destroyed two of thcin nnd compelled nnother to run out of range. A terrific bombardment from the Federal guns Milliclent to sink four wooden ships of the size of the Merrimac apparently left her unharmed. To the eyes of beholders she appeared the strangest craft ever seen allont, more like an Iron barn roof than a boat. Yet one broadside from her crashed Into the Congress, after which she rammed and sank the Cumberland, leaving her great Iron prow in the jIde of that M'ssel. after which she returned and compelled the surrender of the Congress. Tho Merrlmac's hot shot het this vessel on fire, and that night sue blew up. lighting the sea with u wehd glaie. After finishing the Congress uud making the Minne-botrun for safety the new monster of the sea withdrew, ready to return and finish her work of destruction in the morning. The North In Terror. news created Indescribable The in the north and corresponding elation at the south. Timid people feared that the Merrlmnc would de story the whole Federal navy, ship by ship, mid would then attack Washington. Philadelphia and New York. Even Secretary of War Stanton is said to have shared these apprehensions, and hc could not be described as exactly a timid man. The south saw in the new ironclad n harbinger of European intervention In her behalf uud expected at no distant day to see the McrrlmniN .or the Vhglnl.t. as the southerners had renamed her, steam up the Potomac uud take the national capital. It afterward transpired that both tho-fears and hopes were for the most part groundless. The Merrimac was only a "floating fortress," as one of her othcers afterward described her Her draft was deep, so that she could not follow even the average war easel Into shoal water. She was very blaw and haid to navigate. Moreover, 6be was not seaworthy and uevcr went far from shore. Yet she did cieate havoc on Unit particular Rth of March uud becuubu of her very mystery paralyzed the north. it was in this hour of tho nation's extremity that the Monitor appeared on tho scene. Whether by fate or chance or tbrougth the providence that looks after bumnn affairs, her arrival ould not have been more exactly timed If It had been deliberately planned. Yet historians agree that the was to bend the Moultor to New Orleans with the lleet. "A Cheese Sex on a Itaft." After a stormy passage. In which she shipped almost enough water to sink her, the strange little irouclnd came near enough to Hampton Itoads to hear tho booming of tho guns on the Sth nnd joined the Union vessels there after the battle, at about 0 o'clock at night. Her crew was more dead than nllvo after their fight with the storm nnd got little sleep through the ulght. Yet when the Merrlmne appeared the next morutug. making straight for the Minnesota to renew the uttuek, there uuddenly appeared before her the oddest apparition ever been on the water. One sailor described her as "a cheese ca-jja Irlmac without using that phrase, nnd I have not the courago to leave it out There Is one other time honored flguro of speech employed In describing tho battle that It would be some kind of heresy to omit. So far ns I hnvo been a bid to discover, every man who has chronicled the fight said that the cannon balls bounded off the sides of tho Merrlmnc like "wads from n popgun." That cheese box stuff; tho popgun simile and the Merrlmac's "barn roof arc used In all well regulntcd nccounts of tho affair, and (here is no escape but to lug them in here. The story would not be complete without them. To omit any one of them would be as bad as to leave the cherry tree story out of a life of George Washington. Thus custom doth make bromides of us all. Well, tho cheese box went nfter tho barn roof, nnd the popguns got busy. Here I must work In another phrase approved by all authorities and used by them to n fare yon well: "Then en sued tho strangest duel over scon upon the waters." There hnvo been slight variations In the sentence during tho thousands of times It hns been employed, but that Is the gist of It. Now, I think I have taken on nil the standard hrnmldloms relating and appertaining to the said battle and should bo entitled to full membership in the nnclent eider of Monitor nnd Merrimac historians. tides claimed It, The verdict of history Is BUbstnntlnlly that It wan n drawn fight, with tho moral effect of victory resting with tho Monitor, the engagement was ended tho Merrlmnc was leaking badly and had to lay off for repairs. On the Yankee bont one of the plates was sprung nnd tho commander, Lieutenant John L. Wordcn, was wounded, yet tho Monitor plucklly kept up the fight, finally retiring to tho vicinity of tho Minnesota. The Merrlmnc was not nnxJous to continue tho fight nnd nlso withdrew. Her object in attacking tho remainder of tho Union fleet was frustrated, and sho never nftcrward did much damage, be ing blown up nbout two months later nnd sunk by her own crow. Tho Mon itor continued In scrvlco till the next year, when she went down in n storm off Capo Ilattcrns. Tho battle between tho Monitor nnd Merrlmnc was one of the turning points In the civil wnr and nn even greater turning point In tho naval history of tho world. These were tho first ironclads over nctunlly engaged in battle. Fifty years havo passed, nnd now no navy worthy of tho nnino builds anything clso but nrmorcd vessels. Tho revolving turret is now everywhere no-for- o PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M, Soyer, Famous London Chef. PERFECT ROAST MUTTON. By Martha McCulloch Williams. Writing so much of cakes and sweets and formal dlnnors that can be cooked in paper bnga baa brought ma almost to tho pass whero I feel surfeited of such faro. It has mado me wonder, too, if my readers will not bo likewise glad to get back to homelier fare, at least for ono day, and thnt faro possibly perfect roast mutton. Chooso n saddle, If you want the very best. Buy ltn day ahead of tho rib-end- r"A DARE NECESSITY V Many widows nnd orphan children hnvo suffered poverty becauso their husband and father was caroler in providing them with a Life Insurnnco Policy. And mnny men hnvo to toil nnd work in old ago or bread, becnuso they did not, in early lifo, provide for old ape with nn Income Policy. TfTho tinio to take n Lifo Insurance Policy is when you nro in good hcnlth, but don't tnko n policy until you havo thoroughly investigated tho Mutual Benefit Lifo Insurnncc Co's. contract, bocrtuso it is "DIFFERENT". It contains special privileges not given by other companies. utilized. Fight That Started New Naval Era. Believe me. It was some battle. 1 do not know how many hours they kept at It and am too busy to look It up, Compared with tho Dreadnoughts of today either of these vessels would bo as n teakettle to a mogul locomotive. The gunners of one of the ships thnt fought with Schley off Santiago would knock both tho Merrlmnc and the Monitor into scrap iron in fifteen seconds. Yet a beginning hns to bo mado In everything, even tho formation of bad habits. The Initial point of the modern nrmor clad navies was this fight of March 0, ISO'J, and it will therefore bo Immortalized not only In the history of America, but of tho world. Ericsson Revolutionized Navigation. Tho hero of the affair was John Ericsson. He wns born in Sweden in s 1S03, showed nn aptitude for In school nnd became u cadet of engineers at the ago of twelve. IIo aiado many Inventions, nmong them a lame and a caloric engine. In 1829 30 Invented n steam engine which won he Liverpool nnd Manchester railway prize in a contest with George Stephen- inathe-aiatlc- cut short cooking, havo tho and neatly rounded, wnBh it quickly, salt it very, very lightly, brush over with melted butter nnd vinegar a of each mixed and keep in a cool, nlry placo until rendy for cooking. If it Is hanging outside, it should bo well wrapped In damp cheese cloth and hence will need no moro washing when brought In for cooking. Grease x bag that will bo a looso fit, very thickly, clarified drippings answering for this better than butter. Sprinkle fine herbs In powder lightly over tho meat, also n very Httlo moro salt, red and black pepper, and a few drops of tobasco, chill vinegar or Worcestershire sauce. Melt a teaspoonful of tart Jelly, currant or crnbapplo, In a Bpoon-fu- l of claret, lemon Julco or vinegar, add a teaEpoonful of good butter, mix well, and brush tho meat well over with tho mixture. Save any remain-do- r for tho gravy later on. Sllco an onion very thin and lay upon top of tho meat. Place it in your greased bag with a Httlo moro butter, seal, cook In hot oven five to seven minutes, then slack heat half and finish tho cooking, allowing eighteen to twenty minutes to the pound. Layer beet is hearty, tasteful and not too costly. Got as much round meat as you need, have It cut in thin slices and the slices divided lengthwise Into strips. Make a square or oblong mold from a paper bag, butter it well, after clipping the corners firmly, lay upon tho bottom either toasted breadcrumbs or thinly sliced potatoes nnd onions, dot with butter and cover with a layer of beef, cut to fit tho mold neatly, and seasoned with salt and pepper. Butter the meat on both sides If you like things very rich, Repeat tho layers until the mold is full, then pour over a Httlo milk and enough tomato catsup to moisten tho upper layer. Dot with bits of butter. Set tho mold inside a greased bag, put on trivet in tho oven, using either upper or lower shelf, and cook thoroughly, allowing twenty minutes to tho ound. Liver and bacon are not beyond the paper bag. Sllco the liver thin, season it as for frying, put it in a well greased bag, lay bacon slices all over It, seal and cook for fifteen minutes flvo In a hot oven; ten nfter slacking heat. Keep the heat full five minutes longer if you like It very crisp. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) s The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman lHardinsburg, Kentucky a . i Northern White and Mixed Oats u forSeed and Cotton Seed Meal rL. Write for prices before placing your orders Co,, Inc. :::-; ar FOR.. SALE! .3 4' Heston, wnifworm Hardinsburg, Ky. SIZE on. DOESN'T COUNT Tho stinger is the small "S part of the bee, but you can soon learn which end it's Size'does not always count. It isn't nlwnys tho size of n bank account that wo consider, it's the man behind it. "Wo feel that tho humble depositor is entitled to tho same consideration us tho man who owns n mint. Our banking facilities are nt tho disposal of all alike. Wo nro hero to help you if we cnn. The farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man nil nro invited to become patrons of our bank. Tho size of tho account is not of first importance. Come in and start nn account today. THE FARMERS BANK, :- -: Hardinsburg, Ky. iB FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE f 10 Photo of Ericsson copyright by Hovlow of Reviews compuny. Photo of Monitors ofllcers copyright by Patriot Publishing company. CUTLETS FOR THE NURSERY. By per cent. Investment BUILDER AND OFFICERS OF THE MONITOR. Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. but it was pretty much all day. First the barn roof would let go her broadside at the chccscbox. and the balls would carom get that word carom? off Its curving sides harmlessly or rattle over Its Iron deck. Then the revolving cheesebox would let go first one gun nnd then the other at the barn roof, and the shots would liounce off Its sides like the baseballs the lioys used to throw on the kitchen roof until mother appeared, red of face, nnd cried: "Now jou just stop thnt. Next thing you'll break a window." Well, the Monitor uud Merrlmnc did not break any windows, but they did keep up n terrific clatter. Do you remember when you nnd n bunch of the "fellers" attacked an old washboller with rocks? This clamor wns like that, multiplied by about 1,000.000. with au active and Industrious thunderstorm thrown In for good measure. It wns a boiler factory raised to the nth power. The cannon balls wore noisy at both ends of the line, making more racket when they hit than they did when leaving the guns. It Is n wonder thnt any man on either boat got off with whole ear drums. j son. tho Inventor of the locomotive, Wlillo in Europe Ericsson nlso worked upon the problem of nrmorcd warships. Interesting both the English and French governments. It Is not too much to say that he yus the father of modern navies. Another invention of his which made almost as great a revolution with the mercantile marine as the armor worked whh warships was that of a new form of screw propeller. Captain rVsson Is credited with several other Inventions improving the ileum engine, ns well as n device to cheek the recoil of heavy guns, an In- Franco Is soon to have tho first norlnl regiment tsver organized. Not all the members can for the present take the nlr nt onco, but uu appropriation Is to bo nsked for buying enough aeroplanes to bring tho total up to 1,000 of four ailng. different sorts. The yearly cost of box on (i raft," which hah been repeatMonitor Won Moral Victory. keeping this service efficient Is estied to often bluco that it is cheesy, but There havo been many disputes us mated at $4,000,000. Tho cost In lives was a pit takeoff at the time. Nobody the Monitor uud Men to which bout won tho battle. Doth Is uot so easy to reckon. Dvcr wrote d ' Neither the cheesebox nor tho barn roof seemed to gain much advantage. They circled around and around, now sheering awny and now at closer range, banging Into ench other regardless, the booming of tho guns Interspersed with the reverberating armor us tho shots struck and bounded off. Finally tho barn roof ceased firing, the man In charge of tho guns remarking something to the effect that It was utterly futile to waste good ammunition that had no more effect on tho cheesebox than so many plngpong Onco tho Merrlmnc tried to halls. ram the Moultor, but the other got out of tho way nnd recolved only a glancing blow that did no damage. As sho passed close to tho sloping roof tho Yankeo boat let go with both guns at such, close quarters that the sides of the Merrimac were bent far Inward and several men wero knock-suucouselous. After that the Merrimac made no more efforts at ram strument for measuring distance nt sen. nn alarm barometer, n pyrometer to measure pressure and many other aids to the science of navigation. In 183!) he came to America nnd for the United States government the Princeton, the first American fighting vessel with u screw propeller After building the Monitor Captain Ericsson constructed a fleet of monitors for the Federal navy. lie died In New York in 18S9 nnd, although a naturalized American citizen, his body was removed to Sweden for burial, being conveyed In nil honor by tho United States cruiser Baltimore. A monument to Ericsson's memory wns erected by the state of New York and looks out over New York bay from the historic Buttery. Another, has been proposed for erection in Washington. On tho anniversary of tho bnttlo the Swedish Americans will celebrate In many parts of the country. One of tho chief celebrations occurs In the city of Chicago, with President Tuft us the chief speaker. Aside from theso murks of honor ever' scrow propeller Moainshlp Is a memorial to John Ericsson and every armored cruiser or battleship Is his d An Aerial Regiment. three-quarter- Every mother is awaro of tho nourishing properties of barley, but not overy child can bo got to take tho barley In tho shape of porridge, Tho appended reclpo solves tho difficulty by giving the barley at dinner instead of at breakfast time. Soak four ounces thoroughly washhours. ed pearl barley for twenty-fou- r Havo ready a well greased bag, six small peeled whole onions (select those about tho size of a tangerine), and the requisite number of cutlets. Free tho cutlets from all but tho smallest quantity of fat, dust them with salt and placo them in the bag. Atd to them tho onions nnd the barley, salt to taste, and If any of the water in which the barley was soaked remains, add this also. If not, add halt a pint of chicken stock. Fold and clip tho bag, placo on broiler and cook gently In only moderately hot oven for an hour and a half. Veal can also bo cooked this way, and for InvalldB tho dish can bo most highly recommended, as It contains nothing to upset the most delicate stomach. This dish should bo selected when there has been roast fowl tho day before, as the stock can bo mado from the cooked carcass of tho fowl, as follows: Break up tho carcass Into Binall pieces. Add any pieces of skin remaining, an onion stuck with a clove, a tiny bit of mace, nnd a sprig of well washed parsley. Add rather moro than half a pint of water. Bring to tho boll, then simmer very slowly, and do not let it boll away or of an reduce at all for hour. Strain off. Add salt to tasto. Cutlets a la Indlenne: For those who llko hot things tho following may be recommended: Tako a teaspoonful of salted flour, mix with It thoroughly a heaped largo teaspoonful of good curry powder two if liked. Grease a bag Yery thorouphly. Havo ready four to six cutlets trimmed as directed Dust these with the flour, abovo. put thorn Into tho bag and add to them a heapod dessert spoonful of finely chopped spring onions and half a pint of chicken or other well flavored stock. Fold and cook gently for s of an hour. (Copyright, lfll, by Sturgls & Walton good-size- d three-quarter- s 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, 7OO 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. 1 RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. farmer, nro you interested? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company nnd have him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY 15he) Farmer's Check Book money-handlin- It has boon said that tho Farmer's check book saves him moro than all of tho lnbor-savin- g ranohines thnt hnvo been invented for his uso. It is certainly truo that tho convenience of drawing checks instead of having to handle money is a great g saving of time, both in tho matter of and in tho keeping of accounts. Tho check stubs are such a dependable record of expenditures and tho cancolled checks themselves an excellent receipt. In paying of labor this is very important. When you arc in town wo would bo glad to discuss tho matter with you. FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier Jkb'-u- t Company.) SUBSCRIBE! JSk K Letter From One of Our Boys In The Navy To His Mother, Mrs. Floyd Lewis Contributed to Tim Newi by Doat Mother: I received your letter on the 18th and was glad to hear from you, as It has been a month since I had any mall from home. Well, wo had some time In Retting here, as tho third day at sea we ran Into a terrific storm that lasted for thi ee days and nights. I will try to tell you about the wholo trip from the time we left Boston. We sailed from Boston on the second day of January. We had two torpedo boats that were supposed to go with us and the second night at sea It began to get rough and kept getting worse all the time nnd on the night of the 4th we lost sight of the torpedo boats and the next morning we received n wlrc- h less message that the U. S. Georgia had picked one of them up nnd that one ( had sunk. All the crew was saved except one man. , We hit Into the worse of the storm that night. About six o'clock when all I the tables were set ready for supper, the ship gave a big roll to one side and V the tables and dishes went up on 4dfrdeck and broke into pieces, so for the f next three days we had to get our din- ner In one hand and hold to something S Alls We always sell the 9 Mail Orders INCORPORATED Mary Kennedy Best for Less arc given prompt attention s . with the other to keep on our feet And when you while we ate It. started to go any place you had to hold to something or you would knock your brains out against the side of something, Thr waves got so large that they went over the ship and the water One of our was all over the decks. magazines was filled up with water and This letter wau written by for forty eight hours straight we had to son of Floyd Lewis, an bail water to keep it from ruining all of family, who now reside the powder In the other magazines. Every way you looked you saw some in New Albany, but many of their rela one sea sick, but I didn't get sick at all tions are in Breckenridge and, no doubt, I suppose it was because I didn't have this letter Is of interest to many. Frank-Lewi- time, because It was busy times for all able to movo at all, and for some who were not able to move they had to move any way. You see every time tho ship would roll to one lde everything would go to thnt side and the only wny you could stay in one place was to hold to something. The three da3 we were In tho storm we didn't make over twenty miles, so that Is the reason we didn't get here until the 16th , nnd we have been so busy since we did get here that I havn't had time to write. The last three dnjS we have been landing pnrtles. The whole crew goes ashore every day. We take rifles and drill. We leave the ship about 8 o'clock, take our dinners and stny until four. We drill and have sham battles and chaso over the hills as if we were in n real battle, and you get sun burned so badly that vour face looks like n pealed onion. It is some hot here nnd this winter time. I can guess how hot It Is there. I know you are hugging tho stove today, while I am here writing nnd sweating like n negro. We are anchored in Guantnma Day and all you can sec are hills, for the nearest city is ten miles away. We are going camping the fifth cf February for ten days and 1 think we will start back to the U. S. sometime in March. Well, mother as It Is so hot and I am not in a humor to write, I will close. With love and kisses from your boy, Frank. March Clearance Sale! Every department manager in the house is determined to clear winter stock and begin the coming season "with new, fresh, clean mcrchancise. To do this quickly, prices have been'reduced from 10 to 50 percent. is now in progress in earnest. Come to Louisville Now; Take Advantage of This Clearance and Have Your Railroad Fare Rebated at the Rate of MARCH CLEARANCE 5 Per Cent on Every $1 Purchase MARCH CLEARANCE MARCH CLEARANCE White Goods, Towels Waistings; crossbar nnd strlrcd; up to 35c; February clearance price Waistings; stripes, checks and crossbar effects; 1'2g values Longclcth; chamois finish; wcrth $ I 00 bolt; February clearance French Lawn; 25c quality; February clearance price values 1 Qp 3.") Wash Fabrics Iwu Silks 18-in- Of All Kinds LUb OQn QRp 8c 7Qf fob Inch Percales; mill ends; light Tin 1 2b and medium colorings; values to 124. l5C Fleeco down Flannolettc; large and Medium designs, for Iflp kimonos, etc IUu Outing Cloths; checks and plaids; 4 ln In light and dark coloring r2u Cotton Challics; for kimonos and ...,. comfort linings Apron Ginghams; blue and brown checks; February clearance price 125c Fancy Suitings; look like wool goods, :i2 Inches 1P 100 Cl Dili JO 1 I C- Towels; one lot of Hemmed nnd Ilem stitched Linen Huck Towels; regular JWc 1 7n value: February clearance price I lb 6 for $1 00; each Cp .10c Plain Pongees; with self- colored designs; 7 Inches wide 05c Bordered Crepe do Chine; February clearanco price 50c Fancy Messallncs, Louisines, Foulards and Plain Silk Poplins C0c Plain Silk Shantung; 21 inches wide; clcaranco price 50c Plain Satin Messnllnes; all shades; February clearance price.... uuu Qflo dUb QC uuu QQp QC 0uu (Jul wide Ub - Satin Messalino; all shades; black nnd white; .1(1 inches wide $1.25 MARCH CLEARANCE MARCH CLEARANCE MARCH CLEARANCE Rugs and Linoleum Axminster Rugs: 'size February clearance $20.00 83x10.6; price $.10.00 Axminster Rugs: size II- 3x12; February clearance price.. J&liuU $18.00 Tapestry Brussels Rugs size February clearance CI 9 OR Corsets, Brassieres $100 Corsets, many popular styles; Februnty clearance price Table Linens n Pattern Clotns; border all around; slightly soiled $2.25 M JQ tU value All-line- U.uU ffOI Cfj 4I &1 Q nn 7Qn full $2.00 Corsets; P. N. and Henderson mates; February clearance (M OQ 4l. The People Like Woodrow. (Cynthiana Times.) Her are same of the reasons why U the people like Gov. Woodrow Wilson who ought to be nominated for President by the Democrats: He is Democratic. Believes in the rule of the people. Practices what he preaches. iC:Is man enough to acknowledge his mistakes. fc ii Not afraid to change his mind. a; wears uu man buuui. , 1,'i v Broke the power of both political machines in New Jersey. - The following Charles Bennett, Sylvester Sparks, S. F. Fielden, Sam CHne, Charles Casslnger and George Elmwood acted as pall-bearer- cemetery. Hemmed and Hemstitched Tablecloths; price 4) I &atfu Mischel. Owensboro Messengei. Many sufferers from rheumatism have been surprised and delighted with the prompt relief afforded by" applying Chamberlain's Liniment. Not one cafe of rheumatism iu ten requires any internal treatment whatever. Tins liniment is for sale by nil dealers. price Wild's Celebrated Inlaid Linoleum: regu lar price $1 .1." a square M in the making, laying and lining 80c Tapestry Brussels $2 25 Axminster Hearth Rugs: size .10x72 in; February clearance frl C( 4)1. JU price ?3.75 Axminster Hearth Rugs; size 27x60 GO QC in.; February clearance IWc'Brassieres'or Bust Supporters; larper February tv,, clearance price 1.1b sizes only; Ol. AQn CQp $1.75,81 50. $1.10, 8gc and All-line- s'and ends to be closed out at $2.25 n 7C. DO 91 ZI0 Cambric; 3O3 inchesJJ wide, 35c Flannelette Gowns 75c Flannelette Gowns: clenrance price values February Clearance price 1.50 4iUu February February February tu u Carpets; including Flannelette Gowns; clearance price 08c clearance Linen Napkins, hemmed nnd February (M OQ 4) l.JLo Uuu QQp UUu PCp Dub Flannelette Gowns: clearance price $1 29 R KM N' ANTS of Table Linens, in lengths that run from 1' j tn(3j yards each, Monday OFF. ONE-FOURT- Brown Bill Passes Senate. When the Senate convened V CUSTER Railroad Prospectors Securing Right-of-wa- y 'J " .jJ ...!U o'clock this morning the Committee on Henry Watterson Rules took charge of the legislation Cannot be bought, bluffed or fright- under the rule giving it this authority for the last ten days of the session. ened The Brown bill, doing away with supCalls a spade a spade. plementary schoo) text books, unless auIs thoroughly progressive. thorized by the County Boards of EduAn honest man. cation, passed 34 to 0. Senator Gus For any pain, from top to toe, from Brown, of Breckenridge, the author, M any cause, apply Dr. Thomas' E lectic stated the enactment of this law would Oil. Pain can't stay where it Is used. save the people thousands of dollars annually. He said teachers now had a habit of forcing extra text books on Funeral Of Victor Matthews. patrons of the public schools The Brock bill, curing a defect in The funeral of Victor Matthews, who the charter of fifth-clas- s cities to allow died Wednesday morning at his home, the improving of streets and sidewalks 4 1 Plum street, after a long illness of at the expense of abutting property heart trouble, was conducted from the owners, passed 3O to 0. ! .... i- - 111.. II at 10 THE OLD RELIABLE Signatures. Uncle Jas. Shumate Has His BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 First Birthday Since Eight Years-Oth- er Items. 39 family residence at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon, Rev. W. W. Williams officiating. The interment was made in Subscribe Now S Are You a woman 0 Gardui The Woman's Tonic EL 1 T. L. Richardson was in town Tues day. Mr. Richardson U the accomodating salesman of H. Wedekind & Co. Jno. and Thurman Lockard were in Louisville last week. Wm. Barnett Bennett is the name of the new member of the home of L. D. Bennett. He is a lusty boy, and his father thinks the only one Misses Tessie Hoskinson and Roxie Clark are unimproved, and their friends are very apprehensive of their recovery. The windstorm last week unroofed n part of the schoolhouse and Masonic Hall at this place. Coleman Carman visited his parents Saturday and Sunday. Alexander's White Sale begins Mon day, March 18, and continues one week at lrvington.. Quite a number of our citizens at teuUtd the sale at Herbert Grays, of Constnntine, Ky., Saturday. Dolph Richardson, of Big Spring, Was in town Suturday. Messrs Mulvnney nnd Duvall, the railroad prospectors, were through our town Friday und Saturday securing signatures from land owners. Every stitch in the cloth makes the weave stronger. If wo may bo excused for living u little iu the future, we will indulge in the pleasure of trolly rides in imagination, now, nnd leave the future realities to take care of themselves. '"AH things come to those who wait and work." Herschel Lockard, the little child of Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Lockard, Is very right-of-way OUR RECORD: years of honorable dealing. Pnsed thioiib three punics uiitl paid every U';itiiiMie claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a chock. 3 An absolutely Sale Place lo do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY per cent on Time Deposits FUNDS FOR POSTAL SAVINGS week and Mr. J. W. Trent is here ducting tne school in his absence. con- You judge a man not by what he promises to do, but by what he bus done. That is the only true test. Chiuiher-lain'- s Cough Remedy judged by this Btandurd has no superior. People everywhere speak of it iu the highest terms of praise. For sale by all dealers. Obituary. Albert F. Newman died at near Pisgah, Feb. 24th., In year of his nge. He lu Virginia, May 8th., 18.4. his home, ing a week at the bedside of her niece, Miss Gertrude Thresher. Mrs. II. W. Cockrell and daughters, Nell andZelma, attended the funeral of her brother, Billy Boultinghouse, at Cannelton Friday. Prof. S. B. Groom was down from Rome Saturday, Cyril Lyons, of Rome, visited his grandfather, John Lyons, Saturday. Curtis Ryan went to Louisville Saturday on the Tnrascon with a herd of cattle. CliHUiberluin's Cough For Women Who Care Of course you uro nn nntlscptlc in your family and in tho care of your own person, and you want tho best. Instead of what you imvo been using1 such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or peroxide, won't you please try l'iixtine, a concentrated n'ntlhoptic powder to bo dissolved in water as needed. Pnxtlno is more economical, moro cleansing, moro germicidal and moro healing than anything you ever used. the sixty-seven- th was born Remedy has ANTISEPTIC In . 4 He Is sur- sale by its remarkable cw;es of coughs, vived by his wife, Mrs. Mary Newman, colds anil cioup. It chu be depended and three children, Miss Addle E. New- upon. Try it. Sold by all denlerH. man, Mr. Richard F. Newman and Miss Margaret Newman, also one Potatoes From Abroad brother, Mr. W. H. Newman, of New York City. Six large consignments of potatoes Regulets cure constipation g without griping, nausea, nor any effect. Afk your druggltt for tivin 25 cents per box Dohii'b wmk-euln- wonitsgieat reputation mid extensive ii,j an'ivedln New York from abroad the past week, bringing the total receipts for the season up to a million sacks. Tne duty on the entire quantity will III. Uncle Jas. Shumate had a birthday His neighbors tho 23th., of Feb. Never Missed A Copy, Good! gathered in to give him a surprise. Dear Mr. Dabbage: Enclosed find Sumo might think that a birthday is not one dollar for "which please renew our an occasion of so much importance, but Breckenridge if such a one had not had a birthday for subscription for tho eight yeurs -- well, it would look d'lfsr-e- News. We have received every copy this year. Wishing you a successful then. year. I am a friend of the News, Manson flicks, of lrvington, was in Lucetta C. Duncan, town Friday enroute to the Gray sale, Cleo, Okla., Feb., 37, 1012. and to see his father, II. Hicks of Constantino. T0BINSP0RT Miss Irene and Hettle Alexander went home Friday for a visit to their parents, who live near Mook. Mrs. Chas. Boultinghouse, of Tell Prof. D. C. Walls is In Louisville this City, returned home Friday after spend nt foot up to nearly $700,000. Imports will decrease from now ou, as Germany and France are both buying heavily in Ireland and England. This Is the first year that America has gone abroad for potatoes since I9O8. In the United States crowers raise women freo on request. bushels of potatoes THE PAXTON TOILET CO., Boston, about seventy-livto the acre, while lu England or IreConsult T. N. McGlothlan land the crops run from 200 to !133 bushels to the acre. subseriptiorjH to Courier-Journ-al, e To keep artificial teeth and brldgewoilc clcau and odorless. To remove nicotine from the teeth and purify tho breath after smoking. To eradicate perforation odors by sponge bathing. As a medicinal ntrcnt for local treatment of feminine- ills where pelvic catarrh, inflammation and ulceration exlbt, nothing equals hot douches of Paxtlne. For ten years the Lydia E. Plukham .Med. Co. has been regularly advising their patients to ubu it becaubo of its extraordinary cleansing, healing and germicidal power. For this purpose alone Paxtlue Is worth its weight In gold. Also for nasal catarrh, sore Jhroat, inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. All druggists, 25 and M) cents a box. Trln.1 hox nnd testimony of 31 iho tec 1.''. decay. Tw disedfio j;ernb, and purify the breath. iiot to cleanse am: wlmon 'novo tartar :iA proven ulsiufoet tho mouth, dihtioy M. for Dyspepsia is America'! curie. Burdock Blood Hitters conquers dyspepsia every time, It drives out Impurities, toues the stomach, restores perfect digestion, normal weight, and good health. Times, Post, llorald, Furmorg Home Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Recorder and Hreck enridgo News. Subrcribe Today! Now! THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. A CONTRIBUTION "There was an old Owl who Hit on an Oak Tho more ho heard, tho less ho spoke, Tho less he spoke, tho moro ho heard, Why can't more of us bo liko this wixo oldjritd?" BI'.BAGI. Editor and Publisher Insucd Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. OLOVERPOKT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 6, 1912 Air It T lam dk WmMiWU I' ll ' k r 3. i. -- i u ft.I. B Mrs. Amanda Brooks, of Fordsville, Alexander's White Sale at Irvitigton, Ol-l- ie Is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. begins Monday, Match 18, continues Monoon its new Lanston The Louhsvillo Herald, now being Mitchell. one week. type machines, is a delight to the eye. The paper has moved into its Richard Hondcrson, of Heverly, Mass., Mrs. H P. Hart and baby returned new home after being limited by the Louisville Evening Post ever arrived Monday to be the guest of his Saturday from Medisonville ufter a visHendersince its plant was destroyed by lire. The Herald's editorial thank- sister. Mrs. Nora Board. Mr. of several weeks to ber mother, Mrs. returning from a tour of the it son is Branson. ing the Post for aid and help, was one of tho most neighborily things South-wes- t.just The present management of the Herald is makO C. Lawrence, of Corydon, has been "we have ever lead. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilson, of Joling it one of the most reliable ncwppapeis in tho state and ono that ly Station, were the guests of Mr. ' and the guest of his sister, Mrs. II. B. Head. Mr. nd Mrs. Louis II. Jolly entercan be depended on for all important news, uncolored, briefly and Mrs. Luther Wilson last week. tained several of their friends Thursday I lei aid is being talked about and thought of accurately given. Tho Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan spent last evening at their home on College street Wednesday in West Point the guest of as a newspaper for the people and not a "party organ." Mr. D. C. Heron has returned from a M. McGlothlan. Mr and Mrs. C. business trip to Indianapolis. Can't we haven boys Corn Club in Cloverport or vaeinity? We Miss Willa J. Drury will leave this Miss Eva Carrigan, of Guston, has visit to Mr. and a certainly need something to givo new lifo to our farming interests. week for E. ten days' Vino Grove. moved into her handsome new residence Drury at Mrs. G. The old heads have about given the thing up. They are now buying on ''The Heights." TCssie Matthews, who has been Miss corn at eighty cents per bushel, and the fact is they should have it visiting Mrs. Jonas Lyon and Miss May Mr. J. B. Riggs was called to Louiswile. It is time now to interest the younger elfmcnt in our farm- Watllngton for several days, has re- ville Saturday 011 account of the serious for illness of his two sons, Messrs William ing community. turned to her home at West View. and Hil lard Biggs. Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen and niece, Z. T. Stith, of Louisville, wasin town Mrs. Louis H. Vic Robertson sold to Col. Kmmerson, of Montgomery, Ala., 7 Miss Eliza Pigeott, and would bo assorted that tho owners of tho railroad owed a duty to the public; that the corporation derived its qxistanco from the people; that in tho past its proprietors had received fat dividends Subscription prico $1.00 n yrnr in advance. served; that they wero under obligations to BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for ouch additional from tho communities it servo thoo communities faithfully in tho present. Should it be insertion. in behalf of tho railroad that an unforeseen emergency necesCARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rate of argued sitated a curtailment of its service, tho lack of foresight of its manag10 cents per lino. ers would bo ridiculed. Finally, could it bo shown that tho emergenOBITUARI ES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money cy had been inevitable for years, that tho engineers of tho railroad in advance. must have expected it to ensue, there would bo legal action to reExamine the label on your paper. If it is not correct please strain the company from any- abridgment of its uervico. Tho agitanotify us. tion would inovitablv irivc riso to a demand for Government owner ship and operation of railroads, conceived in tho bcliof that tho The La Vegas Daily Optic payed a beautiful tributo to Fred II. would committ no such outrage and supported by every Pierce, of which we give the following paragraphs: socialist in tho country. There arc two things in paiticular that Mr. Pierce is known for Tho Panama Railroad, important in itself and thrice important as among tho business men of the community: his energy and his sound a regulative- agent, is owned by tho Government. Immense quantibusiness judgment. The fact that F. II. Pierce was connected with ties of merchandise are carried across tho isthmus on its cars. It has any project was considered that tho project was fundamentally tound a depressing influence on transcontinental railroad rates. It is an old and would be carried throush. Around him largely centered tho con- institution, to tho uso of which tho public has become habituated. It fidence of the people that tho Sanguijuola irrigation project would be lies on tho sito of a stupendous engineering undertaking, and was completed. He assumed active charge of that work several months bought by tho Government to facilitaio tho prosecution of that work.) ago and the confidence of the people of Las Vecras in tho project in Tim r,.n.it- uffntn tn tin nnfc nn if.B ro.nnrnis lm? bp.ftn known for VCarS. creased daily. He is the last man L,as Vegas can spare ana nis mss is The guileless would naturally believe that long ago it would have irrcmondiiible. He is gone, however, and Las Vegas and its citizens been rebuilt to perform tho double duty that it must bear as conare the losers. struction road and public highway. Wherein tho guiloless would bo We will miss his activity, his keen judgement and business coun- entirely mistaken. sel. Above all wo will miss his cheerv greetings and happy smile Not only has tho Government, as proprietor of this railroad, that nmdo one feci better and more encouraged after seeing and hear- neglected to insure its continuanco in its present character of public ing him. The Optic extends tho sympathy of this community to his highway, but tho capacity of the line for commercial purposes is family; they have lost a husband and father; Las Vegas has lost a actually to be reduced. Its double tracks are to disappear, a single citizen it can ill do without. track taking their place. It will not accept larger consignments of will not accept even as much freight as it has in, the fast. "The local newspaper editors," writes Arthur Brisbane, "possess freight; it As a factor in transcontinental competition it U to be lowered in ef- exclusively tho power to reach those millions of Americans that coniieiency. Nor can this reduction be attnouted to a purpose to sume the vast supplies sent to the local stoics that keep up tho on tho completion of tho canal. It must always bo ready made clothing and dressmaking and other industries. abandon the maintained as a complement and protection for tho great ditch. The local newspaper is, beyond question, the greatest promoter of inThe incident is noteworthy in that it brings to the front one of dustrial, manufacturing and commeicial prosperity in tho United discussed aspects of Government ownership and operation States." He states further that of all those who have a valuable com- the little public utilities. There is no appeal from tho Government decision. modity to otter, there are none so shamefully underpaid or habitually of It is worthy of cannot bo forced to restore or extend its service imposed upon and taken advantage of as the man who runs the local It study of all who find themselves dazzled by tho attractive years of experience in this lino of work tho careful newspaper. After thirty-livdetails of the theory of Government ownership. Now York Sun. we are just beginning to find out the truth of what Mr. Brisbane says. Butwc aie taking our medicine like a man and arc not kicking. We Mrs. Charlie Perkins, of Cloverport, didn't know any better than to let politicians and others use us. We RVINGTON'S ROUND was the guest of Mrs. J. T. Mattingly Thursday. turned over a new leaf at GO and from now on we must be paid for that which we do by the sweat of our brow. OF jOCIAL NEWS Mrs. Manuel Brooks left last week for Fordsville where she will visit relatives for u week. We are this week iriving our readers the total of property in ,Miss Ellzabetn Claire Jolly.of Rev. Shepherd to Deliver Lectthe county on which taxes arc paid. Read it and you will soon Ind., will arrive March 22 to on whom tho buiden of taxes falls. This summary is furnished us ure On Christian Science visit Mr. and Mrs. h. H. Jolly for ten days by our County Couit Cleik. Mr. Herbert M. Beard. Mr. Beard and Next Sunday- - School ImWall Paper at Mat Pavne's from 5 his deputy, Mr. Dowell, have at all t mus since elected seemed to try provement League to Give cents to 20 cents a roll wholo people, and any favors they can show are cheerfulto servo the Play-M- any Personal Notes. Dr and Mrs. Clarence DeWeese, of ly done. When in Uardinsburg, diop in. You will be courteously Fordsville passed through here last received. They have installed a free telephone service for the week and spent a few days with Mr. county, which in it&elf is an item. We are not of their political faith, and Mrs. J. J. Tllford, enroute from JOLLY ENTERTAINS MRS. but we aie not too narrow to commend the other fellow when ho Florida where they had been for two months. strives to do his duty and serve tho people. Gov-ornment d I 'ill' ' fgPKm Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., 41 I How many peoplo have you known who have gone through fearful hardshinsduring periods of sickness, simply becauso they had been living beyond their means? Bank a part of your earnings regularly and keep a rcorvo fund for tho needs of sickness or death, which may come to us at any time. Have your family provided for, so that tho pitiless hand of poverty will not laj' hard upon your loved ones. If you deposit only $20 a month for 20 years, you can draw $24 n month interest for tho rest of your life without touching tho principal. A Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Resources $372,600 :: Hardlnsburg, Ky. HARDINSBURG H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK IRVINGTON e CEMENT A1ANUFACTURERS BLOCK OF CO. Bloom-ingto- n, Building' Blocks, Porch Columns, Window Sills, Coping and Gate Posts Sidewalk Work and Hollow Building Blocks a- -- Specialty R. B. McGLOTHLAN, Manager Box 64- - Irvington, Ky. Telephone 43-- 3 HONESTY ISN'T BEST POLICY 1 Continued from Page Don't Forget When "Where do you stand regarding God and your own soul? Here Is the thing that should stand out first of all God made man to be immortal, not only that but made him in 'His Image. I have no respect for the man who has'nt the energy to strike out in life to have something, and just as little for the man who won't try to be. "The great temptation to tl.e modern business man is not to be untrustworthy. If, before God, he is anything, he is honest. Honesty is not tho best policy. I don't care who says it. It is the only policy. You have never seen a dishonest man succeed In business. INSURING that you can bo robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with ono of our policies Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and all forms of acknowledge-ment- s taken. Wednes head of hoics and two mules Satin day. Mr. Emmerson said Mr. .Tollv went to Louisvlile last day to see Maud Adams. Jtobortbon is one of the mo.t reliable dealers he meets in his travels. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Crider and You can absolutely depend on what ho tells you about a horse or mule. Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, were in Louisville last week as Wo call attention to Bishop Woodcock's splendid address which the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wormeth. la delivered to tho business men of Louisville.' It is published in Charlie Stith, of Frankfort, was thel. t'uest of his mother, Mrs. Anna this issue. Take time to think over it. sis-toMc-Gil- Payne's, Irvington. Low prices Misses Emmy Lou and Jounie MoorFEDERAL RAILROAD MANAGEMENT. man, who have been the guests of Miss If a great public work in Now York State, such as tho Catskill Elizabeth Crider for a week, have gone water system, threw on a privately owned railroad an embarrassing back to Glen Dean. amount of traflio, and tho private owners of that railroad, instead of The Rev. Chas. R. Shepherd, of deliver his lecture on"Chrls-tia- n increasing its plant, wero so foolish as to roduco its capacity and then i.Goi'such says ho is going to tiydynamitoon four acres Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Drury and Mrs C. D. Hardaway attended the Moro farmers ought to try tho tamo experiment. for corn. Farmers Institute at Frankfort last Republicans at McQuady are solid for Roosevelt, says John Bates week. Fine selection of wall paper at M. P. and Joe Ball, two of his enthusiastic supporters. Col. II. ill to announce that their railroad would thereafter refuse to transport moro than u specified and limited quantity of goods for tho general public, thus dislocating and injuring seriously tho business of mnoy persons, there- would arise, a ohorus of protests from ono end of tho State to tho other. Buffalo would make common cause with Mon-tau- k Point for tho preservation of oxistiug instruments of commerce, enthusiastiwhilo the northern counties of tho Slate would cally with the southern tier to foico tho "railroad' magnates" to furnish adequate means for tho continuance of commerce in its accustomte ed channels. church in this city on Sunday evening, March 10. The School Improvement League Is arranging for a play, entitled "The Singing School," to be given some time soon at the school building. This play will be the greatest treat In this month's calendar for the people of Ir vington. Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan and Mrs. W. J. Plggott have charge of the play. Science" at the First Baptist ern business man: Not to do things Saturday shaking hands with relatives wrong, but to keep the emphasis in the and old friends. Wrong place. Is it not true that most of Mrs. Ileaviu, ol Owensboro, has been his energy, plans and hope are on tho the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schind right to have? The emphasis is on the ler or a few days. wrong place. He is so busy in having that he is negligent in becoming. "In Ills name, do something to be MOftE THAN SKIN DEEP worthy of the immortal life. Get the emphasis on tho right thing and make More Than a Skin Salve Is Needed to all other things bend to it. Hut don't get the emphasis on the lesser thing. Cure Piles Permanently. "God not only made man Immortal, but He hastrusted him with his life to Don't be disappointed If you fail to get a lasting cure of piles with salves. work out his own sal vation . You can't The cause of piles is more than skin meet Him on the ground of wisdom; deep. It is sluggish, flabby veins-poc- kets you are imperfect and He is omniscient You can't meet Him on the filled with thick, bad blood. a tablet tonic remedy, ground of power You are a child and Is taken inwardly, acts on the circul- He is omnipotent. You can meet Him you. ation and cures all kinds of piles on the ground where He meets You can meet Htm on the ground of thoroughly. God with disref 1 for 24 days' supply at A. R. Fish love. Though you treat though you spect, you can't lose God, er's and all druggists. Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B, Buffalo, N. Y., mail a might lose a friend If you treat Him with disrespect. You can't lose God free booklet. even If you arc a devil. "One man ruins hl,s life by dissipaLargest In Its History tion, one by sloth, one by overwork, and one Is so absorbed in what he Is in its history doing that he doesn't care where he is The largest attendance is now being enjoyed by the Business going. 'What relation, then, has my dally University of Bowling Green, Ky. favorably known life to the everlasting life? Some of us That Institution Is are pretty near through with this ' life. throughout the Nation. I HI3M-ROID, riodern flan's Temptation. "This is the temptation of the mod- Maiion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. Where do you stand wilh God? Some ono says: 'My difficulty is not the diffi culty of a lack of appreciation of what you are saying. Somehow, I have spent my life so long that I don't know how to "Can a man start now? I say, 'Yes,' 1 would abandon the ministry if that were not true for every soul. "All you have-w- hat is It? All you have Is only your living. It Isn't anything more, and you can't get any more out of It. 'What relation is your dally life to the everlasting life? Behold, I stand at the door and knock.' Let us try to answer these questirag."' Jlh A start toward God.' m rv LnilluvlltM PuAntnn tPdeOU aml BrckenrWge oae year 3.60. ffewe !). .. i' f ii Mrs. Tho, Doolcy and Mrs. Dick n. m , or thereabout (being County ts&xmm:4s&m&m4&&?4&& Shac'xlctt went to Wllchlta, Kansaf, Court dav). upon a credit of Six and Twelve months, the following described Monday property, to wit! A certain tract of WEDNESDAY, MAR. 6, 1912 Kobt. Thompson, of McQundy, will land lying nnd being in Breckengo to California this week to live with ridge County, Ky..vn the waters of tho i;?a.?5iaK5i-3afNorth Fork of Rough creek and Tnrells THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN his son. For Sate -S- AWMILL ADVERTISING creek, tit sen bed us foil iws: "Begin- BY THE If you want a bund, mortgage deed tng at five small hickories near a .school COIt SAM5--- flood Sawmill, ilolwt pood house called Ciive Spring, on tho old work, for 7:, llrmllcy Hros.,Outtou.Ky. or contract draw call on V. O. Bpjigaac Leltchfteld nnd llnrdinsburg road and Notary Public. running with same S. 2J E 67 poles and Tor Sale GILTS GENERAL OFFICES Miss Moorman will be at home to the 15 Links, h. 51 B 17 poles nnd 15 Links NEW YORK AND CHICAGO pott HALRTlirrn200 pound Mrrrd tJuror 15 Girls' Club ut her home "River View" S. 20 E, 16 poles. S. 17 II) 12 poles. S. .lrojrOilts $20 mcli. Will tend BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES 28 15 1!) poles, 23 E. poles and 10 on H)proul Iti xlstrrcrt In purchasers immo. on "The Chute" this afternoon. Links S 18 15. 22 poles and j links to a -- Clms. II Drury, IrvliiRton, Ky. Rev. Frank Farmerand family moved Wlilte O.tk itniig and small I5lk; thence Tor Sale RUE FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS with last week to their farm near Owens- poles II F Calloway's line S. 63, W 13 TWO mules, ono cow to a stonn; thence with another of .Ins II Withers. Kirk, Ky. boro, nnd are getting along fine. his lines S .37 W, passing his corner at d I 2.50 J. P. King, who recently bought a continuing on Mime course in all 0b For Precinct ami cfty Offices For Sale poles to a I 6.00 farm near McQuady, is well pleased poles to a stone, thence S, 60 W. HI COIt RALR-- A li horo power stationery For County Offices stone, Huston CrltchelowV I1IIM I.lllMlinf Wtltuln mil.. In ff.t.rl f J 15 00 with his purchase and the people. For State nnil Distiict Offices corner; thence with the hame N 118, W. pulr. Ilrccki iirlriRo News. Cioverport. Ky. .i. 10 W. H. Brickcy, of McQuady, is 117 poles to a stone in the HardinsFor Calls, per line Mis. 10 in Louisville this week buying millinery burg nnd Leitchfield road; thence with Tor Sale For Catch, per line. said road N. 17 E. 60 poles. N. 28, W Neons, kinds For All Publications in tbe inter-es- t and posting herselt on the latest styles. II poles, N. 43 W. 14 pedes to where polls A LR lilnnliH. AlorlKiwsund all News, of lejtul Hreckiwldi?" of individuals or expression Cloverport. Ky. Mrs. John Gregory and daughter, the road crosses the Cave Sprlntr " 10 it thence of individual views per line Carrie Essie, of Louisville, have been branch; (M, 15 up the same as 11 mem 12 poles N. E I5 ders N. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison. poles to a beech, Hardin's corner; Mrs. Jim Hall and little daughter, thence with his line S 7O E. 80 poles to 15. II ig White Dent Seed Corn, carc-ful- lv Monday n email white oak; thence N. !KI of Stephensport, returned 1 117 poles to the beginning, containing hand picked. Booking orders from a visit to her brother. Lee Rose.of IO7 acres and J2 poles by survey, r LOCAL BREVITIES at 75 per bushel. Mystic sutliclent thereof to produce the Mims of money so ordered to be made. The TAYLOR DOWELL, Mm. S. R. Berry and sons,- - Owen, purchaser, with approved surety or IRVINQTON. KENTUCKY Harry nnd Ralph, were guests of Mr. securities, must execute bond, bearing and Mrs. Thurman Hook, of Howell, legal interest from the day of sale until paid, nnd having the force and effect of Miss Lula Severs went to Louisville Sunday. a judgement. Leln retained to secure yesterday. Dr. W. E. Holmes, of Owensboro, pavment of purchase money. Bidders For Sale Household goods. Mrs. ended his life Monday morning by tak- will be prepared to comply piomptly iMarion Ryan. ing carbolic acid. No cause is assign with these terms. Approximated debt. Interest and cost preached at Clif ed for the deed. Rev. M. J. Cundiff Always carry a full line $l,n34.28. ton Mills Sunday. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Mrs. Frank Mattingly has returned D. H. Severs returned home from home from Louisville, where she wen Frankfort Saturday. to see Chantecler. Ether Hall, of Webster, visited The Breckenridge News and The Lou- LODIBURG'S YOUNG Wednesday. isville Daily Herald without Sunday' . Miss Ray Lewis Heyser has returned Editor $3.2o a yen.-PEOPLE MARRYING home from Franklin. Cloverport is completely covered with Edward Morrison is here from Irving-to- a snow that fell Saturday night ten inches deep and yesterday it snowed visiting relatives. A. K. Hardin Marries St. Louis Mrs. John Newton have been for hours without cebsing n minute. Mr. and Chas. P. Babbage, of Louisville, has visiting in McQuady. Church Come and See Them returned home from New York where Mrs. Frame Payne entertains the Nuptials he attended the Canner's Convention. Reading Club this week. While there he was the guest of Mr." Took Place Last Wednesday S.W. Davis, of Mystic, returned from and Mrs. Chas. Marsh. Kentucky Monday. Eastern Evening--ReLewis OfficMisses May and Cecil Brown, daughMr. and Mrs. Radledge, of Paducah, ters of Mr. and Mrs. Julian Brown, who iates. are at the Cloverpoit Hotel. are at Bethlehem Academy, write home Fleming, of Fordsville, that they enjoy the News,and although Dr. and Mrs. are very busy, they always find time to SOCIAL ITEMS OF INTEREST kins; Miss Ninti Hiirdin, pair of pillow went to Louisville Saturday. case'; Miss Mamie Adkisson, fruit bowl; paper. Miss Lizzie Skillman went to Louis- re3d the Miss Annie Lee Hnrdin, jelly dish; Mr. Mrs. William Pate was given a beauville last week to see Chantecler. A. li. Hardin, n former Breckenridge and Mrs, A. M. Ilaidiu, tiihle cloth; night by the Mary Mrs. M. A. nxteinun, cake plate: Mr. Mr. O'Neal, of Chenault, has a posi tiful dinner Sunday 1 "The count boy, ton of Mr. nnd Mrs. B. Jane crowd on their house-boation at the L. H. & St. L. shops. of St, I.oms aud Mrs. J. W. Iliown, stove and set of Hardin, now a resident Jimmle". The table had beautiful of Mr. silver ten spoons; Miss Ktuniaree litm Beard Bros, shipped three loads of center-piec- e was a large nnd Miss Marie Brown, diuighter and Mrs. Geo. W. Htown. of St. Louis. dy, set of individual halt boxes. cattle from Hardinsburg Saturday. cake lighted with candles. D. C. Deacon has gone to Hannibal, were united in the holy bonds of nintri- Dick Bennett and John Barbee, of I am agent foi "Easy Way" washing mouy by Pather Nugent m the Notre Mo., where he has a position. Stephensport, were here last week. machine, have tested it in my own homo Dame church in St. Louis on Tuesday. Mr. huh Mrs. Sam Cashiiiau, of Alrx Oacar Barker, of Cannelton, has ac- and it is grand, aoes away with all rubevening, Feb. 20ih. Aft. r the cerenioiiyi amirH( i11(m Hre lhe gUthts of lehitives. Bakery. cepted a position in Brown's bing, saves time, labor nnd clothes. tue bride and groom and lew ciio en Miss Mamie AdkibSou is iu Louiaulle Price only $6,(10. For putliculnrs call ou, friends went to the home of the biide's Mrs. J. H. Rowland has been in learning the millinery tiade. Duncan. W. II. Greenwell, Cloverport, Ky. isville the guest of Mrs. Dan pn tents where a nice supper was prt- Airs, flake Aler, 0! Irvington, is the Information has been received hereof pa,ed for them. The bride wore a sui The Rev. Mr. Cottrell, of Owensboro, Sunday. the death of Miss Mary Hambleton, of of tan, a tan velvet lint tiituuied in light guest of friends here. preached at the Baptist church Mr. nnd Mrs. O. W. Handy, of The blue plume". The hride's sister acted as Mrs. Julian Harmon.of Hardinsburg. Sorgho, which occured Monday. wedh attended the W. Brown at Kirk. funeral will be held in Owensboro to- bride's maid, mid wire a yellow satin has been visiting W. day. Sjie was an aunt of Mrs. Charles diess, black satin sdippeisnud white hat ding Wednesday. of Irvington, Mrs. Rollie Mitch-1Lightfoot, and Miss Anne Hambleton. trimmed 111 yellow ruse finds aud carried Alexander's White Sale at Irving ou, was the guest of Mrs. Roy Beattie MonThe Methodist Ladies Aid Society sweet peas. The groom wore a suit of begins Monday, March 18, continues day. Kepuer acted as best 01 e week. has decided on a plan to get a new car- blue. Mr. C. Joe C. Mattingly and J. T. F. Owen, pet for the church by which each mem- mail and also woie a blue suit. Miss F. M. Basham sold a fine young mule of Glen Dean, went to Louisville Monber pledges a ard of carpet. The Brown is uu iicouipliaheii young lady to Fied Dutschke, consideration $180. day. price of the carpet is 05 cents a yard and a giaduate ut Newxik College. A. He also sold a young horte colt to Ivd Mr. and Mrs. J. E Bruner, of Cus- and several yards were pledged at the K. Hardin has had h position in Chrotish, price paid f65. ter, have gone jo Mattoon, 111. , for a meeting Monday. St. Louis for the past six ytars. Tuey Mr. and Mrs. Will Johnson nnd famvisit. Among the sick in Cloverport are: will make their home in St. Luuis. ily were visiting his sister, Mrs. Gra)-so- n Miss Virginia McGavock entertained Mrs. Milton Smith, Mrs. Henry French-Brow- n Wedding. Payne last week. the younger set at her home Friday Raymond May, Mrs. Bartles, Mrs. Hubert limner and daughter Sam ml C. Brown nnd Miss Aunie night. Mrs. John Neubauer, convelescing. were guests of relatives in Louisville Tobinsport Mrs. John Adams, convel- French were married ut the home of the Stanley Brown was here from Ekron bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G, U last week. Monday the guest of his father, Sam escing; Mrs. Sanders, Florence and French, on Wednesday evening, l'eb. Mr. and Mrs. Lue Aldridge. visited May Weatherholt, Mrs. Jeff Hawkins, Brown. 28 by Rev J. T. Lewis, of Foidsville. their Mr. aud Mrs. HenMrs. Florence Simons, pneumonia; The bride was dressed in a white suit. ry Landcaster, of Sugartree Run, last Mrs. Q. K. Groves, ohn C. Esrey. The biidesmaid, Miss Nannie Puyue, Saturday. Mattingly Chester Beavin. was dressed in white. The groom wore Mrs. Lucinda Younger and grand- u suit of blue Mr. Proctor The Fad French, the daughter, Eudora, of West Point, ar- bride's brother, who acted as best man, rived Monday night at the homo of Mr. also wore blue. Miss Mamie Adkisson WEBSTERJTEMS and Mrs. C, A. Tanner to be here until played the wedding murch. The groom her son, Mr. James Younger, returns is a sou of Mr. and Mrs. J. W Brown, fron. Florida. He left yesterday with and is a promisitK young farmer. The Voters Disgusted With Gun Tax. Mr. C. M. McGlothlan and family for bride is the daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. an indefinite stay in tho south. Mr. G. R. French, and is an accoiiiDllshed Joint Meetinq Of Bachelors McGlothlan has been ill for several days young lady, Ou Thursday the newly And Old Maids' Club. and only the southern climate will re- married pair came to the home of Hie store his health. groom, where a nice dinner awaited JShe Breckenridge News I Warvts. 5 A EASTER SUNDAY GOMES Hnb-bjg- e, April 7th You can rest easy when you place your order for tin-i- frc-M- i 1 1 A Suit with us. of Clothes f 1 Your clothes are bound to fit you WE Let us Take Your Measure Now! " Drugs, Toilet J. A C. NOLTE & CLOVERPORT, KY. BRO.i YOU! rt 8 n Articles, Rubber I Cjoods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Girl-Beau- tiful Wedding-Fr- !tifflffii!f8gi SAVING TO to bit) where you iet quality in whiit you want at the right kind of prices. That is what you get from me, and besides, I carry Id ench-Brown v. ( GIBSON & SON EVERYTHING NEEDED IN BUILDING t, from tho foundation to tho finishing coat of paint. Call and boo my stock then bo your own judge of what I've been telling. I havo with FIRST-CLAS- S WORKMEN I and am prepared to do Contract Carpenter Work, Hrick Laying, Plaerirg, Painting, Goncreting and House Moving. Estimates on Application AURION WEATIIERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. Frj-mir- e, Brown-Frenc- 1, 1 For Two Month, beginning Feb. SPECIAL OFFER! 1. and ending March ,'il, 1!)12 Wo Wen-delke- "" M"a The Breckenridge News U The Farm Journal YtS both, $1. grand-parent- s, That Pays! IF YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD, Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less effort; want your baking to be a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family Matchless Houdans Then Use Lewisport Best It will do all this- - and more, antecd Kveryfciiokguar- Flour - Lay Big, White Eggs on .Cold, Winter Days.... Bred by cokr Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Jumes D. Noblctts. Adin. and Heirs. 1'lulnlIIT Altai list li. K. Heard &Co.. Defendant. Diulty No. 3399W. Bv virture of n Judgement and Order of Sule of Breckinridge Circuit Court, R. W. Robertson Stephensport, Ky. rendered at February Term thereof, q!2. in the above cause, for the bum of $080.12, with interest thereon, payable annually, from the 1st day of January 1001, less $12J, paid Nov 10, 1002 and also the further sum of $216.38 with interest due and payable annutlly, less sum of J80.8J, paid August 85. 1801, $15 paid October 1805 and J93.M paid July 2, I896 and S28.H8 paid Jan. 28, lyirJ. All costs herein, 1 snail proceed e to offer for sale at the door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, 011 Monday the 25th day of Murch, 1012, at one Court-Hous- them. Those present to welcome them home and partook of the dinner were: Mr. aud Mrs A, M, Hardin, Mr. and Mrs. B.F. Hardin, Misses Nina Hardin, Mamie Adkisson, Annie Lee Hardin and Fannie Swink, of Webster. Messrs Proctor French, Jubal Hardin, Charlie Freiicu. They received many nice presents. Mrs. Annie Robhit., lamp; I'M Robins, ret of "ilver table spoons; D ick Roberts, meat dish; Miss Lena Adkisson, picklo dish; Mrs, Pearl Burton, set of drssett dishes; Mrs. Kffie Skillman, butter tlikh; Mrs. Laura II irdju, pickle dish; Oscar French, molasses stand; Proctor French, howl; Charlie French, bowl; Mrs. G. R French; lamp; Mrs. II. f. Gibson, preserve stand; Mrs. C. W. Bitiuly, card plate; Mrs. J. IJ. Payne, laundry bag; Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibf-oaud family, b ub comb and silver butter knUr; Mins Nannie Pauc, pair of toweln; Miss Blanche Brown, set of uap- - Miss Myrtle Lyddan and Miss Eveline King are attending n house party this week at Miss Mary Nevitts at Basin Spring. H. H. Norton bought a car load of cattle of John Lyddan, last week. Thos. McGavock and Wallace Knott were in Louisville Sunday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McGavock. Tom Lyddan was In Louisville Monday looking up the cattle market. Jas. Bnudy is building a dwelling house on his farm near Webster. John Lyddan purchased from Richard Bandy 9O acres known as the Meadow farm. This land adjoins Mr. Lyddan's farm. Price $2,2."0. Miss Ruth Norton entertained several friends to dinner Sunday. Alexander's White Sale at Irvine-tobegins Monday, March 18, contln-c- s , n, LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky He reports a splendid Almost every voter in this precinct home Friday. trip and speaks well Jof the Sunny has been interviewed in regard to the Slope. Gun tax and without an exception, exMiss Mae Wellington, of Hardinspress their disgust in regard to such was legislation. The laborer, who can only burg St the guest of her cousin, Miss Alta Clair, Sunday. spare one day In a year for hunting, Julius Dutschke was iu Louisville last cannot afford to pay $1 for thepleasure. Why not let the big man in the auto week selling tobacco On pay bomethlng for the right to run City labt Wednesday evening at the Hall the Old Bachelor's Club over poor children on the highway? Old Maid's Club met in joint sessionand to Bird clogs, tax hands and fishing tackle discuss the Leap Year Proposition. will soon be a thing of the past in this Several heated talks were made by each grand free country ol ours. club, but no definite arrangements weie made There will not be another joint Gorman St Clair, who has been in meeting until new chnits are purchased California since October I9II, returned and the hall can be repaired. ono week. The Gregflpmarine I Warofima "From The Bottom of The Sea" Opera House Admission lOc and 15c . FRIDAY. NIGHT, MARCH 8th T Adventur e A Romance of jTkigsixfc Han Kidney CHURCH DIRECTORY I Trouble and Never Suspect it, Hutv To Fled Ortl. I'ilin bottle or common glass with your ond let ft stand twenty-fou- r hours, ft brick Cloverport Churches DaptUt Church Haptlst Sucdny School, 0:30 ft. to. 0. K. LlRhtfoot, 8iipcrlutcndont. Prayer Mctln p.m. Ilaptlst Aid Society Wednesday HorHntv inpfiU Mnndnv after Srcond Sunday, every month, Mrs. A. ft. HklUman, President JteJqto jM UustECdi-rticiit.orscUmi- rrrf h i,J,Wr nTTJ) stringy or hiIikj appearance 01 ten indicates an unof' the too frequent desire to pass it or mlii in t.-- The South Seas BY healthy COIl'li-tio- n ncthodlat Church Methodist Sunday School. O:30a. m. Ira I). Prcachlne CTery Hohon, Superintendent. Sunday at i I a. in. and 7:30 p. m. Krank Mww I'astnr. I'rayor mrctlnir Wednesday, 7:30 p. fl'JJ p, mi ImslniM mfeiliiK llrflt Tuesday murxuriiu nun,, niRnt cncii mnuin. in President, Ladles' Aid Society meets first Monday each month Mrs. Forrest LlRhtfoot, f ...1l.l Ml..lnn.lf C.tlAttf tt1lft.A It...... I. In... Second Sunday In every month, Mrs V'tRl! nlHht7:M, A. It Murray. Director. Jack London by Stree O Smkh Copjrr!a. 191 1, br the MftcmllUa Cwnrnsr "lint .von surely dun't export mo to CIIAPTKK XXIII. jjo nroiinil shooting every Blunderer In CAIMTl'l ATIOS tin Snloiuoiw Hint opens his month''" Sheldon emerged from hi' tlcinnnileil Ki'i(iinl! the trees he found "No iwr Unit either" iitHwenul walling at the com with quick lniuMvoiiessshe "I'll tell pound gate, and he could you what we'll do We'll pet married not fall to see that she was visibly mid put stop in It gladdened at the sight of him. He looked 111 liet In iiinnzeinent and "I can't tell you how glnd I am to would have belief d that xhe wan pee you." was her greeting "Whnt's making fun of Mini mid It not been for become of Tudor? That last Mutter of the warm blood that suddenly sufTiitel the automatic wasn't nice to listen her cheeks. to. Was It you or Tudor?" "Do you mean HintV" he asked un-ao you know nil about It," he an- steadily "Why?" swered coolly. "Well. It was Tudor, "To put a stop to all the nasty pis bnt he was doing It left banded. He's sip of the bench. That's 11 pretty good down with a holo In his shoulder." IIo reason. Isn't It?" looked nt her keenly. "Disappointing, "No; It Is worse than no reason at Isn't It?" he drawled. all. I don't care to marry you as n "How do you mean?" matter of expediency" "Why. that I didn't kill him." "You are the 1110-- 1 ridiculous crca "Hut I didn't want him killed just ture!" she broke In with n Hash of her because be kissed me." she cried. old time aup-- r "Yon talk love nnd "Oh. he did kiss you." Sheldon re- marriage to me very much against torted In evident surprise. "I thought my wish, and go mooning around over you said he hurt your arm." the plantation after week be "One could call It a kiss, though it cause ynit can't week me. and look at was only on the end of the nose." She me when you have I'm not noticing think I "But laughed at the recollection. I nnd when nil the time I'm wondering paid til tn back for that myself. yonr 11st square meal And he did when you had boxed his face for him. because nf lie Hungry look In your hurt my arm. It's black nnd blue. eves and make ecs at my revolver Look at It." belt linuglii!: on a nail, and light clm-i- She pulled up the loose sleeve of her tile, and all Hie rest- - and-a- nd blouse, and he saw the bruised im- nbniii now when I sn I'll tnnrrv von. you do prints of two lingers. refusing me" the .lust then a gang of blacks cnine out youreit euu't honor "f any more ridiciiimUc nit! "oti trees, carrying thu from among ihe ulous than I feel." Iip nnsvrvred. rubwounded man on n rough stretcher. "Itomantlc. ln't It?" Sheldon sneered, bing the lump on his forehead refollowing .loan's startled pnze. "And flectively. "And If this Is the accepted now I'll have to play surgeon and doc- romantic program a duel over n girl tor him up. Funny, this twentieth and the girl rushing Into the arms of century dueling. First you drill a holo the winner- - why, I shall not make a In a mnu. and next you set about bigger as ot myself by going In for it." plugging the hole up." "1 thought you'd Jump at It," she They hud stepped aside to let the stretcher pass, and Tudor, who hnd confessed, with a naivete he could heard the remark, lifted himself up not but question, tor he thought he on the elbow of his sound arm and , saw a roguish gleam 111 her eyes. My conception ot love must differ said with a delimit grin: "If you'd got one of mine you'd have from yours, then." tie said. "1 should want a wniuati to marry me for lovo bad to plug with a dinner plate." "Oh. you wretch!" Joan cried. of me ami not out of romantic admiration because I was lucky enough "You've been cutting your bullets." "It wns according to agreement." to drill a hole in a man's shoulder Tudor answered. "Uverythlng went. with smokeless powder. 1 tell you 1 We could have used dynamite it we uui disgusted with this adventure tomfoolery and rot. 1 don't like it. wanted to." Is a "lie's right." Sheldon assured her Tudor picking sample of the adventure a quarrel with me and swung In behind. "Any weap- kind a3 they lay In the grass behaving llr.e 11 monkey. Insisting on on was permissible. where he couldn't see me and bush- fighting with me "to the death." he whacked him In truly noble fashion. said. It was like a penny dreadful." She was lilting her lip. and. though That's what comes of having women antisep- her eyes were cool and level looking on the plantation. And now It's tics and drainage tubes. I suppose. It's a nasty mess, and I'll have to read up on it before I tackle the Job." "I don't see that It's my fault." she began. "1 couldn't help it because lie never dreamed he would kissed me. jf tBlffiJfcffiv Copyright, 1910. tin back arc nlo sviiintoins Hint vim the kidneys nnd bladder arc out of order aud need attention. There is comfort in the knowledge fo often expressed, Dr. Kilmer s Swamp-Roothe great kidney remedy, fulfills almost every wish in correcting rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every partoftlicurinnry passage. Corrects inability to hold water nun ntuiiuug jkiui 111 passing 11, or uau effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often through the day, ami to get up many times during thu night. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t is soon realized. It stands the highest be cause or us rcmarKnuic health restoring properties If you need n medicine you should iwiiisillHiinM have the best. Solilbv druggists in fifty-cet, What To Do. tlt Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School 0M5 a m. PreuchlnR Conrnl Hlppil, Superlntendt-nt- . ovcry Third Sunday. Uev, Aclulr. Minister. Prayer raeotltRTuesdiiy. 7:30 p. m. Ladles' Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Sunday every month. Mrs Chas'.SatterDoIa. President. WHI'.V 11 iill-tlu- re!" i t C m In V mm Noma .1 M.u.n.haJ. You may have a sample bottle sent free by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., N. Y. Mention this paper und remeniberthename, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, nnd the nddress, Jiiughamton, N. Y., on every bottle. Iiiug-hninto- mm&iP after year to raise larger crops, finer horses and cows, heavier hogs, bigger apples and potatoes, and shows you just HOW to do it. will tell you he nc cr knew how nitich biRKer crops lie could raise tint Fkm Jortt: . put it into his head to work more with his ititAi.N'a. This prcat little paper is always mtdgrtnrr. farmers up t j make more money. Pleasant but persistent, it works at you ycir 1 IVr AN Y a farmer 'Catholic Church First Sundny of each month. Mnss,?crmon, and Ilnnrdictlon, 0:00 a. m., othpr threo at 10 15 a. m. On week days Mass nt 7:00 a. m. Catechetical fnstructlon for tlioelilld-rono- n Snturdaysat8:H0a. m., and on Sundays at 030 u, m. and 2:30 p. m. Hun-days n, Tlien I came lining" WX IB 1 "Aud what with your iirrtvlng m a gnle." he nroke in. "fresh tiom the wreck or your schooner, landing on the beach In n whaleboat full nt picturesque Tahitiiin sailors nnd marching Into the bungalow with n on jniir head, sea boots on your feet nnd a whacking big Colt's danam only too gling on your ready to admit that yon were the quintessence of adventure ' "Very good. ' she cried exultantly. "It's mere simple arithmetic the adding ot your adventure and my adSo that's settled, venture together nnd you needn t Jeer at adventure any more. Next don't think there was anything romantic In Ttnlnr's attempt Ing to kiss me nor aii.Mhing like adventure In this aiisiird duel. Hut do think now that It was romantic Hadeu-Powell - 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. old, and lias over 750,000 subscribers, more than any other farm paper published. Its four million readers (known as "Our Folks") arc the most intelligent and prosperous country people in the world, and arc always saying Farm Journal helped to make them so. It is clean, brief, "boiled down, full of practical wisdom, gumption, fun and sunshine. It believes in order, thrift, kindness, comfort, and happiness, and it has old Peter Tumbledown always ready to show how NOT to run a farm. "Our Folks" have comfortable homes, modern buildings and machinery, tight roofs and fences, gates that swing free, sound and happy wives and children, and money in horses, well-dressed Fakm Journal ("cream, not skim-milk- ") is 3-- years DR. H. Dr. Owen's Office, Main Hours': 8 to J 2 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. J. BOONE Permanent Dentist Street Cloverport, Ky. OOO 5k.' a O CHOED BALL Livery, CZIOED Subscribe now, and get with the paper any of these famous & MILLER Feed and Sale hip-w- hy. I Money-makin- g Secrets. exposes These great illustrated booklets are all stories of success in farming:, and they tell you the methods that won it. Stable Bus Meets all Trains "Pnillfrv Qfkprpf3 y I 50 per cent, more pullets than cockerels, IJoycr's method of Insuring fertility, with priceless secrets of mating, breeding, feed nnd feeding, how to produce winter eggs, and many others of great value Ions jealously guarded, now first published. is a unique collection of the secret methods an(j discoveries of successful poultrymen. It Gives Fetch's famous mating chart, suppressed for years, the Curtiss method of securing Hardinsburg, O : Ky. I "plugging," cocaine and gasoline doping, and other tricks of gyps and swindlers. It enables any one to tell nn unsound horse. It also gives many valuable feeding, training, breeding and veterinary secrets. TTr1e SfPrpfQ V ., Pnrn UCU CIS VUX II Qpnfpfc elements. the methods hand-boo- of "bishoping," C30ED OOO C30E3, I for you to tall In love Willi me. And finally, and It Is adding romance to romance. I think- - I think I do love you. Dave oh. Dave:" The last was a sighing dove cry as be caught tier up In his arms nnd pressed ner to him. "Hut dou'l love you because you played the tool today." she whispered on his shoulder. "White men shouldn't go around killing each oth1 bushels moro ncro of jktWonderful corn that Is rich In protein and other valuable photographic pictures make every process plain. KGG-FAlOt ti,e 's the great NEW -corn King." k It tells how of Prof. Holden, to get ten to twenty stock-feedin- OVER 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE g New Jersey pine.belt. makes over $18,000 n yrnr, mainly from cebs. If you keep chickens, read about the "Kancocas Unit" and learn how Foster FliEDS his hens. tells of seven cows that produced THE "ZJUTTEIt linlf n tun of butter each per year (140 pounds is the average). An fcr datrjmen Uct it, weed out our pocr cows, and turn jour good ones into rccord-hrccrs. The HILMOX tells how J. M. Foster, in the IJZSQiiB quickly oscortnlii our opinion froo whether an Invention Is probabljr pntcntnblo. Commrnlcn, BOOK" a 1 22gp 5i2 Jen Ion. or sy er." "Then why do you love me?" he questioned, enthralled after the manner of all lovers in the everlasting query that forever has remained un answered. "I don t know-ju- st because do. guess. And that's nil the satisfaction you gave me when we had that man talk Hut have been loving you for weeks-duriall the time you have been so deiMously and unobtrusively I I I ng you i h fresh vegetable cash for jour rirplui market eve y kir.t-- . GAIIDnX GOTjD l!o'on. and fruit, how to cut down your grocery bills, and get It tells when and how to plant, cultivate, harvest nnd shows how to make your back-yar- d supply Anrono tending a sketch and description mar Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. DUCK DCLTjAHS Ev ry tlicy ie!l over 4D.0CO ducklings at a net profit of SO eentw eneli. Tells why duci.s pay llnni beltir than chickens, and just HOW they do everything. )cr tells cf the great Weber duck-far- m near tlonsKtrtctlyconadontlul. HANDBOOK on Patents sentfrco. Oldest nirciicy for sccurlnft patents. I'ntents taken through Munn & Co. receive tptctat notice, without chnrgo. la tho Any one cf these splendid booklets, with Farm Journal FOUR full years, Uf U iOr Q f( UUL1I pl.UU c 1 Scientific American. culntlou of (And (I ion tut erne NOV, 1 ctorc t'ley r aI nl tell u where joii saw this offer, v.? w II tend )ou ai 1'oor l.U'hiiril Itmlvitl, rrinkUn's great almanac lous it down to 151 J, p.cUed vit'i wit and 1m1oiu for the farmer. ) c'', handsomely lllnstrntod weoklr. Lnrcost clr. anr eclontlUo Journal. Terms, (3 a Teir : (our months, tL Bold by all noirsclonlcr. H1UNN & New York Branch Ofllco, C25 F Bt, Washington, D. U. A i Co.36'81. a FARM JOURNAL, tfoSSgigSgSBgSgg Tear ell this coupon, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia Tudor" fill it out, end send to us nith money or check : xki'him Wini i -o n 2 6, . IMfxmiMMff wM I 1 i attempt It" "We didn't tight for that reason. Hut there isn't time to explain. If you'll get dressings and bandnges ready I'll look up gunshot wounds and see what's 1 q4 to go on board, promising to come back to dinner .loan and Sheldou, standing on the veranda, watched him de left the patient comfortable and at tended to and went down to the beach to be done." "Is he bleeding seriously?" she nsked. "No; the bullet seems to have missed Hut that the Important arteries. would have been n pickle." "Then there's no need to bother about reading up," .loan said. "And I'm Just dying to hear what It was all about. The Apostle is lying becalmed inside the point, and her boats ure out towing She'll be at anchor in live minutes, aud Dr Welshtnere Is bure to be on board. So all we've got to do Is to make Tudor comfortable We'd better put him In your room under the mosquito netting and bend a bout off to tell Dr, Welshtnere to bring his Instruments.' An hour afterward Dr. Welshmere yourself." "Not until today." he suggested. "Yes. and loved you for that too It was about time. began to think you were never going to brine up Ihe subject again And now thai I have offered myself you haven't even in I I "Yes. yes. g nn." he urged breath le-when she paused "I wondered when you'd break out and becau-- e you didn't I loved you all You were like dad and the more Von You could hold yourself In cluM-You didn't make a fool ot Publishers Farm Journal, 333 N. Clifton Street, Philadelphia: Here is $1.00, to pay for your TRIPLE CLUB OFFER as advertised You are to send me the Fauji Journal for FOUR FULL YEARS, and s o ,V WebsterS New Dictionary this booklet BOTH for $1.00. And if you get this IN TIME, you are to send also the Poor Richard Almanac for 1912. Name.. International THE MERRIAM WEBSTER? Because field of tho world's thought, action and culture The only new unabridged dictionary in many years. tt b 0 0 6: epted " With both hands on her shoulders he held net at arm's length from him and 0 0 0 0 8 Full Address.. (Don't lorjet to inclose the money. We will take your CHUCK.) O.oooo-O-. 0 i y NE" CEEA- " TION, covering every Ta v kTo:oioioioioro:o:oio:oip:p:o:cx-ojOLO.o- Special offer Advertised in The Bieckeundge News cool, level looking eyes were & longer level looking uor cool, but warmly drooping and Jnpt unable to meet his. as she onine toward Dim nnd nestled In tin clrt'li of his urms. saylug 30ft '. almost In n whisper: "1 tini rt'iuly, Dave." TIIK END Because part t "I'll never have It In for the missionaries again since seeing them here In the Solomons," she said, heating her self In a steamer chair She looked at Sheldon and began to laugh "That's right," he said. "It's the way feel, playing the fool and trying to murder u guest " "Hut you haven't told me what It was nil ubout." "You," he answered shortly. "Ale? Hut you Just said It wasn't" "Oh. It wasn't the kiss." lie walked over to the railing mid leaned against It. facing her. "Hut It was about you all the bame. and I may us well tell You mneiuber. you. warned you long ago what would happen when you wauled to become u partner In Well, till the beach Is gossip lug about it. nnd Tudor persisted In repealing the gossip to me. So you see It won't do for you to stay ou here under present conditions.. It would bo better If you went away." "Hut I don't want to go away," she objected with rueful countenance. "A chnperon then" "Xu. uor a cuuperon." 1 I He-ram- looked long into her eyes, no longet cool, but seemingly pervaded with a golden l)ush. The lids drooped and yet bravely did not droop as she returned his guze. Then tie fondly and solemnly drew her to him. , "And how about that hearth aud saddle of your own?" he asked a moment Inter. "I well nigh won to them. The grass house is my hearth aud my saddle, mid and look 111 all the trees I've planted, to Miy notti ing of the sweet com. And It's till your fault ,anywaj. I might never have loved you If you badu't put liwi idea into my head." "There's the Nongasela coming In around the point with her boats out.' "I THINK I DO LOVK VOU, DAVK OU, Sheldon remarked Irrelevantly. "And DAVE" the commissioner Is on board, lie's ever, the telltale angry red was in going down to San Cristobal to invesas tigate that missionary killing. We're her cheeks. "Of course It you don't want to in luck I must say." "I don't bee where tho luck comes marry me" In,'' she said dolefully. "Wo ought to "Hut i do." he hastily interposed. hove this evening all to ourselves jnst "Oh. you do- ""Hut don't you see, little girl, 1 want to talk things over. I've a thousand questions to ask you. you to lovo me," he hurried on; "And It wouldn't have been a man It would be ouly hulf a marriage. 1 don't waut you to marry me talk either." she added. "Hut my plan Is better than that" simply because by bo doing a stop Is put to the bench gossip, uor do I want Do debuted with himself 0 moment you to marry me out of some foolish "You see, the commissioner Is thu one romnnile notion. I shouldn't waut official in the Islands who can give us s- - the lui-a license. And-th- cre ot it you-th- nt way ' Dr. Welshtnere is here to perform the "Oh. In that case," she suld. with assumed dellberateiiess. anil he could ceremony. We'll get married thta evening." have sworn to the roguish glc.iin-'- ln Joan recoiled from Dim In panic, thai case, since you are willing to consider my offer, let me make it few tearing herself from tils arms and goremarks. In the tlrst place you ueed ing backward several steps. Uo could uot sneer u' adventure wheu you are see that she was really frightened. "I 1 thought" she stammered. living It yourself, and you were cer Then slowly the change came over talnly living It when I found you tlrst, down with fever ou a louely planta- her, and the blood Hooded tato her tion with 11 couple of hundred wild face In tho same amazing blush he cannibals thirsting for your life. had seen wtiee before that day. tier CASE AFTER CASE Plenty More Like This In Clover-port- . greatly surprised at the results received. Befoie I had taken the contents of the second box, there was a marked and I continued using them until I w.is completely cured. I am now as well as any man in this couuty and I give Doan's Kidney Pills the credit." For Mile by all dealers. Price 50 Co., Buffalo, cents New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Foster-Milbum lustrations. IWniMO defines over 400,000 Words 1 moro than over before appeared between two covers, sjuo Pages. 6000 Il- .i with tho new divided pago. A "Stroko of Genius." Because Ia nn encyclopedia is a single volume. Because Vi Js accepted by tho Courts, Bohools and Press aa tho one supreme au- it is the only dictionary ' 4f" thority. Because no w knows Winn . Success. Let us tell you about this new work. Sgg POLITICAL WISDOM FROM Vf. a it C. MERRIAM CO., PiUustn.SpriacfUU.Mui. papa, lUntloa tali FBEB a rKtln Mt of poclit lupi. WRITE for spKlmta of nv dMtot "oih-erwls- o Scores of Cloverport people can tell GOV. WOODROW WILSON you about Doan's Kidney Pills. Mauy a happy citizen makes a public statement "The Republicans have been both of his experience. Here is a case of it. blind and selfish " What better proof of merit can be had than such endorsement? "Wheu tho representatives of 'Big r J. C. Weathetholt, HIrIi St., Cloer-pot- t, Business' think ot the people, thoy do Ky., 6ii vs: "Two years hjjo I did not Include themsolves." not think it possible tlmt I could ever "The tnau of affairs and the politicbe well ujjain, in tact, I had settled up ian must come into conference with my affair ii. I caunot describe the misery the student and ardent reformer " I enduted from pains through my back "There Is nothing tho matter with and whenever I stooped, they became the mass of business in this country. to sharp that it really felt us if someone It Is as sound as it ever was." were thrusting a knife into my kidneys. "The tarllT will be the greatest issue I was often very dizzy, dark spots float- of the coming campaign. Until we ed before my eyes, and I had to grasp Bomethiug to keep from falling. My joints became swollen to twice their nat- WANTED ACTIVE MAN IN EACH LOCALITY ural size and I lost weight rapidly until To Join this Society. Sick, accident, I was a skeleton. The doctors' medicines death benefits. And Introduce our or the many guaranteed cures that I Memberships. All or spare time. $50 tried did not help me and finally it was to $300 a month. Every Member semy good fortune to hear ubout Doan's cured gives you a steady monthly InKidney Pills. I immediately procured a come. Experience not seeded. Write plans. Hot Covington, Ky. supply at l'ishet's Drug Store hihI I was for JI-20- coveted." "Quilt is always personal. It Is not a question of their (the trusts) size. uui 01 tneir ace." "Publicity is a great antiseptic against the terms of some of the wont political methods," have dealt.with it properly wo can deal with nothing in a way that will be satisfactory and lasting." So far the Tariff Board has served chiefly as an excuse for delay in doing things which it was obviously fair and necessary to do." "It is behind the shelter of the tariff wall that the trusts have been able to build up a system by which they have; limited opportunity and all but shut the door upon independent enterprise."' "Alont' with their etllclent organization goes a tremendous power, and they have used that power to throttle competition and establish virtual monopoly in every market that they have t Ul , , r'i'i'sa i '4ii:.; ts-.- wm . t ,o ju,im:d:uiii nm I niiiui:ir.i!i ui OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OF THE SIIEMUM Attorney General Declares There Is No Occasion For Its Amendment. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO From an ertiele by George W. Wick-rshaAttorney general of the United States, In the Century Magazine for February. Copyright, 1912, by the Century company. ISCONTENT with tlio Sherman nntl-trulaw mid Its enforcement by this administration Is not neatly ho widespread as Is D st , popularly supposed. It Is a reasonable assumption that the majority of the people who are discontented with the Sherman law mid with Its enforcement nro tlio stockholders and others interested In those corporations and combinations charged with its violation. The people who will most lienellt from tlio enforcement of the lnw nro the great army of consumers who have been purchasing the products of theso VJ Mjds.Tho purpose of the law is not to do- J. 11U I trill JWl ljaS DUUJ IIIUUOII lUOa the Sherman law is to compel fair trade, to protect the average business man from injury duo to unfair methods of competition. It is meant to keep the highways of eominerco open tovnll, big and little, rich and poor, on the same terms. Therein lies its greatest ethical vnSie. The purpose of tlio Sherman act is to prevent undue combination and centralization of power, and therefore in issuing their decrees the courts hnvo merely compelled tho combinations against which they have been directed to resolve themselves into their in tegral parts. Tho property of tho stockholders remains. It is as capablo of production and of earning dividends on In their own localities, although they may cngago o o to n certain cxlcut In business beo tween the stales. As a rule, these o o small coficcrns do not nppeal generalo ly to the public for their capital. o o Tho flrst result of tho provision for o such federal Incorporation would bo l that thoso who nro actuated by n de8' sire to conform with the lnw. but who o arc sincerely In doubt as to Its requireoll ments, would promptly nvall themOptional Federal In- oll selves of It. Others would rapidly folSuggests low, because the corporation as a Means of o jecting themselves advantages of subo to such federal cono o trol mid of submitting to such superSupplementing It. o oo vision and publicity would Include not OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO only n prnctlcal Insuranco against pros, the public Interests they could be edition under the Shermnn law, but a checked by appropriate legislation. In stability of their securities othcrwlso It is possible there the meantime they could bo checked unattainable. would be no need for further legislaby appropriate regulation. tion. On the other hand, congress The Regulation of Prices. might find It wise later to make such The moment the government suffers Incorporation compulsory In the enso to exist a combination of producers so of all corporations doing nn Intcrstnto great that It fixes or has tho power to. business and offering their slocks or (lx price, at will mm the consumer hns bonds for public sale. no sliaro In fixing those prices effective law Effective as It Stands. governmental coniroi must necessariThero Is, In my Judgment, no occaly provldo a means of correcting that prlco llxiug by governmental Interpo- sion to amend the .Sherman law. That sition on the same Hues thnt it has law Is effective as It stands. To nmond used In the case of the prlco of trans-- It would meiely necessitate further juportatlon under the Interstate com- dicial Interpretation before It would bo ns clear and us enforceable as it is merce net. ' Tlio fixing of prices by the govern- today and would go far to destroy tho ment Is the logical and inevitable out- good results of twenty years of Judicial come of the policy of recognizing somo interpretation. Hut there Is a possiblo method of amplifying that law by adtrusts as good and of attempting to between good and bad trusts. dition or supplement, not by amendThe "good trust" Is the combination ment. For oMimp.le, It has been prowhich, having tho power to crush out posed nnd the president has stated 000000000000000)00000000 00 organized and carried o a t T TRUST W $20,000 Farm FOR $109000 CASH! acres of the best land in the county. Well improved; well watered and situated in one of the best communities in the county; one-hamile from railroad station. 200 acres of this land is creek bottom. It will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. It grows wheat, clover, timothy. GThis land if situated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $150 an acre. CA man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. CThe party wants to sell to go into other business, fwe consider this a great bargain. For Further particulars write G.400 lf 1 JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. SAVED FROM AN OPERATION How Mrs. Reed of Peoria, 111., Real Estate Department DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you nmy find just what you need in this department. If you arc inleiested in any of the following properties, write us at once for owner's name and address). If none of these places you, write us at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHEEE YOU WANT IT and let us introduce you to the man who has tho VERY There is, of course, somo genuine discontent with the Sherman law, but I suspect most of it arises not so much from any real uncertainty as to Its meaning as from a realization of that meaning. Need of a Check to Monopoly. I think every thoughtful person will agree that tho Sherman act or somo , equally effective statute was absolutely necessary to check tho growing centralization in a very few hands of tho vnst industries of tho United States. It was tho danger of that centralization which the leaders saw in 1890, when they framed and enncted tho rtOUUlUlUU 1UW. oiumjr, uut inuaiauuij, I plhe construction of tho statute has been widened, until now it is demon- afmfail trt lirt nflnnnntn trfc nffnpf- (lint. great result. One of tlio resu ts which the blicr- nian law will accomplish, which must be beneflcinl to a largo class, is to drive out tho middleman where tho conditions are such that the middleman is not the natural economic result of the operation of the laws of trade. It must be remembered that in all this discussion nothing will really suit the men who have built up the great f trusts and whose interests have been in the monopolization of great lines of industry but some method of continuing In the future, with greater or less k immunity from interference, the same power anu control wmen mey uavu t enjoyed in the past. Jffow to Eliminate Uncertainty. In my opinion, tho only effective way to eliminate all genuine uncertainty Is through u federal Incorporation act containing provisions adequate to meet the situation. Congress has recognized Its power by asserting tho right to Interfere and control and to that extent to regulate the conduct of Interstate commerco by declaring what contracts, combinations, monopolies, etc., shall not be entered Into. I believe It Is time for it to recognize its duty to provide proper vehicles for tho con- mduct of that commerce, so as to muKo y unnecessary tho combinations it has prohibited. 5H in thn nnsr. roncross tins left the wholo law of association tho law of under corporato form to the states. This has necessarily led to tho holding corporation whereby tho control over nn Industry, through coin- paratlvely small capital, can bo exer cised with ever widening sweep and Virtually without bounds. Congress should provldo for tho formation of corporations, wuicu, niter uu, is muu- H mnra Minn tn romilnrn tlio rules thereby men may nssoclato themselves In tho conduct of lnterestato commerce 'with limited liability and with pro--Vision for tho transfer of their inter5 as ever. Escaped The 111. Sur- geon's Knife. wish to let every one PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOklNG FOR. Wo recommend and fair in price. tho following properties as being productive Peoria, "I knowwhatLydiaE.Pinkham'sVegetable DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF Compound has done forme. Fortwoyears YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description I suffered. The doc- ni once and let us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. tor said I had a tumor 'Lhis department is conducted solely for the purpose of enabling and the only remedy was the surgeon's onyers and sellers of farm or business properties to make quick sales. knife. My mother bought me Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- ymfmm A Photo by American Press Association. ATTORNEY GENERAL GEORGE W. WICKEJRSHAM." all opposition, does not exercise It fully or docs not exercise It so as to arouse a general popular dissatisfaction. Under the Sherman law alone no such thing can exist. In nil this discussion I use the word "trust" to mean a combination so great ns to amount to n potential monopoly. No absolute monopoly has grown up under tho Shermnn act. There always has been a small percentage of the business which was not acquired by a given combination, but a trust has within itself that power which will cnablo it either to become a monopoly or virtually to exercise all the control which would bo Inherent In a monopoly. Optional Federal Incorporation. Thero are those who bellovo federal Incorporation should bo mado compulsory, a prerequisite to tho transaction of Interstate commerce. I do not bo- llovo that, because I think thnt tho desired end can bo nchleved by making It optional. It Is not easy to work a radical chango In existing conditions. But tho federal Incorporation act should bo mado so attractive to legitimate Industry as gradually and perhaps rapidly to attract thoso engaged In Interstate commerco In a largo way. All those who wish to comblno or consolidate existing businesses which are raoro or less competitive, thus giving rlso to questions as to tho applicability of tho Sherman law, would realize that federal Incorporation would so greatly facilitate the legitimate conduct of that business that thoy would not bo willing to forogo Its advantages. On tho other hand, tho faithful and rigid enforcement of tho Sherman law will Boon demonstrate tho folly of trying to carry on u business which Is not legitimate. Now enterprises would bo formed under a fodoral Incorporation law, nnd perhaps after a time flvo or ten years possibly the conditions might becomo such that congress could properly prescribe that after n given date uo interstate commerco should be carried on by any corporation not organized under the federal law. My view has always boon, however, that tho federal Incorporation law should not bo applied to small concerns; that the great machinery of the federal government which It would be necessary to establish for such purpose ought not to be directed to little eesee-ra- s that can be wore properly that ho .sees no objection to it that the law might be supplemented by specifying home of the speclfle nets which have boon adjudged by the couits to be embraced In the plira.se "undue restraint of interstate trado" In older that merchants may have befoie them In codified form n clear enumeration of certain things they may not do and bo thus relieved of the so called "glitter- Im: generality" of the statute. The ditllculty of carrying out this sugges tion will be found when the draftsman conies to write such n statute. 1 am inclined to think that formulating the various kinds of unfair trade and undue restraints of trade which would properly be Included in such n statitto will add llttlo new to tho pop ular understanding of the meaning of tho Sherman act, although, as the suggests lu his message. It may result In shortening the task of tlio proseeutlug officers of tho government. But there should certainly bo nothing lu any nddltlons to the statute to cnablo a concern whoso ingenuity had devised somo new nnd unspecified method of destroying competition to plead Immunity from punishment because that particular method of restraint of trade was not mado the subject of express prohibition. pics-Ido- 3 months I suffered from inflammation, nnd your Sanative ihi'iii. Wash relieved me. I am glad to tell D. Babbage anyone what your medicines have done for me. You can use my testimonial in nny way you wish, and I will be glad railroad, M 'iicn 3 miles fn-llcrt;s lying In ft valley; S to answer letters." Mrs. CHRISTINA Mr "7 iR'iirciit7lu;ononillufrom!uliou.- - Nr 1 3 roomdwolllngandliall;2tenant " houses, large tobacco barn; 2K miles South Iioiii Reed, 105 Mound St., Peoria, 111. of Kirk, M mile from school well watered, 3 - 1US ucri'M m Mrs. Lynch Also Avoided nu. county; K mllo from KUroa. Mumlo Kpringsnear barn; on Ituralltouto. milo of public school, mmw "'' ,i ,M ble Compound, and today I am a well and healthy woman. For $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Jno. ""Good faim 400 acres; best land in Bteckinridge count; well well watoied and every acre tillable. $10,000 will buy this It is worth $15,000. For particulars address o; ni. ii Nr feed Sample. - 1 , fourth child, I mation. I would have such terrible pains that it did not seem ns though I could stand it This kept up for three long months, until two doctors decided that nn operation was needed. ' ' Then one of my friends recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and after taking it for two months I was a well woman." Mrs. Joseph A. Lynch, Jessup, Pa. Women who suffer from female ills college. should try Lydia E. Pinkham'B Vegeta IDSucrei located on the railroad Nn ble Compound, one or the most successnu. K ml lo from Webster, good burn good crib, ful remedies tho world has ever known, and outlet reasonably side. house; well water-on every Portion of II. L. before submitting to a surgical opera-tioKurtz farm. 1'rlco 83,000 Operation. mlii Jessup, Pa. "After tho birth of my Nn fi had severe organic inflam- MU. 1 neur Itusln springs, llruukenrldye county, ona of tin' ln'st suctions In the uouniy 12S acres lIr "7 good lovulI mile South ofltockviile, lund, 4 room dwelling tenitut liousu nnd necessary outbuildings. JcIiim)) house and church In 300 yards. Price 81, 050 cash. dwull-Mvip. Q 74 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, O InlM story 0 rooms anf porch, Kood well, bmall tenant house, good b.mniml ni stniili. tinnil orchard N, O 124 acres in the other; I'M acres und y l'wo" tracts 100 acres In one lo3 mile front Uardlnsburir; 100 acres 3 cated mile-- , from Harned; H mllu of Klngbwood xrlmiil cond hind 4u0 ucrus i;ood luml A it barns, 100 level; all can be cultivated; a good dwellings; 2 big tobtcco barn; 3 miles from Eas terms. 1'Wacres, l" of Olon Nn I '"5 acres l Ulll Dean; good, strong lime stono soil, watered by wells and springs, on good county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn cot $1,200, 3 stock barns, good tenant bouses, line clover and grass land. Price $ii,l(. Nn I A '34 acres l'rlcol mllo north of MU. IU McQuady.located H cash balance In yearly payments. teres located near Irvlngton This Is onu of tlio liest farms In Under high stateof cultivation well improved; good orchard: well watered; an Ideal place, l'rlco 10,000; h cash, balanco on easy payments. 3- -i iu that section. Nn w nu. I 7 l, n. Destroyed By Fire acres Wt Mn 1 Q' burg, countymiles from Ilardlus-11well Improvi O 122 acres, good and luvol land. I t irood barn: all laud cleared, well ed; one ot the best farms Inseat: county, l'rlco thu 3 miles from Irvlugton, I'rtcu J, 300 54.0UO. located; ivTf. VJ -- U' 140 acres, M miles from Guston. 3 miles from Irvlngton; well lays well ; good young orchard; good Bardstown, Ky., March 1. The col- timber; oil rural route: school house few yards lege building at tho monastery of the fro n house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on porch: two Trannist Monks at Gethsemane wa3 good birns; turn und tenontbuck house una cisHeld; mertt und lien house; thu totally destroyed by fire this afternoon, tern back luwill selloneusy payments; plenty wood shod; entailing a loss of about $25,000. in otsm-l- l fruit. Further particulars uddress D. Habbago, Oloverport, Ky. the building there were several very Jno. C-- watered JIM p?tuuvrI J : m? nflO 1,or lfl0 icros miles miles branch pfVUV oiondcano, 3 four from westot railroad ;ull fresh lund; 100 acres In cultivation ; 50 acres In grass; will produce thu best corn, wheat und tobacco lu neighborhood; plenty lasting wuter, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, 'i rooms and side roomi good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant housea. Plenty ot good timber for farm purposmi good land to clear. Price 8J.000 H cash. A AT 60 WALKS 50 MILES. OfiN 111 TVIlflll, H. Vlon KTt. fectlng the coutluued existence of tho association. i.,..oc. ohniiltl nrnvlfln fnr (hn orpn. of such bodies, should prescribe -- lir 111 HULL 1V1L11UUL U- - Sfcle their business mid should protect w in the transaction of that busl- In accordance with those rules. en and not until then will tho prob- in be effectively solved. Such a law ould remove all tho scandal of corpo- te organization, of Inflated capitnii- tlon, of deceit of tho public through k of Information or uissennuauuu misinformation and would thus en- the business of the country to be iducted on o sare anu sane twain. federal corporation, being a crea te of thd federal law. would be enlv subject to federal couiroi. anu devel-!pefrom time to time as tendencies wkkb Mewed U n.HMtec t ne t ..vj uiiuw. n.n. ruiy ...wlt.. .trlilMi flint 1 trltit, m. trfllia. ....... 3. E. Cavin'i Birthday Tramp Between Philadelphia and Wilmington. Snmuel E. Cavin of Philadelphia, lawyer and member of tho Union l.eaguo club, celebrated his sixtieth birthday by walking to "Wilmington and return, a distance of approximately fifty miles. Ho left the Uuion I.enguo at 4 o'clock In tho morning a. m. nnd reached "Wilmington at 11:-1and arrived at tho Union League again tt 0:45 at night Mr. Cavin sturted tho trip In a blinding snowstorm, and the snow continued all day. making the going very neavy. Ho declared that ho attributes bis splendid health to the amount of walking ho does mid advises nil business men to follow his example and they will not bo troubled with indigestion, gout or rheumatism. d Skyscraper For Seattle. Seattle, H Is reported. Is to emulate New York cljy apd perhaps surpass story Chicago by building a forty-twskyscraper. o valuable paintings. All the btudents lost their clothes in the fire. The Worst Law Ever The Abbey of Our Lady, at Gethsemane, is the oldest in the country of The Kentucky Legislature will probthe Cistercian order, and it was only ably never enact a worse law than the by a hard flfht that the other buildings bill oassed by the Senate Wednesday, were saved. Th6 monastery in Nelson raising the real estate exemption from county was founded over 100 yeais ago 11,000 to $2,000. Better reduce it to by the Trapplst Monks, who came from jSOO or eliminate It altogether. It Is a France. hardship on the honest man of moderate means. It he owned only $2,000 Itching, bleeiliuK, protruding or blind worth of land he would not be entitled piles yield to Doan's Ointment. Chronic to one cent of credit legally, and would cases soon relieved, finally cured. Drug-giahave to execute a mortgage or involve all sell it. his friends to borrow even $100. The honest poor man wants no exemption A Big Job. whatever. He wants his property to "That is old Jed Wombat, our oldest be subject to his debts so that every inhabltaut." time he wants to borrow a little money "Why doosn't ho get his whiskers ho will not be compelled to put a morttrimmed?" "Well, he does start a dicker with gage on record In the Clerk's olllce tho barber every winter, but they ain't where everybody may see It, to say never been able to reach no agreement nothing of the additional expense. yet." Washlut'ton Herald. Here on tho West Virginia border wo see practical working of the two laws. Hli Cure. "I have cured myself by learning to West Virginia has no exemption law. chew my food." is infinitely better for everybody ex "What have you cured yourself of?" It "The belief that if I remained away ccpt the dishonest man and he is not from the ottlce for more than ton entitled to much consideration at the at lunch time everything would hands of our legislators. Big Sandy go to tbe dlckeas." Chicago ti ruin-ute- a Texas Wonder. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women, Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle Isltwo month's treatment and seldom fails to porfect a cure. Dr. E. W, Hall, 2926 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by druggists. Card of Thanks. We wish to thank our friends and neighbors and our kind physician for their many kindnesses and loving care during the recent fatal illness of our dear husband and father, A. P. Newman. The family. You can say goodbye to constipation with a clear conscience if you use Chamberlain's Tablets. Many have bna permanently cured by their use. Per News, sale by all dealers. Hardinsburg Pharmacy "ECONOMY "The Drug Store That will Save You Money" THE PRAIRIE BELL Pursley's Indian Herbs. r rnTrnci jwjrxurs o a -- JL Dakota Jack :znzz Mprlirinpg BEN" THE WATCHDOG OF ILSJREASUBY "There Stands a Man!" The following tribute to the faithfulness of Congressman Bon Johnson was written by Mr. J. Kelly South, a newspaper nnd magazine writer of note, nnd haa been printed in many of the leading dailies of the country: The people should know and remember the noble fight which Ben Johnson, from tho littlo town of Banlstown, Ky.j has been making in the committee nnd on the floor of tho house during the pnsi two weeks in an almost vain effort to throttle graft and lessen in somo small degree at least the reckless and useless expenditure of the public money. Tho writer never Knew unairman Johnson until he saw him in the "pit" grappling single - handed and alone with the bowling treasury hogs. Though alone and against merciless odds, he realized his cause to be right and his purposo trut nor did he fail to give them battle royal. No better evidence of the fight ho made is to bo had than from howls and vell9 the that went up from all around nnd about him. Tboso long accustomed to nursing at tho public breast beheld themselves about to be weaned and raised a wild nnd hideous wail. Others who for years had boldly and robbed the public treasury of the people's money raved against "over ardent economy," "peanut politics," "anarchist," etc., etc. Members of Johnson's worthy committee, poor wenches, are whooped into.swearimr they will resign unless ho relents and permits unhindered the annual of th: people's millions without word or quc.it ion as to who, why or where the recipients thereof. lie is reminded of the fact tint Hard-tow- n, his home, is but a I it vilh'g" in the roid. requiring the only a few hundred dollars annually, while the nation's capital have her tens of millions, niif-- l but .Johnson retorts that cities are made up of people, and those of Bard .town are just as worthy and princely as the dwellers in any c p!t il on earth. Some extracts from Mr. Jolin-Mn- 'speech n r worthy of note. T ono'e the following: 'The printed report of the schol b'liird for (his city (Washington) brings the delightful that the noonle's nionev war-whoop- s, red-hand- spent to tench tho voung men and young Indies black and while from fl to fifi years- - -- to 'trip the light fantastic toe.' "Hi the District of Columhia the pupils have cooking schools. The teachers give the public money to little children, scud them to market and have than tnutrht how to buy. When they hnve hud this ivou in buying, they tnke. or IimvcmmiI, what they have bouirht to the school. Then it is served in a five course 'festi-bleI recentlv saw one of (hce menu cards. Tt hnd ice cream on it. I asked tho principal of the school he was n colored man whether the children mndo the ice cream or bought it. TTe said they bought it already frozen, but he could not tell me how much teaching it required to hnve the chil dren and their invited guests to learn how to eat it. But that is of little interest to vour consti tuents or mine. All they have to do is work hard lf hours of the '21 to get the money to pnv for it all. "They teach millinery in tho public schools here. Tho teacher gives instructions how to trim the hats. When a girl has trimmed one to suit her new dress, it is trimmed; it cannot be trimmed any more. ; it is useless to the government, so the girl is permitted hist to run along homo with it. If she wants to trim nnother. she. does so; it is of no use to Uncle Sam, and the girl is told 'just to I'tin nlong home with it and give it to one of the family.' "A. number of dentists are employed to do dentnl work for nearly (10,000 school children in Washington, these children ranging in age from to "fi vears, some of them unnaturalized foreigners. But he people hack in Kentucky and Tennessee have nothing to do with this out pay is .' I one-ha- lf he bill-- -. "The nthci are hauled awny free from every man's back yard In Washington. Hut (ho taxpayer back in the state-- - has nothing to do with that; all ho has to do ii to pay for the hauling. ''The poor man in the difTuriwii: states in the Union buy.s school books for his own chMlren and then contributes toward the purchase of the school books for tins children of the millionaire in Washington. "A great howl goes up in Wellington against tho conunitteu which would not this year build two new school houses at a cost of $l,:25O,0OO. 1 am 'incompetent' fn their eyes because I stand between the people in an effort to stop raids on tho public treasury. Because I object to giving away tho real estate owned by the United States 1 am 'narrow.' Because I object to having the government go into the construction business for the street car companies, I am out-po- or by another gang (earing them up. STORY RETOLD I nin not 'progressive.' Becauco wish (he homeles rentei "hould I bo permitted (o pay small a rate of taxation as his landlord. Jim Bludso ImmortalizedOld then T am an 'anarchist,' etc., etc. River Man Tells Story Of a Mr. JohiiMin likened the DisSteamboat Race On The trict of Columbia to a "big, fat, cnii:,oy hoy in the lollownig Ohio Back In The Early "1 have seen that boy. I met ond Here. him on (he highway not long ago. Before I saw him, I met a woman running down the road in great OTHER RIVER NEWS AND NOTES haste. She asked no protection, seemed in no great danger, but lly I'd. OrcKory. lied on. At a curve in the road T "Steamboats don't race any more met a great, big, fat, chubby boy 1G or 17, with curls hanging like they used to", said the old river of down his back and perspiration man the other day. "Back in the early rolling down his face, lie ran up days it was nothing to see a big steamand said: 'Mister, did you meet boat race. Steamboats then were built a woman up the road ahead of like floating hotels and most of them mo?' I said 1 did. (Description, were veritable lioating gambling dens. etc,) 'Well, I want to catch her. Every trip, both up and down, was Will you let mo have your horse crowded with passengers cither Southand buggy?' I said: 'I do not erners going north to buy large lots of know ahout that. First tell me provisions for their big 'plantations, or what you want with her nnd why.' Northerners going south to buy South"'Well,' he said, thnt is my ern products. Well, at any rute, they mammy nnd she is trying to wean all went healed with money. Any kind mc, and I swear I do not intend of excitement appealed to the hot Creole blood. Some times a match was to let her do it.' " Mr. Editor, these things aro made between the boats, but more often written in tho hopo that attention a race was sprung up by the hindmost may bo drawn to the worthy boat, creeping up on somo hated whisthough seemingly hopeless effort rival and blowing a right which Ben Johnson has been mak- tle. Then what a change takes place ing in the houso to bring about a ovjr the boat! Let us draw you a pen businesslike, economical adminis- picture of just such a scene that happentration of public affairs. The peo- ed to the ill fatea Prairie Bell. When ple of the state and tho great the pilot looked back he saw the rival struggling masses of the people of boat creeping up through the darkness, other stales know nothing of what chimney belching forth flames. Huris being done either in the na- riedly the pilot tells the engineer, the tional congress or their state leg- engineer runs forward to tell the fireislatures. Either there must man and &end word to the captain, come an awakening, and wUh it wno throws his deck of cards down and reform, or anon the day of an- and runs to the engine room. The archy will begin to dawn on the word passes along the line to the pas sengers tnat a boat race is on. un American people. Would that every Iventuclcian, either side of the boat they are peering at least, might rcid the. speech of back into the inky darkness at the Ben Johnson, made on the floor hated rival crawling upon them, they of the house. Jan. , 1012, from feel the tremor of the boilers, but in which tho above quotations are their excitement they know not danger. taken. TTe Avould he wiser, in- Jim Bludso stunds at the wheel. He deed somewhat astounded per- never answered the hated pass whistle, haps, and yet inspired with such but straight ahead he gazes, cutting appreciation of tho "Bnrdstown every point', crossing every sand bar Bulldog" that he would gladly he can safely cross. Now lets go down rise up, a modern Antony, and on the lower deck. Here every body is say to all tho world, "There excited, bales of cotton soaked in oil are being shoveled under the boilers.crates stands a man." Days-Clerimof-wa- y 2-2- on oil To see ing one gang of men laying streets, followed in a short tinio wrong.' iJcause l following poem, written by John Hay, has immortalized Jim Bludso the hero of the Prairie Bell: Tho fire bust out as she cl'arcd the bar, And burnt a hole in tho night, And quick ns a flash she turned, ami made For that wilier bank on the right There was runnin' and cursin,' but Jim yelled out Over alt the Infernal roar, "I'll hold her nozzle agin the bank Till the last galoot's ashore!" And, sure's you're born, they nil got off Afore the smokestacks fell And Bludso's ghost went up alone In the smoke of the Prairie Bell. He weren't no saint but nt jedgment I'd run my chance with Jim, Stops Lameness Sloan's Liniment is a reliable remedy for any kind of horse lameness. Will kill the growth of spavin, curb or splint, absorb enlargements, and is excellent for sweeny, fistula and thrush. Hero's Proof. " I used Sloan's Liniment on a mule for 'high lameness,' and cured her. I am never without a tattle o( your liniment ) have bought more ol it than any other remedy (or pains." IUii.v Kirby. Cassady, Ky. "Sloan's Liniment is the best made. I have rcmorcd very largo shoe boils off a hone with it. I have killed a quarter crack on a mare that was awfully bad. I have also healed raw, sore necks on three hones. I have healed grease heel on a mare that could hardly walk." Anthony U. Hiybr, Ojkhrid, Ta., Route No. t. . 'Longside of'some pious gentlemen That would'tshook hands with him. thing, He seen his duty, u dead-surAnd went for it thar and then; And Christ nin't to be too hard On a man that died for men. e ooo The river, which has been slowly falling, has been checked by a small rise from above, Should the weather moderate and go to raining, indications are that we will have a big river and will reach n flood stage. SLOANS LINIMENT is good for all farm stock. "My hogs had ho cholera three dayt before we got your liniment, which I was advised to try. I have used it now for three days and my hogs are almost well. One hog died before 1 got the liniment, but I have not lost any since." A. J. McCarthy, Idaville, Ind. Sold by all Dealers. Price 60c & S1.00 X ooo The Steel City passed down Sunday with a big load of freight for New Orleans. She was formerly the Virginia. ooo The Clerimond was here Sunday ing ties. load- ooo The W. K. Bedford, which sank in the upper Ohio, was well known here, having run several seasons here in the low water in the Louisville and Evans- ville trade. .K .32 Sloan'i Book on Hnruw. Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Address ooo The act to regulate the fishing for mussels asjpassed by the Legislature, if it becomes a law, will be one of the biggest grafts ever perpentrated on the fisherman. 2It gives the right to capital to lease every bed along the Ohio river to one or two parties. It will also fill the jails with poachers and crowd the court's dockets with litigation. It will also require an army of river police to patrol the mussel beds and make good, honest people river pirates. The Star Spangle Banner that used to float over the land of the free and the brave got lost in the 84 rise. A Dr. Earl S.Sloan Boston, Mass. son, Tenn. Mr. Adair is popular here In his own and other congregations of the town, and all loatho to s e him go, except for the fact that he goes to a yj larger field. A n Goose Sure-Enou- gh 1 Mr. Sam Burdett has a goose tha iaia two eggs on nis porcn luonaay.v One was the size of a regular goose-egthe other a hen egg. g, Remarkable Record New Manager Here. Children are much more likely to the contagious diseases when they have colds. Whooping cough, diphtheria, scarlet fevei and consumption are diseases that are often contracted when the child has a cold. That is why all medical authorities suy beware of colds. For the quick cure of colJs you will find nothing better thtin Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It can always be depended upon nnd is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by all dealers. cm-tra- ct of bacon are being broken open for fuel. Above the din we hear the cry of the engine, "Give me more steam", then the mate's voice roar out: "Two of you d m negros get stradle of that safety valve, and chuck her full of bacon sides." They are now side by side, when with a terific roar the boilers of the Prairie Bell let go, and the boat is wrapped in a mass of flames.but with fire all around him, Jim Bludso points her bow to shore and with a crash the bow plows into the bank But Jim Bludso among the willows stuck to his post and died there. The No one in the last ten years has left Word reached Mr. Ned Spalding on the Business University of Bowling Wednesday of the promotion of his son, Green, Ky., without a position after completing the combined course in Young, from assistant manager of the; telephone company, with headquarters Bookkeeping and Shorthand, at Oakland City, Ind., to manager with his headquarters at Cloverport, with a Rev. Mr. Adair Resigns nice increase in salary .attached to the honor Mr. Spalding was at home in Irvlngton, Ky., March 4. (Special) the fall, called here by the illness and The Rev. R. F, Adair, who has been death of his mother, and to many he pastor of the Presbyterian Church at said Kentucky would always be home, this place for the past two years, re- so he is happy indeed at the transfer signed his pastorate here today to ac- to his native state. Uniontown Telecept charge of achurch at Christian- - gram. OlICZD CZ30EZDHC hoe hoe 51lczioi)o1S1c HOE O ll IOI HOE h ioEzizz5c qe31cz31 WATCH FOR ALEXANDER'S 0 White IR.VINGTON, Monday, March TlCZ30E3M IOC KY. 18 and Through Saturday, March 23 )lfcz5)E))ic3oi5K 30E S5TlSoi5olfSlf