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The Breckenridge news: March 20, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912032001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 20, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 37 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1912. HEAR CLOVERPORT ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Getting Ball Diamond In First-Clas- Of Nashville, at Epworth League Meeting, Methodist Church, this afternoon at 2 O'clock; tonight at 7:30 O'clock. BANK OF GLEN DEAN WALL & J. MARION CULBRETH, STRENGTH WHERE HE WAS REGARDED Jamestown, (N. Y.) Journal GOES JOJHE Hon. HOPELESS s Bank Of Hardinsburg Shape. Will Be Grand Stand Trust Company Takes Charge Of D. C. Screened And Covered, New Seats Installed Moorman Saves Depositors. B'ANK HAD HARD And Diamond Will Be Graded As Soon As Weather Permits IS PULL A GOOD TEAM PROMISED doors last Saturday ntul turned its The Bank of Glen Dean closed its mon- As tirao rolls around the indications uro pointing more strongly to tho nomination of Governor Woodrow Wilson, of New Jerso) as tho Democratic candidate for President. Ho appears to bo gaininfr strength in states and districts where a few weeks ago his case was regarded as hopeless and useless, there is n sweeping change in tho trend of Democratic politics, Governor Wilson will go into the Baltimore convention with a strong following, if not an absolute control of tho situation. Royal BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure Used and praised by the most s; The Cloverport Atheletlc Association will begin putting the West End shape this Ball Park in first-class .. week for tho incoming season. Everything possible for the comfort and convenience of patrons will be carefully looked after, as well as the comfort of the players. As this promises to be a banner season for the team the man- I m h If that will add comfort and pleasure the National pastime. agement is leaving nothing undone to The grand stand will be covered and screened something that should be done by all means for the protection of patrons in Inclement weather. The diamond will be graded, the low places filled in and otherwise leveled up and fixed so it will drain easily. By doing this it will take almost a downpour to make It unfit for use. The team will be composed almost exclusively of home boys and will be managed by home people, therefore they will receive, which they deserve s article of basewith a clean, ball, the support of the entire locality. first-clas- ey and notes over to the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company to be wound up. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. , assume the payment of all deposits in full. This Dank has had a bard time every since the Pordsville Bank failed it being one of the chain of Banks organized by the late Ike Adair, and but for the backing given it by the Hon. D. C. Moorman, the President, it would have closed its doors some time ago. He stood by it with his money and credit and saved the depositors. He alio made the arrangements with the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., to take care of the depositors. Tbe stockholders, it is said, will get 10 or 15 per cent of their stock in the final wind up. BUILDING Being Let For Spring BABY INIBARREL Lillard Floating River-Monroe competent and careful pastry cooks the world over The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar made from grapes Down Cumberland County Cit- Brothers, John Lawson And Lud Bowlds Having Estimates Made On Residences. Two years ago there were eighteen vacant houses in the lower end of the over town. One city, or thirty-on- e month later they were all full Cloverport had settled down to a steady, vigorous growth and has been fast in creasing its population. The town had a setback by the failure of brick yards, but has recovered itself now and is going to show unusual activities in the building line. The Lillard Bros., Messrs. Si'and John, are having estimates made on two cottages they will build for rent. John Lawson has let a contract for a two story, six room dwelling. Lud Bowlds is going to remodel his house down near the old Short Line, known as the Jack Wilker-so- n property. Julian Brown is having estimates made on extending his store property back o the alley. It will be of concrete and metal and will have the largest floor surface of any store in izens Excited Over Discovery Alive And Contented. J fc & CLOVERPORT PROPERTY terms as the house, just the same." "All right," said the customer. "You can send it along and charge it to my account." 'Not on your Hfe,"the dealer replied. 'No charge accounts. You can't do busr house that iness with the way. Fork over the cash." The customer complied. "Now two cents for postage and five cent9 for money order." mail-order mail-orde- "What" "Certainly, you have lo send a letter Better Than Golden West-Near- est and a ' money order to a ers Is The house, you know." After Each The customer, iuwardly raving, kept Make Investments to his agreement and paid the seven Crop Of Tobacco. cents. mail-order Best-Farm- cents expressage." 'Now twenty-fiv- e are begin "Well, I'll be" he said, but paid it, Farmers and pensioners nine to realize it's better to invest in sayiug: "Now hand me that saw and I'll Cloverport real estate than Florida take it home myself and be rid of this townlots tjiat are from five to twenty foolery." "Hand it to you? Where do jou think s feet under water. One old pensioner got u tf . - placod his money in six houses. He fifty dollars a month for rents two farmers have been making it a prac- tice to build a house every crop of tobacco, their houses brought them five dollars a month three years ago, they now rent for eighty This shows that better investments are found nearer at home than in wild cat western schemes A you are? You're in Oklahoma, and I'm in Chicago, and you'll have to wait two weeks for that saw." Card of Thanks. Whereupon he hung the saw on a peg drawer. and put the money in his cash "That makes $1 .67," be said "It has I want to thank my neighbors aud cost you two cents more and taken two friends for kindness during- the illness weeks longer to get it than if you had of my wife- .- John Iloben. paid my price in the first place." The Square Dealer. - Great excitement prevails in Monroe county over the finding of a little baby floating down the Cumberland river in a barrel" The baby was a boy and seemingly about one year old. The barrel was securely fastened to two logs and was so arranged that the youngster could not crawl or fall out. The baby was well dressed and was resting on a cosy little bed in the barrel snugly tucked in a blue blanket. Pinned upon the dress was a slip of paper with the words, "Good-byWillie," written upon it. The child is being tenderly cared for, and in the meantime every effort Is being made to find out . the starting point of the youngster in the hope of obtaining a clew to its parents. Nothing In years has caused so much comment and irdignation among cititown. zens as the finding of the baby on his lonely journey exposed to the bad Quarterly Court. weather. Officers say they- - will spare neither time nor means in the hope of Judge Waggoner had a busy court bringing the guilty persons to account last Monday. More than fort' cases Were for their Inhuman action. on the docket. The case of Marshall against Glllinwater took up the greater part of the day. The jury in this case Preaching At Falls of Rough returned a verdict in favor of the de And Hardin's School House fendant, e, Glasgow, Ky., March 16. CHAIRMAN TO MAKEjlARD FIGHT TIGHTENING ONIKING BOOZE To Prevent Loose Divorce Laws Is The Legislature Of Kentucky. For The District of Columbia. Now Unlawful For One To Washington, March 14. Chairman Ben Johnson, of the District of Columbia Committee, discussing today an attempt to enlarge the legal grounds for divorce In the district, said in part: "1 have been a member of three legislative bodies the Kentucky House of Representatives, the Kentucky ben-at- e and member of Congress. I have never yet, in my entire legislative experience, either directly or indirectly, sought to strangle a bill in committee. I see, however, that an attempt is to be made in the District of Columbia to enlarge the legal ground for divorce. In the Capitol of this great nation there is but one cause for absolute divorce, and that cause Is adultery. This law should be the law of every state in this great union of states. Divorce has become a national curse. Now an attempt Is to be made to have Congress repeal this most sacred law and enlarge the grounds for divorce. I wish to declare that I shall use to the fullest extent every legislative function within my reach to prevent the repeal of this law in the nation's Capitol. "The laws In the District of Columbia relative to 'divorce from bed and board' are ample to meet every other contingency which may arise in the marital relation. If I accomplish nothing else in life, other than prevent the nation's Capitol from becoming a 'divorce mill,' my life, with all Its failures, will have been to some advantage to my country's honor." BeCaught With Whiskey In Dry Territory. C.J. Cox, of Hardinsburg. Will preach the fourth Sunday in May at Hardin's school house. Rev. W. R. Oldham will preach at Falls of Rough April tlie sixth and seventh. t Mean Man. TILEJrACTORY Down in Oklahoma the other day a man went into a store to buy a saw. He Will Open Up With New, Machinsaw the kind he wanted and asked the ery In Several Departments. price. It was $1.03, the dealer said. "Good gracious," said the man. "I Things Will Hum When The cau get the same thing from Sears, Roebuck & Co. for $1 3s." Sun Shines. "That's lesa than it cost me," said the dealer, "but I'll sell it on the same The tile factory, which has been shut down for the last two months Installing new machinery in several de THE .VOICE OF WILSON partments, will soon be ready to start up, and in order to fill their orders STRONG FOR THE PEOPLE promptly will have to double the force of workmen to keep up theiong list of great voice of America does orders that has already accumulated. The not come from seats of learning. It The inclement weather in the last two months has accumulated a lot of work comes in a murmur from the hills at the shops which will call for another farm and factorand woods and the increaso to their already large force ies and the mills, rolling on and gaining volume until it comes from now employed. the homes of common men. Do these murraurcho in the corridors Small Pox Playing Out. of universities? I have not heard Boost a Bit! . i Iloro, you discontented knocker! Growlin' 'bout tho country's ills, Chloroform yor dismal talker, Take a course o' liver pills. howlin' I Stop yor durn Chaw somo sand an' git some grit, Don't sit in the dump3 Jump tho roost An' boost A bit! Ui-o-t- s' them. The universities would make men forget their common origins; forget their universal sympathies and join a class and no class can serve America. Nations are renewed from the ranks of unknown men. National life is renewed from the t bottom and not from the top. The common man has a divine right of a chance to arise. Prom an addrea by Wood row Wilson at FittBtiurir fa., a year before be wu Boaa-iM- td for Governor of New Jersey. Small pox, as far as Hawesville is concerned, appears to be a joke. There are no new cases, and the five or six who originally had it, can nardly be charged with being sick, although they are closely confined to their homes. It is not believed there will be any further spread of the complaint, and people are coming and going as if nothing had happened. One case is reported at Owensboro and about thirty in Cloverport, with one death in the latter place, Ha'wes- ville Clarion. Fall in whilo tho band's Ketch tho step and march along; 'Stead o' pessimistic brayin', Jino tho halloluyor song! Drop yor hammer- - do somo rootin' Grab a horn, you cuss, an' split Every echo with yor tootin'l Jump tho roost An'boost A bit I Stolen from another fellow who did the s&me There are few complaining about the acts of the late legislature, but if there is any clique, clan or class that has less cause than another to complain it is the aggregation known as the "Drys." Surely no legislature in the country has ever done more in a single session to clinch local option legislation than the present one. First of all the county unit bill w.'is passed. Then the bill to repeal the law that forbids the shipment from one part of the state into local option territory intoxicating liquor was defeated. The next "dry" step was the passage of the bill which forbids the sale in any local option territory of any beverage that contains any amount of alcohol. Last, but not least, and most important of all tor Hawesville and Hancock county, a bill was passed which makes it unlawful for anyone to purchase, produce or deliver Intoxicating liquors in "dry" territory. The "sick friend" excuse so common in the past with many "old soaks" in this town and county will now probably be at an end. That is, if the local officials will enforce the law. There is no excuse local people to now for the allow a lot of irresponsible blacks and whites to distribute liquor here ns if There should saloons were legalized. now be a determined effort on the part of all good citizens to sec that officers Harvey Allen's Plan. do their duty, and if they do not, they should be impeached or otherwise supHarvey Allen's experiences as city planted by those who will. Hawesville marshal for one day,Saturday, develop- Clarion. ed that he has some original ideas about how the duties should bo performed. LIFE'S TIME His first and only arrest was for drunkenness, and Instead of throwing the man in jail or having him fined, he lead Old-LWar him to the livery stable, with instruc- At Fifty Years tions to the stable keeper to put him In wick Says Youth Is Not Op a stall for repentance and sleep. When timistic Destroy "Your. Cak he woke up and was noisy, he was to be tied with n rope. If he had sobered up endars. and was hungry or thirsty, he was to hay and the have a horse's rations of The Countess of Warwick says: "Tho hose was to be turned on him. We are a little anxious to know how the best time of life is always after the' age thing would have turned out if the fel- of 30. Better than that 4O, The very low had not sobered up enough to slip best time of life Is 5O, which is my age. out the back way and make a dash for At the age of 18 I was a pessimist' At any rate, She went on to explain that she enjoyhis home in the country, is not likely 10 be bothered ed her age most because of what she Hawesville with him again soon while Allen Is on has learned, of putting her experience and knowledge to the best uses and duty. Hawesville Clarion. knowing better how to enjoy the days. Still Likes To Hear The News. Shu said that she wished we had sp calendars, because counting the years Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed is one causes old age. dollar for which please renew my subscription to the "News.", Very truly, The Breckenrldge News and Tug Lou- E. W. Graves, Uvllle Daily Herald without Sunday'. Auburn, Ky. Editor $3.35 a year, law-abidin- g M m j JEST ady Are You Going to do Any Building, Repairing, Painting, Concreting, Putting Down and Finishing Hardwood Floors This- Spring? j I that in very few places (Cities not excepted) one person or firm carries every- thing in stock necessary to build, from the cement for the foundation to the newest-anbest paints and varnishes for CE.I respectfully ask that you call and examine my stock and get my prices, which finishing. you will find equalled by few. I especially call attention to my new stock of PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES not a gallon of old stock carried over from last year. I have with me I want to impress on you the fact d tf j Carpenter, Painter, Bricklayer, Plasterer, Concrete and House-movin- g man A First-clas- s j and am prepared to figure on any kind of contract work in my line. CAny "special" planning mill work not in stock will be made on short notice. CLI r below a oartial list of the material rarrieH in k :. xi t doubt there is something in it you need or will need soon and you will' be saved the extra trouble and expense of hunting around for it or ordering it from out of town. I am in the business for a reasonable profit to live and let live and to make satisfied customers which are my best advertisments. o-ive ct-r- k ings, Hardwood and Pine Flooring, Ceiling, Lattice, Porch Columns, Moulded Base, Window and Door Casing, Building Hardware, Rubber Roofing, Laths, Shingles, Plastering Hair, Lime, Cement, Brick, Sand, Crushed Stone, Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Shingle Stain, Coal Tar, Floor Finishes, Paint and Hardwood Floor Brushes, Window Glass, Etc., Etc. This advertisement is to remind you of what I have and to ask a liberal share of your patsonage. Thanking you in advance for a continuance of past favors, and assuring you of my best interest to serve you promptly and accurately, I am, very respectfully, All kinds of Framing and Finishing Lumber, Doors, Windows, Mould- MARION WEATHERHOLT, WfrjrrferffcrttMtciffMc nn i' in tiiiMrra iiTTii iiriM- -t i i tt nm ihiiiiiiimm Cloverport, Ky. iii nan 1 ' .r-T-- .mrr - mw . , . ,t- - . ... .t- - .... ii n imwii iiirtnim i i nnm t irri i iiiiihh 11 i rniMnMniBBMmr tiiimi fmiti nTimnri t tm it hm ih rM c t m vjm,r, - i e I E THOUSAND ACRES PLEDGED To Green River '.; Association For This Year-Sple- ndid Prices And Liberal Treatment Of Past Years Has Strengthened Pooling Organizations. .iili tlie clitu itic so such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or peroxide, won't you please try I'axtine, a concentrated iintUeptic powder to be dissolved in water as needed. 1'axtlnu is more economical, more cleansing, more germicidal nud more healing than anything' you ever used. noncliti ns 1 as tiuf .vnrabls hikI the rouls throiU'C ut the county o nearly itnpass-ab- li in in.iny placis th.it there 1ms been iiu ornmiiil or systematic tftort made to h.ive Hie pooling pledges of the dif terent assocutious (or th next crop of . tobacco, hilled up by the farmer!), it is . .. . still certain that the majority oi nine Lnil.lreii are much more Intel? to can- uh.j tj j iu-- ,tt V ar li ive Mued U,K," wu ,ney ' ,, 1R,U .. for tin- - e.ii' nop uoic mma, v uuuiiiuu cuuiMi, (.luuiue- Secret'ay Walter Athertou, of the riii, 6carlet fevei and consumption are Green River Tobacco Groweis' Associa diseases that are often contracted when the child has a cold. That is why all medical authorities say beware of colds. For the quick cure of colds you will fiud nothing better thnn Chamberlain's Of course you usor.i. antiseptic in your Cough Remedy. It ctn always be defamily and hi the euro of your own perpended upon aud is pleasant aud safe son, and you want the bu.st. Instead of what you have been using1 to take. For sale by all deulers. Alih hien tion slated yesterday that while there were about 12 000 acres of lobacco pledged to the pool last year during the entire season in Daviess county, that nearly 9,000 acres had been pledged for this year in Daviess county. He stated that but little of the tobacco had been pledged in the other counties, but as soon as the roads became better and more of the farmers had the oppor tunity of getting to the different pooling places that the pie ges would roll in in earnest. It is the general impression with the officials of the organizations that there will be more tobacco pooled this year than has ever before been pooled, because of tbe satisfactory prices that have been received for the past few years and also because of the perfect harmony that has existed between the poolers and the tobacco men for some time. Sundays Owensboro Messenger. improving. ni Alexander's White Sale this week. Many sufferers from rheumatism have been surprised and delighted with the prompt relief afforded by applying Chamberlain's Liniment. Not one case of rheumatism in ten requires any internal treatment whatever. This liniment is for sale by all dealers. y Stops Neuralgia Pains Sloan's Liniment has a soothing effect on the nerves. It stops neuralgia and sciatica pains in, RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. iarraer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Farmers Line" rate. CUMBERLAND ft K FLOATINGJAW Will Be MILL TELEPHONE Equipped For The .Building Of Dam 46 Near Cloverport If Town Gets It Here. stantly. (Incorporated.) L TELEGRAPH COMPANY 1 Here's Proof C M. Dowlcer of Johannesburg, Mich., writes : " Sloan Liniment Ti the best medicine in the world. It has relieved me of Neuralgia. Those pains have all cone and I can truly say your Liniment old stop them." Mr. Andrew V. Lear of CO Gay Street, Cumberland. Sid., write: have used Sloan's Liniment for Neuralgia and I certainly do prale it very much." Mn. ii'i" For Women Who Care w T dlscaso germs, and purify the breath. W. 13. Argabrlght was the guest of To Ueepartlflelul teeth and bridge work relatives In the Wesley Chapel neighclean and odorless. To remove nteotlno from the teeth and purify the breath borhood last week. after smoking. To eradleuto persolra-tlo- n Mrs. llateman, of French Lick, lnd., odors by sponge batlilng. who has been with her daughter, Mrs. As a medicinal ugent for local treatment of feminine- ills where pelvlo A. M. Hardin, for the past bIx months, catarrh, inflammation and ulceration returned home Friday. exist, nothing equals hot douches of - I'axtine. For ten years tho Lydla E. Mrs. Flake Ater, of Irviugton, visitPinkham Med. Co. has been regularly ed In Lodiburg last Saturday and Sunadvising their patients to use it because of Us extraordinary cleansing, healing day. und germicidal power. For this pur Dugan Severs was In Irvington last pose alone I'axtine Is worth Its weight week. In gold. Also for nasal catarrh, iore Frank Shellman, of Holt, was the throat, Inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. All druggists, 23 and 50 cents a box. guest of Mrs. A. Dutschke Sunday. , Trjal box aud testimony of 31 Geo. W. BaBhatu, who has been on women free on roqucHt. THE PAXTON TOILETOO., Boton, NUai. the sick list for several daye, is slowly decay. the teeth, remove tartar and prevent home last Saturday and Sunday. To diblufcot the mouth, destroy ANTISFPTIP last Sunday. In the toilet to dense and whiten Prof. Ater, II It will take several mills to saw the lumber to build this dam. One and one half million feet yearly or in five years 7,500,000 feet. A floating planing mill and saw mills will be equipped to saw out the patterns at the dam. Besides the lumber it will tako 1,700,000 tons of steel, 6,000 barrels of cemjnt, 100 tons L0DIBURG of concrete, besides, thousands of pounds of bolts and spikes. This will be Mr. and Mrs. Jason Robertson, of the first dam built on the lower Ohio. GentryvlUe, Mo., aro guests of friends Dam 10 will be built at or near and relatives here. Misses Nina and Annie Lee Hardin were guests of Mrs. Beulah Aldridge In liin inrrpnen In Knetnnec unit i.ui.uiu" li " ..w . .vj. .. uM.tui.arf ami tlon To aa i(ea what b osltion It is, the Henderson Gleaner says: "In regard to dam 48 which will begin as soon as the water gets la 15 feet of low water mark. It will take C90 men five years to build the dam. The building of the big lock and dam either at or near Cloverporc will mean I T5he ''I Farmer's Check Book monoy-handlin- SLOANS LINIMENT is the best remedy for rheu- matism, throat and sprains. At all dealers. backache, sore It has been said that tho Farmer's check book saves him moro than all of tho labor-savin- g machines that have been in-- , vented for his use. It is certainly true that tho convenience of drawing checks instead of having to handle money is a great saving of time, both in tho matter of g and in tho keeping of accounts. Tho check stubs are such a "dependable recordiof expenditures and tho cancelled p.hrnhn MnmUi,mc , excellent receipt. In paying of labor this is very important. When vou are in town wn wnnlrl hn tAnA tn i. matter with you. ;., Price 25c.,50c.and$l.0O Sloan's book o'n Horses, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Address FIRST STATE BANK, Irvinirton. Kv. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier :: Dr. Earl S. Sloan Boston, Mass. of Hardlnsburg, was at For any pain, from lop to toe, from any cause, apply Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. Pain can't stay where it Is used. FRYMIR E. Miss Effie Diddle has typhoid fever. Dave Reynolds, who was called to Center Point, lnd., to attend the funeral of his mother, has returned home. Messrs. Clarenco Dodson and Homer Barr have gone to Tell City for a short Lorena Uarr Is no better at this Alexander's White Sale this week. A TEN-YEA- R guest of her sister' Mrs. Jas. Crawford, returned homo last week. Mrs. Ella Watllngton.of Evansville, Rev. C. R. Shepyard filled his reg- Vras the guest of Mrs. G. W. Payne ular appointment Sunday. lie resign- last week. ed his pastorate here ami will preach Alexander's White Sale this week. hfs farewell sermon the first Sunday in April. We sincerely regret his resignYou can say goodbye to constipation ation. with a clear conscience if you use G. "W", Payne was in Hardlnsburg Chamberlain's Tablets. Many have been Monday, permanently cured by their use. For N. G. Barbee was in Hardlnsburg sale by all dealers. STEPHENSP0RT Monday. RECORD. visit. Henry Barr has returned homo from Louisville. Lonnle Hasher went to work for Mr, John Ray last week, Mrs. Jane Frymire is still on tbe sick list. The Business University of Bowline Green has a remarkable and unique record of qualifying its students so thoroughly that in the last ten years vary one who has completed the combined course 'has gone directly from chool to a paying position. John Crawford Is the guest of his mother. Mesdames Matt Hargis, of Derbv andG, W. Pavne. accompanied hv Mrs. Dr. Hargis, of Tell Cith, lnd., were in Louisville purchasing their spring , millinery. Quarterly meeting was held t Methodist church Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Rusm, of Toronto, Canada, was Rev. McFarland Is Held Guilty The Rev. Dr. W. D. McFarland, mlnlsted and educator, former head of the Pittsburg Central High School, but later connected with United Presbyterian mission work at Greenville, Tcnn.,was convicted hv & nr u i lnal court hare this art . ing the death of his forner Mcratarv wv wn ! .January, -w- GOVERNOR BUSY WITH MOTHER OF LARGE FAMILY ' . HIS FOUNTAIN PEN Mail Orders arc given prompt attention IBAConasON INCORPORATED Orders of $5 or more delivered free Signs Twenty Four Bills, Among Tells How She Keeps Her Louisville Them Several Health Happiness For Measures. Those Who Take ,' .Frankfort, Ky., March 14. Gov. Mc bills, Creary today signed twenty-fou- r fifteen from the Senate and nine from the House. The bills slcned Include the . Spain bill, Increasing salaries ol countv patrolmen of Jefferson county; the Kiwi bill, allowing the Commonwealth's Attorney of Jefferson county astenograph-er- ; the bill Increasing the pay of members of the General Assembly, nnd the bill appropriating $7,600 for the Jefferson Davis home purchase. Otter bills signed were: The Asher bill, changing the name of Mt. Pleasant to Harlan; the Drury bill, exempting 300 for widows and Infants in un estate; the McCluro bill giving an educational classification to the Kentucky School for the Deaf; the W. V. Perry bill, repealing the charter y of the Adairvillo public scnooi aisinci; the Hamilton bill allowing State othcers to reelster on election days; the Scott i&ll. providing for uso of school houses tor tarmers ana oiner meciiuso, Wallace Brown bill, prohibiting the use of brand or label without authority, the Ryan bill, assessing life insurance companies on their shares of stock; the Pritchard bill.repealing act establishing a colored school .at. Cattlettsburg; thef ..... .. .! ..J ? Scott bill autnonzing mvcsuguuuu "' (rl. deaths of persons resulting from poison; the Bertram b'H, appropriating io,uuu for repair eld State Capitol; the Brock bill.changing time of courts in Twenty jft seventh district; the Glenn bill, ap propriating 89,000 for improvement ai ' Eddyville prison; the Ryan bill, pro-hlblting giving away car transfers; the Moody bill, to pay Mrs. L. E. Tandy.of fA rp.lmMa n...t. tr 11IUIUIC wuui;, mi tonnlitnrr vuuiiii, colinnl? the Mathers bill, regulating assessment fire insurance companies. Other neasures Approved i Her Advice. Scottville, Mich." I want to tell you how much good Lydla E. Pinkham's Vcg- ... ... . etablcCompound and ili'lli', Sanntivo Wash have fc; uuiio me. t uve on a j i i. farm nnd have worked Very' hard. I am Handsome New Tailored Suits season of 1912. '-- without at least one tailored suit; it is also interesting to note that fashion says Tailored Suits are exceedingly popular for the Spring and Summer No wardrobe is complete ?p!v' forty-fiv- e ycara old, n. I not broken down with hard work nnd tho care of my fam ily, but I tell them of my good friend, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and that thero will bo no backache and bearing down pains for them if they will take it as I have. I am scarcely ever without it in the house. "I will soy also that I think there i3 no better medicine to bo found for young girls. My eldest daughter has taken Lydia E. Pinkham's VegeUblo Compound for painful periods end irregularity, and it has helped her. "I am always ready and willing to speak a good word for Lydia E. Pink- ham s Vegetable Compound. I tell every one I meet that I owe my health and happiness to your wonderful medicine." Mrs. J. G. Johnson, Scottville, Mich., R.F.D. 3. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful drugs, and today holds the record of being tho most successful remedy for woman's ills known. and am tho mother of thirteen children. Many people think it strango that I am Special Suit Values act wax tho special price of At tl c special pi ice of $14.95, we claim to pivo not only better Xl jM JM V Mgg M values, JJbut the advantages of a much larger selection of styles than you will find elsewhere. Suits in a great variety of strictly M fabrics, both plain and in fancy mixtures. Suits lined with rich satin or peau do cyeno of guaranteed quality, suits in styles specially adapted for misses from t to 18 for women in all regular sizes and for extra stout figures up to 49 bust measure. All at Ol QC all-wool a II? I liw I W.f Ai WJ J" 1-- '..! .. .". UHn'ijD Perfectly tailored, strictly ranging in price from all-wo- ol Suits & A TV JJ.V IIP feQff pOe TKe New One-piec- One-piec- e Dresses e dresses are daily finding favor among discerning women, and rightly so, because of their general utility and practicabilit)'. iWTc aro showing an exceedingly interesting lino at prices that will meet approval. Special Dress Values at Six Charmingly Pretty Stylo Dresses, made up in nice quality mnterials, in cream and a complete range of spring colorings. They aro becomingly trimmed with silk braid or laco and aro to bo had in every size for both muses nnd women. You will wonder how such nico dress Second Floor es can bo sold for so little as $5.98. all-wool 1 ' '1 wf V ww..-- -., , Frankfort, Ky., March 10. The Govto- ernor approved the following bills and second assistant city engineers In Louisville. House bill creating a parental home in Louisville and authorizing fiscal court to levy tax for same. House bill appropriating $17,000 for colored normal Institute at Frankfort. House bill amending the law as to practice of dentistry and the state denHouse bill authorizing Louisville to issue $1,000,000 school bonds. House bill appropriating $10,000 a year for clerk hire for secretary of state. Senate bill appropriating 53,000 for repairs to powerhouse at capitol. House resolution providing for state tax commission. i To regulate the sale of opiates, requiring new subscription for each sale. Regulating the advancing of cases In tho court of appeals. Changing time of holding court in and Twenty-tthe Fifteenth, thirty-thirhird judicial districts. Reclassifying cities and towns. Increasing per capita of the state hospitals for the Insane. Limiting the hours of employment of women tn ten. Giving half the fines collected for cruelty to animals to societies for prevention of cruelty Appropriating $25,000 for Kentucky's part In Perry victory centennial d $5.9$ J. Bacon & Sons day: Bill authorizing Western Normal school to sell or mortgage its property. Bill providing for another state labor inspector and assistant, one to bo a woman. Bill prohibiting alcohol In local option districts. Bill adding one more circuit judge to Jefferson county. pi. 11111 increasing icrins ui uuumy iiuas- Mirers to four years and increasing the & salary of tne Jefferson county treasur tal commission. sells the best for less and receive a railroad fare. of your round-tri- p Do Rilroad Faures R.ebated the store that the Metropolitan city and at your spring shopping in 5 per cent cash discount up to the amount LEAVE Alone-Yo- ur JACK SEAT THE OLD RELIABLE er. Wares Are Good Enough For Front Window, Says Father Vaugh an At New BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 Hogg bill providing enforced attendance of children in all common schools. House bill compelling domestic life insurance companies to deposit ascertained valu.ivln o policies with state York Banquet. banquet in New York recently, urged those present to keep their wares in the front window and not be content to occupy a back seat in their work. He said: "An American friend of mine once asked me if I wasn't I told him 1 occupyiug a back seat. thought not but I would look into the matter, and if I found that he was right, I should send him an apologv for taking his place.' Columbus - Father Vaughan at the Knights of OUR RECORD: 39 treasurer. Ilouie hili ndexer's ah House bilt in 1 -- years of honoiublc dealing. asing pay for court Louisville. iibiting minors from claim to its ull amount on demand. Piuscd thiouph three panics and paid every legitimate Never scaled a check. 3 An absolutely Safe Place to do Business. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY per cent on Time Deposits entering s il . 1 . pay for street improvements at . J3l for deaf. directing the transfer of House the Sta c s interest In any turnpike purchas d by a county. Allowing fiscal court of Jetlerson Hou bill prohibiting the consolid- county to levy tax for tuberculosis sanation of telephone companies, itarium. HffSse bill regulating testimony of Limiting the time within which en hjjjpand and wife for or against eich forcement of tax liens may be effected. ?er. bill increasing salaries of first Providing for commission of five ConHouse federate veterans to attend the reunion at Gettysburg. Providing for destruction of carcasses of swine dying of cholera. To prevent pandering and making It a felony. Empowering trustees of graded schools to levy tax for maintenance Pale-face- d, weak, and under special charter. shaky women who suffer Giving both judges, in courts of conevery day with womanly tinuous session with two judges, jurisweakness need the help diction in all civil cases. of a gentle tonic, with Resolution authorizing Henry Bacon a building action on. the to sue the Stato for furnishing books womanly system. If you are for Beckham county. House hi FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS Dyspepsia is America's curse. Burdock Blood Flitters conquers dyspepsia every time. It drives out impurities, tones the stomach, restores perfect digestion, normal weight, and good health. they juypn IT Cloverport, Like Every City And Town In The Union, Receives It. SIZE DOESN'T COUNT Size docs not always count. Tho stinger is the small part of tho bee, but you tan soon learn which end it's on. HARDINSBURG Attorney Jesse Eskrldge was in Louisville Sunday and Monday. W. E. Board, of Dr. Board's sanitarium, spent Saturday and Sunday with his family People with kidney ills want to be cured. When one suffers the tortures of an aching back, relief is eagerly Pale Faces at Kirk. weak you need Cardul, the woman's tonic, because "Cardui will act directly on the cause of your trouble. Cardui has a record of more than 50 years of success. It must be good. Chamberluin's Cough Remedy hns won its great reputation and extensive sale by its remarkable cures of coughs, colds and croup. It can he depended upon. Try it. Sold by all denlerH, IE 60 Take CARDUI Credft To Whom Credit Is Due The Woman's Tonic Mrs. Effie Graham, of Willard, Ky., says: "I was so weak I could I suffered, hardly go. nearly every month, for 3 years. When I began to take Cardui, my back hurt awfully. 1 only weighed 99 pounds. Not long after, I weighed 115. Now, I do all my work, and am in good health." Begin today. Cardui, taking Hardinsburg, Ky., March 16 (Special) Doan's. and The statement in last week's News in regard to the supervision of the A BEAUTIFUL SOUVENIR. musical program rendered at the Oratorical Contest on Saturday evenIf interested in acquiring a business Mass Convention For Reing, March 0, was a misunderstanding. education and thus Increasing your publicans Saturday, April 6. write Bowling Green The music was selected and prepar- earnlng-poweed under the direction of Mrs. T. II, Business University for its souvenir A Mass Convention of the Republican , Withers and was most creditably ren- catalog. party of Breckenrldge County, Kendered by four of her pupils: Misses tucky, is hereby called to convene at TUNE" Clara Whitworth, Judith Beard,. LIN "THE 'HOUN-DAWthe Court House In Hardinsburg, Han Miller and Clara Belle DeHaven. Breckenrldge county, Kentucky, at one always fcrulso and not abuse, Wo should o'clock P. M., standard time, on Saturto do Consult T. N. McGlothiaX for To help Louisethis, just take tho News, botcln to sound, And let day, April 0, I9I2, for the purpose of Courier-Journ- al, subscriptions to The praises of old Clovertown. selecting delegates and alternates to Times, Post, Herald, Farmers nave been away lor many years, the State Convention to be held in Lousome tears, but isville, Kentucky, on Wednesday, April Homo Journal, Stock Yard Journ- I laugh and sing, daysshed me come around for But the happiest 10, 1012,for the purpose of selecting four al, Western Recorder and JJreck When I t1U Mother In Clovertown. delegates arid alternates to the Nation- O. E. Kiith, enridge News. r, G' Mrs. M.P. Compton visited Mrs. I B. Richardson, of Garfield, Sunday. Misses Annie Lewis Whitworth, Judith Beard and Mary Franklin Beard; Messrs Robert Curtis, D. C. Mcorman, Irwin Taylor, Morris Klncheloe and J. II. Pile were in Louisville Friday and Saturday to see tho Sothorn-MarloShakespeare plays. Franklin Kinchcloe wasinLoulsvillo Sunday. Mrs. M. II. Beard Is visiting relatives In Louisville. Hon. G. W. Beard, who has been rather Indisposed for some time, Is not so well 3 usual. " sought for. There are many remedies today that relieve, but not permanently. Doan's Kidney Pills have brought lasting results to thousands. Here is proof of merit from this vicinity. Henry Nail, Hartford, Ky , says: "I have used Doan's Kidney Pills for about a year nnd have found them to be an excellent remedy for kidney coiiii plaint. I had pains In my back and in my sides. Soelng Doan's Kidney Pills advertised. I procured a box anil they did me a world of good. I can therefore recommend them to anyone suffering from kidney trouble." For bale by all dealers. Price 50 Co., Buffalo, cents. Foster-Mllbur- n New York, sole agents for the United It isn't always the size of a bank account that wo consider, it's tho man behind it. Wo feel that tho humble depositor is entitled to tho same consideration as the man who owns a mint. Our banking facilities aro at the disposal of all alike. Wo aro hero to help you if wo can. Tho farmer, planter, mechanic, business man stockman, laborer, professional man all are invited to become patrons of our bank. Tho size of tho account is not of first importance Come in and start i an account today. THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburff, Ky. FOR. SALE! I States. Remember the name take no other. Northern White and Mixed Oats , , , . f o, ror deea ana motion.0 oeea lvieai .. . 1 Write for prices before' placing your oidcrs Heston, Whitworth & Go,, Inc. ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. ul Convention to bo held in Chicago June 18, I9I2, which will nominate a candidate for President of the United States. Also for the purpose of selecting delegates and alternates to the Fourth Congressional Convention which convenes at Ellzabethtown on Tuesday, April 0, I9I2, for the purpose of selecting two delegates and alternates to the National Convention and for such other business as may come before it under - the call for said Convention. Witness our hands as chairman and secretary of the Republican County Committee of Breckenrldge county, Kentucy, this 0th day of March, 1012. John P. Haswell, Jr., Chairman. Allen R. Klcheloe, Secretary, l nil Yw,vw Louisville Evening Post Breckenrldge New p one vear 13.50, And THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGF, Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, 1910, 3,000,000 in 1011, and the indications aro that this ono concern will ship 5,000,000 pounds to farmers this year. This method ofplouching was tho idea of a southern farmer, who found that it loosened up tho subsoil as no ordinary method of cultivation could do. Tho results wcio astonishing in tho increased size of his crops, and so out of proportion to tho cost of tho dyna-mi- to that it rapidly became popular. Hereafter any man who wants to run for office in Kentucky or any district, county or municipality thereof, whether rich or poor, can do so, ns tho expense is trilling. Tho Stnto will foot tho bill for Subscription price $1.00 a year in advance. all primaries of cither party and no man will have to hesitato about BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for ench additional running on account of tho expense. This is among tho best laws passed by the recent Legislature and will do moro to arrest fraud and insertion. charged for at the rate of bribery in elections than any law that could havo been enacted. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines 10 cents per lino. Satisfied customers, is Marion Weatherholt's busiucss motto. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money That's a good motto for every man in business. A satisfied customer in advance. always comes back and never knocks. Another thing Marion Weather-hol- t Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please is not afraid to do and that is to advertise. A man who advernotify us. tises and backs his advertising up by satisfying his customers, is al- KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 20, 1912 Wfteneii3Jte acK. I you wont iMMTjf n tuu iris munc m HAIUi '. KB k 1 ll . UP AGAINST AN INTRICATE PROPOSITION Hardin county, together with nil other counties in the State who have voted dry, says the Elizabethtown News, nro up against an intricate proposition, that of being tho recipients of all tho laws pro. hibitory enacted by tho Kentucky legislature, and yet being compelled to sit quietly by and see a largo supply of tho "cup tbatchcerd"(?) shipped in from other states. Wo have all the laws that could bo desired and that are necessary to prevent the shipping of liquor into dry territory in to far as the State is concerned, and these laws sre being fairly rigidly cnforced,and yet with all tins, we nave a gooa per Tent as much liquor here as if these laws were not upon the stat ute books, and the officers of tho law are powerless to pre vent its com iiitr. How id this, vou will ask? Why, because the laws of tho Unit ed States allow the shipment of liquor from an adjoining state into dry territory, and bold' that an interference with such shipment is a violation of the Inter State Commerce Law. mere you have it in a nutshell, you also have tho solution of tho problem of why you see so much drinking in u town which is supposedly dry,n solution of the problem of why after an officer of the law has succeeded in breaking up and keepingunder subjugation the blmd tigers in his locality, is yet compelled to cope with the crime of drunkenness. Under the present stntc of affairs, Elizabethtown is "dry," that is so far as the sale of liquor within her confines are concerned, but how easy a matter it is for anyone, regaidless of age, color, habits or anything else, to send a few dollars either to Cincinnati, New Albany, Jeffersonville or any "wet" point out of Kentucky, and in return therefor receive a consignment of whiskcy,and the local officers are powerless to prevent Dlil'S ways busy. Senator Wm. Bradley says ho stilj holds tho state of Kentucky in tho Taft column. The friends of Roosevelt aro still activo and there will be something lively when tho Republican convention meets in this State to name tho delegates. U. S. Tho bright sunshine and tho chirp of tho birds will bring joy and "hidncss io the hearts of tho farmers. Tho season this year is ap parently late, but much good work will bo done when these men in the rural settlements get busy. The appointment of 11. G. lligdon as reporter for Court of Ap peals is especially pleasing to all of his friends. Mr. Higdon is well known here. He is a splendid Clerk and a nice clean man and in every way worthy of the position. Wo call attention to tho alphabet for school children published in another column. It should bo read by ovorybod', school teachers especially, who should cut it out and post it in their school rooms. How many people havo you known who havo gone through fearful hardships during periods of sickness, simply because they had been living beyond their means? Bank a part of your earnings regularly and keep a rcsorvo fund for tho needs of sickness or death, which may como to us at any time. Havo your family provided for, so that tho pitiless hand of poverty will not lay hard upon your loved ones. If you deposit only $20 a month for 20 years, you can draw $24 a month interest for the rest of your life without touching tho principal. Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST GO,, Resources $372,600 Hardlnsburg, Ky. HARDINSBURG The Kentucky legislature has adjourned. While a great deal of work they did was important,the people of the State would havo been better off without much of it. Mr. Roosevelt will open his campaign against President Taft in a public address in Now York City this week. Mr. Haer. editor of The Owonsboro Inquirer, has been ohose to manage the Woodrow Wilson campaign in Kentucky. FOUND MEN WHO HAD H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky f I There is no relief from this injustice gave through our National Congress, You' may assist in the elimination of this evil; every citizen of the county may lender aid in tho righting of this wrong and in the manner which we piopose to point out to you: there is now pending before the National Congress a bill known as the "Sheppard-Kenvo- n" bill nnd which is aimed at this veiy evil to prevent the of liquor by one state into a dry territory of another state, shipment and which, if enacted into a law, will enable us to look after the enforcement of our own prohibitory laws without the interference by shipment from other states. This bill, in brief, provides that there shall be nobhipment from nny state into "dry" territory, whether it be in tho same state or not, rind there shall be no piopeity light in liquors being conveyed into "dry" territory by railway or express companies. This absolutely shuts oil the whiskey traffic. Write to Senator Bradley and to Congressman tlohnson; urge them to interest themselves in and vote for the passage of this bill. Do not be satisfied with just writing yourself, but get your friends to write also, and above all things "do it now." In union there is strength and if sufficient picsMirc is bioughtfrom every quarter, wo may reasonably expect the passage of this measure, and with all the splendid icsults which will necessarily follow its passage. it. OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK IRVINGT0N CEMENT BLOCK CO. f EVERYJMNCE Being Made To DOG FACES AND BIRD BEAKS Great German From Africa Also Tolls of Race That Stands on One Leg. Journalists Talcott Williams Chosen To Preside Over Dr. Carl Kuinm, Afrieun explorer and scientist, will lay evidence before tho Pulitzer Newspaper School. heads of the National Geographical soMake MANUFACTURERS OF i; h lJi t, BANK RESERVE PROBLEM. Discussing a subject which picsents various interesting phases, Banking Reform, the official organ of the National Citizens' League, urges that the remedy for the greatest tiouble in our national banking und currency system i will be found in therefoimation of the present reserve system, saying among other things: "There is no secret about this system. Every one who knows anything about banking knows how it works and why. Tho banks that control this reserve money are themselves controlled by their Through interlocking directorates and directors and utockholders. common stockholders tho banks are united. Thus a single individual or a single group of individuals may control a billion dollars of bank This single group may therefore- say who shall not borresources. row from this centralized fund, how it shall be used and how it shall not be used. Whether this controlling interests does say how it shall not bo used is beside the question. Tho existenco of such u power is equally obnoxio s whether it is tyrannical or benevolent, whether it is a theoretical menace or a practical danger. The investigation of the "Money Trust" is concerned with this monopoly of money tho centralization of bank icecives in Now York. If tho investigation results in a wider diffusion of knowledge as to tho causes of this centralization it will not bo in vain. Recitation of the evils wrought by monopoly will ho a moro Proof of t rannical acts and discrimination in the lending or use of theso funds will ho interesting and in a way enlightening. Denouncing tho money monopoly as the "Financial Mafia" is iirst-ratrhetoric. Mentioning tho unholy use of other people's money in properly in- BROTHERS SILENT 35 YEARS. dignant terms is not objectionublo. But whatever tho allegations and whatever tho proofs, tho investi- Kept Oath Never to Speak to Each Other After Quarrel. gation will bo a dismal failure if it docs not make notorious tho great That Johu und Joseph Iledley, brothfact that tho underlying cause of all tho evils is a pernicious reserve ers, Bworo nover to speak to each oth- ciety at Washington that he has discovered men with tho faces of dogs and of birds living in tho heart of the dark continent. "I havo proof," declared Dr. Kumm, "that I havo found negroes with tho faces of dogs. They spoke in a low guttural bark not unlike that of the canine. They live by clans and their mode of life is not unlike that of tho stone ago. "In another part of Africa far from the haunts of white men I discovered men. a tribe of negroes who ran about like storks on one leg. Their other leg was never ii?cd. nnd they carried it bent or Growing $25 Tobacco drawn taut These men live in a secIn Breckenridge. tion of tho country where there nro many pool? and ponds of water. "In still another part of Africa thero Saxton Dutschke, of Union Star, was nre negroes whose faces aro virtually Mr. Dutschke like the beak of a bird. They live in in Louisville last week. was present when the hogshead of Bur- - trees." He ley was sold at $44 per 100 lbs. Breckenridge county farmers can says BIBLE READ IN 18 HOURS. raise $25 tobacco just as easy as they can $7 and J8 tobacco. All they want Sixty Readers In Relays Go From Cover to Cover Without a Halt. to do Is to learn how. He promises to Tho Bible from tho first chapter of give us some information along this line, which we will be glad to print for Genisls to the last word of Revelation was read nloud in one of tho leading the benefit of our growers. churches of Pecns. Ter., without a halt in eighteen hours. The entertainment began at 0 o'clock Carl Tinius Married. in the morning and was finished at midnight. Sixty readers read In turn, and Mrs. each giving place to another ns his or Holt, Ky., March Mr. Jnmss Tinius are happy over the mar- her voice became husky. riage of their son, Mr. Carl Tinius, of The reading began with u small auSt. Louis, to Mrs. Olga Miller, of St. dience, for the hour was early, but as Louis, at Granite City, 111., by Rev. tho day wore on interest in tho novel Beckett on March 11. Mr. Tinius is entertainment was stimulated, and by associated with the Ternimal Railway noon tho church was tilled. Throughout tho afternoon and evenAssociation of St. Louis, and will make ing tho congregation grew, nnd at midtheir home there. night, when tho last reader pronounced tho flual words, "Tho grace of our Lord Jesus Christ bo with you all, amen," Married In Louisville. ihero was not an Inch of vacant room Mrs. LIUie Howard and Mr. Baxter, in tho aisles around the altar. both oi Glen Doau, were married in Louisville last Saturday, FOR EXECUTIONS BY DRUG Tnlrntt Williams, editor of the Phila- delnhia Press, has been appointed head of the Pulitzer School of journalism at Columbia University. It is understood he will personally direct the instruction in the history and ethics of journalism Its a wonder that journalism does not attract more men and womsn, for the profession gives one such an insight in to the hearts and minds of one's tellow 18-- Building Blocks, Porch Columns, Window Sills, Coping and Gate Posts Sidewalk Work and Hollow Building Blocks a tffl Specialty R. B. McGLOTHLAN, Manager Box 64 Irvington, Ky. Telephone 43-- 3 ' Poland Chinas for Sale Bred Gilts. Sows with young pigs and Summer nnd Fall pigs weighing up to 100 pounds and of most approved typo and breeding. Prices reasonable. COME AND SEE OUR STOCK W. J. OWEN & SONS R. No. 1 Hardinsburg:, Ky. I FOR SALE-Pub- lic School Building 40x160; At ! m :i INCLUDING FIVE LOTS Public Auction March 23, at 2 o'clock, p. ml to tho highest njid best bidder. This house, with a little expense, can bo converted into two good lesidenccs that will rent quickly and pay well on tho investment on account of tho ideal location. This is a bargain for someone. Terms mado known on day of sale. Trustees of Irvington Graded School D. W. HENRY, Auctioneer o system. "No investigation, no political pyrotechnics, no roveahnents of financial chicanery, of money tyranny, or black-banmethods will nmkoany clearer tho "salient fact that centralization of reserves and tho lack of a rediscount market aro tho fatal defects. A sincere, systematic and thorough investigation will disclose finally and emphatically tho reason for thodeumnd of tho National Citizens' League that tho business of tho country bo'divorccd from Wall Street." d Thoy aro ploughing with dynamito now to such an extent, says exchange, that ono manufacturer of explosives sold to farmers an 500,000 pounds in 1898, 750,000 pounds in 1909, 1,500,000 pounds in Subscribe Now prison reformer and disciplinarian, has suggested to a committeo.of tho legislature chloroform as a years kopt their tho administration of in capital puner una for thlrty-flvsubstitute for hanging oaths was brought out In tho federal ishment court at Kansas City through tho A bill is now beforo tho legislaturo reading of depositions la a caso In to substitute execution by electricity in which Joseph sued to recover John's Maryland for Hanging, but warden estate. Weyler says that chloroform is tho After n quarrel nearly forty yenrs most painless method, llo would havo ago tho brothers parted, Joseph going "person drugtho John, a bachelor, ged condemned nono privately to Pennsylvania. of the spectacuin a cell, with mado his homo with Mrs. Elizabeth lar features usually surrounding exeFoley in Kansas City, Kafa. John cutions. died five years ago, leaving, according Tho committee was impressed with to Mrs. Foley, a verbal will bequeaththo warden's suggestion. lie is unaling to her his 120.000 estate. terably opposed to executions taking placo in tho stute prison because of the effect upon tho prisoners. state penitentiary, noted as Maryland Warden For Using Chloroform to Carry Out Death Sentences. Warden Weylei' of tho BaHinioro n NEW R.OBY HOTEL No. 307 FredencaSt Jeff Board, Proprietor .Owensboro, Ky. o Cumberland Telephone 557 Heated by Steam. Thoroughly Remodeled and Refurnished. Best Located Hotel in tho City Terms Reasonable Open Day and Night Appraisement $4000. Attorney A. U. Klncheloe, I. J. and Mr. Roberts werg at Sample last week appraising the stock of goods, lumber, ties, farm and farming implements ot G. W. Eskrldge who recently made an assignment. The appralsemeut amounted to near $4000. Muck-eufuts Hon. D. H. Severs Resigns. The Hon. D. H. Severs sent in his resignation last week as City Tax Collector, to accept a position as assistant Fire Marshal of the' State. At a oalUd session of the council his reclgaatkw was accented and Chaa. Mow was eW. edln his place. vVi Ju ,kiil- L&alriii V I HaaHH0MkSkBHt)jlHHHRkHBsSBMHBii)l"sBBlT fo,gjflyfcygrijBMfti Lyygj "- -" 9he Breckenridge News. m WEDNESDAY, MAR. 20, 1912 Still He Galls Us! NAME AMERICA'S ?4&Smr4&-tl4S4Vi&-&m-- r Jesus calls us, o'er the. tumult Of our life's wild, restless sea; Day by day His sweet voice soundeth, IIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN Saying, Christian, follow met BY THE ADVERTISING Jesus calls us from the worship Of the vain world's golden store; From each Idol that would keep us, GENERAL OFFICES Saying, Christian, love me morel NEW YORK AND CHICAGO In our joys nnd In our sorrows, BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Days of toll and hours of case, Still He calls In cares and pleasures, UTEJ FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Christian, love me more than thesel Jesus calls usl by thy mercies, $ 2,50 Savior, may we hear thy call; For Precinct and city Offices 5.00 Give our hearts to thy obedience, County Offices Tor Serve and love thee best of alll For State ami District Offices.... 16.00 10 For Calls, per Hue 10 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Jones. For Cards, per Hue For All Publications In the inter Misses Louise and Mildred Habbage est of Individuals or expression have been the guests of Misses Flor10 of Individual views per line ence and Addle Fairlelgh, of LouisT1 40 IMMORTALS Theodore Roosevelt and Wood-ro- w I Wants. i&5?Hi&?aizz?a For Sale SAWMILL ft SPRING 1912 For Sale Gasoline Launch COIl SAM'Oniollno Launch. 12 II. I en-- 1 dlno. torpedo mode), lookers, RcurclillRlit electric llRlit-- : juromt ton and drop curtulin, etc. I'"crmrtlrulnri ivIrireM, Jolin L, 'Jber.it, I2J Y'cit3rd 8t , OwomlKjro, Ky. New Trimmings Wilson In the List. poll HAT.R-- A flood Sawmill, elolnjc pood work, for(TS.. Ilradloy Hiw,,Ututou,Ky. For SAl.E-Thrcn200 SENATOR LODGE INCLUDED. Sale-GI- LTS The Immortals Are to Be the Inner On Temple of the National Institute of For Sale Arts and Letters Chosen After Fa- Foil SALK A Ii horse power stationery KnKlno; Wntklns mike. In Rood remous French Society. pair. llreckenrldKC News, Cloverport, Ky. y. pound llrccd Duroe poll Jersey (lilts. S20 cacli. Will tend tliem on upproval. ItcRlucrcd In purchasers name. H Irvlngton. Ky and Braids All dress-making the necessary things for your Spring ville. 1 ( LOCAL BREVITIES Important Will any one having library books, kindly return seme Thursday?, March 21, so books can be Chas. Bohler was in Hawesville Friday. Arthur Daugherty was in Louisville Saturday. Prof. C.A. Tanner went to Louisville yesterday. Clovas Bowlds was here from Hawesville Saturday. Joe Fallon, of Elmlch, spent Sunday here with his mother. .. r T .!! " (Jharne rayne, ui tiuuiuuig, ..,00 In Monday. Hardlnsburg Mrs. J. D. Beeler, of Kirk returned from Louisville Saturday. MlssOra Bowlds spent Sunday in Hawesville with relatives. Heyser entertains Miss Ray Club this afternoon. the Girls ' Richard Wathen.who was reported to be very ill, is getting along fine. Misses Lottie and Theodosia Mathe ney were In Louisville last week. Mrs. Chas. Tanner entertains the Reading Club tomorrow afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoffious and son, iritnor -- r i ..W, cnnt Kundav, in Owensboro. HI P. S. Greeory, who has been quite I .. - nf -- j, Ic VlPtter. ii since wie jiioi ui U.Wdomf ' . - nt Hurno umnt ii riOUSlon iiexuuucj, "i. to Louisville Monday to sell tobacco. Mrs. Mary Allen, of Owensboro, is )nthe guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Allen. Mrs. Fred Ferry and Miss Kathrine Moorman were in Louisville Saturday. W. E. Board, of Louisville, was down . at his farm near Kirk for a day or two -I Lt-wi- distributed. s -- .1- uu., last' week. t? I. C Weatherholt sold eleven hens laoi week winch brought the sum of six dollars. Mi Joe lritch went to West Point Monday 10 hee Mr-.- . Owen Keys, who is quite ill. Miss Came Lee Tucker is in Louisville tin.--, week visiting, her brother, Smallpox in this city has about had its day. No new cases and all the old ones are getting well. Come to town. No danger. Mrs. Mary Sippel returned from Louisville Thursday. She hasj been there since last December and Is glad to get back home. Jesse C. Payne, cashier of the First State Bank, was at Hardlnsburg Monday and qualified as treasurer of the ,, Irvlngton High School. Miss Vera Tlnlus, of Holt, is studying stenography at the Daviess County Business College in Owensboro and is making rapid progress. Miss Flora Smith, of Brazil, Ind., Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Smith, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Noel on the East Side. Jeff Board Is now proprietor of the Drop in Roby House in Owensboro. you go to Owensand see him when boro. A square meal for 25 cents. W.N. Holt, of Irvlngton, has moved his resturant to the store formerly occupied by C. S. Neafus. He will be glad to see his old friends at his new quarters. Carl Benton has been piomoted from conductor on "The Plug" of the L. H. & St. L. R. R. to conductor on the regular passenger trains. He is succeeded by Charlie Reynolds. Ladies Annual Missionay All Day meeting will convene at Warren Memorial Pi esbyterian church in Louisville tomorrow. Rev. B. F. Adair will represent the Lucile Memorial. who has been Brock, Cleveland managing editor of the Hardinsburg Leader, has resigned to go to Mtidison-vill- e to work on a paper. He has been succeedad by Roily Meador.of Vanzant. I am agent foi "Easy Way" washing uwehine, have tested it in tny own homo aud it Is grand, Joes away with all rubbing, saves time, labor and clothes. Price only $6.U0 For particulars call on, W. II. Greenwell, Cloverport, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, Mr. and Mis. V. Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berrv, Mrs. Carl Over-torRoy, Ralph and Owen Berry and J ton Penner attended the funeral of Mr. John Hill at Henderson Monday. i, Tlio forty Immortals of Amcrlcn seFor Sale lected from nmong the greatest living pOIlSALK-Ileen'- H, MortRiikTiunri all kinds of Ircal blanks. llrcckenrldRO Nowh, American writers nnd recently an- Cloverport. Ky. nounced by tlio National Institute of Arts nnd Letters nro chosen along tho lines that govern membership in tho world famous Academle Francnlso, tho first of tho Ave academics forming tho Institute of France. The forty Immortals mnkc up tho Always carry a full line membership of the American Academy of Arts nnd Letters, which is an inner circle of the National Institute of Arts nnd Letters. There are at present members of the American Academy of Arts and Letters. It was pointed out that the present number of would bo decreased In tho passing years until the number of forty could be ranched nnd maintained. In Department of Literature. The list follows: Come and See Them Theodore Itoosovclt, author nnd contributing editor. Woodrow Wilson, author nnd governor of New Jersey. Horace Howard Furucss. Philadelphia, Shakespearean scholar. Charles Francis Adams of Lincoln, WE have arrived. Such a stock of Trimmings as we have now was never seen in our store before. The staples, such as Buttons, Braids, Trimmings, and all the little dress accessories can be selected here with the same assurance of your full money's worth as we have always offered in other lines. Many pretty and inexpensive trimmings for new dresses. Drugs, Toilet forty-seve- n forty-seve- n I Articles, Rubber Goods, Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco Get Ready for Easter Sunday J. C. NOLTE & BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. EBKSKa GIBSON & SON Mnss. fxUUMU much iuu lane a l,iic iiiMiidinc .. J. , - Henry Adams of Boston. Henry M. Walton of New York, editor of Harper's. V. C. Brownell of New York, author and student of the classics. John Burroughs of New York, naturalist and author. Nicholas Murray Butler of New York, publicist and author. Georgo W. Cable of Northampton, Mass., author and former newspaper man. Basil L. Gildersleevo of Baltimore, editor, author and philologist. Arthur Twining Hadley, president of Yale university. William Dean Howells of New York, author nnd editorial contributor to Harper's Magazine. Henry James, author and editorial FOR SALE! INDIAN .1 iiiiS Policy You Want the Best ft S- The Mutual Benefit Life - RUNNER DUCKS Wingert's Fawn and White Strain direct. EGGS, G. E. Insurance of Newark, N. Go, $1.00 FOR 12 BUBENZER, Has It! 0 wiltei. York, Kobert Underwood Johnson of New Rome, lnd. l0 Henry Cabot Lodgo of Massachusetts, editor, author, lecturer and United States senator. Thomas It. Lounsbury 6f Now Haven, Coml., author and professor at Yale. writer nnd editor. l00 t ?A nil Ptl.UU f Evening Post and Breckenridge News one year 3 SO. 8 Louisville The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. Horace Tucker. Kobert Green and Preston Green, of Falls of Rough, have been in Louisville several days. Paul Lewis, Cashier of the &nk of Cloverport, was in Hardlnsburg Monday attending court. Thos. Beard, of Hardlnsburg, was over at Raymond last week to see Mrs. Hendry, who has been ill. C. G. Brabandt, photographer, will be in Hardlnsburg- Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this week. Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Reld and child-fespent Sunday in Lewisport the n Abbott L. Lawrence, Lowell, president of Harvard, author and scholar; Hamilton Wrlglit Mabio of Summit, N. J., author and editor. Alfred T. Mnhan of Now York, rear admiral United States navy, retired; uuthor and editor. Brandcr Matthews of New York, author and professor of literature nt Columbia university. John Mulr of Martinez, Cal., theolo-gisexplorer; nnturallst, editor and author. CAMPAIGN CHURCH Thomas Nelson Pago of Washington, author and lecturer. Bliss Perry of Cambridge, Mass., proGoing On OutsidejH The Pulpit fessor of English literatures at nnrvard university. BusinesserTArTd' Houses James Ford Rhodes, author and former president of tho American HistorAssisting The Clerg To ical society. James Whltcorab Itlley, the Hoosler Revive Church Going. poet, COMMISSiQNER'SSALE Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentuck. James D. N'obletts. H. K. Heard & Co.. Adin.undllolr.s. l'lulntlir Defendant. Equity No. XWJ. ARillnst 1 Hardinsburg, v; DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman 000 Kentucky t, Bv virture of a Judgement and Order of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, Don't Forget When There is a church going campaign on now on the outside of the church in the cities. On billboards and housetops, signs stare at one from many angles. They read like this: Find a church home, Attend your own church, Go where you please, but go, All the family go together, If a stranger, make yourself known, INSURING that you can bo robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect yoursolf and your business with one of our policies. "Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. THE DOtJUN FILL William M. Sloano of Princeton. N. J., professor at Columbia university, author and editor. F. Hopkinson Smith of New York, artist and author. Henry vnn Dyko of Princeton, N. J., author, poet nnd lecturer. Andrew Dickson Wlilto of Ithnca. N. Y editor, diplomatist and author. George E. Woodbcrry of Beverly, Mass., author and professor of Htera-turat Columbia1 university. In Department of Art. John W. Alexander of New York, painter. Paul W. Barllett of New York, sculpo tor. York, On The Henderson Route Will Edwin II. Dlaslifleld of Now artist, author and lecturer on art at Columbia. Harvard and Yale. Cost About $130,000. The Henderson Route railway con tinues its policy ot permanent improve ments all along the line, wherever it is practicable to do so, all trestles are being replaced by permanent dirt Mils. The next till in contemplation, and the largest and most expensive on the entire system, Is to be at the famous Doe Run trestle in Meade county. This Is the highest bridge on the entire road, and work on the fill, it is reported, will lioofn In a short time. This brldire is 300 or 400 yards long, and at the.high est point is liiu ieec in me air. j.1112 estimated cost of the fill will be $130,000 nni th iitrk ran he secured from a hill nearby. Hawesville Clarion. WANTED ACTIVE MAN IN EACH LOCALITY Georgo Deforest Brush of Dublin. N. II., artist. Wllllnm M. Chase of New York, Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. Marion Weithirholt Ckwprt, Ky. To Join this Society. Sick, uccldeut, death benefits. And Introduce our All or spare time. $50 Memberships. to $300 a month. Every Member secured give you a steady monthly Mxperlence not needed. Write CTiagton, Ky, fer plana. Box JI-2- e. nrtlst. Kenyon Cox of New York, painter and author. Daniel O. French of New York, sculptor. Thomas Hastings of New York, architect, chovnller of the Legion of nonor of l'rn nee. William Itutherford Mead of New York, architect. Francis I) Millet of Now York, artist. J0J111 R. Sargent of Now York, artist nnd otTlcer of the Legion of nonor of France. Abbott Thayer of Monadnock, N. n., artist. Ellhu Vedder of New York nnd Koine, palater and modeler and famous mural decorator. There are two men In tho department of music who have receled the distinction of election to the American academy. These are George Whitfield Chad wick of Boston and Horatio M. Parker of New Haven, Conn. rendered at February Term thereof, I9I2, in the above cause, for the sum of $080.12, with interest thereon, payable annually, from the 1st day of January 1001 , less $125, paid Nov 10. 1002 and aleo the further .sum of !?216 38 with interest due and payable annut.lly, less sum of fSO.81, paid August 25. 1801, 415 paid October 1805 and $i)3.f4 paid Julv.2( I896 and $2S 88 paid Jan. 28. 1909. All costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the door in Hardlnsburg, to the highest bidder, at public Auction, on Monday the 25th day of March, 1012, at one p. m., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit of Six and Twelve months, the following described A certain tract of property, land lying and being in Breckenridge County, Ky.. on the watersof the North Fork of Rough creek and Tarells creek, described as follows: "Begin-inat five small hickories near a school house called Cave Spring, on the old Leitchfield and Hardinsburg road and running with same S. 22 E. 67 poles nnd 15 Links, S. 51 B. 17 poles and I5 Links S. 20U. 16 poles, S. 47 E. 12 poles. S. 28 E 10 poles, S. 23 E. 10 poles and 10 Links S. 18 E. 22 poles and 5 links to a White Oak snag and small Elk; thence with B. F. Galloway's line S. 63, W. 13 poles to a stone; thence with another of his linea S U7 W. passing his corner and continuing on same course in all 106 poles to a stone, thence S. 60 V. 10 poles to a stone, Huston Critchelow's corner: thence with the same N. 08, V. 117 poles to a stone in the Hardinsburg and Leitchfield rond; thence with said rond N. 17 E. 60 poles, N. 28, W. 41 poles, N. 43 W. 14 poles to where the road crosses the Cave Spring branch; thence up the same as it mear" ders N. 03, E. 12 poles N. 22 E. I5 poles to a beech, Hardin's corner; thence with his line S. 7O E. 80 poles to a small white oak; thence N. 23j K. 117 poles to the beginning, containing survey, or IO7 acres and J 2 poles by sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made. The purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal Interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgement. Lein retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply piomptly with these, terms. Approximated debt,interest and cost Court-House to-wi- t: g r IF t YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD, l'roduco.n Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with loss effort; want, your baking to bo a satisfaction to yoursolf and l delight to your family Then Use Lewisport Best It will do all this Flour and more. anteed Every Mick guar- LEWISPORT MILL Lewisport, Kentucky Why Pay Five Timts More for CO. a Roof than You need to? FLINTOID ROOFING Outlasts FIVE Ordinary Roofs. W11-Yji Nearly Twenty Years' Test Proves it. C. Has no Equal for f v7.7.'kftTO 1W. Farm, Factory and Residence buildi- 1, ngs. C, Kant Leah Kleets O "A , ',... fit flit WW insure absolutely swufircsyv "& Wtfft water tight scams. C Your Dealer can furnish Samples and Proofs. C. If not, ask Us. ROOFING DEPARTMENT The Diem & Wing Paper Company, PIONEERS IN THE ROOFING LINE CINCINNATI, . OHIO l,!l34.28. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News one year I3.CO. $3.50 Sale Agency T. F. BOHLER, Cloverport, Ky j g. rm (Tl TV 'T'HgaMM TW r nrMpwi" GET THESE JMoney-makin- g WITH IDC I PA PER BA 3E CHURCH DIRECTORY Cloverport Churches Baptist Church ItnptlU Sunday School, 0:30 n. m. 0. X. LtKhtfoot, Supcrlntcmlont. l'rayer Mcetlnjt p.m. Hnptlst Aid Society Wednesday Society meots Monday after Second Sunday, orcry month,, Mrs. A. H.Sklllman, I'realdent Secrets 3D you can get now not only the FARM TOURNAL for FOUR full years, but also I COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. PUDDINGS BE BOILED PAPER BAGS. CAN IN Farmed Road Improvement iE ! Farm Journal icnz 3 CUC if fletliodlat Church your choice off any one of our famous booklets, "Money-makin- g r Secrets," that other people have bought by the hundred thousand. given in one of them, "The Million u t, this cock trofittly helrtf Just note what the information did for Robert Liddlc, a clerk of Scranton, Pa. y other JZZ'iZ.urSh '" ""' chicks. I Ie spent just one 1910, Robert bought 2300 day-ol- d In May, week studying the methods now given in this book. This was his only preparation for the business. Result this "greenhorn" raised 95 per cent, of all his chicks, a most uncommon rccordl Of these, 1350 proved to be pullets. In less than seven months he was getting 425 eggs daily, and selling them at 58 cents a dozen. His feed cost averaged $4.00 a day, leaving him OVER $17.00 A DAY PROFIT, and this before all his pullets had begun laying. Secrets" a good name for such booklets? Isn't "Money-makin- g Read what people say of the other booklets, and of the Farm Journal itself: JuOi Egg-Farm,- '-' T? vPJL.UU ( 1 ff iBBr "'""' n '"" Roy Ciianiv, Illinois. "What it tell would take a beginner years to learn." F. J. Dickson, Illinois, "and would like to know how I could secure 300 copies, one for each patron of our creamery." "I find your "I am " Egg-Boo- k worth untold dollars, says MONEY-MAKINThese booklet G are 6 by 9 inches, much pleased with the Butter Book," writes says F. M. Warnock, Tenna. Ecg-Uoo- "Duck Dollars is the best book I ever had on I would consider them cheap at Information as the double the price," says F. W. Mansfuld, New York. found Garden Gold a creat help in my garden this summer. I lost my health In the creat famine, trying to save the starving Chinese, and I am trying to set it back by getting near to the soil. After several hours tussle with the Chinese language, and mission problems, it is a great rest to get out with the vegetables, trees, chicken, etc. I am saving money and regaining raj health. My wife and I both find Fa Journal indispensable. We like its clean, moral, optimistic tone, and look upon it as a constructive force making for purity, health, happiness, and "If, your other booklets contain as much valuable discoveries and methods of successful poultrymen. It gives Felch's famous mating chart, the Curtis method of securing 50 per cent, more pullets than cockerels, Boyer'i method of Insuring fertility, with priceless secrets of mating, breeding, feed and feeding, how to produce winter eggs, and others long jealously guarded, now first published. "bishoping," POULTIlY SECRETS all profusely illustrated. is a great collection of SECRETS. T. F. McCiiea, a missionary in China, writes, "I cocaine and gasoline doping, and nn unsound home It also gives many valuable train, tell feeding, breeding ing, and veterinary secrets. "plugging," EGG-FARThe MILLION M. M HOUSE SECRETS exposes the methods of II U I t. r ,;. Is if ; I t Foster makes over $18,000 n yenr, methods by which J. chicken-raisers- , learn all about mainly from eggs. Ilack-yarthe "Kancocas Unit," and how Foster FEEDS his hens to make them produce such quantities of eggs, especially in winter. tells all of the righteous prosperity." C. "I 1. says N. M. Gladwin, Washington, "and it took a whole column to tell what Farm Journal tells in one paragraph." "The Farm Journal beats them all," writes T. H. Potter. I'cnna.t "Every issue has reminders and ideas worth a year's subscription." "One year I took another agricultural paper," Shire. think your I'enna. Egg-Boo- k is a wonder," says Prof. Ilolden. the "Corn King." tells how to get ten to twenty 1uk1m-- I the iniirit per ncrn of corn rich in protein and plain.best elements. Fictures make every process stock-feedin- g CORN SECRETS, the great NEW hand-boo- k of is the average). each per year (140 pounds Get it, weed out your poor cows, and turn good ones into that produced THE "BUTTER ROOK" half n ton of butter An tells of seven cows for dairymen. record-breaker- was very greatly helped by your garden page," writes Mrs. Joe Lawrence, Saskatchewan. "I was never "I supply fresh vegetables and fruit, how to cut down your grocery bill, keep a better table, and get cash for your surplus. It tells how to plant, cultivate, harvest and market. GARDEN GOLD shows how to make your back-ar- d successful in growing cabbage until last summer, when I tried the Farm Journal way. Now 1 have more than I need to use, so have had the pleasure of giving several neighbors a treat." DUCK DOLLARS duck-far- 40.000 near Iloston makes every year 50 cents each on ducklings Tells why ducks pay them better than chickens, and Just HOW they do everything, tells how the great Weber the latest authority on was a regular visitor at my boy"Farm hood home," writes Dr. William Davis, New Jersey. When the first copy came, it carried mr back ten years, and I felt a boy again. I shall never be with ut it again I want home to seem like home.. When it arrives. I feel thr gladness lump right into me. I begin rn the firt page a' H read to my wife until half-pas- t ten, and all through the month I drink f it crc?m. You must work hard to keep it so rich " I could get as good interest on every dollar as I get from the Farm Tournal, I would soon be a millinnaire " says A. W. Wfitzm., Icn"a. Journal TURKEY SECRETS, turkey-raisin- who supplies the wonderful famous Rhode Island "turkey-man.- " Thanksgiving turkeys for the White House. It tells how to to feed and care for the young, to mate, to set eggs, to hatch, I'A Y. prevent sickness, to fatten, and how to make a turkey-ranch discloses fully the methods of Horace Vose. the "If n 5 Cut is good for the man behind the counter, as well as the man in the field," says J. I. Sloat. a Virginia bank clerk. "Farm Jouk.vm. YEARS, and also this booklet Send them IJOTH for Nitne Full Address $1.00. 3E ublishcrs Farm Journal. 333 N. Clifton St., Philadelphia: Here is $1.00. to pay for Faru Journal for FOUR FULL as advertised, to this address: nut this coooon. fill It out. and stud to oj with money or check EJE irir n I JJ i. Any one of K.tt: fc these splen- - Both for '1.00 FARM JOURNAL, 333 N. Clifton St.. Philadelphia L. is (Don't fortct to Inclose the moocr. 3G 3E Special oiler Advertised IllUtc yoor CHECK.) llE ir In Tlio iVuws, C.ovtrport, Ky. We 3E Great COMBINATION OFFER of The Breckenridge News By special arrangement with the publishers, for n limited time we citn oiler the FAliM JOURNAL FIVE YEARS and The Breckcnridjre News one year in advance, BOTH FOR .$1.00. Or Farm Journal FOUR years and Secrets." any one of the booklets;, "Money-makin- g with The Hrcckenridgo News for one year 3 r A3 For $1.00 K i ( l 'This price is rood for a few weeks only, and may be increased ut any time without notice. Any subscriber who is in arrears for the News can take advantage of this oiler by paying up in full to date, and adding $1.00 for the combination. If you alieady take the Farm Journal, your subscription will be advanced for live years or four ycurs from the date when it now expires. Breckenridge News, Cloverport, Ky. Enclosed find $L 00, for which send The News for one year and Farm Journal for five years, or for fouryears with this booklet to this address, ra t-- t Name Address 1 .. If you want both papers, send order with the money Or check to us, NOT to the Farm Journal. & i j .4 f THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, :: CLOVERPORT, KY. Alphabet For School Children In The Prevention Of for boiling Is better shortened wjth finely minced suet than with either butter or lard. Place of honor for tho Wilson plum pudding tho lady of the president's plum cako can not be too much referred to. Sho says: "Mix ono cup of sugar, ono cup of butter, six eggs beaten separately, four cups of flour browned, one cup of sweet milk, cup Jelly, ono half cup of mof pound suet chopped lasses, fine, two pounds of raisins, cut and floured, ono cup of cherry preserves, thrco ounces of citron cut fine, ono teaspoonful each of cinnamon and cloves, ono nutmeg grated. Put In well greased small molds, or square coffee cans, leaving room to rise, uso lard for greasing, boil flvo to six hours; when dono removo from molds or cans, wrap in oiled paper, and place in" cako box till 'needed, then steam until hot through, then servo with sauce." For peach ruddl"g mako a square mold of paper bat, paper, clipping tho folded corners very weh, grease it thickly, and put level over tho bottom a pint can of peaches, tho very best, drained of all syrup. Pou- - upon them a rich custard made with two curs of crumbled cake, half a cup of suEar, a scant cup of rich, new milk, four eggs beaten very light and either a largo wineglass of sherry or the juice of a lemon. Strew a few sultana- - or macaroon crumbs on top, slip In another bag very well greased, seal, and bako at slow heat about an hour. For chocolate pudding put a quart of milk In a double boiler with a very littlo salt, and when It is hot stir into It four ounces of grated chocolate and a large cup of sugar. Mix two of cornstarch smooth in a littlo cold milk, add It to tho chocolate mixture, stir very well, then put in tho beaten yolks of three eggs, stir hard, flavor with vanilla, pour Into a thin mold and cook insldo a greased bag for seven to ten minutes. Cut open tho bag top, remo.ve it, and cover beatthe pudding with the en stiff with half a cup of powdered sugar. Pile them up in tho middle, strew lightly with grated chocolate or minced nuts, and set back In' tho oven till of a light brown. Cook at quick heat, but after putting on tho meringue reduce heat more than half. Apple tapioca pudding bakes beautifully in a paper bag. You can uso a mold, either tin or paper, or put the cored apples directly in tho bottom of tho bag, tilling tho core spaces with sugar and butter, then pouring tho soaked tapioca over them. Seal and cook slowly after the first throe minutes for twenty-fivminutes. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press. ) one-ha- lf one-haltable-spoonfuls egg-whit- Methodist Sunday School, I)i30 a.m. Ira I), every PLANNING FOR THE HOT RED lichen. Superintendent. Preaching Lew Id By Martha McCulloch Williams. Hunday nl it a. in. nnd 7:30 p. m. Frank Pastor, l'rnyer mcetlnir Wednesday. 7:80 p. It is not beyond paper baga to boil Hundsy I.eiiKuo. regular things, especially puddings. They It Will Reduce Grocery Bill Consider- m, Kpwotthbnslnes mi'eilns service.Tuesday p, m: first ably Thin Spring Kansas Way night each month. MUt Alargnrlto Hum. put in thin molds with tight must bo President, Ladles" Aid foclcty moot first Is One Good Suggestion. fitting tops, tho molds filled only two-thirMonday each month Mrs. Korrost Uglitfoot. oven a littlo less for some l'rcsldent. Ladles' Missionary Booloty meet Virgil hot- Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Friday tops aro on tight Better think about making that sorts. After tho HablMBc, President Choir practice tho molds must bo set in a lightly bed for early radishes and lettuco. It night 7:20, A, II Mutray. Director. greased bag, which has" been gently doesn't cost much, nnd it will lower Presbyterian Church (lnttened at tho bottom so as not to tho grocery bill. Hero is tho way recPresbyterian Sunday School 0:45 n, m. break it, and reinforced along tho ommended by tho horticultural departConrad Slppel, Superintendent. seam with thick paste, which has ment of tho Kansas State Agricultural every Third Sunday, Key, Adair. Preaching" Minister, l'rayer meotltg Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Ladles' been allowed to dry beforo using college: Society meets Wednesday after Third Aid Dig a holo two feet deep, a littlo Sunday every month, Mrs Clias, 8atterflcld, After tho pudding Is in tho bag, tho upright, pour In larger than tho slzo of tho hot-bestanding mold President. threo frame. If tho hot-beenough cold water to corao is to bo permaCatholic Church parts up tho sides, fold nnd clip tho nent, tho walls of this pit should be month, First Sunday of bag, set it on trivet with feet an lined with brick, stone or cement. and Ilenedlctlon, eacha. m., Mass, Sermon, other thrco inch high, and put tho trivet upon tho When possible, Save a shed or board days at 10 lb a. m.0:00 week days Mass atSun7:C0 On bottom of tho oven. Have tho oven fenco on the north sldo of the bed. a. in. Catechetical Instruction for tho children on Saturdays at 8 :0 a. m., nnd on Sunhot, keep It so for ten minutes, then It will take less manure to heat the days nt I) :30 a. m. nnd S :30 p. m. slack heat half nnd cook as long as soil. Put two feet of fresh necessary. horse manuro in tho hole, wet thorHero follow sundry receipts for oughly, and, tamp. If tho mapuddings adapted to this paper bag nuro Is not well tamped, tho soil will s. boiling, along with a caution pastry settlo unevenly when tho manuro d d i1 'i t well-mixe- d DR. H. J. BOONE do-cay- Permanent material makes a better and stronger frame and will last longed. Tho front of tho frame should bo six inches high, the back eighteen inches. Put five inches of dirt on tho manure, prefernbly the richest Boil you can get Fill in around the frame with manure and earth and put tho cover on the frame. Glass sashes aro best for covers. Cloth may be used lato in tho season. Tho size of a sash is three by six feet. The bed, then, should bo six feet wido and as many times three feet long as desired. will Tho temperature of the bo high at first. "Use a thermometer. When tho heat has fallen to 85 degrees the seed may be planted. Keep tho bed well watered, but do not soak. Too much water rots the manure too rapidly. Be sure tho bed Is well ventilated. When sashes are used, they must be raised to let in the fresh air in mild weather. Extra covers should bo provided for cold days and nights. Two-inch Dri Owen's Ofllce, Main Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. Dentist Street Cloverport. Ky. i t CZ30EZD101001CZIOIZD BALL I.J.-MH- & MILLER Feed and Sale Stable Livery, hot-be- d Bus Meets all Trains A Ky Hardinsburg, : CIOIZ3fO00CIOEZ3l OVER 66 YEARS' EXPERIENCE GLASS SASH FOR HOT BEDS Latest Invention Is So Arranged as to Allow Air to Circulate and Ventilate Beds. ter gardening easy and successful, is a sash for hotbeds or cold frames that have two layers of glass instead of one. Between theso layers is a cushion of dry; air about of an inch thick. The glass on both sides Is lapped and adjusted to Ho as close as possible, but no putty is used. When the weather is vurm five-eight- Tho newest invention to make win- Anxono sending anketch nnd description may qulclclr ascertain our opinion frco whether an Invention lsprobnbljrpntontable. CommunicaHANDBOOK on Putcnts tions BtrictlreonUdetitlnl. ont f roo. Oldest nponcy for sccunne patents. l'nteiita taken through Jlunn & Co. receive tpeeial notice, without chargo, In tho Trade Marks Designs Copyrights &c. I JA Scientific American , handsomely lllmtrntod weekly. Ijirtrest of nnv RclcntlUo Journal. Terms, f 3 a yonr: four months, ft. Sold by all newsdealers. '1 raN&Co.3C,Bfoad Hraucti Office, C35 New York C V EL, Washington, D. i l I " I I H B, fiStew ffismmmibm !! I I JCIOZD INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY THE MERRIAM WEBSTER Tho Only New unabridged dictionary in many yoars. Contains tho pith and essence of an authoritative library. Covers ovory field of knowledge. An Encyclopedia in a single book. The Only Dictionary with, tho New Divided Page. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. Costnearly half a million dollars. Lot us toll you about this most romarkablo single volume. 1 WEBSTER' NEW u e for Anybody who can besides consumption, which follow help to prevent consumption, a theso rules will help prevent, such child just as w ell as a grown per- as colds, grippo and pneumonia. son. J is for Joints where children is for Breathing which you have tuberculosis more often than B should loam to do deeply. Take in their lungs. K is for Keeping your linger deep breaths in fresh air often. nails clean. A scratch from a C is for Coughing which you finger nail may mako a bad should never do in anyone's face, dirt' nor should you sneeze in anyone's sore. L is for Learning to lovo fresh face. Turn away your head and in front of your air, and not for learning to smoke. hold your hand mouth. M is for Mouth which is meant to put food and drink into, and D is for don't. Don't swap apple cores, candy, chewing gum, not lor pins or money or anywhistles or half eaten food or any thing not good to eat. thing you put in your mouth. N is for Noso which you should E is for eating not fruit that never pick nor wipe on your liand has not been washed or peeled, or or sleeve. anything that is not clean. 0 is for Outdoors whoro you is for Fingers which should should play just as much as you F not bo put in your mouth nor wot can. Always play out doors unto turn tho leaves of your books. less tho weather is too stormy. G is for Giving good examples P is for Pencils which you follow pupils and play should not wot in your mouth' to to your mates by being always neat and mako them write blacker. clean, just as much so at homo as Q, is for Questions which you school. , at should ask tho teacher if you don't A id Handkerchief which understand all thes-- rules. PUDDINGS OF DEGREE. should be used onty to wipe your R is for Roughness in play by nose, and not your slate, desk or which you may hurt yourself or By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' your comrads. If you have cut Club, London. Tuberculosis. shoes. Pudding a la Baronne: Tako half yourself, have been hurt by others I is for Illness of other kinds or fool sick, don't fear to tell tho a pound of dried and is for o well-washe- H teacher. S for Spitting which should never bo dono excoptin a spittoon, or a piece of cloth or handkerchief used for that purpose alono. Novor spit on your slate, on tho lloor, or is tho sidewalk. clean with tooth brush and wator aftor each meal, or when j'ou get up in tho morning and boforo you go to bed at night. U is Unkind which you should hovor bo to a consumptive. V is for Vcssols like drinking cups aud glasses which should not bo used by ono child aftor anothor without being washed in clean wator. W is for "Washing your hands with soap ana wator boforo each meal. which somo-timX is for helps to discover consumption, or other forms of tuberculosis. Y is for You who should never kiss anybody on tho mouth, nor allow them to do so to you. Z is for Zeal in carrying out ' theso rules. Kentucky Medical Journal. X-rays es T is for teeth which you should picked currants, half a pound sultana raisins, half a pound V breadcrumbs, an ounco ot chopped citron and four tablespoonfuls of golden syrup. Mix all well together, then add an ounco of flour and tho yolks of two eggs, mixed with a pint of milk. Beat all well together and finally add tho whites of tho eggs, whipped to a firm froth. Fill with paper souffle dish, this a placo carefully in a bag and bako in oven for an hour and a half. Turn out carefully and servo with a little heated golden syrup poured over and around it. Pudding a la Mayence: Rub half a pint of breadcrumbs through a flno wire sieve, add a tumblerful of any wlno and wator, tho grated rind of a small loraon, first washed and dried, threo heaped up tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar and ono ounce of but--! tor. Mix all togotuer and pour the mixture into a buttered souffle dlsh.j Add the woll beaten yolks of two eggs and tho juice of a small lemon, care-- 1 fully strained. Beat the whites ot the eggs to a, stiff froth with a pinch of salt and powdered sugar to taste, color to a pale green with a few drops of spinach coloring or pale pink with ei little carmine or cochineal. File on top, place la a bag, put into a very moderate oven and bake till the meringue Is firmly set (Copyright, 1911, by Scurfs & Walton self-raisin- g well-beato- n well-grease- d e Hot Bed. enough to melt snow or ice, tno air circulates suJlcIontly to ventilate the bed; but when it is cold enough to freeze every crevlco is sealed by tho moisture concealed in tho cracks. When very cold weather prevails, tho air cushion Is absolutely dry and in this conditioa it Is a perfect of el her heat or cold. weather tho sun, shinEven in z ing through io glass and enclosed air raises tho t npcraturo of the bed to a good grow s warmth; and at night only a portii of this warmth escapes. iillilower, lettuco, beets, Cabbage, v plants, it is claimed, violetB nnd ) aro safe umur tie double glass, nt 8 tciow zero; and even to 10 degro tomato, per. n and eggplants havo been grown , Tnt bods without any cover except the doubio glass in a temperaturo nearly down to zero. Tito saving of labor is considerable sash is used. when tho double-glasNo covering or uncovering Is required, no mats or boards aro needed. Tho double sash for hothouses havo been found to bo a great saving of heat, Jess coal Is required to keep up a given temperature tho plants make a stronger growth and aro less liable to leaf drop. Home-Madi n-- .w 'JUb V5Skffim wr$sa V.&F UUMrtMA Write for sample paces, full par m A iWjKSBt ticulars, etc. Namo this paper and W9 'Will Bend free yrawfl VaV 4 II IWZVA kV lalah. V. X a set of Pocket Maps 4liHEk r "HVG &C. MerriamCo. Springfield, Mass. . MATT1NGLY The farmers are grumbling because they have no plant beds burned. Carrie Bowman is on the sick list. Dr John Klncheloe was called to see Chebter Beavin who is very low. Miss Lula Brickey spent Sunday night and Monday with little Miss Maud Hambleton. Harry Bates was here last week on business. Miss Maggie Bates was the guest of Mrs. Margaret L. Taul Monday. The pastor of Plsgah church filled his appointment Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Mason have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Pate, Miss Bertha Burdette is very low of tuberculosis. Rev. Father Knue passed through our town Thursday, Isae Welle west to HardiiMburg, Saturday on official bueluMt. s yell-Tralne- d Hired Man. The hired man on tho farm who has mastered his business is a skilled laborer, and should bo so treated, yet it Is usually impossble for him to get a small amount per month, a mere trifle, over the price paid the inefficient laborer. Raising Living at Heme. The first thought of the farmer should be this year how to raise his llvlag at home. Begin now to get everything la readlsees fer aa early 'Company.) tart. :aiasa&-,- ,' frtfiiyhiAiiiViiiiM i JtftjLk. oool-hJ-J-H-hW-M-K-W-W- W 250 YEARS OF MI 1 RULE III CHINA HAVE E TO AN END J J With the Abdication of the Throne the Chinese Como Into Their Own. Is 250 yonrs Conquest of the Empire With- out Parallel In the History of the World. since the Mnnchus their rulo on Chlim, n rulu thnt conies to an cntl with tho abdication of tho present rcglmo on Jlnrch 1. A republican government will prevail after thnt date with Yuan Slilh Kal as president. Sun Ynt Sen ns vlco president, Tang Shno Yl ns and LI Yuen Ilcng os minister of Im-jros- IT pro-ml- war. Tho Chinese are believed to havo sucWhen It became evident thnt all wns ceeded In banishing forever tho rule of lost tho emperor summoned the memtheso barbarians, thereby putting an ' bers of his family and his servants end to nn cpisodo without parallel in about him, filled n goblet with wine tho history of tho world. nnd passed It around. Ho then told Nothing like the Mancliu conquest of them that thero was no hope, and nt his command tho empress withdrew China over took plnco elsewhere in tho him. Chungwnn had cannon Imported from Into her apartment nnd hanged hermemory of man and no such domination ns that of the Mauchus over tlut) Europe, and while tho Mnuchus wero self. When she wns gone Chung people of tho empire they ruled In 3 accustomed to face muskets and wero Cheng, looking fondly at his ovor linnnnnpil nnvwlihrn olRf not afraid of them this new weapon daughter, said. "Why were Yriv China ia 1C14 was unquestionably bewildered them. After n most des- you born of n father so unfortunate perate defense by the Chinese tho Man- as I am?" and. drawing his sword, me greatest nnu ricncsr. empire ot i time. Tho Mnuchus were not n nntloh cliu general was obliged to retire, and slow her on the spot. lie then killed Mancliu was hardly moro than tuo ho died soon nftcr at Mukden in tho all the other foninlo members of his year of his nge. family. name of a family, living hi a valley in Ilnvlng committed this Spartnn Chungwnn, like Tingbl, felt the efa region too llttlo prosperous andtoo far out of tho way for tho great cnpiro fects of the Jealousy of those who pof- - ilued, tho emperor, nftcr a vain search to disturb or to know much about its existence. Noormachu, Into whoso great if lgno rant mind first entered tho apparently ';' '!''5fc-v,mmWmmmmtBlmmWSmWKKHHtmmm impossible idea of conquering 'tho ChiHff ' h nese empire, deserves a plnco in history ,WL&Jmmmmmmm r XmmWmmimmmmmmmmmmWiJ L vS WBmmmmmmmm wJ0wrmwwwwmmmwwwwwmlm:jt's's SSSBmmmmmmmmmmmm Many-SuddetV YH with Alexander, Caesar and Napoleon. In tho thirteenth century some rofuBHH mmmmmmmmmmmmmmw mmmmmmmm WiB22!!lMwu2iSlwkt'' - gees from northern China fled into r There is a disease prevailing in this Manchuria, vliero they took, or, rather, country most datigerousi because so decep assumed the namo of tho Nluche. TVt tive. lUQiiysuuuen II III ' Therp was no nation; they wero slm- deaths are caused ..plylnnumerablo small clans or tribes by it heart disor families. ease, pneumonia, heart failure or Noormachu Appears. apoplexy are often the result of kid One of theso llttlo clans was that ney disease. If which subsequently gave birth to Noor-- , kidney trouble is machu. It occupied a small district on allowed to advance a stream about thirty miles east of JKt99FBSmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt .jBBV'lIIm " Mukden. blood will at Jt.w aiOM tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of How Insignificant this llttlo kingdom or sediment in the bladder, brick-duwas may be seen from tho chronicles the urine, head ache, back ache, lame "' mmmmmmmmmW Mm mmmmmmmmmmmfmtlmmmmmmsSmmWmWmWmBm which tell of tho victory of Noorma-chu'- s MEiif back, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervousgrandfather, tho "emperor" ness, or the kidneys themselves break mmmmmmmmm II tm over his enemies. This emperor down and waste away cell by cell. ruled an empire which, says tho Rev. Bladder troubles almost always result from a derangement of the kidneys and John Ross in his history of the better health in that organ is obtained consisted of "six llttlo hamlets of quickest by a proper treatment of the kidprobably a dozen or two families each neys. Swamp-Rocorrects inability to 'surrounded by a wall and called a hold urine and scalding pain in passing it, ficlty." To the west was a man called and overcomes that unpleasant necessity ' Shwosaina, who, with his nino powerof being compelled to go often through the day, a.id to get up many times during ful sons, was "tho scourge of the west" , the night. The mild and immediate effect This terrible rebel was joined by Jin-of Swamp-Roothe great kidney remedy boo and his seven sons, and this army is soon realized. It stands the highest beof eighteen terrorized tho whole reFmmmmWZ lmMMMMMMMMk ' s Jmmmmmmmm. ' 'Rmmmmmm, m v P(a0f cause of its remarkable health restoring gion. properties. A trial will convince anyone. ' WfiBk"But," says Ross, following the chronI I nWmmT" Swamp-Roo- t is pleasant to take and is icles, "tho emperor Jlngdsoo was wise, and Bold by all druggists in fifty-cesize bottles. You may have a and his eldest son, Lidun, was bravo." sample bottle and a book that tells all 'v Lldun mustered all tho forces of the. about it, both sent free by mail. Address, kingdom, marched against the enemy Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingkamton, N. Y. and compelled victory over the eighteen When writing mention reading this genI robbers. erous offer in this paper. Don't make "This victory secured them five moun- amy mistake, but remember the name, bwamp-Kootaln passes and 200 of territory. This and don't let a dealer sen you something in place of Swamp-Roo- t s" , battle, so carefully related by their f you do you will be disappointed. , historians, who traco the rlso of their kingdom to it, is tho best evidence as i king- - j to tho original size of THE FARM SPECIAL TRAIN. fVUAH dom, and tho resources of their six tr mmn L K 5HIM KAl iiiSBB " 'cities.' t 1 ,, His llttlo wars with tho neighboring Photo of Sun Yat Sen by American Press Association. The Agricultural Special train which clans resulted In tho formation of n is being prepared by the College of I onnfpilornnv. for norm rnnlil PEOP0SED OFFICERS OF THE NEW CHINESE REPUBLIC. mlllrnrv Agriculture ot the State University Yuan Shlh Knl is to bo president Sun Yat Sen vice president, Tang Shao stand before Noormnchu. Finally, in and the State Department of Agricult great Yl premier and LI Yuen neng minister of war. 1018, ho had dared to invndo the ure at Frankfort, to be run ov r the empire to the south and discovered. K V probably to his intense astonishment, soned tho enr of their sovereign, and for some means of flight, ascended various roads of Kentucky, will be one as did tho Goths in Italy, that be was ho shared Tlngbl's fate. Both wero Prospect hill nnd hanged himself on of tho best educational opportunities decapitated on trumped up chtuges. u trco. annihilated. that has ever been offered to the peoChung Cheng wns not yet on tho There was ono man left who was Wherein Ming Dynasty Was Weak. throne. When ho ascended It ho found cnpablo of withstanding LI, and this ple of Kentucky. Much time and money has been spent in the elfort to make A growing weakness of tho Ming dy- himself deprived of the only generals was Wu San Kucl, an olllcer in this train a "university on wheels," to nasty, which had occupied tho throno who had both tho resolution and the of a llttlo tract along tho Mantake?i to the very doors of the peofor moro than 200 years, was, of foresight to copo with tho Mauchus. churlan frontier. When LI sent a ba ple. force to attack him Wu perceived .that jourse, responsible. Tho government Noormachu's Successor. twas so uusy ueauug wun nois anu re- Noormachu's successor was worthy ho would bo overwhelmed if ho fought Besides the two living cars which bclllons in its own bailiwick that it nloue, and ho invited tho aid of the will accomodate the thirty or more thought no more of an outbreak on of him. He was Tajtsoug or Tienmlng, Manchus. They gnvo it; they swore, people who will compose the staff, Ttho northern frontier than wo now a bravo and wise ruler. In 1C35 ho as- friendship with him and Induced him there will be six cars devoted to the sumed tho title of emperor of China. would of n local striko In tho stato of to mako his men shave their heads In Taltsong, llko Noormachu, did not order thnt they might be distinguishvarious lines of agriculture, fitted up Yet within twenty-siWashington. years after Noormachu crossed tho livo to cuter tho promised laud. IIo able from other Chinese. This was with exhibits illustrative of the topics 1013, tho yenr before the final Chlneso frontier his grandson was died in tho origin of tho present custom of of the lectures. To give an index as to .victory. Before he died ho hnd made ,mado emperor in Peking. tho shaven head and tho pigtail among the make up of the exhibits, the fotho Thero was n wido awako general on his authority recognized among Ko- Chinamen. llowing may bo mentioned: grain and Japan. the Manchurlan frontier named Tlng-b- Tartars to tho borders ofLlaotung ono Whllo Li's men wero attacking Wu. forage crops for Kentucky; improved rea was his vassal und who saw tho dangers of tho Man-chexpectlug an easy victory, tho Tartars farm implements; enlarged photoincursion and had by his own un- of his provinces. Frightened at upon their But It was not tho Manchus who end- fell unexpected flank. they gave way graphs, teaching lessons in agriculture; aided efforts saved Liaotuug provluco nttnek, scores of agricultural charts; live stock struggle. It wns tho Chi- tho from them. But ho was soon romoved, ed tho loug nese themselves who delivered their nud fled, with Wu in such hot pursuit of various kinds; illustrations of the and Yuen Ying Tnli n man of letters, country that none of Li's infantry was nblo to iuto tho hands of tho Tartars. escape. work of the College; printed bulletins rfco," says ono historian, "had never own dibeard a shot fired nor seen tho flight of They did it by means of their a point LI fled to Peking, whore ho revenged regarding free courses; samples of visions, which reached the Mancbu arrows," was sent to take that iu (he angry clamor such Mauchus himself by murdering all tho members soils and fertilizers; spraying outfits the gardens, completely .his placo and defend tho extenslvo borentered Peking almost uupercelved. of Wu's household In Peking. IIo hud for orchards and ler. himself crowned emperor, but It was equipped dairy; work of insect and story is a strnugo one. Noormachu had not Intended to mako Tho fungus pests and devices for their degovern- all 'over. Forty days after his conTho. feebleness tho an attack until he heard of this sub- ment hnd grown of such Ming to a point that quest of Peking LI retreutcd from tho struction; rations suitable for various stitution, but when ho found that city, with Wu still in full chaso. There scores of fowls of Tingbl was no longer to oppose him tho bandit chiefs who wero hurrying wns another battle and Ll's rulu was classes of live stock; tho south and west had becomo the all types; incubators, brooders, and took tho field in 1021 and won his he most powerful persons iu tho kingdom. completed. supplies; domestic science careaim, Kreui tuiuij. When Wu returned to the city he poultry Such buccaneers us Sir Henry Morfully equipped; large variety of agriMeamvnue tuo soutn or uuina was gan sink Into utter Insignificance com- found his Mancliu allies in tranquil cultural bulletins and many other in aflame with revolt and tho efforts of pared with these robbers, who thought possession. They had seated Noorthe government wero spent thero and uo moro of capturing n city than Napo- machu's grandson. Shun Chili, on the teresting thiugs too numerous to mensot on the northern border. leon would. Cbaug listen Chang, tho throne, and ns ho was a uiero boy, his tion. In 1627 Chung Cheng, tho Inst of the most ruthless of them all, is remember- uncle, Anm Wang, was acting as reThe lectures will be upon such subChinese emperors, ascended the throne, gent ed with horror to this day In China. jects as the following: soil management; Md two years afterward came the How after this the Manchus arrogatwns detiUucd to bo exBut his restoration of worn soils; mixing and formidable of all the Mauchu In- tinguished fame by that of a robber greater ed to themselves most of the honors of vasions. Tula time the Manchus empire and made the Chinese a applying fertilizers; crop rotations; than himself LI Tzu Cheng who was tho feeding, breeding and management of before the walls of Peking. the real conqueror of the Ming dy- BUbject hj well known. It is a story lgiTor Mrarai seams ise xarww nev- - nasty and the mail who unwittingly to- that has just come to an eud after 250 live stock; judging of live stock; markanamd the walls of Peking, years. It was in 1044 that the first et classes and grades of live stock; In Peking. the m attasptiatf to.awwll the city, bawy-(M- t talled Li's ManchusIncreased Cbaag'a Mauchu Mtperor ascended the throae. dairy cattle, breeding and feeding; Am .fawe toy Ma4 abevt aad. mm Um fifteen-ycnr-ol- d sixty-eighth can fancy, too surprised at their own success than to do moro than wonder at the nctunl sight of tho great capital of which they had so often heard ns the capital of the world. This incursion wns after the death of Noormnchu, who Is snld to have died of clnigrln over tho only rcpulso ho ever received In hi3 enrecr. lie besieged N'lugyucu, Imagining that ho would have nn easy victory, but tho gallant Chinese commander, Chung-wnn- , was n foeman worthy of his steel. Cbungwan had sworn to dlo in the defense of the city If necessary, and nil his soldiers had taken the oath after waned. At last LI was no longer a moro bandit chief, but the head of a great army, and ho conceived the dazzling Idea of overthrowing the dynasty and making himself emperor. After making conquests everywhere ho the capital Itself. Bcforo beginning the attack he proposed that the emperor should make htm king of northwest China and give htm a subsidy of a million tncls. Hopeless ns was the situation, tho doomed emperor, Chung Cheng, met the robber's envoy with tho dignity becoming him. lie dismissed him In Bllenco without nn answer of any kind. Then the attack began. Treacherous hands opened ono of tho gntcs, and the rebel robbcro streamed into the city and put it to tho sword. As they forced tho defenders back tho Lady Wei, ono of tho emperor's wives, cried out: "Tho robbers have penetrated tho Innermost courts! I will carry out my plan'" And she throw herself Into the Imperial river and was drowned. $20,000 Farm FOR $10,000 CASH! Well improved; well watered and situated in one ol the best communities in the county; one-hal- f mile from railroad station. 200 acres of this land is creek bottom. It will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. It grows wheat, clover, timothy. CThis land if situated in Indiana or Illinois would bring $100 to $150 an acre. CA man who knows how to farm can make enough in two years to pay for it. CThe party wants to sell to go into other business, we consider this a great bargain. For Further particuC400 acres of the best land in the county. Fate of the Imperial Family. lars write JN0. I D. BABBAGE, n k ''v,'.B ' tSV jbv The Cause of I'D Deaths. Cloverport, Ky. Real Estate Department - DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you may find just what; you need in this department. If you arc interested in any of tho following properties, write us at once for owner's. name and address. If none of those places suit you, write us at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE- YOU WANT IT and let us introduce you to tho man who has tho VERY PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF YOU WANT GASH for your property, send price and description at once and let us show j'ou how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sellers of farm or business'properties to mako quick sales. st '' . Jlng-dso- ''' o, mmwF"" S0P3p Man-chu- s, ot $15,000 FARM FOR $10,000 Good farm 100 acres; best land in Breckinridge county; well well watered and every ncro tillable. $10,000 will buy this farm. It is worth $15,000. For particulars address im-prov- t, " s Jno. D. Babbage Mr IIU. "? " 30 '" '"& sPSST st&mMmZJL.-5jtimmmmmmm- 'aces 3 miles frcm railroad, neurtfumi)le;onumtlufruinscliool-house- . one-doll- ar 11 t, acres 1 mllo front EUron. Meudo 1 mllo enidetl school, good land NJrt u i0 acres Rood land near Hiisln liu. Springs, Ilreckonrldire county, ons of the best sections In the county 125 acres fIr 7 good lovel mile South of Itockvnle, U. y lund, 4 room dwelling tenant house and necessary outbuildings. Hcliool house and church In 3j0 yards. I'ricu NJ IIU. J county ; !f milo of public school, 10S of Ivlrk. H mllo from school, well watered, Z springs near barn; on KuralKoute. lying In a valley; Mn dwelling llj, 103 roomacres barn; und hull; tenant houses, laro tobacco tnllos South 250 5 2 2 Si f feed barns, big tobacco barn; 3 miles from Sample. Eas tortus. Mr l 10 acres, 100 lovol; all can be MU' I A cultivated; 3 good dwolllngs; 2 1 1 ! u XV f shxoyi ii I stona watered by wells und springs, on good 51,1)50 cash. county road, near good school nud churches. 3 New tobacco Q "4 acres, 3 miles from Kirk, dwoll-lK- J, good tenant barn coail, 200, stock barns, M houses, tine clover and grass O In-btory 6 rooms unn porch, land. Price Jil.100. good well, .small tenant house, good b.irnund and st.iblti. ttood orchard 135 acres located 1 mllo north ot Ir 1 100 acres Iu one und 1"NU. VK3 McQuady. l'rlco i- - 000. K cask Mn acres In tho other; llU. 3O 121 from llurdlnslmrit; 121 ncres lo- 3 bal unco In yearly payments. 10U acres cated mllo. miles from llurnod; M wile of KlnRswood ucrcs located 5 Mr I 1 This Is ono ot the near Irvlngton college. best farms In that section. Under high stato of cultivation IVJrk 1 fi 10!cre located on tho railroad IU mllu from Webster, good burn well Improved j good orchard; well watered; nn Ideal placo. l'rlco 10,000; 4 cash, bilance and crib, reasonably good house; well water-- on easy payments. outlet on vury side, t'ortlou of II. L. Kurtz farm, l'rlco J3.000 I C LMJ0 acres 4V miles from Ilardlns-!"'- -' 12J acres, county unl lovol well vj iyJ, 14 Rood barn;gooil land cleared,land, $1,000. of theburg, farms Inseat: well Improvthocounty. l'rlco boat ed: ono all located; 3 miles from Irvlnjuon. l'rlco $3,300 Two-tract- Nrk 1,u' soil, of '5 ncres mllo Eastllmu Dean; good, strong 1 Olon f nJ. ni. is 3-- d, in lo com-mnu- d -' Iron house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with Uichcn on back porch: two good birns; brn and tenent house und cistern back In the Held; meat and hen house; woodblied; will sellou easy payments; plenty uf smtll fruit. Further particulars address Jno. P. Habbago, Cloverport, Ky. IflM well CI finO '''or ncres four miles from 900JJ 3 well; good youngIrvlngton; good 4ii,uuu Olondeano, miles mlles'westot orchard; from branch watered; lays acres In cultivatimber on rural route school house f o yurds railroad; all fresh laud; C-- 140 acrt-s- , -- miles from Guston, w 1 3 ; ; tion; 50 ucres In grass; will produco tho best corn, wheat und tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door ot dwelling; log dwelling, 'J rooms and side roomi good stable ; 3 tobacco barns ; 3 tenant houses. 1'ienty ot good timber for farm purpose i good land to clear, l'rlco H cash. 100 x For Two Month, beginning Fob. 1, and ending March 31, 1912. Wo win sond SPECIAL OFFER! The Farm Journal l, u fhg Breckenridge Y on ' News R both, $1. the topics treated will in dairy management; disoascs of live stock; orchard and small fruit management; insect and fungus posts and their eradication; sprays and spraying; truck gardening; poultry raising and management; cookery, composition of foods, etc.; household equipment and home decoration; home and farm sanitation, and agricultural clubs. The specialists from the College will treat the various lines of agriculture that arc to be presented and their work will be supplemented by the services of some of the most widely known authorities in the United States. Literature be given away to thoso Interested any particular subject. The day and hour at which this train will arrive at your station is printed lu this newspaper, special notice having been sent from headquarters. T. R. Bryant, Superintendent Extension Division, Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station. The Farm Special train will arrive at Stephensport at 8 o'clock a.m. April 17; at Irvlngton April 16 at 7:30 p. m. ,ot was-Fpre- d You judge a man not by what hs to promises to do, but by what he has done. Special attention should be called the women's work, which will occupy That is the only true, twt, ChamberJudged by this one entire coach. This will be in charge lain's Cough Ueuiedy People standard has ao superior, of some of the best known authorities country on home economics in all everywhere speak of It ia the highest in the terms et praise. For tale by till dealers. its branch. Hardinsburg Pharmacy IRVINGTON Clo-verp- ort "The Lm That mm Pursley's Indian Herbs. meaiunes AGENTS Dakota Mrs. " at. Jack I- - l Alexander's White Sale this week Mr. and Mrs. Rufus McCoy, of were guests of Mr. nntl Mrs. Julius Slpple Inst week. Miss Edythe Lewis, of Louisville, arnt the Closo of Business Fobruary 29, 1912 as called for by Secretary of State rived Monday to be the guest of Miss week buying her spring millinery stock of goods. Kva Carrlgan. Miss Katharine Wimp left last week Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Fountalne are Resources 1 the guents of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drury for Louisville fcr a visit to her aunt, Capital Stock Paid in $270,140 90 Notes nnd Bills' . $ 50,000 00 J for a short stay prior to their departure Mrs. Alice Brosheftr ' 27,118 91 which city Cash nnd Cnsh Items Surplus Fund 20,000 00 1 for Los Angeles, Cal., hi DR. LEONHARDT'S DISCOVERY they expect to locate. Undivided Profits Net. 05,745 05 4,799 25 1 dish Deposited in Other Banks. ...... Crawford, of Mr. and Mrs. James G,05l 74 Deposits. .; Stocks nnd Bonds .... 301, oi 38 1 .... a........j i. ...... New Albany, are guests of I)r. and llem-rol- d Will Interest Every Person 1.50U 00 Banking House and Lot .. " Mrs. L. B. Moremen for the week end. Total. 370,53G 03 I Who Has Plies. 00 00 Furniture and Fixtures Miss Elizabeth Crlder and Kendrick ft The public is Indebted to Dr. J. S. Jolly visited Miss Johnnie Moorman at Total, $370,550 03 Leonhardt of Lincoln, Nebr., for years Glen Dean last week. of study of the treatment of piles, and Mrs. C I. llerrman, of Tell Citv.Was for his discovery of a successful remsister, Mrs. Charlie edy, taken inwardly, which livens up a. visitor of her Very Respectfully, Hook Saturday and Sunday. the stagnant blood circulation and re ' The School Improvement League duces the swollen vessels. Dr. are preparing to give a play entitled proscription is ii 4 the "Singing School", sometime this sold by A. R. Fisher and all druggists i0 month. The exact date has been de- at $1 for 24 days' trcatmont. Guarancided upon, but will be announced teed to give satisfaction. Dr. Leonhardt pared for market by W. S. Dudley, of were over nt Robertson's stnbles Monday later. R. G. HIGDON LANDS Co., Station B, Buffalo, N. Y. Write Carlisle. It was stated that both were buying mules. Mr. Lyddnu got u pair Mrs. Taylor, of Hodgensville, came for booklet. from one crop of tobacco raised in for $450, aud Mr. Kendall one for $lg0. Saturday to be the guest of her son, Nicholas county. They were bought by It keep9 Vic riding day and night Rnd the telephones hot to keep up with his Is Elected Reporter For Court Dr. W. B. Taylor, at the Neafus House Liggett & Meyers. T0BINSP0RT was of medium length, demands. for several days. The tobacco Of Appeals At $2,500. thin, silky, smooth and very bright; in Mrs. Annie Herndon, who has been Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lamb and fact, the very acme of perfection in A Texas Wonder. in Louisville with her sisters, Mrs. Frankfort, Ky., March 12. R. G. Lucy Alexander and Mrs. J.M.Tydings, daughter have returned from Ohio and burley tobacco. Higdon was today elected as reporter will live here. for the past three months returned The Texas Wonder cures kidney and home last week. Joe Pauline and wife, who were guests Doan's Regulets cure constipation bladder troubles, removing gravel, of the Court of Appeals, to succeed without griping, nausea, nor any weak- cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, Judge T. H. McBeath. His salary will Mrs. L. B. Moremen and son, Lewis of Mrs. J. H. Payne.returned to Evans-villThursday. ening effect. Ask your druggist for rheumatism, and all irregularities of be $2,500 per annum. Mr. Higdon Is Bennett, were in Brandenburg last very popular with the court and Is Thursday the guests of Miss Mattle Lee The diploma examination was held them. 25 cents per box. the kidneys and bladder in both men especially fitted for the responsible poMoreman. at the high school Saturday by Frank and women. Regulates bladder troub- sition, as for the past seven years he Sanders, there being quite a number of Hale And Hearty At 73. Mrs. (Jeo. E. Drury, of Vine les in children. If not sold by your has been the law clerk to Judge Settle, druggist will be sent by mail on re- of the appellate Grove, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. applicants. bench. $1.00. One small bottle lsltwo B. McGlothlan. Messrs. Jess Conia and Sheldon Lee V. G. Payne has sold his farm of 100 ceipt of Before coming to Frankfort, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Anderson left spent Sunday with their parents. acres near Harned, to John M. Butler month's treatment and seldom fails to Higdon was a popular attorney in Ow- perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 ensboro. Mr. Higdon All the sick are improving. last Thursday for Denver, Col., where for$H00. Mr. Payne says he is retiring is not only held street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for in high esteem they will visit Mr. and Mrs. Ray Anderof farm- from farming. He is now 73 years old Olive in Owensboro, but all Jas. Winchell took a crowd by son for some time. over the state. He has always rendered ers to Cannelton Saturday in his gaso- and has been a farmer all his life and Kentucky testimonials. Sold Misses Eva and Mabel McGlothlan line boat "Lonesome." he thinks it is time for him to quit and invaluable service to Judge Settle In his campaign for judge of the court of let the youngsters have a chance. Mr. are in Louisville this week shopping. School adjourns in four weeks. Notice. appeals. Mr. Higdon was private secMrs. Pulliam, of Louisville, Is spendMr. Joe Esary has returned tolndian-apoli- s Pay lie is the oldest child In a family of fourteen children nil of whom are living retary of Captain W. T. Ellis in ing several days as the4 guest of Mr. after visiting his father, who is and Mrs. A. D. Pulliam. By voluntary bet of a majority of the recovering from a severe case of double save one. He served in the war of the states and has been Moderator of the stockholders of the Bank of Glen Dean, Miss Laura Hale left Tuesday for pneumonia. Cumberland Presbyterian church for 23 the business of said Bn!c is closed aud R. T. Polk, of Cloverport, was here Louisville where she expects to spend years. Mr. Payne is hale and hearty ten days buying her spring millinery last week to see his sister, Mrs. N. B. and is good.for many more years of a its affairs will be speedily wonnd up as provided for by law. All depositors of Sanders, who Is improving from a case goods. useful life. said Bank will be paid in full upon their pneumonia. Mr. Lawrence, of Corydon, Ky., of demand by The Bank of Hardinsburg Author of "Rosary", Writes New Mr. and Mrs. John Esary, who has visited Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Head last A GREAT BUSINESS SCHOOL & Trust Company, which latter instiNovel "Through The Poatern been at the bedside of his father, J. C week. tution is named the liquidating agent of Esary, returned to his home in Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Morrison left Gate"-- Her said Bank for the purpose of closing and Books Average The South's largest school of comSaturday for a few days visit to Mr. our own state and winding up Its affairs. Itching, bleedingi protruding or blind merce is located in Nearly Million Copies. and Mrs. Harry Morrison in Louisville. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., piles yield to Doan's Ointment. Chronic draws its patronage from more than Miss Viola Lewis returned yesterday Liquidating Agent for The Bank of Glen cases soon relieved, filially cured. Drug- half the states of the Union. It is de The new novel by Mrs. Barclay, aufrom Louisville after a short visit to servedly one of the best known business Dean. gists all sell it. thor of "The Rosary," called Through friends. schools In this country. We refer, of the Postern Gate," promises tw be one THE SOUVENIR CATALOG. Mrs. A. T Adklns entertained Friday course, to the Bowling Green Business Record Price For Tobacco. of the "best sellers" of the year in this evening with a six o'clock dinner in University. It is now celebrating jts country. It is said here that Messrs. thirty-sixthonor of Mr. Adkins birthday. Covers anniversary by sending The most beautiful and attractive G. P. Putnam's Sons, Mrs. Barclay's highest price paid for tobacco free a beautiful souvenir catalog to all The were laid for twelve. booklet .ever Issued by the. Bowling publishers, have already paid her $110, Misses Willa J. Drury and Nellie on the Louisville breaks in thirty years who ask' for it. Green Business University will be sent 000 in royalties, and that the circulation 'Smith were guests of Miss Mary Smith was reached last Thursday when two free on request of anyone interested in of her fo.ir previous novels aggregates $41 and ?45 a hunhogsheads sold for Mules In Demand. at Guston Sunday. business education. 000,000 copies. The sales of the new dred pounds at the Louisville House. A. B. Suter, of Adams, Term , spent novel will increase this to more than a These two high priced hogsheads were the week end In this city with friends. Geo II. Lyddan and Win. Kendall million. from Nicholas county and were pre Miss Mary Alexander has returned to Louisville after spending a few days with her parents. Mitses Laurn Newby and Iieulnh Rice, of Tar Fork, are spending this week here as the guests of Mrs. Sam Rice. Mrs. Matt Payne is in Louisville this wmww Statement of ttie Condition of m J Payne announces a The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Liabilities Margaret large and Leon-hard- t's HEM-ROI- M. H. BEARD, Vice President irii Spring Millinery Opening under ne direction assisted by Mr. Miles at . 1 iji 1 e Irvington, Ky. V. Mr.-an- APRIL 1st V Patronage solicited All the first-cla- ss dependable and attractive styles will make up theJ H&JUKUY largest line of Millinery ever brought to IllXIflU Irv- - A Alexander's White Sale. Ml Mrs. Will Jolly and Mrs. Roberts, . - h Subscribe m sample, were in Irvington Monday at-- 5 uy (w.auuuw nuitv nnibi XUty eertainlv found thintrn phfan llipro fmtn 1 . n j j. .r the number of bundles tbey carried ; borne, of5 J7 .., CZHOEZD HOE OH HOE 3 nor: 30E m CZIOCZ3 It This Sale Will Positively Close Saturday, March 23rd m 1 ' $; j Come This Week if You Want Bargains o SPECIAL PRICES ON ALL WHITE GOODS! Ladies' Corsets worth 25c, fio nt . .. f" 0 nvum WJkR.: Tmu.sAvGLivA JHtttf SMMIW' 20c TABLE LINENS worth 50c Ladies' Corsets worth 50c, ,20 at Ladies' Muslin Underskirts worth $1.25, o 44c at 44 .... mm worth worth7P worth 75c at 0U$1 nt(0 35c at 25 rn FLOUNCING worth 75c, nn. DUG at 27 in.50o goods MM 45 inches wide worth nt . SI .00 White Linen FINISHED WAISTINGS worth 25c m m$ f yk LADIES' UNDERSKIRTS np. woith 7P worth worth $1.00 at OOli 00c nt 0 75c at worth $1.00 at worth 20c worth 124c tit 65 15c at 1 T I 15c 10c wido at at JU ut One lot Towels worth 10c each rt 10c nn 35c worth $1, at , 85c $1.25 at P f1 I U 0 111 at SI. 25ft SI. 50 0 1 n worth nl goat 0C2rc0n Z0 at U nlft .. M Whito Woolen DRESS GOODS Whito Serge, 44; in. wido worth $1; all wool at 85c Q3U samo worth Whito Striped serge 05c U at Q3 3 at 85c LADIES' GOWNS woith 75o tit INDIA LINEN 50 65 at 44 65c 120 at worth in I U 20o 40 inches wide worth 1 P worthi Ol worth at 10 15c at 1 12 10c at Q3 nl 0 PRINCESS SLIPS worth $1.00 worth 75c 85c at at worth $3 nt $1.50 at ALL WHITE GOODS tit reduced prices lOo Goods at ... . 20c goods a 44 b . 3V yds. long won h 75o at 00 worth $1,$1.25 at 3$ yds. long, 51 inches fM nr wido worth $1.50, tit , 0 1 1 ZO 2 LACE CUltTAINS yds. long worth 50o at - at 0U rn worth 50c, at ." .... 44 mm M or yds.-long- 85 Spool Cotton .. 9 4 Unbleached HOPE BLEACHED COTTON in this salo Clark's O.N.T. ifl Bleached 9-- 4 AMERICAN BEAUTY CORSETS OZiOU OO Cfl 1 worth $2 nt SI .50 SI 25 $lat 85C Mo at 44C ZU goods at U all figured and striped These goods Voiles and Marquisettes whito goods. m wmto. 1 Uno lot l'uro Jjinon Laces worth 5, 7,10o yard at 4C .. . at r I 03 22c goods . nl 15o goods tit . ... 125 n at Jincludo nn 12Ac HANDKERCHIEFS worth 10c Ladies', worth' M 5c, at 4 ' at Men's at same price. worth 50c 75o $1 Shewing m at io 0U j Sheeting . Berkley Cambnco 7c 20c 10c .1 Ladies Whito SHIRT WAISTS CARPETS and MATTING S- -I have a big lino of Carpets and Mattimrs at lowost prices. A big lino of Spring Gingham to select your spring drosses from. at 44 at 65 85 In this salo Iwillgivo on all shoos sold 10 nor cent discount' ' oxcopt low cuts. ED. F. ALEXANDER, ys Z2G aIogioj Irvington, Ky.