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The Breckenridge news: March 27, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912032701_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: March 27, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S VOL. XXXVI FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 38 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 1912. LET PEOPLE RULE, Gov. Woodrow Wilson is Not . SAYS ROOSEVELT Cheered For Speech in Opening eily to tlu fitful Impulse of a temporary majority of nn electorate.'' This crlticUni Is really leas n critiActive Campaign For Nomicism of my proposal than a criticism nation. Quotes Taft as Op- of all popular government It is wholly unfounded, unless It posed to the Majority. Stands on the belief that the people Is founded nre f untrustworthy. This Is the Squarely on His Columbus, 0, I inula-mentall- Favorite Son of Any State Ashotlllo, (N. 0.) CUtron y question that Speech. PEOPLE'S VOICE MUST PREVAIL j.nc salient passages in Colonel Roosevelt's forceful campaign speech, delivered In Carnegie Iiall. New York. Wednesday evening, nre givenbelow: The great fundamental Issue1 now be- foro the Republican party and before our people can bo stated brielly. It is, Aro tbo American people fit to govcru themselves, to rulo themsolves, to con trol themselves? I bollpvc they arc. My opponents do not. I believe in the right of the people to rule. I bollevo that the majority, of tho plain people of tho United States will, day in and dny out, mako fewer mistakes in governing themselves than any smaller class or body of men, no matter what theju? training, will mako in trying to 'govern them. I believe again that tho American people nre as a whole capable of self control and of learning by their mistakes. Our opponents pay lip loyalty to this doctrine, but they show their real beliefs by tho way in which they champion every device to make tho nominal rule of tho pcoplo a sham. I have scant patience with this talk of tho tyranny of the majority. Whenever there Is tyranny of the majority I shall protest against it with all my heart and soul. But wo are today suffering frpm tho tyranny of tho minorities. It is a small minority that Is grabbing our coal deposits, our water powers and our harbor fronts. A small minority Is fattening on the sale of adulterated foods and drugs. It is n email minority unit lies ucmnu monop- olies and trusts. It is a small minority luui Biuuua uiruuiu iuu iJicsuui iuw ui master and servant, the sweatshops and the whole calendar of social and Industrial injustice. It Is a small minority that Is today using our convention system to defeat the will of a majority of the people in tho cholco of delegates to the Chicago convention. Not For Recall Everywhere. My opponents charge that two things in my program are w rong because they intrude into the snnctuary of the Judiciary. The first is the recall of Judges and the second the review by the people of Judicial decisions on certain constitutional questions. I have said again and ugain that I do not advocate the recall of Judges In all states and in all communities. Tho integrity of our Judges, from Marshall to White nnd Ilolmes and to Oil Ion and many others in our own state Is a fine page of American history. Hut I nay it soberlydemocracy has a right to approach tho snnctuary of tho courts when a special interest has corruptly found sanctuary there, and this Is exactly what has happened in some of the states where the recall of tho Judges is a living issue. Is It not equally plain thnt the question whether a given social policy is for tho public good Is not of u Judicial njit'irc, but should be settled by the legislature, or In the final instance by the people themselves? Tho president of tho United States, Mr. Taft, dovoted most of a recent speech to criticism of this proposition. He says that It "Is utterly without merit or utility, and instead of being in tho interest of all the peo plo and of tho stability of popular government, Is sowing tho seeds of confusion nnd tyranny." (By this he, of course, means tho tyranny of tho majoritythat Is, the tyranny of the Aincrlcun people as a whole.) He also says that my proposal (which, as he rightly sees, is merely a proposal to givo tho peoplo a real Instead of only n nominal chance to construe nnd amend a shto constitution with rensouablo rapidity) would make such amendment and interpretation "depend on tho feverish, uncertain and uustablo determination of successive votes on different laws by temporary and changing majorities," and that "it lays tho as at tho foot of tho trco of well ordered freedom and subjects tho guarantees of UTo. liberty anil uroucrti: without ram- - propose to submit to the peoplo How can the prevailing morality or n preponderant opinion be better and more exactly ascertained than by n vote of tho people? The peoplo must know better than the court what their own morality nnd their own opinion is. I nsk that you. here, you and others like you. you the people, be given the chance to state your own views of Justice and public morality and not sit meekly by and have jour views announced for you by well meaning adherents of outworn philosophies, who exnlt the pedantry of formulas above the vital needs of hu mnn life. Mr. Taft'.s position Is the 'position that has been held from the beginning of our government, although not ;il ways so openly held, by n large turn Continued on 1'iiro 3 CONGRESSMAN SHEPHERD-KENYO- JOHNSON N ON s BILL Eliza-bethtow- Y' Editor Elizabethtown News, Ky : Dear Sir: In the last issue of your paper, in an editorial relative to the passage by Congress of a law to pro hibit the shlptnont of whiskey into "dry" territory, you say: "Write to senator Bradley and Congressman Johnson; urge them to interest themselves in and vote for the passago of this (the Shepherd Kenyon) bill." May I say that that advice to your readers'is wholly unnecessary in so far as I am conccrnod. I am of the JelTersonian school of democracy, and that I believe in State rights and local When any legally constituted unit of the State declares, in the manner prescribed by law, that it desires to exclude whiskey therefrom, I shall vote to maintain local Therefore, I shall vote in Congress as I did while I was a member of the Kentucky State Senate upon this very question. As a member of the Kentucky Senate, I voted for the law to prevent the shipment of whiskey into "dry" territory. Yours truly, Ben Johnson. nt Washington, March 20. (Special.) Kentucky boyu who are anxious to win the government's national corn growing prize were put back into competing territory by Senator Bradley It E RON was not generally known that they had been omittedf but such was the case through nn error in the Department of TO BE COUNTY SEAT Agriculture. Complaints that Kentucky was not listed in the contest were and Petition Being Circulated To April 3. Candidates For Re- filed with Senator Bradley he at once took up the matter with Will Secretary Wilson. The Secretary said publican Nomination Move Court House From Ekron. Next that the mistake was unintentional, and To Louisville Address Brandenburg Kentucky was restored to the list Any Wednesday Night. Arrange- boy in her borders may go to work to Other Enterprises On Foot. win the record for corn growing and a ments Being Made National Bank Wanted trip to Washington. to-dato-da- iidtliavo to bo tin admirer of Woodrow Wilson to ONE docs tliut Now Jersey's Governor is growing stronger in mit tho populur regurd ovcry dny. llcpmts from all sections of the country, particularly tlioso from tjm north, east and middle west, givo ovory promise that if nominated at tho Baltimore Convention, Woodrow Wilson will defeat any candidate that the IJepublican national party puts forth. Woodrow Wilson's greatest strength lies in tho fact that he is not tho "favorite son" of any state, lie will not bo supported becauso ho is Now Jcrscj 's candidate, but because he is the candidate of nil tho people. After being subjected to tho most scathing fires that over sought to scar tbo private and public lifo of an American citizen, ho has emerged frco from blemish, revealing a character of the most appealing force. With the commendable instincts of a gentleman, ho ignored his assailants who mistook contempt for timidity, until the failure of their schemes and intrigues spoko eloquently in their victim's favor. Woodrow Wilson will be triumphantly nominated at Haiti-mo- re, and will be elected by tbo largest majority yet given to a national Democratic candidate for tho Presidency. BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Crape Cream ofTartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL BRADLEY SAVES EPWORTH LEAGUE'S DELIGHTFUL J. Marion Culbreth Gives Splendid Suggestions To The Clo-verport DAY FOR BOY E Has Clubs Listed With Contest Class By Department Of Agriculture. Of Chapter The Heart The League Stirred With Given. Ambition-Suggesti- ons BEAUTIFUL BANQUET GIVEN J Marion Culbreth, assistant general secretary of tho Epworth Lsagues of the Methodist church South, addressed the Cloverport Chapter Wednesday afternoon and night. Tho key to a successful League was given in the institute Wednesday afternoon and those who were not present missed great inspiration and let slip by an opportunity that means much to those who want to join the army of bringing God's Kingdom in Cloverport, Irvlngton, and all over this old earth. Host Important Meeting. For tho benefit of the Epworth Leagues In other places who will not have tie fortune of hearing Dr. Culbreth, a few notes from his address and his suggestions aro given as follows: First, Dr. Culbreth said that the most Important meeting of the Epwortn League is the Council meeting. He said this should meet every month at the homes, beginning at the parsonage followed as in order of the officers. The occasion should bo spiced with, sociability and even serve refreshments If convenient. Then Investigation of all plans for tho Chapter s work should be made and a program made In full for the business meoting. Tho Second Department. The Charity and Help Department of which Miss Jeannettc Burn is president, was dwelt upon and the possi bilities it presents aro tromendous. Dr. Culbreth said that this department should Investigate every crime that happens in Cloverport, all intemperance, the schools and the condition of the homes of the poor. Further, that the Loague ought to look after the colored people of the town and sec that tbey are living the best life domestically and religiously. The Allsslonary Department. Har-dlnsburg ZACK COX HAS FAITH FOR TERRIBLE TEDDY White Carrier Pigeon A beautitul white carrier pigeon was found by R. 0. Perkins Friday afternoon. It had been shot and was dead when he picked it up. Its number was 29 Zack Cox, a live, progressive business man of the growing town of Ekron was in Louisville last week selling tobacco. Mr.Cox says Ekron is the coming town of Meade county. A movement is now on foot to organize a National bank with a capital of 125,000. Mr. Cox says this will surely materialize. Another enterprise, which is on foot and will be a sure go, is the moving of tho county seat to his town. A petition is being circulated now and it is liberally signed for an election to be called at an early date to take the sense of the voters on the question of removal. He says it will surely carry as all the southern eastern and western parts of the county are strong for it. It's going to be a hot fight," he says, Louisville, Ky , March -- 5. Louisville is to be Included In the campaign of Col. Theodore Roosevelt in Kentucky, according to a letter received today by M. J. Holt, secretary of the Roosevelt organization in JelTcrson county. The letter is in answer to an application made by tho Executive Com mittee of the Roosevelt forces some time ago, and is signed by Senator Joseph Dixon, Col. Roosevelt's campaign manager. Col. Roosevelt wll reach Louisville about S o'clock on the evening of April .'J and will soend the night here, after addressing tho meeting. He will leave early the next Pastor Called. The Baptist church has called the Rev. Mr. Cottrell, of Owensboro, to this city. His acceptance has not been . received . Preaching At New Bethel. "but we are going to win out." n DELIGHTFUUMING On Well-Know- Clergy Dies. Rev. W. R. Oldham will preach at morning. New Bethel April sixth and seventh. Col. Roosevelt will enter Kentucky at Ashland on'the morning of April 3, POSTMASTERS where he will make the first Speech of the day. Ho will mike short ad dresses also at Mt. Sterling, hexing tov and Frankfort,on his way to Louis Must Quit Jobs Or Chairmanship-Order Green River. dall And James B. Vacation Ran- Enjoys Trip With Pri- Shares 'Pleasure Friends. Entertains On vate Car James B. Randall, assistant master mechanic of the L. H. & St. L. R. IV shops, had his first vacation last week since his appointment to tho olllce he now holds over a year ago. Mr. Ran dall invited a number of friends to join him on the Henderson Route private car No 99, for a trip to Green River on a duck hunt. The party left Thursday morning and returned Saturday evening. While the game was not plentiful a The most enjoyable time was had. guests were: Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Randall andson.Dwight, Mesdames Walter Jay Lyter, of Louisville and Emma Skillman, Miss Mildred Babbage,' Mr. W. R. Hensley and their chef, Jim Webb. Move To Louisville Herbert Lewis and wife, Hardlns-burhave moved to Louisville and will make their homo at 210 W. Broad way. He has a position with the L. & N. g, vllle. Rev. George Henry Haes, D D., one of the oldest and most noted of the Southern Methodist divines, died in Henderson Monday. He was eighty-on- e years of age and leaves his wife, who was Miss Hannah Kincheloe, and Dr. J. K. Coming Down Ohio River-Flo- od five children as follows: Dr. E. L. Hnyes, of Hays, of Hanson; Stages At All Points And Henderson; W. Foster Hayes, of Mrs. Robert II. Trigg, of Owensboro; Stream Is Still Rising RapiHenderson, and Miss Clara M. Hayes, dlyConsiderable Damage. of Henderson. He is also survived by one brother, Rev. R F, Hayes, of and one sister, Mrs. Bettle Cincinnati, March 25. The Ohio Collins, of Kussellville. river passed the Mood stage here today and continues rising. At 7 o'clock this Young Father Dies. morning the stage was 50.3 feet. The local weather forecaster predicts that years, Henry Dowell, age thirty-fiv- e His death the crest of the high water will reach died Monday at Garfield. was caused by tuberculosis. He leaves here tomorrow morning, bringing the a wife nnd two daughters. river up to 54 or 5s feet. Considerable damage 1ms already Send Article About Corn. been caused by the high water. In the and west ends of the cfty, cellars You cautioned us east Dear Editor: and houses have been flooded, and farmers In the News March I3, nbout testing our seed corn, but did not give along Mill Creek hundreds of hotbeds, any method of how to do It, so I am full of spring garden produce, are unsending you an article as It is a very der water. simple method and also a very effective The railroad tracks leading to the one, giving good results, it may be Unio'n Central depot are reached by a of some benefit to those not knowing how to proceed. A bright and pleasant stage of 53 feet, and 5 feet will force W. D. Pierce, Rome, Ind. the railroads to use other stations. Easter. Is Issued To BIGJATER In Kentucky. Postmasters Order Rigidly Enforced. Washington, master holding on a political otherwise, will Hod-kinsvill- e, March 22. Any postThe Fourth Vice Prosldent, who is down a job as official Mrs. John A. Ross of this city, felt tho committee, county or thrill of enthusiasm that Dr. Culbreth have to surrender either cast over the Leaguers In his talk his political office or his postmastership. about the missionary department, Ho But if the postmaster happens to be a said three things to make' this success "member" of the political committee, ful are necessary: Information, Giving he may continue us such without giving and Go. An eight weeks study class Is This is in ac- the foundation for a perfect fourth de up his Federal post cordance with the Executive Order Issued by former President Roosevelt, in 1003, which Is still in force. Dr. Charles P. Granfield, first Assistant Postmaster General Hitchcock in the department, said tonight that this order Is being rigidly enforced, that whenever the department learns that a postmaster or other Federal employe, in any of the States, is serving as an "officer" of a political committee, the department sends a copy ot the Roosevelt Executive Order with a letter Indicating that the department means business in its enforcement. partment. Dr. Culbreth said that these classes should bo attended with the wish that one person might be called from the Chapter to go to the foreign Held and that each one who attended would be rather anxious for the call to come to him. Ho said that more arc needed at home, but many are needed now in Cuba to carry on God's work. The Cuban Pledge. 1 Dr. Culbroth explained why Miss Leonora McGavock and Miss Mildred Babbage have been working so hard to get 50 to pay tho League Mission pledge This pledge is to convert Cuba, School Opens. and tho Epworth League has undertaken the task and It will cost not less The Cloverport Graded and High Epworth League of School opened Monday after being than 30,000. The tic Methodist church South arc wholly closed two weeks on account of I Continued on page 0 f THE IRVINGTON SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT LEAGUE WILL PRESENT Esquire HezekiahFriday Evening, March 29th, O'clock. Skule Concert Jenkinson's Singin' Admission and School Chapel. NHM0a00l In the Graded Ml0i 8 25c 15c MMWiM4Mli LET PEOPLE RULE, SAYS ROOSEVELT bcr of reputable anil honorable men who down nt bottom distrust jopular Koveramcnt nnd when they must It accept It with reluctance nnd hedge nround It with every species of restriction nnd check nnd bnlnnco so ns to make the power of the people ns Continued from pago 1 nc-cc- pt Umllod nnd ns Ineffective ns possible. Mr. Tuft fnlrly defines the Issue when he says that our povernment Is nnd should bo n Kovernment of nil the people by n representative part of the people. This h nn excellent nnd moderato description of nn oligarchy. It defines our government ns u government of all of the people by a few of tho people. I nm not speaklnB jokingly nor do I mean to be unkind, for I repeat that many honorable nnd well meaning men of high character take this view nnd lmvo taken It from tho time of tho formation of fhe nntlon. Kssontlnlly this strnlt-Jnckview is that fhe constitution 1b u lined for the control of nn lo be people. Now, I unruly imtlent-t- he not only false, this view bold thnt but mischievous, thnt our constitutions are Instruments designed to secure Justice by securing the deliberate but effective expression of the popular will, that the chocks and balances nrevnlua nble ns far nnd only bo far as fhey accomplish thnt deliberation nnd that it is n warped nnd unworthy and Improper construction of our form of government to Fee In It only n means of thwarting tho popular will nnd of preventing JUFtice. Mr. Taft says that "every class" should have a "voice" in tho government. That seems to bo n very serious misconception of tho American political situation. The real trouble with us is thnt some classes have had too much voice. One of the most Important of all tho lessons to bo taught and to bo Icnrned Is thnt u man should vote not as a representative of a class, but merely as a good citizen, whose prime interests arc tho same ns those of nil other good citizens. Taft's "Disbelief In the People." Mr. Taft ugaln and again. In quotations I have given and elsewhere through bis speech, expresses his disbelief In the people when they vote at the polls. In one sentence he says that the proposition gives "powerful effect to fhe momentary impulse of n majority of an electorate and prepares t!.e way for the possible exercise of the Elsewhere ho grossest tryanny." ct 1 speaks of the "feverish uucertnlnty" nnd "unstable determination" of laws by "temporary and changing majorities," and ngain he ...vs that the system I propose "would result In suspension or application of constitutional according to popular guarantees whim," which would destroy "all possible consistency" In constitutional Interpretation. I s'lould much like to know tho exact distinction thnt Is to be, made between what Sir. Taft; calls "the fitful impulse of n temporary majority" when nppilcil to a question such nn that I rabw and nny other question. Homember that under, my proposal to review n rule of decision by popular vote, nmendlng or construing to thnt extent tho constitution, would certainly tnko nt lenst two years from the flme of the election of the legislature wh!eh pnsscd the net. .Vow. only four mouths elapse between the nomination and the election of a man as president, to fill for four years the most Important office in the land. In one of Mr. Taft's speeches he speaks of "the voice of tho people as coming next to the voice of CJod." Apparently, then, the decision of the pcoplo nbout the presidency, nft-e- r four months' deliberation, is to bo treated ns "next to the voice of God," but If lifter two years of sober thought they decide that women nnd children shall bo protected In Industry, or men protected from excessive hours of lnbor under unbygenle conditions, or wage workers compensated when they lose life or limb in tho service of others, then their decision forthwith becomes a "whim" nnd "fovcrlsh" nnd "unstable'' and nn exercise of "the grossest tyranny" nnd the "laying of tho nx to the foot of the tree of freedom." That Is the old, old doctrine which has been acted upon for thousands of years abroad and which hero in Americn has been acted upon sometimes openly, sometimes secretly, for forty years by many men In public and In private life, nnd I am sorry to say by many Judges; a doctrine which has In fact tended to create a. bulwark for privilege, a bulwark unjustly protect Ins Hpccinl Interests against the rights of the people ns n whole. This doctrine Is to mo a dreadful doctrine, for Its effect Is, nnd can only be, to make the courts the shield of privilege against popular righ's. Naturally, every upholder nnd beneficiary of crooked privilege loudly applauds the doctrine. It Is behind the shield of that doctrine that crooked clauses creep Into laws, thnt men of wealth control legislation. "Just Judges Safe." Remember I am not discussing the recall of Judges although I wish it distinctly understood that tho recall Is a mere piece of machinery to take the place of the unworkable Impeachment which Mr. Tnft In effect defends and that If the days of Maynard ever came back again In tho state of New York I should favor it. I have no wish to come to It. but our opponents when they object to all efforts to secure real Justice from the courts nre strengthening the hands of those who demand i he recall. In a great many states Micro has been for many years a real recall of Judges as regards appoint-1'ientpromotions. reupiKilntments and and this recall was Hirough the turn of a thumbscrew at 'he end of a long dlstnnce rod In the lands of great Interests. I believe that i Just judge would feel far safer In the mnds of the people than In the hands )f those Interests. My remedy N not the rsult of a study of constitutional law. but f actual and luig inntlnued oxperl-iiiIn the tin of covernmentai imwcr s. o Side When shown positive and reliable proof that a certain remedy had cured many cases of female ills, wouldn't any sensible woman conclude that the same remedy would also benefit her if suffering with the same trouble? Here are five letters from southern women which prove the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. ' Elllston, Va. " I feel it my duty to express my thanks to you and your great medicine. I was n sufferer from female troubles and had been con iinud in bed over one third of my time for ten months. I could not do my housework and had fainting spells bo that my husband could not leave mo aloue for five minutes at a time. "Now I owe my health to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and lilood I'uriiler. Whenever I bee a suffering woman 1 want to toll her what these medicines have dono for mo and I will always speak a good word for them." Mrs. l'uwurr IIlamci-xhiupHlliston, Montgomery Co., Va. , LETTER FROM VIRGINIA. New Orleans. La. "I was passing through the Change of Life and 'before I took Lydia K. l'inkham'.s Vegetable Compound 1 was troubled with hot nimbus, weak and dizzy feilings, backache and irregularities. I would got up in the morning feeling tired out and not lit to do anything. "Since I l.ave been taking your Compound and lilood Purifier I feel all right- - Your medicines are worth their weight in gold." Mrs. Gaston IiLOKiiiiAV, 15U Poljmnia St., New Orleans, La. Wftiiobula, I'l. "ttoinu time ago I wrote to you giving you my symptoms, headache, baukaohe, bearing-down- , and discomfort in walking, caused LETTER FliOIK LOUISIANA. LETTER FROM FLORIDA. by female trouble. " I got two IkjUIcs of Lydia E Plnkbam's Vegetable Compound and a package of Sunative Ww.li und that wait all I used to multe mo a well woman. "I Hm MUiHflad that if I had done liken good many women, and hud not taken your remedies. I would huva been a great btillerur. Hut I started in t m with the right medicine and got well. It did not eot very much citliif. I feel that you are a friend to nil women nnd I would rather u so your ruintttliiM thuu, nave a doctor." Mrs. Math k Hound r, Box 100, Wan-chuia, Florida. , Ia' ll LfJ l FM ' Martinfcburff, W. Va. " I am glad to wiy that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound lias dono vomlorn for my mother, daughter and myself. I have told dozens of people about It and my daughter says that when sho hears ii girl complaining with cramps, bho tolls bor to take your Compound." Mrs. MauVA. HucuKNUKimv, 713 N. 3rd St., Martlnsbury, W. Va, LETTER FltOItt WEST VIRGINIA. ANOTHER LETTER FROM VIRGINIA. Newport News,Va. "About five years ago I was troubled with such pains and bloating every mouth that I would have to go to bed. "A friend told mo to tako Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound nnd I soon found relief. Tho medlcluo strengthened me in every wuy nnd my doctor approved of my taking it. " I will bo glad if my testimony will help some one who is suffering from femalo weakness." Mrs. W.J, Ulayton, 10'J Hampton Ave, Newport News, Vo. It 1 Itj ' Why don't you try this reliable remedy? to redress social and Industrial evils. Again and nglu earnest workers for social Justice havo 'said to me tlint the most serious obstacles that they have encountered during tho many years thnt fhey have been trying lo save American women and children from destruction in American industry ,havo been the courts. Thnt Is the Judgment of almost all the social workers I know nnd of dozens of parish priests and clergymen and of every executive and legislator who has been seriously attempting to use government ns nn agency for soclnl and industrial betterment.' Whnt is tho result of this system of Judicial nulllflcaton? It wis accurately stnled by tho court of of New York in tiio employers' liability case, whero it was calmly nnd Judicially declared thnt tho people under our republican government are less frco to correct tho evils that oppress them than nre tho pcoplo of the mon-- . nrchlcs of Kurope. To any man with vision, to any man with broad and real soclnl sympathies, to nny man who believes with nil his heart in thl3 grent democratic republic of ours, such n condition is intolerable. It is not government by the people, but more shnin government in which the will of tho people is constantly defeated. It is out of this experience that my remedy has come, nnd lot It be tried In this field. When ns tho result of years of education nnd debate n majority of tho people have decided upon a remedy for nn evil from which thoy suffer nnd havo chosen n legislature nnd executive pledged to embody thnt remedy In law and the law has been flually passed nnd approved I regard it ns monstrous thnt a bench of Judges shall then say to the pcoplo: "You must begin all over again. First, amend your constitution which will take four years; second, secure the passage of n new law I which will take two years more; third, carry that new law over tho weary course of litigation which will tako iio human being knows how long; fourth, submit the whole matter over again to the very same judges who havo rendered the decision to which you object. Then, if your patience holds out nnd you flnnlly prevail, the will of the majority of the pcoplo may have its way." Such n system is not popular government, but a mere mock-cr- y of popular government. People Will Define "Liberty." Tho decisions of which we complain nre, as a rule, based upon tho constitutional provision that no person shall be deprived of life, liberty or property without duo process of law. The terms "life, liberty and property" have been used in the constitutions of tho English speaking peoples since Magna Charta. Until within the last sixty years they were treated as having specific meanings "property" meant tangible property; "liberty" meant freedom from pcrsonnl restraint, or, in other words, from Imprisonment in its largest definition. About 1R70 our court began to nttnch to those terms new meanings. Now "property" has come to mean every right of value which a person could enjoy, and "liberty" has been made to include the right to make contracts. As n result, when tho state limits the hours for which women mny labor, it is told by the courts that this law deprive them of their "liberty," nnd when It restricts tho manufacture of tobacco In a tenement it is told that tho law deprives the landlord of his "property." Now. I do not believe that any people, nnd especially our free American people, will long that tho term "liberty" shall be defined for them by a bench of judges. Every people has defined that term for Itself in tho course of its development. Task Ic to Strive For Justice. Friends, our task as Americans is to stilvo for social and industrial justice, nehieved through tho genuine rule of the people. This Is our end. our purpose. Tho methods for achieving tho end nre merely expedients to be finally accepted or rejected according ns nctu-n- l experience shows that they work well or ill. Hut in our hearts we must have this lofty purpose, nnd wo must strive for It In nil earnestness and sincerity or our work will come to nothing. In order to succeed we need leaders of Inspired Idealism, leaders to whom are granted great visions, who dream greatly nnd strive to make their dreams come true; who can kindle tho people with the fire from their own burning souls. The leader for the time being, whoever he may be, Is but an Instrument io be used until broken nnd then to bo cast uslde. and if he Is worth bis salt ho will care no more when be is broken than a soldier cares when be is sent where his life Is forfeit In order that the victory may be won. in the long fight for righteousness the watchword for nil of us is spend and bo spent. It is of little matter whether any one man falls or succeeds, but tie cause sbnll not fall, for It is the cause of mankind We. hero In Amorlcn. hold In our hands the hope of the world, the fate of the coming years, and shame nnd disgrace will be ours If In our eyes the 11$ it of high resolve is dimmed. If we trail In the dust the golden hopes of men If on this now continent we merely build another 'country of great but unjustly divided material prosperity wo shall havo done nothing, mid wc bliall do as llttlo if wo merely set the greed of envy ugainst the greed of arroganco and thereby destroy the material well being of nil of us. To turn this government either Into government by plutocracy or government by u mob would bo to repeat on n larger scale the lamentable failures of the world that Is dead. We htuud ugnlust all tyranny, by tbo fow or by the many. Wo stand for tbo rule of the many In the Interest of nil of us, for tho rule of the many in n spirit of courage, of common sense, of high purpose, above all in a spirit of kindly justice toward every man and np-pea- ls BACK SEAT 3 WIDOWS ; fOR One The Old Reliable Ought Not To Be Allowed But t Prize. The No Good. Girls Too Particular Some times Brockton, Mass., March 20. The Row William E. Keating, curate at St. Patrick's Catholic Church, in a special Loitcn sermon last night ar ouscd much interest with his views on marriage. Here is soma of his advice: "Women who could marry and don't often are too particular. They start out in lifo by saying they will marry tho man the man they want or none at all and usually it Is none at all. "A widow has no right to set her cap for any ninn until all the oung girls have been supplied with husbands. Profiting by their first experience, widows practice their wiles on men and thereby win second prizes. A man will havo to be most extraordinary to be as good as the first husband. "It is folly for a woman to think sho can change the habits of a man after marriago. Do not exercise less care g a husband than you would In in choosing a girl to take charge of your mother's kitchen. "Do not marry a stingy man. Do not marry a spendthrift. "Do not put too much confidence in the man who says, 'I'd die for you.' You don't want him to dio. You want him to live and work." sele-.tfn- Beef Blood and Bone FERTILIZER Alanufaciurd by Virginia-Carolin- a Chemical Co. Gives better results than any other brand. Place your orders early. For Sale by W. C. MOjORMAN, GLEN DEA1I, KY. o c Hon DC 3C 30E )O Many sufferers from rheumatism have been surptised and delighted witli the prompt relief afforded by applying Chambeilain's liniment. Not one cafe of rheumatism in ten requires any internal treatment whatever. This liniment is for sale by h11 dealers. Mr. Blaovk's rt&ke i ikJ FISHER E!dridi;e Shefford accidently shot himself in the left hand. Dr. Lampton said it wasn't serious. Dow Mercer goes to Louisville this week to accept a position. Milt Miller was in Louisville last week. Joe Moore, a student at Bowling Green, will spend Easter at home. Byron Glasscock is in Louisville. Guy Hart and Dick Pumphrey delivered their tobacco at Leitchfield last week. Will Gannaway and wife have been visiting her father.Tom Gannaway,and attended the protracted meeting at Antioch last week Mr. and Mrs. Jim White received word of the illness of their daughter, who is a student at Bowling Green. W. C. Moore was in Leitchfield Saturday. E. A. .Moore went to Glen Dean Saturday. Mrs Wra. Douthit is very ill. The revival, which closed at Autioch Sunday, was a decided success. Much good was accomplished, receiving about went to "I made a bad mistake today" said Blank to his wifc pay that subscription to the daily, which was $5. I found out Ufcerwards that I hadhanded the agent a $10 bill and didn't notice it untiTfhc;Awas gone guess he didn't either. I suppose that fellow is honest and V get my money back, but it'll be some trouble.'' "I've been telling you" said his wife "that you should deposit your money in the bank and then pay by check. Then you won't be making such mistakes and having so much trouble." Was she right? She was. We invite one and all to open a checking account at 'our bank. FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier :- -: jajes.5e32Sssse.?s! m -- RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. 1 armor, 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 $ 1 TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY I ' VI con-sc- ut Relieves Backache Instantly Sloan's Liniment is a great remedy for backache. It penetrates and relieves the pain instantly no rubbing necessary just lay it on lightly. "I had my back hurt In the Boer War and in San Francisco two years ago I was hit by a street car In the same place. 1 tried alt kinds of dope without success. Two necks ago I saw jour liniment in a drug store and got a bottle to try. The first application caused insunt relief, and now except for a little stiffness, 1 am almost well." FLETCHER NORMAN. Whlttier, Ulif. IF YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD, Produco a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less effort; want your baking to be a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family w s 1 Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do all this and more. antecd Every sack guar-- , Here's Proof. LEWISPORTKentucky MILL CO. Lewisport, fat,'' FOR. SALE! I SLOANS LINIMENT is the best remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, sore throat and sprains. Miss E. Kim writes: "Sloan's for rheumatism. tles of It and ft of Brooklyn, N.Y., 1 Inimcnt Is tho best I have used six botIs grand." I Northern White and Mixed Oats for Seed and Cotton Seed Meal Write for piices bcfoie'placing your orders Heston, Whitworth & Co., Inc. ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. H Sold by all Dealers. Price, 25c, 50c, and $1.00. Sloan's Hook on Horses, I logs and sent free. Address 0r.Eifl8.Skan thirty new memberships. The official C.Ryan are witnesses to the will which lnc ministers were Rev's. Talbert, of is dated January 30, 1913. Cannelton Kingswood and Lone, of McDariiels. Enquirer. l'or nuv rain, from ton to toe. from Children are much uiore likely to conany cause, apply' Dr, Thomas' Eclectic tract the contagious diseases when they Oil. Pain cun't stay where jt is used, have colds. Whoopiug cough, diphtheria, scarlet fever and consumption are diseases that are often contracted when Finch Wills Probated the child has a cold. That is why all Abraham Finch, late of Toblnsport, medical authorities Bay beware of colds. by his last will, which has been probat- For the quick cure of colJs you will ed In the clerk's ofllce, bequeaths to find uothiug better than Chamberlain', his wife, Roxana Finch, all of his prop- Cough Remedy. It caa always be deerty, real and personal, situated in pended upon aud is pletsant and safe Tobln township. J, C. Ryan and Molll to take. For sale by all (Ualtri, .awe. i'ouitry every woman. fcikU-- c . pr -.t- t-11 BCTT--TE- M QUIT KICKIN' MY Ily IlAVir) K. DAWG AROUN' 7, lWi, (TI1K OUIOINAW Mail Orders arc given prompt attention AU.YN, Dec. Grlnncll, In IBACONaSQH INCORPORATED Orders of $5 or more delivered free My dftwj; Drum 19 a pood ol' houn1, Trails tho 'possum on tlio dry est groini', Hut every timo I come to tovn The boys keep kickin' my duwg nroun'. Mnkcs no difference if you hvo in town, Kick my dawg ft"' I'll knock you down; Makes no difference if ho is houn' You go nquit kickin' my dawg aroun'. 11 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 My ol' woman wears n calii-- dress. That's no reason I should love her less. old, No matter if sho's Sho'rt as dear to mo as a lump o' gold. Makes no difference if you live in town, an' I'll knock you down; Kick myd-iwMfdccs no difference if ho is a houn' kickin' my dawg aroun'. You got Special Suit VeJues nil-wool ct torbaccy'an' I chow, Raise it myself, so what's it to you? Buy my liquor and drink er straight, Of wildcats I can lick my weight. Makes no difference if you live in town, Kick ray dawg ah' I'll knock you down; Makes no diffcrqjnco if ho is a houn' Uickin' my dawg aroun'. You got 1 smoke- my it At tl c special price of $14.05, wo claim to givo not only better values, but tho advantages of a much larger selection of styles than Suits in a great variety of strictly 3'ou will find elsewhere. fabrics, both plain and in fancy mixtures. Suits lined with rich eatin or peau do cyeno of guaranteed quality, suits in styles specially adapted for misses from 14 to 18 for women in all regular sizis and for extra stout figures up to 49 bust measure. All at DlI QC tho special price of UHH'iuD $14.95 Perfectly tailored, strictly ranging in price from all-wo- ol Suits The New One-piec- One-piec- e $10 To $35 Dresses mule to a two wheel cart. An' work like tho dvil to get a start. I cat cornbread an'cat 'possum, too; If you lick my houn' I'll soon "show you". Makes no difference if you live in town, Kick my dawg an' I'll knock you down; Makes no difference if ho is a houn' You got a quit kickin' my dawg aroun' I drivo a e dressea are daily finding favor among discerning women, and rightly so, because of their general utility and practicability. 'jWe are 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 materials, in cream and a complete range of spring colorings. They are becoming trimmed with silk braid or laco and aro to bo had in every size for both mioses and women. You will wonder how such nice dress Second es can be sold for so little us $5.98. all-wool of Iowa orlRln Tho ordinal ' 'loun' daws" as reproduced above .turns out to boAllyn. Is now a The author. David t. aud not from Missouri, as has been claimed.Trappers' World, a magazine .devoted to rcsIdentofSabulaIa. and Is editor of thetho fhoun' dawR" was Inspired by a German contention that out door recreation. The Now York Telegraph. r 1409 Is not substantiated. sow; of (,he-eA- $5.98 Floor--J- . Bacon Gt Sons HORRORS OF CHINA'S FAMINE Victims Drop In the Streets and Die There, f- 3,000,000 PEOPLE AFFECTED the barley harvest. Notwithstanding the rebellion, police and military protection Is assured for sufficient area to work In at present regardless of the faction In control. For over two months in Nanking from 400 to 800 men have been employed on useful work by the relief committee oven during tho bombardment of the city. A reassuring feature, according to Mr. Wilder, is that In the future the Chinese government Itself will be in better condition to take care of Us own. "The revolution In part." he says, "traces to the Inability of (lie nld government to grapple with fani Ine conditions. Whatever form the new government may take, the mitigation of famine will be a distinct fea ture of the program. Do your spring shopping in the Metropolitan city and the store that sells the best for less and receive a 5 per cent cash discount up to the amount railroad fare. of your round-tri- p KB once for Illinois. J. H. Gray made a business trip to Kirk Friday. V. G. Goodman spent a few days in Rilrod Faures R.ebatedat THE OLD RELIABLE -- Made Worse by Rebellion. Red Cross Agent Tells of the Urgent "The present famine conditions are Need of Relief Funds Will Be Used to Build Dikes and Prevent Futuro Inextricably entwined with the rebellion. Industry Is generally InterruptFlood and Famine. ed, shops closed more or less everyIs anarchy to n great "They have no seed to plant and no where. Tli-jr- e animals to do their plowing with, and degree and much looting nnd Insethis condition of affairs lias gone on" curity of possessions. It Is Inevitable few for bo long that they have lost all de- -' that within a very weeks the condidreadful. I can worl; They simply want to lie tions will be sire for only say that one can hardly conceive I down in the in ml and die. our people not participating In tho re"There were people working on lief, presumably through tho familiar ' either side of tho roadway, coming and Red Cross Minnncl and by an nppeal going. Thi'io were all beggars and all to the country." concludes the consul starving. A. few years ago tho major- general's nrpcal for help. The Red Cross acted Immediately ity of them had been successful farmers, hut now they have absolutely and sent out an urgent nppeal for nothing. There was not a day that I did not pass two or three bodies of men, women and children lying ou the road. When the people got tired aud HARNED gave up they simply dropped down Tho sale at J. Duggin's was well atwhere they were and died. They did He will leave at not go even to tho raised track ou tho tended Saturday'. side, but dropped in the road, where they lay unburled. "I camo ncross tho emaciated body of a young boy flvo or six years old III3 throat had been cut from ear to car, and a piece of paper was ntoned on him which stated hat his father and mother had nothing to give him to cat, and the children of tho village wero standing around looking at the corpse." Life Saver ' In a letter from Branch-lan- d, W. Va., Mrs. Elizabeth Chapman says: "I suffered from womanly troubles nearly five years. All the doctors in the county did me no good. I took Cardui, and now I am entirely well. I feel like a new woman. Cardui saved my lifel All who suffer from womanly trouble should give Cardui a trial." j Applies to 3,000,000. These wero souio of tho observations of C. D. Jameson, the Red Cross engineer sent to Inspect tho famine district In China and to report on the possibility of flood prevention in the Hwnl valley. Tho horror of tho thing is that it applies to nearly 3,000,000 people, nnd unless outsldo relief is instantly forthcoming, ho says, untold thousands of these must dlo before tho scanty now crops that wero plnuted after tho Hood of last year can bo rip- E61 ened and gathered. Consul General Wilder, at Shanghai, has seconded Mr. Jameson's appeal In Take a letter directed to Miss IJoardmau of tho Hod Cross, In which ho declares that bad ns wail tho situation last year now elements havo entered Into it to mako It worse and to Justify an50 years of proof have other appeal to tho Hcd Gross and convinced those who tested through it to charltablo Americans. it, that Cardui quickly reCan Mitigate Flood Damage. lieves aches and pains due Mr. Jameson has reported that tho prevention of damago by ordinary to womanly weakness, and Hoods Is poselblo and that the building helps nature to build up of proper dikes and tho deepening of enorweak women to health and water courses would reclaim mous quantities of land and provldo Thousands of strength. work for funilue sufferers. Tho buildwomen have found Cardui ing of roads would also furnish emto be a real life saver. ployment, and every dollar would ba Three dollars In golf will provide work for one fumlly ami sve It from HtHrvutlou for a month. 1'lfteen will curry a family through until dol-Ur- U The Woman's Tonic well spent Why not test it for your case? Take Cardui todayl n Louisville last week. Misses Rea Gray and Mae Pile were 3 ..." guests of Mrs. James Knott Sunday. Bro. Oldham, of Fordsville, filled his Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 regular appointment here Sunday. John Butler was in Hardinsburg Saturday. Mrs. Sam Tucker and children spent Tuesday the guests of Mrs. J. N. ' 39 3'cars of honorable dealing. Passed through three panics and paid every legitimate Payne. claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. On account of the bad roads, fanners 3 cent on Time Deposits Safe Place (o do Business. An are slow about delivering their tobacco. was Bill Whitworth, of Leitchfield, here last week calling on friends UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS Noah Weatherford, of Louisville, is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Weatherford. Down's Regulets cure constipation Miss Nora McCoy entertained a few of her friends last Friday evening in without griping, nausea, nor any weakhonor of her birthday. Covers were ening effect. Afk your druggist for laid for the following guests: Misses tbeni. 2," cents per box I). 1'IKKCK Contributed liy Isabel Moorman, Mae Pile, Lealand Butler, James Moorman and Hobert Visited Louisville. inch part way into the sand and the sand Take ordinary Butler. All report a fine time. The Rev. J. S. Bieer, of Clifton lumber and make a shallow tray of thoroughly moistened. Usually one Itching, bleeding, protruding or blind Mills, Godfrey Haswell, of Hardins-bur- convenient size, about two by threo feet moistening is sutllcient for ono test. Sam Lasley and little son, Mur- in size and about two nnd When wetting the sand it is best to f piles yield to Donn's Ointment. Chronic ray, of McQuady, were in Louisville spread a towel over the kernels and cases soon relieved, finally cured. Druginches deep. The bottom can be made last week and were guests at the Comgists all sell it, of soft pine three eighths inch thick. apply the water over the cloth in order mercial Club banquet given to the merWith a gimlet boro holes through the to prevent the kernels from being chants of tho state. flooded out of tholr proper places. The edges of tho box about one and EARL GREY HONORED. tester Is then covered with panes of Inches from the bottom, and one Third of Family to Recelvo Freedom Inches apart. Through glass resting somewhat loosely on tho and Of courso you uso an antiseptic i n your of City of London. edges in order to allow for entrance of Earl Ore, former governor genernl family and in tho care of your own per- these holes string light galvanized son, and you want tho best. of Canada, was recently presented 12, in botli directions, some air. Instead of what you havo been using wire, about No. Tho tester can then be sot in a place with the freedom of the city of Lon- such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or thus forming squares, Then (111 the don. where the tomperaturo is near 70 deporoxldo, won't you please try I'axtine, germlnator with sand or sawdust to the This is t'10 first Instance in which a concentrated antiseptic powder to bo level of the wire. Earth is too sticky grees Fahr., during the day, and not tho thlid member of a family bus re- dissolved in water as needed. falling below 50 degrees at night. It Paxtluo Is moro economical, moro and unpleasant to work with. Sand is should not be put near the stove. In ceived the honor of the freedom of tho city of Loudon. The first Karl Grey, cleansing1, moro germicidal and moro tho more preferable as it Is clean and live days all kernels sulliclently strong easy to work with. Kach square acwho was n distinguished general, was healing than anything you ever used. a sample of five kernels to plant In the field should show well con commodates nwarded th freedom after bo had ducted a successful West Indian cum taken from various parts of the ear. developed roots and stem sprouts. Any present earl's grand paign. while the With a germlnator two by three feot ear of which more than one of the llvo father received the distinction for his in dimensions, about threo hundred and kernels taken out. falls to germinate ANTISEPTIC efforts ns premier on behnlf of tn fifty ears or about four and onchalf should be discarded, nud only those great reform bill enfranchising the have In tho toilet to cleanso and whiten bushels of corn can be tested at one cars whichused. a perfect germination of the people of Great lirltaln tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent should bn time. nd ticliiuil decay. To dl&lufect tho mouth, destroy Enough corn should be tested so that When taking the samples some conbreath. disease germs, and purify tho venient method of keeping tho ears and after all the doad and weak ears have To keep nrtlflclal teeth and brldgoworlc Notice. clean and odorless. To remove nicotine the samples straight so that tho oar been discarded, enough will remain to from tho teeth and purify tho breath whose sample shows up poorly in the permit of a rigid grading of the corn after smoking, To eradlcato persoira-tlo- germlnator can be delinitely located in order to remove all tho butt and tip Ily voluntnry hct of a majority of the odors by sponge bathing. kernels, as well as any other irregular, stockholders of the Bank of Glen Deau, for local must be devised. Two boards, one by thin, and undersized kernels. Quito As a medicinal plastering laths nailthe business of said Usui is closed and treatment of feminine ills where pelvic four inches, with often a poor stand Is secured because )ls uffalrs will be speedily wound up ns catarrh, Inflammation and ulceration ed to the edges about threo inches exist, uothlug equals hot douches of apart with as many divisions as thore of lack of uniformity In the size and provided for by law, All depositors of Paxtlno. For ten years tho Lydla K. shapo of tho seed, making It impossible said Bauk will be paid hi full upou their Plnkham Med. Co. has been regularly are rows In the te&ter will make an inplanter patients to uso it because expensive rack. Fill each row of for tho practice to drop uniformly. nnd demand by The Hank ol Hardinsburg advising their of rigidly testing The healing squares in regular order, running from extraordinary cleansing, & Trust Company, which latter insti- of Itsgermicidal power. For this purgrading seed corn will contribute more and been than any other one factor toward raistution is named the liquidating agent of pose alone I'axtine Is worth Its weight left to right. After the tester has said Hank for the purpose of closing and in gold. Also for nasal catarrh, sort filled, the kernels should all be pressed ing the average yield of the state. throat, Inflamed eyos, cuts and wotnds winding up its affairs. 50 cents a box Hank of IIajdlnBburg& Trust Co., All druggists, 35 and The Trial box and tostlniony of 32 Liquidating Agent forThe Bank of Glen women free on request. THE PAXTON TOILET CO., BoTON,Mse, Deau. "k ECKINRIDQE BANK OUR RECORD: per absolutely HOW TO TEST YOUR CORN WALf-ACthree-quart- p, one-hal- one-ha- lf For Women Who Care five-eight- inn-.'orlt- 4 n nent Let us Print Your Public Sale Bills THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. llAltUAGr-. NEWS, Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, that ho has waded through tho moss of bills inherited from tho Legislature, separating wheat from tares, if ho will take up tho question of a special session to comploto his legislative program, particularly in tho matter of corrupt practices and public utilities measures, wo believe ho will cstablihh himself in tho confidenco nnd admiration of Kentucky n9 an able, loyal and constructive servant of tho people- .- Ijouisvillo Ilorald. Now WANTED! and Better Poplar Lumber inches thick, 10, 12 nncl U feet long; Dry preferred but will take it green from tho snw, for which I will pay highest market price 1, 11 und 2 1 20,000 Feet No. 1 Common KY., WEDNESDAY, MAR. 27. 1912 ROOSEVELT'S CANDIDACY. Yes, Air. ltoosovolt is a candidate, says W. J. Bryan in tho wo havo suspected it for sonio time hut ho promised to speak when ho thought tho limo proper for spoaking, so wc waited. That third cup of colfco which tho Outlook discussed so sagely made it quite certain that tho announcement was coming nnd now wo havo it. He will accept it, if tho peoplo want him and of cottrso ho would not havo anything to accept if thoy do not. The Commoner has already recorded its opposition to a third term but that is not tho only objection tho Democrats will find to his candidacy. Ho is wrong on several questions and whoro right is only following whoro Democrats have led. Ho is years behind progressive Democrats - why should the peoplo violate tho precedent of a century and give him a third term to reward him for advocating reforms which Democrats advocated not only before him but against his opposition. But it is a great gain to our party to havo Mr. Rooso volt bring such an indictmont against President Taft ns he does when ho becomes a candidate against him. To say that Mr. Tnft who catno in with a popular majority of more than a million can not bo is to confess tho failure of his administration. Mr. Roose velt guaranteed Mr. Taft in tho last campaign. As a guarantor can not be called upon except when tho principal is insolvent Mr. Roosevelt's offer to tako Mr. Taft's place is virtually n declaration that tho President is politically bankrupt. No matter which way tho contest between tho President and goes tho Democrats ought to win and thoy will if thoy nominate a candidate in whom the progressives of the country havo confidence and run him upon a platform really Democratic. re-elec- ted ox-Presi- dent Subscription price $1.00 n yenr in ndvnnce. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for cnoh additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for nt the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please notify us. carry a complete stock of BUILDING MATERIAL Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Brick, Lime, Cement, Sand, Crushed nnd Foundation Stone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Window nnd Door Framesand other Plan, ing Mill work made to order. THE HAT LEO ADS AND LEGISLATION Yosierduy Scnntor Maloy introduced u bill in tlio Senate at An- t 'I It . napolis requirinjf tho railroads of the State to place extra crews on passenger trains under certain circumstances. A few days before Senator Hammond introdticcd a bill providing for tho taxation of stocks nnd bonds held by railroad companies upon which no taxes now arc paid. Yesterday the Interstate Commerce Commission banded down a decision to the effect that the railroads may bo required to carry certain classes of freight at a loss if existing rates are ncct ssary to enable small dealers to compete with their larger rivals. Tho railway engineers on all the lines east of Chicago arc preparing for a strike in case their demonds for higher pay uro notnecededto. Meanwhile the railroads are not permitted to incrcngeany of their rates on any classes of goods. Isn't it about time to give the railroads a fair chance to earn a G per cent, dividend on thoir stock? Doubtless, some years ago, they all, more or (ess, sinned grievously against God and man. Thoy granted rebates, they watered stock, they showed 'discrimination, their high oflicials took graft from the supply companies und made the public pay for it, and there wus no heallh in them. But tho gross abuses have certainly been corrected. Tho Interstate Commerce Commission keeps a pretty lirm hand upon them in the matter of stock issues us well as rates and discrimination and proper service. Through the Erdman act the Government has taken a hand in tho matter of prescribing wnges paid, and it seems probable that it will increase its activities in this respect in tho future. Wages, in fact, havegono up enormously in recent years, and the cost of supplies has increased tremendously. Yet when the Eastern roads asked the commission some months no for pei mission to increase their freight rates they met with a polite refusal. The time will certainly come when a halt musl be called to this system of inci easing expenditures and decreasing revenues, and a great many disinteiested students of the problem think it has arrived now. The milroads must pay dividends, otherwise they will not be able to get the capital that is necessary for them to maintain their tracks and equij ment in proper condition and to increase their facilities for caring for additional business. If the present tendency continues, the icsult will 'ie cheeseparing economies that will prevent a proper handling of tiallic, and in that event the railroads will not bo the only sufferers; the business men of the country gcneralry will suffer ns much as or more than they. Senator !Maloy's bill providing for increased crews on passenger trains is eminently a proposition that should bo submitted to tho Public Service Commission for investigation and action. It has ample power to act, and it is in a much better position to reach a just con elusion than a Lcgislatuie that sits for ninety da3'S and whose members are kept bu'-- with matters of detail during that time. The commission, in fact, was foimed and given largo authorit' for that very reason. We have not seen Senator Maloy 's bill and are in.no position to pas judgment upon it, but it recalls one of the foolish results of the system of governmental regulation now in force, if the spokesmen for the raiboads are to be believed. Everyone knows that tho Government, through the Interstate Commeice Commission, requires tho railroads nowadays to equip all their freight cars with automatic air brakes. In the old days tho braking wus done by hand, and when a freight train was to be brought to a stop tho brakeman had to run from car to car putting on tho brakes. Tho equipping of the cars with automatic brakes left these brakemen with nothing much to do, und yet, coincident with tho enforcement of the national law requiring the automatic brakes, several of tho states of tho Union Maryland among them passed laws requiring tho railroads to add another brakeman to the crew of every train consisting of more than a specified number of cars. Tho practical result of this is said to be that when a train reaches the border lino of theso states a new man steps into the caboose and remains thoro until the train reaches tho other Tjordcr. lie has no real work to do, but his name woes on tho payroll. Here is certainly bad economics. Waste labor is profitable neither to employer ror employee. Of course, every corporation should bo obliged to pay its just ehare of taxation, to be decent to its employees and fair to its customers and to legard the just rights of the public. Tho railroads of Maryland have offended in theso respects in tho past, as have tho Tailroads of other states. JJut tho time has come, wo believe, for a stop to bo put upon punitivo legislation. Editorial from tho Baltimore (Md.) Evening Sun in issue of February 10, 1912. y at tho lowest possiblo prices consistent with good ship and material. Ctxttnrinc LUllUdtlb. Carpentering, Painting, Plastering, Concreting, Stono and Brick Work workman- Prices and estimates on application. MARION WEATHERH0LT, Cloverport, Ky. I iwrataraj mWtim Z2&K f jj jfcu I Davenport dropped in to see us. Hois always a welcome visitor to our office. lie travels all over this county and is an observer of men and things. Ho gets in touch with public sentiment, knows what the people want and how they stand politically. lie says four-fifth- s of tho Republicans of this county are for Roosevelt and he will certainly carry the county if there is a square deal in the convention. Col. m&Fjf uuvi? nwn -- gr& v . a nt jfe mm jm.wwmr SllilfiSl .fldwL fi Ben Johnson is with tho peoplo and for tho people. No control him but the peoples. He is bold, courageous and You know always just where ho stands on every question. you know it and in not afraid to speak out. Read what ho tho shipment of liquor into "dry" territory. interests faithful. Ho lets says on Wo are making an annual appeal for a more beautiful Clover-por- t. Lets seo how clean wo can keep tho old town this spring especially our back yards and Main street. A clean town is a healthy town and we must make things hum around here the first day we have some real sunshine. Plant beds are as scarce as hens teeth in this county. Tho cry no beds and no weather to burn them. Tho men who burned their beds last fall and quite a number did so will be strictly in it. is Senator elect OIlie M. James has announced that ho favors Chump Clark for tho Democratic Presidential nomination. yj seed corn, Butter doit farmers if you want results next fall. It takes n little time una work to select but it pay?. Top hogs broughi $7.0Q on the Louisville market Monday. were in demand at strong prices. The wholesale butchers havo advanced tho price of meats 5 cents per pound retail. Does anyone know how Cowheel got hor name and who it? Tho Fourteen are getting busy. How many peoplo Have 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 reervo fund for th npods of sickness or death, which may come to us l . rlofl frw IT.KT'i niiii. fnlKllv en vut.v Hin rnfi. rf iiinr L.IIIM 4HI-WU1 JUIIIIIjr lA 1UVI . . , WW tlinf. v. MUilll, inm f v. nana or poverty win not lay naru upon your iovcu one. less If you deposit only $20 a month for 20 years, you can draw $24 u month interest for tho rest of your life without touching the principal. vl-rIT- ."! V V ii; Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., Resources $372,600 :: Hardinsburg, Ky. HARDINSBURG PAT DAVIS In JAMES IN H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky BRYAN'S FAVOR Webster Holding Revival At Had Methodist Church-H- as Two Meetings In Cloverport. Boost For Kentuckian For Pre. sident At Nebrska Dinner. Assisted By Rev. May. Licoln, Neb., March 20. Senatoi- elect, OIlie M. James, of Kentucky, was given a big boost at the banquet given in honor of W. J. Bryan's birthday, when the distinguished Nebraskan and thrice standard-bearof the national Democracy early this morning, being the last speaker at the banquet, declar ed that no one would suit him better than OIlie M. James for the Democratic nomination for President. Mr. Bryan's remarks were brief and along general Hues. Ho disappointed the crowd when he failed to announce his personal preference for President, but was given applause when he declared ot all the men mentioned for the office none would suit him better than Senator-elec- t, OIlie M. James, of Ken. tucky. He brought a laugh when, referring to President Taft and Col. Roosevelt, he said he had never expected to see the day when the principal and his counsel appeared as opposing litigant in a court, nor when two such eminent political opponents were working for the common Democratic good. er OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK IRVINGTON "Pat Don't" Is in Webster holding a revival in the Methodist church. The Rev. Mr. Davis said for a long time when he was a little fellow he thought his name was Pat Don't because his folks were always saying to him, "Pat Don't!" CEMENT BLOCK CO. MANUFACTURERS OF ' Rev. L. K. May, the pastor, is assisting him and if Brother Davis does not stir up a religious interest in Webster, it will not be his fault. He can sit in a chair in the pulpit and hand out just the kind of talk that goes to the bottom of your heart and makes you want to bo a better man or woman. WELL DONE, GOVERN Oil. The Webster people are having the Once again Tho Herald finds occasion to express its hearty com- good fortune this week to hear the mendation for action taken by Gov. McCreary. In vetoing tho bill only Pat Davis. aimed at nullifying tho valuo of tho tuberculin test for cattle ho manCard Of Thanks ifested courage, good senso and genuino interest in tho welfare of tho Building Blocks, Porch Columns, Window Sills, Coping and Gate Posts Sidewalk Work and Hollow Building Blocks a Specialty R. B. McGLOTHLAN, Manager Box 64 Irvington, Ky. Telephone 43-- 3 people Wo do not doubt that Gov. McCreary had powerful pressure "brought to bear upon him to save this vicious measure, and certain interests, by no means lacking in inlluenco, will cherish resentment because ho refused to consider their eonvenionco and profit of greater account than tho lives of tho babies of tho Stato. But tho Governor can afford to antagonize such interests in tho assurance that tho people will not forget his defiance of thoir health to express our heartfelt thanks to those who so klndlv assisted us In our recent illness, and especially thank the K. of P. Lodee. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Storm. Wc desire Poland Chinas for Sale Ured Gilts. Sows with young pigs and Summer und Fall pigs weighing up to 100 pounds nnd of most approved typo and breeding. Prices reasonablo. 'I Delightful Dinner Party. and happiness. Tho Governor's attitude toward tho legislation submitted for his Hction has been marked by excellent judgment. Tho possession of the veto power is a responsibility that any man with conscicnco must carry as no easy burden; in its exercise is shown his weakness or his strength. Frank L. Moorman was host at a dinner party Sunday afternoon at his Covers were home at four o'clock. laid for the following: Misses Virginia McGavock, .Martha Miller and Mildred Babbace. Messrs. Carl Brown and Robert Gregory, of Louisville, and Frank L. Moorman. D. W. Sloan Dead. COME AND SEE OUR STOCK News has been received here of the death of D. W. Sloan in Rlneyvllle.Ky.. Mr. Sloan opened up the coal mines in Hancock county and is well remember, ed here. lie was buried nt Mill Creek Church, Hardin county, W. J. OWEN & SONS R. No. 1 Hardinsburg, Ky. I RA . . J - i iiht Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, MAR. 27, 1912 IIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN DY THE ADVERTISING NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES UTES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS Miss Virginia Hill has returned from Florida. Mrs. Kato Dltzenbach went to Louisville this week. The residence of Mr. and Mrs. John Burn Is being newly painted. The river at this port is high but no great damage has been done. Jess II. Miller, of Sample, went to Louisville Monday to sell tobacco. Judge Henry DeHaven Moorman, of Hardinsburg, was busy here yesterday. Rev. Mr. Cottrell will conduct the prayer meeting at the Baptist church tonight. Mrs. Bettie Nappcr," of Stephensport, spent yesterday with Mrs. Annio Nnpper here. Miss Esther Dillman, of Cincinnati, has come to take charge of the trimming department of Mrs. James Cordrey, Marion Weatherholt shipped a car load of car stock from Hensley Monday. He says he is getting splendid results from his advertising in the News. Lafe Behcn has a position in Master Mechanic Plank's office at the L. H. & St. L. Shops. Simon Smart has been ill for three weeks and had to drop his school work at Hardinsburg. The funeral of William J. Smith who died in Owensboro, was conducted there Saturday morning. Miss Lula Margaret Severs went to Louisville yesterday and is the guest of Miss EloiseNolte, Mrs. Roscoe Severs returned to Hin- ton, w. Va., Friday, after a visit to Mrs. D. H. Severs. Tom Mason, of Evansville, spent Saturday with his brother, William Mason, at Mattingly. The Breckenridge News and The Louisville Daily Herald without Sunday' Editor $3.23 a year. Mrs. Alvin Simons attended the all day Presbyterian Missionary meeting in Louisville last week. Vic Robertson sold to Geo. Jamison, of Owensboro, last week a pair of mult s and a fine saddle horse. Mrs. Wm. Boutcher and son, of Lew isport, have been guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morrison. John D. Babbage, Jr., representing the Lanston Monotype Company, was here enroute to Philadelphia. Mrs. James Tague will be hostess to The Reading Club tomorrow afternoon at her home in Second Street. Graham Eskridge, of Washington, D. C, arrived at his home in Hardinsburg Monday for a several days rest. Mrs. Fred Hawkins, of Stephenspoit, is spending this week here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Tucker. Miss Patterson, of Louisville, has ar rived to take charge ui the trimming department of Miss Evelyn Hicks. "For every little girl who is lonesome there is a fellow lonesome too" is the name of one of the pretty newsongs. Mrs. James Cordrey received her line of spring millinery yesterday and the public is cordially invited to see it Miss Evelyn Hicks is opening her large line of Spring millinery which is beautiful and reasonable In prices. Grayson Payne, of Lodiburg, was here last week and.sold his tobacco at 8, $8 and $3. He was well pleased with the price. Miss Flora Smith has returned to Brazil, Ind., after spending several dajs with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Smith, who have been ill. Thos. Robinson and sons. Everett and Harland, came here Monday to sell his tobacco. He was the guest of his aunt, Mrs Mary Gibso'n. Announcement has been received here of the arrival of a little daughter, Dorothy Pearl, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Mattingly In Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Norvell are mak ing their home at 1712 Tacoma, Ave., Tacoma, Wash. Mrs. Norvell is here as Miss Roberta k. I9MN Mrs. J W a. r t s . TOR SALE T I Let us have that order for your Margaret Payne announces a large and beautiful WHITE OAK TREES Wlilto Oak trco not. tie flmlxTi from I to IV, miles from rlrer AddtcwW. H Anhliy, Cloverport, Ky.3-Stf ind "y" COIt 1 For Sale liowo power stationery Out Knitlno; Wntkltn mike, in Rood Iln-cnrldgo nuws, CioTcrport, Ky. BALK A li lr. $ 2.50 for Precinct and city Offices For County Offices 6.00 J 16.00 State and District Offices ftr .10 For Calls, per line -- . 10 for Cards, per line All Publications in the inter for est of individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line For Sale Mortgages und nil kinds COIt SA of lilnnks. DrcckcnrldRo Ncw Cloverport. Ky. LK-Dc- ods. Easter Suit Let us have it now while Spring Millinery Opening undor her direction assisted by Mrs. Miles at RAZORS While they Last at there is yet time Do LOCAL BREVITIES 35c Each Sec window display al Drug Slorc of Ben Pate wns in town Saturday. . Ed. Morrison is here from Irvlngton. it today; you'll be glad Easter Morn RT Wm. Patterson was in Louisville Sun- lay. See spring pattern hats at Mrs. Cor- irey's. Miss Eva May was in Stephensport Wednesday. Mr, and Mrs. Win. R. Hensley are at Ashville, N. C. was S Col. Davenport, of Hardinsburg, sere yesterday. Attorney V. G. Babbage was in Lou isville Sunday. Exclusive millinery for Easter at Mrs. Cordrey's Miss Elizabeth Skillman was in Lou- lisville Wednesday. iatnfand Mrs. Chas. Berry went to .iSville Bnday. 'Mrs. Lynch, of Glen Dean, went to Louisville Sunday. Miss Cleona Weatherholt went to Louisville yesterday. Miss Ray Heyser was hostess to the Girls' Club last week. J. T. Hoben, of Hardinsburg, went , to Louisville Monday. Pierce Hardaway, of Irvington, was in Louisville last week. Mrs. Ira Behen and Miss Eva Plank were in Louisville last week. Mrs. Harry Newsora will entertain ithe Girls' Club this afternoon. --The farmers are running a telephone line from McQuady to Mattingly. Mrs. James Cordrey has returned home from the Millinerv market. Wra. Keys, of Lodiburg, delivered his tobacco in Louisville last week. J M, Rhodes Webster, lumber and tie man, was in Hardinsburg Monday. Mr. S. R. Berry and daughter, Miss 'Lucile Berry, were in Louisville Mon day. Mr. Ben ham, of Meade county, visit Ned Mr, .tiii Mrs. John A. Barry last week. Mrs. Krancis Smith and daughter, Miss Ella Smith, were in Louisville last ' I GIBSON & SON Irvington, Ky. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. FOR SALE! INDIAN RUNNER DUCKS insert's Fawn and White Strain direct. EGGS, G. APRIL 1st Patronage solicited VV fiuu UI1C1I 12 v.. IUU r, d , ldftC LUC UlMlldlllC , Policy You Want the Best All the first-cla- ss $1.00 FOR The Mutual Benefit Life dependable and attractive styles will make up the E. BUBENZER, Rome, Ind. largest line of Millinery ever brought to Irv ington. T& Of ''w"' 10 FARMERS at Insurance Co. of Newark, N. J. NOTICE Furmers who want to sell tlielr wool tlio highest mtirkut price for cash sec 439 Has It! The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. JNO. R. WIMP, of Irvlugton NATHAN EHRLICH E. Gray St. LOUISVILLE. KY. to come and see them, whether you ycu want to buy land or want information. You will always be welcome. Durant Drug TROLLEY ROAD Company And Embark In CUSTER TO T Real Estate Business-W- ill Open Offices In Durant. Alf Taylor Says Rights Of Way Has Been Secured -- Thinks The Breckenridge News takes pleaDurant, Sell Road Is ple Certain-Oust- er DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman i Ai.iiuitaaL9UJL9 Why Pay Five Times More for mciiniii a Roof than Ycu need to? j week. Mrs. Florence Lyons, of Whitesville, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Earl ' Miller. Mrs Wm. Mipnette and children ex- tpect to return to their home In Owens- - tboro soon. Misses Susette and Francis Sawyer jntertainea the Younger Set Friday afternoon. Mrs. James Kennedy has been visit- ler daughter, Miss Mary Kennedy, in jouisville. Don't Forget When INSURING that you can bo robbed as well as your propoity burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. J. C. Shaw, cashier of the Farmers Bank, went to Louisville Monday. Says his bank has lots of surplus money to loan on approved security. loans preferred. Short time Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. Negative of group made at St Romo-uld'- s Centennial is broken. Mr. Bra bandt, photographer, has a few of the finished pictures on hand and will sell them for 50 cents each, as long as they last! Mrs. A. D. Squires, 'who was recently operated on, waj able to be removed last week to the home of Mr. Squires' father in town. Mr. and Mrs. Squires sold their farm near town with the intention of golug West, but on account of Mrs. Squires condition they had to postpone going and will make their ness. home near Basin Springs this year, sure in publishing the following clipping from The Durant Daily Democrat. It will be of wide interest as Messrs Short and H dynes were prominent citizens of Cloverport and have not been forgotten here: A deal was consumated Saturday whereby Messrs Short & Haynes sold the Durant Drug Co to Dr. W. H. Gird-newho asumed charge this morning. Messrs. Short & Haynes have been partners in the drug business for a period extending over twenty five years. They were partners in the drug business in Kentucky and camo hereabout eight years ago and established the Durant Drug Co., and have continued the business under this name. By courteous and accomodating treatment they have built up one of the best drug stores in this section of Okla homa, which reflects nothing but the highest credit upon these two gontle-meThey have at all times treated the people fairly, and their extensive business is fact enough that people have been well pleased with the manner in which they have cared for their trade. , Dr. Glrdner was until a short time ago connected with the store, but he sold his interest and went to Southeast Texas, but soon found that there is no place like Durant, and he again returns to cast his lot with us. He is known as citizen a progressive and and that he will keep the drug store up to its pfesent high standard is known to everyone. We welcome him back to this city and join his friends in wishing him unbounded success in his new bubi r, n. te Peo- Happy Over Project That's On Foot. WILL INCLUDE THE BURG FLINTOID ROOFING Outlasts FIVE Ordinary Roofs. 1(XfFnWfZX& 5& !2fJJkttMd2j IK" Nearly Twenty Years' Test Proves it. t frSZZMiKZ Over a Custer (he air is full of talk about a trolley road that is to come that way, says Alf Taylor. Rights of way .have been secured from Cecilia to Cus ter and the read will tuu from the form er place through Custer, Garfield, Har- ned Hardinsburg and Cloverport. Mr. Taylor thinks the road is a sure thing and will certainly be built. It is a spur of the line from Louisville to West Point and Klizabetbtowu. People around Custer are ery enthusiastic over the matter. C. Has no Equal for . Farm, Factory and Residence buildi- ngs. C. Kant Leak Kleets insure i absolutely "TTTj water tight seams. C Your Dealer can furnish Samples and Proofs. (H, If not, ask Us. ff',HMtUBr'raxrr Tr.rtatF.y nrnmrnrawrn v'iiv1 ii - nj ii'S A Subrcribe Today! ROOFING DEPARTMENT OtilO I Now! GJJp Mrs. Amanda Dean returned home Saturday. Mrs. Robert Crider and her beautiful little baby girl, Ruth, were here last week visiting her mother, Mrs. J. C. Mattingly. Very few plant beds have been burned in this section. Mrs. W. C. Moorman Is at the bed- jjido of her mother, Mrs. J. T. F. Owen, who is seriously ill and not expected to live. Mr. and Mrs. Hallard Wilson are taking their meals at the Glen Deun The Diem & Wing Paper Company, PIONEERS IN THE ROOFING LIKZ CINCINNATI, tarssszjainxjBmr. i2jrTjL.A Sale Agency T. F. BOHLER., Cloverport, Ky thumb ! NOBODY'S DOLLARS! Aro any better than yours, or will bo any mora carefully cured for in this fciifo bunU. Vl'liis is YOUR bunk everybody's bunk, business-promotin- g and its .splendid facilities aro at the commund of ovcry depositor, bo his balance largo or small. timo-savins- r, ' FOR SALE, VIOLA Marion Weatherholt CltTirjirl, Ky. Or Large Slza Fiddle. A brand new handsomely made Instrument. Has a gweet, soft tone that most instruments of its nature lack. A book that gives complete Instructions Included. Is easily learned to pay. Reason for selling: ordered through mistake. At the Durant Drug Co., for awhile until an exceptional low price. W. O. Mc- - they can get suitable quarters and exCracWen, Cloverport, Ky, tend a cordial invitation to their friends Messrs. Short & Haynes will embark in the real estate b isiness, buying und selling farm lauds. That they will be successful in this as they were in the drug buoineui Is an assured fact. They are well versed with the conditions of Oklahoma and we predict success for the new firm in the real estate business. They will have their headquarters in House. Allen Pierce was here Monday the guest of Miss Daisy Dean. Money to loan on approved security. Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. It is lonesome without our bank. Mrs. Lynch went to Louisville Satur day. JWhy not como in and talk it ovor? Now is tho timol Subscribe Now THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. . I. DI IIS, V 18 III n Live Stock OLD PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. TASTEFUL CAKES FOR Do You Get Up CHURCH DIRECTORY With a Lame Back? oe-l.- 3EJ FEEDING Box PAPER Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable. Almost everyone knows of Dr. Kilmer's Baptist Church Swamp-Roo- t, tl great kidney, liver and i rinptiu Sunday School, n:.T0 n. tn. 0. K. uiatmcr rcmeuy, cause of its remark- - Uuhtfoot, Superintendent, l'rnycr Meeting Aid Society nolo health restoring Wednesday 7'SOp. tn. 9 Swamp- - Society meets Monday after Recond Sunday, ffl jJhrt I Ik properties. fl ifflZS Lc Hoot fulfiU9 nll,,0t every month, Mrs, A. II. Hklllman, President Cloverport Churches oVor I BAG COOKING. si DC r' Under Pen Name of M. Quad He Has Made Millions Laugh In Past Forty Years. H. Creator of Bowser and Other Characters Gets Tributes From Noted Persons. us humble enough to work hnrd nt It" Walt Mason, tho Emporia (Kan.) prose versifier: "Happy veteran of mirth! You havo sent around tho earth Joyous smiles these many years. Generations dried their tears, which were dripping on their vests, as they read your wholesome Jests. Can n man do better work than to conquer gloom nnd Jerk nil tho features from Its tall? He who tenches that a wall Is n cheap and sordid thing, that It's best to smile nnd sing, Is n teacher I admire; henco this twanging of my lyre. May you rench a green old age. kindly Jester, smiling sago! And In heaven tlicro will bo further harmony and glco when a genial, mirthful God says he's needing you, M. Quad!" S. E. Klscr: Is nnd keep ROUGHAGE TO PIGS Arranged With Holes Eight Inches Apart and One End Tilted Will Be Found Suitable. CIIAUI.KS liuuiorlsts, who recently Bcventletb annithe- LEWIS, America's versary of bis blrtli. Is more familiarly known as M. Quad. In tlie past forty years millions of newspaper readers have laupbed over the doings and sayings of the many characters lit' lias plven to the world of humorMr. and Mrs. Howser; Brother Gnrdner of the Limekiln club: the Arizona ICloker: Colonel Hunker, the grand promoter; Old Tnp I'Inkhnm of the Jericho postofflce; Honest Abe, U. S. M.: tho German cobbler and many other!!. M. Quad may bo said to have created more humorous characters than Nature designed tho hog to eat nuts, roots, etc., nnd to graze for his roughage, Under careful management, alfalfa hay, Bllage and even clover hay may bo fed with good returns. The ration should always bo properly balanced with plenty of grain In order that It may not bo too bulky, for tho pig has n small stomach, not withstanding the reputation he has for how-ove- r, nny other humorous writer and probably has written, word for word, more humor than nny other funny man. Since 1809 he has nvcraged 10,000 words of humorous matter every week. On his attainment of threescore nnd ten years M. Quad was the guest of n number of his fellow humorists, who presented hhn with n handsome leather bound and gold mounted album containing their congratulations nnd their appreciations of his work. Some of the tributes follow: George Ade: "One of my earliest recollections Is that of sprawling on the floor, giggling over the Limekiln club. Little did I think that some day I might grow up nnd try to write the same kind of stuff! We are glud to have you with us this, year. You are a marvel for long distance and high speed. Nest wishes." E11N 4Z Feed Box for Pins. SH these seventy years of yours you havo given moro enjoyment to moro peoplo thnn any other of our lime, nnd that should mako you happy and probably does. "And, second, I hopo you will live many moro years nnd keep It up. "I add my felicitations and congratulations and tender my sincerest re- May you In nineteen thirty-tw- o Do with us, hearty etIU and hale, To teach us, as you dally do, That humor never need prow stale; To show to us. who sometimes fear Our efforts aro of little worth, That merriment year after year Allows to youth a newer birth. Samuel G. Blythc: "First off, I think and know that In largo consumption, says tho Homestead. A box arranged as shown in tho Illustration is very useful in feeding coarso roughage to pigs. Mako tho holes about eight inches in diameter, bo as to allow the pig to reach far enough Into the box to secure necessary hay. Tho rear side of the box Is placed sloping to the front, so that tho hay kept close to the round opening. Somo fastening should be provided to hold down the lid or the ravenous pigs will crawl into the box and disturb the others. KEEPING Highly of living. "Out there In Iown, along In the late seventies nnd early eighties. I wns a lcld, and two cross currents swung mo thte way and the other. A dearly beloved aunt fed me safe doses of Matthew Arnold and Tennyson and Longfellow, nnd some of the poems I wrote were bad enough to appear In the magazines of today. I was within nn inch of being n poet. But I had n father got him s'lll, thank lienven!-n- nd he would rit hi that deep old green easy chair and chuckle and gurgle nnd choke over the Detroit Free Pros night after night. I couldn't see that nny one chuckled and gurgled and choked over Matthew Arnold, and It seemed to mo that the codger that could take n tired man nnd give him hours of mirth and merriment was doing n mighty good job. So you arc tho guilty man! "I mention this that your seventieth birthday may have a proper tinge of regret. If yon over road nny of my stuff you'll know what you have been guilty of. But when your Maker charges you with this crime you can sny: 'I know. I know I'm responsible for a bum humorist, but think what n dod rotted poet ho would have been!' " Strickland Olllllan, who produced "On Again, Oir Again. Flnuigan:" "On you more than on any other person rests the onus of my death dealing career as an alleged and confessed humorist. "When I was seven years old I had a scrap book-- tilled with things of yours, pasted In with paste made laboriously from Hour boiled In an old battered tin cup on our old step alovu In southern Ohio. "That was the Influencing thing In my early and particularly plastic stage. Then I saw that humor kept away the pain of trouble If not tho trouble itself; that It was the anaesthetic God applies to deaden the pain Is Pigs:" Parker Butler, author of "Pigs gard." EWE'S FLEECE DRY I had tho pleasure of seeing your Arizona Kicker start on Its glorious career. I remember well the effect It had upon my mind. The wonderful enthusiasm with which it was conducted and its perfect American im pulse have always endeared this conception of yours to me." John S. Phillips, editor of the American Magazine: "To M. Quad, known among as "the Detroit perennial.' When I was a child my father found solace in M. Quad from the rigors of a country doctor's life. In the eardest memory of my own budding appreciation of humor Ills name Is tangled up with Mark Twain. Here's he may go on to be the s out and pioneer of humor for my grandchildren as he has been for thte preceding generations of us." Don C. Seltz. business manager of the New York World: "Long life and goo i heor to Charles II. Lewis, tho man who made the town of Detroit known the seven hop-lug 1 s Tom Massou, associate editor of Life: "Greetings from an old friend on your birthday. You may not recall the fact, but I was the editor who first Important That Breeding Sheep Should Receive Good Shelter From Either Rain or Snow. "I feel n whole lot more than tickled about you. I thank the Lord for you. You've done moro good than a whole lot of sad eyed people who wouldn't want to bo mentioned In the same chapter with you. "Go on! We young follows, nil worship yon and want you to live forever, to show us what poor stuff ours OUTDOOR lists attention and creates an eager desire for more because he gives in Ktructlou with humor Is n perambula-torsanitarium for the sick In heart, mind or body. Humor Is the solvent of sadness. It Is the bottler of the blues. To have done this benellcent work for more than forty years until ho has become n welcome guest In millions of homes is the rare distinction of M. Quad." Among those who sent in humorous drawings depleting their congratulations nnd appreciation were Gclett Burgess, "Zlm." Marshall P. Wilder, Walt McDougtill, It. l Outcnult. Carl A. Schultze, A. I). Heed. Ed Carey, the present Illustrator of the M. Quad stories; Foster Follett. .1. It. Bray. U. W. Kemble nnd C. T Anderson. y .' aong the many other letters was thin one from forme:- United States Senator Chauucoy M Iiepew: "Contributors to hiinnn welfare are found In many lines of I'temry effort. The pieaeher. the philosopher, the sociologist and the theorist have their audience nnd Influence, but the writer who dally rea lies multitudes through the press in n way that en-- ws." The protection of breeding ewes from falling snow Is important, especially Is it Important when it falls In the form of rain. Winter rains and also sleet are always cold. If sheep of tho open wooled breed are long to these, they may do them great harm. Tho closed wooled breeds, as the merinos, say3 Thomas Shaw, will be harmed much less, as the water cannot readily enter the wool which they carry. The shelter provided up to tho lambing season may bo of the simplest kind, providing it will protect from storms nnd wind. Tho aim should bo to give breeding ewes largo liberty In winter, If the ground Is bare, or even partially, for It will do them good to give them large liberty. They will mako excur sions into tho fields in search of grars and tho exerclso will do them much good. They should bo allowed to Ho In n well bedded yard at night, or In tho shod or house adjoining, as they prefer. Tho other necessary attentions Include regular feeding, a supply of salt at all times accessible, an ample supply of puro water and yards apart from those of horses and cattle. d j FEED TROUGH IS SHELTERED Not Advisable to Confine Sheep Too Much In Winter, But They Must Be Amply Protected. for winter feeding I use a trough that Is fastened to a high board fence, and tho fence protects tho sheep while they aro eating. Sheep do not like to eat out of a dirty trough, and, in fact, they will often refuse grain that Is not absolutely clean. Tho feed box that 1 I do not bcllevo In keeping sheep confined too much In winter, but I know that they must bo carefully protected against severe winds, says a writer In Farm and Homo. I have used tho portablo feed troughs, but, as a rule, It Is almost necessary to keep theso out In tho open, and so SLEEPERS' SOCIETY CAP AND GOWN Smith Collego DEFEATED. Hi' if li fTITll'iTIi' Girls Fix on White Dresses For Graduation. Tho members of tho senior class at Smith collego recently voted on the question of wealing cup and gown or white dresses with u red rose at graduation. The result was overwhelmingly in favor of the white dresses. The campaign was conducted In a vigorous maimer. The cap nnd gown adherents argued thut their attire, would save expeusc, porch sleepers, said: us rivalry in white druss Is n burdeu to "If you aro norvous all that Is nec- tho poorer girls. The girls who faessary Is to raise the roof off your bed- vored retaining the present stylo of room, If you are aenemlc you need white dress with n red roo said that only to cut out the outer wall, and If each student had to have at least oue you nro despondent without duo cause white dress for the graduation festivisimply pick up your bed and tnko It ties and that cap and gown meant only out on tho porch or somo other con- ndded cost. Tho real argument, which venient out of door location. You get doubtless settled the question, wns the much moro refreshment from your point mudo by the white dress continBleep outdoors and you seldom dream." gent that this is far moro becoming. Alp Fiend3 to Hear Weary Willies and Others at Convention. Chicago fresh air lleuds have called a convention of outdoor sleepers for an exchange of experiences nnd Ideas. "Weary Willie" of tho park bench will be welcome nnd as a veteran In tho fad will be expected to add to tho knowledge of the more recent sleepers. It Is tho purposo to form a society to encourage outdoor sleeping. D, J. Houptman, a leader of tho o Fresh A Sheltered Sheep Trough. Chi-cag- havo arranged 1b shown in tho accompanying' drawing. Tho ends of this trough como out easily, so that every spock of dirt can bo swept out of the trough. boar tho quality of tho sows does not count for much. This is a sad mistake Indeed, and farmers cannot bo too careful In tho selection of sows. well-bre- d great many breeders eom to think that if thoy possess a 'pure-breA d Mistake of Breeders. Christian to Quit Harvard. What Wo Get From Petroleum. Tho resignation of Henry A. Cbrlo-tlaPetroleum gives us asphalt paving, as dean of tho Harvard Medical permanent luk for printing, dyes of ichool, to tako effect Sept. 1 next, has brilliant hue and all kinds of rubber been accepted by tho Harvard articles, which without the oil could not bo manufactured. n 8tock and Prevailing Prices. When prices of live stock decline do not glvo up the business. Year in and year out, thero is always good money in raising hogs, sheep, cattle and horses. Ira I), Williams. lichen, Hupcrlntemlent. Prcaclilnn every nnd cverv tiart of the Sunday nt.il a.m. and 7:30 p. tn. Frank lewp. Paper bag cooking scorns to mo 4 Pastor. Prnycr mcetlnjr Wednesday. 7:30 H. feUr. urinary passage. It tn. Kpwottli I.chkuo. riRulnriervlcc Sunday Ideal for plum cake, which needs to ....u (W5 p, uit business corrects inability to Orst Tuesday bo made well done throughout withntplit each month. Mls Alarstnrlto Horn, out hardening tho outer part to a lava hold water nnd scalclitigpninofin passing it, President Ladles' Aid r'ocloty meets flri following liquor, wine Monday encli month Mrs. Fnrrrst l.lxhtfoot, or crust. Wherefore, tho place of honor" or bad effects overcomes use beer, and that unpleasant President. Ladles' Missionary Soeloty mels for Whlto House plum cake, tho necessity of being compelled toyo often Second Sunday In every month, Mrs VhRll prnctlco Hiibhiutn, artlclo provided for tho last through tho y, nnd to get up many night 7:30, Prvlurnt Choir tec tor. Friday A, II Mirrivy. 1)1 three Incumbents of tho Whlto House. times during the night. Swamp-Rois not recommended for I am suro tho Inventor and compoundPresbyterian" Church er of It, tho excellent Mrs. W. H. Wil- everything but i! you have kidney, liver Pfcshyterlan Sunday School 0i5 a m. will be found just son of Nashville, Tcnn., will not mere- or bladder trouble, it Conrad Slppel, Superintendent. Preaching Adair ly forgive but applaud this Infringe- the rsin:dy you need. It has been thor- every Third Sunday, ller.7:30 p, m. Minister. Ladles' in private practice, nnd has Prayer tneetiER Tin sday, ment upon her copyright, since she Is oughly tested Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third proved so successful that a special or soul of generosity, no less than rangement has been made by which all SuidHy every month, Mrs Chns.Sattorflold, tho the queen of cooks, and high priest- readers of thi3 paper, who have not al- President. ess In the fine art of cake making. ready tried it, may Jiave a sample bottle Catholic Church Here Is, verbntlm, her receipt for: sent free by mail, also a book telling First Sunday of each month, Mass. Sermon, Swamp-Roo- t, and how to nnd Hcnedtctfon, 0:00 a. m., other threo Sunmore about President's Fruit Cake. One pound findoutifyou have kid days at 10 IS n. m. On week days Mass nt 7:00 butter, one pound sugar, twelve eggs, ney or bladder trouble. a. m. Catechetical Instruction for tho children on Saturdays at 8:30 a. m., nnd on Sunbeaten separately, ono pound flour, When writingtnenticn days at 0 :30 a. m. nnd 2 :30 p. m. browned and sifted, four and 'a half reading this generous t&MMMaifUMiSSSZ. pounds seeded raisins, ono and a half offer in this paper and pounds homemade citron, ono glass send your address to grape Jelly, two teaspoonfuls melted Dr. Kilmer 4c Co.. Homt olferfcOTjwKooL crystallized llinchamton.N.Y. The regular fifty-ce- l.y chocolate, ono pound size are sold and cherries, one pound crystallized pine- all druggists. Don'tbottles nny mistake make 1 apple, ono pound blanched almonds but remember the name, Swamp-Roocut fine, ono pound shelled pecans, D- -. Kilmer's Swamp-Roonnd the adcut small, one tablespoon cinnamon, dress, Binghamton , N. Y. , on every bottle. Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street f tablespoon nutmeg, ono Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. I to 5 p. m. f tablcspoonful alsplce, Cloverport. Ky. glass cordial cloves, TOBINSPORT mixed with spices, ono glass grape julco or whiskey. Soak almonds over O CHOCD O O O night In two teaspoons rosowater. Rev. H. C. Powell, of Cannelton, fillSoak fruit over night in grape julco ed hi regular appointment at the M. or whiskey. Cream butter and sugar, BALL & MILLER light; add weil beaten yolks, then E. church Sunday. Orval Leaf spent Saturday with his cordial and spices, Jelly and chocolate. Next, add beaten whites and parents. Livery, Feed and Sale then fruit rolled In somo of the flour. Maurice Hyde spen,t Saturday with Add nuts last. Bake or steam four Stable to six hours. Use either large or his parents and had as his company, small molds. If steamed, dry off in James Hvde. slow oven one hour. Pies Moorman, of Birds Point, Mo., Bus Meets all Trains Instead of steaming, cook either In, who has been visiting his cousin, Alex Hard ins burg, : Ky. tin molds, lined with paper, obtained Ahl, returned home Wednesday. by cutting up a paper cooking bag, Jim Lyons came last week from and sealed inside other bags, or elso Coffeyville, Kans. He will make his in cases made from tho bags, or in home with his father, John Lyons. His small bags very well buttered. daughter will join him in OVER 65 YEARS' I wonder was It tho heady appetite wife and PRIENCE of youth which made splco cako my about two week. special delight? Cream a big cup of enHugh Drinkwater, who recently butter, beating Into It, ono after an- listed in the U. S. army is stationed at other seven yolks of eggs. When very Washington, D. C. light, add two full cups of light Qtcar Sampley moved his family to brown sugar, a cup of black molasses, Peter Loesch's farm out near "Jack's tho best obtainable, a small tumbler Trade: Marks Designs of blackberry cordial, a tablcspoon- Gap." Copyrights &c. ful of powdered alsplce, half as much Anyone sending a sketch and description mar quIcLlr ascertain our opinion freo whether an powdered ginger, a teaspoonful powWOMEN WITH PILES Invention Is probably tiiuetitnhlo. HANDBOOK onlteuta dered cloves, three grated nutmegs, a lent freo. Oldest agency for eecurtnff patents. generous pinch or powdered cinna1'ntcnts taken through Munn & Co. recelvo mon, half a saltspoonful of Be Cured By Simply Taking Sugar tptcial notice, witnoutcnanra, in mo pepper, and tho merest black 9 Coated Tablets. dusting of cayenne. When all theso A handsomely lllnjtratod weekly. T.nrscst circulation of any eclcntlUo Journal. Terms, (3 a are beaten In smooth, add four cups BolUliyull nowedealora. Constipation, tight clothing and yoir: lour months, SI. oi nour ngnuy nrowneu ana sirteu New York MUNN &Co.36,Broad twice with half a teaspoonful of bak- women's ordeals cause piles. Women Branch onico, CJ F St., Wnshluulon, D. C. ing soda. Putting the flour in warm suffer piles more than men and all will made tho cake lighter If tho batter be grateful to know of a successful rem seemed too stiff It ought to stir edy in tablet form, that brings a cure prayer and listen to God as well as freely, but not run very readily a cutting,- use of salvts or sup- talk to Him "God is love and love Is llttlo cream was added, mixed with a without God." We must have God with us alheaping tablespoonful of grated positories. This guaranteed remedy is ways and feel and recognize his presHEM ROID. .sold by A. R. Fisher. chocolate. The cake was allowed to only in times of great trouble, rlso fifteen minutes, then baked In Cloverport, Ky., and all druggists. $1 ence, not disasters, but In our every day life, in quick heat. In a paper bag, tho samo for treatment lasting 1 days. end would be gained by setting It on Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B. Buf cur little pleasures and great joys. He told a story ab.ut a man wio made a tho grid shelf Inside a sealed bag, falo, N. Y., Prop. Write for booklet. just as tho gas was lighted, turning It narrow escape from death by being on only half at first, then increasing thrown out of his buirgy on a high hill. Isabelle King Dead, tho heat when tho cako had had time The man thought It was a wonderful to rise. escape and that God saved him. An Spice cako meant also silver cake Isabelle King, a firmer colored wo- old man said to the fellow: "I have notwithstanding eggs were so plenty, man of this town and daughter of been going over this hill twenty years we were never permitted to waste Giles Kk'g, was shot and killed last and my buggy has never turned over whites. For the silver cako, cream a Now, God has been better to me than large cup of butter very light, adding week 111 Evausville, to you." When a person's house burns, to it three generous cups of warm when trials come to them, they wonder sifted sugar and half a cup of thick EPWORTHILEAGUE cream. Beat hard five minutes, then why God permitted It. And yet, how 'add the strained Julco of a large slow we are to recognize God in the lemon and four rather scant cups of Continued from pape 1 beautiful things of life. This Is what warm flour sifted twice; with half a Dr. Culbreth said besides many, many teaspoonful of soda. Mix smooth, responsible for Cuba and it rests on other splendid, heloful and Inspiring then fold in tho whites of seven eggs, beaten very" stiff with a pinch its shoulders to Christianize the little thoughts he spoke. Thoughts that make a body cheery and energetic! of salt and half a teaspoonful of brown sinners. lemon juice. Flavor with almond and Treasury. The The Banquet. rosewater a spoonful of each. Threo The League gave a banquet in honor The Cloverport Epworth Leayunrs parts fill paper bag mold" or tin ones greased paper secured by were not so anxious to hear suggestions of Dr. Culbreth at the parsonage. lined with cutting up a paper bag, seal lusldo for the treasury because their treasur- Three tables were prettily set with another bag, lightly greased, and cook er has nearly driven them mad since place cards for twenty-thre- e Brass as directed for splco cake. last July trying to make a success of candle-stickwith white candles and Gold cako baked In layers, and used this departm nl. Dr. Culbrcth's sug- yellow shades were the decorations. alternately with Bllver cako, looks gestion was the Budget Planmaking At Dr. Culbreth's table Eastor lilies very delicious and tastes oven better. uf what the League in- and white carnations formed the centerEspecially If tho layers aro put to- an estimate tends to do durinir the coming year, piece. Brick ice cream, cake and fruit gether with boiled frosting enriched Impromptu with raisins, nuts, an,d tiny bits of counting the cost and then take pledges punch were served. crystallized fruit To mako gold cake, from the members to meet It. For In speeches were made by Dr. Culbreth, heat and sift twice a pound of sugar, stance, by July the first the Cloverport Miss Margaret Burn, the president, work it Into half a pound of butter, Chapter will have disbursed $100. The Frank Moorman, Eldred Babbage, seccreamed very light, add tho strained League bas fifty members and each retary, Miss Pauline Moorman, first peel of a ono should be. asked to pledge $2 each Juice and grated yellow Miss Mamie Dellaven, largo sweet orango, half a cup of to make ihe $100 The plan the League third Miss Lula Severs, sweet cream and tho yolks of twelve uses now, some of the members give as Messrs Darnell Gregory and Charles. eggs, beaten very light. Sift two of baking powder with a much as $3.00 on the mission pledge Fallon, Rev. Mr. Frank Lewis. pound of flour. Sift tho flour a second and besides pay their dues. Since last July the Cloverport League time, nnd put la by light bandfuls, A Texas Wonder. stirring In each before adding anoth- has paid out $91 which includes $3$ on er. Flavor with a wineglass of brandy the parsonage debt, $30 for missions, and a teaspoonful of lemon. Bako in and the remainder for flowers, socials, The Texas Wonder cures kidney and paper bag molds, or tin ones, lined charily, etc. The Cloverport League bladder troubles, removing gravel, with' greased paper, inside paper has twenty-thre- e members who have cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, bags. When cool and firm, cut tho their dues paid in full and have kept rheumatism, and all irregularities of cako in Inch layers, UBlng a very sharp knife. Spread the cut surfaco the League in a running order of high the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troub- with tho prepared frosting, put on a standard. les in children, If not sold by your layer of sliver cako, more frosting, Dr. Culbreth's Sermon. druggist will be sent by mail on re- - ' then moro cake, until the pllo is as Dr. Culbreth's sermon Wednesday ceipt of $1.00, One small bottle is'twq thick as you care to have it. Trim a llttlo round the edges and frost all night was on worship. He said we are month's treatment and seldom falls to , over with orange frosting or caramel all worshipers of God, but not often do perfect a cure. Dr, E. W. Hall, S&S6 frosting about the color of cream. . we worship Him in spirit and in truth. Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send iwc (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated In order to do this he diclared wc must Kentucky testimonials. Sold by Literary Press.) observe the secret prayer, the family By Martha McCulloch ' t 1 I rJW.i m' cvcry w'su '" over- in coming rncumaucm, k pain in the back, kid :... t.i..i.t.. ' riethodl.it Church Methodist Sunday Pchool, 0:30a. tn. ver-ltab- lo d-- ct i DR. H. nt one-doll- ar t, t, J. BOONE Permanent Dentist CIOI)i one-hal- one-hal- ul one-ha- lf oaoooooaocDo jjHEXP Ijjmjra fresh-groun- d - ' I s vice-preside- vice-presiden- t, 0 o 00' aoO- - oc - Midway at the Pa nama Pacific Exposition Will Be the Most Striking and Original of All . o " "'' -- $20,000 Farm FOR $10,000 CASH! Well improved; well watered and situated in one of the best communities in the county; one-hal- f mile from railroad station. 200 acres of this land is creek bottom. If will produce and does produce 75 bu. of corn to the acre and 1,500 lbs. of tobacco. It grows wheat, clover, timothy. CThls 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 particuA i,...oo www w- ooo,''""---''""""---'",""-t''-- "( and infantry of this and other nations will participate upon un extended scale. Tho location of tho exposition gives widest scope for the greatest In. ternatlonal sports program in history. wLjjc 4Hvju3ppK, PPPPd v'PPJPJPPPPPPPH j PKjPxPPPPPS Tho auto races will pass Into Golden Gate park before the huge concrete K Cifi t 1. PnllDnltm nn(lnM ff vyiiutuui oiaiiuu iu,uuu (icujllt:. Jill) maneuvers nnd Olympic games f will nlso be held In the Stadium. On Sun Francisco bay motorboats will vlo t for tho world's records beforo tho Hnr- bor View site of tho exposition. Noted PJPPflPlPPPPBjpPP' vKt 1"'''"' irf 1 Vi&Vr ' JvK' HpflpPPPPPPPPPpl yachtsmen will sail fronf Europe across rf I, tho Atlantic to New York and then F through tho Panama canal to San Francisco. Personal Invitations will bo s i&A. Vf M iijif joLBtHnffimrHBKBH 'extended .to tho foreign rulers to atIf possible or to bo tend tho exposition represented by their diplomatic repret , i, sentatives in tho royal yachts. .... 4W 4PPPPPM. pMMlMf V The concession and nmusement fea.pppB ammmafj, tures at tho exposition will bo among the most striking nnd original ever disiitej played. The "Midway" will bo located y & MEm& SBpppppHI nt the Harbor View slto of tho expositlon, tho location of tho night llfo of the exposition, nnd every posslblo feature that can be conceived as appropriate to an exposition will be shown. The Chlneso residents of San Fran- clsco have under way a project for a II?.,-- .ZTWBSmKKms. . Al'Mft ? -- ?.! T great Chinese concession which will bo surrounded by a replica of the great i wall of China, inclosing within its environs a series of Chlneso communities and embracing every possible featuro JAPANESE TEA GARDEN IN GOLDEN GATE PARK, SAN FRANCISCO of interest in Chinese life from tho Japan 'will make the greatest exhibit ever shown from the Flowery Kingmanufacture of silks nnd Ivory and International exposition at San Francisco in 1915. woodcarving to sampans and Junks dom at the Panama-Pacifi- c floating on miniature waterways nnd ternatlonal exposition in 10 in. Under ' the stimulus of cheap railroad rates nnd convenient trntllc arrangements thousands will have an opportunity that they could have in no other way to know their own country better. pppppHpflHHpCr v PPPPPPPPflPJQj' Side excursions to the Yoxenilte, the Grand Canyon of the Colorado, the Yellowstone Natlonul park, the Redwoods ot the north coast of California, the big trees of the Sierras on the approach to the Vosemite, tho side trip p. A3PH3nrHHRv to Alaska by the Inland rhannel. will be parts of the delightful and educative features of a visit to tin- exposiiBb. j, MM-- .. By HAMILTON M. WRIGHT. Itself one may look out over the bay towering .OLLOWINQ tno battleship pa- - throtigh the Golden Gate to the I'nelllo commemorative structure 1,300 feet above the Golden Gate will rado Into Snn Francisco hnr ocean. At night Harbor View will tie be surmounted by a searchlight, nnd bor-t- ho opcnlug ovcnt of the brilliantly Illuminated with Ineaiides Its outlines will be limned with Incnn Pnnnmn 1'nclllc International cents, Flnsen lights and waterfall lllu descents. In fact, the contours of tho mlnntlons A chain of lights will exposition site will bo visible for miles exposition In 1015 thi'ii Hi lie n pro Ingram of events of world nwny. tcrcst nnd itretrh across the Golden Gate, the ternational tlcet of ttntt lestnps m the Importanco In n sum-ssioTho west will be on exhibition to of two months npart, Interspersed with lesser narbor will be illuminated, a nugo thoso who view the Panamnl'aelllc In- events: Yacht nnd inotorbont races of an International character for great trophies nnd cash prizes; nvlatlon meets with tho famous bird moil of tho world; Olympic games, In which the athletes of tho world will tako part; intercollcglato contests; automobile races, in which tho holders of tho world's records will participate In the automobiles of every tuition; military maneuvers, In which tho crack cavalry F C400 acres of the best land in the county. lars write "M HIMICHpS0Hp1psppH m93ff99t9BSBKKSai JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. LOOK VflpjHKj:lppppH MjugfmKtrriT BHPVV HJrJOR IT Real Estate Department : i Sj f - tion H " pb 9HpK1pppp1KBp1HmippppB. PHMLk HppppppMpKRSppppb' BbeHpppHippppT Kr iPPPPPBMlPHfSdHpPH V" 5 latrttKr " .PPPPPHPEJ iMrMppppppppppji 4JppppppppppppB 9 lpppppSIBiyrp' KKKtKIISSvK9iBin9KPiK9iMt ijUkKHppppppR THE MUSEUM IN GOLDEN GATE PARK, SAN FRANCISCO. Amid samitropical settings will bo located the permanent features of the International exposition to be held in San Francisco in 1915. r Panama-Pacifi- o portraying the life of tho river dwellers around Canton. Tho concession 31. win cose $i,uuu.uA, nnu inuuentiai ;yiIneso with American attorneys and 'engineers win snortiy leave tor tno orient From Nevada concessionaires will establish a rlproarlng mining camp, picturing tho days of '40 and the bonanza era of the Comstock lodo. Bret Ilarte's heroes, old Wells Fargo stage drivers, gamblers and gambling, bad men, prospectors, shootings and holdups will lend a realistic touch to tho camp. But tho chief charm of Harbor View for most people will He In Its setting oti San Francisco bay. As tho arow tiles the site extends along tho water front for about a mile, but following tho Irregular contours of tho shoro tho distance s moro than that. Along tho entire water's edge nt liar- bor View will be built un esplanade, r buud, along which visitors may walk, and an uxlstlng lagoon will bo U- - made tho basis of a superb yacht uar- - lloutlng over any of ttie eight transcontinental roads that terminate upon the I'nelllc coast will enable the traveler to come by oue route nnd return by nnother. Visits to the slopes of Pugei sound anil tin great fast grow-luHtles then-- , the Gre.n Salt lake, the Santa Clara valley, with Its prairies of dowers; the orati'ii orchards stretching from the unrthern portion of the state to l.os Ansreii's- I'edlnnds, Riverside and San Diego mid the Journey through the ennui, either coming or returning, perhaps most wonderful of all, will be among tho opportunities ot lil!."i to see much of the world at a moderate expenditure and under conditions never When the Panama before obtained (canal is in operation ships will negotiate the Journey between Atlantic and Pacific coast ports in less than three - g isfactory. A few months ago I had trouble from my kidneys, together with I00 "acres 3 miles fn-irullroad, pains across the small of my back and Nn nciirduniplesonotnllufromselioo.-Iiouse- . through my sides. Seeing Doan's Kid10S ney Pills highly recommended in the No 3 imi acres 1 mllo from Kkron. .Meado ntv.lftnilititfiiilil!rif.ln,.t i !""" local papers, I went to Gibson & Son's mllo graded school, good land 400 acres Rood hind Drug Store and got a box. They quicknear Mo A Springs, nreckenrldyocounty,Itustn one V" ly cured me and in return, I highly rec- of the best sections In the county ommend them." 12a acres i of Rock vale. Nr land, 4 M"' 7 good level mile South outbuildings.-SchooFor sale by all dealers. Price 50 tenant house and nece.ssury room dwelling l house and church In 3u0 yards. Price Co., Buffalo, cents. Foster-Milbur- n SI. 050 cash. New York, sole agents for the United Mr R " acres. 3 miles from Klrlc, dwell- States. U IUU1U3 UU "M rt CH.VIJT pUrCll. well, tenant house, good bain and Remember the name Doan's and goodjfcumu. small uiciliiru. .mn hwju take no other. one No 9 Two. tracts 100 acres i lu acres and jo catea 3mtlo from llurdlnslmrg; 100 ucres 3 iiuiua iiuiu iiarueu; n mne oi liingswoou ATTRACTIVE PAPER PUBLISHcollege. DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do Many a Cloverport Reader Will you may find just whnt you need in this department. If you aro Be Interested. imuiuhiuu in any or tno ioiiowinr properties, write us at once for owner's name and addreos. If none of theso places suit you, write us When people read about the cures at once telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU made by a medicine endorsed from far WANT IT and let us introduce you to the man who has tho VERY away, is It surprising that they wonder if the statements are true? But when PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive they read of cases right here at home, positive proof is witl:in their reach, and fair in price. for close investigation is an easy matDO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF ter. Read Cloverport endorsement of YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description Doan's Kidney Pills. J. 13. Stronp, farmer, Cloverport, Ivy,, at once and let us show you how wo bring buyer and 'seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling says: "I used several boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills and found them very sat- buyers and sellers of farm or businessproperties to make quick sales! nv. f of Kirk. limiSPS. M mile from school, well springs near barn; on KuralUoute.watered. 3 No io 250 lic?cs ,l,lnK ,n valley; 5 tfthilffVi Lorn oi liirl, .'WM4UnUMJhIUIIlUI ll...,Stenai lv u...i. level; all can 14 1"0, ucres, 10 good dwellings;bo 3 r 2 feed barns, big tobicco barn; 3 miles from bnmule. Easj terms. 1 No 'cultivated; 1 of No 1 5 i?5 acros 1 """o Kastlime Oloa Ilean; good, strong soil, watered by wells and springs, on stono good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco barn cost 51,200, 3 stock barns, good tenant houses, fine clover and grass lnnd. Price SH.100. located 1 mile north of Price W.000. H cash balance In yearly pavments. JIcQuady. T-'i No In 1 ED BY J. BACON & SONS No. I 111 (I I j un-usu- , weeks- - time balance outlet on very side. "The Baconian" is the name of a tvuriz iiirin. rricew.uiu Portion ot II, L. on easy payments. most interesting journal published by ,0lRres4V'mllL'srom"rdlns- -. No 18 hutK- county seat: well acres, good and level J. Bacon & Sons. It is interesting Nn 19 good barn; all land elfared, land. well one of the lest farms lu tho county. Price from the fact that its columns are located; 3 mlios from Irvliigton. Price J3.300 C"000. chucked full of stylo notes what every 3(H1 H0 ucres, a miles froiu Guston, 3 mlos from Irvington; well woman likes to read. The journal $3 KtT ilcres four westot watered: lavs well: rood voiinirnrplnirH.criuul PjUUU piomlcane, Smiles mlles brunch also tells what is going on in the big timber ;on rural route; school house few yards railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucresfrom cultivaIn Improvements; goJd four tion; and busy store. It explains the button dwelling with kltchou on back porch;room corn, Macros In grass; wilt produce the best two wheat und tobacco In neighborhood: hunt that furnishes forty prizes every good htrns; btrn nnd tenent house und cis- plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelltern back In tho Held; u.eut and hen house; ing; log dwolllng. 2 rooms und sloe roonii week. The journal is gratis to all. wood shed ; will sell on easy payments; plenty good stable; 3 tobacco barns; tenant houKo. of stuill fruit, further particulars uddress Plenty of good timber for farm purpose: Jiio. D. Hubbagc, Cloverport, Ky. good land to clear. Price W.000 H cash. You cau say goedbye to constipition with a clear conscience if you use Chamberlain's Tablets. Many have been permanently cured by their use. l'or sale by all dealers. For Two Month, beginning Feb. 1, and ending March 31, 1912. Wo d, l ktlkil Prill. O MSurre li trtllfi 9 PP.1 Kll IDLtll V irWWI amV HUUl UVU1VUI, tn I'l'l" N ono of tho best furms In ." on tho rullroiul that section. Uuderlilgh statoof cultivation il'iilmtfiK rsik.nl well Improved; good until fcUUU No 7 ucres located near Irvington orchard; well watered; l..n IJtlLYll mntA. an Ideal place. Price ilO.OOU; H cash, iw. it ; 12-- - iJjy !I SPECIAL OFFER! wi" sond IIMNGT0N i llAfl i"Mn0Clt ttll,,iu it. til fln fnAtn they spent a week shopping. Mrs. Will Jolly, of Sample, spent Monday here visiting: friends. Mrs. Mary Sippel, of Cloverport, is spending the week as tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Sipple. Miss Mnrv' Alexander returned to Louisville last Monday after spending Miss Katharine Wimp returned Wednesday from a visit to her aunt, Mrs Alice Urashear, in Owensboro. Mrs. John Akets, after visiting Mrs! the week end here with her parents, L. B. Moremen, of this city, has re- Mr. and Mrs. Ed. V. Alexander. turned to her home in Hnrdinsburg. Misses lteulah Rice and Laura New Misses Eva and Mabel McGIothlan by.after spending ten days as the guests have returned from Louisville where of Mrs. Sam Rice, have gone to their The Breckenridge News $iEu The Farm Journal $& both, $1. tlta water's edge, and near by will bo ttoe great exposition structures, tho Palace of Liberal Arts, the education- building, the manufactures build-an- d other edifices that house tho !(we serious phases of tho exposition, a uiHiuguisucu i io in iuo auiuKemenc feature. Ilarlwr View lies us an amphitheater, with Its sides the wooded rtwrj SL ?SV aloiWB of the Presidio and the tenantSuL ed bills of San Francisco. It Is near the mot populous part of the city and is not uoro than twenty minutes' walk from Nob Hill, where lived the NtltlHilllloualres of California's early I A GLIMPSE OF CHINATOWN, SAN FRANCISCO. K rUlnlng days. Looking down from the China will display a wenderful exhibit at the Panama-Pscifi- o International Mia ooe can see all over the Harbor View while frw Barbec View expeeitlen at San Franelaee In 1115, r RHEUMATISM Dr. Whitehall's RHEUMATIC REMEDY For 15 yean a Standard Remedy for all formj of Rheumatism, lumbago, mutcUa, stiff (;out, tore quickly relieves or swollen It the severe painsi reduces the fever, aad eliminates the poison from the system, 60 cent a box at druggist. f SflPT' MHO 1 . a, Dr. WWUIwll MejgrlmlM Co. Ulayees) for a Fr It. M1 sfe.4. In. ing School" at the college building on Friday evening, March SO. Mrs. Btanson after spending several days here with her daughter, Mrs. II. C. Hart, has returned to Madisonville. home at Tarfork Miss Claire Jolly.of Bloomlngton UniMr. and Mrs. Bate Washington have versity, Indiana, is tho guest of Mr. returned home from a protracted visit and Mrs, Louis II. Jolly, to their daughter, Mrs. Perry Weaver, Consult T. 2T. McGIothlan for of Louisville. subscriptions to Courier-JournMrs. T. K McCleulick came last week Times, Post, Jlorald, Farmers from Louisville to be tho guest of her Homo Journal, Stock Yard Journsister, Miss Mary Cornwall. al, Wc&torn ltccordor and Ureck Miss Vista Lyon, who has been visit' enridgo News. ing her sister, Mrs. G. O. Bailey, for sometime, left Tuesday for Virginia. Dyspepsia is America's curse. Buw The public school house was sold at public auction on Saturday atternoon dock Blood Hitters conquers dyspepsia for $1,025. It was bid in by D. W. every time. It drives out impurities, tones the stomach, restores perfect diHenry. gestion, normal weight, and good Mrs. Wm, Cornwall left last week for health. Louisville and New Albany, where she will visit relatives, Louisville Evening Post anu Hreckewfclge News Miss Laura Hale will have her open vw one year 3,5fl Ing of Spring Millinery Hats on the Cth and 6th of April at Rosenblutts store. The School Improvement League will give their play entitled the "Slag al, r 11 (v $3 rill Subscribe Today! Hardinsburg Pharmacy I "The Drua Store That mm r in o aavc iuu iwiuucy win SUIT Pursley's AGENTS Dakota Indian Herbs. Medicines Jack in WASHINGTON DAY BY DAY in in SAM KASJJLES t t J t u The prospects of the Southern Dem ocratic States are announced by Gov. Wilson's campaign prophets as "continues fair." They say that the clouds in Virginia rapidly will disappear nnd that Wilson will overcome Harmon every stalking after having horse in the field. North Carolina, South Carolina, Gcotgla and Florida are to be unanimous for Wilson In the convention If the words of promise of the enthusiasts do not fail. As for Georgia, Hoke Smith is for Wilson, and it is said that Augustus Octavious Bacon Is for him, although he is not yet proclaiming his first choice from the top of Capitol Hill. Neither the Underwood men nor the Harmon men concede Georgia to the Wilsonites, but it is useless to give n hint in the face of the headquarters Directions for the Wilson campaign enthusiasts. Out of Alabama, of course, will come put the pointer first on the map of Dr. Maine and say that the State not only a solid Underwood delegation. will send a solid Wilson delegation to Wilson, it Is known, has a good many Baltimore, but will instruct It how to friends in the State, some of the men of vote. It !s said that Senator Gardner, prominence in public life. There is a who succeeded Senator Frye in the suggestion that several of these friends Senate, will appeal to the Maine con- of the Governor may find places in the vention March 10 to instruct its dele- ranks of the delegates and so when the gates for Wilson, and as nn argument Underwood cause is known to be lost s of the Dem- there can be no transfer of the entire will say that ocratic voters of the State are in favor delegate strength to Mr. Harmon or Mr. Clark or to a horse darker than of his nomination. Contract With Seaton. From Maine the pointerslips over the either. In Mississippi there is a fight on map to New Hampshire, out of which Thos. Smith, of Stepheiiboort, wa9 field assistants of Mr. Wilson say which one of Mr. Wilson's lieutenants hete the lst week and cloieil a contract Senator John will come a solid delegation pledged to has called "awful." with J. D Ssaton for 100,000 feet of Williams is for Wilson. Senator him. The action of the Massachusetts Sharp beech hatnc stock. Legislature in passing the Presidential Elect Vardaman, who has not yet Primary Hill apparently has pleased Mr. taken his seat, is for Underwood. Mr. Lost Forty Dollars. Wilson's Washington friends. Thty Williams and Mr. Vardaman have say that it means delegate strength for fought before thfc and each is said to J. W. Keys, Lodibutg, was hi Louisthe Governor in a State where little or have a stomach for the present fight, none was expected to materialize if the which every politician in Washington ville last week selling his tobacco. Stys convention system had been allowed to predicts will be hot and interesting be- be lost about $40 by shipping to Louisville. fore the end comes. continue its rule. Mr. Keys is adopting progressive As for Louisiana, the Wilson men seem to think that the State is "in the methods in farmjug. He is going to From New Ilurnpshire the Wilson "shoot" two acres this year for tobacco claimants travel southward to Pennsyl- hands of reaction," but that even there as an experiment, also some corn Inn they say, vania, where they say their chieftain hope shines in places. Texas, is a Wilson stronghold impregnable to delegates' affecwill have seventy-siDoes Not Want Roosevelt. tion. Thus far in Pennsylvania it a attack. The West and the Northwest no delegate candidate has an- will add to their candidate's strength, said that nounced himself against the Governor,-an-d they say, until he will have a clear maLeitchfield, Ky., March 23, I9I2 that the forty eight who already jority in the convention, and they hope Dear Comrade: Designing politician field are a unit in the Wilson and believe that what has been the are in the faith. Voluntarily reference is made in case since the day of Martin Van Buren aie trying to turn old soldiers agnins Mr. Wilson's Washington headquarters will prove the case next June and that the President by claiming that he is not to the triumph of National Committee- the man who starts off with a majority friendly to us and had the Senate Com man Guffey at the meeting in Washing will win the nomination. tnittee kill the Sherwood pension bill. The Grand Army of the Republic, HARDINSBURG through Us officers, went before the Senate Committee and opposed the For How To Grow Sherwood bill on the ground that it Mrs. Tom Curtis, of Glen Dean, was gave the same rate of pension to a 90 the guest of friends Wednesday. In day soldier as to one who served three Mrs. Elln Ahl, who has been several Hy Sa.xton Dutsciikb years or more. The only way to comply months In Seattle. Washington, came with their wishes was to kill the Sher- homo last week. First, select good seed. Second, has been transplanted five days, take a wood bill in Committee and report one Miss Louise Moorman, of Glen Dean, Third, early In small one horse harrow and harrow the along tile lines suggested by the G.A R, has been with the Bank of Hardinsselect good ground. spring plow the soil about four inches soil and keep clean of weeds. Then This wus done and a bill was reported burg & Trust Company several days deep, then when plants, are ready to plow in four days afterwards, Plow granting an aggregate increaseof about assisting in their extra work since takmillion dollurs a year. This ing on the business of the Bank of Glen transplant break your toil about three about four inches deep. Third plow- twenty-fodeep. Harrow well, take a ing, six Inches deep. Fourth plowing, bill was in accordance with the plan of Dean. inches plow with small shovels about twelve the G. A. K. , and graduated pensions roller or a drag and make the Rev. M. L. Dyer will preach at Earsmooth then mark it off; first, four inches deep and repeat this plowing according to age of applicant and length ned next Sunday morning and night feet one way then the other way two about five times. When your tobacco of service. In this way those who served It being the fifth Sunday, Dr. Shepard feet. Place in each cross a teaspoon-fu- l is budding out, prime off of bottom of longest and are the oldest and, presum- will preach here mornjng and evening. of homestead tobacco grower and a plant the dirty, torn leaves, about six ably, the most needy will get the highoff of each plant. Then top it twenty Mrs. C. E. Haswell spent Saturday small haiidful of well rotted stable leaves high. This will give you a fine er rates, while those who are younger and Sunday in Louisville. pint of wheat brand, quality of Burley, making light tobac- and served shorter tetms will receive manure, Godfrey Haswell was in Louisville less thau these older ones will receive then make n flat hill and after tobacco co when you get the color on. under the proposed act. The bill as re- Thursday and attended the banquet per yard at G. W. Payne's. ported is subject to amendment and given by the Traveling Men's Associa2c and STEPHENSPORT doubtless will be so amended as to in- tion. Mrs. Lizzie Paulinan has returned crease the rate above that in the bill reg Mrs. Evans entertained Friday from Hardinsburg after spending the ported. In honor of her guests from Louis, winter with her sister, Mrs. John We old Scott Smart, of Hites Run, was here soldiers can not forget that ville, Arizona and Oklahoma. Hook. our old Commander-iSaturday working for the interest of Chief was deLamar Gardner, of Chenault, visited nted a third term although it was not a Mrs. M. H. Beard has returned from the corn growers' contest. a visit to relatives In Louisville. his parents last week, cousecutive term. It Is generally under-stoo- d See tho new 10c Counter consisting "Uncle Jack" Simmons has been ill Mrs. G. VY. Payne has returned with that Col. Roosevelt, though only of Graniteware,Queenswaro and Glass-warof pneumonia, but is improving. 21 years old at the time, was opposed to the greatest bargains ever offer- a complete line of Spring Millinery. County Court Clerk Herbert Beard Gordon Payne was at home Satur- a third term for Gen. Grant. It is known G. W. Paynes. ed, at was In Louisville on business several that he bitterly opposed the nomination Money to loan on approved security. day. days last week. Dessert Dish FREE with each 10c of our comrade, Gen. Arthur, in 1881, Farmers Bank, Hrrdinsburg, Ky. Marriage licenses: Columbus L. although he was living in the same Jim Waggoner, of Hltes Kun, was package of Jeleta at G. W. Paynes. Slate. II our old comrade, Geueral Dowell an'd Sudle May Curl, both of Mrs. K. A. Smith Is ill at her Graut, In town last week. could not be given a third term Aminons; Joe Atnmons and Clara Belle I'ayue outertalned the mother's home. Miss Lena we certainly do not owe that houor to a Carson, both of Irvington, Missionary Society last Wednesday man who opposed his friends. Byron Glasscock, of Madrid, spent Mrs. Woodrow Wilson. aftornoon. Very truly, D. O'Rlley, Saturday and Sunday the guest of Mr. Past Commander G. A. R'., Department and Mrs. Mrs. fetlllwcll Is no bottor. PaGarner, and left Monday Mm. Woodrow Wilbon, wife of the of Kentucky. Edgar Loe Watllngton, of Kvans-vlll- c, for Louisville, roturned home after being called governor of New Jersey.isa Ed, Glasscock, who Is farming at to the bedside of his gratulmothur,Mrs. artist and has contributed much to the Mook, was in town Saturday. He Is the She has designed a publication. art Watllngton who is convalescent. proud parent of a bouncing boy, Den number of homes in Princeton. Mrs. will be held Fifth Sunday meeting Johnson Glasscock, born March 20th. Wilson was a Georgia girl, Miss Louise here In the Baptist church the fifth Axon, a member of a n SaWANTED AGTIVC MAN IN EACH LOCALITY This Is their llfth child. Sunday in this month. "Mr, and Mrs. Ben II. Wilson, after vannah family, though she spent most To Join this Society. Sick, accident, See G. W. Payne's line of Dress of her girlhood in Rome, where she was death henellts. And Introduco our several weeks with Mr, and Mrs. Will Goods, Its complete in every detail, Memberships. All or spare time. $50 Hall, left Monday for Little Indian, famous for her paintings. The to $300 a month. Every Member se- II)., their future home. Brook Hall, of Union Star, was Miss cured gives you a steady monthly in the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith he diplomas due January graduates Louisville Evening Post come, uxpenenco not needed, Write I last week. Drlskell, and Breckenridgo News for plans. Box Cortngton, Ky. ,1jfva been r8Celved bv Sul one year 3,50. Prints 5c per yard, Tobacco Canvas Tie date for the graduation exercises Stato-at-large ham-strung There is nn nir of cheerful aggressiveness Inside the Woodrow Wilson headThe men quarters In Washington. charged with looking after the fortunes of New Jersey's Governor work just as hard apparently as do their brethren In the headquarters of Democratic rivals, but they are not so everlastingly solemn about it. The contrast Is rather striking and when a curious one asks one of the Wilson lieutenants why he grinned nt his work, he'said: "I can't help It because things look good." They are claiming things and giving specific reasons for their claims in Mr The Wilson's camp In the capital. claims elsewhere are apt to be general rather than specific, but the Wilson par tisans prophesy delegate strength all unafraid. Perhaps It Is their feeling that confidence helps to gain battles which makes them look pleasant and talk cheerfully. If the lieutenants of the other candidates desire to pick out for dispute claims made by the Wilson men as to certain States, they can get Instant opportunity on application for a "table of probabilities." ton in January. It Is said that the for tho Demtriumph will be short-liveocratic voters of Pennsylvania are to take care of Mr. Guffey's case by repudiating him by the act of choosing Wilson men to represent them at the convention. Seeks To Recover Money Which He Claims Is Owed Him By J. P. Whittinghill, Who is n In Cloverport Well-Know- K EASTER MILLINERY That Will Charm and Delight You ! C,Our Millinery Department is the big attraction of our store; many were the compliments we received during the past year on our stylish hats and reasonable prices. Our hats are sensible and will suit you. three-fourth- Shelbyvllle, Ky., March 21. Suit was filed yesterday In the Shelby Circuit court by S. H. lvash. Revenue Agent for the against his attorney, J, P. Whittinghill, to require him to produce and flic an itemized statement of all cases which ho ever Instituted or prosecuted In the name of the plaintiff, and all the sums upon which he ever collected money, growing out of his employment; and it is prayed that the case be roferred to the master commissioner of the court, who shall be directed to make a full and completo settlement of the accounts between tho plaintiff and defendant, with costs and all prompt relief. He says the defendant owes him at least $5,000 by way of commissions, which defendant has collected and appropriated to his own uso, and refuses to give plaintiff flany statement as to the places where the several amounts were collected, although he has often requested him so to do, wherefore he prays judgment as set out abovo The petition is drawn by O'Rear & Williams, of Frankfort. Mr. Whittinghill in now on his way South on a business trip but says his answer to the suit will bo filed in a f w days. He denies that 5,000, or any part of it, is due Mr. lvash. M A COMPLETE STOCK For Early Spring Pattern Hats, Hats Ready-to-weand Hats for Misses and Children. ar GMrs. Lynch, whose work and taste was so satisfactory to our customers last season, is with us again. She can understand what you want and need. Consult her at once about your hats for this season. Your Patronage Appreciated Our Very Best Service Offered I x WILSON, OWEN & CO. GLEN DEAN, KENTUCKY i ! has riot yet been fixed, but will likely be the third week of May. There was a meeting of the County Board of Education Monday to fix the tax rate for schools for the ensuing year. Miss Hallie Moorman and R. P. Moorman, of Glen Dean, were guests of Miss Margaret Peyton Saturday and Sunday. Mercer & Mercer's law oilices in the Masonic Building, since their overhauling by the carpenters, painters, and paper hanger, are places of beauty. State Inspector of County High' Schools, McIIenry Rhodes, prominent educator and one of Kentucky's noblest! men, of Lexington,, visited the High School Wednesday. His report, in full, will be published when it Is received. He expressed himself as well pleased with our building, Its equipment, and the teaching and work so far as he saw ham was an of thi3 county; several years ago her home was near Custer. B. F. Beard & Co's spring opening'; briday was largely attended. Each!) lady visitor was presented with a car . nation. i Mrs. Lee Bishop, of Louisville, is' here with relatives this week. Cough Remedy has won its great reputation and extensive sale by its remarkable cores of coughs?! coias ana croup. It can be .depended upon. Try it. Sold by all deale'ra. . Burley Tobacco Breckinridge County Best Results ur $ Reindeer Victims Remembered me erection ot a monument to the memory of those who lost thitr rMlA when the Steamer Reindeer blew up arrangements have baen made forj one-ha- lf 2c it.. eve-nld- n Mr. and Mrs. John Skillmap were guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Alvin Sklllman Sunday, Mrs. James Withers, of Kirk, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Skillman Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Grahhm, of Bowling Green, are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a little daughter, Lillian Buchanan Gruham, March 23. Mrs. Graham was two yoars a successful teacher here, the popular Miss Margaret Beard, whose parents now live at Demlng, New Mexico. Dr. and Mrs. John Klncheloe visited friends In Louisville last week. Taylor Dowel!, of Irvfngton, and an Owensboro mule buyer were in town e ac tne oannelton landing just befor rne war. 05 or 70 people lost thel uves in this catartrophe, and all ar burled In one long grave in the Haw vine cemetery, the I fated boat Aavi" ing been towed to this side just follow! ing the explosion. The rtn been so grown up in bushes that It wlj$! be ulflicult to locate the exact spot but the shaft will be erected of coif! crete as near the exact spot as posslbl T &. ruwure ann iw. a. 'i nomas apj u. O T figuring with Will Overby to do tk work, and as soon as the weather wl permit it will be made and erected wltk' proper ceremony. Hancock Clarion. -v,-- -'J 1 V t $3.50 Louisville Evening Pg and Breckenrldge N one year ?3.50. well-know- n Railroad Earnings Soar. The statement of estimated opratl revenues of the Louisville He Nash luuirouu issueu yesieruay shows tl tne company earned fl.120,330 durfa the first week of March, as compa witnfi,uo5,7VO during the correspo ing penou ot last year. Total earnit for the first two weeks of March $0,247,070, an Increase of $159,605 the same period last year. From 1 to the latest date this year tb poration has carped 186,686,854. Subscribe well-know- $3.50 I JI-20- Saturday. Dr. John 12, Klncheloe made before he eighth grade and the teachers' cluss at the High School building Thursday a helpful talk on the eye. It was accompanied by the dissecting of a beef's eye. The school Is under obligation to the genial Doctor who promises talks and Illustrations from time to time. The remains of Mrs. Wm, Pophim, of Louisville, were intered in St. Rom- uald's cemetery Wednesday. Mrs. Pop- -