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The Breckenridge news: April 3, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912040301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 3, 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 BIG BUNCH OF LIVE FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 39 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1912. church Saturday afternoon April Oth, at 2:3 o'clock. Also Sunday morning at eleven o'clock nnd Sunday evening at 7:ff0. The public is cordially Invited. Mrs. Joe Fitch, of Cloverport, was the guest of Mrs. Chas. Hook several days last week. Mr. anil Mrs. Chas. Chapln arc in Louisville the guests of Mr nnd Mrs. Dan Sprndlin. Mr. nnd Mrs. John R. Wimp and daughter, Miss Katharine Wimp, spent Sunday in Ekron, the guests of relatives. Dr. Owsley, of White Mill, was In town Sunday to see his sister, Mrs. J. T. Marshall, who underwent a surgical operation recently. Mr. nnd Mrs. T. N . McGlothlan will give in marriage their daughter, Eva West McGlothlan to Mr. Arthur Suter, Wednesday morning, Agril I7 at lo:30 o'clock, First Baptist church, Irvington, Ky. Friends nnd relatives are cordially invited. Notice A chance for a fine Mahogany rocker with every hat and bill of sold by Mat Payne. Please be courteous enough to look before buying elsewhere. Open Wednesday and Thursday. Breck-enrldge NEWS FR1IR 1GT0N Standing of the Candidates For Presidential Nomination. Washington, D. C; April 2, Uil'i. --Tho delegates elected to the National Democratic and Republican conventions, to date, aro as follows: State Irvington Improvement League Will Hold Its Regular Meet F r i (fa y McGlothlan-Sute- r Wedding At April Seventeenth The Baptist Church. Indiana, Kansas, Missouri, Maino, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Dhmocuatio Convention Marshall Wilson Clark ..30 20 Burko GRANDMA DOWELL HONORED. Miss Laura Hale will have her spring jjo 3 . Baking Powder Absolutely Pure S millinery opening Thursday and Friday 10 G 10 18 i. !! ' f . when the children, grand children of grandma and Dowell gathered under the old roof to do honor to their loved and venerated parent, who by the measure of Father aval wm i"""6 llA Time's nour grass, .mm nnooMiV eighty-fourtbirthday. There were gathered In all around this festive board e descendants of grandma T.e Cloverport Baptist church are Dowell and not one gathered around rejoicing over the acceptance of their enjoyed the occasion more fully than new pastor, Rev. Mr. Cottrell. The she for whom the feast was spread. flock has been lost without a minister Miss Florence Fairlelgh.of Louisville, for nearly a year. They have the largest and her visitor, Miss Ruth Ransom, of Sun in the county, and the Minneapolis, Minn., who were guests congregations at both preaching services last week of Miss Viola Lewis, returned and also large. Mr. to Louisville Saturday morning. Cottrell will preach here every second Mrs. Annie' Herndon Is attending the and fourth Sunday; and will move his series of meetings, which are In pro- family here this month. gress at Webster. The Owensboro Messenger contained Dr. Lex, of Hardlnsburg, came over the following: The Kev. E. O. Cottrell, for several to attend the concert Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Jolly went to years pastor of tne Baptist chuicli at Chenault Saturday morning to be the Maceo, has received a very flattering r, call from the congregation of the Bapguests of Mrs. Jolly's tist church at Cloverport, and the probMrs. Cunningham. ability is that he will accept tbo call. Ben Clarkson, of Big Spring, attendRev. Cottrell will leave for Cloverport ed the concert Friday evening. on Wednesday, where he will confer Miss Laura Hale has an with the deacons of the church relative line of spring millinery at Rosenblatt's to the matter. store Rev. Cottrell though a young minMiss Mary Nevltt, of Basin Springs, ister, is very popular and is a splendid was the guest of Miss Julia Lyons Fri- speaker. He was ordained at the Third day evening. Baptist church in I9O4 by Rev. J. J. Miss Blanche Jolly and Mrs. D. C. Taylor, recently called by the congreHeron were visitors in town Friday gation of the First Baptist church, but evening and attended the concert. nl' that time president of Georgetown Rev. R. F. Adair, who has had college. Hi addition to Having charge of the charge of the Presbyterian church at this place for the past two years, left church at Maceo, Rev. Cottrell is also with his family Friday morning for the pastor of the Baptist church at Christiana, Tenn., where he has ac- Sorglio ami has been preaching at a cepted a church. Mr. Adair's depar- number of different churches throughture is a source of regret, not only to out the couuty. his own, but other congregations in town. All join In wishing him success MASS rn his new field. Watlington closed her Mrs. May school here Friday afternoon. Will Be Held By Republicans At Misses Emma Lou Moorman and Hardinsburg Saturday-Repo- rts Johnnie Moorman, of Glen Dean, are guests of their sister, Mrs. Bob Crider. Show County Largely Mrs. L. B. Moremen and Mr. Lewis For Roosevelt Who Speaks Bennett Moremen are guests of Miss ' Mattie Lee Moremen, at Brandenburg. In Louisville Tonight. Miss Margaret Peyton and Miss Ruth Klncheloe, of Hardlnsburg, were guests Hardlnsburg, April 2. (Special) of Miss Sue Bandy Friday evening for Much interest is manifest in the Rethe concert. publican Mass Convention to be held at Mrs. Kate L. Bennett, who has been the Court House, next Saturday. the guest of Mrs. L. B. Moremen, re- question is, whether the people The will turned Saturday to her country place, come out annd vote their sentiments or "Summer Seat. shall a handfull of professional politiMr. Kirk left Monday morning for cians, serving their own interests, run Richmond, Ky., where he will enter the affiair? Every report that reaches the Eastern State Normal. us says that the county is largely for Col. Harry Gorsuch, was in Hardlns- Roosevelt, yet the most strenuous efburg this week purchasing of P, M. forts are being put forth here to thwart Beard some fine Jersey milch cows. the will of the people and to have the Exquisite pattern hats the best ever county instruct for Taft. Officers somebrought to Irvington, at Miss Hale's times are slow to learn that they are the servants of the people; instead, they millinery parlor at Rosenblatt's. attempt such dictation as looks toward Wathen Drury was in Louisville Tuesday to see his sister, Mrs. E. B. their perpetuation in office, and the people and their wishes are wholly disFontaine. regarded. Saturday's proceedings will Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Fontaine, who well be worth a look-on- . Shall the have been recent guests of Mrs. Fonmany or the few rule? taine's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Drury, left Tuesday evening for CaliCard Of Thanks. fornia. They go by the way of Chicago and expect to visit Denver, Yellowstone National Park and Salt Lake City, beW. B. Black and lamlly wish to fore looting In San Francisco. They thank their many friends and neighwill impend some time with Mr. and bors for the kindness and sympathy Mrs. B. L. Stlth at Los Angelas. shown them during their recent afllic-tlo- n in the fatal Illness of their son and Th Rev. J.T. Reagan, of Elizabeth, Ind.Jwill preach at the Presbyterian brother, Hullie Everett Black. 27, en of this weckjat Rosenblatt's. The Irvington School Improvement League will hold Its regular monthly meeting in the Graded School Chapel Friday nftemoor, April 5th., at three o'clock. The subject of the discussion will be "Story Telling.ln the Home and the School." A Whirlwind Campaign for new members will be conducted Wednesday afternoon of this week, and It is hoped that our membership will be greatly Increased. The old James Dowell homestead, near town, was the scene of a surprise birthday dinner Wednesday, March the Philippiccs, Totals, two-thir- Makes Home Baking Easy 8 30 72 wall-pap- er In tho Democratic convention tho winning candidate must obtain a majority. There aro a total of 1,091 delegates to bo elected and 729 nominates. Tho Wilson forces claim that ho will.'get North Dakota and Kansas on tho second ballot,and that ho will finallj' bo nominated. Tho contending candidate in Kentucky is Speaker Clark, and tho nomination is uncortain. With minimum trouble and cost found-in-the-shop bis- cuit, cake and pastry are made fresh, clean and greatly superior to the ready-mad- e, variety, dry, is avoided. and danger of alum food rev. 1 - h Alaska, Accepts Call From Cloverport Alabama, Colorado, Baptist Church. Will Move Dis't Columbia, His Family To This Parson- Florida, Georgia, age. Church Happy well State Kki'Uhucan Connvention Cttmmings Roosevelt Taft 2 LaFolctto HULLIE EVERETT BLACK INTEREST! LETTER 22 8 2 12 24 i 'i ' Does Not Leave His Post Until From Fred Lyon. Describes a Seven Days Before Death Hunt In Texas. Thinks The . Calls Him Many. Splendid Young West a Fine Place. Planted Indiana, 20.. 8.. 6 forty-thre- ol prayer-uieeting,a- re Iowa, Michigan, Mississippi, Missouri, Now Mexico, New York, Nortn Dakota, Oklahoma, ,,.. H najM' 2 Man And Well Thought Of By 30,000 Trees Dear Mr. Babbage: I wish to tell our many friends about our trip from Louis- -, ville to Laporte, Texas. We left Louisville February 13, at 9;20, p. m.; arrived at Houston Thursday, 7:30, p. ni. We had a pleasant trip and enjoyed the scenery very much. When we left Louisville, the temperature was eight below zero, and when we got here it was Oj above. The timber is green and everything looks like Kentucky does in June. We like it fiue.aiid have no desire to return home. We live on an orange farm and have 300 acres of oranges to cultivate this year. They had some freezing weather here the 27th of November, 1911 first one since 1900) and did considerable damage to their trees, but we are now replacing them just took 30,000 to the orchard. We made a trip to Galveston, and It was a beautiful sight to stand on the sea shore aud watch the tide come and go, and see die waves splash up on the sea wall. The city does not look like it was once destroyed by a storm. It is the most beautiful city I ever saw. We took a pleasure tiip on a boat. We went through the harbor and saw 20 sheep. Went out 13 miles in Ihe bay, where the bay and gulf connects. We saw all kinds of sea animals. I must tell you how e hunt here,, We have a cable rope and fasten each end to n wagon; start out across the prarie.Hud the rope will scare up nil the game. We just stay in the wagou and shoot- - it Is great sport! Hut when the wild cattle attempts to attack a person, he has to seek refuge in a tree don't make any difference if there isn't a tree, he has to climb one anyway. We found a negro hauging up ou a limb; aud had been there about six hours, with about twenty cows guarding him. I had better close. Someoue will think I am misrepresenting Texas, but It suits me O. K. Mr. Babbage, just continue sending my paper. It is one more letter from home each week. Wish everyone in Kentucky a prosperous year. I remain as ever; f Yours truly, Fred Lyon, Laporte, Texas. r-- 20 8 7... 83... 4.... 2 1 ..7 -- . ,w M Philippines, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, Vermont, 16 16 24 8 grand-mothe- te 2 30 292 10 Totals, aro a total of 1,076 delegates in tho Republican convontion There and a majority only, or 539 dologates, nominates the candidate for President. Taft has carried a majority of tho dologates to tho SUtc Convontion in tho states of Iowa, South Carolina, and Tennessee, which insures him tho rest of tho votes from those States, with the exception of two in Iowa for Cummins. Within tho next two weeks conventions will Iks hold in tho states of Louisana, Illinois, Maino, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, Delaware, Rhode Island, and Missouri. Taft will get enough votes in those States to insure his nomination. The last convontion will bo hold Juno 4, in tho state of South Dakota. The Taft managers predict that tho President will have more than 800 votes on tho first ballot.. Close friends of Col. Roosovelc admit that Taft will bo nominated on tho tirst ballot, and beliovo that he will withdraw from tho race before tho convontion meets. MENTION REMOVAIJOTICE HondeWi Route CHESTERjEAVIN New Dies of Tuberculosis After Long Addison, Ky., April 1. (Special) Death has entered our quiet town and summoned from earth Hullie Everett Black. He passed away on Thursday evening. March the twenty eighth, nineteen hundred and twelve, in his twenty sixth year. For the past eight years he has held a clerical position in Louisville and despite his declining health he was loath to give up his work and literally died at his post, coming home only one week before his death with, the hope that a much needed rest would restore his health, but despite what willing hands could minister unto him he steadily grew worse until the end came. Besides his parents he leaves two sisters and three brothers to mourn their loss, all who reside at Addison. He was a young man of unusual talent, quiet and unassuming in his manner and was held in the very highest esteem by all who knew him. A short service was conducted at the home by Oro. J. C. Jarboe and then the remains were taken to Walnut Grove where funeral services were conducted from the Baptist church by Bro. J. J. Willett, assisted by Bro. J. C. Jarboe and Bro. I. C. Argabright. The interment was in the presence of a large crowd of relatives and friends. The pall bearers were: Messrs Earl Fella, Clyde Hall, Guy Martin, Jess Powers, Arthur Martin and Bob Cashman. place Has BASE-BAUJEA- NI HomPFor Messrs. Irwin Illness-Lea- ves Wife And At Gardner, Ferry, Hensley, Hoard, Lampkin And Others. Five Children-Buri- ed McQuady. years. Henderson & St. The funeral of Chester Beavin was The Louisville, Louis Ry., Co. calls attention to the hold nt St. Mary's In the Woods at Mc removal ol their general offices from Quady Monday morning. The services the Columbia Building to their own office building at 131 West Main Street. were conducted by Father Knue. Owing to their enlarged facilities they Mr. Beavin died of tuberculosis Sunare better prepared than ever to fur- day. His death had been expected ns nish the public with prompt information pertaining to rates, freight and passen- he was critically 111 four weeks and had ger traffic. suffered a year or more. years of age and He was thirty-siMrs. Newman Very Low leaves a wife and five children. Mrs. Mrs. Nancy Newman of near Skill-ma- n, Beavin before her marriage was Miss aged 80, is very low at her home Mary A. Whitehouse and Is the daughand her recovery is doubtful. She is ter of Mrs. Rosa Whltehouse, of this one of the oldest citizens of the county and has been in bad health for several city. Her friends deeply sympathize x Organization Effected At Hardinsburg, With Jesse Whitworth Manager And Thomas Capt-ia- n ?'e'Ce4csKs The Human Machine enorgy somowhoro. SORROW comes from a misdirected which regulates and governor engine has controls it energy. If it wore loft, danger and death would bo Tho human machine is governed by a head and a heart, but thoso in turn must bo governed by tho Christ Spirit. Whoro tho head nud tho heart govern alone, bowaro of tho Human Machine. Where the Christ Spirit joins with them, tho human machine is an automatic power for good. Bo a Human Engineer and put on all tho fittings. A IT. MoQuilken imminont. Hancock Clarion. with her in her sorrow. ft Hnrdlusburg, Ky., April 1. (Special), organization The High School base-bahas beeu effected, with Jesse Whitworth Manager and I'arl Thomas Captaiu. The expected players are: Browii.Dlllou, V. Hoben, Macy, Thomas, Curtis, N. Ernest C. Babbage Shellninu, Baiham, Taylor.aud Bruner. Six games have already been arranged Marries Oklahoma Girl. for: Manuals, aud Training School, of Announcement has been received Louisville; EHzabethtown; Leltchfreld The here of the marriage of Miss Ella Free-- ., aud Caunelton, (two games). man, of Mulhall, Okla,, to Mr. Ernest opening game will be about April SO, Courtney Babbage, son of John D. Babbage. Mr. Babbage Is traveling repreGen. S. B. Buckner sentative of the Hackaday Paint Com-pa- ny of Chicago. His are Celebrates Birthday. at Tone Hotel, Guthrie, Okla. The anMuufonlville, Ky., April 1. Gen. nouncement comes as a surprise to his Simon Bolivar Buckner celebrated his many friends. Mr. Babbage has been eighty-nint- h birthday today, Among traveling in Oklahoma and the west for his guests were Capt. W. T. GUIs, who the Hackaday Paint Company for the was aa aide 011 his staff, the Hon. last three or four years. Miller, of Owensboro, aud Miss Virginia Mitchell, of Virgiula. Reduced Rates To Louisville.. The general expects to be present at marriage of his granddaughter, Mies the $2.98 to Louiavillo and return. Gertrude Belknap, of Louisville, to of salo April 0 and 10. ReDonald Curry Lee, of New York, which Dates turn limit April 12. Account Rewill take place Saturday afternoon, ll head-quarters Ru-be- u mm?m&mf April 27. publican State Convention. How to Grow Dark Tobacco In Breckenridge County Second Paper by Saxton Putscliko, Union Star, Ky. ,fggaoiz3K(5) The Old Reliable I vi gffg Uniqtic Story oits Discovery i&if iMtawinoMM TMlVoucueos TeAv "Just a countryman that's all," is tho way the grower of this remarkable car of corn, Mr. Fred C. Pal In, styles f Though ho Is admitted to be one of the lending corn experts in the country one whoso services arc greatly in demand as a judge of corn oxhibits, Mr. Palin asks for no greater honor or distinction than to be known as a plain Hoosler fanner, and while he openly himself. the professes a reasonable prldo achievement of crowing the famous ear of corn which was adjudged the most perfect ever grown, It is without a shadow of ostentation. in saw it, and looked it over, that I held the thropy winner In my hand. So much so, that when I left for Omaha to exhibit the car, took it out of my grip and showed it to the station agent with the words, 'That's the car I'm going to win the $1,000 trophy with.' " So there's tho story of the champion ear as Palin told it himself. And on tho strength of it who will say that Prek C. Palln doesn't justly merit the title, "The Man who Knows Corn"? But that's not all of Palin's story. Ho tells it willingly, though modestly, for he knows that his story wherJcvcr told is a sourco of great encourage- 1 The wny to grow dsrk loWco in make n large, flat hill, and after being Breckinridge county U, first, to select planted seven days, begin plowing and good Heed, Second, select good gmuid. working It. Plow four days alterwnrds Third, get your soil in first chiss order about four inches deep; third plowing, by plowing it six inches deep, In the six inches deep; fourth plowing, plow spring. Then, when your plants are with small shovel, about twelve Inches Hbout ready to transplant, break your deep, and repeat this plowing about five ground about four inches deep. Then, times. When your tobacco is budding out, broadcast 100 pounds of Best Homestead tobacco grower,per ncre. Then, harrow prime off of bottom of plant the fired and it good, and follow with a roller on n dirty low leaves about six off of each ilrng making your ground smooth. plant. Theii.top ii twenty leaves high; Mark ground both ways four feet each, and this will give you n fine quality of then place a shovel lull of manure in each cross. Then, put n Uurley, making great tobacco when ycu pint of wheat brand in each u 11, and get the color on. well-rotte- Beef Blood and Bone d FERTILIZER Manufactured by Virginia-Carolin- a Of tolling, dust grimed brothers, car of corn until won twice by the same producer. The fact that tho Kellogg And always do they try to smile, The World's Greatest Ear of Corn VARIETY Palin's Corn Flake Yellow. (Named V. K. Kellogg $1,090 Trophy.) A HYBRID The seventh year Male Reid's Yellow Dent. . after winning the PARENT PLANTS Female Alexander's Qold Standard. DIHENSIONS Inches NumLength, W) Inches. CIrcumference,7 ber of rows, 20. Length of kernels, :li of an inch. Width of (one kernels, about ps of an inch. Thickness of kernels, sixth) of an inch. Arrangement, very uniform, kernels running In straight rows the entire length of the ear without a misplaced grain, holding their length well to the ends of the car. tip being well covered with dented grains. Weight, 20 ounces. Estimated proportions corn, 92 per cent; cob, 8 per cent. -6 product is tnado only from selected white corn, while the winning ear was of a pronounced yellow type, was a peculiar foaturc. The Kellogg trophy was won in 1010 at Columbus, Ohio, by R. A. James, of Charleston, III., with a magnificent ear of Reid's Yellow Dent, but not so perfect an ear as that which originally won the trophy and which has become known as "the best ear of corn ever grown." The next award of this trophy will be made at the next National Corn Exposition, which will be hold in February, lQl3,at Bolumbia, S. C. It is plan ned to make this exposition much broad-o- r in scope than any held in the past, and consequently a longer time will be required for preparation. Special buildings aro being erected for the exposition, the main building to be 4OO by 167 feet, ground measurements The show will last ten days The state of South Carolina has appropriated 110,000 for the expenses of the exposition and the prospect is that Dixie will "do herself proud" in an effort to make this exposition the greatest of its kind ever held. Those little, tired mothers. They see their hopes turn ashes and Their toil go unrewarded, But in the wrecks of hopes long planned Their victory is recorded; Suilliufr they go unto the grave, Nor bare their woe to others; They are the only true and brave, Those little, tired muthersl Chemical Go. - Gives better results than any other brand. Place your orders early. For Sale by A healthy man Is a king In his own right; an unhealthy man an unhappy slave. For Impure blood and sluggish liver, use Burdock Blood Bitters. On the market 35 years, $1 00 a bottle. W. C. MOORMAN, M GLEN DEAN, KY. m SEVENJO April. DIE in Electric Chair At Eddyville In Mr. Probably a Double Execution Will Take Place At Penitentiary On April 19 30. Paducah, Ky., March Probably ?TheWorld Champion Ear The champion car of corn was not an accident. There can be no greater lesson In tho valve of careful study and painstaking selection of seed and breeding than the experiences of this same palin. The farmer who thinks ho stands a chance to go into his com field and by a piece of luck pick out an ear which nature has fashioned even more perfectly and with it wrest tho honors from this Indiana man,cannot do better to disabuse his nind of this fallacious notion than to read the story of Palin and his champlori ear. ( -s- jffgl Why he was late "What made you so late?" a double electrocution will take place at tho Eddyvillo penitentiary on April 10. Willard Richardson, who killed John Violet, in Carlisle county, a few weeks ago, is sentenced to die on this date. The other is Ellis, a former deputy sheriff, of Burnside, who killed a magistrate and another court official as the result of an argument .over a local option election. In all, there are seven to die in the electric chair in April. The others are: Charles and James Smith, negroes, who killed a white man and then skinned him to hide his Identity, from Mason county; Cal Miracle, of Bell county, who killed his wife and another man; Ewing Bowling, of Breathitt county, who killed a white man and negro woman during a lit of anger; John Bowman, cf Lebanon, who, with another, killed their joint paramour. Some of these cases have been appealed. "ImetSmithson." "Well, that is no reason why you should be an hour late getting homo to i maae a oau mistake today" said Blank to his wife. "I went to pay that subscription to the daily.whlch was $5. I found out afterwards that I had handed the agent a $10 bill and didn't notice it until he was gone guess he didn't either. I suppose that fellow is honest and I'll 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. Blank's Mistake ment of the thousands of farmers who never had a better chance than he had supper." "I know, but I ask him how he was himself. Palin was born and brought feeling, and ho insisted on tolling mo up on a farm near Newtown, Ind. He has never owned a foot of farm land in about his stomach trouble." "Did you tell him to take Chamberhis life, and tho farm on which tho champion ear of corn which lain's Tablets?" "Sure, that is what he needs." won the Kellogg Trophy was grown is Sold by all dealers. a rented farm. Mr. Palin's real experience as a farmer began about sixteen years ago. The Little Tired Mothers He had been on the road as a grocery From Tho Denver Kepubllcun specialty'salesman, when he took a nofoii that he wiuld rather be an at'ri They seem so tiny in this vast, culturist,so he took a few short courses Old World we strive in daily; at Purdue University and rented a por- They see the busy folk rush past, tion of the farm he now occupies. With none to wave them gyly; Nine years ago he began carefully But theirs the courage proud and high, breeding this new variety of corn. For The wondrous strength that hino HEELS SET WITH DIAMONDS. two years he planted two rows of Reid's thers, Yellow Dent, then two of Alexander's The sob that's (angeled with a sigh Mrs. Anthony of Indiana 'Goes Mrs. Gold Standard, detasseling the Gold Oh, little, tired mothers. Longworth Ono Better. Standard. From the detasselcd rows Mrs. C. II. Anthony of Muncle. Ind.. he picked for seed only the ears carry- Thej' send their brood off, one by one. has surpassed Mrs. Nicholas lo mingle with e;rth's toilers, ing the characterestics ho wanted to In fancy shoe heels. Mrs. AnTo wrestle with, from sun to sun, reproduce, planting these in breeding thony attracted nil eyes at n recent The builders and the spoilers; plots and maintaining caifful selection, While House reception by wearing so that in nine years' time he had de- Their hoDes are in that long defile slippers whose heels were studded with d diamonds. Tho slippers, which were veloped a type. worn with an emerald green gown Tho Palln champion eir was the first trimmed with duchess lace, were made winner of the W. K. Kellogg National of tho same material, and between the Corn Trophy, a handsome silver and meshes of tho laee. which also covered enamel cup made by Tiffany, of New tho heels, shone the brilliant stones. IreJ C. Palln York, at a cost ofl,000. Mr. Kellogg Mrs. Anthony has gone Mrs. in the llrst place, I'ali.i knows corn. as the originator and manutacturer of one better, too. becnu.se she If there were no more proof of this Toasted Corn Kiakes naturally has a wears her ornate heels on her walking fact than the bare story of the develop deep interest in the development of tho shoes, while Mrs. Longworth keeps her mentand dissovery of the champ on cut glass heels strictly for evening wear. ear, it woul.l bo enough. And in proof of this fact, here is the story as he told it imself: Interesting Experience of Two Accidents will happen, but the best "It was in November, 1010, and we Women Their Statements regulated families keep Dr. Thomas' were just harvesting our crop. The Klectlc Oil for such emergencies. Two Worth Reading. weather had been good, but we wore a sizes, 25c and 50c, at all stores. little late with the harvest. The men Asheville, N.C. "I suffered for years were going through the fields with the SEE THE FUNNY SIDE. with female trouble while going through wagon In the usual way gathering tho tho Chango of Llfo. I tried a local phycorn and the harvest was a promising sician for a couple of years without nny Use Your Sense of Humor When one. substantial benefit Finally nfter reSituations Arise. "We hava a sort of corn show at my peated suggestions to try Lydia E. Humor proves to be tho snvlng 's Vcgctablo Compound, I quit my clnttso of many n distressing sltuntiou. farm all tho time, and there is always physician and commenced using it with Tho trouble with most ,of us Is that an award for exceptionally good ears tho happiest results. I am today prac- wo take our troubles altogether too of corn ears sufficiently true to type tically a well woman and anxious to con- seriously. Wo fall to see the funny to permit of their being exhibited. tribute my mito townrds inducing others sldo of things thnt for tho moment There Is a smalt box on overy corn to try your great medicine, as I am fully concern us. even though wo aro quick wagon in which the most perfect ears persuaded that It will euro tho ailments to grasp it when wo are mere onare thrown. Theso, when properly sefrom which I Buffered if given a fair lookers. lected, constitute the seed corn, and chance. In tho fnce of gathered clouds that among those more perfect ears we oc"If you think this letter will contrib- seem to shut out tho sunshlno forever ute anything townrds further introducing it is not u bud Idea to remind ourselves casionally find an oar that we are your medicines to afflicted women who that this old mother earth hns been ing to exhibit in a contort. are passing through this trying period, revolving on lur axis for countless "On the day the champion ear was it is with great pleasuro I consent to its ages, thnt generations of men linve found, 1 was at the house and at dinner publication." Mrs. Julia A. Mooke, como ii ml gone for thousands of years j& 1Y time one of the men brought it in and Jiast St., Asheville, N. C. and that the march of human progress laid it, with a, number of other ears, WKKELLOGG' has gone right nlong in tho forward Tho Caso of Mrs. Kirlln. upon the window bill In the well room Circleville, Ohio. "I can truthfully direction dcsplto what 6eemcd to bo for me to tako and put away In the say that I never had anything do me so occasional setbacks. tflONALCORNTROPIll "Laugh nnd tho world laughs with beed house. .nuch good during Chango of Lifo as LyJviADE BY TIFKAJfT dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. you." Tliero is humor in nearly every " Well,' I said, 'do you think you'vo Twice Awarded. To be Com "Beforo I had taken one half a bottlo situation if we enn only seo It from peted for a6ain at the next got a good car there?' of it I began to feel better, and I have tho right nngjo. Thoso of us who try Com ShowatCOLUMIMA.S.C. " 'It looks to me like a good ear,' he continued taking it. My health is better to smllo in adversity nnd think how aaid.' 'What do you think of it?' than it has been for several years. If much raoro latighablo it would bo if "I picked it up and looked it over. higher grades of corn, far the company all women would tako it they would es- conditions wero reversed nt least feel Well,' I said finally, 'I think it Is the of which ho Is president, the Kailojg cape untold pain and misery at this timo loss uncomfortable over it and take most perfect car of corn I ever saw. Toasted Corn Flake Co., requires ten of life." Mrs. Alice Kiulin, 358 W. pleasuro In looking forward to tho tlmp when tho shoo will be on the It's good enough to win the W. K. thousand bushels of corn a day for the MiU St, Circleville, Ohio. Tho Chango of Lifo is one of the most other foo- t- Omaha Bee. Kellogg $1,000 trophy this year at making of Its product. The Kellogg critical periods of a existence. thropy was ottered to be awarded in At such times women woman's upon may Lydia "And I was confident the moment 1 annual competition for the best single n. Pinkham'B Vegetable rely Compound. ,'ICO-ac- re FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier :- -: wjM RURAL TELEPHONES Jt !k S4S4SSSes&i4S5i4e&lSS4? Mr. lurmcr, aro you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Far- mors Line" rate. $ S 5 5 CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH j COMPANY f 4 (Incorporated.) Long-wort- h well-settle- DANGER PERIOD IF YOU WANT TO IMPROVE YOUR BREAD, Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less effort; want your baking to bo a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family OFWOMANS'LIFE Long-wort- h FROM 45 to 50 Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do all this- - andmoro. anteed -- Every sack guar- - I MILL LEWI5P0RTKentucky Lewisport, CO. ii m Pink-ham- FOR. SALE! Northern White and Mixed Oats for Seed and Cotton Seed Meal Write for prices beforo.'placing your orders Heston, Wiiitworth & Co., Inc. .ai ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. SIOOO.OO "What an clegnnt timepiece that la," snld tho old (lino friend. "Yes," replied Mr. Cumrox: "that's about as elegant a clock as money will buy." "l'ou wore onco content with a much simpler affair." "Of course. Nobody wants to waste moro than a dollar on a clock that wakes him up and tells him when to go to work. Hut when it wakes him up and reminds him that he doesn't havo to go to work ho fools more friendly and liberal." Washington Star. AS tO CIOCK8. To Graduate In Voice. a Misses Mary Harris and Robert Addilee Harris, the talented daughters of Dr. S. J. Harris, of Phil-pwill graduate in voice at Meredian Woman's college, Meredian, Miss. Owensboro Messenger. ot For rheumatism you will find nothing better than Chamberlain's liniment. Try it and see how quickri it gives relief. For sale by all dealers'. Subscribe Now Subrcribe Today! Now! $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and BreciceBridge News 3,50, one vr , DAVIESS COUNTY CLUB STARTS WELL Keep Out The Weeds And Plow Deep Says Dr. Mutchlcr to Boys' Corn Given. M. C. FORD MAKES ADDRESS Plow detep, and not less than eight inches. Club-T- wo Fine Talks By Corn Expert-Ru- les Pulverize it well, so as to hold moisture. Locnl seed is better than any you can get. Never work the ground when it is too wet. Never cultivate the corn more than two inches deep. Keep the weeds out as they steal moisture and plant food. r r Here is a physician's remedy, In sugar :. :"W":".;. & Sons coated tablets taken inwardly, that cures all forms of piles and avoids pain ful operations, as well as the common odious treatments. It attacks the very cause bad circulation. shoPPinS in This remedy is Dr. Leonhardt's d sells for less and receive 5 per sold by A. R. Fisher, Cloverport, cash up to round-tri- p of Ky., and all druggists. $1 for 24 days' medicine, and satisfaction guaranteed. the subject." Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station. Buffalo. Dr. Mutchler said that while there N. Y., Prop. Write for Booklet. were certain rules.that still the juvenile the business of said 13in!c is closed and farmer or corn grower should always She Felt Of Her Belt At The Back its affairs will be speedily wound up as exercise his best judgment. Then he provided for by law. All depositors of told of how the corn club project origi- I saw her go shopping in stylish attire, said Bank will be paid in full upon their nated in the south, and that it was first demand by The Hank of IInrdinst)urg And she felt used in twelve of the southern states. & Trust Company, which hitter instiOf her belt "The purpose," said he, "was not only tution is named the liquidating agent of At the back. to grow corn, but to bring about a Her walk was as free as a springy steel said H.ink for the purpose of closiug and better country life, and a better envirwinding up its affairs. wire, onment. Cloverport, Ky. The Bank of Hardii)sburg& Trust Co,, Organized 1872 And many a rubberneck turned to adShowing The "drown-Up- .. ' Liquidating Ayent for The Bank of Glen mire, "The hnvs have been showing the Dean. As she felt grrwn up-- all over the country how to Of her belt grow corn, and you boys will have to At the back. 39;yeurs of honorable dealing. grow corn, ns von are being watched, through three panics and paid every legitimate if all the contraption and I want to siy that the time is com- She wondered claim to its full amount on demand. Never scaled a check. back there ing we will grow more corn to the acie Were tastened just right- 'twas an unMrs. Tresa Price arrived last week An Sale Place !o do Business. Kentucky." 3 in cent on Time Deposits ceasing care, frcm Cripple Creek, Colorado. She He then told of the highest yield that So she felt will make her future home here. a boy in South Carolina grew 228 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY FOR POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS Of her belt J. M. Beatty and son, Joy, are at bushels three pecks to the acre, and At the back. McQuady this week. that nnoiner in Mississippi grew 227 bushels nqd three pecks to the acre, and; I saw her at church as she entered her lames Larkin purchased a horse last pew; that In Warren county, Kentucky, 97 week. ARCTIC INDIAN LIFE. bushels to the acre were grown. And she felt Miss Ellen Ryan was in Cloverport He said that the prizes in the corn Of her belt Monday, shopping. A Heroic Mother and Her Reward clubs had not all been won on bottom At the back. Richard Newman purchased a pair of When Her Son Was Grown. lands, but that the uplands or the hills She had on a skirt that was rustly and mules from George Harris, of near Tar In "Tho Arctic- Prairies." by Ernest had brought the prizes. "Somebody new, A LIVE JOURNAL PUBLISHED Thompson Seton. n grewsome picture Springs. Consideration $350. that is some member of the Boys' Corn And didn't quite know what the fastenLOUISVILLE, KY. Mrs. Mary Murray and Mrs. Tresa of Indlnu life Is given in tho following clubs in the Second congressional disings might do, Price spent Tuesday with Mrs. James incident: trict will get a free trip to Washington So sho felt "Ono whiter, forty or fifty years ago, Devoted to and representative of the Agricultural and Live Larkin. to the annual meeting if he raises the a band of Algonquin Indians at a Of her belt Miss Hallie Beatty spent Monday in nil starved to death except ono most corn to the acre in the district, Stock interests of Kentucky and the South. At the back. squaw and her baby. She fled from Cloverport, shopping. and Daviess county stands a mightv She fidgeted 'round while tho ilrst the camp, carrying the child, thinking good show to send one of the membeis Success to the News. prayer was said, to And friends and help at Nlplgou SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: of the Daviess Ccunty Boys' Corn She fumbled about while the first hymn House. She got ns far as a small lake 50 CENTS PER YEAR, $1.00 FOR THREE YEARS was read near Deer hike and there discovered a A Texas Wonder. MAILED THE lit AND 15th OF EACH MONTH cacne. prounwy in a tree. Tins conOh she felt tained one small bono fishhook. She Of her belt Of courso you uso an antiseptic in your The Texas Wonder cures kidney and rigged up a line, hut had no bait. THE KENTUCKY PARMER has the Qblest and best equipped staff At the back. family and In the caro of your own per"Tlio wnlllng of tho baby spurred bladder troubles, removing gravel, of writers and contributors of any farm journal in the South. It will convey son, and you want tho Lest. Jack told her one night that he loved cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, her to action. No bait, but sho had a Instead of what you havo been using to the homes of its readers the news, happenings and leading events in the of herlike mad; such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or rheumatism, and all irregularities of knife. A strip leg, Hesh was quickly cut from her own a hole mndc through agricultural world, and will treat farm topics from a scientific and economAnd she felt peroxide, won't you plcaso try I'axtlne, the kidneys and bladder in both men tho lec, nnd n lino jnckflsh was tho a concentrated autisoptio powder to bo For her bolt ical standpoint. and women. Regulates blndder troub- food dissolved in water as needed. that was sent to this devoted At the back. les in children. If not sold by your mother. Sho divided it with tho child, Paxtino is moro economical, moro FOB A LIMITED TI.MK cleansing, mora germicidal and moro Sho didn't look sorry, she didn't look druggist will be sent by mail on re- saving only enough for halt. Sho glan healing than anything you ever used. ceipt of $1.00. One small bottlo Istwo stayed thero living oy fish until spring, She looked like sho thought, "Well, month's treatment and seldom falls to then safely rejoined her people. that wasn't so bad." "Tlio boy grow up to ho a strong perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2026 AND And she- felt Olive street, St. Louis. Mo. Send for ninn, but was cruel to his mother, leavFor her belt JKontucky testimonials. Sold by drue- - ing her finally to dlo of starvation. ANTISEPTIC Anderson know the woman. Sho At the back. Uav.a. showed hlni tho senr whero sho cut the will bo sont to Prompt paying and In tho toilet to cleanse and whiten But well, I don't think 'twas a great bait." the teotti, removo tartar and prevent New Subscribers, both deal of harm, Moroccan Toilet Accessories. decay. To disinfect tho mouth, destroy dlaoa&e germs, and purify tho breath. For what should the maiden have found Tho natlro ladies of Morocco aro Bedlam. To keep artificial teeth and brldgowork very particular about tho preservation butjan arm ITow many people- use the expression tISB clean and odorless. To removo nicotino They wash "a regular bedlnm" without knowing of their complexions. Whenjshe2felt In renewing, Stato whether you want Tho Kentucky Ftirmor .from the teeth and purify tho breath their faces in rosowator in which bedlam's "where or what." Uedlam For her belt after smoking. To eradicato pcrsolra-tio- n Sll apricot kernels baked nud powdered wns tho popular corruption of llothle-hom- , odors by sponge bathing. Atthebaclt. aro introduced ns nn nid to preservo tho uamo of an Insane asylum in Los Angeles Herald. JPsTSend As a medicinal agent for local To tho natural tint of tho complexion. Loudon, first established In 1023. treatment ot feminine 111b where pelvic s Somo Indies employ n wash which owing to tho prevalent ignorance of oatarrb, inflammation and ulceration "Suffered day and night the torment red radish scrapings powdered. that ago. It was a place of chains and exist, nothing equals hot douches of Paxtine. For ton years the Lydia E. of itching piles. Nothing helped me Thoy havo also u peculiar method of mauaclea ami stocks nud dually beFinkham Med. Co. has been regularly until I used Doan's Ointment. The removing superfluous hairs. A pasto came so filthy and loathsomo that no advising their patients to use it because result was lasting." Hon. John II. is tnado of lemon Juice and sugar. man could enter it It was rebuilt of its extraordinary cleansing, healing This Is applied mid allowed to dry and several times, but oven as into ns 181:2 and gormleblal power. For this pur- Garrett, Mayor, Girard, Ala. then removed, taking, it la said, tho the Institution was marked by its pose alone Yaxtine is worth its weight hair with it. A hair preparation seems cruelty to inmates. Tho poor lunatics in arold. Also for nasal catarrh, sore Notice. no less strange to Europeans. It la were chained and flogged at certain throat, inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. composed of aloo leaves, heuna and stages of the. moon's age. TreacherAll driurtruts. 35 and SO cents a box. Trial Im& and testimony of 31 By voluntary act of a majority of the reed grass. This is applied to tho ous lloors were arranged thnr. slipping head, and when dry it Is washed off suddenly, precipitated the unsuspect wommi free on request. stockholders of the Bask of Glen Dean, with, soap, TH PAXrONTOILCTOO.,Be,M lug ouea into "baths of surprise." f "Play the game fair and keep the weeds out and be true sportsmen," said Dr. Fred Mutchler, the government corn expert, who delivered a most interesting' and valuable lecture at the court house here Saturday morning to the members of the Daviess County Boys' Corn Club.' He came in from Bowling Green and addressed an audience of perhaps 000 persons, of which about 100 are members of the Boys' Corn Club. Many others of adult age were on hand and heard the lecture, which is summed up in the above brief maxims at the outset of this article. Supt. McFarland Pleased. County Superintendent McFarland was more than pleased with the meeting, and stated thai it was already a success. In introducing Dr. Mutchler, Mr. McFarland said: "We propose to interest and help the boys in the culture of corn and to show them that the country and the farm is a good place to live. We have with us a man who has had much to do with agriculture, and especially wun ine cultivation ot corn. He comes from a county in which he has made the corn club a success, and I want you to hear what he has to say on club," said Dr. Mutchler. He urged the boys to keep an Itemized account of w.hnt they did to the corn, and what they expended on it in time and money, and that if they didn't it might cut them out of a prlz-;- . He laid down several propositions or rules ns follows: Several Rules. 1. In choosing land, get an acre that corn didn't grow on last year. If possible, get a pleco of an old clover field, or pasture, or one on which peas have been raised. , 2. This second rule was as to the use of manure and fertilizer. 3. We need a new corn in this county and mate some that will grow moro to the acre. The very best seed corn is that which grows in this section, and local seed Is better than any you could get. Get it from some corn grow er who raises the greatest number of bushels to the acre. I. Keep the ground fine on top so the moisture won't evaporate, and stir it so as to get the plant food. Keep the weeds out just to show the "folks" that it can bo done. 5. Do everything that is fair to win clean work, and play the game fair, and keep out the weeds. 6. Plant as soon after the 20tb of April, if the ground is in good shape and not too wet. Some plantings have been made as late as June. He then went on to tell of how the tobacco crop had depleted the soil of Kentucky more than any other one thing, and he said: "We should, for the good of the soil, grow more corn and less tobacco. "You older men help these young farmers hold up their hands, and help them develop their integrity, their muscle and their Intelligence." Owensboro Enquirer. HAVE YOU Mail Orders are given prompt attention J.BACON a SQfl INCORPORATED HHHHBHHHHJHHKIHHHIHHiHIIHHHHE . i " Orders of $5 or more delivered free 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 At the special price of $14.95, wo claim to give not only better ' m V values, but the advantages of a much larger selection of styles thnn M you will find elsewhere. Suits in a great variety of strictly & B JT fabrics, both plain and in fancy mixtures. Suits lined with rich satin or pcau do cyene of guaranteed quality, suits in styles specially adapted for misses from 14 to 18 ularsize8nndforcxtrastoutfiSurcsuP to 49 bust measure. All at thoTccidpH, oT8 all-wool Special Suit Values I A JL m WJ k t at T nr WI7IUU .AC Perfectly tailored, strictly ranging in price from all-wo- ol Suits The New One-piec- One-piec- e $10 To $35 Dresses i i e dresses are daily finding favor among discerning women, their general utility and practicability, -- j We are showing an exceedinglyand rightly so. because nf interesting lino at prices bum, win mecji, upprovai. PILES? Then -- Is What You Want A Guaranteed Internal Remedy. Hem-Rold Six Charmingly Pretty Stylo Dresses, made up in nice quality materials, in cream and a complete range of spring colorings. They are becomingly trimmed with silk braid or laco and are to bo had in every size for both misses and women. You will wonder how such nice dress es can be sold for so little as $5.98. Second Floor J. Bacon all-wool Special Dress Values at $5.98 s, R.edlroaal FaLres Rebated Hem-Roi- the Metropolitan city and at the store that Dxy?ur.s?rin.g the best a cent discount the amount your railroad fare. - J THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK OUR RECORD: Pas-sed '8. - -- - absolutely per I The Kentucky Farmer - Wnya-bimlk- For Women Who Care ' H Mil The Kentucky Farmer The Breckenridge News One Year, $1 Subscriptions con-talu- The Breckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. J SUBSCRIBE! - THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Evory Wednesday. NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGF, Editor and Publisher Henry It. Prcwitt, chairman of tho Democratic Stnto Executive Committee, 1ms iesucd n call for meeting of tho committao nt tho Scolbach Hotel in Louisvillo on Apiil 20, to fix tho tin.o and placo for holding tho Democratic Stale Convention to select delegates to the National Convention at Baltimore on June 25. 11 EIGHT PAGES. WANTED! and Better Poplar Lumber and 2 inches thick, 10, 12 and li feet long; Dry preferred but will tako it green from the saw, for which I will pay highest market price. 1, I I? ? i CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, APR. 3, 1912 David Phelps' hat is in tlio ring. So is Jess Eskiidgo's. But wonder if Sherman Ball will snatch 'cm out? Thoro'll bo lively old times in Ilardinsburg next Saturday. 20,000 Feet No. 1 Common Say, Bic Ollio James, you gotta quit kickin' our dawgaroun'. No matter if "you is" a big Senator from Kentucky. The people Subscription price $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional won't stand for it. insertion. David Phelps is going to Ilardinsburg next Saturday heading a CARDS OF THANKS over fivo lines charged for at tho rato of big delegation for Roosevelt. 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rato of 5 cents per lino, money Wouldn't it be (ino to have u Town Beautiful League for Clover- in advance. port? Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct plcaso notify us. I carry a complete stock of BUILDING MATERIAL Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Brick, Lime, Cement, Sand, Crushed and Foundation Stone, Painte, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Window and Door Fraraesand other Planing Mill work mado to ordor. Concreting, Stono nnd Brick Work at tho lowest possible prices consistent with good workmanship and material. Prices and estimates on application. W00DR0W WILSON COMMITTEE This glorious Easter brings to you A messago for tho skies of blue, The flowering fragranco, seem to say That up from gloom and cold decay There springs a sweeter, fairer day; Ana from old ashes flames anew A purer hope a faith more trucl -- A. llcwctt. COW HEEL AMD HER XAME. Who named Cow Heel? This was asked in the News last week and first to answer was Mr. Charlie Sawyer, who said Mr. Wallace Kingsbury originated tho name about thirty years ago. Then Air. Charlie Bohler told us that Mr. Kingsbury called it that during a game of ' 'Shack j Boiler" down there on Railroad and Oak Streets known then as "Wedding's Corner." Mr. Gene Kingsbury says just what incident occurred to cause his brother to think of Cow Heel, he does not recall, but ho remembeis that it was so appropriate, everybody in town took it up and all of tho southern part of town has since been called Cow Heel. "Thirty years ago and a little over, Chas. Lightfoot, Bud and Taylor Murphy, Henry and Lon Duncan, Dick and Thad May, my brother, myself and several others met down at that corner and played Shacky Roller nearly every night. It's a game and every time a fellow turned a corner he holgave a hint where he would hide. There must have lowed and this been, thirty years ago, 500 cows in Cloverport, and a peculiar thing, they all took to that part of the town. Why Wallace put Heel in it, I cannot say," continued Mr. Kingsbury. His brother is now a merchant in Louisiana. In that day not so long ago, tho railroad did not run through Second Street. Cow Heel was not thickly populated, but there were a number of nice homes there and it has developed into one of the best, cleanest and attractive sides of Cloverport. Oak Street ought to have a better drainage system and wo wish that this could be made an avenue of trees from the river to the foot of Bishop's Hill. Still, wo must stop dreaming about dear old Cow Heel and beautify our own Ilide-and-Sec- k The Woodrow Wilson Organization in tho stato of Kentucky has authorized the appointment of tho following Executive Committco to act for him in Brcckcnridgc county, and thoy have accepted. The committco was appointed last week, and, as Micro arc many names that wo would like to have on tho list, but which persons have not been seen, tho list will bo supplemented later. Wo admire Mr. Clark and Mr. Underwood, and wo respect their ability. Wo aro glad thoy aro born Kcntuekians, and will cheerfully support either, if nominated. We, however, realize tho fact that both cannot bo nominated for President. W owo no special duty or favor to cither over the other, and, as Mr. Wilson is Southern born, and is now Governor of an Eastern state, and seems to bo the contending man in all sections of tho Union, we consider him tho strongest and most available candidate. At a time when the chances of Democratic victory aro hotter than over before, in many years, we believe that no man or set of men should choose our nomineo, but that his name should bo tho echo from tho voice of tho people. Believing in the principles of our party and tho merit of our candidate, we respectfully submit the claims of Governor Wilson, as the Executive Committee of his county organise ition. Morris II. Beard Mathias Miller Giecn Bandy Peyton Claycomb Charles Alexander J. W. Meador Marshal Norton Percy M. Beard Lonnie Hall Ticc Hendrick Wide Pile John Alexander John Jennings Charles Lightfoot W. .'. Schopp William Gilbert Alf Hawkins D. II. Sphire Milt Miller W. B. Tirol Dr. S. J I lull Huso Alexander Joel II Pilu J. B. Frymiro Lee Walls, Sec'ty Executive Com. W. R. M mrman, .Ir II. Dell. Moorman, Ch'mn Org'tion John D. Bibbagc, Soc'y Org'tion Any person desiring to juin the club will please fnrwatd their name to Leo Walls, Ilardinsburg, Kentucky, and their name will be enrolled. Cixttirvnic Villi ITaC lb c,,rPcntcrin? Painting, Plastering, MARION WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. otft&sji. do JJ&&Z cm&fy 1o&fr v&Jb TAZAjt ""' geC. .WtO sjrv. j-- .- i CfelEJ-XV- Cr fctreet iir&tl u SARATOGA FARM IX JVE1V HAJVDS. Mrs.'ltobcit B. McGlothlan has taken up tho correspondence n so ably and faithfully handled y Miss Eva McGlothwhich and we aie &uio that the new member of our stair will give tho lan, papcrand tho people tho best News servico possible. This week Mrs. McGlothlan writes: "J. W. Haggin, of Burgin, Kentucky, has purchased the faun of Mr. Ernest Henderson. This place was known days as "Saratoga Eaim'' and during the reign of its in ioimer owner, Mr. Peyton Henderson and his amiable it was the scene of many festive occasions. Mr. Henderson, like his father, is a most successful farmer, taking special pride in raising and .fattening hogs for the early fall and spring markets. Wo bespeak for him success in whatever section ho locates." It was thiough advcitising in tho News, and backing up the advertising with hard work and a good farm that this place was sold on satisfactory terms to all parties concerned. Truly it wus with a feeling of deep emotion that Mr. Henderson turns over tho old homo place into new hands, but a change is often best for every man and each one can be made a stepping stono to something better. Mr. Hag-gi- n s is a faimer with progressive ideas and tho ability to them out in farming. carry has-beeante-bellum HSKINSON Dies xth Of Tuberculosis-Buri- al Took Place March The Twenty-SiAt Custer. Nothing can BUILD A CHARACTER so much as banking money. Save money and you'll have money, and NO V HAVE TO DODGE PEOPLE YOU OWE. Don't let this advertisement bo like pouring water on a duck's back; but let it SOAK in. By this .scries of advertisements we are trying to give good counsel to this community, and help everyone in it to help himself. We will welcome your account bo it saving or commercial. Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Word has been received here of the death of Miss Lcssie Iloskin- son, a ueautirui young woman, who was a great favorite in the communities of Constantino and Custer. She was born in 1895. Tho burial took place March 26th. Move To Louisville. Is )) Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., Resources $372,600 :: Hardinsburg, Ky. home-maker- s, HARDINSBURG OH! SO GOOD ThoiiMi li'xulnm.itto when our o melius urpu.it.Mi. Tli lf llcln s lluvor com)0ls words of :ipirol)itloti. Our CONFECTIONERY pular ' bluc-pins- "Have you had em?" This question has been asked a hundred times by people who did not stop to think that smallpox is singular in number. Remember when you ask tho question to say: "Hnvo you had it, smallpox? It's awful." Do not say, "Thoy aio awful." And while folks aro talking about correct English, they might add that it is not right to say: "I want a dime's worth of them sorghum, I like them." Remember tho correct wuy : I want a dime's worth of sorghum, I like it. Also do not say "Those preserves." That preserves it is J fine this is tho correct way. Correct English wo all should study and speak in our homes. And too, it's a splendid topic for conversation when Dad is not talking about putting in tho garden and tho girls aro not discussing their now Easter bonnets. The fight in Indiana between Taft and Roosevelt was rotten. Tho machine was for Taft, but tho people wore for Roosevelt. Tho Taft machine used tho steam roller for all it was worth. Tho lirst vote in tho convention with a membership of 1,400, tho Roosevelt forces wero only beaten by 100 votes. A change of fifty-fo- ur votes would have given them tho convention. Yet, with all these votes, thoy wore given no show. Tho machine was in power and thoy showed no morcy. These same tactics wero used in tho Now York primary. Thoy will ho used in this Stato next Saturday. It is Tuft's game. Will tho people stand for it? Mr. and Mrs. Carl Benton and family muveu iu jjuuisviue xuuuuuy uuu win uo at home at 1304 Floyd Street. They are one of the best known families of this city and will be greatly missed. Their residence will be rented in apartments to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Martin and Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Law&on. ful. huvu btiatUM) puru. rich imil delightCost? Ilttli--, hut Is worth much. We H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky f candl.N and uru uddtrixsumtHhlriKiiuw. Don't forget our cukiTV .iticl tho oilier K(i)U things a Ioiik con-stun'- ly Moves To Detroit, Michigan. J. M. Comiiton, of Bewleyvillc, was In Owensboro last week visiting his brother, Chas. Compton, who will move in a short time to Detroit, Mich. He has two sons there who are auto A S. OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK IRVINGTON For Clean Service J. BROWN, CEMENT BLOCK CO. Proprietor Cloverport, Ky. Mrs. Isabella Pool Dead. (Jlen Dean, April Isabelle Pool, wife 2. (Special) Mrs. of Forrest Pool and MANUFACTURERS OF trimmers and making $45 a week. Building Blocks, Porch Columns, Window Sills, Coping and Gate Posts Sidewalk Work and Hollow Building Blocks a Meets Friday. Specialty Mr. Joel II. Pile, our Ilardinsburg correspondent, writes: "In speaking last week of tho public roads of tho county, Chintz Royalty, who was hero from Louisville, informed us that thoro woro in 1890, exactly 417 miles of publio roads in tho count'. Sinco then others have been mudo until there is probably nearly 500 miles today. Road Little Girl Arrives. construction and road repairing is 0110 of tho biggest questions that Mr. aud Mrs. Youug Spalding are reconfront tho successful administration of local affairs. Tho most economical handling of tho road funds can not keep in good repair all ceiving congratulations on the arrival of a little daughter at their home at these miles of highway." Rose Illghts. Tho Breckonridgo County Ath- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Jolly, died Thurtdayevenlnir, March 28, 1012. letic Association, with tho follow- She had been sick for only few days ing officers, Pros., Robt. Curtis, and not thought seriously 111 until two Vice Pies., Franklin Beard, Sec- days bofore her death. All was done retary and Treasurer, Miss Annio forherthut could have been done at Lowis Whitworth, will hold a that time, but her loved ones had to bear in submission to one "Who ylv-omeeting at tho Court Ilouso Fri-daand Who taketh away." night to further perfect Isabello was a Road wife, a loving and to discuss tho sea mother and a kind friend to nil who son's work. A committee of prom- knew her. She had recently taken a great deal of interest in her soul's welinent business men has been apfare. While she was reared in Catholic pointed to solicit funds and re- faith, sho had not attended the services port Friday night. On this com- or that church for sometime, but ever mittco aro Judge Waggoner, Jesse seemed to strive to do the right thing. Eskridge, M. II. Beard, G. D. She leaves a family of two girls tnd three boys, a husband, mother, father, Shollman and Herbert Beard. 11 R. B. McGLOTHLAN, Manager Box 64- - Irvington, Ky. Telephone 43-- 3 th jr ri i Poland Chinas for Sale Pred Giltd. Sows with young pigs and Summer and Fall pigs weighing up to 100 pounds and of most approved typo and breeding. Prices reasonable. brothers, sisters and a host of friends to mourn their loss. Loved ones, remember our loss is her gain, for we hope that she Is In the sunlight of Him who has said, "In my Father's home are many mansions," and "I go to prepare a place for you." A sister. COME AND SEE OUR STOCK W. J. OWEN & SONS R. No. 1 Hardinsburg, Ky. TShe Breckonridgo News. APK. .1, 1912 WEDNESDAY, We have a few papers of yellow prior tobacco seed for distribution. Call or write News office. Don't Forget When THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE I NEW YORK AND CHICAGO L BRANCHES GENERAL OFFICES and The Louisville Dally Herald without Suiidsy'r Editor f3.2."S a yen,--. Wanted Two boys to learn paste-In- g and paper hanging. Also can use a paper hanger. Edward Gregory & Sons. The It eckenridRe News INSURING tlmt you can bo robbed as well as your property burnt up. Wa.rvts. FOR fa SALO For Easter Sunday iwlnpnod Ifirs. H. P., FOR SALE COIt 1 SAI.K- - Kewsofllce. Chapman Inculmtorj nets M0 rcp'ilrj wmn for partial WHITE OAK TREES 1 IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f 2.B0 I For Precinct and city Offices County Offices f 6.00 ftFor Stute unci District Offices.... $ 16.00 10 "For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line... j In the InterFor All Publications est o( Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line S-Fo- r LOCAL BREVITIES Jf Jeff Dillon has been to Glen Dean. Nelse Qulgglns went to Louisville to Monaay. Marlon M. Denton was In Louisville """'last week. Extremely istyllsh street hats at Mrs. Cordrey's. 3 Miss Eva May went to Stephensport Wednesday. 1 Miss Pauline Nicholas went to Louisville Sunday. Wm. Downs, of Kirk, went to St. Louis Monday. Miss Mamie Dellaven visited in Louisville last week. Robert Moorman, of Glen Dean, was here Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer are at home from Florida. Misses Jane and Ella Smith went to Louisville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Stone were in Louisville last week. C. Vic Robertson, of HardinsburK, was In Cloverport last week. Miss Rebecca Willis went to Louisville Monday for a short visit. Vivian Pierce has accepted a position with the railroad In Louisville. Mrs. James Cordrey's millinery shows splendid values in pattern hats. Alf Taylor has bought Pennick Brothers stock of goods at Custer. . Mrs. Jennie Williams went to Steph-ensport Sunday to visit relatives. of V- - W. H. Holt and Gobel Thompson, Irvington, were In Louisville last week. Miss Louise Moorman is visltinc her sister, Mrs. David R. Murray, in Indianapolis. "The Heart of The Hills", John Fox, Jr's. new novel will begin in the April So.ritn;r. Robert Weutherford and daughter, Bessie, of Harned, were in Louisville last waek. Rev. Mr Shelley and Mrs. Shelley are visiting Mrs. Alonzo Bennett at i i Bewlevville Jess Wi lis, of Louisville, has been the gueM if his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. O Willis Miss Kathrine Moorman went to isville Sunday for a short visit to Mrs. Joe Harpole. The children's hats at Mrs. Cordrey's e and are just what Common-sensdictate. Durward Wroe and son, Clinton, of Rosetta, were to see his father, Thos. Wroe, Sunday. Mrs. Chas. Randall, Mrs. Wm. Rad-leand Mrs. H. C. Pate were In Louisville last week. Loue Good-tastge 6i :i JUST A PEEP will bo sutllclcut to snow you Unit tlioy uro Instructive, entertaining and amuslnj; In turn. Wo .select tho subjects with Infinite euro und have tlio pick of tho world's best films to choosu from. at our moving pictures Our Motion Pictures will bo especially attractive during Easter week und as fur us possible tho subjects will be upproprlato to the season. Open Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur- day Nights; also Saturday afternoon. Perkins & Burke Proprietors Cloverpert Opera House Baptist of millinery. be conducted by tho Rev. Mr. Mrs. Charles H, Moorman, Jr., of Versailles, and Miss Jean Todd, of James Lewis and the interment Owensboro, have returned home after will take place in the Goshen cema short visit so Miss Roberta McCamp-bel- l. etery. Louisville Post. Four weeks ago Mrs. Owen was Eugene Smith is at Macon, 111., and stricken with a stroke of paralyassists V. A. Warren on his farm near sis and her death was expected. that place. Mr. Smith is well pleased eighty-fou- r years of age. with the people there and says the She was Besides her husband she leaves country is fine for farming. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Oelze, of Hard- - four sons, James, John, Jeff, an insburg, went to Holt Saturday to see. Clark Owen, and three daughters, their daughter, Mrs. Fred Dutschke, Miss Bettie Webb, Mrs. Dick Owwho has returned from Oklahoma Mr. en and Mrs. W. C. Moorman. Dutschke has bought the Holt place. Frank Fraizs, the oldest merchant of MOTHER-OF-PEARL WORK. this city and ope of the widest known men of the county, is confined to his the Designs Are home here. Mr. Fraize's condition is Method by Which Bit by Bit. Built Up not worse and his friends hope to see Wonderful Is the work of the dehim out again soon. signer In mother-of-pear- l. With tiny Saturday con- segments of this Iridescent material lie The Courier-Journtained a picture of Mrs. Morris Beard, builds up a beautiful design bit by one of Breckenridge county's beautiful bit, section by section. First, from the cabinetmaker he rewomen The photograph was sent in ceives the woodwork upon which lil by Miss Jane Smith, correspondent in design will be 'formed. It may he the this city for the Courier. top of a carved chest, a portion of a stool or table, or some dainty nick-nacto delight a lady's heart. Mistakes in Conversation. Then upon the wood he roughly If home'oue were to tell you that your draws the design and gathers together language was crude, uncultivated, slov- the crude pieces with which to form enly, inaccurate, your pride would be the mosaic in the wood. Selecting mother-of-pearhe fits It In wounded and you would challenge the a piece of a vise, and then with a tiny file he of the statement. But marshal the truth occupy the required space. It army of words and, phrases with which shapes ho to tho section in tho wood, sets Deftly you fought your battles of yesterday; fixing It with warm paste to fill the pass them in review; do you recognize crevices. any of the following as having been in Another piece Is then selected, fashyour service? Did your child behave ioned and secured, nnd so day nfter The Himself? Did your friend live on Maple day till the piece Is complete. Did you have your photo taken? design Is then rubbed with pumice street? Wus the play a success? Did you do stono to give enhanced color, varnish finishing touches Is like some one else did? Were you'real nro applied, und the given. happy? Was your friend overly strong? Touquln, a division of French Indo-ChinDid you see five fish iu the brook, sit furnishes tho finest native side of some one, or find those kind of of mother-of-pearPearson's books at Martin's, Or, worse than this, Weekly. did you put your font iu it? Were your A MUSICAL RIOT. friends awfully jolly, mighty sorry, or dead tired? Did you givo yourself awny have a cinch, jump on the girl, or lay One of the Attractions at an Old Time Virginia Celebration. her out in great shape? Were you up Here is a program observed In the ngalubt it? Harper's Bazar. celebration of St. Andrew's day in uu old Virginia town In 17117: That a fiddle bo pluyed for by twenty City Council. fiddlers, every person to bring his own The City Couucil met in regular ses- - fiddle. After tho prlzo Is won they nro siou Monday night, Mayor Barry pre- all to play together and each ouo a siding. Besides the regular routine of different tune and then bo treated by business, streets, electric lights, hard tho company. Tlmt twelve boys of twelve years of cider and chickens were discussed, bul Reports from the ago do ruu for 112 yards for a lint at no action taken. 12 treasurer showed that there was over tho cost of flag shillings. on bo tlylng said day That a in the sinking fund and foOQ iu $8,000 thirty feet high. the general fund. Chas May's bond as That after dinner the royal health, tax collector was accepted. Dr. Oweu his honor the governor's, Is to bo was elected city health officer. The drunk. couucil then adjourned. That a pair of silver buckles bo wrestled for by a number of brisk young men. Race To Be a Hot One That a pair of handsome shoes bo danced for. Frankfort, Ky., March 30. The That a pair of handsome silk stockmost persistent talk in politics in ings of ono plstolo vnluo bo given to Democratic circles in this State now tho handsomest young innid that apis that when the entry list is made up pears In tho field. for the candidates in the primary for It Is probable, says tho Ohio Stato the Democratic nomination for United Journal, our tastes uro too much States senatorto succeed W.O Bradley changed to enjoy such a list of attracGovernor James B. McCreary, and tions, but ono may Imaglno what fun Congressman A. O. Stanley, will be they must have cuused. In the list. al k l, l. Protect yourself nnd your busiRobert Love Taylor, known as "Fidf ifl White Oak trees not Including tie. from to I'.t miles "vu tlmhTiAfthny. Cloverport, from rlvor dling Bob", and United States Senator ness with one of our policies Addtcsi W. H from Tennessee, died in Washington We write nil form of Burglnr For Sale Sunday. Insurnnce. 15 liorso Foil SAL ft A Watklm power instationer; Scott Cunningham went to Owens-bor- o Knglnc; Rood nreckenrldgc News. Cloverport, Ky. Wednesday to attend the funeral of his brother. The burial took place Fire, For Sale atChenault. COItSALE-DcoMortgages and all kinds of legal blankH. Ilrcckenrldgo News, Miss Mary Phelps, of Chicago, is exBonds Cloverport. Ky. this week to visit at the home of pected her nephew, Mr. David Phelps and Mrs. Phelps. Deeds, jNIortpujrcsnnd other Miss Christine Neubauer has returnsspgwrasya 'f7wwrtVwJ?r 1" ' Legal Papers written and ed to her home in Owensboro after a two week's visit to Mr. nnd Mrs. John nl! forms of acknowledgeH. Noubauer. ments taken., Miss Lula Severs and Misses Edith and Eva Plank will go to Louisville Friday to spend Easter with Miss Jennie Mabel Harris. While they Last at Miss Louise Babbage and Mildred Marion Babbage were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carter at their home on The Cloverport, Ky. Pike Thursday. P. H. Canary, of Chenault, sold the See window display at Drug Store Star Roller Mills 1000 bushels of wheat of 1000. He has 1000 bushels of corn for MRS. OWEN DIES and expects $1000 for It. Mrs. Harry Newsom visited Mrs. J . D. Brushear in Louisville before the Dean-Fun- eral latter left for New York to visit her At Her Home At Glen son, Mr. Peter Brashear. This Afternoon-Buri- al t or Must not say my brother-in-laLarge At Goshen-Leav- es just speak of them as And never say brother and sister. Family. NOTICE TO FARMERS mother-ilaw, if you want to.be Farmers who want to sail their wool at tho highest murket price for cash seo The funeral of Mrs. J.T.F. OwExquisite Easter Millinery at Miss JNO. R. WIMP, of Irvlugton Beautiful leghorns, en will bo held at Glen Dean this Evelyn Hick's. NATHAN EHRLICH handsome mllans and other stylish and afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the 127 E. Gray St. LOUISVILLE, KY. her large line new materials make-u- p will Ky.3-S7.- tt lr. Fop IVIen Shirt, Neckwear Very New Tornado, Plate ds, Glass, Fidelity 1 . and Soft Collars "1 White Slippers Shirt Collar Bands J. C. NOLTE & BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. RAZORS Weatherholt 35c Each For Children, Misses and Ladies Lois ol New Things GIBSON & SON sister-in-la- w, n e! r, mm tt liwu i uu a- - w Policy You Want the Best . T, a IM fi iait liic kx li iiidUlallLC .n a wvrs va rr rx : - church, Tho services The Mutual Benefit Life THE FARMERS' SHOP D. II. IIAYNES, Proprietor Insurance Co. of Newark, N. General Blacksmith, Wagon Maker and Repairer HomeHorse Shoeing a Specialty. made Plows and Harrows J. Has It! The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. Hardinsburg, :: Kentucky Opposite Hook's Allll Ocean Cannibals. Such flerre carnivorous fishes as exist In the depths of the ocean are unknown at the surface. There Is n "black swnllower" which devours other finny creatures ten times as big as Itself, literally climbing over Us victim, first with ono Jaw and then with the moutlu and, having no power of lo It lies burled In tho soft ooze at the bottom. Its head alone protrud lug, ready to engulf any prey that may wander Into Its cavernous Jaws. There Is a ferocious kind of shark resembling a huge eel. All of these monsters are hlnek n Ink. Some of them are perfectly blind, while others have enormous, goggling eyes. No ray of suu-ligever pierces the dark, unfathom-ci- l caves In which they dwell. Each species Is gobbled by the species next bigger, for there Is no vegetable life to Moments. feed on.-rSp- are other. Another species Is nearly nil DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman Hardinsburg, JUL,AUUV'll.Jr K!BZ2K-5!nlrt I i s. -- liiAL? 1.U-- . Why Pay Five Times More for a Roof then Vtu weed tor 13 FLINTOID ROOF Outlasts FIVE Ordinary Roofs. Nearly Twenty Years' Test Proves it. As Others See It. Every two or thieu weeks I approach my house from the unusual side and make a note of the effect of porch, windows nnd the curtains. Then I try to go Into the house as a stranger, which have become so familiar that they were a part of tho wall I see tho need of changing, and so I see things all through the house. I think more than anything else I find the rooms overcrowded and fussy and something can he banished. Of course I can't always do these things at the time, but 1 make n note of them. This has worked so well with my house that I am trying it for myself. When dressed for the street or liouso I step to tho glass and say, "Let mo present you to ," and try to look at myself Mrs. as u stranger, and I see many things to improve. It is a good thing to "see ourselves as others seo us." Harper's l'le-tures C Has no Equal for Farm, Factory and Residence buildiKant Leak Kleets insure absolutely . if ARM '.: ngs. water tight seams. C Your Dealer can furnish Samples and Proofs. (H If not, ask Us. ROOFING I I I MrriTrnibimiHi i .i DEPARTMENT . OHIO The Diem & Wing Paper Company, PIONEERS IN THE ROOFING LINE CINCiHNATI, 'i?vrrTrTTTTV'rniTnTTiTriinTrnrnfariirrmT'TrTnTrTrr,i"'"rrrrr IJnzur. Tho Lobster's Color. Tho shell of the lobster is Imbued with a black or bluish pigment secreted by tho true sUIu, which ulso gives out tho calcareous matter after each molt, so that lime ami pigment are blended together. This pigment becomes red, pale mid Intense in water at a temperature of 212 degrees Fahrenheit, und tho 8111)10 effect is produced by tho action of alcohol, ether nud various acids. A Sad Discovery. Sale Agency T. F. BOHLER, Cloverport, Ky NOBODY'S DOLLARS Aro tiny better tlmn yours, or will be nny more carefully cared for in this Mifo bunk, yrhis is YOUK bunk everybody's bunk, und its splendid facilities nro tit tho commund of ovary depositor, bo his balance largo or small. timo-savins, busincss-pro-motin- x "IIow does ISrowu llko tho high position ho was recently promoted to?" "Not very well." "Hut I thought It was paying him $10,000 JWhy not come iu and talk it over? j'Now is tho time I a year?" "So It Is. Hut bo's discovered that his employers expect him to earn it." Detroit Freo Press. Subrcribe Today! Now! $3 Hll uv mr Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News 'one year 13.50. Subscribe Now THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. m I, RAQK AND LOADING DEVICES COMMISSIONER'S SALES, Lee Walls, Commissioner COMMISSIONER'S L. n. Moremrn Excellent for Handling Cattle, Hogs or Sheep Height and Length Can Be Varied. Tho following is given in rcsponso to a recent Inquiry for plan of a Btock rack, writes F. L. Marsh In tho Farm, Stock and Home. Figure 1 la a sldo view of n rack suitablo for handling cattlo, hogs or sheep. Tho length and height can bo varied for special but la about correct for general uso. Tho bottom will ucrvo for a wood rack, by using stronger timber. A 4x4 fir at each sldo and a 2x4 In tho middlo is strong enough for Btock. Tho bottom is hoarded crosswise. Tho aides aro nailed or bolted to hardwood stakes, fitting Into medium sized rack irons. Thus each sldo 1b removable. Tho end gntes aro held by cleats and rods, as In a common wagon box. Tho rear end gato Is shown in Fig. 2. A similar gato 1b placed back of tho low part. Tho front gato should bo tight A Beat may bo placed on tho low part, resting on sldo irons. Tho front compartment can bo used for calves, or in caso of a full load tho middlo gato can bo removed. Fig. 3 shown a loading chute, placed to connect with rear end of rack. Tho front end may bo mounted on a pair of old wheels. Tho height and pitch should bo suited to tho height of the wagon used. Tho bottom of chuto should bo cleated, so stock will not slip, nnd tho chuto should bo wider at rear end. Fig. 4 shows a paddock which can bo Bet where most convenient, and after tho stock are driven Into It can be moved to the rear end of chute. rca-so- THE Cloverport BESTPR00F Citizens Cannot SALECOMMISSIOHER'S L.t). By Howell's Admr,, Etc., ! nlntlfl ARiMti't Uusicll Powell, tfto, Defend Hit. Faulty No. 3424 SALE COMMISSIONER Charlc Cli.irlcm '$ I I SALE COMMISSIONER'S SALE Urcckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky Allen It KlnrlioW, Plaintiff. I Doubt It. Doan's Kidney Pills were used They brought benefit. Tho story was told to Cloverport residents. Time has strengthened the evidence. Has proven the result lasting. The testimony Is from this locality. The proof convincing. Mrs G. W. Fitzfieraid, I421 W. Fifth St., Owcnsboro, Ky.. says: "I wish to say that Doan's Kidnev Pills nm honest kidney rcjnedy I was in a bad way oeiorc 1 oegan their use. I had backacho day and nicht and the kid ney secretions caused me much annoy ance, j got uoan's Kidney Pills and had not taken manv before I araf. iy relieved. I can now sleep soundly, the headaches have left me and my Dacit is strong-- ' The above statement was criven Mav 9, 1007 and when Mrs. Fitzgerald was interviewed on February 20. lo!2 she added: "I do not have to use Doan's Kidney Pills any more since they cured me years ago. You aro at liberty to use my statement as heretofore." V For sale by nil dealers. Price TO u cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. . Foster-Milbur- BreckenridRC Circuit Court, Kentucky. John Breckinridge Circuit Court, Kentucky Breckenrldgo Circuit Court, Kentucky Dyer, ct., nt., Plaintiff Agaluu Smith, et., ill. , Defer dant By vlrture of n Judgement nnd Order virture of a Judgment and Order of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, of Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered at February. Term thereof, rendered at February, Term thereof, 1012, in the above cause, for the sale I9I2, in the above cause, for.the sale of of the hereinafter described real estate, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to the hereinafter described Real Estate, offer for sale nt tho Court House door nnd nil costs herein, I shall proceed to in Hardinsburg, to tho highest bidder, door at Public Auction on Monday, the 22" offer for sale at the day of April, 1012, at one o'clock P.M , in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, or thereabout (being County Court day), 1011, $10.00 nnd March 15th, 1011 upon a credit, six months, the follow- nt Public Auction, on Monday, the 22 fl6(0, and the further sum of $120.00 ing described property, to wit: "A lot ( ay of April, I9I2, nt one o'clock, p. m Samwith interest from November 16th, lglO and houso thereon in the town of ple, Breckinridge County, Kentucky, or thereabout (being County Court until paid, and all costs herein, I shal and beginning at a stone, Samuel Van- - day), upon n credit of six and twelve proceed to offer for sale at the Cour- t- dcrgrlft's cornor; thence In a western-l- months, tho following described properdirection or course 34 feet; thence House door in Hardinsburg, to the in a southerly direction MS feet; ty, to wit: A certain tract or parcel of course 118 feet to highest bidder, at Public Auction, on thence in a northerly was conveyed land, lying nnd being in Breckinridge tho beginning. This lot Monday, the 22nd dnv of April, 1012, at to L. D. Dowell by Eli Brown and wife county, Kentucky, on the waters of on the 2or.h day of January, I9O9, and one o'clock p. m., or thereabout (being Deed Is of record in Deed Book 59, North Fork of Rough Creek, and County Court day) upon a credit of six page 82, In tho County Court Clerk's bounded and described as follows: BeOffice. Also two other lots lying in months the following described proper- said town and county. First Lot: Be- ginning ntn white oak nnd sugar tree Four (4) City lots situated ginning at Jane Brown's corner on standing on the North Fork of Rough ty, road; thence K. 08 feet to a stone; n Bandy Court Addition to the town of thence S. 130 feet to a stone; thence S. Creek and Corner of land formerly ownIrvington, Breckinridge County, Ky., 112 feet to a stone near the road; ed by J. F Wilkersbn, thence S. 55, E. thence N. with the road I48 feet to the nnd are lots Nos. 23, 24, 25 and 26 in beginning, containing acre, more or 162 poles to n hickory, thence S. 65 W. Block No. 4, as shown on the plat of less. Second Lot: Beginning at the I3O poles to a white oak and dogwood , south corner of Ell brown's lot, on said addition at page No. 331 of Deed Hardinsburg and Sample road, running thence B. N. N 53 W. 122 poles to a Book No. GO in the Brekinridge County in a soutnern direction with roau 11a hickory, thence S 05 W. 130 poles to n Gibson's line; in feet to Or sufficient thence n stone feetJohn John Gibson's hickory, thence N. Court Clerk's Office. E. 121 with s E. 20 poles to n thereof to produce the sums of money lino to a stone; thence IIS feet N. near poplar thence N. 45 E. 05, poles to the with Eli Brown's lot For the pur his line 121 feet to a stone; thence con- beginning, containing lOOacres more or so ordered to be made. to the beginning, chase price, the purchaser, with ap- taining Yi acre, mora or less These less and being the same conveyed to A. two lots were conveyed by tho same proved surety or securities, must exe- parties to said decedent, on tho 10th H. Burton by Z. Hunter. The purchaser, with approved surety cute bond, bearing legal interest from day of November, 19O4; Deed is repaid, and havirg corded in Book 55, page 460, in said or securities, must execute bond bearthe day of sale until Ollice." The purchaser, with approved the force and effect ot a Judgement. surety or securities, must execute bond, ing legal Interest from the day of sale Lein retained to secure payment of pur- bearing legal interest from the day of until paid, and having the force and Lein retained chase money. Bidders will be prepared sale until paid, and having the force effect of a Judgement. and effectof a Judgment. Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. comply promptly with these terms. to to secure payment of purchase money. Approximated debt, interest and cost Bidders will be prepared to comply Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. $246.11. promptly with these terms. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Lee Walls. Commissioner. Commissioner. Lee Walls, Carrie L Walls, Deputy. Carrie Walls, Deputy. Carrie Walls, Deputy. Court-Hou.se tt Hurry ConnlfT, Ilcfendant. ttiultyNo 3I. By vlrture of a Judgement and Order of Sate of Breckinridge Circuit Court, rendered nt February Term thereof, 1912, in the above cause, for the bum of 1120.00 with interest from Nov 16, lglO, less credits: By cash, Dec loth 101- 0120.00; Jan 15th lgll $20.00; Feb 15. J. ConnllT ot.nl. I'lalntllT. ARIllllSt Faulty No .IKK), Joe Campbell By Agnlnn & Co , Deft. K(Ulty No.3370 I n, of vlrture of a Judgment and Order Sale of Breckinridge Circuit Court, y to-wi- t: rendered at February Term thereof. I9I2, in the above cause, for the sum of two hundred and forty dollars, ($240) with interest at the rato of (I per cent, per annum from the 1 Ith day of September, 1912, until paid, and all costs herein, I shall proceed to offer for sale e door in Ilardins at the burg, to the highest bidder, at Public Auction, on Monday, the 22nd day of April, 1012, atono o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being County Court day), upon a credit, six and twelve months, the following described property, A certain boundary of land lying and being In Breckinridge County, Kentucky, on the waters of Tar Creek, a branch of Clover Creek, bounded and d scribed as follows: Beginning at a white oak, Hop Mason's corner, running thence North, 70 poles to a hick ory and a small drain, Thompson's corner, thence with his lino 148 poles to a white oak, black oak and hickory in Chester Beavin's line, thence with Chester Beavln.s line S. 70 poles to a stake in Mason's line, thence with Mason's line W. I48 poles to the place of beginning, containing by survey 04 acres more or less and is the same land deeded to Jo Campbell by R. L. Newsom and wife, by Deed dated Feb. 3rd I896, and recorded in. the Breckinridge County Court Clerk's Oilice in Deed Book 48, at Page 45 Or sufficient thereof to produce tho sums of money so ordered to bo made. For tho purchase price, the purchaser, with anrjroved suretv or securities, must ex ecute bond, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and laving tho force and effect of a Judgment Lien retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms Approximated debt, interest and cost $326 00 Lee Walls, Commissioner. Carrie L, Walls, Deputy. Court-Housto-wi- t: j 4 . 3" -- -- That Houn Dawg Tune. havo been about on the Henderson Kouto For quarter a century good and stout, Ot all th epeoplcwlthlu tho bound, Nono come up with thorn In Rood oldClovo town. I havo been down, and out ot tho fljrht. Then they come round both day and night. And offer their services, to make your burdens llpht, If you ask them to work, you will cover be denied, Cause I havo seen them tried. Now when I return thev smile and look sweet, Its "Hello Mac how aro your feet," In Rood old Clover town. E. 8. McAfeo, Irvlnfrton, Ky. I l rfci mv a FljT nig tiif treaty. The treaty of 1S32 wus made exeliislvHy for commercial purposes, and n elause In the very llrst article stipulated that Amerlean citizens arriving In ltusla and Russian subjects arriving In the United States should be subject to the Internal laws nud regulation of the respective countries. The entry of American citizens of Jewish faith Into liusslu Is not abRussian Premier Denies United solutely prohibited. With respect to them as to other American citizen and In strict accordance with the stipStates Had Ground, ulations of the treaty, our country en forces certain rules. Tlii'M? rule were established by Russian Internal legisANSWERS LIST OF QUESTIONS lation which permits the entry Into Itnssin of forelKii Jews only In dellulte cases. The rule have been In force ever since the treaty wa concluded, Declares His Government Is Not Makand there neer ha heen any cause ing Reprisals Economic Reasons to doubt the legality, and there could Against Jews not be nny. because the enforcement, For Discrimination Which Is Admitted. as before pointed out wa stipulated M. K0K0VTS0FF ON ABROGATION Vladimir KokovtMilT, the premier of Russia, has made a written rcsponso to n list of live questions submitted to hi m by Collier's Mngnzlno on the abrogated treaty with Russia. Tho questions and tho answers: No Ground For Abrogation, I In the treaty itself Treatment of the Jews. de-cen- because under trie principles or International law this right I. the absolutely Incontestable prerogative of every soverlgn power. Guided thereby, the United States established exactly In tho same way In immigration acts classes of undesirable aliens, determined by qualifications of nn economic, sanitary, moral, social and even re ligious chnracter. American legislation, for Instance, prohibited the entry Into the United States of persons be longing to religious bodies tolerating polygamy, whereas Russian legislation does not see nny cause for such restriction. Still, as I snld, such classes of undesirable aliens are defined for Itself by each country, wherefore neither tho Russian nor American government saw any violation of the treaty of 1832 In the passage nnd enforcement of tho aforesaid American Immigration nets. This ought to be clear to every statesman. Exclusion For Economic Reasons. If so. has Russia special rcasonH for such discrimination? For economic and social reasons Rus- estate of Susan N. Teaff, deceased, are notified to present such claims, duly proven as required by law, to the undersigned Commissioner, at the Circuit Court Clerk's Office, in Hardinsburg, Ky., on or about the 1st day of May, Lee Walls, I9I2. Commissioner Breckinridge County. You will look find CHURCH DIRECTORY Cloverport Churches Baptist Church Baptist Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. O. E. LlRhtfoot, Superintendent. Prayer Meeting p. m. Baptist Aid Society Wednesday Stock Rack and Loading Devices. Society meets Monday after Second Sunday, every month, Mrs. A. Ii. Sklllman, President Then anglo A is opened to width of chute, and hooked to it. The chuto flethodist Church need not flare, Nif used "With tho padMethodist Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira D. dock. The latter should bo about 12 notion. Superintendent. I'rcnchlnir overv p. in. Krunk Lewis feot on each side. At the other cor- Sunday at 11 u. m. and 7:30 Wednesday, 7:30 p. Pastor. Prayer meeting ners aro strong hinges on 2x4's. At in. Enworth Leucuo. regular service Sundnv angles B and C tho hinges aro on 0:45 p, m; business meeting first Tuesday nignt eacii momn. miss Aiurgarito num. the outside, at D on tho inside. Thus President. Ladles' Aid Society meets first Mrs. Ifnrrnst l.lchtfnot. pen may bo folded up, and Mondav each monthMissionary tho President. Ladies' Society mpets handled by one person, or very easily Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Virgil liabbago, President Choir practice Friday by two. Large castor wheels may be night 70. A. II Mu:ray. Director. placed at each corner, with two at A. 0 a good while before .you a better medicine for coughs and V4 colds than Chamberlain's Couch Remedy. It not only gives relief it cures. Try it when you have a cough or cold, and you are certain to be pleased with the prompt cure which it will effect. For sale by all dealers. Tho Road to Thronos. In tho year 1710 a girl called Marie d'Abbndle was hired as a servant In Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School 0:45 a m. Conrad SippM, Superintendent. Mutton sheep should never bo of every Third Sunday. Hov. Adair. Preaching Minister. mixed breeds on ono farm. Get ono Prayer meetltg Tuesday, 7:30p. m. Ladles' de- Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third good mutton breed, Btick to It and Sundny every month. Mrs Chas. Siitterileld, velop It to the highest notch possible. President. A lot of mixed lambs never bring the One Good Mutton Breed. c of 1S32 by her lolatlon In excluding United States cIUzuih. especially of Jewish fallh? No. Russia lias not afforded the United Stan's ijuy jiunul ttir tiltrouat- - States ground for abrogating tho treaty lias not Russia afforded tho United Has Russia treated American citizens t of Jewish different In respect of their rirlv lieges under the treaty from tho wny it has treated other American citizens not Hebrews? Yes; Russia has treated American Jews differently from the very beginning. It has treated them exactly on tho same basis as all other foreign Jews without exception. Nevertheless not a single civilized country ever disputed the right of another country to define for Itself classes of undesirables. ryyrjm ; rt Hi Rheumatic Pains quickly relieved Sloan's Liniment is good for pain of any sort It penetrates, without rubbing, through the muscular tissue right to the bone relieves the congestion and gives permanent as.well as temporary relief. years. I tried doctors and several different remedies but they did not help inc. I obtained a bottlo of Sloan's Liniment which did me so much good that I would not do without it for anything." Thomas L. Rice of Kaston, Pa., ss ' I had rheumatism for five A. W. Lav of Lafayette, Ala., writes: Here's Proof. ii IV writes: "I have used Sloan's Linifor rheument and find it first-clamatic pains." Mr. G.G. Jones of llaldn ins, L.I., writes: "I have found Sloan's Lin iment par excellence. I have used it for broken sinews above tho knee cap caused by a fall, and to my great satisfaction 1 was able to resume my duties in less than three weeks after the accident." SLOANS LINIMENT is an excellent remedy for sprains, bruises, sore throat, asthma. No rubbing necessary you can apply with a brush. Sloan's DJbk on Horses, Cattle, Sheep and Poultry sent free. tho treaty, why does she seek to penallzo tho United States by Weak and unhealthy kidneys are reproposals to Increaso duties 100 per sponsible for much sickness utid suffering, cent on American goods? uiereiore, 11 Kiuucy Russln, or, to ho moro precise, tho trouble is permitted to Russian government, hns not yet excontinue, serious repressed nny Intention of applying results are most likely to follow. Your other prisals toward goods of American oriorgans may need atgin. Tho proposals for reprisals origtention, but your kidinated In vnrlous quarters, but tho neys most, because government has not yet indicated in they do most and nny manner its nttltudo thereon. Tho should have attention future courso of the wliolo affair must first. Therefore, when depend upon the negotiations which your kidneys arc weak or out of order, will follow between tho governments you can understand how quickly your enregarding tho basis of tho now agree- tire body is affected and how every organ ment. Proposals to this purpose- must seems to fail to do its duty.badly," begin sick or " feel If you corao from the American government taking are great kidney remedy, Dr. the as tho side which declared abrogation. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. A trial will convince you of its grcut merit. Leaves Answer to United States. The mild and immediate effect of In lov of traditional friendship, If Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney nnd Russia has not given grounds for abIt bladder remedy, is 60011 realized. rogating tho treaty, to what does sho stands the highest because its remarkable nttrlbuto tho proposal of tho United States for abrogation? health restoring properties have been Only the United States can answer proven in thousands of the most distressthis question. I noted that In a recent ing cases. If you need a medicine you sian legislation established u whole range of restrictions upon Its Jewish subjects. To allow free entry of foreign Jews Into Russia Is obviously impossible under the circumstances. They would then enjoy greater rights In Russia than Russia's own Jewish subjects. Therein lies the special reason for the discrimination which Russia practices toward foreign Jews wishing to enter Russia. I must add that existing restrictions are considered a measure of defense for the Russian masses against nllen domination. Concern for such measures of protection Queen of iViituurlc. must bo understood by the United States, which for similar reasons proOften The Kidneys Are hibited tho entry of Aslntlcs. No Throat of Reprisals. Weakened by If Russia in administrating tho treaty has given the United States ground for Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. denouncing great-grandson- an inn at Plerrefltte. France. She was the daughter of peasants named Dominique Ilabas nnd Mario d'Abbadlo. A Bearnnls from the vlllnge of Boellh, wtioso name was Jean de Saint-Jeastayed in this Inn. saw tho pretty maid, fell In love with her and on May 30. 1719. wedded her In the church nt Afisnt. They had several daughters, the eldest of whom on Feb. 20. 1754. was married at Ilocllh to Henri Bernadotte. physician, son of Jean Bernadotte. master tailor. Their son was Napoleon's Marshal Bernadotte. who became king of Sweden and whose and are respectively King Gustavo V. of Sweden, King VI I Hnnkon of Norway and the n, s er Catholic Church highest price on the market. It is First Sunday of pnch month. Muss. Sermon, those of ono breed, uniform in size, and other threo shape and condition that get the big days lioncdiutloii, 0:00 a. m., days Mass atSunat 10 li a. in. On week 7:C0 money. a. in. Catechetical Instruction for the children on Saturdays ut 8 :io a. m,, and on Sundays at U:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. Corn a Poor Horse Feed. It is claimed on reliable authority horses are more susthat corn-feceptible to disease than those given other grains; Corn may enter Into tho ration but it should not be the entire ration. d M il DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Live Stock Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. Dentist Over-Wo- rk. At stU dealers. Price, 25o., 50o. & $UOO. Address Dr. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. President Taft declared that should nave the best. Sold by druggists in ho considered tho treaty obsolete, fifty-ceuntl wherefore ho notified us of Its abrogasizes. You may tion. have a sample bottle by mail free, also a mmnhlct tellint? vou n nth NOTICE. how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Aieulion tins paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Breckinridge Circuit Court. Ilinglmmton, N. Y. Don't make any misJohn O'llcllly, Kxr., ot Susan N. Tcaff, take, but remember tho name, Swamp Plaintiff. Root, and don't let a dealer sell you Vs, I'etltlou In Equity, if something in place of Swamp-Roo- t J. W.Teuir, tt., al.. Defemlunt. All persons having claims against the you do you will le disappointed. fcpeech nt one-doll- one-thir- d Breed for merit as well as pedigree. It is very desirable that the ewo lambs cxerciso dally. Rock salt for tho cattlo Is preferable to tho ordinary kind. Wire and cut worms aro numerous in old meadows and pastures. Never loosen or throw out nny moro sllago than you want to feed immediately. Just now tho heavy steer Is a much sought after article In tho llvo stock markets. Tho colts and unused horses should spend most of each pleasant day in tho paddock. Tho prosperous and most successful farmer la comfortable only when his stock Is comfortablo. Tboso who do not have a supply of alfalfa on hand will find red clover to bo a satisfactory aubstltuto. A pleasant, cheorful, fearless disposition la a valuablo quality in a roadster or a horse. Oat straw that 1b freo from mold makes an excellent winter forago for mules, young cattlo and boarding horses. Small breeders of limited means should aim to ralso animals that size, beauty and stylo with speed ability, courage and endurance. Tho meadows look good for pasturo in tho fall and early spring, but the man who keeps his cattlo off of them always gets better crops of bay. A horse or a colt will thrive better upon a s ration of hay and of straw than, upon full ration of hay alone. gencral-purposo "CZ? NOTE'S Cloverport, Ky. Hi BALL I & MILLER fi II j 1 UPW U Livery, Feed and Sale u n Stable Bus Meets all Trains n : J M f .I Ky. cHlcziocz3fo1cfo1cioizz)irr5 OVER Hardinsburg, Ijjjjrra quickly uncertain our opinion free wiietUer an iiiYouuoii is pruDauiy pmcwiinja. yonjnmuioa. tlona trlct)r conu Jeiitful. HANDB K on ritM lent freo. Oltleit aiteucr fur securing iiatuuti. 1'utenta takun turouuh Jlutm A, Co, recelre (al notlct, without charge, la tho 65 YEARS EXPERIENCE ' Anyone (ending a ketrh and description mar Trade Marks Designs Copvriohts &.C com-Lin- o W A scientific American. handsomely weekly. Hold by all MUNH&Co'B, New York Braseb Oillee, t6 V 8t, U wV8''"". I. rear: four months, ft. Illustrated T.artiMt of any clentltlo journal. Terms, (4 a HBwdelr. two-third- $3.50 Louisville Evenlnc and BrttckeYrldgo one year f3.; Nair IV v. r Centenary of Dickens, Fiction's Shakespeare He Was Easily the Greatest Novelist In the English Speaking World. His Family In Poor Circum- stances Celebrations England and America. In broken every onnon of good writing. In his own day tho sucrose of Dickens wia pq prodigious that the critics hid their diminished liends. It Is only Blncc his death that they have ventur ed out of their holes nnd started a mighty chatter about the way he dotted his i's and about his use of black Ink Instead of purple. Whnt n perfectly killing time those critics could have picking flaws with the construction of a mountain: Well, Dickens bn lid cd n literary mountain, nnd theso wlselielmers have been ynmmerlng about tho holes nnd rough places in it ever since. Still nil of them together would bo hard put to It to mako an nnt hill. PAPER BAG C00KIN8 Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. IMPROVES ALL KINDS OF PIES. By Martha McCulloch Williams. Homo without a mother Is hardly sadder than n homo without plo mlnco, npplo, peach, pumpkin, cus- s Are You a woman : ny JAMES A. EDGCRTON. I enough that they nre stars and that, being stars, they shine nnd are eternal. Eulogy Is no more needed by Dickens than by a mountain peal: or a great river. Ho has become n permanent part of our languago and civilization. Ills characters nro as indcliblo asyfcld Charlemagne nnd Cromwell. Tho way to judge a man's importance is by tho impress he lenves on his own nnd later times. So Judged, Dickens a truly prodigious figure, for his expressions have becoino commonplaces, ho reformed many abuses in the England of his day, lie practically np-pea- DICKKNS ranks enslly CITAltLKS grentcst novelist of tho Bpcnkliig world. Botuo of his admirers regard liliu ns tu foremost of any time or clime. This Is unduo prnlse, nnd Iio does not Heed It The musters nre secure In tho world's rcgnrd without our superlatives nnd puny attempts to bolster up their fame. Dickens Is In tho samo class with Cervantes, Hugo nnd Bal-saTolstoy nnd Turgenev. "One star different from nnothor in glory." It is c, appronched Boston, the curiosity concerning him, expressed not nlwnys in too dcllcntc n way; the tobacco chewing, even the henrty good fellowship, nil these may have grated. On tho other hand, lite turn toward exaggeration and caricature showed these faults at their worst. Yet It was not through lack of lovo that he chastised us. Ho hud written even worse of tho English. Emphasizing faults and holding them up to ridicule wns his method of reforming them. Whatever our political nttltudo toward England may be, we have never got over tho habit of rcgarCIiig her as n part of our heritage. Slinkespearo belongs ns much to iis ns ho does to the becfentcrs nnd "h" man-gler- s who live on his Island. Milton nnd Byron, Shelley nnd Wordsworth, Browning nnd Tennyson, nro ours ns much ns theirs. That man posscses most of an author who gets most out of him. Literary kinship Is a matter of appreciation rather than of geography. The only boundaries of the republic of letters are those of language. Therefore tho Dickens centenary will An Unhappy Touth. Charles Dickens wns born In Portsmouth, Feb. 7, 1812. ills youth wns most unhappy, it Is said that his own father was the original of Mr. nnd Mr. Turveydrop. Whnt through sickness nnd poverty tho boy became lutlmntc with the seamy side which he later portrayed in his books. Ho Bpenks of himself lis r "very queer small boy." Ho had but little more schooling than Abraham Lincoln nnd saw nearly as ninny hardships. Not until ho had become a reporter nnd had begun writing little skits for tho nmgnzlncs did his skies brighten. There Is nn entertaining story of tho origin of his pen name of "Boz." Iio had called his younger brother "Moses," which, with n cold in his head, became "Boses." nnd this In turn was shortened to "Boz." At tho ago of nineteen Dickens wns writing paragraphs on one of the London papers, nnd from this tlmo to the end of his life his pen wns busy. Tho "Sketches by Boz" nppenred when ho wns twenty-threand achieved Immediate popularity. lie was married the e tards, plain and gorgeous every sort of pie, Indeed that It has entered into tho human mind to concoct nnd tho Btoro room to furnish forth. Each nnd several, theso can ho baked in paper bags to their great Improvement. Tho Improvement Is particularly marked In tho caso of tartlets and turnover, of which tho pasto is so essential n part. Doubt it who will, tho fact thnt pic crust is better, flakier, of richer flavor nnd moro dlgestlblo when cooked In a bag than when cooked naked. Along with tho pies do not forgot dumplings Tho sort my special delight for a whllo Deemed to mo taboo paper bag cooked. But lovo finds a way In cookery ns In oUier things. I hnvo found that by cutting rounds of paper out of a paper bag, bIx inches across, folding them V fashion nround tho edges, and clippapping tho folds, I hnvo er molds to lino with my paste, fill with fruit, sugar and seasoning, and cook insldo another bag. Both tho molds and tho containing bag must bo well greased. M. Soyer's paste, which I have soveral times in this scries of articles, is very fine, hut hero Is ono that will nnswei as well for many things, and It Is less trouble to mako and also less expensive Sift a quart of flour, add a pinch of salt, then cut Into tho flour with a very sharp knlfo a lump of vary cold lard ns big as tho fist. Wet with ico water barely enough to mako it stick together. Roll out, spread over tho top half a cup moro of lard sliced very thin, fold over a square and roll out again. Spread with half as much lard a3 was used the first time, fold, roll out and dredge lightly over tho top with flour. Begin at ono edge and roll up tho paste, lay it in a clean pan and tot on Ice nn hour at least much longer will not hurt. In plo making, cut off across the rolled dough an inch or section, according to tho slzo of crust required. Use tin or agate plo pans for paper bag baking. To make plo dumplings cue rounds of crust about five inches across, lay an apple or any other fruit upon ono with sugar, butter, spices, etc.. then cover with another, nnd pinch tho wetted edges very tight together. Mako mlnco nnd pumpkin pies after the directions given for an anniversary dinner. In addition, try sweet potato custards. If they are new to you, you aro on tho threshold of an experience. To mako them, take hal! a pound of butter, cream it well, add flvo cups of sugar, and as tho mixture grows too stiff, break into it whole eggs, ono at a time. TJso six eggs in all, then add a scant quart of sweet potato pulp, boiled, mashed fine, and free of lumps and strings. Beat hard for flvo minutes, then add the warmed julco of two large or three small lemons, beat ngaln, and add half a cup of barely warm cream. If tho batter is too thick to run freely, add milk until it Is thin enough. Flavor with lemon extract two for this quantity. (Copyright, 1911 by tho Associated Literary Press.) open-faced cup-shape- d Gardui The Woman's Tonic EL 1 A G6t GLIMPSE OF YOURSELF. Ferryboat Carried On a Train. A half-Inc- h of pity for the fellow who wroto it. Ho seems to have been rather uncertain of himself. Ho groped for his facts and his Ideas. Evidently ho did not know much. He wns merely nu Imperfect adumbration of the admirable person who Is now overlooking his correspondence, eh? That is the first impression. But presently ono feels differently nbout it. Those linlf baked opinions may now hnvo hardened Into dogmas. We may now be cocksure of what once we only surmised. But who Is so hopelessly wrong ns man? If the person one was fifteen years ago could contemplate objectively the person one is now perhaps he would pity the purblind dogmatist moru than we pity the groping experimentalist. Now York Mull. It by Reading a Gossipy Lettor You Wroto Years Ago. There is nothing moro interesting than to come across unexpectedly nu intimate and gossipy letter that one wrote oneself ten or fifteen years ngo. In reading such n letter ono is looking nt oneself from the outside. The process is n good deal like looking out of tho window nnd seeing oneself go past In the crowd. The strange part of tho matter Is that In reading such a document one is generally filled with n sort unique transportation feat was cessfully carried out recently at sucKla- math Falls, Ore., in the transfer by railroad of a ferryboat, 78 ft. long, weighing 01 tons. It was not the length and weight, however, that made the feat a remarkable one, but the bulk and height, which appear overwhelming when compared with a train. The height from the floor of the to the top of the smoke stack is about 48 ft. The distance the vessel was transportmiles. She had been in use ed was on Lake Ewauna, but the owner decided that she could navigate Upper Klamath Lake to more advantage, and, as the last named lake is 55 ft higher than the first, some means of land transportation had to be figured upon. A picture of the boat en route appears in the April Popular Mechanics Magazine. flat-cars 'ii table-spoonfu- ls Don't be surprised if you have an attack of rheumatism this spring-- . Just Consult'!. N. McGlothlan for rub the affected parts freely with subscriptions to Courier-JournChamberlain's Liniment nnd it will Times, Post, Herald, Farmers soon disappear. Sold by all dealers Home Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Recorder and Hreck cnridc News. al, "My little son had a very severe I was recommended to try Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and before a smatl bottle was finished he., was as well as ever," writes Mrs. II. Silks, 29 Dowling Street, Sydney, Australia. This remedy is for sale by all dealers. cold. Subscribe TOOTHSOME SWEETS. Real Estate Department JO ; Photos of characters by American Press Association. DICKENS AND SOME OF HIS FAMOUS CHARACTERS, POSED BY LONDON ACTORS. .10 celebrated nowhere more heartily than in America. At Inst I have got to it. You now know whnt this article Is nil about. It is the Dickens centenary. I meant to mention It earlier, but In writing about Dickens 1 wus so interested in tho man 1 clean forgot nbout tho centenary. I remem" bered as a boy reading "David "Great Expectations," a ''Tale of Two Cities' and all the rest of them. The Impressions then formed I have had on my chest nil theso years. Once started on tho theme, the floodgates opened, nnd this Is tho lnmcntnblo nnd somewhat Incoherent result. But through it nil my general meaning should bo plnln, which Is thnt I like Dickens, I know some of tho highbrow critics now say that he is too wordy, that his pathetic passages nre overdone, thnt ho did not use good grammar, that ho wns smug and thnt he had major and minor faults. Practically all the defects pointed out in Dickens are likewise found In Shakespeare. Byron was not always grammatical. Shelley sometimes used false rimes nnd had too many syllables in his feet, though always while Wordsworth wrote more subllmo commonplace, along with his lucomparablo poems, than nny Inure-ntoxcept Alfred Austin, whoso commonplace is not sublime and who never wrote nny poetry Incomparable or otherwise. Yet tho statement holds true us to Wordsworth, who ought not to bo mentioned in tho same century with Austlu. A fairly industrious critic can tear any genius to pieces In Sfteeu miautee and prove him to have Copper-Held,niu-Bicn- l, Bunded tho modern Christmas, ho ted a new school in fiction, nnd Ills to are such that wo would know item across tho street. Mrs. Peggotty, those buttons flew whenover she fcHKhed; Uriah Ileep, Old Scrooge, Ml- nave 9vuer ami nair n uuiuireu morohouseIwcomo familiar inmates of our holds. Theso are not characters in flc- tten. They aro flesh and blood. Tho tctravaganco nnd exaggeration with rhlch they are portrayed do not mako iMtn loss real, but moro so, which is 1 triumph of art Indeed. In certain parts of this country, nnd In others for nught I know, to say "tho ekeus" at one tlmo wns equivalent saying "tho Old Harry," "the Old Sratch," "tho Old Nick" or nny other f the many synonyms for his sooty 5&Jwty. Many u boy hns been whip- for crying "tho Dickeusl" in n cer- In toue of voice, for thnt wns swear- "My, such nwful language! Don't jKHi over dare say thnt naughty word next .Vcar and at nbout the same time begun tho appearance of the "Pickwick Papers." For the next quarter of n century, or until his death in 1870, the world wus literally at his feet. Some one has said of Dickens that thero is no evidence In his works that he had ever read a book. Perhaps tho only other great writer of whom tills could bo said was Shakespeare. While superficially tho two aro dissimilar, examined more closely there is much In common between England's premier dramatist and her greatest novelist Dickens had a strong turn for the stage, wus himself n good actor, and, whllo his early plays amounted to little, his stories hnvo been dramatized with lmmenso success. The power to portray character, tho humor, the universal sympathy, tho charm of character and the faculty to grip men's hearts was possessed In n supremo degreo by both writers nnd was nover found in tbo samo combination in nny other. Dickens oven wroto verse, although llttlo of it has lived except "Tho Ivy Green." In my own view Dickens was tho Shakespcaro of English fiction. Elabornto preparations hnvo been inndo to celebrate his centenary throughout tho world. Tho novelist's son, Alfred Tennyson Dickens, was In America to attend thJs celebration at tho tlmo of his sad death only a short month provlous to tho event. Others of the family uro Bald to bo In poverty. nd h recent theatrical benefit wherein most of tho Dickens characters were represented on tho stago was given in London, the proceeds of which went to the descendants. imi Iclstns had got under our skins. r all that is forgotten, and Charles ektns has no more sincere admirers are found In America. Xeform by Ridicule. ' W cannot exactly blame him for arly strictures. The boatload liters In comforters that went out weleoaw and interview hlnias he cans patronymic may have come m the fact that wo resented his ueclcan Notes" nnd "Martin Cliuz- t." Even so, it was n left liaudcd illmcnt, n recognition of Ills im- wce. We do not so distinguish n Jy. It was nn admission that his Making an auamemn or wu o syrup in a paper souffle dish, sprinklo It with washed and dried chopped currants, chopped sultanas, a llttlo chopped lemon peel and a very llttlo Brated nutmeg or nlsplco. Put a layer of tho toast, then currants, sultanas, peel and spice, and repeat tho layers until tho dish Is full. Mnko a custard with half a pint of yolk of an egg milk, tho and a tablespoonful of powdered sugar. Pour over tho whole and leavo for fifteen minutes. Meanwhile, whip tho white of an egg to a stiff froth with a fow drops of lemon Juice; add a llttlo powdered sugar and pile high on top of tho pudding. Put in a bag, bake to a golden brown for thirty minutes, and servo. The merlnguo mlxturo may bo omitted and tho custard mado with tho wholo egg. In that case, bake tho pudding, minutes. Dust somo) for thirty-fivpowdered Bugar over and sorvo. Genolso Paste: Tako six ounces of flour and sift it on a shoot of papor, then half a pound of powdorcd castor sugar and flvo ounces of butter, molted but not hot. Break six eggs In a, basin and placo tho basin in somo boiling water in a separato pan placed over gentlo heat. Beat tho eggs and sugar for twenty minutes or so with to a ntco consistency. an Tako tho basin off the flro and beat tho contents a llttlo again. Add flour and butter, mix lightly with a woodon epoon, but do not Btir it up to a cream. Flavor according to taste. Tako any kind of mold or tin you like, well butter it and dredge with castor sugar. Three parts fill it with the paste and place in the paper bag. Allow thirty flYo mlnutea in a moderate oven. (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgls & Walton well-grease- d well-beaten well-buttere- DO YOU WANT TO BUY a farm or business? If you do you may find just what you need in this department. If you uro interested in any of the following properties, write us at once for owner's name and address. If none of theso places suit you, write us thickly, first with butter, then with at onco telling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU golden syrup. Placo a layer of golden WANT IT and Ictus introduce you to the man who has tho VERY By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. Pudding a la Munich: Tako somo slices of stalo French bread and toast to a light crisp brown, then spread PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. Wo recommend and fuir in price. tho following properties as bcing'Uproductivo D0 YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF YOU WANT CASH for your property, send price and description at onco and lot us show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purpose of enabling buyers and sollors of farm or businessproportics to make quick sales. 300 d e egg-beat- acres lying In u valley; 1 Nr. 10 room dwelling mid hull; 2 tenant5 housss, law tub icco burn; "H miles South of Kirk, H inllo from t:hool. wull watered, 3 Mr O county j Li wllo from Kkron, Meudo springs near barn; on UuralHouto. 7 1M acres 1 milo 1U.graded school, good of public bcliool, 1 land mllu lovel; nil can I A 1!K) acres, Mr I 'I- cultivated; 1U0 good dwellings;be good bind 3 S Wn A iW acresllrcckenrldtru noar llasln U springs, county, oua feed turns, bU tobiuco baru; 3 roltos from 1U. Sample. Kasj terms. 01 iuu uvsi ftuunuua 111 wiu muu.j rvjrt n 125 acres 1 tallo South of Kockvulo, ucres 1 tiillo Hast ot Ulun 1 good. level land, 4 room dwullltiR NJn 1J 'Duan; good, strong llmu bUma tununt liouto and nocebsury ouvIiuIUUmk's. boll, by wells and springs, on good watered School house and church lu 300 yards. I'neu county roud, near good hchool and churches. 81, 050 cash. Now tobacco barn cost 51,'JOO. 3 stock barns, O Tl acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwulU good tenant houses, line clover and grass M iuud. Price $(1,100. good well. Mimli tuuaut Iioumu, Rood barn and UUU hUllllU, llulMWlliaiu. NJrt I f l:l5 ucrcs located 1 mllu north ot acre In ono unit l"NO. IU McUuudy. I'rlcol-'.OOJicash NT INII. O 101 ....... I.. ti.k ntln.rt 1!l iwr,!i 111 Imlunco lu yearly payments. V too acres 3 catcd 3milofroui liurdlnsburirt KliiKSwood inl!nH from Harncd. M inllo ot Mn 1 MS acres located near Irvlngton college. This Is 0110 ot tho best furius la that section. Under high btutoot cultivation located on N.T.- l IMucren i.n.ii Wfntiutn.the railroad woll Improved; good orchard; wull wutorod; trfil ll)IPIl nn Ideal placo. l'rlcoilO.OOOj KcuaIi, lfll. I Iff It ...II.1 balance ...wlnfll. riifiuiniihTv L'fvwl hnilfiH! Willi WILtOr on eusy payments. d, outlet ou ovcry sldo. 1'ortlou of II. L. ituru rarm. rrico o,vw. NJn I Q 200 acres 4K tulles from Ilardlnb-n- u. burg, county suut well Improv1 M 1 1 ucrc8' I0?1. ""J1 level land. rNU 1.6 good barn; ull land cleared, woll ed; ono of tho bust farms. In thucouuty. 1'rlce located) 3 miles from lrvluRtou.ja'rlco 13,300 fl.000. No. 2 house. iicros 3 miles from railroad, near Sample; ono mllu from schooi- - lil. nu. ll ' nt. 0 O. Li nu. i7 ij CI ?ln 4)0, OUu Company.) dwelling with kitchen ou back porch: two good barns; barn and tenent houso and cis ueiuj tern DuCK lu uiunail luuafc uuu nuu uuusn invwi iil. will mi easvuuvmemgiulentv ot small fruit. Further particulars uddreM Jno. I), llabbage, Olorerport, Ky. U0 acres, Unities from Ouston. ''or 16 acres four miles; west of s miles from Irvlngton ; well CO 3 branch watered! lujs well; good young orchard; good p.iS, UUU Qiondeana, 100miles fromcultivaacres lu ; on rural routo; school house tow yards railroad; all fresh laud timber fro houo; improvements; good (our room tion; Macros lu grans; will produce tbo beat linn 1 corn, whoat and tobacco la neighborhood; plenty lasting water, woll at door ot dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side rooai good stable 9 tobacco bursa; 3 teeiint bouM. Plenty of good timber for farm puruososi good land to clear. Vrlea K.WO H eas. 1 I Ml gMaMJUUfltttfIJiiUVUtfMMl sflcicr The Most Beautiful Display of Spring Millinery Has Arrived at our Store Splendid Values. Good Shapes. Stylish Trimmings. Come Early and Get First Choice We are quite fortunate in having Miss Margaret McGary in charge of this department and her ideas and workmanship assures satisfaction. CE.lt is a pleasure to have you visit our store. Fcte Sheeran &. Co., STEPHENSPORT NEWS Tub- Kirk, Ky Registered No. 4281 is a beautiful bay, heavy blackM mane and tail, 16 hands high, and is a fine Peacock-Red ALL IRVINGTON Mrs. Albert Slillwell Dies Of erculosis-Was UU6HSAT SKULE Member Of Church-Perso- nal Baptist Professor Hezekiah Jenkinson's SingirT Skule Has Big House. News And Social Notes. visit-I- n Taylor Basham and wife woro relatives in town Sunday. Chris Perrigo, of Owcnsboro, was the LARGE AUDIENCE DELIGHTED guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller last week. r Irvington, April 1. (Special) Mrs. Dr. Snively and daughter, Hezekiah Jenkinson's Singin' Henryetta, went to I,odiburg Saturday to attend tho funeral of Mr. Hullie Skule Concert" which was presented under the auspices of the Irvington Black, of Addison. School Improvement Leaguo in the Mrs. Ann Hook, of Hardinsburg, graded School Chapel Friday evening, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. H. was a success in every feature. Mrs. Miller, last week. HARNED NEWS. W. J. Piggott, who had charge of the Miss Grace Taylor Driskell is visit- rehearsals, is receiving congratula ing relatives in Louisville. tions on every hand for the most excel Personal and Society Notes-M- rs. Rev. J. F. WInchcll and wife moved lent rendition of the program. to Ekron Tuesday where they will The jokes sr.d other stunts gotten J. W. Crumes Entertains make their home. off as the pupt s assembled, the wcrnen Rev. Dyer Preaches to a Onion sets .2" per gallon at (J W In thtir quaint costumes jf full skn ts, tight fitting uaitts and poke bonrei; Payne's. Large Congregation. , Forest Hcauchamp and wife, of Clo the men in white trousrr-- Prince Al bert coats and minerse ctav.tts, wore vcrport, an- visiting relatives here sources of extreme merriment Prissy Floyd Quiggins, of Madrid, was the Gus Dntschke was the guest of his M J. M. Hvrndon; Hex guest of his sister, Mrs. Steve Davis. Dutschke, of Holt, Sun- Whitcomb father. Juluii ana Hanktrson Mrs C S. Board; aim Misses Gertrude Alexander and May day. M&lritabie Dco.klie Mrs. R. B. Mc N. G. Barbce dad lamily have movea Glothlan; were especially good in the Pile spent last Monday the gnests of Mrs. Homer Alexander. to their homo on Pine Hill. Suffragist speeches. Quite a number from Rome attended Peter Popin Jay John Walter Jolly Robert Weatherford and daughter, Louischurch hero Sund&y night. in When PaD Was a Little Boy Like Miss Bessie, spent a few days iu ville last week. Come and see our new line of ladies' Me, song and words composed by Mrs. Miss Mamie Harper spent Wednesand men's slippers, best prices at G. W. J. Piggott, was one of tho most on the program. Lin- day with her brother, Ben Harper. striking features W. Payne's. Mrs. V. G. Goodman was the guest of Dr. Geo. E. Shlvely has purchased a da Putnam Miss Nell Smith sang "Comin' Thro The Rve'' up to the very Mrs. James N. Payne Tuesday. fine gasoline launch. top notch, showing her voice to be not Misses Rea Gray and May Pile expect Death has again visited our town only quite musical and sweet, but her to spend Easter with Miss Nannie and took from the home of Albert acting most coquettish. The Duo by Payne, near Kitk. his wife. Mrs. Stillwell had been Tony Rlttenhouse Rob Lyons; Jerry Mr. Taylor, of Leitchfield, was in our a great sufferer for sometime of tuberGreen Kendrick Jolly, brought rounds town lust week. While here he was the culosis. Yet she did not murmur for of well merited applause. guest of Miss May Pile. she felt it was God's will and was not Caleb Butterworth Ernest Rees In afraid to die. She was devout Chris-tiftLauuie Stribllngs was in KlngswoodJ "Rocked In the Cradle of the Deep," and membtr of the M?pti&t church Thursday. was very much applauded. of this place. She loaves a husband and Mrs. Clint Lewlp, of Hardinsburg, Prof. Jenkinson Dr. Taylor in "Ole two children to mourn their loss. They spent Thursday with her sister, Mrs. Uncle Ned" was quite equal to the have our deepest sympathy. James Puyne. occasion. See the new Pattern H.its t Mis The Bull Dog and the Bull Frog male Cyrus Moorman and V. G. Goodman Payne's. Quartette. Prof. Jenkinson, Tony Hit were in Hardinsburg Saturday. Floyd Miller, of Henderson, visited teahouse, Jerry Green and Caleb But Willie Basham returned from Oweusrelatives here Sunday. ter worth, was most highly appreciated, boro Inst week where be had been at Roxana Hankerson Mrs Board sang the bedside of bis mother, who is critMr. P. D. Hawkins has purchased a "Listen to the Mocking Bird" in the ically ill. handsome piano. Geo Driskrll has purchased a fine very finest of voice showing herself to Rev. M. L. Dyer, of Hardinsburg, be quite the songstress of the evening. piano preached two interesting sermous here The choruses were especially well renSunday, and large crowds were to hear Don't fom-- to stco and see (J. W dered and equally well received. Payne's l him. t count r Vivian Haswell, who is staying at the Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News Goodman Hotel, is critically ill. WANTED ACTIVE MAN IN EACH LOCALITY one year $3.50. I'ercy Macy spent Sunday at West To Join this Society. Sick, accident, View. death licnedts. And introduce , our Memberships. All or spare time. $".0 LODIBURG James N. Payne and wife spent Sunto $"00 a month. Every Member seday at Hardinsburg. cured given yon a steady monthly inMrs. J. M. Crumes gave a quilting come. Experience not needed. Write Miss Mamie Adkisson attended and candy fudge party Thursday on for plans. Hox J Covington, Ky. church at Webster Sunday. Railroad street. The guests were: J. W. Jenkins, D. S., of Louisville, Mrs. Steve Davis, Mrs. Florence Pile, TOBINSPORT was here to summons witnesses on the Mrs. V. G. Goodman. Mrs. Sherdtu Kissara, both of Stephensport, were the case of John Wilklns against the L. N. Basham, Misses Rea and Ada Gray, last to be spelled down. After continuM:ssrs Jess Conla and Claud Hayden R. R. There were 12 or 15 of them took May Pile. After making fudge and ing for come time alone, Master James took the teachers examination at Can' tho train here Sunday for Shoppards-vill- eating all the good things they returned missed a word and Miss Watlington nelton Saturday. to the parlor where some beautiful was victorious over the whole room. Bullett county. Mr. nnd Mrs. Turner Weatherholt, Ekron, was the guest piano music was rendered by Mrs. J. M. Joe Bruner, of Attorney Claude Mercer was in who have been visiting relatives here, of friends at Frymirc last week. Crumes and Mary Pile. All report a Frankfort last week on legal business, left last week for Chicago and from Miss Ida Belle Atcr was visiting In jolly time and wish for more caudy He Is this week attending Circuit Court there they will go to Kansas City, Mo., fudge parties. Irvington last Sunday. at Hawesville. where they will make their home, Heber Roberts has purchased the old Hurrah for Ben Johnson! He Is alOwCaptain Weatherholt returned to mill building near B. F. Beard's, forSaturday after visiting rela- ways on tho side of the good people, cnsboro merly occupied by Jubal Hook. He has and will voto for the Shepherd Kenyon tives and friends hero the past week, put in a corn mill und is ready to supply Mrs. Q, K. Groves and son, Tom, bill. meal, chopped corn, shipstuffs, seed There were two burials at Walnut visited her son, Tobin, at Skillman SunGrovo last week, Jess Carter's little Miss Watlington Wins In Spell- oats and other articles of the feed line, day. Arthur Ater away this week Mrs. Walter Weatherholt and child- child was buried on Friday and Hullie ing Contest-Fis- cal Court ing court atis Shepherdsvllle. attendBlack was burled on Saturday, son of This ren visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Black, of Addison. Met Tuesday-Person- al Notes leaves Mr. Driskell in charge of the llryant, at Home Sunday. John Normal. Jas. Watllngton, of Union Star, was Mr. Amos moved his family from And Paragraphs. Toll City to the property of Conrad Si- tho guest of his daughter, Mrs. Char-H- o The Reading Circle Books have been Payne Sunday mons last week, received and are now being used by the Misses Ruth Kincheloe and Margaret Tenchers class in the Normal. More Miss M jrl LUslum was the guest of Jim Wluchell ferried hay, coru and i'eyton were guests of Miss Sue Bandy, piofesslonal reading will make result friends at Uraudcnouig last week. oats for Tom Groves over the river to in better teaching. Miss Mrle Able, of U'ebter, was of Irvington, Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Snyder's landing Thursday with ' his gasoline boat "Lonesome." S. A. Pate and son, Master Warren, the guest of Mrs. Nottingham last Several cases of pneumonia are reof Hopklnsvillo, came Friday for a two Sholdon Lee spent Saturday with weeic ported. days visit to friends. his parents "Gypsy", Fiscal Court met yesterday. The known horse Dr. A.M. Klncheloe's well Sevoral of the farmers here burned that has carried him to April session is always one of special the bedside of hundreds of patients, and planted their tobacco beds WednesInterest as it makes the tax levies for died last week. For years, people in day and Thursday. the year, In addition to settling with all directions from Hardinsburg have known "Gypsy", surefooted and faiththe sheriff and other oflicers. Harsh physics react, weaken the ful. Her attachment to her owner was bowels.will lead to chronic constipation. At a spelling contest of the Eighth marked, and when unable to leave her Doan'a Kegulets operate easily. 25c a Miss Nellie Simula hus returned from grade pupils on Friday afternoon, Miss stall, just before dying, she made franbox at all btores, Tell City. Laura Hugh Watlington and James tic efforts to follow him. "Pro-fesso- Mrs. Piggott Congratulated On Successful Program. Shelby Pate visited his sister, Mrs. near MRtlingly last Sunday. Mrs. Duke, of Patcsville, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Lud Bowls. Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Pate and Miss Effie Robinson visited Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brlckey and other relatives near e last Sunday. Hardin's T. II. Robinson is sick at his home. Mrs. Pete Ballman, of near Tar Springs, is ill. The Stork has isited Hie home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pate, of 1'isgah, and left a fiue son. Mrs. Shelby Pate and Mr?. Joe Bishop went fo Oweusboro last Saturday. Ollio Pate visited his cousins, Misses Mamie and ltuby Hawkins, in Louisville last week. Mace Hawkins, school-hous- RED RAVEN link. respect. Bird stallion. He is a splendid horse in every $10.00 to insure a living colt. - LOCO FOCUS V Still-wel- l, Is a black Jack, white nose and belly; 15 hands high, big bone and ears. Price $7.00 to insure a living colt. He is a sure breeder for size and finish. One of his colts took hrst prize at the Columbia Fair in 1909. n RED RAVEN AND LOCO FOCUS will make the season at my barn, two miles south of Bewleyville. Money due when cost is foaled, mare traded or removed. Not responsible for accidents but all possible care taken to.i prevent them. f . i $3.50 Chesley D. Wilson Route No. 1 Irvington, Kentucky o, For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This ongino is in good condition; has boon run about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary ongino. Has all necessary pipes, gasolino tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino pump and a natural gas attachment, lteason for selling ontiroly too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address JN0. D. BABBAGE, :: Cloverport, Ky. ' Cumberland Telephone No. 46. Subscribe Today! UTTHGLY. E. McDavls is moving into the PatMiss Tula rick Teaff property and Mr. Haynes.tho Washington Daniel leaves this wul City, where she go blacksmith, is moving into the property lenu a meeting ot tne Missionary to C04 vacated by Mr. McDavls. ell of the ,M. E. church, Soutli, it Dr. J. II. Hart, of McDaniels, was in April iu 10 tne 17th. town Saturday. John Alexander visited relative Harned Sunday. Miss Beulah Ahl is spending the week with her father at Hltes Run. 'ine High School is now aqulf wuii a tucmicai anu pnysioai la bora Miss May Watlington is at home sumcienuy large.tor making all after teaching at Irvington for eight pertinents required In the H: months, course i Ik'