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The Breckenridge news: April 24, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912042401_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: April 24, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI THAT'S FIT. TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 42 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 1912. Big Crowd at Ekron to Meet The Kentucky Agricultural Train ColcJ'-'Apri- l AT IRVING Solemnized Morning West ON CHURCH Last When Wednesday Miss And Eva Mr. BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL Wind Does Not Keep Farmers at Home Five Hundered Come out to Hear Lectures From the Roll ing School House Commissioner of Agriculture, J. W. Newman, Delighted to See the Crowd. USEFUL LIFE Of GREEN FARM SPECIAL McGlothlan Arthur Breckenridge Suter Were Married Miss Mable -- Brashear McGlothlan Maid-of-Hono- r. LEAVE AFTER CEREMONY. The largest crowd It encountered met the Agricultural train at Ekron rolling The Thursday afternoon. sciool house was scheduled to arrive there at 2:15 but it was about thirty minutes lato. When it pulled on the switch it was overtaken by not less than Ave hundred people, most of them farmers from Garrett, Sorocco, Ekron and other places in Meade county. The Home Economic Car was crowded by women who heard a splendid lecture by Miss Murphy. Mrs. Chas. P. Weaver also made a short address to the women. She was greatly gratified at the Interest manifested. Of particular interest to many was the dairy, poultry and stock car in charge of Prof. Hooper, of State University. Ekron was certainly delighted with the train even her colored people came out to set a glimpse of her state's educational enterprise. Ekron felt that the visit of the Agricultural train was a great compliment to the thriving little town and they welcomed it heartily. Pay-nesvllle, State Convention in Louisville Will Be Held by Democrats May 29th and ooo Mrs. Chas. P. Weaver, of Louisville, gave an interesting and inspiring talk In the "Home Economics" car and started the ball rolling to organize a "Home Economics Club" In Ekron. The name of Mrs. Zack Cox was sug Bested for president and Mrs. name for secretary. After a personal talk with Mrs. George May-ne- s and her sister, Miss Julia Medley, Mrs. Weaver got them Interested in promoting the club at once. They took hold of the work and will assist In pushing it. This club will make Ekron grow, just like sunshine does a flower and great results are expected from it. Fry-mire- 's Miss Zula Cox and Maetta Drake have been appointed correspondents at Ekron for The Breckenridge News They are bright, energetic young girls and Ekron now will be given "All the. news that's fit to print.1' t ooo ooo John D. Babbage and daughter, Miss Louise Babbage, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Z T. Cox. ''Aunt.losie" had a fine dinner for the guests. ooo Sig L. Bchacklett, who won a gold watch and two suits of nice clothes for raising the best corn In Meaae county, was in to see the train. He raised 54 bushels of corn last year acre. His age Is twelve on years and he Is not much taller yet than a good stalk of corn. one-half ' ooo The educational advantages at Ekron are developing and growing. They will lose a good teacher, however, this year. Z. ooo T. Cox is the oldest agent (and yet a young man) on the L. H. & St. Li. R. R. He hns been with the road nineteen years. Georgia Welcomes Wilson Atlanta. April 16. Gov. V ooirow Wilson was greeted by large cAwds today on his arrival in Georgi ay Gov. Wilson, accompanied by Scnat qf Hoke Smith, crossed the Georgia li nfl about noon and crowds welcomed the train at every station on the way to At lanta. Gov. Wilson made his first (speech at Gainesville, whirc he once ived and where his two eldest child rn were born. Mrs. Wilson, who was on the train, wbs forced to show lerself In answer to repeated calls rom the crowd. The Governor reached Allanta at and immediate Vy proceed 7:30 ed to the Auditorium armqvy, where 8,000 had gathered. Gov. VAIlson was introduced as "our next President" by senator uokc snwn. on route. a special for Jackonsvllla, Fla., and speak at a uozen ueorgla tofns en Gov. Wilson )vM leave The marriage of Miss Eva West McGlothlan to Mr. Arthur Breckenridge was solemnized in the First BapCLOVERPORT Suter church in Irvington Wednesday BEARD ENDS tist Issues Call morning. The rostrum was decorated Democratic Executive Committee with and nn arch of magnolias Makes Exception to Five Big Cities, Louisville, At A Home Economic Club -- Mrs. was made over the nltar, behind which Dies At The Age Of Eighty-SiPaducah--Precin- ct Covington, Newport, Lexington Samuel Conrad Appointed the Yonng Girls' Mandolin Club was His Home In Hardinsburg. Misses Elizabeth Piggott, seated. Meetings for The Metropolis. President-- - Miss Elizabeth Kathrine Wimp, Gedrey Bramlett, VirImportant Man Of Business, Skillman Secretary Mrs. ginia Head, Mamie Ashcraft and Kuth Louisville, Ky April 20. Louisville Sixth district C. P. Thompson, Cov-- .. Political, Social, And ReligMarshal, the club members, rendered gets the Democratic state convention ington- Chas. P. Weaver, Of Louis- Mendelsshon's wedding march and at Baltimore. Born In Virious Life. Seventh district M. J. Meagher were accompanied by Miss Virginia The state convention will be held on Frankfort, by proxy. ville, Offers Assistance In Calloway, the organist. Preceeding ginia Wednesday, May 29. Eighth district J. N. Fitch. Keenc tho entrance of the bridal party, Miss Organization. The delegates to the stale convenNinth district Will A. Young, More- Essie Biggs, Mrs. L. B. Moremen, Mr. tion will be selected as follows: FUNERAL HELD FRIDAY head, by proxy. Ernest Rees and Rev. Chas ShepIn all counties excepting those conTenth district F. A. Lyon, Beatty-villGREAT OPPORTUNITIES AHEAD herd sang, "0 Perfect Love." The taining first and second-clascities, by proxy. 22. (Special) Hardinsburg, Acril music was beautiful and n prettier mass conventions will be held on May Eleventh district J. R. Tuggie, Green W. Beard was born in Franklin One of the most helpful steps taken wedding never took place in Irvington. county, Va. Dec. 27, 1823 and died at by tbe Farm Special down the Hender- The church was filled with a large as- 25. s In counties containing his home in Hardinsburg April 1S.1912. son Route lust week linger Speaks For Primary whs in the organ- sembly of guests, the ushers being Mr. cities precinct mass conventions will He was 80 years old. ization of the Home Economic Clubs. Kendrick Jolly and Louis Jolly. be held on May 25 to select delegates Judge S. W. Hager, of Owensboro, While he was yet a small boy his Mrs. Chas. P. Weaver, one of KenThe bride entered with her sister, to a county mass convention on May 27, addressed the committee, urging that parents moved to Kentucky and settled tucky's most earnest club women, spoke Miss Mabel Brashear McGlothlan, and near Freedom church, this county. At on the Agricultural Extension Train, to was met at the altar by the groom which in turn will select the delegates a preferential primary be called to seto the state convention. lect the delegates to the state conventhe age of twelve he was left an orphan the women at all the places it stopped. and his best man, Mr. John Johnston. The counties affected by the precinct tion if one could be so arranged to be and was brought to Hardinsburg for In this city she formed a Home EconomMisses Ruby Haynes Hook and Eli the purpose of being an apprentice. ic Club with Mrs. Samuel Conrad, pres- zabeth Moorman Hook, in exquisite meetings are: Jefferson (Louisville), held without too much expense being Judge In the court room he was told to select ident, and MUs Lizzie Bkillinan, secre- white marquisete dresses, were charm- Kenton (Covington), Campbell (New- attached to the candidates. port), Fayette (Lexington) and Hager said he had asked the managers some man present with whom he would tary. They are planning to take up the ing little ribbon bearers and ilower of the other presidential candidates (Paducah) like to live. After scanning the faces work seriously of perfecting the organ- girls. They carried attractive bridal The basis of representation of each to join him in urging the primary. He and reading them as only a shrewd ization and maintaining the club for baskets filled with ferns and narcissus, county to the state convention in one said he was prepared to say that the child can read he took his stand be- the bettering of the conditions in which they scattered in the bride's for each 200 and fraction cast for V. friends of Gov. Wilson would furnish side Elizah R. Eskridge, father of the from au educational and social path. The ring ceremony was per J. Bryan in I9O8. The new county of an election officer for each precinct, late Morris Eskridge, and said: "I want and a sanitary standpoint. formed, the Rev. Mr. Shepherd officiat- McCreary is given one vote. who would agree to serve without comto live with this man." It was a wise Mrs. Weaver will be.glad to come to ed. The resolution fixing precinct meet- pensation, which would bring the cost He was taught the trade of Cloverport selection. The bride was lovely in a gray coat ings in the counties having the large down. in May to address the woma cabinet workman and reared with en of this city and to aid them in mak- suit with elegant gloves and shoes to cities received every vote but one, that that care that developes Industry, hon- ing the club go. Air. James In Opposition match and wore n becoming Parisian of V. P. McDonogh, the member from esty, and the nobler traits that measAny woman with energy, good will mcdel hat of blue. She carried a large the Fifth district, who protested that it Mr. Ollie James, senator-eleand ure the real man. He was a good and who has her town's interest at heart, bouquet of bride's roses. The He emphasized the ob- now congressman from the First diswas unfair. workman: in fact, it was said he did is asked to join the club was gowned In a handsome blue jections previously made by Mayer trict, is credited by many of the visitand give her only the best of work. Thoroughness It is hoped that all the coat suit and her hat was a striking Head to discrimination against Louis- ors in the city with leading a. factionwas a characteristic of the young man, women will take pains to see that it is style of blue. She carried a graceful ville. al fight against the program of the and to the close of his life, industry bouquet of pink carnations. launched aud.not say one word to Mr. McDonogh, of Louisville, offered state leaders. The plans of Mr. James was one of his prominent traits. For Mr. and Mrs. Suter left on the morn- a resolution exactly worded like the one include instructions for Mr. Champ it. years he was in the mercantile busiGreat opportunities are ahead for a ing train for Adams, Tenn., where he adopted by the committee for the last Clark for president, a place on the deness, being a member of the firm of is cashier of the Bank of Adams. They state convention, calling a state con- legation from the Home Economic Club in Cloverport. for Heard and Hensley. At a subsequent were accompanied us far as Louisville vention in June and providing that the Henry Watterson, of Louisville; the periodUfi sold goods himself after his and the best man, delegates be selected at mass county election of Mr. Henry Prewitt as state Elizabeth Hensley, a woman who aid- by the withdrawal from the linn. ed him in every enterprise one of who were guests at the wedding lunch- conventions in every county. The Mc- chairman, and a convention to be held Throughout his long life he was eon given at the Tyler Hotel. The by on June Is. closely lndeniifled with the history of those noble women who3e presence is bride and groom spent a few days in Donogh resolution was voted down the same vote the Lawrence resolution perpetual benediction, a life partner, Hardinsburg, his adopted town, and the a Ilr. James In Conference Nashville enroute to their home. carried . welfure of hla county was ever near his and a home maker in the truest sense. Mr. Ollie James spent the early hours wilt be missed as much, if Mrs. Suter Nearly All Present In Person heart. One of tne original temperance of the day in conference upon the ninth He Is survived by his wife and two not more, than anv of the young advocates in the county, he gave his The Democratic State Executive floor of the hotel. Among his callers n children: Mrs. Blanche Read, of Har- women, who have been married in time and means to combat the evil of and were taken away to make their committee met at the red room in the were Mr. C. M. Lewis and Mr. Owsley strong drink. With what help he dinsburg, and Wm. Beard, of Louis- future homes. She was a favorite in Seelbach hotel at noon today to fix the Brown, and the three held nn animated Democould secure he waged the lights, even ville. discussion In the corridor, while in the both social and business circles, having time and place of holding the furnishing the entire expense In some A short, appropriate funeral sermon assisted her father, Mr. Newton Mc- cratic state convention to select dele- meantime the members of the commitof the earlier temperance campaigns. by the Rev. M. L. Dyer at the church Glothlan, in his hardware firm. Ever gates to the national convention at tee and their constituents were pledgBesides Chairman Henry ing their support to the McCreary proHe was sheriff of the county through a since the announcement of her engage- Baltimore. part of the Civil War period, and at a preceded the interment in the ceme- ment attention of love and admiration R. Prewitt and Secretary R.G. Phillips, gram among the large crowds upon the later date was elected to represent the tery by Taylors's Chapel last Friday. were showered on her. Besides being the following members were present. first floor. county In State legislature. Too, no State at large A. G. Rhea, Russell- a girl of lovely character, she Is most flcCreary For Temporary Chairman work more than the church work claim- Miss Pauline Nicholas capable. During the last five years she ville. CaGovernor James B. McCreary was In ed his attentlor.VJntil falling strength First district H. G. Lawrence, was correspondent for the Breckenridge Marries In Jeffersonville News. the lobby of the Seelbach hotel early years began to Keep within the las two diz. him away, ha flace at the Sunday-schooSecond district I. C. Goodson. Dix- today and received the felicitations of guests were: Mrs. The out his friends, together with expressions prayr eetlng, as class leader, William I. Whltehouse, a brakeman, Frymire, of Ekron; Mrs. Grace r, on, by proxy. Third district Harry Lazarus, Bowl- of approval of his policy of an orasllstervj.1 the pew, was always twenty one years old, of Louisville, Mrs. James B. of Owensboro; delegation. The announcefilled at tb3fethodlst Episcopal Church and Miss Jennie Pauline Nicholas, 18 Randall and Miss Louise Babbage, of ing Green. Vear after year he was the Fourth dlstilct S. Spalding, Leban- ment was also made that by practically South. of this city, were married in Jefferson- Cloverport, and Miss Essie Biggs, of unanimous consent Governor McCreary on. delegate to the annual conference. He Louisville. W. P. McDonogh, will be chosen temporary chairman of duty and faithfully ville last Wednesday. The marriage Fifth district omitted no church I was a surprise to her friends here. the state convention in Louisville. Louisville. lived to his vows; an exemplary Christ-laMrs. Charles Chamberlain of Mr. and a useful man whose life was a She is the Appointed Chairman sfreat moral and Christian force, whose Mrs. Robert Nicholas, of Cloverport, Mr. Harper was formerly the tele-going ICUVC3 a vafcauijr kiiui. mw ji.uu with whom she made her home. The GREGORY phore manager here and Is now conMrs. Chas, P. Weaver was delighted may scarcely fill. nected with the office in Oakland City, young bride Is well known here and with the work of the Irvington ImproveA happy marriage on Easter Sunday Ind., where he and his bride will go to ment League and added a Home EcoIn 1850 gave him as helpmate Miss has many friends. And Mr. nomic Department to that club. She Miss Elsie Gregory Mr. Gregory accompanied his daugh- appointed Mrs. Charles Chamberlain, Herdis Harper Marry In ter to Henderson. MUs Anna Belle chairman ot the committe. Mrs. ChamKramer, of this city, was the bride's Henderson Sunday-Wedd- ing berlain has been studying Home Economics by correspondence from the Takes Place At Home Of Her Amerlcau School of Home Economics of Chicago aud will complete the teachUncle In Presence of Fam- Rev. D. W. Scott Goes er's course at an early date. She is well To Louisville For Work ily. equipped to take charge of this departyour husbands to cleun ur tho puvomont and street in ment of the club work. In speaking of of their business houses also to clean tbeir buck Home Economics, Mrs. Chamberlain The Rev. D. W. Scott, of Evansville, The marriage of Miss Elsie Ford said: "It is simply the art of perfect Gregory and Mr. Herdis Harper was formerly pastor of the Christian church yards. Mrs. Chas. P. Weaver, who was on tho Farm Special, aud teaches one the solemnized in Henderson Sunday at the of Eliz&bcthtown, has accepted tie said men did not have timo to think of this kind of work and way to make home life aud house-hol- d home of her uncle, Mr. John Batt. The call of city evangelist for Louisville. tho women must help tho men in reminding thorn of thoir duty Tho Rev. Mr. Llmbcrlick, a former work a joy instead of drudgery. " Mrs. bride is the oldest daughter of Mr, and to themselves and thoir town. "tflt is up to tho women now to Chamberlain speaks of her studies in a Mrs. Edward Gregory, of this city, and pastor of Cloverport, has given up his have a clean business street in Cloverport this spring. Lot charming way and when the Homo Ec- is a splendid young girl. She is ac- aggressive work in the Baptist church every women in town feel responsible for ono clean sido walk onomics Club of Cloverport is thorough- complished with her needle and besides at Evansville and will take up evangebeing a great pleasure to her family, listic work in Louisville at once. ly organized, It is hoped Mrs, least. at will honor the club with au ad- she took an active part In church work Subrcrlbe Today! Now! ip Wwiii tt Wii dress on the art. here. red-bud x and e, s first-clas- Mc-Crac- Clov-erpo- rt ct maid-of-hon- or state-at-lar- ge maid-of-hon- or Irv-to- l, Con-ove- unln-struct- ed n grand-daught- er , house-keepin- To the Wfaes of Business Men maid-of-hono- r. ASK home-makin- g Chain-berlai- u i SIXTEEN HUNDRED LIVES LOST OCEAN-LINER SCENE OF OCEAN DISASTER Why Pay Fto Thntt Mtr tar a Rt of than Outlasts You nttd to? TITANIC SINKS J FTJNTOID ROOFING Ht''yyyfb &d'W&? FIVE Ordinary Roofs. It. -- a1, Nearly Twenty Years' Test Proves Iceberg Struck and the Mammoth New Steamship Plunged Depths Before Aid Arrived World Famous Passengers Are Among the Dead. Into the SrJT i;f yCNEW 'MXft, isVAPP MAY C, Has no Equal for Farm, Factory and Residence buildi- ngs. C Kant Leak Kleets insure absolutely fly 'f.7 idlUIV Q "a . STORY OF THE AWFUL OCEAN HORROR Titanic's Band Played "Nearer My God, To Thee," As the Perishing Host Kneels To Offer Silent Prayer Steamer Carpathia Docks With Only 739 Survivors. New York. rrom the lips of the Titanic themsurvivors of tho selves the story of one of the greatest ocean catastrophes In history was told In all Its terrifying details. Mingled In tho recital of the horror are descriptions of the sublime heroism of tho crow and most of tho passengers, and of tho childlike faith In the mercy of a forgiving Providence, and hope for n tearless heaven evinced by the perishing host on the doomed leviathan. According to the wife of Jacques Futrclle, the renowned author, the 'ship's band, which had been playing from the time of the Impact of tho big craft with tho Iceberg, In order to buoy up tho spirit of tho crew and passengers, was heard to play "Nearer, My God, To Thee" shortly before the ship began to sink. Many Knelt In Prayer. As the strains of tho familiar, hymn resounded over the waves, men, women and children uncovered their heads and hundreds knelt and prayed. Mrs. Jacques Kutrelle says that the members of tho crow had to uso force to separato wives and children from husbands and parents, and had to throw them into the lifeboats. Jacques I'uturello "was one of the first cabin passengers who parted with his wife and steadfastly refused to accept a chance to enter a lifeboat when he knew that the Titanic was sinking under him. "When tho Titanic hit the iceberg there was tho most appalling excitement," said Mrs. Futrelle, "and who, after they havo passed through such an experience, could blame those poor people for the panic that overwhelmed somo of them? d soul-stirrin- Ok WK?ft wrau- - water tight scams. C. Your Dealer can furnish Samples and Proofs. C If not, ask Us. YORK. ROOFING TOwa-Ui- The Diem & Wing Paper Company, PIONEERS IN THE ROOFING LINE CINCINNATI, OHIO 1,'i'uiwwrawHi DEPARTME NJ WHERE THE TITANIC MET HER FATE. Wo Immediately rushed on deck, only stopping to throw on n coat over our nightgowns. The night was bright and starlit. Wo could sco the crowds of passengers falling down tho stairways while the officers sought to reassure them of their safety. MnJ. Ilutt and Col. Astor stood by the lifeboats bravely and helped tho women. They did not think tho boat was going to sink. "Tho Titanic kept settling lower and lower, however. Then word came that the engine loom was flooded. They "Thero was some shooting. would not allow thoso men to get into tho boats. "I was In one of tho lifeboats. After we were lowered away the men In our boat started to row. I looked back to tho Titanic and could seo the big ship settling. She seemed already to bo only half her former height. Ordered To Row Harder. "Tho officers In charge of our lifeboat kept urging the men at tho oars to row harder. Somo of tho oarsmen fell exhausted. Then we women took turns at the oars. We must have been about a mile away from tho Titanic when she went under. "There was a big wave. Tho sea was calm otherwise, and I asked a bailor what it was. He said, 'The Titanic has sunk.' "It was bitterly cold. We women suffered Intensely until we were picked up." According to one of the first passengers ashore, tho Titanic struck the iceberg at 11:41 p. m. Sunday night, and went down at 2:30 Monday morning. The Carpathia reached the scene at 4:10. She picked up 19 lifeboats. Broke In the Middle. J. 13. Thayer, of Philadelphia, said: Clves Up All Hope. "The Titanic struck about midnight, "I do not doubt that my husband Is as near as I can guess. It rode upon dead: but even that knowledge can the ice, hesitated for a few seconds not make mo suffer more. There and then slipped off with a tremendous could bo nothing worse than tho men- crash and bioke In the middle. Tho tal anguish through which I have pass- manning of the lifeboats Immediately began. ed since wo were rescued. "Jacques is dead, hut ho died like "Druco Ismay manned one of tho a hero, that I know Three or four boats as a sailor. But he had no times aftei the crash I nibbed up to sooner taken his seat at one of tho him and clasped him In my aims and oars than he jumped up again and bogged him to get into one of the gave his place to a woman. Then Ismay, with an oar in his hands, got Into '"For God's sake go!' ho fairly a second lifeboat. About 20 minutes Foreamnd at mo as he tried to push afterwards our lifeboat pulled away. mo away, and I could Fee how he buf- Then tho Titanic bank." fered. 'It's jour last chance, go!' Then one of the ship's officers foiced SAVED BY AN ANKLE. me into a lifeboat and I gave up all hopo that he could bo saved." New Yoik. J. Pierpont Morgan's Tho gingplank rattled star of good luck was still in the onto floor of the pier and two min- ascendant In the 75th jear of his life, utes later tho Urn' pasonger. Miss for the banker had thought earlier In nizubeth Allen, of St Louis, walked the j ear to ietum to America on tho down the plank, and told her story of Titanic. the disaster Miss Alien Is tho niece Henry Clay Frlck, in February, had of Dent Robert, n prominent resident engaged a suite on the Titanic, but of Snn Francisco. Mrs. Frlck sprained her ankle when "When tho ship struck all the pas tho Adriatic stopped at Madeira and Bengers rushed on deck," snld Miss went to n hospital In Naples. Allen, "but wcro told to go back to Mr. Morgan took over Mr. Frlck's their berths, is there was no danger bookings. Then Mr. Morgan decided An hour later they were all ordered to lengthen his stny abroad, and passto reaspemble on dock. ed the reseration over to J. Horace Asleep as Crash Came. Harding, a banker. Mr. Harding was "We wero asleep In our berths when obliged to take an earlier boat and tho Titanic crashed Into tho Iceberg sailed last Saturday. half-crazed CARPATHIA HEARSE OF THE SEA not even on deck when tho imminence of their danger wns realized, and scores of them wcro drowned in their staterooms llko rats In a trap. About one hour beforo tho ship plunged to tho bottom thero wero three separate explosions from tho boiler room as tho vessel filled. These were at Intervals of about 15 minutes. Until then thero had been no panic and but little disorder. From that moment, however, there was a different scene. The rush for tho remaining boats became a stampede. Tho officers had to assert their authority by force, and the three Italians from the stocrage who had tried to force their way in among tho women wero shot down without mercy. Practically every woman and child, with the exception of thoso who refused to leave their husbands, were saved. Among these last was Mrs. Isldor Straus. Sale Agency T. F. BOHLER, Cloverport, Kyi Passengers Say Captain Smith And the Chief Engineer Killed Themselves SIX REFUGES Three Explosions Vessel The Old Reliable SUCCUMBED In Boiler Room as Filled Added to Panic Big Liner's Side Ripped By Iceberg as If a Gigantic Knife Had Been Hit-M- ajor Butt Believed to Have Felled 12 Men Before He Himself if Felled. nr-gos- y Beef Blood and Bone g half-dresse- d life-bopt- te d ONE OF THE PERILS OF THE "NORTHERN ROUTE" fiflBlJwImSI&lj v "5 &?&& UV ' ?i - J' Z$wL. ?. Wmi K .J8?. mm). afc'" V ,..,' ., i v 'MMiXmM.lXUHSZISIWHt wyxrsttrmKi 4W?WlZ&J&&m rXH U ' Z7' T.YTO-rTflr'MHBMMmZrfCsv ', 'VL "!jft. l , UHBk'T1!TEEr' i kJ4Kvg Tf ' - 7S5!8&m -' THE ICE fa t i CLOSE CALL FOR VE8SEL MAKING ITS WAY THROUGH FIELDS, i unutterable to many, tho Carpathia, with the survivors of tho lost Titanic aboard, camo back to a city and nation. The story she brought home was one to crush the heart with its pathos, but at the same time to thrill It with pride in the manly and womanly fortitude displayed in the face of tho most awful peril and inevitable death. "When the great liner went down it took with her to death all but 745 of her human cargo of 2,340 souls. Six Die After Being Rescued. To this awful death list six persons wcro added. One died in a lifeboat, which was put off from the liner's side, and five subsequently succumbed on tho rescue ship Carpathia. The list of prominent men missing stands as previously reported, and tho total death list as brought to port by tho Carpathia is 1.C01. As the Titanic sank, according to tho btory of those who wero among the last to leave her wounded hulk, Capt. Smith stood to his post, calm, resolute, efficient to the last, and when nil that mortal man could do for the 2,000 lives intrusted to his care ho lalsed his revolver and shot himself while standing on the bridge. 'Hie chief engineer is also reported to have taken his life, and three Italians are said to havo been shot In the struggle for the boats. Butt Said to Have Killed Twelve. It was reported to the White House that Major Uutt killed 12 men who wero scrambling for the boats before he himself was killed by tho crazed passengers. The passengers who told tho story of the captain's end said that he made two attempts upon his life beforo he succeeded, fellow officers wresting his weapon frim his hand tho first time as he stood in tho ship's library. Ho then broko away and, standing at his post on tho bridge, discharged tho revolver into his mouth. Henry B. Harris, theatrical manager of this city, was one of the men who Bhowed superb courage In tho crisis. When tho lifeboats wero first being filled, and beforo thero was any panic or extraordinary excitement, he had been assisted Into ono of thorn at tho sido of his wife beforo tho boat was lowered away. "Women first!" shouted ono of tho ship's officers. Mr. Harris glanced up and saw that tho remark wus addressed to him. Goes Back to Meet Death. "All right," he replied coolly. "Good-by- , my dear," he said as ho kissed his wife, pressed her a moment to his breast and then climbed back to tho Titanic's deck. Tho night was clear nnd tho mnjes-tiship was steaming, it is nsld, at twonty-onknots when Bho struck tho icoborg that sent hor to tho ocean bottom 2,000 fathoms deep. Her hull roso on a shelf of tho berg, just us has bcon surmised, and In so doing and in tho subsequent recoil her bottom plates and hor port sido wero badly torn nnd shattorcd, but thoro was no such terrific shock from tho impact as might havo bcon supposed, according to tho evidence. Tho captain nnd officers nt onco reassured tho passengers, bellovlng that thoro was no lmmcdlato danger. Return to Their Staterooms. Under his encouragement many of them wont back to thoir Btatorooms, and not n fow calmly returned to their berths. That is said to nccount for tho fact that many of tho women were grief-stricken New York. Freighted wjth her of woe, disaster and death, bringing glad reunion to somo but misery WIFE'S DEEP DEVOTION SEEN CONDUCT OF MRS. ISI- DOR STRAUS, WHO PERISHED WITH HUSBAND. IN FERTILIZER Manufactured by Virginia-Carolin- a John Jacob Astor, Major Archibald Butt, Henry B. Harris and Innumerable Others Exhibit Heroic By Chemical Co. Conduct. - Mrs. Churchill Candee, of WashIntjton. Gives better results than any other brand. Place your orders early. For Sale by The action of the men on the Titanic was noble. They stood back In every Instance that I noticed and gave the women and children the first chanco to get away safely. Particularly heroic was the conduct of Isidor Straus, Major Archibald Butt, John Jacob Astor and Henry B. Harris. They formed a group. Most of the passengers were on the stern of the Titanic, for the leak was forward, and It was known that If she sank It would be bow first. An officer of the Titanic ordered Mrs. Straus Into a boat. She said: "1 will not leave my husband. We've been together all these years and I'll not leave him now." It brought tears to our eyes to witness her great devotion for her husband. Mr. Harris insisted that his wife get into a lifeboat. She refused at first, but was finally forced into tho boat. As we put away I observed Mrs. Straus waving her handkerchief at us. Tho Titanic was then settling. Her stern was out of the water and she was going down bow first. There must have been 1,400 persons gather ed together on tho stern. I saw Col. Astor helping get the women and children into the boats. Then ho went below, remnlnlng there several minutes. I bollovo hG was searching for more women and children. Finally ho came back again. He wns on deck when the Titanic sank, I believe, for when I last saw him he was still aiding In tho work of rescue, Major Butt was ono of God's noblemen. I saw him working desperately to get tho women and children Into boats. What need can there bo of recounting tho heroic deeds performed by these men who remained on tho Titanic? To dwell upon thorn only sickens the henit, with tho realization ol how they perished. New York. TO FELLOW.SUFFERERS London. The widpw of Capt. Smith, tho commander of the Titanic, has wrltton n pathetic messagp which was posted outside tho Whlto Star office. It reads as follows: My "To my poor heart overflows with grief for you all nnd Is laden with sorrow that you are weighted down with this terrible burden that has been thrust upon us. May God bo with us nnd comfort us all. Yours in deep sympathy Eleanor Smith." follow-sufforer- W. C. MOORMAN, faHESfeSi.-aw- 4 GLEN DEAN, KY. Mr. Blaurvk's Mistake "I made a bad mistake today" said Blank to his wife. "I went to pay that subscription to.the daily, which was 85. I found out afterwards that I had handed the agent a 510 bill and didn't notice it until he was suppose that fellow Is honest and I'll t'one guess he didn't either. yet 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. Wo invite one and all to open a checking account at our bank. 1 FIRST STATE BANK, Irvineton, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier :- -: $ RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. )Jar; wA are you interested ? If so, call on the iV manager VI VKJ Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph V v v Company undYiavo him explain tho special mers Lino" rate "Far COMPANY A I 4 CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) 4&?3i'7Sr373?SH7?:?3iV ?9 Ured Gilts. Sows with youngVrigsundSummoriind Fall pigs weighing up to 100 Mounds and of most appioved typo and brcedinirA Prices reasonable. Poland Chinas For Sale COME AND SEE OLJR STOCK W, c o J. OWEN & SONS.: R. Np. I, Hardinsburg, Ky, HALF-MAS- T FLAGS, PRESIDENT ORDERS. Washington. Tho trlbuto of a sorrowing nation will bo paid to thoso who wont to their death on tho Titanic. President Taft issued a proclamation ordering flags at throughout this country, Its Insular possessions and on ail vessels eying the national emblem, half-ma- H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg', Kentucky f OFFICE OVER FACERS' BANK PRAYER 0FJ5EN. BOOTH Founder Salvation Army Moved With Sorrow For And Sympathy For Dead Living In Loss Of The Titanic. Of We always sell Mrs. J. F. Daniels, of Sip, Ky., writes: "I was so sick for 3 or 4 years, I had to hire my work done, most of the time. I had given up hope. When I began to take Cardui, I knew, right away, it was helping me. Now, I am better than ever before in my life, and Cardui did it" the best for less 1 Bacon a son INCORPORATED Mail Orders Filled Promptly ft fc New York, April 18. The following cablegram has just come to hand from Gen. William Booth, hHul of the Salvation Army: "London, England, April IS. My heart is moved by the fearful calamity which has befallen the world In the loss of the Titanic moved with sorrow for the dead, among whom are some of my long-triefriends moved with sympa- E 64 thy for the living, whoso loss can never be repaired and moved in its deepest Take sources of feclimi Concerning that sudden and awfuJSummons Into tho presence of Gotf. I pray that It may speak to the nWl'titude of the realty and nearness of Ahe world to come, and of the necessity urgency and Cardui has helped thousGod bless and ofypreparlng for It. worn-oof d over-whelmin- The New SHIRT-WAIST- S are here CARDUI and never before have they looked so charming made up so attractively in all the newest styles, both as to the fabric and trimming The Woman's Tonic ands ut weak, tired, women, back to health. It has a gentle, tonic action on the womanly system. It goes to the cause of the trouble. It helps, it helps quickly, surely, safely. It has helped others. Why not you? It will. Try it Get a bottle todayl The WAISTS at 98c The waists at 98 cents are so much better than usual that they occasion many pleasing remarks. They are in all sizes and variously .1Y,!tf. trimmed in val, linen, laces, medallions, and fine tucks. sm& Made with high and Dutch necks and mostly in the new, vl fp ' ' three-quartsleeves. -- g C5" nnmfnrf vnn nil ' A healthy man Is a king In his own right; an unhealthy man an unhappy 1 slave. For imnuro blood and sluggish liver, use Burdock Blood Bitters. On the market 35 years. $1.00 a bottle. er MOOLEYVILLE Joe Cunningham, clerk on the Str. Tarascon, has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Cunningham, for the past two weeks, returned to work Tuesday. Audrey Jarboe visited CarlieO'Bryan Sunday. Less Burch left Tuesday for St. Louis where he will accept a position with the United Railway Company. A dance given at Mattingly's Hall Saturday night was largely attended. All report a fine time. The music vas grand. It was made by the famous O'Bryan band. Joe Pat O'Bryan, of Louisville, is visiting relatives at this place. Mr. and Mrs. Fladge Jarboe, of Lou isville, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beavin. Eugene Russell is quit,e ill of pneumonia at this writing. Adelle Sphire, daughter of Dr. D. S. Sphire is on the sick list. The WAISTS at $1.98 Are made of handsome sheer materials, such as bastite, French Lawns and Voiles; daintily trimmed in crochet laces entire yokes of stylish heavy lace and fine val lace trimming in various styles; both high and Dutch neck styles. All less than 15 cents per pound, and this will take the place of the almost sizes. It, fe Accidents will happen, but the best reguk'ted families keep Dr. Thomas' "Suffered day and night the torment Electlc Oil for such emergencies. Two of itching piles. Nothing helped me sizes, 25c and 50c, at all stores. until I used Doan's Ointment. The result was lasting." Hon. John R. the Butler bos and his mother, of Commissioner Newman Garrett, Mayor, Girard, Ala. cow's butter, for bread or sandwiches. In using the nut kernels, care must be taken to remove every shred of brown skin so there will be no trace of bitterness in the food. If the unroasted nuts are preferred, remove the brown skin after shelling and steam the kernels until cooked, then run through a meat chopper, using the fine knife, salt to taste, and if not oily enoigh, add a very little olive oil and thoroughly blend. Another way is to take two quarts of peanuts, measuring before shelling, shell and remove all imperfect kernels and the brown skin that envelopes the nut; grind through the chopper, using the finest knife, and mix to a paste with four of butter for each pound of peanut butter desired If roasted flavor is des'red, the kernels may be roasted before chopping. table-spoonfuls Come to Louisville at our Expense Do your spring shopping where the assortment is best and prices lowest. After you have finished shopping you will be given 5 percent discount in cash on your purchases up to the railroad amount of your round-tri- p The New Spring Arrivals consist of everything that's new and s, stylish in the way of Millinery, Footwear, Children and Infants' Wear, White and Wash Materials, Silks and Dress Goods. Ready-to-Wear- ticket to Louisville. Remembered In Cloverport. .1 ! Texas. Commissioner J. W. Newman, who was here last Wednesday on the AgriG. W. Winchell and Alex Anderson FREE BOOK ON PILES cultural train, was remembered with a were in Cannelton marketing Saturday. home-mad- e by Jcandy box of delicious Shirley England came up on the boat Mrs. David B. Phelps, who wai tirmer-l- y Friday from Evansville and brought a Tells How Cures Are Made With An of Versailles the home town of Mr. motorcj cle with him. Internal Medicine. Newman. Prof. S. B. Groom, of Rome, visited ' While the train was at Cloverport one Do you know the cause of piles? of the moit delightful features of the friends here Sunday. Is it inward or external? High school closed Friday. program was an address en Home EcIs It a skin disease? by Miss Scott, of Bowling Henry Dhonau visited at Esrey's the onomics Will salves or cutting cure for good? Green. After which she made a special latter part of last week. J. S. Do you know how Dr. reque to meet the parents of. Miss inWm, McCracken, of Cloverport, is Leonhardt found the long-soug- ht Mary Jarboe, who is prominent in edu- doing some painting at Alex Ahl's. cure? ternal cational circles of Bowling Green. These questions fully answered in a Jess Conia and Sheldon Lee visited booklet mailed free by Dr. Leonhardt home folks Sunday. B. Buffalo, N. Y., or by Oood Receipt For Peanut Orval Leaf spent Sunday with his Co., Station A. R. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky., who Butter For Sandwiches. parents and had as his company, Prof. sells HEM-ROIthe successful remLogan. edy at 51 per large bottle, under Where peanuts can be raised satisFor rheumatism you will find nothing antee. At all drug stores. factorily, the butter can be made for better than Chamberlain's Liniment. Try It and see how quickly it gives relief. For sale by all dealers. guar- TOBIHSPORT. Allen, Texas; Charley Payne and wife, R. M. Board, Captain Tom Milt Board, A. L. Priest and wife, of McKinney, THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. 40 YEARS 3 Per Cent on Time Deposits The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. ! r F There is a disease prevailing in this country most dangerous because so decep III II nlll Tn tive, juanysuoaen deaths are caused by it heart disease, pneumonia, heart failure or apoplexy are often the result of kidney disease. If kidney trouble is allow ed to advance blood will at tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of or sediment in the bladder, brick-duthe urine, head ache, back ache, lame back, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervousness, or the kidneys themselves break down and waste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles almost always result from a derangement ot tlie kidneys ati better Health in tnat organ is outai: quickest by a proper treatment of the k neys. wampKoot corrects inaDiut; hold urme and scalding paminpassln, and overcomes that unpleasant nccc of being compelled to go often throi the dav. and to net up many times dun the night. The mild and immediate effect the great kidney remedy of Swamp-Roo- t, is soon realized. It stands the highest because of its remarkable health restoring properties. A trial will convince anyone. is pleasant to take ami is Swamp-Rolaud sold by all druggists in fifty-cesize bottles. You may have a sample bottle and a book that tellsj all about it, both sent free by mail. Address, Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, Nf Y. When writing mention reading this offer in this paper. Don't ntuke nay mistake, but remember the ns'sie. Swamo-Rooand don't let a dealer.iell you something in place of Swamp-R- o you do you will we msappoiatrJ. st ot nt one-dollar ROSE Irvine Mercer spant a few days at at Yeaman, Ky., last'week. Rev. Daniel sfnd Bro. Smith, of Kingswood, spent Saturday with J. W. Mercer, enroute to High Plains. Mrs. Jennie fSlaton is very ill with heart trouble. Miss Bessie Brown, who is attending school at .Hardinsburg, spent Sunday at home MbC Preston Milburn, of, Custer, sgrnt last week with her mother, Mrs. fill uen-cro- t. at the highest mar Ed. Alexander, Irylngton. Mrs. J. W. Carman is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Claycomb, of Irv. ington, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Adkisson. Mrs Jas. Priest died Saturday night at 7:45 o'clock and was buried Monday at the Board graveyard. There will bo n County Union at Harned, Ky., on Saturday, April 37. Miss Arlene Ross, of Kingswood, attended church here Sunday, S, M. Mercer, who is in Texas on a o visit, writes that ho met several county people, among whom are: Jimmle Scott and wife, Charley Scott ami wife, Sam Payne, George Bell and brother, Dr. Compton, William Macey, one of the Milner boyf , one of ket price. Breck-enridg- e Board. WOOL Wanted, Miss Effie Biddle is convalescent. here to see his brother, Herman, last Mrs. Jane Frymire died April the 10th and was burried the 11th. She was a week. Miss Elizabeth Frymire Is going to good Christian woman. Mrs. C. B. Witt has returned from a Garfield, Hardinsburg and Owensboro week's stay in Louisville. Mrs. John Brashear gave a dinner to visit soon. party Sunday. Those present were: The fruit crop will be short in this Mrs. Dollie Chlsm and children, Miss vicinity. Elizabeth Frymire and Peyton FRYIflJRMIEWS F CLOVERPORT Farmers are busy planting their crops which will be late on account of spring rains. Mrs. B. R. Frymire Called By Harsh physics react, weaken the Should Convince Every CloverDeath-Fo- lks Coming And Of course you use an antiseptic in your bowels.will lead to chronic constipation. port Reader. family and In the care of your own per- Doan's Regulets operate easily. 23c a Going And Other Notes. son, and you want the best. Instead of what you have been using box at all stores. The frank statement of a neighbor, who is attending such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or Owen Bruner, telling the merits of a remedy, school in Hardinsburg, spent Sunday peroxide, won't you please try I'axtine, at home, Bids you pause and believe. a concentrated antiseptic powder to bo BIG SPRING needed. The same endorsement Miss Effie Biddle, who has been ill dissolved in water as economical, more Paxtlno is more ot typhoid fever for several weeks, we By some stranger far away and more Miss Myrtle Moorman has returned say, is able to be out again. cleansing, more germicidalover used. are glad to Commands no belief at all. healing than anything you from a vibit with her brother, Raymond, George Barr was in Louisville several Here's a Cloverport case. of Louisville, 'days last week on business. A Clovorport citizen testifies. fena2 A. D. McCans, of Kllznbetutowu, Misses Aline Biddle and Ora Barr Road and be convinced. speut a few days here last week with left Sunday for Hardinsburg, where relatives. Price Graham, carpenter, Cloverthey will enter school. HsLP Mrs. St roth er and daughter are at port, Ky says: "Somo Yaars ago I ANTISEPTIC W. A. Dodson recently purchased a TVi lm f nil of fr nlpnnsn nnd whiten hnuie nftei having spent the winter in publicly recommended Doan's Kidney fine horse from his uncle. Consideraremove tartar and prevent Owenshoro with Dr. and Mrs, Strother. Pills and now I am glad to say that I the teeth, tion $250. tho mouth, destroy Airs. Timlal and sister had a narrow have not boon bothered for the past WOOL Wanted, at the highest mar- decay. To disinfect purify the breath. diseaso germs, and ket price. Ed. Alexander, Irvlngton. To keep artificial teeth and brldgcworlc escape Thursday afternoon. Tney had year or two by kidney trouble. Somebeen visiting Mrs. Collins ami had Mr. and Mrs. Frank Basham, of clean and odorless. To remove nicotine started home, their horse became fright- times I have a little difficulty with tho Lodiburg, visited their daughter, Mrs. from tho teeth and purify tho breath ened turning the buggy over into the kidney secretions, the passages being E. F. Kroush last week. after smoking, To eradicuto pcrsoira-tlo- water, but for some men at work in a scanty, but Doan's Kidney Pills, which odors by spongo bathing. field near by, who came to their rescue I get at Fisher's Drug Store, quickly of Union Star, was in Roy Bassett. As n, ineiliclnnl aprcnt for local they escaped unharmed. town last week. cure me. You are at liberty to pubtreatment of feinlnlno ills where pelvic Mr. Titidal, of Garrett, was the guest lish uiy endorsement of this remedy " The Misses Biddle entertained a few catarrh, inflammation and ulceration of their friends at a mubical last Friday exist, nothing equals hot douches of of his daughter, Mis. Jack Collins FriPrice 50 For sale by all dealers. evening. The music rendered was im- Paxtlne. For ten years tho Lydla E. day. n Co., Buffalo, cents. mensely enjoyed by all present. Plnkham Med. Co. has been regularly WOOL Wanted, at the highest marUnited Death visited our town and took advising their patients to uso it because ket price. Ed. Alexander, Irvlngton. New York, sole agents for the States. from us a much beloved citizen, Mrs. of its extraordinary cleansing, healing Mrs. Dutbin had a letter from Ben B. R. Frymire. Mrs. Frymire has been and germicidal power. For this purRemember the name Doan's and hlB mother is iuiprov-ng- . burial took pose alono Paxtino is worth its weight Clarksou saying out there two weeks take no other. ill for several months. The was railed He place Thursduy afternoon at the Bru- In gold. Also for nasal catarrh, sore ago. throat, Inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. ner burying ground. All druggists, 25 and 50 cents a box. R. Moorman Z. Meador and Louisville Evening Post Spring is with us once more to gladen Trial box and testimony of 31 were II, Louisville last T. mf and Breckenrldge ,Nws week, in our hearts and make outdoor work women free on request. one year f3.50. Charlie Barnett, of Evansville, was pleasant. THE PAXTONTOILETCO.,Boton,Ma. Bra-she- ar. For Women Who Care CSi' - n Foster-Mllbur- ll $3 uv LA ! W I 'I f l Hi theory that Clark, and only Clark, had powerful backing and popular support in Kentucky. This paper and the Times even published articles tending to create the impression that uovornor jUcUreary and his followers were in the Clark bandwagon. Wilson has not had, what his supporters consider evat the hands of the Courier-Journaor fair consideration, us a Democrat. Ho is, at least, en a courteous entitled to party toleration. Instead of coring headlines Haunting the names of Kentucky's Mighty, Monday's Courier contains long editorial wails, editorial of machine rule, smacking of personalities, and finally an incident-a- ll attempt at the revival of the Wattorson-Ihiiv- cy editorial of which things reflect the corpses of dead issues which true Democrats do not mourn. Kentucky Democracy is willing to be lead but it will not be driven. Because the State Executive Committee, the party's highest authority, ditfercd with Mr. Clark's friends Saturday and voted them down 12 to 1, it is no reason for the Courier-Journal'- s bitter utterances. Our country's fight for a Democratic President is a great battle for great principles, too big for personalities and above individualism. Let's get together. l, lias not decided the case, and the Sheriff thought yesterday that the circus might try to take the animals to BrookJNO. D. BADBAGr. Editor and Publisher lyn without giving n bond. An Inventory of the menagerie filed Issued Every Wcducsdny. yesterday in the Sheriff's office shows that the entire collection of animals Is worth 4 1,050, the most valuable being twenty elephants at f300 each, a total of $ 10,000. The four royal Uengal tigers are worth f600 each, or $2,.)00, CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, APR. 24, 1912 and the two male lions $1,000 each. The three female lions hre appraised at ?")0 each. T.io most valuable aniSubscription price SI. 00 u year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional mals arc the hippopotamus, female giraffe and two horned rhinoceros, which insertion. are worth 1,000 each. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of Tho other animals are valued as fol 10 cents per lino. lows: charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money One baby lion, 500; one llama, $200; OBITUARIES one tahr, $200; one oryx, f 150; one adix In advance. antelope, $100; two elands, $300; one Examino the label on your paper. If it is not correct pleaso waterbock, $150; one Niger antelope, $150; one nylghau, jl50;onc sanburdcer, notify us. $l.s0; lot monkeys, $500; two zobu,$300; one tapir, $200; two yak, $300; four FOOD FOR DJuMOURAUG THOUGHT kangaroo, $400; two gnu, $300; one What has come over hartebeeste, $200; one American deer, Did you read Monday's Courier-Journa- l? the dreams of the editor, a man admittedly cnpnblo of reading the $50; one eland, $100; one gazelle, $100; For many, many one male giraffe, $2,000: one baby feigns of the day in Kentucky's Democratic ranks. giraffe, $1,000; fifteen camels, $4,500; days, the news columns of this powerful organ have promulgated the four zebras, $1,000; five leopards $1,000; THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, EIGHT PAGES. one leopard and baby leopard, $500, four Bengal tigers, $2,100; five hyenas, $1,250; two black bears.$l,000, and two sacred cows, $1,000. The circus wagons, chariots and paraphernalia are worth J2.000. Friday's New York Sun $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News one vear $3.50. Mrs. J. A. Sandbach, who has been visiting in Tocoma, Wash., is expected home this week. Miss Nancy Board and Besie B. Weatherford,were in Hardinsburg Friday. Mrs. Gola Gilpin and Miss Claycomb, of Irvington, were here Jhopping Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Davis Dowel), of Hard insburg, were guests of her mother wholesale feed house owned a balky mule named Napoleon and employed an old negro named Abe to drive him. One day when Napoleon balked and old Abe had spent his energies on him for an hour in the vain endeavor to get him to start, abe went into a store to Henderson Route is planning for big impiovements on its telephone his employers. The road this spring and summer. They will spend a big sum of money The following was Abe's end of the conversation: which will go direct into the hands of the people along the route. ''Please, murm, gimme number two The lailroads spend money to make money and to give their patrons hund'd an' 'leven. Is dat you Marse Henry? Yessir.dis is Abe. I dun ring a good service. yo' up, sir, ter tell you about Napal-eun- . A of social charm and mothers of precious children. We have gained a lesson a lesson that teaches us to appieciate the rich. The various relief funds for the assistance of the sufferers now amounts to upwards of $400,000. America's millionaires have given most generously. Her women of wealth did not only give money, but they did survivors. The rich man personal work to relieve the is a great man in time of trouble, and his true woith is seldom appreciated. His demands arc many and in k me cases he is imposed on by his less fortunate brotheis. The tragedy has brought to light the irenerous love and sincere sympathy of the men and women with the millions of dollars. They deserved praise as well a. the poor man, who is often given credit for bavin" a gi cater heait than the rich man. gricf-stricke- n THE TITANIC AMD 'J HE RICH. This sorrow of the sea has brought to us deep mourning the obscure and the famous have been keenly touched by the misfortune. Sunday. We have lost artists, writers, surgeons, men of business, chiefs of Mr. Guy Crist, of Louisville, a lumgreat enterprises and fortunes, faithful servants of the public, women ber salesman, died of typhoid fever at 7 o'clock Thursday evening at his mothers home in 2226 Madison Street. He was 2S years old His mother, Mrs. Mary Crist, and sisters, Mrs. L. C. Byrne, Mrs. M. E. Simmons, of Indianapolis, and one brother survive him. A Wool wanted at highest markEd Alexander. Mrs. Suo M. Davis, district president of tho Woman's o Union of Louisville, will speak at tho First Baptist church xucsaay ovening, April 30th, 7:30 o'clock subject Tho Emancipation America Needs Mrs. Davis will also Iccturo to tho women of tho community on Wednesday afternoon May 1st at 2:30 o'clock. All aro cordially invited. Miss Essie Biggs, after being tho guest of Miss Mabel McOloth-lan- , returned to Louisville Saturday. Dr. J. T. Owen, of Cloverport, was hero Sunday in consultation with Dr. Morcmcn to seo tho child of Mr. Will Halo. Mrs. G. V. Ban iy, Mrs. F. O. Britc and Mrs. Noll Marshall spent Friday in Guston visiting Mr. and and Mrs. Forrest Stith. Mrs. G. T. Marshall is spending ten days in Whito Mills tho guest of her sister, Mrs. Owsley. The question of tho piko from Irvington to Bowloyvillo is now engaging tho attention of many citizens of this section. Subscriptions aro being secured and it seems now there is hope of tho movement being put on a firm footing and at least four miles of piko being built. Stonewall Brashcur, of Preston, was horo to sec tho Kentucky Farm Tiain Tuesday evening and attended the McGlothlan-Sute- r wedding Wednesday. Miss Margaret Wortham, of Louisville, is tho guest of Miss Elizabeth Cridcr. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison and daughter, of Cloverport, wero hero Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jako Morrison. Adams Cooper spent a few days hero this week: beforo leaving for Atlanta where ho has accepted a position with the Southern K. E. Mrs. Bailejr Waller, of is with her sister, Mrs. Jno. K. Wimp. Z. T. Stith, of Louisville, is tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. II. et price WANTED! and Better Poplar Lumber 1, Tern-poranc- 20,000 Feet No. 1 Common 2 inches thick, 10, 12 and U and U feet long; Dry prc-forr- cd but will tako it green from tho saw, for which pay highest market price. I will I carry a complete stock of f BUILDING MATERIAL Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Brick, Lime, Cement, Sand, Crushed and Foundation Stone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Window nnd Door Framesand other Pinn'v ing Mill work mado to order. H .1 - H -- - II l. - I- . l.lll Cit4nnic lUIllIdlld. at tho lowest possible prices ship nnd material. Carpentering, Painting, PlastcVbng, Concreting, Stone and Brick "Wofck consistent with good workmanand estimates on application. Prices MARION WEATHERH0LT, Cloverport, Ky. up-to-da- te WhllewworKMtf your others save money j ass Arci 0u Hop-kinsvill- c, Will 4SIM- m. - 131 Drury. Balky Mule possible that the combined strength of all the candidates op-n- g "Napoleon he dun balk down yer Woodrow Wilson will not be suflicient to defeat him for tho Broad Street, sir." posi i Democratic nomination for President in tho final outcome "Bout ah hour, sir." i It is on The Home Economics Clubs organized last week on tho Ilendor-ts- on Route should promote lapid and significant civic development nnd improved methods of living in our towns. The Titanic disaster is said to have heen the greatest that ever occurred in mid ocean, over fifteen hundred lives being lost when the great ship went down. The Taft managers in this campaign have notified tho President that if anything is done with Koosevelt" that he must go after him lough shod. Our Undo Sam has notified Mexico that American life and propbo protected, or he will take a hand in tho disturbances doctor take hlm'way there. erty must morning for Washington where ho will join Mrs. Piggott, who "Yesslr.'I bus' him in de head." has been in tho Capitol for the "I done wear de whip handle out on past two weeks. Mr and Mrs. him, sir." Piggott aro now in Atlantic City n ii wedspending their twenty-fif- th "Yessir, I dun kick him ,bout eighty ding anniversary. Before their retimes, sir." turn, thoy expect to visit New II York, Philadelphia, Annapolis "Marse Henry, I would ha' kick him and Baltimore. Enrouto homo some mo but I hu't my big toe on urn thoy will stop at Kentucky State de last time 1 kick urn.' University, Lexington for a visit ii ii "Twis he tail? No, sir, not dis nig- to thoir son, Mr. Joo Piggott. ger. A gemman from New York, he Miss B. Ada Drury, of Louis twist he tail." n ville, was hero Sunday visiting ii "No, sir, I don't think he dead. De her sister, Mrs. Robt. ! Miss Chinn, of Frankfort, who delivered an interesting lecture on Domestic Science on board tho .Kentucky Farm Train Tuesday evening, was tho guest of Miss Viola Lewis for the night. Mrs. S. P. Parks visited relatives and friends in Brandenburg and Louisville tho past week. Tho School Improvement Leag uo will hold its next regular meeting in tho school chapel Friday afternoon, May 10 at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Nannio Wuthen will have charge of 'tho program, the subject for discussion Story Telling, will bo continued. An interesting feature will bo a story told by Miss Eliza Piggott. W. J. Piggott left Wednesday Banking your money regularly not only means that you get interest at the end of tho year on each dollar you deposit; but it also means that you aie prepared for sickness or calamity; that you can buy a home; that you can educate your children; that you can have a business of your own it means INDEPENDENCE. M Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., Resources $372,600 HARDINSBURG :: Hardinsburg, Ky. I UHV TT 11 1 -- -. rlnoc fhn Afpfnol .- .- 'Ronoflh v- - 1 .ifn Tnoiirnnno .. .-- Plnmnnnv .r-- rj . pay claims that no other company would pays .Because all the values of the policy begin with tho first year In ii ii ii the amb'lanc." .John Jacob Astor, who lost his life on tho Titanic, left an estate worth one hundred and fifty million dollars. McQuady is to have a new depot in tho near future. "Yessir, It was sure foolish." ii "Yes, Marse Henry, I dun under Napoleon." ii ii Ernest Eeos and Harry Conniff spent Thursday in Louisville. Mrs. Suo Hardaway, of Guston, set fire was tho guest of Mrs. Suo Jolly policy-holder- s always satisfied with his policy? 50 years ago has all tho valBecause a policy ues of tho policy issued at tho present date, and because his dividends has been most satisfactory and because he has always folt a sense of security in having his insurance in this concpany. are new Plicy"nlderd satisfied with their policy? 11 H W 11 IV Because ho has a contract that is not duplicated by any othoiAcompany; and because the securities hold by the Mutual BenVit Life Insurance Company aro the best to be had; and because the tradition of the Mutual Benefit has been to a "squahe deal. give every policy-holde- r AlIIV M II If aroo'd INVESTIGATE 0UrWCY BEFORE MAKING AN APPLICATION INSURANCE FOR LIFE '8 CIRCS T New York Sheriff Threatens To Take Their Elephants Away. Have a Collection Of Animals Worth $44,050. I Baby Lion Sac- ' 1 Valued At $500. Two red Cows, $1,000 WOMAN RIDER BRINGS SUIT Sheriff Harburger announced yesterday that unless tho Ringling Brothers, owners of the Barnumi Bailey Circus, file a bond for $50,000 before this afternoon he will seize the entire menagerie .which has been guarded by four deputy sheriffs and eight keepers in the base ment 01 iuaaison square Uaruen since last Friday night, and will either re move the animals to a lartre warehouse to try to have them cared for at tho Bronx or Central Park zoo. The Sheriff said that under no circumstan ces would he permit the animals to be removco trotn Now York county to Brooklyn until a bond Is Hied. The circus menagerie has been attached in a suit for $25,000, brought by Miss Florence Kcnnard, a circus rider, against Ringling Bros., because she was thrown from a horse in a race last summer and her arm was stepued on beforo sho could escape. The arm had to be umputat ed. The circus manage-men- t announced last Saturday that a bond would bo filed on Monday and the Sheriff would then have to release the menagerie. No bond has been filed, but the circus owners applied to Supreme Court Justice Erlanger to vacate the attachment because the papers were Insufficient. The court "De harness? clean off um." ii i Dun bu'n de harness "De cart? Yessir, dun bu'n de cart, too, sir, 'cept one wheel, sir." ii 1 it "Yessir, I get de feed out fust, 11 sir." "Marse Henry, Is you want me to come back to de store an' go to work, or mus' I wait fer Napoleon to move?" From Norman E. Mack's National Monthly. Contributed to The News by Dr. J.T. Owen. Brought To Brickey Graveyard catur, 111., brought tho bodies of thoir children, Eva Marv und William Bates and wife, of Do Tuesday! Mrs. La Ituo Cox and Miss Katharine Cox aro in Louisville this week visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ditto. Alf Taylor, of Custer, was in town Monday, discussing trade conditions in his section. Mrs. Fred Ileagin; of Frankfort, and Mrs. Nannio Robertson, of Guston, aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. Albert Aehcraft. Walter Moorman, of Planter's Ilnll Stock Farm, was horo to sco tho Kentucky Farm Train Tuesday ovening. Morris Beard, of Hardinsburg, was in town Wednesday. Now process Coal Oil Cookers nnd 4 ournors. tho latest thin." in coal oil stoves at McGlothlan & Sons. H The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. , V.1 Hardinsburg, DAVIS D, DOWELL, Salesman ! Kentucky DR. FLOYD IGILL1ATT Graduate of Indiana Vtterlnary College Veterinary Surgeot) and Dentist Phono in both residence All stock treated for all disease and oliico. Oflico in Farmers' Bank Building. Get acquainted promptly. with ray profession. All calls answ HARDINSBURG. KY. , n-c- d Todd Woodford, to tho Brickoy graveyard. Thoy died recently in Decatur and thoir parents folt better satisfied to have tho littlo bodies removed for burial in tho homo graveyard. Mr. Bates is tho son of Todd Bates. Misses Eula Neafus, Maggie ana isannio owiey wore in uran donburg Monday. S Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY, APK. 24, 1912 PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE Fordsville, are guests of her siiter, Mrs Roy Bcptty, in Oak street. Misses Zetta Simmtons and Eula MilI ler, of Glen Dean, wero guests at the ' Morrison IIouso last week. Mrs. Oliver Shcllman and daughter, Mary Elizabeth, of Stephensport, were here last week having dental work done. Mr. and Mrs. R. U. I'urgcason have moved from Irvington to Spottsville. Mr. Purgeason Is watchman at the Get Wise! To snvo ourselves from trou-bl- o begin in time. First and main th'rg is to cat Pure Food, nothing but tbo lood you know tlrnt in pure. Get your Bread, Buns, Rolls, Cakes K'y. Wrvts. Book and Money iKKikronlnlnlnit JMS In hills 7th. Two 1I0O bills. threo20 bills onof.MilllHiKl tlircoli lilIK lux recolpt nnd somo other pupurn. Will pny 50 for return of money nnd papers. John lllnscy, VlctorU, Lost et LOST-rock- - Pocket I Next I EW YORK AND CHICAGO :HES IN, ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS GENERAL OFFICES 4 17 bridge. Miss Eunice Jennings, who has been at home ill, has returned to Owensboro 2.R0 to resume her studies In the business and Pies at the WHITE OAK TREES Wtiltu Oak trees not Including tie tlrnlmr: from 1 tolV4 miles from rlvor Address W. H Asliliy. Cloverport, Ky.3-l.7-- TOR SALE 1(l jjj Big Event I HouseCleaning ! 1 New Curtain Goods, 1 Lace Curtains, Scrim, 1 Window Shades, Curtain 1 Poles and Fixtures, Extension 1 Rods. 1 Floor Oilcloths, 1 Mattings and Rugs "Let us Show You" tf ?recinct mid city Offices f $5.00 lounty Offices $ 15.00 IState ami District Offices 10 Calls, per line 10 Cards, per line All Publications lu the inter- st of individuals or expression 10 if individual views per line mt thlseek. BREVITIES J) FreshFish at the English Kitchen. C. Btabandt will be in Hardinsburg firs. Edwin Jolly, of Irvington, was re Saturday. VIlss Rebecca Willis went to Louis- ,vilie yesterday. W. W. Carman, of Ammons, went to lardinsburg Friday. Courtney Babbage, Jr., is ill at his home in Wall Street. W. H. Holt, of Irvington, was in Louisville Thursday. Miss Jennie Warfield has returned to her home in Louisville. Dr. Lex has opened an ollice and Jrug store at McQuady. Squire Sam Dix, of Stephensport, Bpent Friday in Owensboro. Mrs. Fred Ferry entertained the Reading Club last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutcher, of Web- ster, were in Louisville Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Farnsworth and children went to Louisville Friday. Mrs. Emma Sklllman and Mrs. J. B. Randall spent Monday in Louisville. Miss Pearl Hall, of Holt, has accept- ed a position in Brown's Confectionery. WOOL Wanted, at the highest mar- ket price. Ed. Alexander, Irvington. S. C. Dowell, of Irvington, attended the Presbytery in Louisville last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Miles and Miss Annie Jennings went to Fordsville Friday. t--' ' Eldred Babbage spent Sunday in 'Louisville with his brother, Stuart Wm. Hall, of Webster, attended the funeral of Green Beard Friday in Har dinsburg. Pattern hats with most attractive and dtessy trimming arrangements at Mrs. Cordrey's. Miss Spaldirg, of Morganfield, is the attractive visitor of Mr. and Mrs. gan Lawson Mrs. Cliff Haddock and Mrs. Oren- deff were in Guston Friday the guests of Mrs. Jas. Smith. R. T. Coomes and wife, of Kirk, were guests of her sister, Mrs. C. G. Brian, at Stithton. Mrs. John Bates and little son, of Mc Quady, are in Sample visiting her dau ghter, Mrs. Burden. Tillman Pauley has been very ill at the home of his mother, Mrs. Milt Smith, in this city. Mrs. Grace Foote Conover, of Owens boro, was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Vfrge Babbage Saturday. Mrs. DeHaven and children, of Mrs. Eugene Connor visited Mrs. Dr. Wedding, of Cannclton, Inst week. C. A. Tinius went to Chenawlt week buying npple trees. Ho says ho will start his mill nbont May 1. Miss Julia Ploch is visiting in Toll City. Tho news hns just been received hero of tho marriage of Mr. John B. Crawford, of this place, and Miss Mary L. Nowmnn, of Baton Rough, La., which took plnco in Louisville April 5. This mnrringo was quite a surprise to their many friends. They loft immediately for Hot Springs, Ark., accompanied by his mother, Mrs. James Crawford. Wo extend congratulations. Tho farmers' train stopped hero the 17th, and was greeted by a largo crowd. There wero lectures on various phases of farm life ns STEPHENSPOR T. well as household economics. A club on Household Economics was proposed and plans made for WOOL Wanted, at tho highest market price. Ed. Alexander, its organization with Mrs. W . B. Gardner, president, and Mrs. Irvington. Nannie Sills, secretary. Mrs. O. W. Dowell and son, Jar-bo- e, university. Mrs. Porter, of Louisville, who ad dressed the ladies of the Lucilc Memorial church of this city, last week, was the guest of Mrs. Chas. A. Tanner. On account of the many requests for Panamas, Milans and Leghorns, Miss Evelyn Hicks has received a handsome assortment of these materials in various types. Call to see them this week. Misses Eva and Edith Plank gave a luncheon at the New York store in Louisville Friday. Covers were laid for Miss Jennie Mabel Harris, Mrs. D. H. Severs, JMlss Lula Severs and the Misses Plank. Dr. W. L. Ileiscr, State Health Officer, was here yesterday to look into situation. He found that the small-pothe people were obeying the law of vaccination and thought the disease would soon be checked. Davis Dowell, deputy county clerk and agent for the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company, at Hardisburg, made a business trip to Louisville Saturday. He has life insurance down 10 a convincing point and seldom fails to land a policy. Confederate'soldiers and widows who wish to apply for a pension under the law passed by the last Legislature can do so by calling at the office of V. G. Babbage, attorney in Cloverport. Necessary blanks furnished on application. V. G. Babbage, attorney. R. A. Adkisson, of Louisville, was a Hardinsburg last week to see his mother, who is ill. She is seventy-nin- e years old. Mr. Adkisson is one of the most successful agents of the International Life Insurance. He is making a pretty tight race for reaching second place on the Kentucky Agents list in the Company. Miss Jennie Green, of Falls of Rough, who has been abroad since last fall, arrived Saturday It is said she especially managed to get home in time to "put in garden". Miss Green had a trip unchecked with stirring experiences and incessant activity. Several months she spent in diligent study in Berlin and of all the important cities she has visited, this is the leading one in her admiration. Mr. Harold Murray, who leaves tomorrow for Bluefield, W. Va., was the guest of honor at one of the gayest and prettiest parties given for the yonng people in sometime, when Mr. Dwight Randall entertained at his home last evening, The house was decorated in lilacs and elegant refreshments were served. The guests were: Miss Virginia McGavock and Mr. Dwight Randall, Miss Lenora McGavock and Mr. Fred Pierce, Miss Mildred Babbage and Mr. Harold Murray, Miss Jeannette Burn and Mr. Eddison Gibson, Miss MarthaMiller and Mr. Frank Moorman, Miss Martha Willis and Mr. John Miss Susette Sawyer and Mr. Randall Weatherholt. x Home Bakery nnd keep out the perms und not havo it shipped in our town. After you cut it then it is too Into. Suppose tho infected tnnn hud never come to our town how lmppy wo would be, so I appeal to you to help protect our town nnd people. I am yours us over for For Sale FOIl HA 1,1' linrsd power stationery tn Rood Knitltio! Watklns ItrcokenrldKO News, Cloverport, Ky. A 15 For Sale COU SAf.K Deeds, Mortgages and all kinds of IcRal blanks. IlrcckcnrldRu News, Cloverport, Ky. Health and Clean Service A Clifford, left Monday morning for llillsboro, Texas, for n four weeks visit to hor parents. Dr. G. M. Marshall, ot Portsmouth, Ohio, was hero Inst week shaking hands with old friends. He wns tho physicinn hero twenty years ago. James Edwnrd Kissam, a student of tho Hardinsburg High School, spent last week at his homo in Stephensport. He is very much plensed with his tenchor, Prof. Joel II. Pile, who is a fine educator. Pete Smith nnd wife, of Cloverport, nro tho guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Smith. Now pattern hats at Mrs. Payne's this week from Cincinnati. RAZORS While they Last at 35c Each Sec window display I eta at Drug Store of J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. GIBSON & SON EGGS, EGGS Guaranteed Wo guarantee 9 chicks, true to breed and color from each setting of 15 eggs purchased from us. NOBODY'S DOLLARS Arc any better than yours, or will be any more carefully cared for in this safe bank. jTlm is YOUR bank everybody's bank, business-promotinnnd its splendid facilities arc at tho command of every depositor, be his balance largo or small. time-savins, g pected homo May 1, from SMART BROS., : Cloverport, Ky. whero she has spent the winter with her grandparents. Sho will bo accompanied by her grandfather, II. S. English, 'Sr. S SALE Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tinitis wero Jho guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Diekman, of Mystic, Sun-dn- Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. IIop-lrinsville, y. Little Elizabeth English is ex- "iVhy not come in and talk it over? Now is the time! THE FARMERS BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. LODIBURG Opening of The Season! WOOL Wanted, at highest market price. Ed. Aloxandor, Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Will Gibson and daughter, of Cloverport, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin last Sun- Sunday, Apr, 28 at the West End flail Park Base Ball day. Miss Ruth Norton, of Webster, was the guest of Miss Nina Hardin Mr. and Mrs.Deickman, of Stephens-port- , wore guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Cloverport vs. Tell City I Game Called at 2:30 Battery for Cloverport, FurroV and Wilson 1 I Our boys havo been practicing hard and going to mnko tho sizTell City team "go somo". This promises to be a red-hozling game from start to finish. t, I Admission 0iM4 25c and 10c Payne Sunday. Bill Shellman, Joe Fitch, Jeff Condor went to Loulsvillo on the excursion $721.65. Sunday. Lee Walls, Commissioner. Mrs. Jess Parks, of Clifton Mills, vas visiting her mother, Mrs. Orondorf, of Webster, last week. SALE Miss Fannie Swink, of Webster, was visiting Mrs. Ida Nottingham last week. Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. Frank Macy was guest of Miss Anna Itunkof lliirdlusburir & Trust Co , i'lalntlir. xrusifu or tau i'.iuio or ireu waiters, uc- Keys Sunday. cua&uu, A trains t Chas. Avltt and wife, of Raymond, Joseph Ourrett. Dutcndunt were guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. G. By virture of a Judgement and Order Dowell, of Wesley Chapel Saturday. of Sale of Breckenridge Circuit Court, Mr. and Mrs. M. Robertson, of Fry- - rendered at February Term thereof, mire, were guests of N. P. Robertson 1012, in the above cause, for the sum of one hundred dollars (f 100) with interest and wife Sunday. at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum W, 13. ArgabriL'ht was the truest of from Jhe 7th day of March I9OS, until Isaac Norton.of Norton's paid, and all costs herein, I shall proe ceed to offer for bale at the rendered at February Term thereof, 1912, in the above cause, for the sum of 450 with interest from January 1st 103 less $75 credit. Paid January 1st 1903, ?U0; paid Dee 1.1. 100S. 51a 06: paid Dec lth, I9OI), also for two other notes ot 100 each, one note payable to R. S. Bandy for the sum of $100. Interest from January 1, 1010 and one other note of $100 payable to Waller Conner. Interest from January 1st 1910, and all costs hereiu, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Coui door in Hardinsburg, to the highest bidder, ta Public Auction, on Monday, the 13th day of May 1012, at one o'clock, P. M.. or thereabout (being Circuit Court day), upon a credit of six months, the following described property, A certain tract of land lying and being in Breckenridge county, State of Kentucky on the waters of Sinking Creek1 and bounded as follows: Begin-in- g at a stone the most eastern corner, thence N. 11 W. 14 poles to a stone 3 line E. 6 poles; thence N. 74 W. 58 poles to a stone; thence N. Co W. 40 poles to a stone Will Cannon's line; thence with the same S. 25 W. 84 poles to a stone on a rocky point; thence S. 41 E. 14 to a stone in Norton's line; thence N. 48 E. 18 poles to a rock pile; N. 84 E. 31 poles to a sassafras; thence S. 48 E. 3O poles to a stone on a hill side; thence N. 48, E. 07 to the begin- lng containing 02 acres and 32 poles. Second tract in the county and state as first tract, it being the same land allotted to Jordnn Hall inthecase ot Richard H. Hall against Jordan Hall in equity in Breckinridge county court, May term lOOIJ. Said land Is described as follows, to wit: Beginning at a stone with pointers running thence N. 4s E. 48 poles to a stone; thence by agreepoles to a sas ment N. 12 W. 55 safras pointers thence S. 48, W. 59 poles to a stone and red oak thence S. 48 E. 29 poles to the beginning contain acres, or sufficient ing oy survey 10 thereof to produce tho sums of money so ordered to be made. For the purchase price, the purchaser, with approved surety or securities, must execute bond, bearing legal interest from tho day of sale until paid, and having the force anu ettect of a judgement. Leln retained to secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost to-wi- t: 7-- MellvllloSprliiKate, I'lalntlir. Equity Auitlnst I.loyd Itnsliam ai.d others, Def, 33'Jl. By virture of n Judgement and Order of Sale of iireckinridge Circuit Court IF YOU WANT TO IMPROVE YOUR BREAD, Produce a Lighter nnd more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with 1cj?s effort; want your baking to bo a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family Then Use Lewisport Best It will do all this Flour and more. anteed Every Mick guar LEWISPORT MILL CO Lewisport, Kentucky For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has been run about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gusolino tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasoline pump and a natural gas attachment.' lienson for soiling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address s-- q JN0. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. 'S ' Court-Hous- door in Hardinsburg, to tho highest bidder at Public Auction, on Monday the I3H1 day of May 1012, at ono o'clock P. M., or thereabout (being Circuit Court day), upon a credit of six months, tho following described property, A certain tract of land on the waters of Bull Creek In said county of Breckenridge, Kentucky and beginning at two ashes now dead and down, corner lu Heston's line; thence with Burdett's line N. 55 W. 100 poles to two sassafrases in Murray's corner; thence with the Murray tine N. 80 IS. 160 poles to a Spanish oak originally marked: thence S. a6 15. .'11 poles to a small bush; thence 1)4 poles to the corner; containing SGtf acres. Or sufficient thereof to produce the sums of money so ordered to be made, the purchaser, with approved suretv or securities, must execute bond, bearing legat interest irom tne uay ot sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a Judgement.Lein retained ta secure payment of purchase money. Bidders will be prepared to comply promptly to-wi- t: with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost 8175. Lee Walls, Commissioner. COMMISSIONER'S SALES Bur-dett- 's Leo Walls, Commissioner, sold tho following real estate at tho Court House door Monday. Asians farm, near A&kins, CO acres to Farmers Hank $200, Joo Campboll farm 01 ucrcs to A. 11. Kiiicholoo for 235. Tho old Weathorford farm of 212 acres was knocked down to P. D. Milnor for $3,000. Three lots in Samplo woro sold, ono to Lafo Stuart for $143, and two to Leo Dowell for $270. Four lots in Irvington, Handy Edition, to John Akors for $80, J Jrl! ... WPH Wf !J,liJIW!pW.V I Ml'" " '.IPTIIIW s T WITH ICEBEflCS AS VESSELS GIF TO IMY Sinking of Titanic Recalls Oth- cr Disasters, Though None Was So Appalling. appalling catastroplio which befell the White Star Titanic, when sho was sunk In collision with an lcc berg off Cape Itace, with the loss of more than 1,500 lives. Is the greatest of nil ocean disasters. The sensational details, the failure of wntcr tight compartments to protect against speedy sinking, the Inadequacy of wireless telegraphy against the failure of i Bhlp to keep afloat, nro already matters of history. Of former collisions of steamships with Icebergs the last before that of the Niagara, reported about the sanio time ns the Titanic tragedy, was tho encounter of an Iceberg by tho Anchor liner Columbia, from Glasgow, on Aug. 2, 1011. The collision occurred In a dense fog, when tho Columbia was 180 milt's north and C" miles east of Hugo tons of Ice fell Capo Race. upon her forecastle, and her stem was smashed In to tho water lino. Tho upper parts of her bow plates were Accidents Happen Despite the reai rrecauuons i aKen to Guard the Ships. wmwwwvwvv Till: Sho crashed Into n berg off tho Newfoundland banks and Immediately began to sink at tho bow. But she was steaming only at the rate of fifteen knots, and her collision bulkhead tho only thing that stood between her 300 passengers and crew and destruction withstood tho shock, and no lives wero lost Next to fog. Icebergs are regarded as the source of gravest peril to ves- sels navigating tho north Atlantic. Ac-cording to nil accounts brought by Incoming ocean steamers, this mennco hns been greater during tho last few weeks thnn In any recent year. Tho presence of a great number of Icebergs In the lane of transatlantic traffic Just now does not however, necessarily Indicate any extraordinary con ditions In the arctic during tho past winter. According to tho most rolla-bio estimate of scientists. It requires ns n rule from three to four years for an Iceberg to drift across the polar basin and reach that region of the At- 1 1 j hi . degrees north latitude. The Tltnnlc's wireless operator gave the position of the steamship when the collision came ns 41 degrees 10 minutes north, or 100 miles to the north of the southern boundnry of the Atlantic region whero tho danger from Icebergs Is nn ever present one. Tho liydrogrnphlc olllce of the navy department from time to time has sent out much detailed and reliable Information regarding the formation and travels of the icebergs and Ice fields in the north Atlantic. Until within it comparatively recent period it hud been presumed that the icebergs that Inflated the Atlantic during the spring anil early summer months had brokcu off from the border of the great arctic ice fields. This, according lo tho light of later research, M nn erroneous theory. Tho Iceberg that drifted directly in the path of the Titanic, It Is almost certain, was n small fragment of a huge glacier that ' years ago had disengaged itself from the interior ice cap of western Greenland, sliding with irrcsistiblo nntl devastating momentum toward the coast mid finally plunging into the deep sen. It is when the edge of such n huge glacier reaches n sleep coast that frdm time to time fragments nro broken off by their own weight, caught up by tho ocean currents nnd carried off. The size of these fragments varies greatly, but according to the reports of tho liydrogrnphlc office nn Iceberg from 00 to 100 feet to tho top of Its walls, with pinnacles and spires reaching from 20u to 250 feet in height, are not unusual In the arctic sea. These measurements apply only to the muss of ice I'bove the surface of the water. ThW constitute to from ( . oue-eight- h CHURCH DIRECTOR Relief Rheumatism kV wil vWKl3JKp yjC . V m Cloverport Churches Baptist Church r from Try Sloan's Liniment tor your rheumatism don't rub just lay it on lightly. It goes straight to the sore spot, quickens the blood, limbers up the muscles and joints and stops the pain. p. m. llspttU Aid 8ocr Wednesday Society meets Mondny after Sftcona nummj, every month, Mrs. A. n. Sklllmsn, i Prrnchlnie every Second and Fourth Sundsy. Hot. E. O. Cottrcll. I'nstor. ti..,wt an,n,intmfont. n.,.,,1., cr.1n edinnl. 0;30 A. m. O. R- PrAVCt Mettltf tN Here's Proof Mrs. Julia Thomas of Jackson. Cal., writes: "I have used your Liniment for rheumatism with much success." Martin J. Tunis, 1C0 ICth Ave, Patcrson. N. J., writes: was a cripple with rheumatism for two years and I could not move at all ; had to be carried from placo to place. I tried remedies and could not get better, until I tried Sloan's Liniment. One bottle fixed me up in good shapo and now I always have a bottle in the house for my wife and children,'' H T:IK Prayer mretlwr Tuesday P4.S p, m: business mreiliiij Orst M"""1!'0 'Hi,2i nlRht each month. MM foclciy President. Ladles' Aid Monday each niontli Mrs. lorrest URhtfoot. Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. VlryH nlRht7:20, A. II. Mu:ray. Director. r( Pastor. MOa-m- Ira D. 'J .. Methodist Sunday 'School. u .,!,.., .1 fi o. m. nnrt 7:30 d. m. Frank Leww flethodlst Church Vneay. i I "I Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School 0i4j a. m. Superintendent. PrencnIiiK Conrad Slppt-1every Third Sunday.Mtoy. Adair. Minister. Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third e.mc. uu.- -. Minciay )very muiun. Mrs President. , . SLOANS LINIMENT kills any kind of pain. Catholic Church First Sunday of each month. Mas. Sermon, and Ilenedictlon, 0:00 a. m., other three Sundays at 10 15 a. m. On week days Mass at 7:C0 a. tn. Catechetical Instruction for tfje children on Saturdays at 8 sSO a. m., nnd on Sundays at H:30 a. m. and 3:30 p. m. Chest Pains. Good for Neuralgia, Toothache, Lumbago and Sold by all dealers. Price 25c, SOc. and fl.OO. nn. h .i rooWi Permanent 9w Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. Sloan's book on Hones, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. DR. EARL S. SLOAN ''CAM - Address Boston. Moss. Wit I" "tW'JJJiwujwi Cloverport, Ky. S$$x$xJxS4-5 OTHER GREAT LOSSES OF LIFE. - - Z,o '-- A - '&?' V; if SH $ V' The following are soma of tho previous heaviest counts In tho toll of dentil that marine disasters have cost In the last half century: Lives lost. 1SC7 Royal Mall steamers Rhono 1,000 Wye and G47 1S73 Wh.te Star liner Atlantic. 1S0O Turkish frlgato Ertogrul.. 540 674 1S01 Anchor liner Utopia COO 1S9I Steamship Nor go 1S9S Steamship lioufgogno .... 071 1901 Steumboat General Slocum 1,000 699 1003 Japanese warship Mlkasa. j$xSSX$3X-X5XS: Tho upper picture Is a combination oi photograph of tho Titanic and drawing of an iceberg. lumbia by American Press Association. forced back ten feet. Several members of the crew and ono passenger were injured. Tho Columbia was nblo to complete her voyage to New York. On July 8, 1007. tho North German Lloyd liner Kronprlnz Wllhelm struck nn iceberg off tho banks in tho uncertain light of enrly morning. Iler bow was dented, nnd her starboard side was scraped badly by tho Ice, Into which sho had plowed her way at a speed of sixteen knots an hour. Tho steamship Volturno, on her way to New York from Rotterdam, also had a narrow escapo from an Iceberg in May, 1909, when, off tho coast of Newfoundland, she plowed her way Into tin Ico field, which ground deep scars Into her sides. Somo bergs passed so near her that great chunks of Ico fell on her decks, but sho escaped without Eerlous dnmagc. one-nint- Photo of tho Co- Iceberg Peril Next to Fog. Tho giant freighter Naronlc of tho Whlto Star line, which disappeared MB from tho eastward winter track across tho Atlantic somo tlno after Feb. 11, 1693, with seventy-fou- r persons nbonrtl, Is also believed to havo encountered an iceberg and to havo gono down In collision with it. Tho facts of this disaster wero never ascertained. ITcr overturned Hfobonts wero found floating derelicts long nfterward 300 miles southeast of Newfoundland. In August, 1899, tho Donaldson liner Concordia, n cattlo steamer, outward bound from Montreal, collided with a berg In tho Dcllo Islo strait off tho Newfoundland coast and had her bow crushed. To go farther back, there was tho disaster to tho old Guion lino steamship Arizona on Nov. 7, 1679. Inntlc In which disaster overtook the of the whole mass. It would White Star giantess on her maiden be futile to seek to render an estimate voyage. of the depth of nn iceberg below the surface of the sea because this depth How Ice Fields Are Formed. varies with the weight of that part Tho greatest precautions aro taken which 13 above tho water. A few years on board tho big ocean liners to guard ago an Iceberg which had a pinnacle against collision with icebergs. Not of about 100 feet In height did not only aro tho officers on tho bridgo and ground until it reached sixteen fathoms the lookout In tho crow's nest Impress- of water in tho Bello Islo strait, near ed with the fact that they must exer-cls- St John's. N. V. tho greatest vigilance when ves- Carried South by Labrador Current. sels approach the Newfoundland banks, where tho danger from IceThousands of such fragments drop bergs Is tho greatest at this tlmo of off every year. As they reach tho tho year, but tho temporaturo of tho water they aro caught up by tho polar water Is taiten frequently, and any currents. Nausen, during his expediBtrlking drop indicated by tho ther- tion with tho Frain; Amundsen, during mometer is certain to bo accepted as n tho urctic trip ho undertook in 1901, warning ngalnst tho presence of Ice- nnd the Duke of .Orleans in 1905, niado bergs in tho vicinity. a study of polar sea physics. Tho This and tho lowering of tho tem- courso of the currents is pretty well perature of tho air If ono should hap- known from (ho published result of their observations. pen to pass to tho leeward of an Along tho northern part of tho West aro about tho most rellablo of nil tho danger signals set against this Greenland coast, whero most of tho Iceperil. To tho cyo. Indeed, an icoberg bergs aro created, thcro is a current is not enslly perceptible nt night, oven setting off shore and toward tho polo. though tho weather should happen to This current carries tho icebergs some bo clear and tho moon, perchauce, dlstanco northward until a Junction is shining. Most of tho Icobergs havo nil mado with what is known ns tho Labintenso whlto nnd bluish huo, which rador current This sets in in a due blends with moonlight In a fashion southerly direction ulong tho coast of that inny confound tho most seasoned nnflln bay and Labrador. While- nt and vigilant of marluers. times it censes entirely, nnd whilo Its Ilnd tho courso of tho Titanic car- speed varies greatly, being greatest ried her about a hundred miles to the near tho coast, after winds from tho southward of whero tho disastrous northward, It has been estimated by crash occurred sho would in all prob- scientists that usually an iceberg Is ability havo steered clear of all dan carried couth by this current nt a rato gers from ico. According to tho most of from ten to thirty miles in twenty-fou- r expert mariners, nn Icoberg is rarely hours. seen nt this time of tho year or nt any It is not by any means smooth'sall-lug- . All along the Labrador coast aro season, indeed farther south than 40 h o Ico-ber- rugged promontories nnd numberless islands and cliffs surrounded by reefs and shallow water. Some of tho icebergs are crushed against the coast, others aro caught In tho deep fiords of Greenland before1 they reach the open sea at all. Others again are aground In the shallow waters along portions of the coast until only n small percentage of a year's output of Icebergs ever teaches far enough south to bring misfortune to transatlantic shipping. Accoiding to the reports Issued by the liydrogrnphlc office at Washington, the Ice in such bergs is of extraordinary brittlcuess. There is authentic Information showing that a blow with an ax. the concussion of a gunshot or the heavy blast of a steamship whistle has had the effect of splitting tho huge mountain of drifting ice. They are more readily broken In warm weather. On tho coast of Labrador during the short summer that prevails there, when It is packed with Icebergs, thcro is a constant and almost deafening crash as icebergs collapse in collision with tho const or with other bergs. Modern Safety Devices. In these days of progress in marine architecture, when the up to date liner Is n flonting hotel, with every device for the safety, comfort and amusement of the passengers, tho loss of such n vessel ns tho Titanic comes ns a shock to steamship men, and especially to those who havo been figuring on how to build "the largest vessel in tho world." The Titanic, with her fifteen automatic self closing bulkhead doors, was considered unsinkable, not only by the officials of tho Whlto Star line, but by those who had made a study of modern shipbuilding. Up to duto vessels aro all equipped with these water tight compartments, which in tlmo of dauger are of primary Importance. Tho captain on tho bridge, standing at tho central control of the bulkhead doors, can by tho simple pressing of a single electric button close every door tho length of tho vessel and transform her in a few seconds Into a craft which tho modern shipbuilders havo claimed would float with many of her water tight compartments rock-boun- d most powerful seafclingnt. Since their installation on tho modern ocean liners many collisions havo been averted by their use, It Is said, and experts have declared that many a disaster of ships running on rocks or into collision could have boon averted if these submarine bells had been in use. One Test of the Bell. As nu example of tho efficiency of tho submarine slgnnl bell, tho tug Eugene F. Moran was piloted from a point three miles out In the open sea to the Ambrose channel lightship by a man blindfolded. lie followed the course by tho guiding sound of tho bell ringing some thirty feet below the surface of the sea. This took place on Feb. 31. 1909. The Moran went down tho lower bay- - to Ambrose lightship and ran alongside to request that tho submarine bell on board be kept ringing. In a short tlmo tho man who had the telephone headpiece connected with tho microphone receivers nt the bow of tho tug reported that the boll was ringing. Three miles beyond the Hook Assistant Engineer Fay wns blindfolded, nnd the tug wns put out of her course to confuse him. With the re ceivers at hit onrs. however, he cor rected the coursi' nnd brought the tmr without much difficulty back to the Ambrose lightship. Within a few months, with a new type of wireless equipment, which Is Marconi's latest Invention, steamships caught hi a dense fog need have no more fear of It than thry have now of the starlight or the morning's This new device Is known as Marconi said the wlrolpi compass. In n recent Interview that the dread of the fog Is the last remaining anxletv Ry means of special of seafarers wireless wnves he proposes to Inform the commanders of vessels the exnet direction from which each message sun-shine- . , i 3 - means of one or more guards. 3. Vaccinate the remainder of the fnrailt wbofVior nr nrtf- fhotr l,fio Vioatt previously vaccinated and any others who have been exposed to the disease.' 4 Enforce the general vaccination ' law. The County Bjard of Health is amply able through the cooperation of the Cityofllcers and Fiscal Court and people to carry out these recommendations and thereby prevent unnecessary sick-- '' ness of the people and can do so at far less expense than would be incurred if It becomes necessary for the State Board of Health to take charge of the situation at the County's expense. It is recommended by the State Board of Health that quarantine regulations against the City of Cloverport be withheld for a period of ten days in order that the local authorities may control the situation through the cooperation of the people who are anxious that this loathsome disease be removed from their midst. Signed Drv W. L. Heizer. April 11. I9I2. Order of County Board of Health. pomes. A Texas jWonder. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and .all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle Istwo month's treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials, Sold by druggists. Smallpox Notice. Regulations for control of the Smallof Cloverport vicinity, recommended by the' State Board of Health. Smallpox has existed for some weeks in Cloverport and vicinity, and there arc now several cases of the disease in the City and several in other parts of the County. This disease is entirely preventable and its continued presence in a community Is a plain evidence that vaccination has not been'done as provided by law. It is a loathsome disease and a most severe case may develope from the mildest one. Vaccination successfully and properly done is a positive means of preventing the disease in an Individual and when the sore is cared for rightly and kept clean It will cause very little inconvenience to. the person vaccinated. To supptess the spread of this disease it is necessary that the following measures be 'executed. 1. Quarantine each family In which there is a person afllicted. a. Maintain this quarantine by pox epidemic flooded. g If tho electric signal indicated a minor accident in a particular part of the ship by pressing buttons on tho bridge her skipper could closo tho compartments In that section. Submarine Bell Device. Another devlco for marine safety Is tho submarluo bell signal, with which every vessel is fitted. Theso bells are also mounted on reefs and points of land. Their action is by wireless or hand ringing, nnd they como Into play whenover two vessels approach within rango or when a ship ncars tho land station to which they belong. This notification usually comes to tho skipper or mau in command of tho bridgo in tlmo for him to change his courso or check his headway. Tho rango of notification is several miles. This dovice enables vessels swallowed up In the denso fogs off tho banks or in to learn of each other's proximity long beforo any fog siren or sounding bell would bo audible. It is also, of. course, much more cfflclont (ban the mid-ocea- n At a special meeting of the County Board of Health called to consider the epidemic of smallpox in Cloverport .1 and vicinity and in other parts of the County, it is hereby ordered that the recommendation as included in the report of Dr. W. L. Heizer to the State Board of Health be enforced and that Dr. E. C. McDonald, of Cloverport, be authorized as Deputy Health officer to carry out the said recommendations at Cloverport and vicinity as follows: 1. Quarantine each family in which there is a person afflicted. 2. Maintain this quarantine by means of one or more guards. 3. Vaccinate the remainder of the family whether or not they have been previously vaccinated and any others who have been exposed to the disease. 4. Enforce the general vaccination law, In addition it is ordered that only fresh bovine virus be used and that a certificate of vaccination signed and" dated by the physician so doing shall be so worded that it shall declare the fact that the skin was scarified and in; to the denuded area was rubbed well with fresh bovine virus and that tht smallpox pustule or pustules resulted. The health officer or deputy may accept as evidence of attempted vaccina-tio- n a statement that the skin was scarified and into this denuded area was rubbed well fresh vaccine virus. This statement shall be signed and dated by the physician who performed the operation and presented to the health officer or his deputy. 5. That the County health officer or deputy Is instructed to visit any and all cases of smallpox and that all papular or pustular diseases of the skin be reported to the County health officer as provided by law. 0. Thattne County health officer or deputy health officer be given the authority to secure fresh vaccina points for the vaccination of the indigent of the County as provided by law, and a sufficient number of guardsto carry out the provisions of this order, Given under out hand this 11 day of lAprll, I9I2. L. L. Wacrcroner. Countv Judce: JLT Hoben; M. L. Milner, M. D.; L. B. Moorman, M. D.; Jno. E. Kincheloe, W. D., County Health Officer, That this order and recommendatioa lie printed in both County papers. i Subrcribe Today! NowJ ,1 v.. , fTi Mimi TITANIC IMMEDIATELY AFTER LAUNCHING TITANIC, UN WHICH THE COLLIDED WITH ! E, CR EATEST SHIP j From wmeWf Forty-Fiv- e to Fifty Are Much Benefited by White Star Liner Was on Her Maiden Trip From South- New York. HE ucw Wulto Star liner Titnn- tic, which vrns recently In collision with nn Iceberg on her mnldon trip from Southninp- 'to New York, Is described by her lers ns follows: .,' Tltnnlc nnd her slater ship, tho rniplc, nre the lnrstfst ships afloat, ig 100 feet louucr than their next al. Those soinonsters are nt tho ne time timing mansions of lux- C, ench caible of holding n town- of pMfc They nro 8S2& feet 3g, 02'flrt In the benm and 04 feet dcptbvv'ltli lo.OOO tons register nnd l A Marvel In Luxury Of 66,000 Tons Displacement quired Crew of 860. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Tho "change of lifo" is a most critical period in n woman's existence, and the anxiety foil by n as it draws near is not without reason. if 1,000 Wis displacement. IWttbUlcors nnd crow numbering enrryiug pnssengcrs cnbln nnd She was built to bo tho last Lin size, speed, power nnd sea lux- Vlind it would take a powerful Is cnpnblo of Tltnnlc I5,o00 to rage. vj'SjJlnntloii to conceive tho inagnlfl- W.xo anu uetnn for comfort nnd lux- tfy nnd pastime on tho great ship. Its Juterlor more closely resembles a Lugo hotel, with heavy balustraded wide stairways anu elevators running up nnd down for nine stories; its great sa loons nnd restaurants: its mlnlnturo tBfl6fl s ' N j ViiP Jmt "'B THE WHITE STAR ater. snuash and tennis courts. Immlng pools and Turkish bnth- as; Its great smoking room, card as nnd beautiful music rooms, uud In on tho top of its twelve decks n iture golf links. Private Promenades. two private suits with their own rate promenades, wherein passen- can llvo ns luxuriously at sea as itfaelr own homes, Illustrate some of novelties. These suits are only de led for one or two persons, with jmmodatlons for their servants, I, the price asked for them for a trip voyago is $4,350. Without porch sluglo suits liko these are for $2,300. tie Tltnnlc wns launched nt Belfast May that Is to say, her huge hulk launched, but that only half com- Ited tho work of construction, to say iilng of tho mammoth task of dec- tlon. the Titanic has nine decks of sol- constructed steel. Tho hull is dl- into thirty water tight compart- ats, tho doors of which can bo si- Jtanoously closed by tho operation a lever from tho bridge. Sho Is of trlplo Bcrow type. Tho two wing tews are driven by reciprocating on- 3, tho contrnl ono by turbines. Iler knots nn hour. Is twenty-onime Idea of tho Immensity of the rk Involved In the construction of eh & levlnthan ns tho Tltnnlc may bo tied by a fow statistics. Tho weight tho 500,000 rivets In tho ship's dou bottom nlono Is 270 tons. The lylest pinto weighs W tons nnd it long. Tho rudder wcigus mi The largest benm used weighs 4 and measures 02 feet. ir a Mishap at Southampton iptalu Smith, her coiniuander, tl i l o'f tho White Stnr fleet, wns li imiund of her sister ship, tho Olym when she made her maiden voy to New York nnd nibo when b!k with tho British cruiser In tho Solent last September. aster was narrowly averted the 'th Titanic sailed from Southamp- It was similar to that which be- later ship, the Olympic. Capi o ili-a- - tain n. J. Smith was commander of the Olympic ut that time, nud he was l'issssssssssssiHKElspiiKJn(SlissssaElM "' in charge of the Titanic. The Titanic, with about 3,300 passengers uboard, 3r0 of whom were In tho first cabin, was leaving her pier when thero wns a sound ns of a mountain ii namgmkjttmtiiMmmtgSSiirjt-.iit- i battery being discharged. There was a rush of passengers to tho port rail MAJESTIC VESSEL THAT A FEW DAYS AGO WAS THE PRIDE OF to see what the trouble wns. THE WHITE STAR LINE. It then developed that as she passed tho stream the 45.000 ton out into except for n gentle tilt downward, steamship had sucked tho wntcr bewhich I don't think one person in ten tween herself nud tho quay to so great would have noticed at that time, no an extent that tho seven huge linwscra signs of tho approaching disaster were with which tho American liner New visible. She lay Just ns If she wero York was moored to tho pier had beco waiting the order to go on again, when OF snapped like threads. some trifling matter had been adjusted. The Olympic's Mishap. But In a fow momeata we saw the covers lifted from the boats nnd the Tho New York began drifting helpby lessly, stern first, townrd tho Titanic, them Is Related by John Beasley crows allotted to ropes standingwero nnd to which curling up tho which seemed to act like n magnet. Slowly tho New York bore down on lower them by tho pulley blocks into London Newspaper tho water. tho Titanic, which reversed her enCorrespondent gines. In n few minutes her hendway "Wo then began to reallzo It was wns stopped nnd she began to inovo more serious than had been supposed, slowly nstcrn. Tho tugs Neptune nnd and my first thought was to go down Vulcan sped to the helpless American CARD PLAYERS CONTINUE GAME and get more clothing nnd somo money, but seeing peoplo pouring up liner, caught her with hawsers, bow tho stairs decided it was better to and stern, nnd towed her back to her cause no confusion to peoplo coming LONG AFTER up. Presently we heard tho order: THE TITANIC " 'All men stand back away from HER next DOOM the boats and all ladles retire to FACED THEIR deck deck below tho smoking-rooMARINTINE or B deck. BRAVELY WORST The men all stood away DISASTER OF MODERN TIMES-WOand remained In absolute silence, leanSAVED AND MEN GO ing against tho end railings of tho deck or pacing slowly up and down. DOWN WITH MONSTER SHIP. The boats were swung out and lowerNew York. Among the Tltanic's ed from A deck. When they were to survivors who arrived on the Carpa-thl- the lovel of 13 deck, where all tho laare two newspaper men John dles were collected, the ladles got In Beas'ley, of London, correspondent of naletly, with tho exception of some, the New York World, and Charles F. who refused to leave their husbands. "Looking over the side, one saw Hurd, of this city. Mr. Beasley gavo the following account of 111 fato of the boats from aft already in the water, it U H "vlv j jjH. t &a slipping quietly away Into the darkTitanic: "The voyage from Quenstown had ness, and presently tho boats near to very fine me wero lowered and with much been quite uneventful; weather was experienced nnd tho sea creaking as the new ropes slipped down tho 90 through the was quite calm. my berth for about feet which separated them from the "I had been in ten minutes when at about 11:15 p. m. water. An ofllcer In uniform came up as one boat went down and shouted: 'When you are nfloat, row round to CAPT. E. J. SMITH the companion ladder and stand by with the other boats for orders.' "Ono by ono the boats were filled with women nnd chidren, lowered nnd rowed away Into the night. Presently the word went round among tho men, 'the men are to bo put In boats on the - ssssssssssssssssssssssssssssX starboard side.' I was ou the port sldo and most of tho men walked across tho deck to seo If this was so. I remained where I presently heard the call: 'Any more ladles?' Looking over the sldo of tho ship I saw the boat, No. 13, swinging lovel with B deck, half full of ladles. Again tho call was repeated: 'Any more ladles?' Advised To Jump. "I siw none come on, and then one of tho crow looked up and said: 'Any Indies on your dock, sir?' "'No,' I replied. LINES TITANIC. "'Then you had better Jump.' "I dropped and fell In tho bottom as tugs' timely arrival und berth. The thoy cried, 'Lower away.' As tho boat quick work probably prevented a bad began to descend two ladies were sinnbh between the two liners. pushed hurriedly through tho crowd bridge of Captain Smith wns on tho on B deck and heaved over Into the the Olympic on Sept. 20 last as she boat, and a baby of 10 months passed was outgoing in Cowcs roads. The down after them." British cruiser Hawke. which was Captain Smith, commander of the ill starboard, was sud- rated Titanic, was commodore of the passing the liner to ASTOR KISSES BRIDE, SALUTES-DIEdenly drawn In. ns if by an undercurWhite Star line fleet. In his 40 years rent cnused by the giant's propellers, of experience he never had a serious and crnshed into the steamship's quar- accident until last year, when the New York. John J. Astor kissed his ter about twenty feet from the stern. Olympic, of which he was captain, was brldo good-bns ho placed her In the reIt required almost three months to rammed by the British cruiser Hawke. wnltlng lifeboat. Then ho drew himpair the Olympic. self to attention as he stood on the Captain Smith has been In the White I Titanic, felt a slight Jar and then soon after first cabin deck of tho Star's service for more than thirty a second one, but not sufficiently large snapped his hand to his head In a years. His first Important command to cause any anxiety to any one, howwns the Majestic in 18!)2. Every large ever nervoua they may have boon. ship of the lino has been commanded However, tho engines stopped Immeby him since then, being put In charge diately afterward, and my first thought of each one ns soon us she was put In was, 'She has lost a propeller.' commission. "I went on tho top (boat) deck in Noted Persons Aboard, a dressing gown and found only a fow Among tho first cabin pussengera people there, who had come up simnbourd the Titanic were Major Archi- ilarly to inquiro why wo had stopped, bald W. Butt, Norumii C. Crnlg, M. V but thero was no sort of anxiety In tho minds of any one. Mr. nnd Mrs. Washington Dodge, "Wo saw through tho smoking room Guggenheim, Henry B. Harris, window a game of cards going on and New York tlurater manager, nnd Mrs. Harris; Colonel Washington Itoebllug. wont In to inquiro if they know anything; it seems they felt moro of tho the Counters of Bothes. Adolph Mrs. isldor Straus, Mr. Jar, and, looking through tho window, Mr.flnd nnd' Mrsnmll Taussig, Mr. and Mrs. had seen a huge Iceberg go by closo Gcorgo Jb. Wideucr. Mrs. J. Stewart to tho sldo of tho boat. They thought WhlteF. D. Millet, the artist aud wo had just grazed It with n glancing stoppresident of the Consolidated Ameri- blow, and tho engines had been mlademy nt Borne: C. M. Hayes, ped to see It any damago had been can president of the Grand Trunk, railway; done. of course, had any concep"No J. Bruce Ismay. chairman and manag- tion ono,she had been pierced below that ing director of the White Star lino; Iceberg. Tho by part of W.Tstoad nnd Colonel nnd Mrs. John gamo wonttho aubmorged any thought on without Jacob Astor,. of disaster, and I retired to my cabin Mrs. John Jacob Astor. to read until wo went on again. I POETRY AND PUNS IN BIBLE. nevor saw any of tho playora or tho slnglo last saluto, and was in that position as tho lifeboats drew away from onlookers again. tho doomed craft. Professor Torrey of Yalo Citos Ex"On going on deck again I saw that That was tho statement made by amples Before Oriental Society. was nn undoubted list down- C. H. Stongol, of Nowark, N. J., ono thero The world's most beautiful und per- wards from stern to bows, but, knowlanding hero. fect poetry is to bo found in tho Old ing nothing of what had happened, of tho survivors,heonsaid, seemed unThe colonel, Testament, nccordhig to Trofessor O. concluded somo of the front compartmoved by tho fact that ho was about . Yalo, O. Torrey of ments had filled and weighted her Profossor Torrey said that tho Blblo down. I went down again to put on to dlo. Calmly and without a tremblo he Is full of puns, and ho proved bis point warmer cothlng and as I drtissed placed his bride of only a few months with a series of examples of plays upon heard an order shouted: 'AH passenIn the place of safety. Then ho went words, taking his illustrations from the gers on deck wth lite belts on.' to his death, book of Isaiah. "The ship was absolutely still, and GRAPHIC STORY her system is in a condition, sho may bo predisposed to apoplexy, or congestion of some organ. At this time, also, cancers and tumors are more liable to form and begin their destructive work. "When ed THE RESCUED DEATH-BLOW-ME- Such warning symptoms as sense of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, backaches, dread of impending evil, timidity, sounds in tho cars, palpitation of tho heart, sparks before tho eyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite, weakness nnd inquietude, and dizziness, nro promptly heeded by intelligent women who nro approaching tho period in lifo when woman's great change may bo expected.These symptoms aro calls from nature for help. The nerves aro cr3'ing out for assistance and tho cry should bo heeded in time. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is prepared to meet tho needs of women's system at this trying period of her life. It invigorates and strengthens the female organism and builds up the weakened nervous system. It has carried many women, safely through. l':!- -' '". '- 0 Illrs.EstcUa Gillispic fl - MEN a vk s V (s 5 pulley-block- s ONE CASE OUT OF MANY TO PllOVB OUR CLAIMS. St. Anne, 111. "I wns passing through tho chnnge of lifo and X was a perfect wreck from female troubles. I had a displacement and bearing down pains, weak fainting spells, dizziness, then, numb and cold feelings. Sometimes my feet and limbs wero swollen. I was irregular and had, so much backache and headache, was nervous, irritable and was despondent. Sometimes my appetite was good but moie often it ly kidneys troubled was not. me at times and 1 could walk only a short distance. saw your ndveitisemcnt in a paper and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and 1 was bellied from tho llrst. At the end of two months the swelling had gone down, I was relieved of pain, nnd could walk with ease. I continued with the medicine and now I do almost all my housework. I know your medicine has saved me from tho grave and I am willing for you to publish anything I write to you, for tho good of others." Mrs. Kvn;i.i.A Iiilmmmj', li.F.D. No. 4, lijy o, tt. Anne, I linois. 'I Young Woman Makes Up Her Mind To Fly English Channel. Miss Harriet Quimby, the American woman who crossed the English Channel yesterday in an aeroplane, which she operated herself, is well known here as an ambitious little body who made exhibition flights on Long Island nnd in New Jersey. No one gave her credit for "nerve" enough to fly the English Channel. In fact, the Aero Club felt rather anxious about her when she mounted into the air. But it is very hard to prevent a woman from trying to do what she has made up her mind to do, and so Miss Ouimbv writes her name on the roll of fame with Ble riot, Prier, Paulhan and other venturesome Frenchmen and some Englishmen who have risked the perils of the ChanNew York Sun. nel flight You will look a good while before you llnd a better medicine for coughs and colds than Chamberlain's Cough 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. ilisssssu r,-- v Like The News Very Much. Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed find dollar for which you will p'ease res new mv subscription to the for one year. We like your Yours truly, paper very much. E. W. Foote, Irvington, Kv. Route No. l. owe Brecken-ridgeNew- a farm or business? If you do TO DO YOU you may lind just what you need in this department. If you aro interested in any of tho following properties, write us at once for owner's name and 'lddrcss. If none of thoso places suit you, writo us at once tolling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU WANT IT and let us introduce vou to tho man who has tho VERY Estate Real WANT BUY Department S. PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING TOR. y d Wo recommend tho following properties as being productive and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or business? IF YOU WANT GASH for your property, sond price and description tit onco and let urf show you how wo bring buyer and seller together. This department is conducted solely for tho purposo of enabling buyers and sellers of farm or business properties to make quick sales. The Breckonridgo News has a customor for a small, well improvfarm, good land near a good school; possession at onco; $2,000 to $5,000 cash to pay. ed 3 miles from railroad, houses, Iiimo tobacco barn; SK miles South neurtfiimpluionomllufroiiiiiL'hooi- - of Kirk, K mllu from sellout, well watered, S MnrliiKH neur barn; on Rural Route. llOUSO. acres 1 mllu from Kkron. Meudu "? IIU. O county; H intlu of public school, 1 Ir A 1"0 acres, ltJO level; nil can be mllu graded huliool. good land, cultivated! 3 Kixid dwellings; S feed barns, bl,r tohicco barn; 3 tulles from M- lia ucrosl mile South of Uockvulu, Samplu. Kasj terms. 7 good 4 level hind, 4 room dwelling tenant buuso and nucessury ouiIiiiIIiIImks. 175 ucrot 1 nillu Kast of Glen School house und church la M) yards, 1'rico Nn t Demi; Kood. strong lliiiu stone Sl.050eiti.li. soil, watered by wells und springs, ou kooU dwoll-nQ from Mr O 74 ucri'S. 3 unlet rooms Kirk, porch. couutyroud, near good school mid churuhes. una jnum story 0 Now tobacco burn co nil, "00, 3 stock barns, Kood well, binull tenant house, kxk! barn unci pood tenant houses, Hue clover uud grass iindstuble, uood orchard. laud, l'rlco 50,100. 100 ucreu In one Wf O 124 acres In the other; 121 ucresund lolllJ acres located 1 mllu cated 3iiillu from lliirdlushuri?; I0U acres 3 Mn IU McOuady. l'rlco SJ.OJO. north of H cash miles from Ilurned; H mile of Klngswood balance In yearly payments. college. located on tho rullroud MrIf) lUSitcresfrom Webster, Kood burn Mr 1 va ucres located near Irvington h mllu food house; well wuter- 17 This It ono of tho best farms Iu und crib, reasonably high statu of cultl vutloii d,outloton every side. Portion of U. U. that section. Under orchard; well watered; well (mproved; (rood Kurtz furm. l'rlco 3.000. uu ideal place, l'rlco jlO.000; H cash, balance on easy payments. Mft 1.4 llMucres, Kood land cleared,land, 9 kooU baru; all mid lovul well L'JO ucres 4K lUrdlus-Mlocated; 3 miles from IrvliiKtoii. l'rlco 1,300 Mn o burg, countymiles from Improvseat: well ed; ono of thu best farms lu the county, l'rlco ISIn I 7 2M acres lylnj? In it vulley room dwelling und hall; tenant 1,000. W1 Wanted Small Farm lU, O - SOO'iicros Ben-Jnml- n lJr "' nu. lt Seal-fol- lU. j, iu u. lU. - -- ' Two-truct- 1U. is. liu. iu nu. 1 io i nu. U. . nv. j HO acres, 2 miles from Guston. 3 miles from irvlniitoni well watered : lays well ; good young orchard ; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards four fwn house; Improvements; good porch iroom dwelling with kltcheu ou back two good barns; burn uud teuent house uud cisfield t tuoat aud hen house; tern back lu tho wood shed wU sellou easy payments; plenty of fruit. Further particulars uddross J no. D, lUbbage, Oloverport, Ky, 4 "3 U1( pu,ouu flflft llendeniio. 3 tour from branch $2 iuu lfr ,03 ucresmiles mlles;westof htll ucres m lauu; rullroau;aiiireagrass; iuu produce cultivawill the best tion; 10 ucres In corn, wheat und tobacco fu neighborhoods plenty lusting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, a rooms and side roomi good stable ; 3 tobacco barns ; 3 tenant uouim. 1'loHty of good timber for farm purposoii good land to clear. Trice I J. 000 H cash. 1 'h .j Kircchbaum Clothes. WOftlu HAND Alt TMJOWtW W till CD. ALEXANDERS The place for ample supplies of the most popular and desirable merchandise for Spring and Summer Embroideries Laces For dress adornment. Our lino of Embroideries nnd Laces has "Wo are never been surpassed. bending our energy to carry nn extensive line of dress and under- Men's Clothing Men must wear garments Mint embodies the best in limtorinl nnd Wo realize Mint workmanship. you want style nnd satisfaction, nnd have- nttnined Mint in our lino of Men's Clothing. Our prices on good blue serges nro from $10. to suits can $15. Our made be gotten from $12. COR to 000 to-ord- Shoes of Quality Elegant Wall Paper for tho homo beautiful. Wo hnvo n big lino of Wall Paper in charm, dining ing effects, for pM-lors- rooms, bed rooms, etc. a roll, 15 to Pp jt v ' garment trimmings. Ladies' Skirts spccinl-mnd- e. Beautiful Hats Ladies' Trimmed Hats from $1 to $2.50. They have real stylo and perfect service in their make. Our skirts nro White Goods - Women require stnndnrd materials nnd knowing this wo have brought on n nice lino of Whito Goods for lingerie dresses. lawns, dimities, Swisses in the most desirable shndes for tub dresses. Carpets, Mattings of stnndnrd grades. Carpets, 15 to 50 cents; mnttings, 10 to 25 cents, a ynrd. For Men,Women,nnd Children. Our Shoes hre rcpenters you get one pair, nnd nfter their wenr,you want another pair like you bought Tan, black white, gun metal, buckskin, patent leather, in the latest styles. what you need for convenience. Wo can supply you for imuiedinto use and please your tasto and suit your pocket book. Get ideas of our goods by writing for samples. What wo want to do is to plnaso you and keep your trndo; wo want to give you what you paj' for and then we know you will bo our Permanent Customer. eorfrnGMtitTTin fliflr ll Ed. He Fe Alexander, SUNDAY L Irvington, Ky. HARDIORG Don't Forget J. F. MOORE. careful not to select on evaporator too lnrge for your camp. If you have not snp enough to keep it filled the contents will acquire a scorched flavor nnd lead to a suspicion of patrons that your product is being adulterated with cane sugar. A can which has been burnt can never again be depended upon for first class work. There are almost always off days during the season when, for some reason, the sap does not run. Improve the time by giving collecting and receiving tanks, as well as all other utensils, a Conventions Will Be Held Several Places In The County Next Month By W. J. Vaugh-a- n Three Thousand Children Of Breckenridge Not In Sunday School. On the evening of May 2SII1 at Glen Dean un address will be made by W. J. Vaughan. The day following the convention for that district will be held there Mr. Vaughan will, on the evening g. of the 2!)th, deliver an address at The day following the convention for that district will be held at Harued. That evening Mr. Vaughan will go to Irvington to talk to the people on Sunday School work and attend Har-diusbur- thorough clenuiug. Keeping the sap boiling rapidly and not letting it stand in pails or tanks are syrup. Althe secrets of lowing it to stand a day or two before boiling impairs the flavor. A thick flannel strainer takes out many of the inipuiilies iu the sap which strainer allowed to the pass. Lexington Herald. light-colore- d J P. Mcor J. F Moore, son of Mrs. L B Moore, of Fisher, Breckenridge county, has been honored by being elected one of the speakers in the annual debate of the Bowling Green Business University. Mr. Moore has proved himself a good speaker, a hard worker and one of the most exemplary young men in this school inter-societ- y Why He Was Late. "What made vou so late?" "Well, that is no reason why you should be an hour late getting home to "ImetSmlthson." supper." "I know, but I ask him how he was feeling, and ho insisted on telling me about his stomach trouble." "Did you tell him to take Chamberlain's Tablets'!"' ''My little son had a very severe "Sure, that is what he needs." I was recommended cold. to try Sold by all dealers. Kcmedy, and Chamberlain's Couuh before a small bottle was finished he was as well as ever," writes Mrs. II. Silks, 29 Dowllng Street, Sydney, Australia. This remedy is for sale by all dealers. Notes And Personal Items EKR0NJEW8 The Maple Sugar Season Ity Hustle I., l'utnum Gathered For Mr. Winchell Stephensport-Oth- er Readers-Re- v. Moves From The p oJuct is one of the must wholesome of sweets and it there is a surplus it can be readily (Imposed of at good prices. llratid your name on the cans nnd wor. up a trade tor the prime article. This done, customers become regular customers. Never be tempted to sell old syrup for new. The price is alluring early in the season, but the fraud is sure to be detected; or even if you are not brand-'e- d as a deceiver you will at least fall into the disrepute of having lost your skill iu the uiupltt business. sugar The owner of the camp takes care to have a good supply of wood ready and all his supplies on hand for catching the fust run of sap, which is of the best quality and commands the highest price. The trough iu seldom seen these days, costing too much iu the manufacture and the waste of time iu the uie. The jmjU are also much more sanitary as well as more easily handled. The cheapest grade of tin soon weats out and it is more economical in the end to buy n good grade, painting them ou the outside und keeping them dry when not in use. Syrup cans should itevor be washed when emptied, as it is almost impossible to get them eutirely dry and the moisture soon induces rust. The latest and most satisfactory way Is to pack them away iu a dry closet with the syrup which naturally clings to them undisturbed. Wueu ready to refill rinse them out with hot water or sap and they will keep sweet and bright for several years. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stillwell, of Kut-taware now at home visiting rela- a, tives. Rev. W. H. Wlnphell and Mrs. Winchell have moved here from Stephens-port- . He has charge of the Big Spring church. Word has been received here that Mrs. J. P. Shacklett is ill at her home in Louisville. She was operated on the convention the 3lst. That evening he will go to Webster where the county convention convenes and continues over June 1st. He will go to Cloverport that night, visit the schools Sunday morning, hold a meeting that afternoon, make an address that evening in one of the churchts (the Baptist prefered.) Will all pastors, district officers, superintendents und workers take notice and make all necessary arrangements for these meetings. Go to work to secure delegates from every school with full reports. I appeal to every Christian of every denomination in the county to go to work to save the boys aud girls. This county has from 2,500 to 11,000 boys aud girls of school age not in any Sunday School, it is si shame and if every Christian would do his duty, we could bring 2,000 of these boys aud girls in this season. If we fail God will hold us responsible. It seems, at least, ol the cbuich members have no interest in the salvation of these boys and girls. The pastors need to cry aloud and spare not, this is a serious matter. For the good of this county it will pay a large dividend to say nothing of their o n salvation. I make an earnest appeal to all who have any interest in this matter to attend these meetings. We are expecting great meetings, Mr. W. J. Vaughan is a very interesting speaker. Let every one get ready to help iu this good work. T. 13. Henderson, President. one-ha- lf Mrs. D. W. Scott arrived Monday to visit her sisters, Mrs, A. M. Kiucheloe When and Mrs. J. II. Pile. The High Schcol Baseball Team aie M:ss Alta StCJlair, of Webster, was the scheduled for Leitcbfield next Saturday. guest of Miss May Watlington last Virginia Helm Milner, of Union Star, week. entered the Eighth Grade work here Gus Shellman is out again after a few Monday to continue her studies till the days illness. that you can be robbed as well date for graduation examination, May Attorney H. F. Matthews, of this 0. as your property burnt up. j county, has filed suit against Finley Protect yourself and your busi Farmers report thousands of cutMiller for $10,000 alleging that on the ness with one of our policies. worms- more than they ever saw besecond day of the Breckenridge county fore. They are afraid to plant corn early. Wo write all form of fair last year the said Miller "was ownWarm weather, they siy, must come to er and operating an automobile 011 the public road leading from the city of destroy the worms or they will cut down Hardinsburg to the Fair grounds nnd the entire crop. Fire, Mr. and Mrs. David Pile aud child, that he willfully, recklessly, negligently and carelessly operated his machine of Minnesota, are visiting their parents, at a much more rapid rate of speed than Mr. and Mrs. John Pile, of Mook. They Bonds I that allowed by law." It Is further will leave next month for Montana, charged that the approaching machine where they will reside. '.' Sam Hennlnger, model farmer and could not be seen on account of a short Deeds, Mortgages and other curve and intervening trees aud other for years a successful merchant at West Legal Papers written and objects and that no whistle was sounded, View, has sold his stock of goods to oil lUllllO of UUailUYVlCUMU- - i bell wrung, or other signal given, and Marshall Norton and to two younger Ult fnfroa Ul nnUv.nrnl1n that its sudden and rapid appearance Messrs Henninger, nephews of the rements taken. caused plaintiff's horse to become un- tiring merchant. He disposed of his manageable, to run away, break buggy farm to a Mr. Bennett, of Illinois, who and harness, ruin the horse for further arrived last week to take possession. Mr. buggy use, and "inflict painful, lasting Henninger has thought cf moving to severe and permanent injuries upon Hardinsburg, but has not yet decided Marion Mrs. Curdia Matthews." Mr. Matthews, what he will do. The town to which he too, it is charged was permanently in moves will feel his force as a business jured, and Miss Dora May Matthews man and as a citizen of the first order. Cloverport, Ky. was also painfully bruised and injurdd. Don't be surprised if you have an Pete Sheerdn and Company, through attack of rheumatism this spring. Just f their attorney, Claude Mercer, have WiW MN sued the Madisonville, Hartford & rub the affected parts freely with Eastern Railroad Company for $0,470. Chamberlain's Liniment and it will THE FARMERS' SHOP The suit grows out of a railroad tie con- soon disappear. Sold by all dealers. D. II. IIAYNES, Propriaior tract in 1007 in which, it is claimed, the Company agreed to purchase at 5OC j General Blacksmith, Wagon BEWLEYVILLE per tie, all the ties Sheerau und Com pauy would deliver at stations along Maker and Repairer the Branch, The plaintiffs aver that Paul Hardawuy has returned they delivered approximately 00,000 ties Horse Shoeing a Specialty. Home- - v at Harned, Garfield, Kirk, Hardinsburg from Louisville. maae nows ana narrows A and McQuady, cud only, 2q,000 were Rev. Winohelll preached to a accepted, entailing a loss of $5,470 upon large crowd at tho I3apti$t church Hardinsburg, :: Kentucky! the other 31,000 before they could be, Sundftv. Opposite Hook's Mill disposed of. INSURING Burglar-Insurance- . Tornado, Plate V Glass, Fidelity Weatherholt Wl W Wednesday at Norton's infirmary and is getting along nicely. Mrs. Lillie Steward, of Louisville, was the guest of Miss Laura Lee Guedry last week. John D. Babbage and daughter. Miss Louise Babbage, of Cloverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Cox Thursday. Z. T. Cox ami Blant Shacklett, Sr., were iu Louisville last wet-- making arrangements to sell their tobacco. Mrs. W. M. Ft y mire attended the McGlothlan-Sute- r wedding at Irvington Wednesday. Mr. Powell, county bchool superintendent from Brandenburg, was the guest of Prof, and Mrs. J. A. Onsby last week. Bro. Day filled his regular appointment here Saturday and Sunday. Miss Laura Lee Guedry and her little niece, Laura Francis Palmer, were in Louisville last week. Little Miss Francis McNnlly, of Louisville, is here to spend some time with her k grand-parent- tained by said railroads to deliver freight from Hardinsbnrg to Bardstown on contract, not later than Aug. 29,1911. Smith who bad exhibited an educated horse at the Breckenridge county fair was trying to reach the Nelson county W. M. Shacklett has returned to his fair, which he failed to do, he claims, home in Louisville after spending sev- on account of negligence of the said eral days with his mother near here. roads. Miss Barbara Shacklett, of BrandenTwo suits have been recently tiled in burg, Is visiting Mrs. R. P. Hagan the Jefferson Circuit Court by Carrie here. Owen sister of Guy Moormau deMrs. B. R. Storms and Mrs. W. ceased Oue suit for $5,000 on accident Stewart, ol Henderson, spent Sunday policy carried by said decedent iu the with Mrs. W. H. Bruner. Continental Casualty Insurance ComMrs. Mary Payne has returned home pany the second suit being for 2s, 000 alter spending several weeks with her dollars damages against said Insurance Company Murray & Murray represent sister, Mrs. R. S. Dowell. Mrs. N. B. Dowell, who has been the plaintiff Mrs. Owen, of Glen Dean. Saturday morning's unlikely weather quite ill, is slowly improving. prevented the Louisville High School Several from here went to Louisville ball team from coming to play as was Sunday on the excursion. scheduled. Mrs. V. M. Frymire, who hqs been Mrs. Wm. L. Milner, of Union Star, ill, is improving. visited her sister, Mrs, P. M, Beard, Miss Lula Bewley, of near Branden- Monday. burg, has been visiting her cousins, The Farmers Bank has beeu approved Misses Zula Cox and May Etta Drake. as a depository for U. S. Postal SavMr. and Mrs. O. C. Rice entertained ings. J,' D, Shaw, of the Farmers Bank, was several at their home Sunday. WOOL Wanted, at the highest mar iu Louisville a few days last week ou a ket price. Ed. Alexander, Irvington. busluess trip. Moorman aud Ball have been employetertainea a numoor or tue young ed by the L,. H. & St, L. R. R. Co., peoplo at a dinner party Sunday. and the L. & N. R. R. Co. to defend Miss Adah Stith, of Louisville, said Companies in suit instituted against them by Simon B. Smith, of 1'ordsville, is visiting Miss Bessie Foote. for $302.75 loss, Smith claims he susBradley Bros, have sot up a s, Mr. and Mrs. Kichard Carman CZIOOllolfollolfCTol BALL Livery, & MILLER Fiid and Salt saw niillat Henry Cox's. "Ranted, fcd. WOOL ket price, at the highest marAlexander, Irvington. A. Clark, of Paynoville, attended tho Baptist church Sunday. Z. T. Stith, of Louisville, attended church here Sunday. Ho has purchased Herbert Cain's farm, known as tho Tuckor place, and will take possession soon. Mrs. Bon Hardaway was in Irvington last week. Miss Elizabeth Cox bus returned homo from teaching school near Paynoville. Tho revival services, whiclv wore to have boon hold this wook ut tho Methodist church, huvo beenpostponed. Mrs Jell Jolly suffered a very fcovoro burn on tho arm last taok. Miss Florence Cain, professional nurse of Louisville, is with bor. Tho Woman's Missionary Society now holds its regular meetings on Monday after every foui th Sunday. Mrs. Jeff Jolly is reported no J. Stabli Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. iczioizztlfolfoiroliczioi v NOTICE TO FARMERS Farmers who want to sail their wool Hi' JNO. R. WIMP, of Irvlugten NATHAN EMRLICH E. Gray St. LOUISVILLE, 127 Jim Albright. Mr. and Mrs. Powell, of havo been visiting his sister, Consult'!. N. McGlothkn subscriptions to Courier-Jo- ui Times, Pos,t, Herald, Fan Homo Journal, Stock Yard J al, Western Recorder and onridge News. bettor. ' ii ,.MJa