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The Breckenridge news: May 8, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912050801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 8, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BREOKENRIDGE NEWS. R VOL. XXXVI ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1912. IN Pages No. 44 SISTERS TOGETHER CLOVERPORT L GOV. BECKHAM DEFENDS VALLEHF DEATH Mrs. Mary Gibson And Mrs. Commencement Will be Held Thursday Evening, May 16th Harriot Payne Die Monday Musi in the M. E. Church. Night-Dea- ths Great Shock To cal Program Arranged-Thr- ee Failure Their Families-Hea- rt Young Men and Young Woman Ends Both Lives Of Love And To be Graduated. Usefulness. MRS. GIBSON'S FUNERAL HERE MR. KRAMER 1 fv-i- - HIMSELF FROM ATTACK Comes Back at Editor Henry Watterson BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Crape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE awakening. To superintendents who were forced to close for the winter, now is the time to reorganize if you have not already done so. We nave only to look about us on a. Sun day morning to see countless numbers of boys and girls, and older persons as wen, who should be in tne Sund.iv School. "The harvest truly is great", and if we are the laborers God mended us to be, we will begin at once to help bring these persons into the nl.ice which may be theirs. The County Convention meets at Webster, furnishing cood railroad ac commodation to persons both on the Branch and main line. We especially urge the superintend ents and officers to attend this meeting and we are hoping and expecting each school in the county to have, at least, two delegates present. This meeting will be interesting and inspiring. Mr. Vaughan, the state field worker, will be present together with other state officers and workers. Remember the date, June 1st. T. B. Henderson, Pres., Ora B. Hendrick, Sec'y. schools ROYAL m l in Vig- orous Manner, Branding Him as Being Absolutely Devoid of all Sense of Honor. do-fen- ir A A Under a Frankfort date lino former would now be a victim of his loathsome VALIDICTORIAN Governor .7. C. W. Beckham ably praise rather than the honored object himself from tho wanton and of his scurrilous abuse. I may not be A class of much prldo to the Clover outragious attacks of the editor of the entitled to any credit for spurning the Mrs. Harriet Payne died Monday Courier-Journin the following vigor- consideration of such a ridiculous and near Lodiburg and port High School will be graduated this night at her home ous style: egregious suggestion of political folly, in less than three hours her sister, Mis. year when thioe young men and ono but Kentucky Democrats will at least young woman will receive their dip ''To the Democrats of Kentucky: Mary Claycomb Gibson died at the "Tho recent libelous attacks upon commend me for having refused to Mrs. Tom Robert- loin as at the Methodist church, Thurs home of her neice, become a party to a scheme that would son. Mrs. Gibson had gone to Lodi- day evening, May 10th. This is the me by Watterson In the Courier Journal would not warrant any responso from have had them endorsing for the highburg to be with Mrs. Payne, who was flrst year In many that the number of est olllcc within the gift of the people taken ill about a week ago and fifteen boys to graduate outnumbers the girl me, except lor their bearing upon the received word of her students. The exercises of addresses political situation in Kentucky and tho a man who has not character enough minutes after she to qualify him to hold the lowest ofllce sister's death, she was stricken Wth and music arc being looked forward to evidence which they give of his siniswith particular eagerness. The mem ter purposes. I dislike a personal con- in tho land. heart failure. Could Have finds Terms About two o'clock Tuesday morning bers of the class are: Dorothy M. Burke troversy with any man, but especially "1 could have escaped the coveted Hamman received a telephone Messrs. Randall Weatherholt, Mike L, so with a man absolutely devoid of all Mis. message announcing the death of her Tucker, Salutatorian, Addis Kramer, sense of honor and wanting In every calumnies of his pen and paper some instinct a gentleman; whose utter dis- years ago, if I had yielded to his solicitmother and aunt and the sad news was Validictorlan. Prof. Tanner has arranged to have regard for the truth and the customary ations that I make way for him to run to the family and a severe shock ono of the best school men in tho State decencies of debate or discussion be- for Governor of Kentucky. And in friends. were to deliver the commencement address tween gentlemen, suggests that his I9O7, when, as Governor, I had to ap Mrs. Payne and Mrs. Gibson both born in Breckenrldge county near and that the graduates will be given a perception of the difference between point a Mayor and other offices in the the place of their death and their maid- splendid Idea of "How to Begin Life" right and wrong, between truth and city of Louisville,! could havo insured Mrs. Gibson is fully expected. Cloverport always falsehood, has been dulled. my election to the United States Senate en name was Claycomb. sixty four years old enjoys the High School commencement "Watterson has stated that I and by turning over to his gang the appointwould have been of July. December and tho graduates expect a largo audi friends of mine had formed a conspir- ments of those olllcers and surrenderUrn acy to capture the Kentucky delegati- ing my determination to see that the 4, 1802 she was married to Augustine ence at their exercises. on and barter it for our selfish intrests laws of the Commonwealth were enGibson . She leaves one daughter, Mrs. al the baltimore convention, ho utter- forced in that city. Chas. Hamman, and three sons, Lige ed a deliberate and wilful falsehood. William and Larkin and four grand"I might give other instances, if No living man knows better than he necessary, to show that no ono knows children: Edison and Mary Gibson, does, thai I am not of the bartering better than he that his recent charges Mary Christina and Charlie Lee Hamman. Mrs. Gibson was a member of Years Old And Can Raft Logs. kind, for there has not been a time in against me were absolutely and wholly the last ten years that I could not have false and were born of the hate and the Baptist church and her life was rich Ira Bernard Has A Wonder- purchased his cheap flattery and im- malice which ho has felt toward me with Christian deeds and a mother's love and devotion to her family. The Fair munity from attacks in his paper by for several years. ful Constitution-H- as brought to Cloverport yester and the a sacrifice of my'self-respebody was "A place upon the blacklist of his Eye-sigAnd Good Hear- public interest. paper, though at times unpleasant, is day morning for the funeral and burial. "No longer ago than last January an honor to be sought by any conscienMrs. Payne and Mrs. Gibson were ing. No (he well remembers the circumstances) tious public man in Kentucky. the last members of their family to die if I had agreed to support him in get- man in public life can retain for any and their hearts were so securely knit years ting the instruction from this State, for length of time the favor and praise of Ira Bernard will be ninety-tw- o together In love that even death did not He was In the nomination for the presidency, I ' Mrs. Payne had a life old the fifteenth of June. Continued on page 3 tear them apart. cares and blessings. She was the town Saturday and he is a remarkable full of mother of twelve children, nine of man. With the exception of the two days of last week the guest of Mrs. whom are living. They are: four sons weeks .he guarded the smallpox cases HARDINSBURG NEWS John Sklllman. Mack, Grayson, Carl and Hewitt Payne here, he has been rafting logs all spring. Mrs. J. T. Wright came down Satand five daughters, Mrs. Owen Keys. Work on the river is his greatest pleasurday to be the guest of her father, NOTES AND OTHERWISE Judge Mercer. Mrs. Frank Hall, Mrs. Ed. Robertson, ure. Mr. Bernard was born in Tazrell Misses Blanche and Nannie Payne. Ed. Dillon spent several days with county Virginia and came to Pike his parents last week. county, Kentucky, when he was four- Zeke Rhodes Dead. Funeral IritriWTo Mother. Robert Moorman, of Glen Dean, years teen years of age. Thirty-tw- o Conducted By Father Nor- came up Saturday to see the ball game. ago he came to Breckenridge county Dear Mr. Batbage: Put me among and makes his home with his grandman Wednesday Morning. Beautiful patterns uf ginghams worth fifteen cents going at ten cents, calicos those who would bear tribute to the son, Marion Bernard, at the home of Miss Mary Jarboe, Of Kirk, at six cents. F. A. Jarboe Bros. mothers of Breckenridge County. My Mrs. Francis Thompson. Mr. Bernard has a wife and eight mother taught me to fear nothing night Zeke Rhodes a life long citizen of Dead-Ot- her Items. children. He says he is not tired of life Hardinsburg, died rather suddenly at or day.. She taught us to obey his home Tuesday. For some time he and always to show respect to yet and wants to live as long as God had been a sufferer of tuberculocls, but He is a member of the people. She was kind to the sick sees fit. older ROLLER MILLS SOLD. was seemingly no worse than usual, and the poor. Left with a family of Christian church. being up town on Monday, but Monday night was taken suddenly ill and died small child'ren during the war, she kept C. Brabandt, photographer, will be Tuesday at noon. The funeral was them together and provided for them. in Hardinsburg this week and the first conducted by Father Norman at nine I hope to see you immediately after o'clock Wednesday morning. He is day of court. Sincerely yours, Mother's Day. survived by a wlfr and several brothers S. C. Bates. A. M. Dejarnette and little and sisters. Mrs. West Liberty, Ohio. Kemerabor your mother with Everetts English, of Owensboro, are Mr. and Mrs. Orlie Wolfork and son. of Louisville, are the guests of Mr. and Sunday, Mother's Day. visiting Mrs. M. D. Beard. flowers, Mrs. Jube Hook. left Saturday to Mrs. D. N. At Father's Bedside. Pink Carnation is the chosen make her home Scott Jeff Hook sold his Roller Mill last In Louisville. week to John Cook and Alfred Taylor flower for her. Miss Delia Klncheloe returned from of Custer, and Frank DeHaven, of this A. T. Lewis died atCatawissa, Penn.. Louisville Tuesday, where she has place. Consideration unknown. Mr. Sunday morning. He was the father Cook will move here soon. studying music. He of W. H. Lewis, of Irvihgton. Special bargains in ribbons for On The City Docket. Mrs. Alvin Sklllman and J. E. Skill- - week only. 25 and 3O cent ribbons this go leaves a wife and three children. Mr. man spent several days in Louisville at lOcents. Mrs. G. W. Evans. and Mrs. Lewis and two children left Lsat Monday was quite a busy day in Irvlngton last week to be at the bed- Judge V. G. Dabbage'B Court, it being last week. Tne remains of Miss Mary Jarboe, of Bargains In trimmed and un'rimmed Kirk, were brought here Friday for Inside of his father. the regular term of the civil docket. terment In St Romuald's cemetery. G. W. Evans. Henry DeHaven Moorman, Hou. Gus hats at Mrs. Father Knue, of McQuady, conducted Mrs. Ernest Robertson, of Glen Dean, the services. Miss Jarboe was the Brown and Jesse R. Eskrlilge were the ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Jarboe attorneys in attendance from Hardius- - visited friends here Thursday. and was known by a large circle of Mrs. Tom Gregory, of Garfield, spent friends. She possessed a beautiful burc. The damage suit nl Fred Smith Mr. and Mrs. E R. Robbins announce acninst the Chairmakern Union, of Tell Thursday with Mrs. Joel H. Pile. character and was loved by all who the engagement of their daughter, Miss City, was decided in favor of the de Mrs. D. L. McGill, of Louisville, ac- Jtnew her. C. Brabandt, photographer will be In Lena S. Adkisson to Mr. Arthur C. fendants, and Smith says he will uo- - companied her aunt, Mrs. Emma Wade, Basham. The wedding will be at the neal. The suit of F. I'ralze against Sol who is 111, here Friday. Mrs. Wade is Hardinsburg this week and the first day of court. bride's home near Mystic on Sunday Hanks and Geo. N. Harris, on a note with her sister, .Mrs. Lizzie McGary. for $10 whs decided for the defendants. 12th at 3 o'clock. afternoon, May the Mr. and Mrs. Everetts English, of L SUNDAY Owensboro, arrived Monday to be the M MaN guests of Mrs. Marvin Beard. fmi Mrs. Milton Coke and baby, of Som The First. June erset, re visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Convention Beard. Meets At Contributed by Druo E. Gresory Mrs. Arthur Walker and three child Of All Schools ren arrived Wednesday from Sturgis, a wonderful being is a mother; how sho onrichos Ky., to visit her mother, Mrs. Marcus Urged To Show Special Ingladdens homo with sympathy, kindness and gentletwentv-seventh CLOVERPORT WILL HAVEJHV FACTORY Phelps And Son Will Build A Button Factory-To- wn Has Granted Them A Lease On Piece Of Ground On River Front-Fi- ne For The Town. GIVE WORK TO TWENTY MEN. NINETHWO JOELJJILE tion In Louisville. Cloverport is soon to have another enterprise. Messrs. Phelps and son have decided to build a button factory here and work on the plant will be begun at once. The machinery has already been purchased and as soon as the building can be put up the work of making buttons from river shells will begin. About twenty men will be employed on the start and more put on as the business increases. The City Council at their meeting Monday night granted a lease on a piece of ground to to Mr. Phelps on which to build the factory. ' ct ht Leaves Breckenridge County To School Trustees Fill Civil Government PosiElected For C. H. S. Joel II. Pile, of Hardinsburg, left last week for Louisville where he went to accept an nppointment in the Custom House iu the pension department. Last fall Mr. Pile took an examination for the appointment and received the highest average made by twenty men, who took the same examination for the po- Unusual interest was manifested in the school election of trustees here Saturday and the new names added to the board were: J. Proctor Keith and Leonard R. Oelze. The other members of the board are: John M. Gregory, Marion Weatherholt and Chas. Hamman. sition. Mr. Pile resigned his position in the school at Hardinsburg and his leaving ts a source of extreme regret in social and educational circles of Breckenridce county. He is a man of great and faith ful service to the public. Mrs. Pile will spend the summer iu HnrdiusLurg after which she will join Mr. Pile and they will go to housekeeping in Louisville. -- Archie Glasscock, Blackburn Moore, Don Mercer and Floyd Quiggins attended the commencement exercises at Kings wood. Sam Mercer is ill nt the home of his father, Marsh Mercer. Mrs. Lucy A. Hunter, who has spent the winter in DeLand, Florida, has returned and is with her daughter, Mrs. im-plic- tly, Pleasant Outing. Prof, and Mrs. McCoy the 8th grade to Tar Fork Saturday. Every minute jeemed to be enjoyed very children. The girls prepared the lunch and the boys tcok their fishing lines, poles and hooks. Mr. Will Pate went after the party In the Mary Jane that afternoon. Those who went were: Mary Owen Oelze, Gency Wills, Luclle Hardin, Mary Jo Mattlngly, Gussle Burke, Virginia II. Perkins, Irene Taul, Darnell Gregory, Raphael Lewis, Barney Squires, Merl Morrison, Elmer Hoffious, Ruther Pate and Walter Hawkins Your Mother A. Moore. Mrs. Jess Day, of Caneyville, is the chaperoned Bridge last guest of her mother, Mrs. N. T. Merof the day cer. much by the Joe Glasscock took a fine lot of barred E. Plymouth rock hens to Leitchfield Friday. Oats and young clover are looking' fine. Not much corn land broken. A number of young people from this place attended the dance at Mr. John Rhode's last Saturday night. I$3.50 Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News one year $3.50. Sweet Memory of Mother Whilo my mother died when I was 14 years old, hor life loft such an imprint on my life 1 hope I will novor forgot to emulate hor true, devoted, Christian chaructor. How well do I remember her parting message as 1 stood by tho bedside, sho holding my hand, said to mo: "bo a good boy my son and try and meet mo in IIeavkn." Below I givo a verso which sho taught me in early childhood, that many sons and daughtors should read and heed: 1 ought to lovo my mother, sho loved mo long ago, There is on earth no othor, that ovor loved 1110 so. I ought to try to plenso hor, and all hor words to mind, And never vox or tcaso hor nor speak a word unkind. Though I can never pay hor, for all hor lovo and caro, I will honor and obey hor whilo God my life shall sparo Yours trulv, J." B. IIEKNDON, Dear John: AIVVVMVW'S MOTHER Bmm Webster-Superintend- ents WHAT ness, so unmindful of self, so thoughtful of others. Other people may love you now and then, but they easily forgot you, often misunderstand you, misrepresent und quickly condemn you. Mother loves you all tho time with an unchanging love; sho lives for you for sho cares. Sho understands and shows her appreciation of you. Sho overlooks your faults to praiso your virtures and tho only unkind thing sho ovor does is to dio and leave you, and oven this is not hor will. L- - Klncheloe. Jirfuu " " " 'j "' iJ"" Jor-- i - rw k -1- ' 'ii -- ""i"y r terest. Joel H. Pile left Tuesday for Lou isville, where he has a position in the Custom House. The Sunday School Convention seaMrs. Frank Hardin, of Missouri, Is son is at hand, and in trying to make the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. this the banner year for Breckenridge John Alexander. county, we, as officers, are asking the Mr. 13. F. Beard and Mrs. Percy of every Sunday Tuesday for Deming, New hearty Beard left Mexico, to visit Mr. and Mrs. C. L, School worker in the county. Beard. This Is the time of the year when Miss Isabel! Gardner spent several there should be a Sunday School Irvington, Ky. I mm m 0mmmmmm wsMmitmsm000ipm00Nmm v GOV. BECKHAM HIMSELF Continued from jingo 1 same time retain self respect and the confidence of the people. Whom It cannot c6ntro!, It seeks to destroy. "Watterson attacked the personal character of W. J. Bryan; his attacks on Grover Cleveland were no less violent: he called Gov. Wllsor, of New Jersey, 'a crook, and so with many other distinguished men whom he disliked, or of whom he was jealous, he nas poured ujxjn them the vials of his vindicative aud splenetic rape, In frequently tha. only a drunken vulgarian would use. 'Suspicious' Prnlse "He has for years suspected me of standing In the way of some of his absurd ambitions and consequently he has placed me in the illustrous ranks of those who have enjoyed the distinction of being the objects of his ennobling abuse. I can still lny claim to the confidence of the good people of Kentucky.inasmuch as for many years I have not subjected myself to suspicion, by having my name praised In the columns of his paper. Whenever a politician receives much praise from him, It is time for honest people to grow suspicious and to make an investi gation of his character and associations. "So far as my attitude In present political matters is concerned, I have no objection to frankly stating it. 'It has not been my purpose to take any active part in the contest in this State over the selection of delegates to the Democratic National Convention, or to encourage in the least, by any prominent participation In it, differences and dissentious within the party. I have seen no good reason why there should be no excitement ordisturbancc in Kentucky over the matter, or why the Democrats of the State could not have a convention that would peacefully, harmoniously and patriotically take such action as would commend itself to all good Democrats and aid in doing Kentucky's part toward achieving a great National victory next fall. It has seemed to me that not in many years has the prospect of success been so bright as it is this year; and that nothing but an inexcusable an suicidal mistake by the Democratic party could deprive it of au overwhelming victory at the polls. Chance For Democrats "The division in the Republican party appears to be hopeless. With the President as a leader of one faction as the leader of and the the other, calling each other such bad names, and each exposing the ugly record of the ether, it certainly ought to le apparent to the people of the country that a complete change in the national administration is seriously needed, and tint the only way in which they can secure the reforms they demand is through the Democratic party. "I hove, therefore. believed that this was indeed the time when Kentucky Democrats could get together aud without angry i ontroversles or needless cort sts, work together for the com lan-Ruat- fo that paper and of Its editor and at the mon good. While, as a private citizen in the quiet pursuit of my professional business, I have felt a deep Interest in the success of the party and the triumph of Its principles, yet I have not even asked a friend of mine in the State to support me for any honor in tho State convention, such as being a delegate to the National convention, for I have no personal ambition above party success and would cheerfully step aside for any arrangement that would further its success. Approves State Committee "I heartily approve the action of our State Executive Committee at Its recent meeting, in the call it made for the State convention, and yet, neither directly nor indirectly, did I commun-lcat- o with a single member of that committce,to advise him what I thought the committee should do. In fact, I did not know what it would do until I read of its action in the papers tho next day. "If I had influenced its proceedings I should not have had tho slightest The objection to its being known. committee, knowing of the farclal and fraudulent convention and primaries in the city of Louisville, gave to the Democrats there the best method it could, under the circumstances, to have a cha.nce to express their wishes; and I believe that the reputable Democrats of thatCity should organize, assert their power,, and refuse to allow the combination to name for them the delegates to tho State convention. It is a grave reflection upon them and Injures them in the eyes of the State Democracy to have such elements and such men in control of their organization and representing them in a state convention. "As to my position in reference to the candidates for the presidency I can cheerfully state it, as I have stated it in conversation with my friends. I I have have nothing to conceal. always been frank with the people of Kentucky and have never onco deceived them. I shall heartily support anyone of the candidates who may be nom inated at Baltimore. Whallen-Wattcrson persist In renewing the fight, under cover, In the coming convention, and they should bo rebuked for Injecting that Issue into the campaign. That is the reason for the bitterness of the fight upon me and upon the friends of tho administration, which has fulfilled so far the promises made to the people In the campaign last fall. "The attempt is now made to raise a false issue among tho Democrats of the State. Watterson charges that I and others have formed a deep conspiracy to wreck the Democratic party. Ho made identically the same charge last ycar,and our answer was a Democratic majority of 31,000, won not only without hts aid, but with his secret opposition to the ticket. False Prophet "What confidence can now be placed in this same false prophet and slanderer? As a matter of fact, if the gentle men whom he attacks were engaged In any such nefarious scheme as he describes, and possessed all tho wealth he figures, they would have had him as a member of the gang long ago, writd editorials, praising ing them as patriots instead of calling them pirates; for political history In Kentucky for the last twenty years records that wherever the money is there is always Watterson, greedy for his part of the loot, and venomous towards all of those who would deprive him of any of it. There is novor a political bargain counter upon which the editorial policy of the Courier-Journ- al cannot be found for sale. "I do not know whether his weakness is congenital, or whether at some time of trial he fell before some strong temptation; but we all know that.since 1896, he has, in political parlance, been classed as a thrifty lloater.varlng from one side to the other, according to the exigencies of his selllshness or everyone who differed with him, and viciously libeling all of tiose whom he suspected of standing in the way of his ridiculous ambitions. They double-heade- ARMY OFFICERS ROUTED EASY FROM THEIR Twenty-two BERTHS. of Mr. Bleurvk's Mistake "I made a bad mistake said Blank to his wjfe. "I went to that subscription to;the daily.whlch was $5. I found out afterwards that I had handed the agent a $10 bill and didn't notice it until he was goneguess he didn't either. suppose that fellow Is honest and I'll get my money back, but it'll be some trouble." "I've been telling you" said his wife "that you should deposit your money in the bank and then pay by check. Then you won't be making such mistakes ami having so much trouble." Was she right? She was. We invito one and all to open a check pay 1 Ordered by Secretary War to Join Troops. o nrmy ofllcers who have stationed In Washington for years, Including one of the rank of brigadier general, have been ordered by the secretary of war to Join troops The order enmo ns n great surprise, because there had been no hint thnt such n move wns contemplated. Tho rule Is that every four years nn army olllcer must servo two years with troops. However, there have been various wnys of eluding tho four year rule, tn some Instances the presence of ccrtnlu ofllcers has been deemed necessary at tho capital because of their efficiency In the lines of executive work to which they have been asTwenty-tw- been ing account at our bank. FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier i signed. In other instances "pull" has becu able to keep ofllcers In Washington who preferred the social and club life there to some post not having most of the Joys for a pleasure loving soldier. Some of tho men nsslgned to Join troops hnve been in Washington twelve years and have well established homes there, whilo most of the others have been nway from troops five to seven years. Here is the list of those ordered to troop duty: Brigadier Gcner.il W. XV. Wlthorspoon, Major Johnroii Hagood, general staff; Captain Charles D. Ilhotlcs, general start; Captain James A. Moss, Twenty-fourt- h Infantry: Captain Stanley D. Emblck, general Btart; Major Paul V. Strnub, general staff; Major It. 12. Callan, coast artillery; Captain I'. P. Bishop, const artillery; Captain James JV. Logan, Jr., subsistence department; Lieutenant Colonel John T. Knight, quartermaster department; Lieutenant Colonel David S. Stanley, quartermaster department; Major Frank B. Cheatham, quartermaster department: Major A. B. Brewster, Inspector general; Lieutenant Colonel John T. Thompson, ordnance department; Major J. H. Rice, ordnance department; Lieutenant Colonel Georgo P. Downey, pay department; Lieutenant Colonel W. D. McCaw, medical department; Lieutenant Colonel M. XV. Ireland, medical department; Major F. S. Russell, medical department; Colonel II. P. McCain, adjutant general: Lieutenant Colonel Benjamin Alvord, adjutant general; Lieutenant Colonel John Diddle Porter, Judge advocate. S&SS6&!Z& RURAL TELEPHONES !k H 1 x Mr. fc armor, arc you interested? If so, call on the raannger of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Far- mors Line" rate. CUMBERLAND I w TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY f i. BARGAINS FOR QUICK SALE! 10 Male Poland China Pigs, 5 to 8 months old-g- ood ones, also 3 nice bred Gilts. A black saddle horse 5 years old and some nice cattle. W. J. OWEN & SONS : R. No. I, Hardinsburg, Ky. Wntterson's Ambitions "He now seeks to be tho leader of tho Democratic party In Kentucky and Is a candidate for a place as delegate-at-larg- e to the National convention, notwithstanding his denials. He has already served notice that he will not support one of the leading candidates for the Democratic nomination for President Gov. Wilson of New Jersey if the latter is nominated, and he undoubtedly reserves the right to refuse his support to any other candidate who might be nominated. He was for Gov. Wilson some months ago, and we have all learned why he .withdrew his support from him. "He now says, he is for Mr. Clark, and I have no doubt that if he and Col. George Harvey should be unable to connect Mr. Clark with their friend, Mr. Thomas F. Ryan, the Democratic money man of 'big .business' in New York, he would just as promptly withdraw his support from him, and denounce him in language equally as abusive as he used about Gov. Wilson. He must be flattered, cajoled and favored to keep his Democracy up to the sticking point. The price of his continued allegiance to any man or to any party is exhausting to the patience or pocketbook of any man or any party. It is impossible that the intelligent Democrats of Kentucky would think of placing such a man in a position whore he could again betray them, as he has so often done in the past. Favors Wilson "In my judgment, the strongest and most available candidate for us to nominate is Woodrow Wilson. I have thought so for a long time and even favored him when Watterson was for him. And when it became known that he refused to allow himself to be bound by Watterson to Wall street, my admiration for him became greater than ever. Then when Watterson denounced him, I was convinced that he was a Appointed Postmaster. Beavin B. Henninger has been apat West View In pointed this county and is an efficient man for the place. post-master H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky I PASSING OF REVERE K5U5E. Cele- OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK Boston Hotel Had Housed Many FREE ADVICE TO SICK WOMEN Thousands Have Been Helped By Common Sense Suggestions. Women suffering from any form of female ills are invited to communicate promptly with the woman's private correspondence department of the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and held in strict confidence. A woman can freely talk of her private illness to a woman; thus has been established a confidential correspondence which has extended over many years and which has never been broken. Never have they published a testimonial or used a letter without tho written consent of the writer, and never has the Company allowed these confidential letters to got out of their possession, as the hundreds of thousands of them in their files will attest. Out of the vast volume of experience which thoy huve to draw from, it is more than possible thut thay poeisena tho very clean and incorruptablo man. If it should appear by the time the convention meets In Baltlmore.that a stronger candidate than Gov. Wilson could be nominated, then I would prefer that candidate. I do not now consider Mr. Clark the strongest candidate. "Mr. Bryan, in an interview not long ago, in speaking of Wilson and Clark, said: '1 have avoided expressing my preference as to those two gentlemen for several reasons. The .lirst is that I am not clear In my own mind as to which of them would be able to poll the larger vote, and a good deal may depend upon the action of the Republican convention, that is, the course of the convention may effect the relative availability of tnese two candidates and I would 111 e to have all the light I can get before expressing any opinion regarding either Gov. Wilson or speaker Clark. "In other words, Mr. Bryan believes that where the delegates are chosen hi a state convention, like ours, pro gressive and faithful Democrats should be selected and they should be That, I believe, is the correct position for Kentucky Democrats to take in their convention on May 2q. Let them pick out reliable Democrats as delegates and send them to the National Convention without instructunin-structe- d. Regrets Controversy "I regret exceedingly that I should be called upon to speak so plainly and truthfully about this man;J but his slanderous, attacks .upon me in his paper, and his assumption of leadership of the party wnich he has so often betrayed, demand that a true picture of the man be set before the public. I jelieve with all my heart the he, with his paper, has done incalculable harm to the progress and to the good name of Kentucky. His skill as a writer has made hi m all the more dangerous. He has never stood for any good or moral cause in our State. Ho has invariably appeared as tho advocate and champion of the criminal elements. Ho is the degenerate composite of the characters of Pecksniff and Falstaff. Although he has reached that age, when the sunset of life Is supposed to soften with its gentle glow the asperities and bitterness of human character, ho is more vindicative and malevolent, if possible, than ever before. "Coming to Kentucky long after he had reached maturity he has boasted and advortised himself abroad as a typical Kentuckian; and it causes the blush of shame to como back to tho cheek of any loyal son of the old Commonwealth to hear strangers over speak of such a man as representing tho chivalrous manhood and lovely womanhood of Kentucky, such as the reckless and irresponsible slanderer that attacks my good name. "J. C. W. BECKHAM. "Frankfort, Ky., May 1, 1912." brated Personages. No hotel in Boston and few In the United States are richer in associations than the Uevere House, which was recently destroyed by fire. Hero stayed In the heyday .of the hotel's popularity visiting royalty, famous statesmen and soldiers and some of the prima donnas who charmed a generation of Bostonl-nn- s now dead. The Revere House was named nfter the famous Boston patriot Paul Uevere. It was opened on May 19, 1847, ns tho most sumptuous hotel Bostou hnd had up to thnt time. The ballroom and the banquet halls were regarded as models of splendor and of Parnn Stevens, one of convenience. the best known hotel men of the time and the landlord of the Tremont House, was at its head. It was patronized by Webster, Cleveland, Adcllnn Patti, Christine Nilsson, a Emperor Pedro of Brazil, King of the Ilawallnn Islands, Admiral Mohammed Pashn of the Turkish uavy, his Imperial highness the Grand Duke Alexis of Russia and Generals Grant, Sherman and Sheridan. Here, too, in 1SG0. stayed Prince Albert of Wales, the future King Edward VII. of England. One of the rooms in the hotel had ever since been set nside, faded In Its decorations, but rich In its associations. It wus the room Prince Albert occupied. Knln-kau- The Kentucky Farmer A LIVE JOURNAL PUBLISHED LOUISVILLE, KY. Devoted to and representative of the Agricultural and Live Stock interests of Kentucky and the South. SUBSCRIPTION PR!CE: - SO CENTS PER YEAR, $1.00 FOR THREVEARS MAILED THE i lt AND 15th OF EACH MONTH THE KENTUCKY FARMER has the ablest and best equipped staff of writers and contributors of any farm journal in the South. It will convey II to the homes of its readers the news, happenings and leading events in the il agricultural world, and will treat farm topics from a scientific and econom- I ical standpoint. FOK A LIMITED TIME The Kentucky Farmer The Breckenridge News AND In renewing, State whether you want The Kentucky Farmer EACH GOLD PLATE AN ALARM. ions. Clark's Candidacy "1 can understand why some of the New Burglar Device Protects Hotel's Famous Service. The owner of one of tho big New York hotels, who is an electrical engi- One Year, $1 fSend Subscriptions To Cloverport, Ky. will be sent to Prompt paying and Now Subscribers, both Kentucky Congressmen are so ardently for Mr. Clark for, on account of their pleasant associations with him in Con gress, they are looking at him from a personal standpoint rather than from the standpoint of availability. Then, too, certain of those Congressmen were in accord with Watterson and the liquor Interests in the platform conven tion last summer, and tried to keep the county unit plank out of the platform. The same gentlemen are still In accord with Watterson and the liquor Inter ests, and are willing to help the latter In their effort to get control of the party organization of the State, cap knowledge needed in your case. Nothture the next legislature, embarrass ing is usked in return except your good will, and their udvieu has helped thou the Democratic administration, put the liquor lobby again In control and repeal sands, burely any some of the temperance laws of the woman, richorjioor, should be neer and the inventor of several electrical burglar protection devices now In use, has perfected and Installed in his hotel n now devico for protecting tho gold service of the hotel. This service is valued at several thousand dollars nnd consists of various pieces of glass and gold filigree work, as well as solid plnte. It is inclosed in numerous cabinets, which up to this time luxvo hnd but tho protection of lock nnd key. Tho device installed Is so nrrnnged that the lifting of any single pleco will ring an alarm bell In tho housekeeper's room in the malu ofllcc and in the rooms of all the watchmen. The shelves upon which tho goldwnre rests are balanced upon n sort of spring, which is set to n ccrtnin weight. The removnl of any of tho weight, however slight, connects tho alarm circuit and sets tho wurulug gongs ringing. The Breckenridge News Don't Fail to See Us For Up-to-D- ate Job Work. For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. W ATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This ougino is in good condition; has beon 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. Reason for selling entiroly too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address Purpose of the Piglit "That Is the whole purpose of this llght.led by Watterson and tho Medicine- Co., aided by the Congressional (confidential) Lynn, cabal The Courier-Journa- l is the Mass. organ of tho liquor interPutting On And Off. Ever j woman ought to linvo ests m Kentucky. It refused its supo Lydliv 15. lMiikhain'H port to the Democratlcstate ticket last Text Hook. It Is not a boolc for fall because the county unit plank was What a lot of style the Browns are general distribution, ax It Is too in the platform. Every intelligent ob- putting on." expensive. It is i'reo and only "Yes, and what a lot of creditors obtainable ly luull. "Write for server knows that that plank was es- they are putting off." Boston sential to the success of the ticket. it today. m Courier-Journal.an- advantago of this generous offer of assistance. Address Lydia E. Pink-ha- take glad to State. Gets Good Price For Hay. John K. Ditto, of Brandenburg, sold beventeen and a half tons of hay In Louisville for $28 5 a ton. He said during the war he sold hay at $40 a ton. Courage for the great sorrows of life nud patience for the small ones, and then when you have accomplished your daily task go sleep in peace. God U awake.-Victor d well-know- n 80-png- Meeting Sorrow. JN0. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No, 46. Hugo. ) ' ' '3 tmtit ii'. , iiiUMfa mm iimiMWiu . FARM TRAIN BACK Covers 2,453 Miles And Stops At One Hundred And Eight Kentucky Towns And Cities. Other Similar Trips Will Be Made. From Tlio Lexington Herald. Excuse Me! Four days of fun and frolic on board a al We always sell the best for less lBACONasQH INCORPORATED We always sell the best for less f 8? C& After visiting 103 ot the principal cities and towns of Kentucky, traveling over 2,153 miles of railroad and being greeted by about 7.VKX1 people, the Farm Special Train, vhich started from Lexington March 25, under the auspices of the Stato University, arrived home last night shortly after o'clock. The train was conducted by the College of Agriculture of State University in co operation with the State Department of Agriculture and seven railroads, and was in the charge of Superintendent T. R. Bryant of the Extension Division of the college. On board the train were President Henry S. Barker, of State University; Prof. M. A. Scovllle, Prof. George Roberts, Prof. J. J. Hooper, Prof. A. J. Reed, Prof. C. W. Mathews, Miss Aubyn Chlnn, from this city, and the following professors from out of the T. D. Smith of Richmond; city; Joseph T. Wing, of Ohio; E. C. of Indiana; Commissioner of Agriculture J. V. Newman and Misses Neale S. Knowles and Eda L. Murphy, of the Iowa State College. A number of State University students from this city also went on the train. Speeches were made at each stop and practical demonstrations of Interest to farmers were given all over the state. The trip was a success from start to finish and frequent repetition of the experiment has been assured. The railroads which contributed to the success of the train were: The Chesapeake & Ohio, the Louisville & Nashville, the Illinois Central, the LouHenderson & St. Louis, the isville, Southern, the Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis and the Queen & Cresent. It is estimated that a total of 75.OOO people heard the speakers and saw the demonstrations and exhibits of the train, which was made up of a number of day coaches, sleepers, exhibit cars, etc. All of the promoters of the enterprise were well pleased with the results of the trip and hope that much good will result. In an interview about th results of the expedition, Superintendent Bryant, who had charge of the train, said: "The Farm Special Train has been, to the curiosity seeker and the loafer, a disappointment, and likewise to those who thought a" circus had come to town. By the earnest men and women, seeking instruction, the train has been pro nouuced the greatest factor in rural improvemsnt that has ever been brought to Kentucky farmers. "Other trains will be run frequently in the future, but will be more highly specialized, not attempting to cover the whole scope of agriculture, as this train The carefully has practically done. prearranged details were followed to the letter, all operation moving like and the whole movement clockwork has been an unqualified success." 5" Mar-tlndale, Clearance Prices on Spring1 Suits policy of selling everything in season is accountable for this unusal-pric- e on this season's best staple Tailored Suits. We intend to sell every suit, no matter what loss we sustain, and we figure it is better business to sell them at the time they will do our customers more good. limited train with sixty laughs to OUR the minute and then some. Come On Along i5?k ' Detailed description of the suits are not necessary, enough to say liiul uie bciecuuu is sumucimy vuncu tu suil every lnuiviu- ual taste. I The Greatest Joy Ride You Ever Took Of all idS'i" Max? the love-sic- mis-mate- d, k parties that ever were thrown together, this specially conducted excursion by Rupert Hughes is the funniest that ever was. $7.50 $10.00 $15.00 wwT FOR TAILORED SUITS formerly priced up to $14.95 FOR TAILORED SUITS formerly priced up to $14.75 w FOR TAILORED SUITS formerly priced upto$35.00 all-round ii m You Will Without doubt the most stylish, best material and best suits ever offered at such sale prices and we have no doubt but they will soon be cleared. Don't delay in makingyour 1 11 M Enjoy It All the Way i '! III respectfully submitted to our own city fathers: "Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil is the best rembey for the often fatal disease croup. It has been used with success in our family for eight years." Mrs. L Whiteacre, Buffalo, N. Y. What Cloverport Needs. The Paducah Sun makes a suggestion to its city council which might be Often Tfae Kidneys Are by Over-Wo- rk. P Weakened Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. h 'J Vv m Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for much sickness and suffering, uiereiore, 11 smucy trouble is permitted to continue, serious results are most likely to follow. Your other organs may need attention, but your kidneys most, because they do most and 6hould have attention first. Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire body is affected and how every organ 6eems to fail to do its duty. If you are 6ick or "feel badly," begin taking the great kiduey remedy, Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Roovince you of its great merit. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and bladder remedy, is soon realized. It Btands the highest because its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven in thousands of the most distress- 1 )UU liwsu u mvuinuy IIJK CUiCS. should have the best. Sold by druggists in fifty-ceand You may sizes. have a sample bottle by mail free, also a natunhlet telling you llgow tit tiwaiuKuU. kow to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Meuuon this paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., JMngbamton, N. Y. Don't 'uake any mistake, but remember the m me, Swamp Root, and don't let a dea'er sell you if Bontetbing in place of Swamp-Royou do you will be disappointed. t. ji nt one-doll- "If the council will only enact an ordinance compelling owners to keep their chickens in their own yards they will have earned the everlasting gratitude of every person in the city who desires a pretty yard or has a penchant for ilowers Following numerous $14,500,000 SPENT IN requests, the council last night directFIGHT ON WHITE PLAGUE ed the ordinance committe to bring in a measure forbidding chickens running at large and It will now be up to $10,000,000 Already Appropriated For tlia 1912 Campaign. the members at the next meeting. no more reason why chickens There is should be permitted to run free than Tho sum of $M.r00.000 was spent that cows or pigs should, and If the during tho year 1911 throughout tho council will forbid it, the members will country In tho war against tuberculofind they are backed up by public sen- sis, nccordlng to n statement Issued by For the the Nntloual Association timent." Study and' Prevention of Tuberculosis. This amount Is practically tho same Lame back is usually caused by rheuas last year's total, but the percentage matism of the muscles of the back, for which you will find nothing better than of public money, such as Is received state, city or county Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale by from federal, is GO per cent for 1011, funds, which All Dealers. shows a marked increase over the percentage of tho public money appropriLAST TREASURER OF ated in 1909. The total sum spent In the United CONFEDERACY IS DEAD. States last year of $11,800,000 went directly toward the treatment of the Mioajah Henry Clark Was Confidential consumptives In sanitariums and hospitals and the remainder to Clerk to Jefferson Davis. associations, dispensaries, open air schools, boards of health and other MIcaJah Honry Clark of Clarksville, agencies. Tenu., who died recently, was tho conNew York leads all tho other states fidential cleric of Jefferson Davis, presi- of the Union in tho amount of money dent of the Confederate States of contributed toward tho war. With the America, throughout tho existence of slogan, "No uncared for tuberculosis that government and tho last treasurer in 1015," $3,500,000 was raised in tho stato during the year for tho camof tho Confederacy. Entering tho Confederate service at paign, over $1,000,000 of which reptho outbreak of tho war, Mr. Clark resents private charity. Pennsylvania was with President Davis until tho is second, with tho contribution of cabinet disbanded at Washington, Ga., and Massachusetts third, with after fleeing from tho capital at Rich- $1,103,000. mond. Besides performing tho servFor tho year 1912 appropriations of ices of a confidential clerk to Mr. Da- over $10,000,000 havo already been vis, Mr. Clark assumed tho duties of mado by tho stato legislatures and treasurer of tho Confederacy. With other public bodies. coffers empty of coin and n paper currency of littlo value, ho endeavored to TO SAVE THE CHESTNUT. furnish tho money to finance tho shattered armies that endeavored to hold Not tho Ancient Joke, but the Nut Tree tho field against tho Union forces. That Is Threatened by Blight. Last summer tho federal government of the Congressionsent Gnlllard Hunt Tho invitations sent from Harris-burPa., to tho various governors al library to see Mr. Clnrlc nt his homo in Tennusseo mid get from him nil tho whoso states aro Interested In tho duta which ho had concerning tho Con- checking of tho chestnut blight for tho federacy, Mr. Chirk turned over to Mr. proposed conferenco to bo held thero in Hunt nil tho relics and Information ho tho Jlrst week of February has aroused possessed except the last official signa- widespread attention. ture nfilxed by Jefferson Davis. This Tho stato forestry department is signature Mr. Clark gnvo to tho Con- planning for tho presentation of soino federate museum nt Richmond. datu covering thu national spread of Mr. Clark was horn in Richmond tho bllubt. and tho members of tho Sept. 4, 1830. In 1855 ho moved to commission, In order to prevent the Clarksville, Tenu., and engaged in tho spread of tho blight, will urgo tho exportation of tobacco to England, of a dead lino district, which will France, Germnny, Belgium and Hol- bo watched by every stato interested. land. Informal correspondence about tho In 1601 ho married Miss Elizabeth confereuco shows interest in every ouo Kerr of Lynchburg, Va. At tho closo ot tho states between Massachusetts of tho war he returned to Chtrksvlllo and Ohio. Virginia may also como in. and resumed his business. v After making your purchases at our store, present the full amount of the bill at the Transfer desk and receive 5 per cent discount up to the amount of your round trip railroad fare. THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place 40 3 YEARS Per Cent on Time Deposits to do Business. LEAP YEAR STATUTE. Made In Leap Year In a Woman's Reign 624 Years Ago. On tho subject of leap year by the way, this is leap year tho Britannlca says pessimistically that "no satisfac- g, cro-ntio- n ot Subscribe Subscribe Today! claimed the Colonel. September. "Tho fruit Is full of Juice." says the Lawyer Wrote It In Hospital on a Pre- quoted writer, "and hangs on tho trous through tho rainy summer woathor. scription Blank. Notice Tho will of Robert Cnndee. a Chi It can therefore bo placed on tho marcago lawyer, ono of tho brlofost over ket when oranges are scsreo and tho Thut l'oaulutions of rtwpoot aro recorded in tho probato court thore, highest prlcos cuu bo becured." Philip P. Bregstone. published nt 5 conts per lino. was filed before $9,000 Paid For Three Foxes. It disposed of personal property valued Plnaso do not sond obituaries to Probably tho highest prlco ovor paid at $12,000 and named his widow, Mrs. tho News without expecting to Elizabeth Candec, solo legatee and ex- for fur bearing foxos was recorded in tho purchaso by Charles Dalton, a pay for tho publication of this ecutrix. (nilllonnlro fox ranch owner of Mr. Candee, who died at tho Evan-stokind of matter. Prlnco Edward Island, from J. O. hospital, was taken ill in his o Calhoun of Gaspe, Que., of thrco black with appendicitis. Ills daughter Elizabeth was born a short tlmo be- foxes for breeding purposes, tho price Louisville Evening Post fore he was stricken. lie remombercd being inoro than $0,000. Tho sulo was and Breckenridge News before undergoing an operation that ho mado after several fox ranch owners one year f3,50. bad written a will leaving his cntiro had bid for tho animals. WILL OF I, Robert Candec, will all estato to my wife, Elizabeth Candee, and appoint her executrix without bond. This ts made Dallas, Tex., April 27. Col. W. G. notwithstanding; tho birth of my daughn Sterrett, newspaper correROBERT CANDEE. ter. Tho will was written In pencil on a spondent and now State game and fish tory" explanation has ever been offer- blank of Dr. William D. Alexander. warden for Texas, announced ed of tho origin of tho custom for wothe following method as a labor-savin- g men to woo and not bo wooed one year device to get fishing bait without A NEW ORANGE. in every four. But it offers tho leap digging it: year statute of Margaret, tho maid of "You take a broom handle three and Norway. Margaret reigned over Scot- Great Things Predicted For Ono Deone-hal- f veloped by a Chinese Fruit Grower. feet long." says Sterrett, land from 12S0 to 1290, though she The Luo Glm Gong Is a new orange, "drive it into the spot likely to be indied before she could get there. In the year 1288, which wns leap year, tho originated by n Chineso fruit grower of habited by angle wcrms Leavo an end following law was passed In her realm: Do Land. Fin. According to a writer sticking up about six Inches. Thon "It is statut and ordnlnt that during In Country Life In America, this new tako a rough board and rub it over the tho rein of hu malst bllsslt Mcgeste, variety Is going to revolutionize orange top of the broom handle. This rubbing for ilk yearo knowno as lepo year, Ilk growing throughout that part of the will cause .1 vibration of the earth and mayden ladyo of botho high and lowe country It Is declared that the fruit hno Uberto to bespeako ye has been known to hang on tho trco the worms, angry und disturbed, will estalt shall man sho likes: albeit ho refuses to talk for one. two or even three years and work their way out of the ground. A hlr to bo his lawful wyfe, ho shall bo that the tree bears well even when It fellow can got a pail full of worms in mulcted In yo sum ano pundls or less, Is still carrying the crop of the pre a short time." as his estalt may bo, except and awis vlous year. This Is not true of most "But, Colonel," asked a reporter, glf ho can mako It appenro that ho Is other varieties. It Is ulso said Hint the "doesn't it take work to rub tho board betrothlt an lthcr woman ho then shall fruit can bo shipped as early as June, on top of the stick?" although It Is still too acid then It Is bo free." "Got a negro tu rub the board!" exgood In July, but bettor in August and well-knowto-da- y estate to tils wlte and. rearing that the How To Get Fishing birth of his daughter would Invalidate the will, wrote another, which reads: Worms Without Work. my J r 27 WORDS. n Tig-als- h, of-llc- $3.50 M, THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BAHBAGP, Editor and Publisher p la I - -- p - MM,WWWI'WMW " j MBMiiWiWfliwm'Wiii FOR GOODNESS SAKE! CEat Your Home Made Bread and Keep Germs out of your stomach. The Home bakery Issued Evory Wednesday. iAJU ANTED' Feet No. 1 Common and Better Poplar Lumber 20,000 nnd 2 inches thick, 10, 12 ' f EIGHT PAGES, CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1912 Subscription prico $1.00 n yenr in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional and 14 feet long; Dry preferred but will take it green from tho saw, for which I will pay highest market prico. 1, U insertion. HORSE TAILS. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rato of BIG SPRING NEWS 10 cents per lino. We Import Them From All Over the World and Alio Export Them. OBITUAIUES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money Many Items From fhe Lively An Item that seemed odd In the mnnl-fein advance. of n steamer Intely nrrlved from Community. Much Visiting Exaniino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please Jnpancso nnd Chinese ports wns this In the list of her cargo from Tientsin: and Return of Home Folks notify us. Fifty-liv- e cases of horse tails. at I carry a complete stock of BUILDING MATERIAL Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Brick, Lime, Cement, Sand, Crushed and Foundation Stone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, Window nnd Door Framcsand other Planing Mill work mado to order. Concreting, Stone and Brick Work at tho lowest possible prices consistent with good workmanship and material. Prices and estimates on application. We are for Wilson bccausco believe him to be an able man, fearless, bold.andjimbitiousorlthe rights of the people. He is doing more for his state us Governor thanany Governor in recent year, pledges and'pnmT lie has made his party redeem their'ante-electio- n Ho will iscs and inaugurated a thorough political house cleaning. elected President He is nearei the people than any do the same if man offering for that great ollicc today. We havn't a word of 'criticism against Mr. Clark if ho is the choice of a majority of the Democrats, well and good ho will have our hearty support but we do want tho Wilson Democrats to come out and stand for him. Attend the convention and asert your rights as free American citizens and Democrats. THE BOSSES AMD POLIlWIAJiS. The bosses and politicians arc all against Wilson for tho reason that he is against them. A Clark manager said to tho News. "It" you want pie you want to get into the iClark band wagon. Ho and Ollie James will have tho say when oflices are handed out, no matter who is President." And so the matter goes. It is "pie" patriotism rather than good Government and rule of the people and by the poo-piIf Woodrow Wilson was a machine politician and had so acted in his own state of New .lerseylhe would have no trouble in landing the nomination for Presidcnt.In every state tho politicians are fighting him just as they are in Kentucky. e. other country on earth. The Amcricnn market gets largo quantities of thom from China, but more from Russia, and horso tails aro Imported hero from every other European country nnd from South America, from Australia, from nil round tho world. On tho other hand, there are more or less American horso tails exported. From various causes tho supply of horbo tails, like that of anything else, may in one country and another vary from year to yenr, and there may be yenrs when tho world's supply Is short and years when It is plentiful, with corresponding changes in the range of prices. Horso tails have sold as low as 20 cents a pound, and they have sold Another thing that has brought down the wrath of the Editor, for as much as 2. If stocks are scarco Mr. Beckham assumed the right of all free American citizens asfay-orin- " and high in London nnd ample at lower prices hero New York Importers ship Woodrow Wilson for tho Presidential nomination for this ho horse tnlls to London. In the contrary cnllsliim "a Kentucky crook in partnership with a Now Jersey circumstances London importers might crook." It is high time the Kentucky Democrats were asserting ship horso tails here. aro for length Horsetail themselves as Mr. Beckham has ho manfully done, and pull loose and colors, hairs they sortedused either are and from a gang who would turn over a great party to any interest who alone or mixed with other fibers in the manufacture of various sorts of brushwill bow down and servo them. es and mixed with other materials in the manufacture of haircloth. New York Sun. A We print in all Democrats. Every Democrat in Brcckenridgo county should rend it. lie tells the truth about Mr. Wattcrson. Mr. Beckham has been subjected to tho most virulent, venomous attacks that any man over had. What for? Simply because as Mr. Beckham truly says: "T pniiKl hnvn cscaned tho coveted calumnies of his pen and paper some years ago, if I had yielded to his solicitations that I mako way for him to run for Governor of Kentucky. And in 1907. when, as Governor, I had to appoint a Mayor and other oflicers in tho City of Louisville, I could have insured my election to the United States Senate by turning over to liis "ang the appointment of those oflicers and .surrendering my "determination to sec that the laws of the Commonwealth were enforced in that City." tho hair thereof are a common article EECJCJUM'S LETTER. of importation Into this country from another column, Mr. Beckham' lctttcr addressed to Chlun and from pretty much every J. As a matter of fact, horso tails or From the City Dr. Raymond Mcndor, of Custer, attended lodge here Friday. John Richardson spent Thursday at . Vine Grove. Tim Miller, of Ventrees, spent several days with C. C. Martin last week, Rev. and Mrs. King spentLThursday with Mr. and Mrs. Everett Miller,' of Mays Grove. Doc Springate, of Custer, was the guest of John Morris Friday. Miss Edna Dowoll has returned home after spending the winter in Louisville. Mrs. W. A. Hynes and daughter, Margaret Lou, returned last week from a visit with relatives in Louisville and Glondalo. W. A. Stlth and son, W. Valley, was hero Friday. Ctt4nc LOlliraClS. Carpentering, Painting, Plastering, MARION WEATHERH0LT, Cloverport, Ky. A.,ofStith's jT7r!,frtrfcmVftl?JMM VERSE FOR THE BEGGAR. Victor Hugo's Response to the Old Blind Soldier's Appeal. luNflHMflKDQRjv lSfi I A Frenchman, writing recently upon "Tho Mendicants of Paris,." recalls a pretty anecdote of Victor Hugo and a blind beggar. The beggar was an old soldier, very feeble and quite sightless, who was led every day by his little granddaughter to a certain street corner, where ho waited patiently for such scanty arms as tho hurrying public might drop Into a small box that hung from his neck. One day a group of gentlemen halted near him, chatting, and ho heard tho name by which they called tho one Reaching forwho lingered longest. ward as ho, too, was about to go, he caught him by the coat. "What do you want, my good man?" asked the gentleman. "I have already given you 2 sous." "Yes, monsieur, and I have thanked you," replied the veteran. "It is something else that I want." "What Is it?" "Verses." "You shall have them," said the and lie kept his word. The next day the blind soldier bore on Ills breast a placard with a stanza to which was appended the name of Victor Hugo, and the alms in tho box were quintupled. Tho Hues may bo thus translated: gen-tlema- n, Pierce Hardaway,; of Uewley ville, was here on business one day recently. Mrs. Achelles Moorman and son, Jim, spentJSaturday at Brandenburg. Miss Vertie Moorman and Herman Barnett, were at Vine Grove, Satarday. There will be an all day Missionary service held at the Methodist church Sunday the 12th. Dr. Montgomery, of Vine Grove, was called in Friday to assist Dr. Witt in an operation on Mrs. Shoat Paul. Foster Lyons returned last week from Cecelia. He brought his little girl home who had been with Mrs. Cook since the death of Mrs. Lyons. Winiield Scott and sister, Miss Maggie, visited Miss Elanor Scott at Vino Grove Sunday. The Masons held their monthly meeting Friday night. Gus Richardson, of Guston, was the t'uest of B. S. t'Clarkson one dry; last week. HSESE! f ft Capital $50,000 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG Atom 1 If George M. Pullman, chief owner of tho Pullman company, died with an almost inconcievable fortune; yet when he was a young man ho worked for DAY WAGES. But he BANKED and SAVED his money when he was young. At his, death ho had thoueands working for him. You cannotl learn a bettor lesson in school or elsewhere than this: SAVE YOUR MONEY DENY IT Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO., This Had Happened Elsewhere Instead of Cloverport You Might Doubt It Resources $372,600 :: Hardinsburg, Ky. ?i Like Bellsarlus and like Homer blind, Led by a young child on Ills pathway The hand that aids his need, pitying and kind. Ho will not see, but God will see for dim. "They're New Louisville Of f him. How One Word Wns Born. Spring Race Meeting Jockey Club May 11 to 28, 1912 nREDUCEDfl VIA H KateS Tickets on sale daily May 10 to 28th inclusive cept May 12, 19 and 26. i ,u I The two friends had been dining on divers and sundry strango dishes at tho Cedars of Lebanon cafe, In the Syrian quarter of Now York. They wero drinking their coffee, thick with coal black grounds, and wondering whether they really enjoyed it, when Smithers suddenly cried out: "Pntaug! Pataug!" Tho waiter hurried away and came back presently bringing an ordinary corkscrew. "I was Just testing," said Smithers to his companion, "tho truth of tho story that tho first corkscrew seen in Beirut was brought there by u Yankee. It was a patented American contraption, and tho Syrians wcro amazed at its convenience. They spelled out on it tho mystic words, 'Pat. Aug. '70,' and took that to bo tho nama of tho Implement. Now, I bellovo tho Btory that pataug is its naino all over tho Levant." Now York Sun. L., HL & St. L. R'y ex- 38th Kentucky Derby f SATURDAY, MAY 11th I Free Field Jt.6. Tho First Quarantine. From all accounts tho custom of quarantluo originated in Veuico about tho beginning of" tho twelfth century. All merchants and others coming from tho eastern counWool Day At Irvington tries wero obliged to remain in tho houso of St. Lazarus for a period of forty days beforo they wcro admitted Saturday, May 25, is wool day into tho city. Taking tho idea from Farmers who want, espe- at Irvinston. Venice, other European cities, cially port towns, instituted quaran- to sell their wool for tho highest tine during seasons of plague, und well price Cush m hand uro cordially dowu into modern times most nations adopted tho system, applying it when invited to be on hand that day. I will bo thoro'with tho CASH. it was deemed necessary. Bomo-wher- o puted. J. C.I Weatherholt, 'grocer, Clover-porsays: "Two years ago I had little idea that would ever be well again, in fact I had settled up my" affairs, believing that it would be impossible for me to last a great while longer. The pain In my back was terrible, especially when I stooped and it seemed as if someone had run a knife into me, My heart action was irregular; I became dizzy and often had to catch hold of something to keep from falling. My knee joints were swollen twice their normal size and I lost weight until 1 was a mere skeleton. The kidney secretions contained sediment and the passages were painful. Doctors' medicine did me no good, neither did the kidney cures I took. A friend had been cured by Doan's Kidney Pills and on his advice, I decided to give this remedy a trial, procuring my supply at Fisher's drug store. I was surprised and delighted with the results of its use and I continued taking them until I was cured." For sale by all dealers. Price 00 n cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember frhe name Doan's and take no other. t, 1 The average man is a doubter. This is not surprising the public have been humbugged so frequently they are skeptical Proof like the folfovving will bear Investigation. It cannot be dis- nWHY BL.. ' does the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company pay claims that no other comrany would pay? Be- cause all the values of tho policy begin with the first year Wi"wm policy-nolcter- t hi 4 s always satished with his policy J Because a policy issued 50 years ago has all tho values of the policy issued at the Ipresent date, and because his dividends has been'most satisfactory; and because he has al ways felt a sense of security in having his insurance" in this concpany. 1171117 aro old YV II I satisfied with their policy? Because ho has a contract that is not duplicated by any other company; and because tho securities fhold by tho Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company are the'fbest to be had; and because tho tradition of tho Mutual Benefit has been to a "squake beat.. give evory policy-holde- r WHV YV H I ar0 now policy-holder- s 41 INVESTIGATE OUR POLICY BEFORE MAKING AN APPLICATION INSURANCE FOR LIFE The Leading Annual Dividend Company Organized in 1845. Foster-Milbur- DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman UovitflSTicliiiitn l&ciiiuvn j V"" """' DR. FLOYD GILLIATT! Graduate of "Indiana Veterinary College Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist All stock treated for all diseases. Phono in both rcsidonco and ollico. Office in Farmers' Bauk Buildinsr. Get acouainted with my profession. All calls answered promptly. " N V. i Jl HARDINSBURG. KY. .' JBP For Further Information Ask The Agent Forgot Hit "First Aid." "But how does suo know that he doesn't love her?" Nathan Ehrlich. ; "Sho fainted nwuy tho other evening, and he .didn't UIks her before he hollered for help." Houston Tout $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News one year 3.50. Now is The Time to Subscribe jffcA-- , 2' Wi' TShe BreckenrJdgo Nows. MAY. 8, 1912 WEDNESDAY, THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN DY THE ADVERTISING fainHifipBaisSi GENERAL OFFICES NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES I4TES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS 2.C0 For Precinct and city Offices 6.00 Offices tFor County For State and District Offices.. ..f 15.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 Cards, per line For All Publications In tbe InterFor est of Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line e LOCAL BREVITIES ''Mrs. lSFriday. Fresh fish at Welsenberger's. Charlie Hamraan went to Mystic i t 6- - J Chas. Kiel has been In New York several days. Miss Carrie Lee Tucker was In Louisville last week. Wra. Hofiious and son, Elmer, spent Sunday In Owensboro. J. R. Asklns, of Glen Dean, was In Hardinsburg Saturday. Miss Belle McGary has returned to her home In Hardinsburg. Fried fish served at all hours of the day at the English Kitchen. Miss Myrtle Withers will go to soon to visit relatives. Mrs. S. H. Kskrldge, postmaster of Sample, Is building a new office. Edward Morrison, of Irvington, is the guest of friends here this week. Eddie Rlggs, of Louisville, was the guest of Dwlght Randall Sunday. Capt. J. H. Rowland and Mrs. Rowland went to Cannelton Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer went to Louisville Friday to spend the day. Amos Board and Miss Eliza Squires, of Hardinsburg spent Sunday here. Emmett Sippel, of Princeton, was the guest of Miss Brook Carman Sunday. C. Meyers, wife and child, of Guston, are visiting Jesse Bruner at Garfield. .. wiuiara cumin, nti PonHnn o!tl jurs. vtr.iif was the guest of Mrs. John Ross Sun- Hard-Idsbu- rg Saturday night till Monday whh Mr. and Mrs. N. II. Qulgglns. Merl Morrison was In Lewlsport last week. Misses Susie and Rosa Newton spent Sunday in Henderson with Mrs, Elizabeth Brown. John II. Watson and family have taken apartments in the residence of Joe Lallcist In Elm street. Mrs. Chas. May and daughters, Misses Eva and Eliza, went to Louisville Thursday to hear Kubllk. Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Duncan arc having their residence in St. Rose Court attractively and repaired. Mrs. Joe Sawyer and daughters, Jane and Mnyme Bannon, will go to Eddy-vlll- e next Sunday to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moorman and fine little son, Jackson Harpole, were guests of their mother, Mrs. Sallle Moorman Sunday. Austin Beavln spent Sunday till Tuesday with his mother, Mrs. Beavln, and sister, Mrs. Elder, who have been ill for some time. Thos. Gibson and Steve Carman, of Stephensport, were here last week and enrolled their names on the News list for one year. Paul Rhodes, son of J. L. Rhodes, of McDanlels, who has held a position in Chicago since October, returned to his home in Canada the 1st of May. Mrs. Isabelle Jarboe, who has been ill at Lakeland for two months, returned to her home In Hardinsburg last week. Mrs. John Elder went to meet her. A baby girl was born May 1 to Ethel Barrymore, who off the stage is Mrs. Russell G. Colt. The girl is her second child, the first, a boy, is named for his father. Miss Katherine Moorman has returned home from Logan county where she was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Clyde Miller, at her country place near Rus-sellvill- e. STEPHENSPOR I I Rov. Cotttell, of Clovcrport, preached WaLtvts. FOR SALE-PHAETON here Sunday and Sunday night. Mtss Lena Payne went to Kcckport one day last week. Will Waggoner, of Hltcs, Run, was the guest of Chas. Waggoner Sunday, Mr?. Millet, of Mt. Vernon, and Mrs. John Dieckman, of Mystic, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tlnius Friday. Rev. Cottrell, Will Gibson, of Clover-por- t, and Miss Lelah Belle Hawkins d tied with Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Vox Sunday. Mrs. S, E. Dickens, of Iowa, was the guest of her uncle, Mr. E. II. Miller, last week. Lionel Connor was home Saturday and Suudny visiting his parents. Forest Ueauchamp and wife, of Tell City, have moved here on account of Mrs. Ileauchamp's illness, IJ, A. Smith went to Clovcrport Monday Bert Cunningham, of Clieuault, was the guest of Mr. and Airs. W. II. Gardner one day last week. Mr, and Mrs. Dr. Shively and daughter and his father were the guests of Mr. and Mrs, J. C. Fella, of Holt, Sunday. Standard wickless blue flame, five burner coal oil stove, second hand, for sale at Mrs. G. W. Payne's. l, Mrs. John Gibson and Mrs. Iiert of Sample, were in town Saturday shopping. Mr, and Mrs, Albert McKaughan and children, of Cloverport, visited Mr. and Mrs. A. B. McKwughaulast week. Miss Ethel Dowell, of Hardinsburg, was the gueat of Miss Helen Macy last I Var-be- RUHIlKlt-tlroplmcto- n for sale NOTICE Mrs, It. L. 5 a it hnvo been In Clovcrport ono week and hnvn brnn Ntirrpgfnl In Nnfiirlnir thn work In our lino. Wo will Im In and around Cloverport for tho next ten days at lomt. Tlmnklr Rour patron, wonro, yours roMtect-fullW. O. Hopkins Ac Son, I'liono 14 W. TOR SALE W y, WHITE OAK TREES White Oak trees not Including tie tlmiM-- r j from 1 to 1M miles from river . Address-WS Asliby, Cloverport, Ky. 30(1 u u V. For Sale Bring Your FOR pair. SAI.K A 15 liorso power stationery Knulno; Wntklns to Rood retlreckenrldRo News, Clovcrport, Ky, For Sale pOBSAt.K Deeds, MortRnitrsund all kinds of legal blanks. Hreckonrldgo News, Cloverport, Ky. EGGS, EGGS Guaranteed Wo guarantee 9 chicks, true to breed and color from each setting of 15 eggs purchased from us. SMART WOOL TO US! J. IB 833 5 093 1 BROS., : Cloverport, Ky, C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. HA! HA! Another Compliment What Bro. Cottrell Says: what, this is tho finest bakery in this pait of tho State. Your goods are justline, just fine! You have got Owensboro beat" week. 1 NOBODY'S DOLLARS Are any better than yours, or will be any more carefully eared for in this tafo bank, VPhis is YOUR bank every body s bank, g and its splendid facilities are at tho command of every depositor, be his balance large or small. time-savins, uuy. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison and children are visiting relatives In Louisville. L. K. Faith, of Sample, was here was his first visit in ten Monday, this years. Mlss.Martha Willis went to Louisville yesterday to vibit Miss Jennie Mable , Harris. Misses Emmy Lou and Johnnie Moor man, of Glen Dean, were in Louisville last week. Henry DeHaven Moorman, of Hardinsburg, was the guest of friends here Sunday. Hofiious Behen went to Louisville Sunday to hear Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. Horace Tucker is here from Louisville the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N.Tucker. i Little Marian Gladis Wilson and Mrs. V. G. Weathington spent Friday with Mrs. Robt. Wilson. Miss Jennie Green, of Falls of Rough, spent Several days at The Seelbach In Louisville last week. Dr. I, H. Hart, of McDanlels, spent t James Younger and his mother, Mrs. Lucy Younger, and little daughter, Eudora McGbthlan Younger, returned RAYMOND NEWS to West Point Monday afternoon after a visit to relatives. Miss Jennie Warfield, of Louisville, Mrs. Allen Claycomb and children Is having a delightful visit to Mrs. John returned home Saturday after spending Thompson, of Edinburgh, Ind. They a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. are making several tours over the state Sutton, of Hardinsburg. in the Thompson's handsome Dan Baysinger, Stony Point, visited his daughter, Mrs. J. B. Norton, Saturday and Sunday. Herman Claycomb, Payneville, was the guest of Miss Edyth Knott Sunday. "Buddy" Hardesty attended church at Payneville Sunday. Marshal of Irvington Files Dam Mr. and Mrs, James Brown visited at age Suit In Breckinridge Oral Coomes' Suuday. Mrs. Frank I'hilpot, Stony Point, County Against The Henderhas been spending n few days with her son Route mother, Mrs. Sarah Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Caahman and D. W. Henry, marshal of Ir sou, Harlan, were in Irvington Friday vington has filed a suit in the of last week shopping. Several from here attended the dance Breckinridge Circuit Court, askat Houston Pollock's near Frymlre Sating damages in the sum of $5,000, urday night. from the L. II. & St. L. K. R. Mr. Henry Wright, of Appleton City, Co. Mr. Henry claims in his and Miss Gladys Sketo, of Lodiburg, petition that C. W. Hawes, agent visited relatives here last week. for the company at Irvington, proChester Chappell moved his fnmily to cured a wairunt for his arrest; Irvington last week. falsely, maliciously, and without Mrs. James Avitt returned home last any cause, charging that ho failed week after spending several weeks with to do his duty as an officer in not her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. arresting one Colo., Miss Myrtle J. H. Avitt That ho (D. W. Henry) was Deacon, spentand sister, afternoon at Saturday brought before the Polico Judge Henry Cashman's. of Irvington, was held as a prisonMrs. Jess Knott has been on the sick er until bo was released on bond, list for the past week. and on the trial of said cause ho Pole Chappell was in Irvington one Plaintiff claims day last week. was released. Eli Browu is ill. Mrs. Willie Dutschke and children visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lewis, of Amnions, last week. business-promotin- "I toll you Why not come in and talk it over? Now is the time! THE FARMERS I am yours as ever for BANK, :: Hardinsburg, Ky. FILESSUIT Health and Clean Service JW2 Mrs. Ida Nottingham, for the past mouth, returned home last week. Clyde Gibson is at home from Bowling Green, where he has beeu attending school.. IF YOU WANT TO IMPROVE YOUR BREAD, Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less cll'ort; want your Jmking to be a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do all this and more. anteed Every sack guar- UNION STAR MILL CO. LEWISPORTKentucky Lewisport, Beau-cham- p. S. W. Bassett, and son were in Har- that the" procurement of his arrest caused him to suffer shame, disgrace, and humiliation, and that ho has been damaged in the sum of $5,000. Claude Mercer is his attorney. LODIBURG Mrs. Ann Payne and Misses Ruby Payne and Vanda Robertson were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Payne, of Webster, last week. Misses Annie Lee Hardin and Nina Hardin were in Irvington last Saturday shopping. Miss Kitty Miller, who is attending school at Hardinsburg, spent last Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller. Mrs. Julia Harmon, of Hardinsburg, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Rob Payne, this week. Clyde Robertson and Allen Bandy were in Louisville last week taking a e examination. Mrs. Ida Nottingham is having her residence newly painted. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Payne visited Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Payne last Sun day. J. Dutschke, of Holt, was the guest of Mrs. A. Dutschke last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Browu were visiting Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reece French, of Mystic, last Saturday and Sunday, Dr. Frymlre and daughter, Mrs, Bruner, of Frymlre, visited In Hardinsburg last week. Miss Wllda Dutschke, of Hardin conty, who has beeu visiting her aunt civil-servic- For Sale! A Beautiful Home In West Point, Ky. SAMPLE Mrs. N. Brumfield and daughter, Lu- la, Mr. and Mrs. II. M. Brumfield, and Miss Eula Roberts were in Stephetis- port shopping last week. V On River St., fronting the Ohio river; G nice lots, a frame house, largo, consisting of 8 rooms, two halls, front & back porches, the back one being screoncd in; two largo cisterns, with water works up stairs and down; natural gas in the house. Bearing fruit trees, grapo vines, raspberries and strawberries. A good barn and good Beautiful shado trees and good sidewalks. The property is within a few yards of the school house. For further particulars address ry out-houses, Graham Jolly and son, Percy, of visited his brother, W. II. Jol ly, this weeb. The box supper, given by the ladles of the M. B. church Saturday night was quite a success. Prayer meeting every Thursday night. Everybody Invited to attend. Miss Rose Etta Dowell, of Hazel Dell, visited her sister, Mrs. S. W. McCoy, Sunday. Mr, Paul McCoy and sister uud cousin, of Union Star, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Peckiupaugh Suuday. Clo-verpo- v W, G. Hardaway, lrvtoffton, Ky. R. F. D. No. I Nelson lieauchamp, of .Mystic, was the guest of Miss Lillian Adkius Suuday. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Robbins, of Hazel Dell, were in Stephensport shopping this week. Subscribe Right Now. dinsburg the latter part of last week. Mrs. Lee Stewart and sou, Curtis, attended the funeral of Louis Hampton, of Kirk. We are very 6orry to lenrn of his death and extend our deepest sympathy to the bereaved family. He is surHIGHEST MARKET PRICE vived by father, mother and three broHis brother thers and two sisters. having died of the same disease, tuberculosis. Herbert Kroush has quit the employ of D. S. Richardson, and is now in Fry Rev. Judson Hickerson, of Lebanon mire the guest of his uncle, Ed. Kroush Photographer In Junction, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall, Loyd Club met at tbe home The Forty-twHardinsburg This Week. Mclntlre and wife, of Indianapolis, atof Willie Dutschke Saturday night. tended the funeral of their father at This will perhaps be their last meeting until next winter. C. Brabandt, the photographer, will Salem cemetery near here. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kirtley, of Dr. S. B. Beeler, of Louisville, filled be at his new studio In Hardinsburg Everybody cordially In- Irvington, spent the day with Dr. his regular appointment at this place this week. vited to see his exhibition of art work. Burch and family Sunday. Friday. Mrs. Elanor Shacklett and grandClarence Dodsou aud mother were in son, Herman Shumate, of near Big town Friday. Sring, spent the week end with relatives here. Reduced Rates. Miss Louise Hardin returned home children, of Saturday after a visit to her sister in Mrs. D. B. Williams and $2.08 Louisville aud return Account West Point, returned home Saturday Louisville. Rod Brown, who is attending Medical International Order of King's daugh- after spending several days with relaCollege In Louisvillo spent Sunday with ter aud son. Dates of sale: May 0, 7, 8, tives hero. and No. I42 I4O of May 0, 1013. Return Mrs. S. J. Brown was in Louisvillo relatives near here. limit, June 4. last week, Mrs. Joe Saunders, of Owensboro, $2.98 Louisville aud return, Account B. J. Figg was In Louisville last who has been visiting relatives here, of Presbyterian week. General Assembly returned to her home Monday mornChurch In U, S. A. Dates of sale: May Patch ami Warren Shacklett came ing. 13, 11, IS, aud trains No. I4U and 146 of Dr. Beeler ncd wife, of Louisville, homo Saturday evening from Louisvillo May 16,20,31. Return limit, June 4,1013. to spend Sunday with their parents, aro stopping at the Hotel Guediy. $3.98, Louisville and return, Account Mr. and Mrs. Blant Shacklett, Sr. Wo are glad to report Miss C. French I9I3. Spring Race Meeting May Several from here attended the show is up after being quite ill last week. Dates of sale: Muy 10 uud 11, Return limit, May 20, 1013. Also dates of sale, at Brandenburg Saturday night. Mrs. Mike Shumate, of ucar Big Roy Frymlre Is very 111 of tuberculo-el- s Spring, spent Sunday with her daughMay I3, 14, 15, 10, 17, 18, I9, aO, 21, 23, 23, 24, 25, 37, 28. Return limit, two at tho home of his parents, Mr. and ters, Mrs. H. C. Wallace and Mrs. R. Mrs. J. H. Frymlre. days after sale. M. Chambliss. Dr. Heyser accompanied Mr. and Quito a number of friends and relaFor a mild, easy action of the bowels, Mrs. Sam Allen to Louisville last Fri- tives were Invited to partake of an try Doan's Regulets, a modern laxative day for an operation on their three elegant dinner on Sunday.it being Mrs, months old baby, which way successful, Chambliss's birthday, 25c at all stores. WANTED WOOL JEFF D. OWEN, Glen Dean, Ky. o 11-'J- 8, 4vauiw iwiWiwi iii iimwiiii """ 'n'" l,",-"1- "' l WOSEAffl IWJOTflUOflBS km (j) jtkjm jii; C'0il, Y 0) TIC $M), me. r r x, l,LVT,'ATf?,D f i ' For Women Who Care v itmftMHHtyiwowH pr ffnwtul fo WHiit lii lH, MhityiM i" - CHURCH DIRECTORY , Cloverport Churches Baptist Church RaptUt Sucday School. 9 JO a, m. C C Mfthtroot, Superintendent. I'rayer Meetlnr Wednesday p.m. Ilaptlst Aid Society Society mteta Monday after Second SHmUy, every month, Mrs. A. D. Sklllmn, I'resWeet PrrnchlnR every Second and Fourth Sunday. Iter. E. O. Cottrull, Pastor. liHtwf n1 ftifMi l)ufi,nffi, RHH;i ,r (uUM HHliMVtli" nr ( 'I )i'i plum try PnnllM! i,,t pm Jv ;fin nfi)r PlfliiMiii, tunrn inirmUMni hw inure mutiny imn myitiiiHl jou uver iimI Ldf M tmmmta 0 mttmmt tCZi riethodlst Church fwtVt, II ANTISEPTIC II i m h'Mlli, niiMH. iiiihir Mini pi m vent iljf)fly. 'I'm rtlMiifw'fc lli iiMilliilP"lroy mhd,ibM iikiis, Hint unify Him l(i'filli. Tm lit'MpMrllllMlnl IimIIi Mini ItiPlixwork To ifiii'iVM iilcollni' ulufin fimi iMlnrhi) Him linmtli huh Hip Itmili ihmI pml nfinr biiiMlonif. Tm pnitllwlM (tun (ti1nrt liy fapHiiid iMitliliu, AH M MimllollMll nifOlll. tnr Jnoul IrullllllMHl i.f fMlllllllllll Ilk WMIM1'VI PHfirrli, IuIIhmihmHiiii hihI lllUMi'iiltnii lllll. (lOIH'llMA flf tilfUl. Iltlllltlltf hiliiiPi fni Ikii vtmrn 111 fyrtlH Ii Iicpii rnuiilnrlv I'liiMiMiiJ ISImiI. in. In flMlHMOllllMlPHIIMfllldwlllNll -- yi'iiiiuiVi win it CiITimm W HIHHi I !) .rl"if Ml fi lllllfrwIMJH4: i h wr hfiiiifiHM fllf A ilitii ilt iripr II wf 1wi ,l',,l " priln lichen, Superintendent, l'rcachlnfr every Hundny nt 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Frank Lewis Pastor, i'rayer meeting Wednesday, 7:90 p. m. Epwortu reRulnrtervlccSunday fl4& p, cut business mreilric Hrst Tuesday night each month. MKs Mnrgarlto Iturn, I'rcsldent. Ladles' Aid forlety meets first Monday each month Mrs, Forrest Llghtfoot, President. Ladles' Missionary Society meets Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. VltRll llabluiffc, i'rcsldent. Choir practice Friday nlRlit 7:20, A. II. .Murray. Director. Metliodlst Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira D. ,i V 1PFP ffiB 4 FllMHIlMIn MHlliS 41 H.h JmIIwJ KlMiNfM (h "Mil UtH ti'tn MttllrMI MHil IMHH Ml M KUNHM H $MW msnli IkPMHnIm MInm AniiH iMiiifi, wlili prim HmWiiy "Nil, lliimh ytmi 1 liitMinl li "ll up III HI! MB HIM Mil iivurvlinilt nlo Ims rnllrwl' MM Hf till e?HHF Mlei UhUIh TIip porlpr lMllrnil A rallFMil Imirnmr It fefcinn l'i I'll l 'lt,,'',' f,r l,,a ,"'M,,,, Trliil ln nmnii?" innlt "til mill lowlliiiiMiy r JH finn mi iwnnlm of HimnwiM. l w,,fk " Itinpv MIlfliliiK mill ppI AMHIUMI fl'P Oil HMt' flFHIflll wl WWW BMBHBfl Hlfllill: hmwIIp Hml imt Unn5 h! wil uranfin wmiliHifiilmw: iiimllipr IKiri'MN llpr iniiiiv Hihph Iip TMHIAKTONTOII,TOO,WwoN,Mn itlvpil In mill piihm'kimI TliP I'Wfur wmld inner mrf"n ilin ftirn 1ip Wii Imlilliitt II up R ii wphp IIIO piiflPr WHH III R?.,,,V!l'PP. lBEfwllHl wf iim trim nr lliuli hiniilpii Im in el tlpfpiisp phiiiii"! n Don't ItinU nn mn' llorp Mi II Uhbr awl wHti Hirp.iiPimil l Ui'H mm mnuiimin IIHpiI pmiIiHuiiwi II In up In ,vn' liHllmml," ii tiatt m m iru!i liprII mil mill t'lmrilMii "Mini ll rluhl nf IttinrtHn ami Mr lump hwI rwl A YiifiiiP rmiinl iiiHmtiH'HlY-f- l hi i'IiIwibh l niil liN liiftliiM mill cnultlh'l rpinom-lmlUp look up lit is ft rising iiih tiiiwpiii iiuf(in lipr pppropilwtly Uihh lii ww mm mvmiwl lv r nf Hip lillmlmin limnMHP 1hih a Truman ttlw num. ijpcpii mu iii mill IpiI lilm to tli oilipr piiiI of fliiiliwl Willi miv-filfifim Rust- Sim Uin iiMp lu nrt liTWMllttg liwl) Iml IS JftllV, PHll UlHllt "Nlllllllil wlM aapgwl 111 I uIpp mill way, mul nlivwiiy liPiili-f- ill It hihiI ''Ttlnlllt IJHWlilt iuihIp llt" Hip 'lMie lila liiwn UhiHpiI Uironah Tfw w mminl hi a wwniftii a pui'iftliift liu Hip owViliiifil HintihPM?m, is ln wat uapfe d uim wss ewiugii mm momiPii) With iwi w la tttnw lw M "Tlltlll IlilYPIl'l lt ft lllftlVt Viy n n lww ImwKmM m w .?v iwUir TEtiai maiiw hi wmm H mi&lrt ! wwM v'rrx ! 'Ivlttl m wmiv-ttv-111 liilw 111 IhihPiHhm Hlt BM !iqMl'l ImN "hhi "'" MN Hf fwl liKff Ml H Willi M llHfl!"imfV HltN .M.ll IIIM KllHHWH fl VnlMilfniHMllVm' hMiih la nil rwuly wIihiimvi'I" ' lit' WlBllM IM C.M III llillll Presbyterian Church Preshytcrlan Sunday School 0:43 a. m. Conrad Slppel, Superintendent. I'renclilnR every Tlilrd Sunday, Hev, Adair, Minister. Prayer mcctltR Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Ladles' Aid Society meets Wcdnosdny after Third Sunday every month. Mrs Chus. Satterflcld, President. 'HIU In llllll lit) nf wlll IiIiihIi hihI Hlllllilnil liHliirn nil 11m II -- mi wnln, InnllM IIH Wnl "Ih rHimn" ''limirnl pu'" hhiiI HlitlMlltflllMlrpfllltMllhlMllMllt. Imhuiiim' ami fWiwitiHH Til inrti rnHilvnil fliirh cImiiiikIiik, lipiillmr Kop ililn pur niu1 ifMiiiili'lttiil pnwur. wnrlli ll wpliflil in leti mIhiim I'hhIIiim In ifnlit, AImi fur hrmiI oulfti'rli, win llirtml, liirlfiiiipil pypN.piilniniil wcniln AH i1riiifiillt. en inn! mi cmiiN ii nMlhMtninnlliiiii.y Catholic Church I ! CALMLY TOnE IT DOWN THE MIDDLE - First Sunday of each month, Moss, Sermon, nnd lloncdlctton, 0:00 a. m., other three Sundays nt 10:15 a. nt. On week days Mnss nt 7:C0 a. m. Catcchctlcnl Instruction for the children on Saturdays at 8:30a. m., nnd on Sun , days at fl:30n, m. and 2:30 p. m. - - - - S-- 1 mw ll' n, mm " wmi-Oprp- - wiit l( w liolouy lllllli for Mr, l.nlliroi-"i- lm of n of p colirn, til" IHrtuHouiiiioBH lilltl." Mr. Uutlirop vni Klr-tu- g lilliillilliiK round lllio m mmioiitliiK tlnor, lml Wolllimlou UlUeil on. "HIid ilrlnkn, oIkiuh, otlirvlo nwtmiH nnil mol slt'p tU uncoil lunoiiK woinnn." Nullliof ttiltt nnmnlim vlnlon of worn nnlvlnil, nor IIiIh lionullfnl omuopIo of lnnnlnn for 'ofnpilon tunt nymyntliy ftWftlPUPtl ft vpnnpe In ttio KokHhU nmnV (ronton lionom. 1U only notion vp wwlhorvllnt offorl to dlitonKHKo hip ciftuinptl knppi (nun tlo Unw of lila townpwtor; liU only conunout ftlu noil wiKtnilnB, vry for lioln, Vtwvtnhr' VIHhbIuV Wwry, llhlrt with trluuU ny"I'tntvUy Unjwr wwWwt Ptu U 1)SU ft tUMH?t U) Kt?nft. I tvnU?nU lw K wwxfth "rftwlftlil MUnvPHiuimi muiuui dm m. to m ' 1 ?Q w til ftWWm vliil hI Hi ww taiwtof! HHft intii itviiii limine? '. fttoirt towwv v H lf ft hw Viwifei MmiMv ft wt ii wi ft mvw wu iiu-m- tw wmii to fellAvM Wisvrt V V esRWftiM .ftv.u to ft wit "Well, then, dldut you ever marry a woman?" Kt ft "Not one. lve bad the measles and rtiMNH-- A lwwUl Kvn wwn the turnup, but I've never had matriwwilisli wmue wHU ft mllv U w1 kww awyllvluR lwvt ll. mony," M vlw i ftww lUMt ftllMCS Tl VtSlllWftW V Yftlk'AU-.Uv WV vftj "Ob. lucky man," beamed WellingYW ft l lyv Uw fttwwvts llwr vf the ton. "Hans cut to your luck." nw rtoiv aiw lftvl Kas Antlw "I Intend to, said Latbrop, "I wns M waw tov W WtAs vUllv vUw.vw Uv In VttftlWl tAl Ufc sftutultsl YftH"ly ft Kvrw slVo and 1 Hie it. wiWllHVfti SYSNA VAWft, fcwlMtv WVUlusp-ihws W ftU ;w "Ob, bow 1 envy yu! You se, hWA "ft- hftw ntu Mr, Ve4ttastv s lW ft vaUoMww eV a v ataGag WWtt. ft 'ft WK.AW' VttW 4 ftltvSV tSAV'K lltt tfe yo.mi .iiti vt-- a o".Nrn AJs V'V rc?!r" vmV iK lw w? WAtt feat sli Si3 tSse s?r.vrAiae vlsvww to mii Uvp Ui li 'HttYi? 1 wv iuNm Iivv II Itt ttwioy w Umi" i t'ry "Lnthrppl" Tho lmmo enmo out with a Ho tried to echo It, "I don't llko tlmt Throp. That's a kind of n Roaslelc imine, Isn't It?" Find-Iiitho newspaper atltl intervening him nnd his prey, ho calmly toro It down tho mlddlo nnd pushed throiiRh it HUo n moon coming through n cloud. "Hut n mnn enn't chnngo his unino by marrying, enn ho? Thnt's tho worst of It. A woman can. Think of t heartless cobrn ill capello in woman's form wearing my fair name nnd did you wearing it out. Mr. d. tvor put your trust In a woman?" "Never put my trust In anybody." yo wow "Didn't you over love a woman?" whip-mmp. "Ln-throp- l" nnuviior DR. H. J. Permanent BOONE N k Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. J to 5 p. m. Dentist OVER Cloverport, Ky. Ln-thro- f:lsc-bcarte- Ijmrra Trade Marks Designs Copyrights Ac out lnrt&tj 65 YEARS' EXPERIENCE IocIspiI nmy m lw Wisit I w t vji o "Noi" 'tal "Vi tloesitrtftlreosajt&tlil. RlI)!fiiKiisPucs urnt f rr. OKlnt mrrcT for Meaner faitOM. VMtrxs Uita ttrocxh Itsca A Co. recciTe racial lutLi-- wttboat cfctrre, la t& Scientific American, kidKiIr ntrtr!il ilT. IjctwS A etr- - s fet H0HN&CO.M" p HewYort Ts qua aJO n wav VM wwiww1W - WMf-- 1 'H iw m V- - Nrssv m 'SW xi i rt iw wfei -J fKTww v wia Hn4tv )iImiV iwr 'ifV .. w iA 0W W,l Wl H y. ns fwat W 1 wwf rOVC ci a it COMMISSIONER'S SALE E.33J srt wtfM (an 4 wX M(il IjAtticvi iii ttt ed?irvi b cv)d Je- - I Ww wttv1. PjftS- - W t VvWkm W VM VS VWfK ? iW W yvwfc. ii MlWNWS' I $m4V' dry swwi Vftty xlswc t iwr t Site (, o :ttfc. ime lOsrc-i- 3IOZ. WeMfiatg- i&ite l"SBi. cc isS. &nzt?zzi&V2 Cucstt WMfc MMiVW, SWM v N WW- i ? h.w,. 5A & Mft vm& L i' WWW M. W(VW rW VW V VA SVf viV , M. HmWWtk I MWLW.iiHl . m ivW tex Mitt "w?tt p t3fift ? vJmk I; KVft irf i liltfk UUU'Uk B4A llffitiMh mmc hWj. fH W. 4i iji.'rts-:- torn ww'fi?. w VJR yteiiWki'fo $h -', Wifi, W vtt. m. vtfi$ ujmO.w a ft !w .vii .m, i)ri wo & ?HnJkt ito&tomk tAtht- Tmmfls&b v wftiftk , Ws w,v(.K(Oi, 4Avh "'ii. inn. i IJyc iwn- a?' Uttrjfsr-.-' 55 &oni bfurJfty - .uui our 3ui. tl IStje- - Qi&f ci3J' jaiii Due Bc& 55,. B i) nw.i1ijrcwini twI' spmj?- VmulKtiti vtittti. t&rfy JA W- Vrt WWJi VWA ? VrWi V- "2ih, 5ntwis. ! iWf r aatl aa. nftussa tswer Jisuusy . ffiBJ, aS aoe; wnwWh. Ttm&tiriilte ftajft. otOKirsjitei' ?t ilHlifl sa BTiaiar ottwtjtdi tjcncjJiA to a aiiTT KBii. 1312 alll oiHtc fterara, aiialT nra- 6itr artt (ytjcjtslan wazz csttti Imi rSar Bursalk: "wUsm H 35tofiiS &xjh iilaii we era ccSiis-rjc SSKU' ajdt ace atce ptxiSii tr S. SiaSywrc&iiflanj c fait ft. Ha- r JirTarj Jf --y iS crafit Poni ii'J'!b SUiilcK, Ilft; piai Etc It, wttfe EEfMssaCfcK tfei aJbr exesi, 5oc tstt sccca !; Cl hix. o amv.cH, or 1'lWfWl, ( WgA AAS- Si- AJn it. VK-Jfc- wWi mik wiwwfcw WfA W Willi !W ft fefcv vm, IR?j7J I'M t $m Wii mum-Vvifi-'- . "Wjjji. utWift, tlJliWlt !j'.'H, "Vi' ftWijiMfr hfWlfJB,. ftlU 11Wlt ftatfJ UlUfiliW..'" WmJi Kl. lHftoWWH Viv'ih 'Klh 'i 'wiM' Vi, W:il)4i sin. jJl, ! Bftrt'Jh HJk Wtll Hf!l wA-- ll!i, ft Wflif. Vl CJv?Tia5 Y tm Eortitoi&iarR. catcttit ttiieattHiil-c2i- r BttWIu: auniHn, urn 3Cim5t3' e&r: aSaii (iltg arl 3fltr BISK, aa unit aj'ttliidh. E! 3fi taitrjuJiHutt ((ftisiha; CrEiflt Otuxu ciby)).. aniinj xcriiiiia atsinnmrifaE. 6ihe fiillUiwinif: JljacriliiiiS gnarjisKry,, tm-v- ilr jS. kKsKaiic terms aIUni2Lunc anill aacle Cuuru-Biuaa-5- jc tt ir asajofix, 1& V4wu(4i VwJ, H iftWh r' nm 'llUlJr VlWlrt;' ii - Wl! Qfi h IttNu Jti. W N kAt W5& H "Sfih i VI "WJt "ww wilWi ,(hmlilWx, Viiftfi 4 Wfi V?Kft Hwmi VlfH WAS;.7' ; wihtNi Wii ;h mMh frWiiN.v "iHK'Hif; IIJ. 'tslfWjl 'I1.V il.t 'fl 'liV VlR kSsiitlWh Vblft 'lrff Vbb VrUlliU ViftJl 'Wftrfl iiq4i$ N. Vlrtmunk tills HtVA'k. Silf!Wlili iil 'H lift wdi'' HfflHniHHht, WW iWh b,wUik to bn . 5 w;ti 'ifttft. IJI!J 3wxo mmnn; Hft Hfliife Q iwiili wuft biim tHjmUmj: iiiKi,t.M..uItrofrtiiJuiiniihnHUi-!t.sifMif- ijiih W fi. "Wir- - IhaiiicisiiEtsiakjnriiiifjtcumii',, Sfcmtac ICamztuiL--r am tilu: waturs. ac Hrrir-rng lumh Cuoom Amtum, M6hmm3BB v-- .w - aui uuuuuo. au, ouimva; 3K. VNFIR; 'Nfh - 'ik Fli !KH!MVr. ja Wl Wh t sjjRyHhi, fH!i. IHl) - Ji,i. VUi W1, 'ft 1JK& "Hrti fW'ljiH".'' 'Vl 'liV 'h !l'tli?i!li flj :k li '"Wiiiw hmi viit- ink W1I ilnt?; Vi)b ijiilift r! iiun- ijf t lilrjywilfutfhjyintt'tcQftxitfut. lfc 'ikfc Jina limift. jlwmfe "vJiil tjjiitg brwiii viuutili iiMt, YfrjAwWflQ. itt Mfrt fWiIlfiHllM- - 3ft, uK'ii7 jii. vi juiuiLc vy,uuuituiu aiuuuui guiuaaiaiaaimt; citmaei3K.Mig w 4JIt-ri- r biit w'tfa. Biut allu; niwdlidl aunflS'iHulbi tic ai. stumt TOI111 Cranunflu HhK. iifr iJli th. itfrr bnrti bwin rwmtwdi twrni muryttiiumaiirilmutctoaufiUt-lluniHtlir ;titu5iust:witifaritit:3urnu;S 2W. itdiufc alit until 3teti. JllrtmiU; ie aiE);toai3ainii;aniain'JuiLa' guinr;, riimuatr S. ijj, Aimt. G&tiJlQ, awiiHiII Ite llmfi Jflitmflt) TWinimiiiii!B suutt, ass. .jaeSL nun iielB- - maeE.fi nuili, tihtmas tiHW. IlUnuIbis ax y aaimTs "WC. 4gnK fwft 1 3w ;UwiltoaluanUlutilatiicatcrni3'tevmnuw': 'lltwnmutnoMmbu, Ut HVin riM'Wl lilWW. 'll W; IdHUHMHlWs yintt VTt VqlJlimjHlli I$aF.lHil'-V'IflRUf- to. atoK vm. VAifi, " Iji. a Hn?h !! " WS WI3M UvU 'Itv 'fi fbV 9r HlHllJiHtl- tfSilft! . ri a .'i 'ft saa to 4 l'! iib iiwnfiiftiij 'IWib. wnlki 'inMlRr IllMnHttlh, Wh Wii - Iijlmrttfft fftftUuvJUb. mili:- irr--r- vi! v 'li'ib lJjr-aftr-- iWl Jl - b.rfiJwntiiWtt4i nnifi.. aiidiikt urriivnav'- WQlJltttiafijwiitditiiftbtuiIhJunrtun: hihiik uiu' iuiihhwju2j wu; Qft . IIJH1R tijr atmbJiiulluir off ttiie tevm svilam QwyvfHll . Hih til lutrs. ajlill tUlrai JWXlCTi: J mut fftk wHlianiUxaillnifc Ml ft QJittlle oaullll owirilrult at tnun- - Xr. JlinmllD wmb uouuiuitull anm. s Wtny; !UliIttRQeiulbImaiiltatwnautts.biiE'ajiila E Dilkatu. at aumt: cin at liiiU riiumaSa: Uf) E.I77tn)tStt:lig:m- lixiiiu xnjt aunnumnjr juatszss ainU vii nultes. tiiMK: Sasimfi trautiiiatiiisuaiinrvamtlaiatieaic 'tfraattaur,, itttitahjc tilttJfiirnujIUniEalluttl-tonmikmHdUimtttuisaiaoHIui- "SJiXJ1 Bbjmnmnau ax "NP Ata? E i'T6 ? 3temiJ&Uni jL, EhlU im esmitw "tin Qtau&nniti;?; caumw auiur;, l&wr 'ttunullUK, SniL' lhmU ik JigT?iwH jhc "Vhi'"- Wi ri W!i "WfilJ. afejjA lif( Vmik timumiii. itW'i '1. !lWi, m' 'Miiiwiiiti .1 f, 1ft ''UlhVlittV ll Vlli tt 4llW- V1JV'' lWYIh''' lMlltk- - illUvi.tuvJi: lfl lllH ttfh tfl 'Pi). iti Wbb IHHrIHfA!4l JirilMb UliWJdi iHUb tllvb Wfttt Uip-'llrtHi. 'Mllll UQlH, ittilWllK: i "Mll lllh:Ulb Q iMHWfc ll(b A tfbb MllMlrfMH1 milU THfc j inlt4iiiuj: mnteHmudJufrit:.. '4tf nulUasttuai attmei tiituitts ttw ai- r'Wifttt tJib aWH tin nmtiutf wUJij Whmi tiitt? ijurtBR- aslUl. "Utm afraitatmtjnttiK 112 W sSTHllgultes to m ittr w?" Yjm ifiitt tllite lUdl at;., XHtosB (TJtft-- asttaffi BwmunE tiitucat; S, life. TOI B 'ifrMi . b,rrt;ttihbrtfidi mtuu, tntteJ tilf iilwtt Qntp sltintw? att tlta ilttmOlarj Btdtetu.axsiumand:rnitauili ttMtnsseiB. awteftttttittaatsnmnjsaamMJm- "Qlb. ifc thfth lli'' ijatlmup uunpjii lamuriostiln. 1 TMHylHlTliiHMiti; atunt TT- J II i fl Q.iiimii Uife lhwrtptipwr Tft tmuftuttiiftw- XfliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiV iHLllllfllLlllW 'fRw W ,.h ms MSK. 'n H riH 11 v- - .Hm, -'lutfb off iimiutiti nimUttt& blMmdl ftti Umtett; Uurr tto rwmutu. XaitenultlbainrntM'Jrretanlttssi uittus2iitasiHiH !th b.Utrfri nttminT ftlli a wJnlfeJ iXIirA, il5Utlb tibttlll muittf Uuh sittp Bcuit lhaa3mtltimt(rmtt:rrixa.ttitt dixy; ofi m wviitrihlMTrtetnrr V.isv tlwh as, - Ui tt . m.. .. ami Usamt tthc 'jjrr uillI 1Uh ni W, -IHW ,, , , du4l Uillto 'Wft wmiU -- ftu Ue&, vciJilU til nununumU bub mp rjUJ.Jn&nifelWlullQU.tlJb borate ttint'tcfteiMff a .w w.(wbihiw; nmiwwwi! nrt? KM IUuuiVa? trnvillmi:Ui?fe ulku ttrj aitt ptustttu icmrr JJuiiitanuntx' ILaa fc... aayrosnti TOrntnase tirm tats !nrrlll? .K'H IM MtfUUfi: WiH(MMitttI wtil. tt arajanaL ttc inrhiftv SJn ijlrr Uutt att timt: Mhv Htnmiti. ffdtt Pwa,; aiui ai-nt- ufiMftttiiift w!ttrr inrr j qiu. ui ,rff rnmm.' -- aumb . HVJlliuitumUtixiWtKU., tam sssffiSif'ssssr .. I wun;uj cpranwUv .vrttt DastWfetli ,. M : iiimiih4tiditli'rAW5iiiwilt',J't; iw.tlmm'6 m Mfl "HVAi MMtfrWAiAUMlfei hmk$ in. .IS 1 IU vW, mj mis tiy UW;ta ..'t"4 . V bit llu. s.- - .rW'SM'wW '. rl, TFTilt -- m mmtPi&MK w. Mb ,,lilKH,, UlitlKlil: - AMt MhH 'ip Wftti tiMWMj ytu Mrr. iStfUnnn UH 0MWrrt VMMtlUMt j( usuM tlli.rtu1tu-.MMltm1 v; :HI 'H oKtt I Miwill-fourrJ3d3teUttiUii$- mi a..... ttiwrnf" t ttate turrnss 'iwwi i ByjtJ.J. l6Euaissiujcr; ilwwrttH tlgj; TTTB MMk i mvwhi IWU" lift- H9lkrr tMtWJ WM U l9HhfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiVrMB.LiVRii H?4lllllllllllllllllllVP dffin-lllll- vWJMvoC.t js?b '''NSH Nf.illllM ' tv, -- v, mm mrtmte l i .,,. VWNlHlpM&Wi'Wd,,, llnJ .1.,,. I tK.uKi.'L-i.Mh.L.sti ttf ' ,.u. ik.. moiir .. titti 'MlKWi tfji 4ft 'V6ittlwtttr w xrB X'rcan irr, wjtftwH. tlMlKiWMfii 1JfttiHHii' 'UlPe'r Miv trn4i imt C3 I'WMMM ;l. til HeMll iHf .... hHii-f- t "KOMWT tli tnHfctt IIwk' ill Ua.ttltw. iatub yyjk' UVh timet Ut will Utt jaeibairn-il- lt to! aywa Uv i pnAmiiiiteW!. "RiuTijanSlTiiaitr u LA'vaHttnBri3ite"rrr tenor- j MMltf JTHftttf C "Wti tliw(riettlli) tt 4 "it.ti tu ' (Kit Ht"" buiHi. Hrfc ,.1, mmrm 41a JHJLMtidjtmUtvl)rmiUB.ttte. w.u..1a .,r. bj . Tt mw I V. HNIW. 'liwN JuTL Wta AtWOMtlfcuiusiflitCoasrfeaEJi:. "d Ucsetrtteuafairr.trtagb; xrMu UWllitartiitt, d.vl-- hi. witM .1 ii&vatuittyylldoai ntlauiiaallwowriittj rnrtttoTii iffmiii'Miifat atHwi vvai.itetoataiWJta' t(lxi.'(UijMnJdstOl'5QCtlrtai,M "OwyfisywiaWsia' 1 '"iTriJ it? ittttiKiw.rr Jirr. neuussos. lmurr- - lmr trraauicjrsralJ r'&c:uar.,VM.r.tksiHccess JSniai' lrAtUiUtnttlt 4iiJiatIfaJo:iywliiiiK.&:. rMreilttcor trnae aptrooax ssxcn- nMUMearvotUta, lUCoxOfcainivviJirv A n: the illepui. Birateci llooyjWL UsaWfrXjlftiOilrwrctti' - 'r'ftHa JoMt Vtwra H Qim. 4VtfWS8 'Tf iW&ssAJt fe AlRi 'WfW fe atVTr .tirlSt yr JirfPAtn'MUtl8PrJfti bAfa W "wte lW tdfiuwur WteAwnaA;iiltloP'AWit: iUittWJttWs "liis tlai-ltl Urv. VilttCKiuaiii'U3Efiunaixatiaj,erjatttixctfttEdioiii. funtctl:. "ttttld II lMo ttswrslll tjmms lKtl rrjn't,",ULnAr'r '"rfrtrn-i- i (tm -- "t3oir' GDMA&uak09Jfrup 7T bcaztailisMr&. EXCUSE Women! If weak, you need Cardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is made from gentle herbs, acts in a natural manner, and has no bad results, as some of the strong drugs sometimes used. As a medicine a tonic for weak, tired, worn-owomen, Cardui has been a popular success for over 50 years. ut ME! Novelized from the Comedy of IhoSamo Name By PAPER BAG COOKING SIMPLE SEASONING A MERIT. NEW PARTNER IN FIRM OF J. P. MORGAN & CO, DO YOU TO BUY u farm or business If you do you may find jiut what you need in thN department. If you aro He Is Horatio Q. Lloyd of Philadelphia, interested in any of the following properties, write ih at once for Who Htlped Still 1937 Panic. owner's name and 'idclic. If none of these places mt vou, write us M. Great System Perfected by at once tolling us WHAT YOU WANT AND WHERE YOU Soyer, Famous London Chef. Ilorntlo G. Lloyd of Philadelphia has WANT IT and let us introduce vou to tho man who has the VERY become a partner of J. P. Morgan & Co.. Real WANT Estate Department Rupert Hughe Copyright, ILLUSTRATED From Photograph of the Play at Produced By Henry W. Savaftc by II, K. Fly Co. 1911, k such a law after I get mine." Then she ventured a little shaft of her own. "You don't bellcvo In divorces. I Judge you've never been married." "Not once!" The spinster drew herself up, but Mrs. Wellington disarmed her with an unexpected bouquet: "Oh, lucky woman! Don't let any heartless man dcludo you Into taking ,tho fatal step." Anne Cattle was nothing If not honest. She confessed frankly: "I must say that nobody has mndo any violent efforts to compel mo to. That's why I'm going to China." Wellington Mrs. "To China I" gasped, hardly believing her ears. "My dear! You don't Intend to marry laundryman?" "The idea! I'm going as a mission ary." "A missionary? Why leavo Chica go?" Mrs Wellington's eye softened more or less convincingly: "Oh, lovely! How I should dote upon being a missionary. I really think that after I get my divorce I might have a try at It. I had thought of a convent, but being a missionary must bo much moro exciting." She dismissed the dream with an abrupt shako of tho head. "Excuso me, but do you happen to havo any matches?" "Matches! I never carry them!" "They never have matches in tho women's room, and I've used my last one." Miss Gattlo took another reef In her tight lips. "Do you smoko cigarettes?" Mrs. Wellington's echoed disgust with disgust: "Oh, no, Indeed. I loatho them. I have the most dainty llttlo cigars. Did you ever try one?" Miss Gattle stiffened into one exclamation point: "Cigars! Me!" Mrs. JImmie was so well used to being disapproved of that it never disturbed her. She went on as if tho face opposite were not alive with horror: "I should think that cigars might be a great consolation to a lady missionary in the long lone hours of what do missionaries do when they're not misslonarying?" "That depends." There was something almost spiritual in Mrs. Jimmie's beatific look: "I can't tell you what consolation my cigars have given me In my troubles. Mr. Wellington objected but then Mr. Wellington objected to nearly everything I did. That's why I am forced to this dreadful step." "Cigars?" "Divorces." "Divorces!" "Well, this will be only my second ray other was such a nuisance. I got that from Jimmle, too. But It didn't take. Then we made up and remarried. Rather odd, having a second honeymoon with one's first husband. But remarriage didn't succeed any better. JImmie fell off the water-- , wagon with an awful splash, and he E 57 Take CARDUI Tho Woman's Tonic Lula Walden, of Gramlin, S. C, followed this advice. Read her letter: "I was so weak, when I first began to take Cardui, that it tired me to walk just a little. Now, I can do all the general housework, for a family of 9." Try Cardui for your troubles. It may be the very remedy you need. Mrs. go. i ve really Decome quite aGuictCa to them." "Divorces?" "Cigars. Do stay here till I come back. I havo so much to say to you." Miss Gattle shook her head In despair. She could understand a dozen heathen dialects better than the speech of so utter a foreigner as her Mrs. JImmie hastened away, rather pleased at the shocks she had administered. She her own electricity. In the corridor she administered another thrill this time to a tall young man a stranger, as alert for flirtation as a weasel for mischief. He huddled himself and his suitcases into as flat a space as possible, murmuring: "These corridors are so narrow, aren't they?" "Aren't they?" said Mrs. JImmie. "So sorry to trouble you." "Don't mention It." She passed on, their glances fencing like playful foils. Then she paused: "Excuse me. Could you lend me a match ? They never have matches In the Women's Room." He succeeded In producing a box after much shifting of burdens, and he was rewarded with a look and a phrase: "You have saved my life." He started to repeat his "Don't mention it," but it seemed Inappropriate, so he said nothing, and she vanished behind a door. He turned away, saying to himself that It promised to be a pleasant Journey. He was halted by another voice another woman's voice: "Pardon me, but Is this the car for Reno?" He turned to smile, "I believe bo!" Then his eyes widened as he recognized the speaker. "Mrs. Sammy Whltcomb!" It promised to be a curious Journey. en-Joy- To be continued A Texas Wonder. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is two 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. TO RUN By Martha McCulloch Williams. Paper bag cookery conserves tho nntural Juices nnd Rnvors of food stuffs and so requires but light scnsonlng. melted Tnko tho case of butter. Ordinarily, n mlxturo of butter, flour and wnter, variously spiced and seasoned nnd cooked to a pasty consistency, It must glvo tho stomachs that rccelvo It n mighty wrestlo. Melted butter, viscid and heavy, means overwork for It potential dyepepsla. Far otherwise with real melted butterbutter pure nnd simple, mixed only with tho salts and savors of food stuffs. I wish you would try this sort of melted butter for either meats or vegetables. Put tho butter In an enamel sauco pan with salt, popper, paprika, tho least sprlnklo of flno herbs nnd a very llttlo nutmeg. Add half tho butter bulk of boiling water, cook together for flvo minutes, stirring well, then put In either lemon Julco, claret or sherry equal In quantity to tho boiling water, and let stand over hot water until ready to serve. Slnco omelets aro possible to tho paper bag, hero follow directions for several sorts, each a llttlo out of tho common. All must bo cooked alike bag of proper In a very size, sot In a very hot oven at first, and tho heat Blacked a third or even a half, after three to flvo minutes. Plain Omelet: This plain omelet can bo tho foundation of many other sorts. By doubling tho egg contonts nnd reit becomes ducing tho milk richer and lighter. But Just as given It is flno for breakfast or luncheon. Begin by beating very light throe eggs, white and yolks separate. Add to tho yolks a tablespoonful of flour sifted with half a teaspoonful of baking powder and half as much salt. .Melt a spoonful of butter In a pint of milk, beat It gradually Into tho egg and flour mixture tho milk must bo hot, but not boiling then fold in lightly tho stiffly beaten whites, pour Into your bag, seal, put on trivet and cook fifteen minutes. Chicken or Ham Omelet: To turn this Into chicken omelet, add a very little more flour to the mixture, then stir In well Just before putting It In tho bag a cup of cold chicken minced very flno and seasoned lightly with onion juice or minced celery. For ham omelet leave out half the flour and scant tho allowance of salt and baking powder. Wnter can bo used Instead of milk In that case, put in more melted butter. Mince or grind the cooked ham very flno and season it with onion Julco and tho barest dusting of sugar, not enough to taste, only to throw up the piquancy of tho ham. Put in the minced ham before the beaten whites, mix lightly, put in a well buttered bag and bake fifteen minutes. Spanish Omelet: Chop very flno a stalk of celery, a green pepper scalded In boiling salt water but not wilted, one very small onion, ono largo peeled tomato, with salt and pepper to taste, and a bare dash of Worcester sauce. Mix we,ll, put In a saucepan, and cook until tender In a little butter say eight to ten minutes. Tho vegetables should only simmer. Mako a omelet, nut uo not. uouoio me ran. rut m pieiuy oi moueu IJUller uem wnat tne vegetaoies suppiy. aiir uieni In well beforo the beaten whites, put In tho bag as quickly as possible aftor tho whites aro added, seal and bake fifteen to eighteen minutes. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) d well-buttere- bringing the partnership list up to eleven. Four new men have gono Into tho firm in tho Inst four years, nnd each is n young banker whose mettle wns tried In tho pnnlc of 1007. For two years Mr. Lloyd has been n general partner of Drexel & Co. of Philadelphia, and tho Morgan nnd Dresel interests have remained closely allied slnco the dissolution of the original partnership of Drcxel, Morgan & Co. Mr. Lloyd went Into tho Philadelphia banking house after holding tho presidency of the Commercial Trust company of Philadelphia for about eight years. lie was one of tho leaders of tho Philadelphia bnnkcrs who helped to stem the panic of 1007. Ho was credited with the successful of tho sltuntlon in that city and engineered the transaction by which nine financial Institutions of thnt city were relieved in 1003 of tho unnego-tlnblcollateral of n collapsed Canadian reorganization syndicate. Tho nine Institutions eventually got tho face value of their loans with Interest linn-dlln- PROPERTY YOU ARE LOOKING FOR. We recommend tho following properties a being productive and fair in price. DO YOU WANT TO SELL your farm or buinos? IF YOU WANT CASH for your property, end price and description at once and let us show you how we bring buyer and seller together. This department U conducted solely for the purpose of enabling buyers and seller" of farm or business properties to make quick sales. The Breckenridge News lm.s a customer for a small, well improved farm, good liud near a good school; pocssion at once; 2,000 to $5,000 cHfh to pay. Wanted Small Farm 3 No 2 house. "i 300 ucriM iit'iir rfmnp.i.' june mhi' from M'hoo H mllrs tn in rnllroad, g houses. I hmo tobiccobarn; 2K miles South nf Kirk. H mile from school, wull w.itered, 3 springs near barn; on KumlKouio. wTesl mlli Wn " school. mile of tiulnlo school, n"'(tradedcounty; kooiI from Kkron,.Meule mile land 10 1 e Sl.tfiOCIMll. Nn 7 KOO,i ,,Ve mile South otUock vale, land, 4 rootn dwelling iu. y tenunt house and neresnry outbuilding. Heliool house nnd uliuruli In :j0 vnnN. I'm-i- 'M'KTfs, level; alt can Nn I A cultivated; IB0 tm dwellings;be J i .'. S feeclbtrns. 1U tobicco barn; 3 miles from Mimple. Kasj terms. ,ia 'K0'1 "'lo Knst of Olou .Dean; good, strong lime stone soil, watered by wells and springs, on good county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn coUl,200, 3 stock good tenant houses, lino clover and barns, grass Nn 1 d one-hal- f, ' ncrei. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell-- j li'BlMMory fi rooms unfi mrcli. well, small tumuit house, pood barn and land, l'rlco 5fi, 100. Tho Morgan firm hnd been unchang- and stable, wood orchard. In ed for many years when II. P. Davison ISIn O Two tracts 100 acres 121 ono and 124 acres In the others acres lowns taken Into partnership on Jnn. 1, cated 3 mile, from llardlnsbure; 100 acres 3 Nn 1U ,;lJ "cres located mile north of McQuady. l'rlco S,0(W. K cash 1000. He had distinguished himself In miles from Maraud; X mile of Klnjrswood balance In yearly payments. college. presithe panic nnd resigned n vlco IPSucri"! located on the railroad dency of the First National bank of No. 1 V4 mlln from Whtnr. imnrl tmrn Nn 1 7 H:,.licrt"i located near Irvlngton Morgan. This and crib, reasonably irood house; well water- - that section. H'ls Is one of tho best farms tn New York to Join Mr. Under high statoof cultivation 1, outlet on every side. wns tho first addition to the Arm since Kurtz farm, l'rlce $3,000 Portion of M. L wuii umirovpuipoouorciuiru; well watered; an lueiu piauu. i nuusiv.evu; s :ash, b ilance tho ndmisslon of George W. Perkins on easy payments. ,:- Kod 'ind level When Mr. Ter-kin- s iNn 1 9 K00,i i,,lrn; all land cleared,land, seven years before. i well () "crcs iv mlIe'i f retired last year William II. Por- loc.ited j 3 miles from Irvlnstou. l'rlco W.300 Mardlns-iburg, county seat: ro"' Improvwell ter, former president of tho Chemical Nn I 2i0 acres lylnjf In a valley; o; tho bet farms la thecounty. 1'rlce ed; one t. i kt room dwelling, and hall; 2 tenant S1.U00. National bank, nnd Thotnns W. a former vlco president of tho HO acres, 2 miles from Ouston, Rankers' Trust compnny and Mr. Davi- ft"? "Cl 3 miles from Irvlngton; well di,,uu t.or LP0 ,lcres four ns vlco president of the watered: lays well; good young orchard; good S?2 Ofin Olendcane, 3mlles mlles'westof son's successor from branch timber ; on rural route ; scliool house f o w yards railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivaFirst Natlonnl bank, were admitted. froti house: Improvements; good four room tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best Tho pnrtners now nre J. P. Morgan. dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two corn, wheat and tobicco In neighborhood; house and cisand b.rns; well Edward T. Stotesbury. Charles Steele, good back In birnHeld; teuent and hen house; plenty lasting water, roomsat door of dwelltern the meat ing; lo dwelling, 2 roomi P. Morgan. Jr.. Henry P. Davison, wood shed; will sellon easy payments; plenty good stable; 3 tobacco barns; and side houses. J. 3 tenant otsm II fruit. Further particulars address Plenty of good timber for farm purposes) Temple Bowdoln. Arthur E. New-bolJno. D. Ilabbage, Cloverport, Ky. good land to clear. Price W.000 H cash. William Piorson Hamilton. Wllllnm II. HoraPorter. Thomas W. Lamont and tio G. Lloyd. J. P. Morgan. Jr., and RAISING POULTRY FOR EGGS Temple Rowdoin hold Stock Exchange COMMISSIONER SALE Nn R nu' 1 j. nv. iu -)- w. six-eg- g CUTLETS AND CUTLETS. By EASTERN CAMPAIGN. to Committee Congress Republican Make Falrchild Vice Chairman. Arrangements for the reorganization of tho Republican congressional campaign committee have been practically A now plan will bo tried completed. this time, and n vice chairman chosen to have chnrge of the eastern headquarters. Representative McKlnlcy of Illinois, who wns chairman of the comto mittee last year, will bo thut place, and Representative David Falrchild of New York will be vice chalrmnn. Mr. Falrchild will have tlw Jlmmlo Wellngton. quite misunderstocd my purely pla- tonlo interest in sammy wnucoinu, a nice young fellow with n fool of a wlftu Did you ever meet Mrs. Sammy whltoorab no 7 un, out you are a lurVv woman! Indeed you are! Well. when Jlmmlo got Jealous, I Just gave him up entirely. I'm running away to Reno, I sent a note to my husband's club. Baying that I had gone to Europe, lanri Via nooiln'f trv tn flntl me. Poot fellow, he will. He'll hunt the contl- Mnt high and low for me, but all the vbile I'll be In Nevada. Rather good ke on little Jlmmie, ear Hxerunlatln?." "But now I must go. How. I must direction of tho congressional campaign In tho eastern states, while Mr. McKlnley will dovoto himself chiefly to tho mlddlo and western states. Tho commllteo malntnlns a perma- mutton cutlots. Trim as above dinent bureau In Washington, which rected. Dust well with celery salt, a keeps close watch on the doings of very llttlo white pepper and some congress, nnd Is constantly compiling salted flour. Greaso a bag well. Put material for campaign use. Prepara- In half tho turnips, then tho cutlets, tions uro making for qn unusunlly vig- then tho rest of the turnips. Add half a pint of chicken stock, fold, clip, orous congressional campaign In 1012. placo on broiler and cook slowly for an hour and a half. Dish up on a hot Poor appetite Is a sure sign of im dish, with the turnips as a bordor. paired digestion. A few doses of Pour the sauce, which will bo of a Champerlain's Stomach and Liver delicate creamy consistency and taste, Tablets will strengthen your digestion over, and servo with asparagus, handand Improve yourappetite. Thousands ed separately. have been benefited by taking these (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgls & Walton Company.) Tablets. Sold by All Dealers. Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. HOW TO LIVE ON $1 A WEEK. Cutlets a la St. Ceclle. Take four lamb cutlets, from half a pint to a pint Philadelphian Describes Diet of Beans, of parboiled peas and a pound of parPeanuts, Dates and Oil. boiled now potatoes. Greaso two bags Dr. Albert 1'. ISrubnker in a lecturo thickly. Put tho peas and potatoes, to- on "Tho Nutrition of tho Body," delivgether with ono and a half ounces of ered in Drexel Institute, Philadelphia, butter, In ono bag. Place on broiler prescribed how to llvo and grow fat on and put in a moderately hot oven. Lot $1 worth of food a week and thus get thorn cook for twenty minutes beforo revenge upon dealers who raise tho putting In tho bag with tho cutlets. price of foodstuffs. Meanwhile trim tho cutlets very neatDr. Brubflkcr said his knowledge wns ly, freo them from superfluous fat, flat- based on tho nctual experience of two ten them with a wooden mojlet and men who began on tho diet ns students spread them on both sides with a and have kept It up slnco. They lived layer of folo gras. Havo ready somo on $22 for six months, ho said, ami freshly fried bread crumbs, Sprinkle both gained In weight and Improved in theso lightly on each side of the cut- health. The men, ho said, studied the lets. Tako caro not to overdo this. vnluo of foodstuffs nnd, knowing tho bag. Fold, human body requires nbout 2,800 heat Placo gently In a clip, place on broiler In tho oven, and units a day, selected their food accordcook for twenty minutes. Dish up tho ingly. The diet of each was tho same. peas and potatoes as a border. Put Following la what they ato In sis tho cutlets in tho mlddlo. Pour their months: own gravy over them and serve at 2V& dozen cam baked beans 1127 once. 2.10 dozon boxes of a patent food 79 Cutlets aux Navettes. Tako half a 0 cans condensed milk 3.93 bunch of young French turnips, peol, 101 pounds dates CO 10 pounds raw peanuts and trim thorn as nearly as possible to 3 quarts cottonseed oil 05 ono size. Dust them with salt and Dread, butter nnd extras 11.73 popper. Tako a pound and a half of Dr. Iirubnlier said ono of tho stuNicolas o HankofHiirdlnsburj; & Trust C) , Plaintiff. Under tho above title the Maine Trustcu of the Estate of Fred Walters, de- -, Heavy, impure blood makes a agricultural experiment ceased. station has IsAgainst muddy, pimply, complexion, head 192, which summarizes Joseph Garrett. Defendant sued Bulletin Equity No. 3125. aches, nausea, indigestion. Thin blood all of the results of the experiments By virture of a Judgement and Order n makes you weak, pale and sickly. For which have been carried on at tho ot Sale of Breckenridge Court, pure blood, sound digestion, use Bur-docduring tho last 13 years In at- rendered at February Circuit thereof, Term Blood Bitters. S1.00 at all stores tempting to improve by breeding tho 1012, in the above cause, for the sum of average egg production of a strain of one hundred dollars ($100) with interest Barred Plymouth Rock poultry. An at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum a Word account Is given of tho results of the from the 7th day of March 1q03, until earlier experiments in selecting the paid, and all costs herein, I shall proOmission of "Sisters" In Banker's Will highest producers as breeders without ceed to offer for bale at the Court-Hous- e Bars Niece From Sharing. regard to any other qualities than door in Hardinsburg, to the highest Mrs. nenrlrtta (loodloe of Denver, their trap nest records. It Is shown bidder at Public Auction, on Monday 13th niece of former Banker .lames Arm- that this plan of breeding failed to ob- the M., day of May 1912, at one o'clock P. or strong, will not shnre In his $1,500,000 tain any distinct Improvement In flock Court day), thereabout (being Circuit upon a credit of six months, Comestate, according to a deeNlon by production. The experiments of the the following described property, mon Pleas .ludco Swlnj: of Cincinnati station to find out whether continued A certain tract of land on the in n suit brourht by the trustees to ex- artificial Incubation and brooding has waters of Bull Creek in said county of pedite tho distribution of the estate. a harmful effect on egg production aro Breckenridge, Kentucky and beginning Her share was lost to her because of described. The effect of Inbreeding on at two ashes now dead "and down, Burtho omission of the word "sisters" in egg production is discussed on the den's corner in Heston's line; thence with Burden's line N. 55 V. poles the will. The document provided that basis of extensive experimental rec- to two sassafrases in Murray's100corner; .he property was to be distributed ords. This Is followed by a clear and thence with the Murray line N. 80 E. among the heirs of tho brothers, nephsimple explanation of a new plan of 160 poles to a Spanish oak originally ews and nieces. breeding which has been tried during marked; thence S. j6 E. ."II poles to a sis-lo- r 1)4 poles to the Mrs. Goodloo Is a daughter of n tho past five years, nnd which Is based small bush; thence corner; containing 56J acres. of Mr. Armstrong. Her attorneys upon the conception that high egg proOr sufficient thereof to produce the held the omission was unintentional. ductiveness is inherited In certain sums of money so ordered to be made, "blood lines" and not In others, and purchaser, with approved surety or There never was a tJme when I)eop,e that by a proper system of pedigree the securities, must execute bond, bearing nppreclnted the real nierits of Chamber selection it is possible to Isolate the legal interest from the Uav of sale un. , Iain's Cough Remedy more than now. high producing lines. The last section til paid, and naviug the force and effect This is shown by the increase in sales of tho bulletin Is devoted to an exposi- of a Judgement. Lein retained to. secure pavtrent of purchase money. Bidders and voluntary testimonials from per- tion of tho gratifying success which will be prepared to comply promptly of this sons who have been cured by It If has attended tho application with these terms. Approximated debt, interest and cost you or your ch'ldren are troubled with now plan of breeding to tho station which havo high egg $175. a cough or cold give it a trial and be- flock. Strains fixed as a definite productiveness Lee Walls, Commissioner. come acquainted with its good qualities. character have now been obtnlned and Fot sale by all dealers. aro being propagated at tho station. Louisville Evening Post Bta-tloK Maine Agricultural Experiment Station Mr. Lloyd nNo becomes a member of Issues Bulletin Giving Results Morgan. Grenfeli & Co. of London nnd With Plymouth Rocks. Morgan. Ilnrjes & Co. of Paris. memberships. 'S Breckenridge Circuit Court, Kentucky. . costs legacy. to-w- it: be-gin- ing and Breckenridge News It would surprise you to know of the oue year $3. 50. great good that Is being done by Darius Dow Chamberlain's Tablets. Gillians-Pat- e. ney, of Newberg Junction, N. B., using Chamwrites, "My wife has been berlain's Tablets and finds them very Mr. liolnnd Pate, of Breckeneffectual nnd doing her lots of good." ridge county, an employe of tho If you have any trouble with your stomach or bowels give them a trial. Henderson Kouto and located at s, llawcsvillo, and Miss Annio For sale by All Dealers. Gil-Han- $3.50 .' WOULD LABEL SINGLE MEN. Philadelphia Prosecutor Urges Insignia to Warn Against Married Flirts. Joseph Kogors, assistant district attorney ot' Philadelphia, lias como out In favor of labeling single men. Ho believes tlley should bo distinctly marked with somo conspicuous label and suggests that a neat bachelor button would be about tho proper thing. In udvoi'iitlug this Innovation, Mr. Kogors gives several reasons, tho chief ono being to protect young women from mnrf'ed mun flirts. "But how would you enforce tho wearing of tho bncbolor button?" Bogers was asked. "Oh," ho replied, "I am not going to dents was suffering from tuberculosis discuss that mnttcr. That is n nut when ho began the diet In sis mouths for somo other porson to crack. All ho hnd gained six pounds. Tho diet I say is that such un Innovation would wns kept up two years. bo a good thing." Itogera ti married. Consult T. N. McGlothlan for For any itching skin trouble, piles subscriptions to Courier-Journeczema, salt rheum, hives, Itch, scald Times, Post, Ilorald. Farmers Home Journal, Stock Yard Journ- head, herpes, scabies, Doan's Ointment 50c a box at al, Wostorn Recorder and Hreck is highly reeotnmended. all stores. onridgo News. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Dan .Grillians, were married at tho homo of tho bride Sunday nf at 2:30 o'clock by Rev. W. W. Stout. The young couple loft tho noxt day for a visit with relatives in Breckenridgo, aftor which they will bo at homo in Iluwes-- . villo. llawcsvillo Clarion. tor-no- on li Now Is tho time to get rid of your rheumatism. You can do it by apply-in- g Chamberlain's Liniment and massaging the parts freely at each application. For salo by All dealers. Burial In Cloverport Cemetery. al, Subscribe Now $3.50 The body of Mrs. Maggie Darnell brought here Saturday for burial. Her death occurred in Louisville Thursday and was caused by tuberculosis. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Wathen who lived here three or four years ago. She was twenty-tyears old and leaves a husband. wo The funeral arrangements were made Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News by her cousin, Mrs. Jake Wcatherholt j and family of this city. one year f3,s0. was I " KirschaumGotta. 1 Talk over Beautifying your Home and carry out your plans at Ed. Alexander's, - Irvington, Ky. Linoleum 45 cents square yd. Carpets Ingrain $ Cottage. Quality, 15c to 35c. Mattings Flower Designs. All colors, 12 2 to 35c. 1-- Attractive Designs. Wall Paper in r 1912 Patterns. All prices, 5c to 25c. Women's Department. Charming Wash STUDY OUR STORE. Our Line of Men's Kirschbaum Clothing Goods, Summer Dress Novelties, Serviceable Millinery. Ready-Mad- e Remarkable Line of Shoes. Wo nro carrying a splendid lino of Bargain Shoes. Underwear Have snap and style, but better still, have quality. We have received a shipmentof extraordinary suits for summer. They sell from i $12 to $35 What Hem-Hol- $4.00 Shoes for $2.25. Extra Good Hose For Men, Women and Children. Cotton and Silk. pense fund October 31. 1911, 312 01 . Respectfully submitted, William Ahl, Ex Commissioner and Receiver of Breckenridge county. (See Journal page 18 and I9, filed and made part of this report.) Report of William Ahl, Commissioner and Receiver for Breckenridge county, from April 5, 1911, to October 31. 1011. For Ladies. In Muslin and all sizes. Cheaper prices than you can make them. Don't spend your time sewing. TIME TO KNOW THIS d Will Do For Any Woman With Piles. , Mr. andMrr. Holly Neafus visited Mr. Neafus' parents nt Guston Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Bolln and Mies Ilebn, are in Auburn, Tenn., visiting Mr. and Mrs. IJ. W. Graves. Mrs. Geo. H. Drury is In Vine Grove this week visiting her aunt, Mrs. Lucy Richardson. Mr. and Mm. DolphusSpringate were guests of relatives in Guston Sunday. Mrs. Jim Smith and Kenneth Smith, of Guston, were here Sunday visiting Mr. and Mrs. LaRue Cox. Mrs. Jack Wilson, of Jolly Station, is the guest of her sou, Luther Wilson. Mrs. John Johnson, who spent several days of last week with his mother in drag along a life of misery with piles because she does not the know of tablet remedy that cures any kind of piles by restoring good circulation of blood in the swollen, clogged parts. is sold under a guarantee of satisfaction by A. R. Fisher, Clover-por- t, Ky.. and all druggists. $1.00 for M days' treatment. Dr. Leonhardt Co. -fetation B, Uulfalo, N. Y., mails a free booklet describing It. Many women HEM-ROID, sugar-coate- d HEM-KOI- Not Apt to be Called off. Contributed byChas. I'ullou tp t- - . ll I r& i i they liuvo. why tlio prayer of said petitioner should not buttrurted Wit.nksh tlio llonornblo Walter Kruns, .ludk'oof said Court, and tlio seal thereof, ut Owonsboro, Kentucky. In suld district, ou the First day ot May, A. I).. 1HS. uieric a.u. itouuiu,IJoputy Clurk M. Dunn, IStAL,) Fordsville, has returned. Thounis Barger, of Preston, was here Louisville Evening Post Sunday the guest of his niece, Mrs. I. and Breckenridge News X. McGlothlan. one year $ 3 5. Mrs. Nannie Walhen went to Indiana polis Tuesduy for a visit to her sister, Fiscal Court Proceedings. Mrs. Ruben Miller. Mis May Wadliugton is visiting Mrs. (Continued from last week) Matt Payne. Mrs. C. S. Board, Mrs. Louis II. Jolly and Miss Mary Alexander were in LouCame Allen R. Kincheloe and J. R. isville Thursday toutteud the Damrosch Eskridge, committee appointed to exconceit. amine the report of Wm. Ahl, CommisMiss Mary Henry entertained to cards sioner and Receiver, and filed the foland dancing Thursday evening from lowing report, to wit: eight to eleven; all the jouner set Report of William Ahl, Commissioner were her guests. Delicious and dainty and Receiver for Breckenridge county refreshments were served. from April 5, lgll to October 3I, I9II. Mrs Sue M Davis, of the W. C. T. U. Sinking Fund. was here Tuesduy m.d Wednesday of April 6, loll, to amount relast week delivering two excellent adceived from Dennie Sheeran, While here Mrs. Davis was the dresses. S B. C, due to the sinking guest of Mrs Jennie Calloway, Fund of Breckenridge county2,36n 5O Miss Quia Chitpptl, of Kosetta, was CREDITS: here Sunday visiting Mrs. II. B. Head. Voucher No. 1, Bertha McGary The many fiiends of Mr. and MrH. C. 12 00 receipt M. McGloihlati will bo ulad to know that thty are both being greatly benifit-e- d Voucher No. '2, Bank of Hird30 00 insburg & Trust Co., receipt. by their boj'Uirti in St. Petersburg, Voucher No. 3, Issac Norton, l'la. They expect to return about the 00 00 Sr., receipt middle of this month. Voucher No. 4, Issac Norton, The entertainment committee of the 5 00 Sr., receipt School Improvement League held a Voucher No. 5, J. IJ. Gibson, meeting with Mrs. H. B. Head Monday '10 00 Gdn., receipt morning in which plans looking to an No. 0, Mrs. Bettie on a larger scale than Voucher entertainment Norton, receipt 25 00 anything yet attempted were discussed. Voucher No. 7, Mrs. William Mrs. Lawrence Lewis, uf Wuyslde, 21 .'18 Allen, receipt Miss., is visiting Mrs. J. M. Herudon. Voucher No. 8, Bank of Hard Miss Eliza Taylor, of Hardinsburg, is 00 insburg & Trust Co., receipt. the week-en- d guest of Mrs. II. B. Head Voucher No. 0, Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co , receipt 73 00 The Business Mm and School Improvement League will meet Friday Voucher No. 10, H. T. Gibson, afternoon at 3 o'clock at Moreiueu's receipt ... 20 00 Hall to discuss plans for a barbecue to Voucher No. 11, H. T. Gibson, he given on the 4th of July for the 22 50 receipt benefiit of the School Improvement Voucher No. 12. Bank of Hard- Lrague. insburg & Trust Co., receipt 53 10 Voucher No. 13, G W. Beard, NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY receipt 75 00 Voucher No. I4, Mrs. A. M. In tlio District Court of tlin (lulled States, 52 00 Kincheloe, receipt for tlio Wi'sturu District of KouiucLy, Voucher No. 15, Bank of liar- ; Division, In bankruptcy. In tlio inuttur of Cornullus J. Carnitine, a dlnsburg & Trust Co., receipt 2."i 00 buukruut. on thin First day of May, A. I).. 1!U2, on Voucher No. 10, Esther and conslilurln lliu petition of tlio aforesaid 24 00 Fannie McGary, receipt llltwl ou tlmS'Jih day bankrupt I) , 1UI2 It In ordered bvtliacourt of April. A Voucher No. 17, J. IJ. Gibson tlml uliouriMK bo bid upon the saint) on tlio 65 41 receipt btlidayof Juuu A I)., 1UI3 bo fore said court at KuUurul Court Mull at LouUvlllu, Ky., in Huld illitrlrt at 10 o'clock, lu tUu forenoon, or $1,060 45 Total expenses an Hour tboruto us unu'ilmiblu, and tbut o thereof bo published ono Mint) in Tlio Balance on hands of the ComKrockonrldKU Nuwu, it iiuwsnupor printed lu missioner and Receiver due huld district, and tlett ull known creditors and other persons In Interest may uppeur at the Sinking Fund, October 31, huld lluio und plucti and show causv. If any I'm engaged. Stella Who is the man? Ella I don't know yet; the proposal was by telephone. Ella $3.50 ro tordlv-litirKu- . no-tlc- Bond No. 23, held by H. T.' Gibson 500 00 000 00 ed "E" Bond No. 25, held by J. B. 500 00 Gibson $4,014 7I Total received To amount expended of the general Bond No. held by Isaac Nor500 00 expense fund by the Commissioner and ton Receiver from April 5, 1011, lo October Bond No. 39, held by G. W. 500 00 31, I9II. Beard Paid on note to the Bank of Voucher No. , Beard & Lewis Hardinsburg & Trust Co... .$1,000 00 1 80 $ receipt rg Voucher No. 2, Bank of $3,000 00 & Trust Co., receipt 20 00 Respectfully submitted, Voucher No. 3, Dennie Sheeran S. B. C 1,521 00 Wm. Ahl, Commissioner and Receiver. Voucher No. 4, Ewing Woosley RECAPITULATION. D. S. B. C 23 5O Balance in bands of Commissioner Voucher No. 5, Dennie Sheeran, and Receiver on October 31, 1911. S. B. C 38I 51 Amount due the General ExVoucher No. 6, J. W. Kinche$ 312 01 pense Fund loe 94 85 Amount due the Bridge Fund 1,001 82 Voucher No. 7, Bank of Hard- Amount due the Sinking Fund 1,305 11 Insburg & Trust Co 20 00 Voucher No. 8, W. J. Hall.... 20 00 Total $3,279 94 Voucher No 9, Bank of HarRespectfully submitted, dinsburg & Trust Co 1,000 00 October 3I, 1911, William Ahl, Voucher No. 10, J. V. Kinche and Receiver. a 39 loe To the Honorable Judge and Fiscal Voucher No. 11, Heston, Whit-wort- h Court of Breckenridge county: We,the 10 5O undersjgned committee, & Co appointed to Voucher No. 12. Heston, Whit-wor- th examine the accounts of William Ahl, & Co 735 Commissioner and Receiver for Breck20 00 inridge county, beg leave to submit the Voucher No. 13, W. J. Hall.... Voucher No. 11, J. M. Lewis.. 50 following report: We find a balance In the General ExNo. 15, W. J. Hull... 7 20 Voucher Voucher No. 10, C. M. Heston. 29s 45 pense fund of $1,303 11- We find this report correct and tally20 00 Voucher No. 10, W. J. Hall. ing with the amount he has on hand. 20 00 Voucher No. 17, W. J. Hall.... We further find that he has turned over Voucher No. 18, Fairbanks-Mors- e & Co 90 00 these balances to his successor, G. D. and that his accounts with Voucher No. I9, L. Walker... 3 00 Shellman, the county are properly balanced and 20, L. Sills 2 73 Voucher No. correct. Voucher No. 21, Gardner MatJesse R. Eskridge, Committee. hews I. 4 00 1011 51,303 11 Voucher 22, William Ahl Allen R. Kincheloe, Committee. 100 00 Respectfully submitted, It appearing from the report of Wm. William Ahl, and Receiver of Total expended $3,702 70 Ahl, and Receiver of Balance in the hands of the Commis- Breckenridge county, that he has paid Breckenridge county. sioner and Receiver due the general ex- - and cancelled the following bonds to- 1 Har-disbu- Report of William Ahl, Commissioner and Receiver for Breckenridge county, from April 5, 1911, to October 3I, I9IK General Expense Fund. To amount brought forward from report of the Commissioner and Receiver from re$ 258 61 port made April 5 1011 April 0, I9II, to amount of pauper fund transferred to the general expense fund by order of court and paid by Dennie 542 28 Sheeran, S. B. C April 2,1, to amount received from II. M. Beard, C. C. C. Breckenridge county by check 25 00 on Nolia Ashlev April 27, to amount received from Dennie Sheeran, S. B. C from a judgement against the 43 37 Ohio Valley Tie Company May 3, to amount borrowed from Isaac Norton on Bond "A" issued this date at 5 per 500 00 cent. General expense June 15, to amount borrowed of C. H. Mattingly for one year at 5 per cent per annum on note "B" of this date gen1,000 00 eral expense April 7, to amount borrowed from C. M. Heston to pay for building and repairs done at the poor 'house farm as per order of the Fiscal Court of this date on note bearing S per cent, per annum and 295 45 marked "C" Sept. I9, to amount borrowed H. T. Gibson 5 per cent per annum, twelve months note 7.10 00 marked "D" Oct. 12, to amount borrowed of Esther and Fannie McGary, on twelve months note mark- House and 1 Bridge Fund. April 6, 1911, to amount received from Dennie Sheeran, S. B. C, due the bridge fund of Breckenridge county $3,704 CREDITS: Voucher No, 1, H. T. Gibson receipt 25O Voucher No. 2, H. T. Gibson, receipt 25O Voucher No. 3, H. T. Gibson receipt 500 Voucher No. 4, G. W. Beard, receipt: 500 Voucher No 5, Esther and Fannie McGary, receipt 600 Total expended $2,100 Balance in the hands of the Commissioner and receiver due the Bridge Fund October 31, 1911 Butcher Outfit ?AT 82 PUBLIC AUCTION I 00 00 00 00 00 00 will sell at Public auction SATURDAY and Butcher Outfit, situated on First Street. It is the business center of the town and commands a good trade. MAY 11, 1912, my House GEORGE W- - THOMPSON KY. 1,664 S2 IRV1NQTON, D. W. Henry, Auctioneer Bond No. 20 held by Esther and Fannie McGary for $600; bond No. 23, H. T.Gibson for $500; bond No. 25 J. B. Gibson for $500: bond No. , Isaac Norton for $500; bond No. 30, held by G. W. Beard for $500, it is ordered by the court that Justice M. P. Payne be and he is hereby appointed a committee to destroy said bonds, whereupon came said M. P. Payne and destroyed same in open court. Minutes read and approved and court adjourned until 9 a. m , April the 5th, I9I2. At a regular term of the Breckenridge County Fiscal Court continued and held in and for Breckenridge county at the Court House in Hardinsburg on the 5th day of April, I9I2, Hon. L. L. Waggoner, Judge of Breckenridge county, presiding, with the following named justices of the Peace, namely: G. A. Wright, Geo. N. Harris, M. P. Payne, S. H. Dlx, D. J. Qulgg'ns and B, A. Whlttlnghill, being all the Justices in commission. Came H. C. Murray, Allen R. Kincheloe and John P. Haswell, Jr., attorneys for The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co.; Farmers Bank, Breckenridge Bank; E. H. Shellman & Co.; First State Bank; Bank of Cloverport; Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., As signee of the Two States Bank: and Llquldatlng.ngent for the Bank of Glen Dean, and ask the court to refund taxes erroneously paid to the county for the years I9O9 and I9IO, said attorneys stated that said taxes were paid invol untarily and under protest and on motion and second It was moved that said claims be allowed which are as follows: Farmers Bank $16.29; First State Bank $17.40, Breckenridge Bank $57.02; E. H. Shellman & Co., $48.78; Bank of Cloverport $20.32; Bank of Glen Dean $33.74; Two Stated Bank $22.86; Bank of Hardinsburg and Trust Co. $125.31, and said motion being put was declared lost. Claim of W. J. Hall for waiting on the Board cf Supervisors allowed $16, and it Is further ordered that the jailer (Couttnued next week. ) wit: Respectfully submitted, Wm Ahl, and Receiver of Breckenridge county. (See Journal page 20 and 21 filed and made part of this report. ) William Ahl Commissioner and Receiver, reports the following Bonds called from April 5, 1911, to October 31, I9II. Bond No. 20, held by Esther and Fannie McGary $ 000 00 Don't Forget When INSURING that you can be robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with one of our polioies. We write all form of Burglar Insurance. Fire, Tornado, Plate Giass, Fidelity Bond Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and all forms of acknowledgements taken. Marion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. 111 fo1lzziocr3folo1b1fc3iocz3lfo BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sail Stable 1 1 - Bus Meets all Trains Ky. laoLZDlfolfolioliCTa : Hardinsburg, 1 4t Wf . t . Subrcribe Today! Noyul v n