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The Breckenridge news: September 11, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912091101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: September 11, 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. ii THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII DEATH THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 10 Has Never Lost Interest. My Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed I send my check for one dollar to cover subscription for another year to the Breckenridge News. I look forward each week with a prenl deal of pleasure to the arrival of your paper, as it keeps me informed as to the doings of my Alfriends socially and otherwise. though I have been away from Clover-por- t almost twenty-fiv- e years, my interest in the town and people Is as great as ever, Hope you and your family nre well nntl that we may see you in Washington soon. CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1912. skirt after forming a narrow, foldtd front panel Is laid in lint, shallow plaits all round, these meeting at n center back and so suggesting nn inverted box pi nit. CLAIMS CHARLES MAY JOE HEIST Returning The Compliment. Prominent Lodge Man And Citi"This Is the fifth time you have been zen Dies After A Week's brought befovc me,' said the judee, seHeld Friday ss-Funeral Illne- Responsibility Hy JIES FRIDAY A. II. Mciiuilkin CluIhii yaveHill mommy. verely. 14 Unmet. .Rnrial In "Yes, your honor," smiled the offender. "When I like a fellor I like to Cemetery Saturday give him all my busines. You see " "Sixty days," roared the judge. Harper's Weekly. Accept the task And make that taskyour own By and through it Your talents shall be shown. Power grows on power, So step by step improve; Avoid the easy way The common groove. Short Illness Takes One of Cloverport's Quiet and Old Family Citizens. Funeral Held From His Home on Elm Street. MANY GREAT LOVER OF FLOWERS. Charles May died of urentc poison Thursday morning nt 6:25 o'clock Last January his health began to fail and he lost it rapidly. Six days before his death he was confined to his room and every hour until the la'jt there was constant watch care and medical attention for him. Mr. May lived in Cloverport fifty years. He was born at German Ridge, Ind., and January 31, he was sixty-foyears old. He married Miss Elizabeth years ago and dee Walters voted many years of his life to her brother. Mr. Fred Walters, who was an Invalid. Mr. May was a diligent lodge man, being a Knight, a Mason, a Loyal American and a member, of many, other secret fraternities. When a young man he joined the Presbyterian church. He was city tax collector seven years. But the emphasis of his life was put on his home. He spent twenty hours of each day there, and there was not a flower, a tree or shrub within his gates that his hand bad not touched. He was skilled in horticulture and had a talent for cultivating flowers. His supreme wish was to live In a land of ur Reciprocity Not Forgotten. Evidence continues to accumulate of the nature of the injury done to the Canadian farmers by the defeat of reciprocity and the consequent loss of the market of 90,000,000. A:rong the grain On transactions of the last day or two is the purchase at Duluth ot a cargo of No 1 hard spring wheat for a Canadian flour mill company. This shipment, comes Thus delivered at Port Colborne, duty paid, not with, hrouble cost exactly the same price as Canadian No. I, hard wheat laid down there. That is to say, cash wheat is now higher in Canada than it is at comparable points in the United States by the amount of the Canadian duty, which is 12 cents a bushel then there is the case of barley, of which so much was said during the This course will be put in operation ps reciprocity campaign. This year the CLOVERPORT HIGH soon as conditions will permit: United States has a barley crop of Freshmen Arithmetic, Latin, Gramabout 200,0 0,000 bushels and the curmar, Algebra, History, Ancient; EnSCHOOL OPENS glish Rhet. Htid Conipo. Sophmore rent market price in the United States is just about half the figure the reciproArithmetic, J,atio, Caesar; Algebra, city press in this country was pointing English ; English, Amer Lit. ; Juto a year ago. The malting trust can Monday Morning-Cha- pel Exer- nior Euglisli, English Lit.; Geometry, now make its own price in the United Plane; Spelling, Latin, Cicero; Physics, States, Potatoes were another crop an cises Attended By Trustees Text and Laboratory; Senior English, which Canadian farmers were to make Businos And Patrons-T- wo Hundred Writing, Forms, Expression, Story much money by shipments to the Classics and Thesis; Geome United States. In Minnesota potatoes And Fifty Pupils Enrolled-- C. try, Solid: Bitany, German, Grammar ; flowers. are now being offered in car load lots and Glick, Auf; Review, Arithmetic, L tu r,.nri wis held at his home at 25 cents a bushel, the lowest prices in H. S. An Accredited School Grammar and Commercial Geography. t?Jr.i.,.. .nin(r nt 7:30 o'clock, the years. Sarnia Canadian. Now. Sincerely yours, Salllo M. Parker. Sept. 5, 1912. Washington, . C. The Numberland SWEET FLOWERS. 12,500 Tons Of Walnuts. trained discernment Fix your firmest thoughts; duty as pleasure And fraught. forty-thre- The crop of nuts known as English walnuts in southern Calif Drnia will be unusually large, amounting to about 12,500 tons'. The price will be high for the reason that the French crop Is only about half of the normal output. The value of the California nuts will come to about $3,000,000. No other part of America produces these nuts. Los Angles Times. School OpensjToday They have gone, the little people, And in every darkened room There is now a heavy silence Like the stillness of a tomb. Only ghosts of children wander Up and down the empty hall, Only phanton voices answer To the mother's yearning call. No longer childish riots Storms about the mother's knee, Only tender memories linger Where the children used to be. No tear bedims the mother's eve As token of her grief In fact one almost might detect Some symptoms of relief. Even though her angels all have gone Her heart is far from sore She knows they'll all be rushing home A little after four. The Chicago Tribune. -- V His-tor- ever made. He never married anil lived a most quiet life. The funeral was held Saturday mortis ing from the residence and was conducted by the Rev. Mr. Prank Lewis. A. lnrge number of citizens attended the services and the burial took place in the Cloerport cemetery. Joe LnHeist died at his home in tills, city Friday afternoon. He was ill in bed not more than a week. His relatives and neighbors were with him when death came. Mr. Lallcist was born in Cloverport n and was years old. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. pioneer settlers of the town. He is survived by one brother, Albert who will be sole heir to his property nnd money. Mr. Lallcist was a natural mechanic. He was a clock tinker by trade. Oncen clock tinker came here from Louisville to open a bank safe and needed toot that was not in his chest. He was directed to Mr. Lalleist's shop where the tool required was found nnd he said that Mr. Lallcist had one of the finest sets of tools fifty-seveLa-Hei- st, La-Hei- st, 11 f At French Lick p'UoMr b -t HmnE LjCwiauiubiHiuKi .. was rendered by the Methodist music ?.t,ir Tim house was tilled witn ivv m i' ' boy Herbalist.dicd suddenly of apoplexy at his home in Louisville Saturday, were held Monday morning. The funeral services were private and public .services, were held at the grave in Cave Hill. Flowers in every imaginable design were in abundance. A constant stream of visitors were admitted at the Uunce home Sunday and those who passed through read the folWood row Wilson Kisses lowing,words of Charley Whitemoon's First Campaign Baby. favorite poem which was inlaid in ivory 011 the parlor door: luncheon automobiles were Whoe'er thou art that entereth here, V After the Forget the struggling world Itaken to Braura's urove. i ne uuy imu close, but the And every trembling fear. a ralnv and the air iora.l In thn niternoon. and Here all are akin'of God above, fwhen the Governor mounted the plat- - Thou, too, dear heart, and here form he found a crowd of several thou- The rule of life Is love. ' sauu1 1..l.l. tnmfinl Vltnv Aa OTPat -- ....... luvftiufc fcv ' bunch of roses had been given hlra and RESOLUTIONS he had to pose for pictures with them In Whereas, the all knowing and all wise his arms. Then the baby daughter of God In Ills divine wisdom and provithe park proprietor took the roses and dence, has seen fit to remove from our posed for her picture and the Governor midst our devoted and beloved brother, leaned over and kissed her while the Chos. May, Sr.; therefore be it resolved, oscula-tor- y orowd cheered. It was the first that In the death of our brother and demonstration on the Governor's one of our charter members of the . !.. . th pnmrmicn started. Ureckenridge Lodge No. 61 K. of P., has Day at Buffalo, N. Y. suffered a keen loss of a faithful member and most efficient officer; the community Martha Washington's Preserves of a useful and highly respected citizen, and his family of a loving and devoted . husband and father; and be It further I0T Washington, "Sept. 3- - A fur I)int resolved, that in Him who knoweth all brandied pears, said to ive ueen things best, we commend the bereaved iWeserved by Martha Washington in 1790 family to His loving care and tender-ness.an- d hbM been discovered iicre. auu our lodge to the hand of friendEpaid fifty cents for it. ship, charity and benevolence at all times and under all circumstances exfsome Advance Chat On tended to us; and be it further resolved, The Winter Styles. that realizing his untiring efforts in maintaining the highest standard of efficiency for our lodge, his station as A recogulze 1 authority on modes has Master of Finance be draped in mourniU to say concerning the styles ot tlie ing for thirty days; and that these resoPuiatar and autumn seasons: lutions be spread upon our records and a I? "Tailored skirts will be wider," she copy furnished the family, and to The "although the fact will not be Ureckenridge News for publication. ' If-K.a i.,l., .wtullt unit Marion Weatherholt ) Committee S. P. Conrad also be marked by an extreme tlai- ) J. M. Fitch pjiclty, with a leaning toward one sided affects. The chlwf decorative detail will Taking Vacation b strapped or overlapped seams, fist watt, chiefly V i.;itlHra also rlavlusr a Paul Couiptou, Cashier of tbe Bauk coucentrsted at tbe back. A caj la of HyMftHuslmrg & Tiu.t Ctaupauy, g point has a Ublier, ostensibly buttoned CO OCkUM vacaiiQS plalta, while la aauUaf tto to tn tiowers and the room where the casket was placed was softly lighted with The arrangements were carried out to represent his love for flowers as His much as could possibly be done. grave lirCave Hill was lined with ferns and white carnations und covered with gorgeous floral designs. The body was taken to Louisville Saturday morning on the five o'clock train and the Interment took place immediately under the auspiciesof the Grand Lodge of the Knights of Pythias. Besides his wife, Mr. May is survived daughters, Mrs. J. scou by" three of Scott, Okla., Misses Eva and. Vance, Elizabeth May, and three sons, Walter rMav, of Detroit, Mich., David May, of Owensboro, and Charles May, of Shrevesport, La.-,- , the latter three arrived before their father's death SPLENDID Dies TALK BY PRINCIPAL DRURY'SJOLT SHOW At Judge Hinry DsIIiveu Moorman is at French Lick Springs. He will also attend the State Fair. can-'dle- s. School opened The Cloverport Suddenly In Louisville. Monday morning High an enrollment of with Last On The List Of Campaign Great Crowds Gather At Cow- 25O pupils. All the trustees, Marion Weatherholt, Leonard Oelze, Proctor boy's Grave In Cave Hill Keith, Chas. Hauiuiuu and John M, Funds Received By The NatHas A Fine Crop. Gregory and ninny patrons were presBewleyville, Sept. 9. (Special) Cemetery Monday. An Abunional Democratic Committee. Mr. J. F. Clnycomb, of Askitis, was ent colt show occured at Bewleyville on at Irvington Friday. She has splendid dance Of Flowers The faculty, Prof. T. U. Culton, Prof. the 7 inst. Many visitors witnessed the crop ou her furm ueHr Atkius. Uiey Woodson sends statement to his McCoy, Mr. Roscoe Laslie, Misses Mar- tying of the blue ribbons by Judge Mill-iapaper tint the $1000 reported to have garet and Julia Wroe and Miss Ora PremItaskctt, of Brandenburg. Funeral services of Chas. W. Uunce, been contributed l.y nim Was not corWhat Love Means known as Charlie Whitemoon, the Cow- Hendricks were greatly pleased with iums were awarded as follows: Best Dru-ry- 's 11 m Has a Large Crowd. Best Colt Wins a Prize Of Fifteen Dollars Bewleyville. KENTUCKY ' .. the interest manifested. The chaptl ex colt the get of Arlington Darc,$i5;owncr' erases were exceedingly interesting Mrs. Dick Carman. Best colt the get of and h splendid adJress was made by Bourke Cochran, $20; owner, George Prof. Culton'. Best mule colt the Bewley of Siroco. The school this year promiies to be get of Independence; owner, W. A. very good, A lew changes have t eeu Stith of Guston- made in the work of the High School. Drury's annual show of fine stock is A few subjects have been added und tiie looked upon as the chief social event of course revised so that now we have an the season, as was evidenced by the accredited High School. Prof Culton great crowd of people present. People and Prof. McCoy will devote thtir en were present from Big Spring, Ekrou, tire lime to the High School. Prof. Mc- Guston, Brandenburg, Irvington, Webster, Coy will not hnve the Eighth Grade as Garfield and Custer. has been the custom the patt three years. Sells Property. New 8 ats aud a Physical Laboratory will be installed as soou as the Board Mrs. R. F. McGary has sold her propcan make the arrangements erty in Hardinsburg to Mrs. Motile itelow is given the Course of Study and moved to Louisville to for the Cloveiport High School adopted live with her daughter, Mrs. Lelia Lewby the Faculty and Board of Education. is. tte l " 1T "1.i " J U "U LI"" IJ"""LI u"- - " ' EXTRA SPECIAL .- -- jrof - Return $2 L., H. & ST. L. R'y Louisville KENTUCKY DAY us PRESS DAY Thursday, September 12 -- AT KENTUCKY STATE FAIR Train Leaves Cloverport at 6.00 a. m., arrives in Louisville 8:45; Mri tur rect, only 5100 ot it was his. The reAnybody, ho.wever, insignificant can mainder was coiitribu.cd by I)tm crats be loved. To be loved means nothing. of Owensboro. But to love! Only a great soul Is capaThose who contributed $100 each ble of it great love David Graham were W. T Uliis, J T. Griffitu, S. W. Phillips. Hager, Urey Woodiou, Owensboro, and James It. Ciiiup, of Louisville. Others ou the list from Owensboro were: C. W Iliunsford, jr; Heji I). BUMPERJGROPS Ringo, $50, I. 0. Winstead, .O; J.h Vega Clementri, $50; C. M. I5O; V According To The Reports By W Owen, S5O; H. G, Overstreet, J50r T A. 1'edley; f50; Hugh S. Herr, New Government Record R. C. Calhoou, $25; J. J. Sweeney, $45; J25; Will Be Made This Year. J W. Richardson, $25; Ua9h,.2.'5; J.W. Mibberly, $25: R. A. Miller, 525; R. G. Spring Wheat Is Doing Fine. Higdou. $25; II. J. Milton, $10; Geo. S. Wilson, $10; R. L. McFurland, $10; L. Washington, Sept. 9. Bumper crops Freeninu Little, J10; Dr. J. J. Rodman, 5; of corn, white potatoes," spring wheat, $5; G. F. Reynolds, $5; Tom Davis. oats, barley, rye and buck-whewire J. M. Pendleton, 5; Gto. Fuqua, f5: forecasted today by the crop report of Emmett Greouwell, $5 Ksutucky stiiuds Ht the bottom of the-lis- t the department of agriculture in the of states so far in campaign contriSeptember report. will probably reach 2,995,000,-000,00- 0 butions. She will not stand at the botCorn bushels, a new record against tom, however, when the time comes tor dishing out the pie in the shape of 2,461,000,000 bushels last year. collectors, gHUgers and Potatoes 303,000,000 bushels against 101,000,000 last year. Democrats should remember that It Spring wheat 300,000,000, new record, takes money to run u Presidential Camagainst 101,000,000 last year. new record, paign and thut it is their duty to help. Oats 1,200,000,000, What will the Democrats of Breckea- ognlnst 922,000,000 last year. Rye will be 3,000 greater than the ridge do? record crop of I9IO. Secretary MacVeugh has nnder conMarry In Louisville sideration a suggestion to the treasury Mr. Herbert Coombs, formerly of dspartment to distribute some of the surplus funds among the national banks Kliabethlowu, now with the Street. and Miss Goldia to be available for the movement of Railway Company, Myer, of Locust Hill, daughter of Mr, the crops. and Mrs. M. Meyer, deceased, were niar- Every great task is done at the cost ried Saturday night at the home of Revv of great effort, and gepluses are mostly nnd Mrs. D. W. Scott, 1431 Sixth street men of nction who have the will to con- Louisville, the Rev. Sctot officiating. A centrate, the power to labor and the few Hardin und llreckinridge county-frien- ds capacity to endure. System. were in attendance. The couple go to housekeeping at once, 011 First, The Democrat uro not taking thu btrect. tlt'vtlon of Wilson for granted. Thoy at post-musters store-keeper- at 6:00 fc returning leaves Louisville p. m. iaiK '" For fiirther information "Ask The Agent" v iniuu rir. LiTirr ' i - i - -- We desire to thank our friends ami neighbors, and especially the Knights It te reported that papers which are supporting the bull mooser have op of Pythias and Masonic lodges of this dered extra fonts of "I's." And ttoy city, for their many ucts of kindness exfa tended us in our recent sadbreaveiiieut--. will ba nedd whin Teddy Mrs, Eltzalieth May ami family talking. V are working aud working harder than hi scoro of yenrs aud working ns a united party. 11 Card of Thanks -- tvnmyy wmiiww w?lw,W' nmwp THE PANAMA CANAL Nothing To ALSO AT ARMAGEDDON. Several from here attended Children's Day exercises at Webster Sunday. Mrs. Sallle Collins and son, Master Avitt Eubank, of Hannibal Mo., were visiting Mrs, Henry Cashman last weeV, nry Brown, of Pnynesvllle, Mrs. visited here last week. Mrs. Georgia Wallace, of Tenn., Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Hendry. Miss Edyth Knott, Buddy Hardesty and Rhoda Knott attended a dance nt Jake Hardesty's, near Brandenburg Saturday night Seth, the llltle son of Willis Chappell, who has been down for several weeks with typhoid, Is improving slowly. Mrs. Ottls Stiff and daughter and Miss Velnitt Bruner attended the Ice cream supper at Webster Thursday night. Renfro Knott and family spent Sun day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Hardesty, nenr Paynesville. Henry Cashman sold a horse to Renfro Knott last week. Mr. and Mrs C. L. Avitt visited her p rents, Mr. and Mrs, Green Dowell near Norton Valley Sunday. Submit tion In Panama Canal Matter Says Uncle Joe Cannon. To Arbitra- For "Quality's Sake" Use Lewispoft BESTIT V EANS - Flour i . tion. Miss Myrtle Moorman has returned What do you think if this? The Govfrom Elizabethtown where she has been ernment Printing Office, the biggest guest of relatives. prlntery In the world, furnished to Con- the Miss Leah Meador left Tuesday to gress during the last session .'(8,385,600 envelopes. These envelopes bore the visit her sister, Mrs T. C. Williams, name of the Senator or Representative at West Point Miss Xelirm Strother left Monday for in facsimile and were most largely used In sending out to a waiting, but long a three weeks' visit to Louisville. suffering public, the utterances of the Mrs. Melville Eskridgo, of Owens-boro- , fenders in the form of speeches taken ond son, Vern, of Arizona, are ooo Every bill at B. P. Keith's Theatre will be found to contain variety to suit all tastes, irom musical and farce comedy sketches to clever bits of dramatic acting, and from Instrumental specialties to acrobatic and pantorine acts. For the week beginning: Sept. 16, prothere will be a spectacular one-aduction called "The Dance Dream" in which six pretty girls and one man will furnish a variety of song and dance novelties. This will be the leadline feature, there being eight acts on every program, and it is declared one of the most elaborate acts of recent years. Two performances daily will be given throughout the season and popular ooo prices will prevail. Mail oiders for the While the contribution on the House reservation ot seats for any performof Representatives to the Congressional ance will always be given immediate at" Record has been enormous, ranging tention. "from grave to gay, from lively to severe," with BIG SPRING ebullitions from the advocates of peace and disarmament growing out of the discussion ot battleships, etc., the Mr. and Mrs. Tom Durhin. 1. S. amiable big guns of the Senate, during closing days of the session, were Clarkson, Poss Lyons, J. H. Meador the busy on numerous propositions for the and daughter, Miss Leah, attended the distribution of cannon in the public Hardin County fair last week. A number of young people formed a parks of many cities. Hut the Senators e and attended services at were not Armageddonites. They simply wanted for ornaments some old Iligh I'Jains Thursday night. brotze guns, with, as uniquely txpre.ss-ed- , The ladies were very much disapproper "outfit of cannon balls and pointed that the organ did not arrive carriage." There was nothing said before Sunday It was shipped the 20 about powder or other explosive, of August from Chicago bought of ooo the Baldwin Co. Lon Kichardson, of Wedekin, of LouAnd now comes Senator Jonathan with isville, called on the merchants last Hourne, Jr., of Oregon, Senator Hristow of Kansas, of the Par- week cels Post feature ol the Post Office apMiss Ethel 15ush aud Mr. Virgil propriation bill, with the startling pre- Dooly went to Brandenburg Thursday diction that Congress hereafter will and were married. They were accomalmost the panied by her sister, Miss Eunice. have to remain in whole year round if any constructive Mr. and Mrs. Doljih Richardson legislation is to be accomplished. were guests of his brother, John, at "When we have worked out the Howes Valley last week. They also problems of campaigning And popular attended the fair at Elizabethtown, nominations, it will not be necessary Jim Moorman attended the colt show for Senators and Representatives to leuve their'desks in Washington to pre- at Bewleyville, he took his colt over. Miss Agnes Ilynes will leave the 16 sent reasons to their constituents why for Russellville to enter Logan College. they should be returned to office," s.iid Mr. and Mrs. J, V. Clarkson and the Senator today. "When we have devised some plan for telling the people boys spent a part of last week at Elizaof the respective merits o: candidates bethtown with relatives for office, that is, some medium of pubMrs. Will Miller and children left licity, for their records and personal Wednesday for Vine Grove where she platforms, that will obviate the necessi- will do light for a while ty for legislators to be absent from being more convenient for Mr. Miller their duties In Washington for any who is "a knight of the grip " length of time." Great guns when Miss Patty Lex is in Louisville visthese things come to pass this National iting Mrs. McConnell Capital will surely be the mecca for all Miss Edna Dowell left Friday for "classes and conditions of men," as Louisville, she goes to secure a posithey say In the Episcopal prayer book, coast-widct high-soundin- g, high-browe- Washington, U C. AnustO. (Special) "There Is nothing to submit to ntbltration In the Panama Canal matter," was the forceful way In which of "Uncle Joe" Cannon, House of Representatives, characthe terized the situation growing out of the recent canal legislation, previous to leaving for his home In Danville, 111 , where he will begin his campaign for Congress to the Sixty-thirsubmitting the "All this talk about section of the Panama Canal bill, which does not happen to please our Uritish cousins, to the Hague tribunal, Is all buncombe," continued the old wheel horse of republicanism. "II the canal had been built by the money of foreign nations, Including our proportion of the obligation, arbitration of controverted questions would un doubtedly have been the proper procedure, but as the canal has been built by our own money, upon our own soil, as much ours as the District of Columbia is ours, this talk of sending the questions In controversy to the Hague for final adjudication Is the rankest con sense. The days of altruism have not yet dawned, nor will they as long as we have to fight the nations of the world for commercial suoremacy. "The English are doing for their ships that pass through the Suez Canal just as we propose to do for ours. The government of Great Hritain remits the toll on British ships locking through the Suez. We propose to reach the same result in another way so far at the Panama Canal in concerned, by giving free passage to our ships engaged in e trade, Instead of remitting the tax as England, Germany and France do for their ships using the Suez canal. The result is the same in both cases. Having nothing to arbitrate It is to be hoped the State Department will so inform the government of Great Britain in a manner that will forever put a stop to the claims that we are violating the Hay Pauncefote treaty." er PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep It, Write to us LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky d Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jeff Ilnmbleton, Henderson, L. L. Wilkorson, New York, C. E. Keith, Elizabethtown $ fc ' 5,00 25.00 5,00 If you knew of the real valu of Chamberlain's Liniment for lame back, soreness of the muscles, sprains and rheumatic pains, you would never wish to be without it. For sale by all dealers. B. F. It 11 . New York World. Keith's Theatre. AT MACAULEY'S This Week Will Be Played Matinee This BRADLEY WILL OPEN REPUBLICAN CAMPAIGN the Quality of Circulation that counts with the Wise Advertiser. is "The Lexington, Ky.. Sept. 6 Announcement was trade today by Chairman Only Son"By Thos. W. Ross. Thomas M. Owsley, of tho Payette Afternoon d hay-rid- ses-sio- house-keepin- g from the Congressional Record. Is spending a few days with relatives. there any wonder that the country Is The Masons cleared 10. 06 at the restless? supper they gave Any. 3I. Consult T. N. McGIothlan for subscriptions to Courier-Journ- al. Times, Post, llcruld, Farmers Homo Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Recorder and Urcck enridgo News. Fanners, mechanics, railroaders, lab- Notice That resolutions of respeet are published nt 5 cents per lino, Pleaso do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of. this kind of matter. orers, rely on Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. Fine for cuts, burnt, bruises. Shoujd bt kept In t;very home, 25c and 50c. And County Republican Committee, that United States senator Bradley, who SaturdayBest American Ac- has come to Kentucky to stump the State for Taft and Sherman, would tor. formally open the Republican campaign in Payette county with a speech Fearing the demand for seats for at the Opera hous : Saturday night, Thomas W. Ross's engagement in "The septemoer 21. Only Son" at Macauley's Theater this The Republican ' State Campaign Committee is now trying to secure week will be so great that the house some other speaker of national note to will be sold out the day of the per appear here with Senator Bradley, and fonnance, Manager Macauley has ar- has sent telegrams to Josranged to reserve seats in advance for eph Cannon, urging him to lit the date those enclosing postal or express or- hero with Senator Bradley. ders or certified checks Owing to the BAD. FOR THE STOMACH. success of this latest Wlnchell Smith play in Now York and later in Chicago, Foods Are Intimately where it ran for six months, nearly When Mixed With Grease. every regular theater goer In Louis The stoiuaeh never has the least pow ville has expressed a determination to er of digesting- true fat This is dissee the play and with the additional posed of in the Intestines. When eatfair visitors the capacity of the Ma- en In the ordinary forms, as fat meat, cauley Is bound to be taxed. butter, etc.. the fat separates out lu Mr Ross is one of the best actors on the stomach and does not In the least the American stage today, according interfere with the work of the gastric He will juice on the other food, but when a to the best dramatic critics food for the successes ed with grease has been intimately mix. be remembered the latter prevents the which he scored In "Checkers" and gastric juice getting nt tho food It "The Fortune Hunter." could digest. Manager Macauley had a hard time Pish filed in oil or butter Is by no In booking "The Only Son" for the en means tho most marked example, as tire week, but It Is believed that fair the fat does not penetrate very deeply. visitors will justify the manager's Potatoes mashed with butter are rathjudgment by crowding the theater er worse, and minced vegetables fried with The during the week. There will be mati reasonbuttur are bad offenders. pork advanced explains why nee on Wednesday and Saturday dur is dltllcult of digestion. The muscular ing the engagement. libers are mixed up with fat cells, aud by the liberation of the oil In each tluy cell the eaten pork Is mnde into "The Mother Of Trusts." an oily paste. A very stronpr stomach will do the In otio of his recent spoechess Govwork requited, but It Is not a fair task ernor Wilson said: "New Jersey was to Impose frequently, and a weak atom-acwill refuse to do anything beyond known as the mother of trusts a very reminding Its owner by a few stabs troublesome and questionable family and I had to spend my time outside of that it will not stand such' treatment. Exchange. New Jersey assuring the people of the union that it was not the fault of the Gymnasium Training. disposition of the people that there Kvery person who has received gymwere trusts created in New Jersey nasium training Is aware of the fact where they could carry the Republi- that an exercise which calls for pain-fueffort on the part of the beginner is can party In their pockets and adminoften performed almost without any ister it independently of the rank and conscious effort at(all after a certain file lu the Republican state. amount of training has been received. "In fact, it would be hard nowadays Again, It Is perfectly well known thut to discriminate between New Jersey brute strength alone does not make u and the rest of the United States be- pymnast and that even a simple exercause everybody Is sitting up and tak- cise may offer great dllliculty to a musing notice. New Jersey Is progressive cular and well developed Individual but the United States also is progress- who has not been trained In tho Tho explanation for this Is ive, and we have here merely a delightmade In an nrtlclo by Professor Duful sample of the people of the United bois Iteymond In Dlo Umshnu, who States poluts out that one of the essential "Now, those people are not bent up- functions of gymnasium work is not on destroying anything but they are so much to build up muscle ns to train bent upon settling everything In order; nerves and nerve groups to work In they are bent upon justice; they are proper unison and bent upon seeing to it that the people Woodrow Wilson nays this Is not a In genoral ure the partners of the govtime to he afraid to "speak out In meeternment. The party Is now placed un- ing" That he win not ufmut w rtein The oiMruted by tils inuii'iil Hpeech tu der a peculiar responsibility. Democratic party has to prove that It tho Deniorrulie nomination Is the worthy Instrument of that zeal on the part of the people of the Unit ltooii'tlt was wlllliiu in crawl from lu 1WH ed States. If It does not provo It now iIih Vlni, Nnti'i' to . liieiitl Until., will never be given another chance it lit iiiiiiil i it lie would like not litnu better than to prove It. Another party that proves 'tieetliiK Kixit up tin iU alley unfaithful to that trust will not be trusted by the American people, there-for- e Tln PcmneriitR me depending nn the we are standing "t a turning point Minili ciintrlliiitoi 10 help elect i lu our politics; we must wake good or iiml Mn rutin II The appeal is being go out of business. In the vernacular Hindi' In the people mid the people ure it is a case of 'put up or shut up' beVNpninlliiK cause words are going to be discounted and nothing will be honored except Wllwiti will make ln innxt nivexslhle the aetual carrying out of such a pro- president who litis ever occupied the gram as sensible men may unite in for White House, lie l typically Dem ocratic man the common benefit." 1 Non-fatt- y uou-fntt- y h r gym-uasiu- Breckenridge News Not only has a strong and substantial circula- tion, it reaches the best people, the people, who buy, the people who appreciate high class goods, the people who think about what they read, whether it is an advertisement or an Editorial cl For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in rood condition; has been run about years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary 'engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasoline pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason for selling entirely too large for my purpose. For further information call on or address 4 JN0. D. BABBAGE, :: Cloverport, Ky. Bull Moose Pepper. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. MIDWAY ATTRACTIONS. 4. XI iiifi-npiio- i lu-- To-dn- .i 11 U'll-ni- I 11 Mrs. John A. Jarboe is quite proud To Be Featured at State Fair, Week of of a Ruly Kinj,' pepper culled from her 2 Sept. garden recently. It weighs one pound' The Midway attractions to be fea- and is a beauty. tured at the State Fair this year will be fur and ubovo tho average, as It is the purpose of the management to only tho best for tho patrons of SUBSCRIBE NOW tho Kentucky Institution. In order to carry out such an arrangement Secretary J. L. Dent will visit tho shows ....FOR THE:.. two weeks beforo tho date of tho Kentucky State Fair, which is tho week of Sept. aud make a personal inspection with n view of eliminating any and all unattructive or freak features. Tho shows engaged for tho Fair aro tho Mazeppo and United Shows combined, and this name in itself Is to guarantee a high clnss and clean lino of attractions, but to make it doubly suro Secretary Dent has planned the pcrsouul inspection to satDAILY, SUNDAY AND isfy himself. It Is tho purposo of tho management to provldo such n lino of sideshows thut parents can let their children visit the shows day aud uight Largest Circulation South of without tho attendance of, older memBultimoro bers of tho family. In order to further curry out this of tho program tho management has contracted with a number of well known Kontucklutis to be stationed BY MAIL both on the insldo and outside of each Daily and Sunday per annum S7.SU of the Midway attractions during the week to look after the welfare of the " " Daily only patrons and to see that nothing Is said " " or done that would lu the least offend Sunday GHly 2.MJ the eye or ear of any person within " " ,qJ Seml.Weekly the luclosure. pro-vld- o 4, sulll-cic- ut Atlanta Journal SEMI-WEEKL- Y fea-tur- o ju $3.50 .j.' om yew U,80. Louisville Ewalug and Bntokenridjfe Nw Pot rtlwii 9m4 Farmer have awakeiiftx to U tamr Ill Of Typhoid. , ulMUmK' Job a HMffc Povt h AH !fc New AH tbe Timi dtb. - '' Ktf&j wnppwmm SUNDAY SCHOOL RUNG L ccrport Baptist Church Sep tember 18 22-St- atc Secretaries Louis Entzmingcr And Leonard i .EAVELL WILL BE IN CHARGE. A UNPRECEDENTED! On Monday, September Sixteenth we will place on Sale Sunday School Institute nnd Train log School will be held w'th tne Clover rt Baptist church beginning Wedne.s- 18 and continuing hrough Sunday the 22. It will be n are opportunity for the Sunday School fficers, teachers and workers all over he county and n large attendance is y night September leslred 400 Women's and Misses' Tailored Suits In more than twenty new distinct Fall Models and of $30.00, $25.00 and $20.00 qualities at the extreme bargain price of State Secretary Louis Entzminger as done a marvelous work in Ken- ucky since coming to the state two ears ago. lie has put Kentucky into irst place among all the southern tates in the number of Normal Diplo- s held. He is in great demand over he state for institute work of the char- cter he will do here. He has made en- :Jlements far ahead for such work and Jreverport and Breckenrldge county is Fortunate in getting his services. This engagement has been standing for several months. At the June meeting of State Board, provision was made Ehe the employment of three additional State secretaries and to divide the State into three districts with one of these workers in each district. The hree men have been secured and each ne gave up a position at a greater lalary to enter the Sunday school work because he felt called of God to take up he work. One gave up a government position at Washington, another was a uccessful lawyer and the third was a bank cashier. This county belongs to the Western District and Mr. Leonard Leavell is the field worker for e, $15.00 330-33- Breckinridge county to come to Louisville and take advantage of this offer. Mind you every suit is brand new, fresh from the makers who employ skillwho know how to tailor and finish garments perfectly. ed CE.lt will pay every woman and miss in work-people Railroad Pares Refunded Wo robnto live (5) per cent of out of town customers' total purchttbos up to tho amount of their round trip railroad faro. J.BACojjasgH INCORPORATED West Market Street 215 South Fourth Avenue 3 Louisville, Kentucky look mm ,j $107,-074,82- it Will Hit Hit it because it is in politics. it because all its members are thltf fHctriol. H ic n hrotVipr nf T. P Leavell, who is one of the best Sunday school men in the South. Mr. Entzinger will speak each night and Mr. Leavell will conduct a Training Class each afternoon. The subjects at night will be: Wednesday "Enlarg ing the Sunday School"; Thursday "Grading the Sunday School"; and Friday "Organizing Sunday the School." Mr. Leavell will discuss each afternoon with the Training Class the folThursday "The lowing subjects: Friday "The Primary Department"; Junior Department", and Saturday, " The Intermtdiate and Senior The afternoon session will be frtlm three to five. The text book will be'The Graded School", the second ".book in the Teacher Training Course. i. On Saturday afternoon at two o'clock 7 the Sunday school workers of the county will hold a convention and organize the Baptist Sunday school forces for aggressive work. It is expected that each of the Baptist schools of the county will send from one to three messengers to this convention. If the church after hearing the grad ed school li.scussed decides to have the school graded, this will take place Sunday morning during the regular Sunday school period, with Mr. Entzminger In charge. At the eleven o'clock hour, those who have completed the work assigned In the Convention Normal Manual will receive their diplomas, Rafter which Secretary Entzminger will speak to the church upon their relation to the Bible School. "While the meetings are primarily for the Baptist schools of the county, the general public is invited to attend any ind all of the sessions, and will be pro E. O. C. 4 fited by so doing. ' Many a Cloverport Reader Be Interested. Depart-ie.uts.- 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 Correction. druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $1. One small bottle is two Mrs. Forrest Lightfoot was presi- months' treatment and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2g2 dent of the Ladies Aid Society last Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Skill-ma- n year instead of Miss Elizabeth Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drugas was stated in The Breckengists. rldge News last week. The $133 In the treasury was raised by Mrs. A. It. Don'ts For Bull Moosers. Fisher. Mrs. Lightfoot will be made secretary. , The article was written hurriedly Everett Colby is not taking a perand the writer regrets that the mis. sonal part in the Progressive campaign take was made. in West Orange, but his Influence is The name Doan'a inspires confl strongly felt. A circular has just been Evening Post Issued as a warning to the ProgressLouisville uence uoan's Kidney Pius lor Kidney and Breckenrldge News Ills. Doan's Ointment for skin Itching. ives, and it Is believed Colby is the one year 93.50. n'sr Reirulets forjt mild laxative. author of it. It bristles with "Don'ts." Id at all drug stores. Some of them are: If You Are A Reformer Don't take part In the committee or convention meetings of any other parHit the church. ty. Hit it hard. Don't fail to resign from the commitrepeatedly.Hit it often, and Hit it when you are talking in a tee of any other party If a member of of Tie World church and could not get a roof over such committee. READ pictures your Don't sign a petition of any candl head to talk anywhere else. INSTEAD Hit it when you are talking to an date for office unless it bears the name V of type audience made up of members of the of the Progressive party. Don't register as a member of any church and could not get any other othor party or participate In the priaudience to listen to you. maries of any othor party this year, Hit It for what it has done. as such action would handicap you in viXKymsazviimmmves Hit it for what it has not done. in the It for TheWorlcj's Best Each Month Hit done, what you think it ought to taking part year. Progressive primaries noxt have Cartoons from dallies and weeklies published in Don't forget that you are now u this country, London, Dublin, Paris. Herlin, Hit it for what it has overdone or Munich. Vienna. Warsaw. lUidapest. St. Progressive and no longer a Hepubli or Is going to do Amsterdam, Stuttgart.l urin, Home. Lisbon. Zurich, Toklo. Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and Hit it because it "don't preach the can, Democrat, Independence Leaguer South America, and all the great cities of tho best out of 9,000 cartoons gospel." world. Only the or a member of any other party. New each month, are selected. Hit It because it does preach the gos- York Sun. Month A ltur History ef WarW't Events Each OAWPAIQN CARTOONS -F- ollow the pel. and watch the opposcampaign Hit it because it has not converted Cloverport, Ky. Running up and down stairs, sweeping parties caricature each other. the whole world'. SUMLECOPY 1S ing and bending over making beds VCARLV SUBSCRIPTION $l.SO will bo milled by tddicMing th pub. upl Hit It because it tries to convert the will not make a woman healthy or Sir; II. ILWINCSOR. J W. WuhlntooStred. CHICAGO yathen. beautiful. She must get out of doors, NEWSDEALER W Utfr Unxniua kitrtnnrHaA aim ASK YOUR It lllb tW UbUUUIVi IIJ puvi V.9 Olip AllbW IV walk a mile or two every day and take Hit it because Its Christianity is Chamberlain's Tablets to Improve her counterfeited. digestion and regulate her bowels. Hit It because it does uot keep Its For sale by all dealers, doors open seven days in the week. Hit it because only a few people en. Air Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. ter these doors one day in the week. Hit it because It is not in politics. Foster-Milbur- When people road about the cures made by a medicine endorsed from far away, Is It surprising that they. wonder If the statements are true? But when they read of cases right here at home, positive proof is within their reach, for close investigation is an easy matter. Read Cloverport endorsement of Doan's Kidney Pills. J. B. Strong, farmer, Cloverport, Ivy , says: "1 used several boxes of Doan's Kidney Pills and found them very satisfactory. A few months ago I had trouble from my kidneys, together with pains across the small of my back and through my sides. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended in the local papers, I went to Gibson & Son's Drug Store and got a box. They quickly cured me, and in return I highly recommend them." For sale by all dealers. Price 00 u cents. Co., Buffalo,-NeYork, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and ' take no other. seat of the "water wagon." Hit it because soma of its members are on the water wagon. Hit it because somebody smelt liquor on the breath of one of its members several years ago. Hit it because it istoo Puritanical. Hit it because it is too worldly. Hit it because it is too "other worldly not on the front " Hit it because it does not settle all labor troubles Hit it because it does not mind its own business. Hit it because some men are rich. Hit it because some men are poor. H t it for everything you can think ot, and a lot of things that nubody ever ought to have thought of. Hit the Church, hit the Church, hit the Church, and you will make a groat hit with the devil nnd all his angels Advance. A Texas Wonder $3.50 - JRFv) &" IB! m IHa jHft hUA 200 Cartas Tell Bore The big hats have rounded of New Orleans, exceeded that of the girls. preceding year by 4,018,331 bales, yet crowns and broad mushroom brims. They nre trimmed with paradise and its money value Is estimated at In many places dew is looked upon less than that of the previous all sorts of ostrich fancies and the as tears of tho angels and of the souls beautiful cross aigrcts which wo are year. in purgatory shed on account of the not allowed to sell over here. We shall sins of human beings upon earth; and Tho implicit confidence that many have the paradise, plumes, though, in dew is collected to be used to cure cerpeople have in Chamberlain's Colic, America. They arc showing a few tain diseases, especially those of the Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is flowers over there, too, but they are eyes, freckles, baldness, cramps, open founded on their experience in the uso made flowers of satin, not natural lookwounds and cuts, rheumatism, skin of that remedy and their knowledge of ing ones, and they are fastened flat on diseases, burns, etc. the many remarkable cures of colic, the brim, over or under. The virtues of dew as a beauty wash diarrhoea and dysentery that it has ef"Black is the principal color, and are also well known. One legend tells fected. For sale by all dealers. the black velvet hats are beautiful how by licking the dew off the plants things. Then black and white are to be on a certain morning when all the worn and that soft French blue and all birds drink it one can learn their lan- Two And A Half the dull purplish tones. Really, the guage. Acres Of Sorghum. colors are very artistic and look well Another folk belief is that "naked, in the pressed velvets and the soft or with only their shirts on, the p'.ushes. witches, at the time of the new moon, Julian Brown is not only a (successful collect the dew from the grass with merchant, but a successful farmer. He Few, if any- medicines, have met bark sieves; by this means they de- has two and a half acres of sorghum with the uniform success, that has atprive of their milk the cows that have which will make 3OO ga.lons.He had oue lf acres of peas. Anything tended the use of Chamberlain's Colic, been pastured on the grass, and as and Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. The soon as their sieves are full of dew Mr. Brown touches grows into dollars. remarkable cures of colic and diarthey know that their pots at homo are rhoea which it has effected in almost full of milk. Tho Polish people of Won An article that has real merit should J every neighborhood have given It a growitz call the dew on which the in time become popular. That such is wide reputation. For sale by all dealbirds are supposed to feed ptasie mleko, the case with Chamberlain's Cough ers. 1. e.f "birds' milk." Journal of Re- Remedy has been attested by many ligious Psychology. dealers. Here is one of them. H. W. From Missouri. Hendrickson, Ohio Falls, Ind , writes, "Generally debilitated for years. "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the Mr. Editor: I thought I would write Had sick headache, lacked ambition, best for coughs, colds and croup, and is my best seller." For sale by all you a little news about our country and was worn cut and all run down. Burdock Blood Bitters made me a well dealers. situation of our little town of Darlingwoman." Mrs. Chas Freltoy, Moos-up- , lf mile from ton. It lajs about Millinery News. Conn. We have two railroads. Grand river. They run east and west and north and A millinery buyer just back from Four Thousand Sheep. Europe has something to say about the south, so you see a person can go any way he pleases. We have three dry Paris styles. C J. Rothrock was the guest of Mr. "Nothing really startllngly new is to goods stores, three grocery stores, one and Mrs. Edward Gregory last week. be found," she says. "The hats are furniture store, two restaurants, one He was on his return home from Chiboth big very, very big and small-ti- ny barber shop.two hardware stores, central cago whre he had been to deliver little affairs. So you haveachoice. office, one big hotel, Saw Mill and a 4,000 head of lambs. There were six- But there is something new In the or- griss mill, bank, livery barn and Impleteen cars and this was the third shipder In which they are to come out. As ment hhop. There has been eight new ment this season. Mr. Rothrock rep- soon as ever the light straw hats are houses built this summer and now there resents the Rothrock Land and Live abandoned we are to wear velvets all is a big double brick store house going Slock Company of Trinidad, Washingkinds of velvet hats and plush and silks up. Our town is improving rapidly. ton, which lias an enormous business. and satins Usually, you know, the The Inhabitants is about 000. white felt comes in the transition This leaves us all well. I made a Bilious? Feel heavy after dinner? period, but this year the wintry looking trip to St. Joseph, Mo., last week. If Bitter taste? Complexion sallow? Liv- velvet will come early, and the felt this escapes the waste basket I may er perhaps needs waking up. Doan's will follow later on. That seems very write again. I like to read your paper Regulets for bilious attacks, 25c at all strange to me. and hear from all mv old friends there. stores. "The hats will continue to fit well I used to live about ten miles from down over the heajl and hide the hair. Cloverport. Stephenport was my post The South's Cotton Crop. They have to1 fit that way, In fact, office. I will close now. As a friend I every one in Paris is wearing hope to see this In your paper The cotton crop of tne South for the the hair very low in oack and parted Yours t: uly, year ended August 3I, 1013, according in front or at the. side. The side partA. A McCoy. to statistics complied by II. O. Hester, ing is decidedly clue on the French Darlington, Mo. September 6, 1012. Legends About Dew. 0 one-ha- one-ha- o Than 200 Columns 111 S'iWaifrnfcEBL mm Peters-bur- s. THE OLD RELIABLE Organized 1872 i j ZOO BRECKINRIDGE BANK SOLID AS A ROCK FOR - fni-j-- t UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY 40 YEARS J Per Cent on Time Deposits Subscribe Today! a THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BABBAGE, Editor and Publisher the prople the money which it hn used still further to corrupt the people. Roosevelt nnd Tuft are in tho same boat in this matter. Arch' bold and Perkins are in tho samoboat. Ponroso and Flinn are in tho samo boat. They havo quarrollcd with each other, but thoy havo novcr quarrollcd with tho system that rnado them what thoy nro. Thoy are all Hanna men still. There was a republican party boforo Hanna which boasted that it as it worth whilo to prehad saved tho union and freed a race. serve the union only to surrender it into the hancU of Mark Hanna's looters? Was ono race emancipated in order that Mark Hnnna's shackles might bo plucod upon several races? "When tho republican party had a worthy mission tho futo of tho ropublic hung more than once on the valor of its warrior citizens. How many of them would havo gone cxultingly to gory graves if thoy had known what we know and what, God holp us, wo all havo known in a general way for sixteen years? Pcnroso and Arohbold reveal only a part. What took placo in Now York and Pennsylvania in 1901 took place in every Hannaized stato in tho union not only in that year but in 189G, 1900 and 1908. McKinloy know it. Roosevelt know it. Tuft know it. Everybody Mark Hanna's republican party gave government into tho hands of contributing corporations and trusts. Bv theso great combinations three presidents wore named, Roosovolt among them. Thoy bought a party and tho party basely dolivorcd up to them a people! Tho republican party of Lincoln tjicd when Mark Hanna appeared. Tho Mark Hanna party of Roosevelt nnd Taft is dying now. Statement of the Condition of the Issued Evory Wednesday. FIRST STATE BANK Irvlnflten, Ky. at tho closo of business September 1, EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPOKT, KY., WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11, 1912 Subscription prico $1.00 a year in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS lOo per line, nnd Be for cadi additional CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rate of 10 conts per line. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 conts per lino, money in advance. Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please 1012 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts. .....61,981 49 Due from Hanks 12,98053 Cash in Safe Overdrafts Banking House nnd 2,593 1,253 4,000 1,669 67 22 LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Undivided ...15,000 00 1.354 42 292 07 67,832 33 Deposits..' Profits...... insertion. ' Lot... Furniture and 1'ixturcs.... 00 81 84.478 72 34,473 72 Asking attention to the above statement, we respectfully Respectfully, account. Interest paid on time deposits. invite your notify us. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier DEMOCRATIC TICKET FOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey Send Your Films Our Motto I To Me FOR VICE PRESIDENT THOMAS K. MARSHALL of Indiana FOR REPRESENTATIVE BEN JOHNSON Top hogs brought $9.15 Monday. You can't nfford to'oxperimont. I use only tho host brands chemicals nnd paper money can buy STAND PATTERS j Draw Line Against Bull Moosers In Hancock-Ge- o. W. New- Tuft feels better Mnino went Republican Monday. Take the special tomorrow and go to tho State Fair. Wheat dropped to 90 cents at Chicago Monday. Makes Red Slogan, Free Hot Speech-H- is Soil, Free Homes, Free Men, And Free Free Speech man, Chairman, There are cightv-thre- o negro voters in Irvington and it is claimed Schools YOU they will all vote for Taft. The Hon. Geo. W. Jolly made a real live Bull Moose speech at Hawcsvillo last week. He feels confident that Roosevelt will win the MUST KEEP IN LINE From Tho Clarion. day. Lew B. Brown, editor and manager of The Evening Indopend-cn- t board of St. Petersburg, Florida, has been made president of trude of that city. Thui-hdaof next week, September 19, will be a great day in L exington. A meeting will be held to ratify the nomination of Wilson and Marshall and to open the State campaign. It will bo the greatest meeting ever held in the State, and some of the biggest Democrats of the nation will be there. Forty thousand gallons of burgoo will be served. of-th- THE END OF AN ERA Penrose, cArchbold and Roosevelt True Representatives of Mark Hanna Republicanism from Tlio Commoner Under the headline, "the end of an era" the New York "World prints an interesting editorial showing that tho Mark Hanna period of 189G was the genesis of the era to which tho "World refers. The Commoner will, wo hope, bo pardoned for reminding tho "World that it is in part responsible for tho troubles that have been piled upon tho people during this era. Tho "World had the opportunity in 1890 to protect tho people from being saddled by tho "defenders of national honor" but like many other newspapers that are now doing penance, the World could see nothing but evil in tho popular uprising that sought to give protection to public interests. Hero is the Worlk's editorial: In Penrose, Arehbold and Roosevelt wo have true representatives of tho Mark Hanna republicanism which has ruled the country for sixteen years. Penrose is ty;?ical of a hundred unscrupulous bosses who havo worn tho livery of tho republic in the sorvico of tho protected trusts und combines. Arehbold is typical of thousands of rich men profiting "by favoring laws and contributing frcclyto maintain in power the political organization which provided them. Roosevelt is typical of our smug Mark Hanna presidents and congressmen, owing his proferment to tho money of privilege and plunder and giving official sanction to their plans. It is only a littlo whilo ago that theso men, arm in arm, were bullying tho people with their claims that they had a monopoly of all tho virtue and wisdom in America. Now look at them I Two confess. Ono pleads ignorance. Yet everything that thoy say of each other has .been known or suspected for years. Elections havo been bought. Laws havo been Lawbrcaking has been ignored. Privilege and favor suspended. havo been placed abovo right and justice. Until a littlo whilo ago this was triumphant republicanism as debauched by Mark Hanna. It was a united and harmonious republicanism too. None but democrats objected to it, and tljoy woro shrieked down by men who owed their ollicial stations to tho rotten money of tho trusts. alono that has guided Mark Hanna's party. Under tho tariff laws given to it by poijured congresses it has stolen from It is money At a meetine of the Republican County Committee held at the Court House as provided by the call therefor on Monday, September 2, 1912, the members for the following precincts were present in person or by proxy, Indian Creek, Hawesville, Lewis-porUtility, Pellville, Lyonla, Pates ville and Easton. On motion Hon. J. R. Higdon was elected as temporary presiding officer, and C C. McAdams, temporary socrotary. Thereupon Capt Geo. W. Newman was unanimously elected Chairman of the Committee, and C. C. McAdams, Secretary. dipt. Newman in accepting the place, said: "We are standing as the representatives of a party that has enacted every law that has bettered the condition of our Nation since 1860. It is patriotic upon our part to hold aloof the banner of a party whoso slogan at its birth was 'free soil, free homes, free sDeech,' and that later wove 'nto this goodly trinity the imperishable words, 'free men and free schools.' Let us make progress, but let it be along roads that have no pitfalls in them. Let us, while we are getting all wejionestly may, take nothing from our brother that we do not give him full value for. Let us stand for the organization whose laws protect alike the farmer in his Held, the laborer in his desire to get work, the forges, furnaces and mills, and in fine all of those who would worthily strive in this land for bettering their condition, and while the door of our organization is always ajar to let the willing in, as well as the dissatisfied out. let us say to all, 'If it's political preferment you want you must help bear th; heat and burden of this campaign." In keeping with this last suggestion of Chairman Newman the Committee unanimously passed a resolution "That In the election for county officers next year no person who Is a voter this year and who does not support the reelection of Taft and Sherman and the Republican ticket will be eligible to be voted for as a Republican nominee." The regular meetings of tho Com mittec were fixed for Saturdays, lion. John V. Sanders tendered his resigna tion as precinct committeeman on account of his school work, and recommended the selection of Fred Richards in his stead, which was unanimously mude, and Hon. John W. Sanders, Ed Newton, Geo. Snyder, Thos. Keown and W. H Richards were selected as members of the precinct organization of Easton precinct. On motion the Committee adjourned to meet Saturday, September, 14. 1912. at 1 o'clock sharp, at which time they will name the list for the selection of the Republican election officers for the November election. to-wi- t: t, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Elmore and children spent Sunday at Balltown the guests of her sister, Mrs. Charlie Pate. Mrs. Maxio Shrewsbury and daugh tcr, Stella, have returned from a several days visit to her sister, Mrs. Russell Keenan, of Evansville, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Garfield Burden nnd children, of Cloverport, spent Sunday the guest of relatives. Prof, and Mrs. V. M, Moseley have been here from a distance the guests of her mother, Mrs. Henry Shrewsbury. Little Elolse Crews entertained sever nl of her little friends Saturday afternoon in honor of her sixth birthday. Those present were: Misses Eloise and Anna Francis Crews, Marie and Lucy Baum, Lula Newby and Eva Wright, Messrs. Paul Crews and Carl Newby. Refreshments were served and al spent an enjoyable after noon. believe permanency is tho Keystone of Photographic Success, and all photographs delivered from this studio are made on this principle Wo surround both with every safeguard known to chemical science nnd my own experience of fifteen years. i Pictures Enlarged C. G. BRABANDT Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. See me for anything in PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. NOT LIMITED TO THE OVEN. By Martha McCulloch Williams. All my life I have been a sort of Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Decorations Screen Doors, Windows and Wire FARM 147 lf two-stor- y MGOUADY Good Stock Barn Acres Under Cultivation. Good hill land; orchard; lino tobacco land; well watered for under cultivation; 1 milo from river; 2J miles to stock; one-hahouse, (5 rooms. 15xl5 tobacco barn, station; good bushels of corn or 1200 to 1400 pounds of dark to40 to 50 bacco or 1,000 pounds of Burloy can bo raised to an acre. For further information address f Messrs Bryant and All'e Hauni, of Ualltown, and Albert Uaum and bon, Walter, of Whltesvillo, were the guests of their brother, Dudley Baura, recently. Rev. E. H, Gatliu, of Louisville, filled his last regular appointment here WATLINGTON BROS., : Stephensport, Ky. Saturday and Sunday. James Mattingly went tollardlnsburg ' ''"- Saturday. ' domestic pioneer, cutting cross lots usage, sometimes it of tradition luust be confessed, to my own loss, and trouble, other times with the happy result of finding out new and easier ways. So after a month of paper-bag cooking I asked myself if I had sounded Its whole possibilities? There was no definite answer possible so I took counsel with myself. All about me I knew thero were folk, singly or In pairs, who liked hot who food, fresh, yet hated had further great need to watch tho pennies. It seemed wasteful for them either to heat a whole big oven to cook a scrap of dinner, or cook an ovenful rather than waste heat. Further, there were ovenless folk those with kitchenettes only, or portable two ring stoves, put in commission at need, then whisked out of sight. Could paper bag cooking bo made useful to them? I was going to find out In their behalf, and no less my own. So, upon a Saturday afternoon, I set myself to see If I could solve tho problem without sin against either ease or economy. Looking through my pot closet, I found a cast iron skillet, not over big, nor small, and about three inches deep. I fcund also a doeplsh round Iron pan just fitting the skillet-top- . Placing ono upon the other there was a space of almost five Inches between them, top and bottom. Aiavlng found them I went out and bought a wire trivet. I bought also an exact pound of finely chopped meat fourteen ounces lean veal, with two ounces of suet. This I shaped into an oval flatfish cake, salted and popered it well all over the outsldo, then floured it liberally, and overlaid the top with thinly sliced mild onion, thickly sliced peeled tomatoes and sundry lumps of butter. Next I put It In a paper bag tho biggest my skillet would tako, pinned in tho corners of tho bag after sealing It, and laid it on tho trivet which had been sot In the skillet before it wasput, covered, over a gas ring on top 'the stove. The skillet was sizzling hot so hot that a smell of scorching came forth in about four minutes. That was the signal to turn down tho heat more than half. Because I want my veal always as well done as possible, because I knew the tomatoes would prevent any possible drying out, I left minutes, my hag cooking forty-fivmeantime getting ready salad, fruit, and setting my table. I have In my time eaten much meat and good meat, but never any better. Therefore, know, all ye ovenless, you can cook In paper bags thua by help of a skillet and cover Indeed, of any sound Iron vessel. (Copyright, 1911, by the Aasociated Literary Press.) left-over- s, well-floured Screening, Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Cement, Plastering, Sand, Carpentering, Painting, Con-- J creting and Brick Laying. All Kinds of Planing Mill Work to Order ON PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION ft -- ybusmess ofy&zirom some- dJbankyour moneys novr. -- iJ- -' Ktr,v L S tr &or a ' EB&A &' & Have a business of your own some day, so that you may enjoy forlablc old age; there is one way to do it; bank your money now. iwr&iAu Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000.00" & TRUST CO.. a cor Makl your account grow by making regular deposits; then, some day, you wiH prepared to take A GOOD BUSINESS CHANCE or to invest your money a paying business, The man who has a business of his own first banks his money and then made his bank account GROW. THE BANK OF IIARDINSBURG Hardinsbur?, e H. E. ROY ALT PERMANENT Hardinsburg, ::: DENTIST Kentucky Cusib. Phone 18. Residence 5hcllman House . Office Over Farmers TSht mz Brcknridge News. 11, 1912 Louisville after a visit to Mrs. Laura - Hayes. Marie and Josephine Head, daughters of Forest Head, of Owensboro, were visiting their aunt, Mrs. Clarence WEDNESDAY, SEPT PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN DY THE ADVERTISING priWiMgfjff'fJI NEW YORK AND CHICAGO RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES hftE FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS $ 3. BO r'or Precinct nnd city Offices o.uu UFor County Offices $ 15,00 unci District Offices.. er SUte .10 For Calls, per line 10 (For Cards, per Hue Publications In the Inter-- . For All est of Individuals or expression 10 i of Individual views per line . f tl, LOCAL BREVITIES I Ben H. Miller spent several clays lasi Wvefck at Eddyvllle the guest of his blither, C. B. Miller. .. Mrs. Ben H. Miller and children Edith and Elliott, were guests of Mrs. Jesse Miller at Holt last week. Mattingly, at Mattingly, last week. John Knight went to Hawesvillo Sat urday. Sam Bassett, Deputy Sheriff of Union Star, was in Irvington Monday. Quarterly court at Hardinsburg next Monday. Judge Waggoner says he has fifty cases on his docket. Mr nnd Mrs. Irvine Richardson, of Garfield, are in Cincinnati this week. John Klper, of Glen Dean, is attending the Stato Fair. W. H. Legrand Is building n nice addition to his home near Garfield. Miss Lizzie Klncald is visiting Miss Eunice Glvens in Owensboro The Rev. Mr. Frank E. Moore will preach at tho Presbyterian church next Sundaymorning and evening. The Clover Blossoms met Saturday afternoon at the church. The meeting was led by Miss Rosa Sippcl. Miss Tula Babbage gave an interesting ad dress on the Vashtl school In Thorn p- sonville, Ga. Miss Helen Kingsbury, gave a rethe fourth port on the social service work. Miss Lillian Polk was appointed president, Miss Miss Maud Barry, treasurer. Cathrlne Chris Is the efficient secretary. The society Is very attractive and the young girls are most interested in their t, PAPER BAG COOKING TO GO WITH THE TURKEY. 1 I Wa. rv t s. Wanted-W- hile 1 School Begins America's greatest contribution to civilization is its splendid free public school fystcni. No other pcoplo take such interest in tho welfare of its children as tho American people. is Our establishment headquarters for economy in all apparel which gives neat appearance to children. For mother's relief as well as the children's joy wo are glad to recommend the celebrated Girl enn do Great System Perfected by M. WANTKD A whltuRlrlwho(urnHicdi Ken room Rlo references. Address llox Zfl, Uardlnuiurg, Soyer, Famous London Chef. Ky. For Sale FOU BALK pair. By Martha McCulloch Williams. will now explain how tho remainFor Sale ing dishes of the anniversary day kinds Deeds, FOR SAt.K blanks. Mortgages and allNews, legal IlrrukcnridRn menu (cranberry sauco excepted) Cloverport. Ky. may ho prepared by tho paper bag method. The roclpea given have all been found by actual experiment to bo highly satisfactory In ovcry re- power stationery Knulnoj Wntklna mike, in Rood rellruckunrldRo News. GloTerport, Ky. A 15 horso r the Epworth League took place Sunhooping day. Miss Mildred Babbage will lead Seth Knott's children have the service Sunday evening. ' cough. Mrs. Robert Exshaw and children of Mattingly, Mrs. Tom Brlckey, and. uncle, Mr. and have arrived here from New York. Mr. Jvlslted her aunt and Mrs. Exshaw and family have Mrs. C. D. Hambleton ana oiner relarented the residence of Mrs. Laura tives here last week. Hayes furnished and are keeping house. Mrs. Susan Pate, who has been visit The city bridge is being repaired and the past ing her son, Ernest Pate, for red. The town Is mighty visit her sister two weeks? has gone to glad to enjoy the new floors. The Mrs. Rllla Pate, near Tar Springs. workmen had the hottest days, but are Mr.and Mrs.Reamus Pate have gone getting along fine with the work. to Kansas to visit their daughter, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Button, of Glasjrow.nie James Brlckey and family. at the Tar Springs. The hotel is Mrs. Vnchael Hinton, of Louisville, splendidly kept by Mr. and Mrs. Port is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson. Nobe Pate, at Mattingly. Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Pate and son, irc Rn T.iul. of Wvnona, Oklaho Ruther, returned from New Mexico ma, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Saturday where they visited Raymond Mrs. James Furrow, at Mattingly. Pate, whose health is still improving in Miss Ruby Hawkins and cousin, Ida that climate. Hawkins, visited Mrs. Odis Tul last Ernest Gregory has a position with week, near Mattingly. the Cloverport Planing Mill. Misses Rebecca and Martha Willis Mrs. Eliza Taylor, Miss Tida Mercer, spent a few hcurs in Louisville Sunday. and Mis i Eliza Taylor motored from Miss. Schmitt and Misses Julia and Hardinsburg Saturday and were guests Anna Zeller, of Louisville, were guests of Mrs. J. H. Rowland. of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carter at WelMiss Jane Smith will open a kindercome Hall Sunday. garten at her home next Monday mornTtfisses Eva and Edith Plank spent ing. 'Friday in Louisville. Wallace Babbage, of Pineville. Is the "r Miss Malissa Mattingly has gone to guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. ' New Albany to spend her vacation and G. Babbage. will also attend the fair at Covington, Miss Nettie Belle James, of LouisMiss Mattingly is the efficient ville, will arrive this week 'to visit Miss Ky. stenographer at Phelon's tobacco fac- Kathrine Moorman. tory in this city. Edward Webb, of Louisville, ws the Mrs. Heury May and daughter, Dor- guest'of Miss Kathrine Moorman Sunothy, are visiting Mrs. William i day, in Owensboro. Mrs. John McGavock fell at her B. P. Vessells, of Rhodelia, went to home last Saturday and suffered quite Owensboro Friday. an accident. Mrs. S. E. Wedding, of Cannelton, Allen Pierce, of Henderson, Ky., went to Rome Friday. who was recently promoted to a posi R R. Jones and wife, of Lewisport, tion as ticket clerk at the L. & N. deand Mrs. Clint Reid and children spent pot, has begun his new duties. Birmthe week end with Mr. Jones' parents, ingham Ledger. ftlMr. and Mis. J. W. Jones, at Fairfield, Miss Francis Moorman, secretary for Ky. Green Brothers, Is ill of malaria fever Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Stone are visit- at Falls of Rough. ing Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ilenkle in Mr. and Mrs. McDahl and son, John, Bloorafield. of Louisville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jess Willis, of Louisville, arrived George Huber. home Sunday night to spend his vacaSeveral copies of the twenty-sixttion. annual report of John N. Norton Mrs. Linda Sanders is improving her Memorial Infirmary were received here by the friends of Miss Jane Adele Ham home In Oak street. bought a fine saddle bleton, head nurse of the operating Father Knue and harness mare from Fierce naraa- room. The report is most interesting is now iy'fast week. Father Knue Mrs. J. Scott Vance, of Scott, Okla., Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Chas. May. rvinsr to cei me luimcio v. n. munlty to adopt the cost system, and Foster Heyser is busy serving as city several are very much Interested in it. assessor. Jim Withers, of Kirk, is sowing Chas. Fallon went to the State Fair wheat. today. Lum Powers, of Addison, has a fine Thos. Bolder Is attending the State crop of tobacco. Fair. J. T. Whitfield has the school at Tar Cyreno Winn, of Louisville, is spendSprings. ing this week here with friends. Mrs. LeRoy Ramp returned home Luclen Chapln was elected school tax Thursday night after a visit to her par- collector Saturday night. ents, .Mr. and Mrs. John C. Jarboe. Miss Fronle Dean is visiting relatives Mr. Ramp Is 111 at his home In Kansas in Louisville. City. Mrs, Fred Newton and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Satterfield have Francis Lee, are visiting relatives in returned from a several days visit to Bowling Green. relatives In Louisville. Vernon Connor h as moved his family Horace Tucker has gone to Muncle, to Earllngton. Ind, Mrs. Roy Beatty has returned from a Mrs. S. E. Wilson and three children visit to relatives at l'ordsvllle. Kim Martin has accepted a position left Friday morning for Vine Grove to visit her lister. in Brown's bakery. Miss Lucy Hall spent Sunday in Mr and Mrs. S. A. Elder and two and Dorothy, were here Holt. children, Caver last week visiting relatives and friends. The friends of Mrs. Williams are been 111 during the llulir. Ono International One s sorry that Qasolluo KPKlnc, with trucks, scale, week. emery wheel, etc.; Good as now. Due last Ituuubout. One black ruhhf Miss Verlynda Paull, of Glascow, and Jack AUo Staple and Pauey Grocer guests of ies. Bee mo at ray oiu stasa uu uuu Mies Ray Lewis Heyser were Main. HardlBstwra, H 5. MMMERTS Boose at the St. George Hotel Miss Paull left Friday for ursday. Min-net- te h -... Is work. Miss Anna Miller, of Hawesvllle, Ben H. Mil-JeThe installation of the new officers of the guest of Mr. and Mrs. r. spect. Sweet Potatoes In Syrup. Chooso smooth, even potatoes of medium bIzo, boll twenty minutes, drop In cold water, pool, dip In melted butter, roll In sugar, put into a buttered bag, with sugar, butter and lemon juice enough to mako a fairly rich Byrup. Seal bag, and cook (or twelvo minutes In a fairly hot oven. Pour tho syrup from tho bag around them into a hot dish. Spanish Onions. Parboil for fifteen minutes Spanish or Bermuda onions, chill them In cold water, then cut a V out of the hearts. Fill the space with butter, after dusting It well with salt nnd pepper, put the onions In a bag with a lump of butter and a very Httlo water, seal and cook twenty minutes In a hot oven, or thirty minutes in a very moderate one. Baked Pears. Ripe, pears are best for baking, but the ordinary cooking pear will answer If baked with sugar, lemon Juice nnd spices. Peel the, pears, cut off tho Btems and take out the core, but only a little way beyond the blossom end. Stick a clove, a shred of mace or bit fill In of cinnamon In tho around it with sugar and roll the fruit In dry sugar before putting it In a buttered bag. Put In half a gill of water also to the half dozen, seal bag, nnd cook at slow heat fifty min utes to nn hour. Creamed Salsify. Boll tender, drop into cold water, peel and cut in length strips, steep in a dressing of butter and crenm, lightly seasoned with peppor and salt. Put In bag, seal and leave in the oven a few minutes only. Smothered Chicken. Have a broiler cut Into joints, taking caro not to leave sharp bones to tho joints. Salt and pepper them lightly, dredge with flour and lay in a bag upon thin slices ot bacon. Cover with moro bacon slices, taking care to keep tho chicken spread rather flat. Add a teaspoonful of water, or a couple of peeled and Shreds of green sliced tomatoes. pepper add somewhat of flavor to tho tomatoes. Seal In bag and cook for forty minutes, slacking heat almost half after tho first five minutes. Mako in tho upper sldo of the a bag near the middle, and if tho bacon and chicken are not as brown as you like, cook five to ten minutes longer. Serve on a hot dish with gravy from tho bag. Good pies demand good crust shorter than any temper, easier broken than promises. Mako it by M. Soyer's recipe, then surely It will bo up to grade. Hero is the recipe: Take ono pound of flour, of a pound of butter. Mix the flour with water and sat lightly until the consistency of butter, Leave this dough for half an hour, then flatten with your hand and lay your butter on the top of the paste. Then fold r way, and give It two rolls, as usual. Leave your pasto In a cool minutes, and then place for forty-fivroll twice more. Leave It for forty-flv- o minutes and then roll twice again. Bake all your pies In bags; It may seem extravagant, but the more than pays for tho bags. Use thin pie tins. Roll out and All as usual. Set pans inside bags and set tho bags on trivets. Cook two pies at once-- , but shift them midway tho cooking, from upper to lower shelf, and vice versa. Thus they will brown top and bottom. Grease the bags but lightly underneath; even though ther crlsn there It does no harm. Tho essential thing is to keep tho upper surfaco covered and maintain steady heat. Havo tho oven hot at first, but slack heat after a little as soon as tho bag corners show rather brown. Average pies, with averago to thirty heat, require twenty-fivs on top In minutes. Make the bags when you think they are done; If not brown enougn, ralso tho heat a wee bit and cook five minutes longer. cut thinly To mako the cider-cup- , tho yellow peel from six oranges and six lemons, squeeze out tho juico and put In with the peel and threo cups of sugar. Mako a gallon of sweet elder very hot, but do not let It boll, pour it upon the peels and juice, and lot ttand In a cold placo for twenty-fou- r hours, stirring It several times. well-flavore- d You Can Make Will Not Turn! You can bo making a srrent friend ovorv day a friend that will see you thro every trouble by building yourself n bank account in tho r, Farmers Bank, Ky. And it is not only tho money you havo in this bank that will bo an holp, or tho absolute security, but tho conservative aid and counsel in financial mutters that our bank tihvnys extends to its depositors. Bank horo by nmil as easily and safoly as in person. Ilard-insbunever-present vjr cfsasToi I One Friend That from darning troubles. It has stood the Bit will save you test" for "Recess years and no other has been able to supplant. Justice to the children's educahralth and demand 8 tion and Wo positively comfort,you that scientifically inado shoes. assuro 1 WE HAVE DURABLE SHOES twenty-eig- ht H good sweater. for young, happy feet. It'll save clothes and doctor's bills. Every youngster should havo a Also HATS, CAPS, GLOVES, IN FACT EVERYTHING I J. j C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. core-spac- two-inc- h The Farmers Hardinsburg, Bank, Ky. To tax payers of Breckinridge county: I will be at the following places to collect taxes on the following dates: TAX NOTICE! Sept. 10, t Tuesday, Irvington well-grease- d good-size- d well-grease- d W. THOMPSON has opened up u first-cla- ss butcher shop In tlio.Tolly Storo liouso Cull and seo on main street, lrvtnRton. lilm and Ret first class meats. O. Butcliep Stiop G. W. THOMPSON, Irvington it The peel can do strained out, but looks rather pretty In glasses. well-washe- Thursday Saturday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Saturday a u a. 12 Webster Lodiburg 14 17, Stephensport u t Chenault 19 Mooleyville 21 Frymire 18 peep-hol- e three-quarte- rs For tea lemonade, take the juice lemons and of a dozen three sweet oranges, cut tho squeezed fruit In rings, and add it to tho juice. Put in five cups of sugar and strain over the whole a gallon nnd a quarter of weak tea, boiling hot, then add a cupful of rum. This also Is better for standing it keeps several days Tho rum can be In a cool placo. omitted If there are scruples regarding It. In that case tho strained Julco of a pineapple that has been shredded and allowed to stand twenty-four hours In sugar can take Its with place. Dilute this mineral water in the glasses. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) d one-fourt- h S. W. BASSETT, D. S. B. C. ftWtfcFW Look Here! When You Want four-corne- GAME By Nicolas IN SEASON. e Soyer, Chef of Club, London. Brooks Insurance! Life Insurance, Sick and Ac- gas-savin- g e peep-hole- Venison. Trim tho joint of all skin Roll in flour, cover tho Joint with fat ham, bacon, or drippings. Season well, according to taste. Add two glasses of port wine (If desired), seal Joint in bag, allow plenty of space In tho oven. Allow for Joint of threo poundB, an hour and a quarter; for one of seven pounds, two hours and a half; fourteen or fifteen pounds, four hours. This must bo cooked in a moderate oven. Roast Quail. Truss and lard tho quail in the usual way. Place In bag, seal up and put on broiler. Allow eight minutes in a very hot oven. It must bo cooked quickly. If no lard or fat Is used, a llttlo melted butter will do just as well. Curried Venison. Cut up three pounds of lean venison (mutton or beef can bo used instead). Peel and chop three tomatoea, and add one largo tablospoonful of flour, threo finely chopped onions, a largo of Madras curry paste, or curry powder, a teaspoonful of light tjown sugar, a chopped apple, two largo tablespoonfuls of rice, and a pint of milk. Place In a paper bag, Beal up, and cook for forty-flvminutes In a moderate oven. (Copyright, 1911, by tho Sturgls & Walton Company.) "and nervo3. well-washed cident Insurance, Fire and Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. Lowest Rates of any Company in America. m ul The L. C. TAUL, Insurance Man, Cloverport, Ky, e eevK RURAL TELEPHONES 3eE&S4eS$3S4E4SS Mr. 1 armor, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and havo him explain the special "Farmers Line" rate. COX FARM FOR SALE 325 acres, goo'l btrong Utrestone land, on smithwest bonier of Meade Co. Kentucky anil midway between Irvington nnd Gubtou mid within S5O yards of railroad; 225 acres cleared and iu cood state of cultivation; 100 acres of timber, principally white and red oak; large frame house in good repair nud all necessary outbuildings including tenant and ice house. Large btrn for stock and tobacco; orchu d and plenty of small fruit; abundant supply of stock water; convenient to tcbool ami all kind of churches; good rock quarry on farm if developed. Advanced age and failing health prompts this offer: the whole at $25.00 per acre, 1 cash and time on the remainder, or would divide and sell in iu 2 separate tracts if parties agree, etc., quick possession given; title perfect. Address V she-ha- FOR SALE JOHN COX or DR. P. W. F00TE, Irvington, Ky. Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. (inoorporaxaa.) f, atm77&jM'WmMmj&79ixi77a7mjmmM Now is The Time to Subscribe s la finished with, rtter re to turn burlng maanaared Mm tltorongtily, but round and keep their hands up, on without sucteM, for His pocktbook, Cloverport Churches heel was penalty of gittln' 'em shot off. Llna noticed that Jlmmle'a protruding from his left nhoe, and up! Handa up! Olve over there!" Mrs. Jlmmle Wellington took her made Jlmmle perform the almost InBaptist Church tlnio about moving into position, and credible feat of standing on one foot, C n.nll.f her deliberation brought a howl of whllo ho unshod him and took out Great System Perfected by M. LlRhtfoot, Hurilnv Si'liOfll. QilM . hi.Mettli Superintendent. frayer . . JM.t tho bidden wealth. II I'uiirmmjr ..Ut. in. H.MII.I .. AJ...J. wrath from the robbor: "Get Into that Soyer, Famous London Chef. society meets w i nai.int ..in vr Monony alter rerono anno "There goes our honeymoon, line, you!" orry month. lr. A. U. Sldllnmn,n. I'rctM ho moaned. But sho whisMrs. Wellington whirled on him: tn.. IT' nrhmn every fundy nt liiw SPECIAL FAMILY DINNER. "How daro you, you bruto?" And sho pered proudly: "Novor mind, I have i;.n,m. jwt. iv. v. sutvron, i'bsiui. my rings to pawn." Norclized from turned up her noso at tho gun. the Comedy of Jlethodlst Church Find Relief in Lydia E. Pink-ham- 's Tho anxious conductor Intervened: "Oh, you have, havo you? Well, I'll By Martha McCulloch Williams. Iho Same Name menu uncle," tho kneeling memouiftt sununy ccnooi. u:vn. m, Vegetable Compound "Iletter obey, madamo; he's nn ugly be your littlo as ho overheard, androb. Tho followingcooked is suitable for Flohen, Super Inn ndont. l'rcnchlne ir ut etwj he a paper bag dinner, to be Hunrtny nt ll n.m. Hnd 7:30 p m. Krntik WW. ber laughed, lad." Their Own Statementa "I don't mind being robbed," said continued his outrageous search till served during winter months, when rustor. I'rnyer mcetlnK wcdnefty, i:m By ILLUSTRATED m. f.pworin l.f'npui!. rfKumr rrom Ffcolotrtptii el Mrs. Jlmmle, "but 1 won't endure ho found them, knotted in a handkertho occasion Is moro than ordinary, IW5 4. mi business meeLlne urTicrnu Ropert So Testify. 6rst TU Produced Ike Plr chief, under nor hat. say on a national holiday, or somo nlfflit each month. Miss Marparlte H rudeness." Hughes By Htnry W. Savil I'reitflent. I.ndlp' Alii Fnclctv meet Sho protested: "You wouldn't leavo special family or community event: Monti nv each month Mrs. Pnrrestl.lnhtfi Tho robber shook his head in dePlaten, Pa. "When I wrote to you spair, nnd ho tried to wither her with me In Reno without a diamond, would I'rehlilent. I.nrtlf' Missionary Society m Iiluo Fish or Sea Trout, Planked wcak- III PVpptf mfinth. Mm. Vlt first I was troubled with female copxitght, tin, br ii. e. Fir no. nnrcasm: "Pardong, mamsclly, would you?" Buttered Boots Hnnnnri Nlinriiiv Sliced 'Potatoes llnhbnao. l'rcilaent Choir practice Frkii ncss and backache, you bo so kind nnd condcsccndln' as "I wouldn't, eh?" ho grunted. "Do Cold Slaw niRiitiizo, a, ii mutrny. uirector. CHAPTER XXXVIII. and was so nervous to step Into that there car beforo 1 you think I'm In this business for my Baron of Beef, Roasted that I would cry at blow your husband's Presbyterian Church head hcnlth?" Hands Up! Baked Squash Celery Salsify Stowed the least noise, it off." I'rrshvtprlnn Hundnv School O'ti ft. m. And he snatched off two earrings Apples with Itum Lieutenant Mnllory Cold Baked All this time would startle me so. Conrnd 8lppf), Superintendent, rreachln, This brought her to terms. She sho hnd forgotten to remove. Fortunnd Sugar had been thinking ns hard as nn ofevery Third Sunday, Kc v. Adair. MlnlMcr. I began to" take LyPrayer mcetl!itTurdHy. 7:30i. tn. Ladle hastened to her placo, but put out a nately, they were afllxcd to her lobes In nn nmbusendc. His harrowing Romalno Salad with Chceso Balls. ficer dia E. Pinkham's restraining hand on Jlmmle, who need with fasteners. Aid Society meet Wednesday nfter Third Biscuit experiences and Incessant defeats or Sharp French Dressing Hut dny every month. Mrs Clins. Pallet field. remedies, and I don't Mrs. JImmlo was thoroughbred President. od no restraint, ''Certainly, to save Plum Pudding, Brandy Sauco tho past dnys had unnerved him and have any moro cry- my dear husband. Don't strlko him, enough not to wince. Sho Blmply comHo was Stuffed Dates shattered his Nut Candy Catholic Church I sleep spells. ing mented: "You brutes nro nlmost ns Homemndo Citron not afraid, but Intensely disgusted. Ho First Sunday of each month, Mas. Sermon, sound and my ner- Jlmmlcl" patting Marjorle Then each man Ftuck ono revolver bnd ns tho customs officers nt Now Tho fish will requiro a plank, oak, nnd Hetiedictlon, 0:00 ii. m.. other three sat vousness Is better. 10 m On week days Mars at ":( Into Its convenient bolster, nnd, cov- York." on tho back and repeating: of courso, and proportioned to tho a. m. nt lt n. Catcchettcnl Instruction for the childI will recommend And now another touch of light re- size ot the biggest paper bag. Get ren on Saturdays at 8:i0n. m., nr.d on Sunering tho passengers with the other, "Don't worry, honey; they're not suffering women." days at 8:30 a. m. nnd 2:30 p.m. They don't your medicines to nil frisk away valuables lieved the gloom. Kathleen was next It as Colng to hurt anybody. -- Mrs. Mary Halstead, Platen, Pa., proceeded to and agility that would in line, and sho had been forcing ber say. thin asit possible half an Inch, with n speed well, then greaso with want anything but our money. Don't Scour Box 98. worry, I won't let 'em hurt you." have looked prettier If thoso Impatien- lips Into their most attractive smile, oil or butter, heat gently and wipe off Here is tho report of another genuine t-looking a sense muzzles had not pointed and keeping her eyes winsomcly mel- all surplus grease while Btill warm. But ho could not shako off shows that Lyhere, there and everywhere with such low, for tho robber's benefit. Marjorlo This beforo undertaking to uso it. It nausea. Ho folt himself a repre- case, which still further ol Vcgstablo Compound venomous could not 8co the smile; she could must bo heated very hot underneath threats. sentative ot the military prowess of dia E. Pinkham's ..Permanent.. may be relied upon. And bo they worked from each end only seo that Knthleen wns next. She tho gas flame beforo tho fish goes tho country, and hero ho was as helpDakota,- -" I had inflamWnlcott, N. of tho car toward tho middle. Their whispered to Mallory: less ns a man on parole. on it. Sprinkle rock salt thickly over caused pain in my side, "They'll get tho braceletl They'll it to prevent charring, dash it off Tho fact that Mallory was ft sol- mation which ached all tho time. I was hands ran swiftly over bodies with a and greaso very thickly, then lay dier occurred to a number of tho pas- and my back I felt like crying if any ono loathsomo familiarity that could only get tho bracelet!" And Mallory could have danced with upon It your fish, opened flat, sea- Cloverport, bo resented, not revenged. Their sengers simultaneously. They had so blue that y to me. I took Lydia E. all over tho been trained by early studies In those even spoke VnrratnViln Comnound. and I hands dived into pockets, and up gleo. But Kathleen leaned coquot-tlshl- soned, and Di.n,l.m'o toward tho masked stranger, skin side. Season it on top with salt, fiction, tho school hair, everybeautiful works of continued sleeves, and Into women's right away. I where that a Jewel or a bill might bo and threw nil her art into her tone black and red pepper, a few toasted histories of tho United States, and by began to gain wen woman. many Fourths of July, to bellovo that its uso and now 1 am a Walcott, N. secreted. And always a rough growl as sho murmured: bread crumbs or a littlo grated When Dahl, "I'm suro you'ro too bravo to tako cheese, thin slices of onion and raw or a swing of the revolver silenced tho American soldier Is nn Invincible -- Mrs. Amelia Dakota. ray things. I'vo always admired men peeled tomatoes. Lacking fresh toany protest. being, who has never been defeated Their heinous fingers had hardly with tho courage of Claude Duval." and never known fear. matoes, put on a littlo tomato catsup. If you want spccinl ndvico write to Tho robber was taken a trifle aback, Squeeze lomon juice over all and dot They surged up to Mallory In a Lydia E. Pinklinm Medicine, Co. (conf- begun to ply, when tho solemn stillwill wavo of hope. Dr. Temple, being near- idential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter by a ness was broken by a chuckle and but ho growled: "I don't know the par- plentifully with butter. Flatten well and answered est, spoke first. Having learned by bo opened, rend In strict confidence. low hoot of laughter, a darkey's unctu. ty you speak of but cough up!" on the plank, then slip plank and fish "Listen to her," Marjorlo whispered inside a experience that his own prayers were uomau and held bag and cook that you can ho robbed ns well ous laughter. At such a placo It was In horror; "she's flirting with tho in a hot oven fifteen to twenty minnot always answered as he wished, moro shocking than at a funeral. "What alls you?" was tho nearest had an Impulse to try somo weapon subject of His Majesty the " utes, according to tho thickness of as your property bunit up. "What won't somo women Ulrt tho fish. ho had never used. Protect youiself and your busi"You're a subject of His Majesty robber's demand. "Young man," ho pleaded across tho the Man Behind tho Gun," said MalThe porter tried to wipe his stream- with!" Mallory exclaimed. The beef baron tho double sirloin ness with ono of our policies Tho robber studied Kathleen a liting eyes without lowering his hands, back of a seat, "will you kindly lend lory. needs only to bo roasted in a bag Wo write nil form of Burglar moro attentively, as he whipped after greasing It very well all over. mo a gun?" "I shall protest, nono the less," as he chuckled on: "I I Just thought tle off her necklace and her rings. Sho Do not salt it. Roast according to S Mallory answered sullenly: "Mine Is Wedgewood Insisted. of sumpum funny." Insurance. "Funny!" was the universal groan. looked good to him, nnd so willing, weight fifteen minutes to tho pound In my trunk on the train ahead, damn Mallory grinned a little. "Hnvo you lady, if you'll If I had it I'd have a lot of fun." "I was just thinking," tho porter thnt ho muttered: "Say, any last message to send homo to for raro meat, twenty for well done. snickered, "what mighty poor pick- glvo mo a kiss, I'll give you that dia- Mako sliced potatoes as previously Mrs. Wbitcomb had an Inspiration. your mother?" Fire, arc goln' to cit out of mo. mond ring you got on." l She ran to her berth, and camo back Wedgewood was a trlflo chilled at ings directed, also cold slaw. Beets should "All right!" laughed Kathleen, with bo boiled quickly, putting them on revolver. with n tiny talk of such things," ho Whilst if you had 'a waited till I this. Bonds got to 'Frisco. I'd Jest nachelly been triumphant compliance. "I'll lend you this. Sammy gave It said. in cold water, peeled as soon as done, "My God!" Mallory groaned, "what and buttered whllo still very hot. Seaoozln' money.1' to mo to protect myself in Nevada!" And by this time the Mallory smiled at tho Tho robber relieved him of a few won't some women do lor a diamond! son with salt and pepper, also a dash had hastily worked their way through The robber bent close, and was just of either vinegar or lemon juice. toy, broke it open, and displayed an the other passengors, and reached tho dimes and quarters and ordered him ran empty cylinder. Deeds, Mortjnjresand other Baked squash has been exploited, frantic inhabitants of tho sleeper, to turn round, but the black face raising his mask to collect his "Where are tho pills that go with "Snowdrop." whirled back as ho heard from the som, when his confederate glanced his stewed salsify likewise. Legal Pupers written and It?" ho said. other end of tho car Wedgewood's In- way, and knowing his susceptible naServo tho cold baked apples as a 'Hands up! Higher!! Hands up!" al! forms of acknowledgeshout"Oh, Sammy wouldn't let mo have With a true sense of the dramatic, dignant complaint: "I say, this Is an ture, foresaw his Intention, andstrictly sort of sorbet a courso to themed: "Stop it, Jake. You 'tend any bullets. Ho was afraid I'd hurt the robbers sent ahead of them tho outrage!" ments taken. apples In selves. Peel and bake tho mvself." "Ah, close your trap and turn to business, or I'll blow your noso a buttered bag, with a teaspoonful of yells. They arrived most off." Mallory returned It, with a bow. "It simultaneously at each end of tho round, or I'll " sugar to each apple. Put In tho serv"Oh, all right," grumbled the reluc- ing dish, and while still very hot would mako an excellent The porter's smile died away. "Good aisle, and with a few short sharp comtant gallant, as ho drew the ring from pour over a desertspoonful of rum "Aren't you going to uso it?" Mrs. mands, straightened thu disorderly Wbitcomb gasped. line, with all Lawd." he sighed, "they're goln' to her finger. "Sorry, miss, but I can't to the apple. Let cool and servo with rabble into a beautiful I Just Marion "It's empty," Mallory explained. make the trade," nnd he added with toasted very crisp. palms aloft and all eyes wide and skin that Britibh lion! And wore myself out on him." "But the robbers don't know that! wild. an unwonted gentleness: "You can For tho salad, break crisp romalno effect of the whole turn round now." Tho Couldn't you just overawe them wIUi bits, mako a very sharp One robber drove ahead of him tho in Cloverport, Ky. dpwn it?" Kathleen was glad to hide the blush- French dressing, putting In a littlo and the other drove in Mr. piocedure was Just beginning to conductor "Not with that," said Mallory, "un- Manning, whom ho had found trying on the porter. This little run on 'he es of defeat, but Marjorle was still lemon julco with the vinegar, adding less they died laughing." to crawl between the shelves ot tho bank meant a period of financial more bitterly disappointed. She salt, celery 'salt, onion Juice, Worstringency for him. He watched the Mrs. Wellington pushed forward: to Mallory: "Ho didn't get tho cester sauce, black and red pepper, two, DiloirolfolfczioEi "Then what the devil are you going to Tho marauders wero apparently hurrying hands a moment orpropor- bracelet, after all." and a mere suspicion of mustard. . then his wrath rose to terrible do when they come?" their general take the place of cattlemen, from Sour claret make Mallory answered meekly: "If they Their hats were pulled low, and just tions: To be Continued vinegar and lemon juic(j you must BALL &, MILLER up ray hands." man," he shouted at "Look here, request it, I shall hold beneath their eyes they had drawn aim at a very piquant flavor to glvo goln' to "And you won't resist?" Kathleen big black silk handkerchiefs, tied be- tho robber, "ain't you-al- l livening rost a tang to the mild cheese balls and Louisville mg gasped. hind the cars and hanging to the leave these passengers nothln' a tall?" l and Breckenridge News. biscuit. Shapo the balls with butter "Not on purpose, nigger." "Not a resist." livery, Feed and Sale breast. moulds from cream cheese softened "No smnll change, or nothln'?" "And ho calls himself a soldier!" Over their shoulders they had slung with either a little oil or sweet cream. "Nary a red." Stable she sneered. of their horses, to servo the Roll them In finely ground nuts and Glorious Camp Life. "Thon nnssnnffrs." thA nnrtnr Tiro- Mallory writhed, but all ho said as receptacles for their swag. Their stick a tiny sprig of parsley in each. was: "A soldier doesn't have to be a shirts were chalky with alkali dust. claimed, while the robber watched Mako very small biscuit to go with Bus Meets all Trains jackass. I know just enough about Their legs were encased in heavy him in amazement; "then, passengers, Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Ghapin and them, and bako so they may como to monkey with tho wrong chaparejos, and they carried each a I want to give you-al- l fair warnln' daughter and Miss Anna Mabel Kra table very, very hot. pins not to Mardinsburg, : Ky end of 'em." pnlr of Colt's revolvers that heah and now: No tips, no Plum pudding should be in band; mer spent Thursday with the Clover-po"Coward!" she ilung at him. Ho looked as big as artillery. c ioezd q o Ip lor--: boys who are camping near Addi- heat it well either over hot water or Perhaps because their hearts were turned whlto, but Marjorle red, and When tho passengers had shoved young men had seventeen inside a bag. mado a leap at her, crying: "He's tho and jostled into line, ono of tho men already overflowing with distress, tho son. The For tho nut candy, uso either black bravest man in tho world. You say a jabbed the conductor in tho back with passengers endured this appalling guests that day and had a big dinner walnuts, scaly barks or pecans I word, and I'll scratch your eyes out." tho muzzlo of his gun, and snarled: threat without comment, nnd when for them. They named their camp glvo them In the order of preference. This reheartened Mallory a little, "Now speak your littlo piece, like 1 thero was a commotion at tho other "Blue Gum." Hunting, fishing, swim- A mixture of all three Is not so bad, end of tho line, all eyes rolled that ming and rowing are their chief sports but tho crisp richness of fresh black and ho laughed nervously, as he re- learned it to you." way. her. Kathleen retreated out strained Tho conductor, like an awkward walnut goodies appeals most to my Mr. Baumann was making an efof danger, with a parting shot: "Our schoolboy, grinned sheepishly, and taste. Crack the nuts and pick out poengagement is off." spoke, his hands In the air the while: fort to take his leave, with great tho kernels in as big pieces as pos"Thanks," Mallory snld, and put out s liteness. "Ladles and gents, these here sible. Be careful not to let bits of KB get by, r M&Sw Lr "Excoose, pleass. I vant to his hand: "Will you return tho bracein tho black tidies says they want shell fall among tho meats. Measure pleass!" Of BOURBON PWJLTRY CURE let?" everybody to hold his or her hands prevailing in this them after picking out, for each heapThere is n disease "Get by!" tho other robber gasped. "I never return such things," said as high as possible till you git perdown a chick's throat cnr&s country most dangerous because so decep ing cup of nuts tako a level cup ot gapes. A few drops "Why, you" thk in i Kathleen. ii r i v tive, munybuuuen soft sugar and half a cup of water. mission to lower 'em; they ndvlso you drinking water curesla anl" "But I'm not a passenger," Mr. deaths are caused Cook sugar and water together till Tho scene was so painful and such not to resist, because they hate tho prevents cnoiero, diarrhoea. by it heart disY and other chick diseases. One an anachronism that Dr Temple tried sight of blood, but prefer It to argu- Baumann urged, with a conlldentlal ropes from tho spoon. Have tho '. 60c bottle makes IS gallons of ease, pneumonia, it smile, "I've been going through tho to renew a moro pressing subject: ment." teaicine At all druggists, nuts In round, rather shallow vessel, heart failure or sample and booklet on ''DisTho Impatient robbers, themselves train myself." "It's your opinion then that we'd best eases of Fowls" sent FREE. apoplexy are often well greased. Pour tho hot syrup up "Much obliged! Hand over!" And tho prey of fearful anxieties, broko In, Bourbon Remedy Co. Lexington, Iy surrender?" the result of kid- on them and stir about until tho candy barking llko a pair of coyotes In a a rudo hand rummaged his pockets. wo can't run." If hardens around the kernels. ney disease. "Of courbe slnco sight. jumble of commands: "Now, lino up It was a kidney trouble is "Wedgowood broke In Impatiently: Mnke your own stuffed dates. Pick Sold By IRVINGTON PHARMACY. Irvington. Ky "Ol oi!" ho wailed, "don't you allow allowed toadvance out tho largest, firmest fruit, wash It a dastardly out- - with your backs that way, and no "Well, I consider I'm a back talk. Tlinuu curia shoot awful no courtesies to tho profession?" Aud quickly in cold water, drain, and tako I'll "" submit tn U TAKC. blood will at when the inexorablo thief continued Knew When To Quit. V.Miim cut sido money, his watch, his tack the vital ortrans. causinir catarrh of out tho seed. Stick Into tho to pluck his ginor fednuent ih cither a nut, a bit of crystallized scarf-pin- , Several years ayo a Mlssouriaw, ho grow wroth indeed. "Stop, the blndder, brick-duof took-stop, I rofuso to pay. I'll go into bank, the urine, head ache, back ache, lame ger, a littlo candjod peel, or a bit sugar moved out to eastern Colorado and in ruptcy iolst." But still tho larceny back, dizziness, sleeplessness, nervous- citron. Roll very confectioner's homestead. Thinirs looked pretty bag, kidneys thetnseles break and lay in a ness, or continued; fingers oven lifted Ihreo down andthe waste away cell by cell. left opon at tho end, in a cool oven good in that country when he loo.ated himcigars from his pockets, two for Bladder troubles almost ulw ays result stripB of citron from the next season turned olT dry ana self and a good one for a customer. from a derangement of the kidneys aud to harden. Drain sugar and dry off but syrup, roll in windy. He hune on. hoiilnkfor a This loss was grievous, but. his wild better health in that organ is obtained their change, but tho second year was worse est protest was: "Oh, hero, juy frlont, quickest by a proper treatment of the kid- tho samo way. may llko to havo than the llrst. He had a notion to Tho country-breSwamp-Rocorrects inability to neys. you don't vant my business carts." "Keep 'em!" growled tho thief, and hold urine and scalding pain in passing it, either squash or pumpkin sorved as leave, but finally decided to stick one necessity up, bako soft then, glancing up, ho saw on tho ten- and overcomes that unpleasant through n vegetable. Peel, cut more year. The third year, which was of being compelled to go often Inwards of Mr. Baumann's up- the day, u.id to get ap many times during and mash, thon season well with salt, the last season, was the worst of the der of held palms two hugo gllstcners, which the night. The mild and immediate effect a littlo popper and a tiny bit lay onion three. He hitched up a team of poor in a Make in a cako and their owner had turned that way In a of Swamp-Roothe great kidney remedy Julco. bag mules he still had left, got his family mould or a highest be- paper misguided effort to conceal tho stones. is soon realized. It stands the wagon and started eastcause of its remarkable health restoring bag. Lay thin strips of bacon over Into an old Tho robber reached up for them. a hot oven ward. Finally he met a friend who' "Tako 'em. You'ro velcome!" said properties. A trial will coin iticc anj one. tho cake, seal an cook in Swamp-Roo- t is pleasant to take and is ten to twelve minutes. Turn ou in had known him before he left Missouri, Mr. Baumann, with raro preseuco ot and druggists in fifty-cemind. "Thoso Nevada nearlles looks 6old by all bottles. You may have a a hot dish and servo with the beef. who asked him why he was coming size Pumpkin In particular, mashed and back. almost llko real." sample bottle and a book that tells all "Keep 'em," said tho robber, as he about it, both sent free by mail. Address, cooked in the gravy of roast fresh ."Well." eald the Mlssourlan, "I passed on, and Mr. Baumann almost Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghamton, N. Y. pork, Is tempting and toothsome, to stayed out in that blameo" country till swooned with Joy, for, as ho whis- When writing mention reading thi3 gen- say nothing of being Bomewhat out of my salivary glands dried up and I sa pered to Wedgewood a moment later: erous offer in this paper. Don't make the common. As an accompaniment to myself durned If I propose to si any mistake, but remember the name. to roast suckling pig, it has no su"They're really real!" Swamp-Roo- t, sell perior, unless it may be yellow yams. in a country where I can't s a don't Now the rolled the other l you somethingaudplace ot let dealer bwamp-KOtn Kansas City Journal. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated way, for Little Jlminia Wellington jyub tf you do you will be disappointed. THE HOLD-U- i riMEi EXCUSE NERVOUS Jlt DESPONDENT COOKING APfPR WOMEN I A gol-blam- o e. absent-mindedl- y un-dn- ys Dr.W. B.TAYLOi Dentist Kentucky well-grease- d f Don't Forget INSURING thickly-buttere- d train-robber.- " it Tornado, Plate you-al- silver-plate- d "D-do- Glass, Fidelity train-robber- s hair-raisin- g nut-cracke- r. wafer-biscu- it Weatherholt I two-inc- h whis-pere- d linen-close- t. czion get-up- $3 feed-bag- s whisk-broom- !" well-use- d rt cz par-tic- The Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. JtJ , (HI heart-rendin- g iil" st a lightly-grease- d ot d t, well-buttere- d nt one-doll- ar eye-chai- n P. I . Ji jpj. -- LAJ1 ItfMtifcttiiMuUM mm u Necessity For "Best" Teacher In Each School District By PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soycr, Famous London Chef. PAPER BAGGING INFECTIOUS ABORTION OF COWS Buy Land and Make Money JOHN B.M'FERRAN, Chairman Educational Committee, Louisville Commercial Club THE 8CRAPS. not long since and in going nbout- investigating tho city's schools, on reaching tho lowest and poorest part of tho city, I was surprised to seo going up 'a splendid, beautiful Bchool building to cost .$375,000. lie said, "Why on earth do you put such a handsome and costly building in this part of tho city?" Tho answer fans, "We want to mako good, intelligent citizens out of these children, and wo think this ono of the important ways of doing it." ' I should like to know why wo pursue the unbusinesslike, illogical and absolutely unfair method of offering three kinds of teachers' certificates, especially now as tho counties have tho right to tax themselves up to 20 cents on $100 for general school purposes. ARE CLASSES WE DELIBERATELY TRYING TO MAKE THREE PF CITIZENS THE INFERIOR, THE MODERATELY GOOD AND THE BEST? In a true democracy there is no uso or room for classes. Ought not our efforts to bo addressed to tho ono object of making an average intelligent good citizenship ? ' Under present arrangements we are compelling the poorer sections of our counties to employ third-clas- s teachers whoso capacity will not suffer thoni to go abovo a wago of $30 to $40 per month, while tho cities and towns and wealthier parts of the counties are paying $G0 to $75 per month. Of course this higher pay and better environment attract the bc"t teachers, thoso holding tho first class certificates. Now, this is manifestly unfair and very unwise. - H 1IL FRIEND of mino interested in schools happened in Bo9ton THE LESS WEALTHY PORTIONS OF BY OUR COUNTIES ARE ALREADY SUFFICIENTLY HANDICAPPED THEIR POVERTY AND IGNORANCE. WHY, THEN, UNDER HEAVEN, IMCOMPETENT BY CHEAP, ARE THEY FURTHER HANDICAPPED TEACHERS? There ought to be, as soon as tho proper legislation can bo had, only ono certificate granted to all teachers and that of tho first class. THE BOYS AND GIRLS IN If thero are districts unablo to pay in full for a first class teacher lot the county board mako up tho difference out of tho county fund, for which it was intended. THESE POORER DISTRICTS PAY THE SAME RATE OF TAX, SO FAR AS THEY HAVE TAXABLES, !AS DO THE WEALTHIER SECTIONS, AND THEY SHOULD HAVE A FAIR AND LIBERAL DEAL. ' This is not only generous and unselfish, but it is Christlikc, and ,. itijka wiso business proposition to mako good and intelligent citizens out of theso less fortunates. I think when the people consider this question deliberately they will seo tho folly of present methods and demand a change and will get it. Therefore it would bo wiso for toachers to prepare themselves to got first class certificates, and I think they have no time to lose because the change when started will come quickly. The stato has two norimll schools and tho university whoso business it is to prepare teachers. Not 25 per cent of tho teachers of the state are taking advantago of these opportunities, and many of them will bo left out when tho chango comes. I am hoping to seo the day when our teachers will bo hotter paid, but when that day dawns it will bring with it also an undeniable demand for hotter prepared teachers. WEBSTER Mr. Harned And Miss Lula G. Wallace Are Married. Pile Has a Fine Crop Of Red Tobacco. Other Items Arthur Drune is in Louisville this week the gnit of his brother, Mr. Tliurumii Drane. Forrest Comptou visited his uncle at Mooleyville Sunday. Miss Alta St. Clair entertained to din ner Sunday Misses Mae Whittinghill of Hardinsburg, Huge Gibson, Mae BanJy, Messrs. Henry Bandy of Irvingtou, Jess Henderson and Glen Hendricks. Miss I.ela Stewart and Win. Prout have entered the Hardinsburg High School. Jess Knott mid wife, of Raymond, spent Sunday with Ralph Knott. Miss Fssie Mathews visited her parents Sunday at West View. The ice cream supper given by the school was quite a success. , A. T. Claycomb is convalescent. Mrs. Stewart and daughter, of Louisville, spent the week with Mr. am Mrs. The protracted meeting is progressing Quite a number of conversions anda-grea- t interest is being manifested. trftJi. Cook, the traveling salesman for the llardmsbtlrg Milling Co., is doing nicely. some Hustling, so lie says tlicdemantl is great that the company is forced to run the mill day and night. Rev. J. T, Mitcham preached two very I interesting sermons l'riday and Saur-I day. Fred Bright, the popular grocery I drummer, was in town lost week. Among scientists, It Is generally conceded that the discovery of radium gave to the world one of its most interesting and unique riddles. After all the "cranks," as well as geniuses, had fail perpetual-motio- n Hd to produce a machine; after all the alchemists and their scientific successors, the chemists had failed to change .iny single chemical element into another, and the world had settled down to the belief in the Impossibility of achieving either of . .. r! 1,.tt . pull w et tne mir ui. Ttt..... u.u thes aims, the discovery of (ha phenIjarnest Meador is the first to finish omena of radioactivity sined to show Ifultnig ujimww. the falljf-- of the conclusion in both G. Pile has a very fine crop of red tobacco, which he takes a great interest farmer. in. Mr. Pile is an He is liberal. lie believes in letting the worms have their part but, claims that they are not entitled to more than half. Mr. Pile will soon be forced to employ help to defend his interest in the crop. T.N. Harned, and Miss Iula Wallace of Hardin county, were united in holy matrimony in the midst of a host of friends. The ceremony was performed iii the Grandview church by the Rev. JWackburn Sunday afternoon. Alf Tavlor and son, Irwin, wont to Lexington Sunday to enter his sou in Up State College. In this boy seems to one of the brightest intellects of the smutty. He ll0W holds two diplomas, ne from the Louisville Training bchool ad Uie other from Breckinridge High School. It is the purpose of Mr. Taylor sou snail have a thorough louu- UWii lefore entering his professional ork a plenum mea. Several people from this place atte;id- - II. C. Stewart. Miss Cardon, of Fordsville, is visiting relatives. Wm. Jacobs, of Indiana, was the guest of II. F. Beard Sunday. Miss Nina Hardin, of Lodiburg, was the guest of Victor Orendorf Sunday. Wallace Parks, of Clifton Mills, spent Sunday the guest of Mrs. Fannie Orendorf. Radium. iti.is 1 t. nn -- y rbtrt N. McCoy, in tat Aug- - bird, olther In patties or croquots will help you keep from fasting after tho first dinner of tho new year. But thero is another shapo for the remains one which I havo not so far seen In print. Pick up tho meat, freo It of skin, bono and gristle, cut In bits, not too line, and pack a layer of It neatly at tho bottom of a buttered paper bag mould. Dot with bits of Btufilng If any remains, also gravy from tho dish made gravy Is too heavy. Cover the meat layer with a layer of cranberry sauce and put meat on that, also seasoning. Repeat till all Hi meat and sauco are used. If the bulk Is scant, put in a mlddlo layer of toasted bread crumbs. Cover tho top layer of cranberries "with crumbs rather thickly. Slip the mould inBido nnother bag and cook about eight minutes. Servo either hot or cold. Excellent for luncheon or tea. Most likely the baron of beef was but half eaten. Cut tho best of It into neat slices balf an Inch thick, two Inches wide and four Inches long. Dip them in melted butter, roll in a llttlo salted flour, sprinkle lightly with vinegar or lemon juice and let them stand an hour In a warm place, keeping them well covered. Make a good crust, shortening it with suet or drippings If possible, and putting in a llttlo more salt than for pastry. thick and lino Roll It a quarter-Incwith it a mould, either tin, or paper bag, of sufilclent size. Tho mould must be and if mado from a bag, clipped extra-tigh- t at the corners. Lay upon tho bottom slices of meat, letting them lnp a little, shlngle-wlBCover this layer with thin sliced onions, sliced and peeled white potatoes and the sliced yolk of egg. Season very a very lightly with salt and pepper, then put on another layer of meat. Bread crumbs or slips of crust may alternate with the vegetables or take their place. Whatever Is used do not overfill tho mould. Put a layer of crust in strips on top, or else a thick coating of crumbs. Pour over melted butter, enough to season well, and an equal quantity of tomato catsup or tomatoes stewed to a pulp. If you liko a lattice crust or a solid one, put In the butter and tomatoes before adding it. Pour in a tablespoonful of boiling water also, put on the top, sot the mould In a very to fifty minbag and cook thirty-livutes, according to size. The result should bo a beefsteak pio as tasteful as ever came out of tho oven. The snippets and trimmings of tho roast, minced fine or ground, mixed well through mashed potato and cooked in a greased bag, either In one big cake or many smaller ones, provide excellent supper fare. Ten minutes of baking Is enough. Meat and rice pudding can bo cooked olther directly in the bag or put in a mould and then in a bag. To make It, throw a cup of rico into a kettleful of salted water that is boiling hard. Stir once no more and boll eighteen to twenty minutes. Drain away nil water, then stir Into tho hot rice a largo spoonful of butter, a cup of rich milk, beaten up well with two eggs, salt and pep- per to taste, and two cupfuls of finely minced cold meat very lightly dusted with corn starch. Pour on a little tomato catsup or add a half-cuof dry tomato pulp. Dot lightly with butter or sprinkle with grated cheese. Cook for twelve minutes In a hot oven and servo from tho mould. If tho rico and meat pudding is for children, leave out the pepper and By making tho mixture catsup. stlffer, leaving out part of tho milk and adding a llttlo flour, you can shapo It into balls, dip them In egg and bread crumbs and bako Inside bag to a light brown. a Instead of rice, whole wheat bread crumbs can bo mixed with the meat, then the mlxturo bound together with egg beaten In milk, seasoned lightly with salt and sweet herbs, also a little melted butter, and cooked in a bag ton minutes. All that requires cooking Is tho egg and milk, as tho meat and crumbs are already well done. Shredded wheat biscuit, crumbled fine, mako tho basis of a very good nursery pudding. Take two cups of crumbs, two cups finely chopped apple, half a4cup of butter creamed with ono cup of sugar, half a cup of raihalf a cup of flour sins sifted with ono teaspoonful baking powder, and ono cup sweot milk addeggs. Put In ed to two a pinch of salt, beat all well together, pour Into a mould which Is very sot the mould Inside a bag and bake very slowly for an hour and a half. Here Is a sort of rice pudding without ggs, entirely .possible to tho paper bag. Wash very well a scant half-cuof rice, mix It with a cup of seeded raisins cut In half, a cup of sugar, a teaspoonful of butter and a large cup of inllk Put all In a very tag, asai sum slowly for an hour and a- half. h well-greasee. By Martha McCulloch William. Dowaro the fnst after a day of feasting. Abrupt transitions nre bad alike for body and mind. Is It traditional in your family to havo a lordly ronst turkey on family feast days, If they wero In tho turkey season? Then the remains of tho Infectious abortion of cows Is n dis ease little understood by the average tanner. A cow infected w ith this tun. lady may give birth to the immature loctus at almost any period of gestation without directly showinir matprlnl nvL deuce of the disease. Of two herds nf COWS n filleted with lllfertmiia nlt.',,.. investigated by the writer, one cow- aborted in the second month of gestation, two in the fourth.J elrii Mtt n... c.u. !., HI1 -- .,.... ill til month, twelve in the sixth ,n,,ti. twenty-fou- r in the seventh month! twenty-nin- e in the eiuhth month n...i eleven In the ninth month. n calf dropped prematurely in the latter yenou oi gestation may come alive,, though very weak. Such cnlv.vs nr termed "living abortions". It not be understood that nil abortions among cows arc due to an' infection, as cows occasionly abort ns a result of falling crowding or being hooked. A cow will not give nearly as much milk during n year in which she drops n calf prematurely, ns she will in a year a normal calf is dropped. It is claimed on good authority that one of the states, in which dairying is carried on to a large degree, loses ten million dollars annually ns a result of this disease among its dairy herds. n.!n.,i Yutir easiest way to make money is to buy land in JJrcckenridgo county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in nil this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two railroads and tho Ohio river. The people aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your timo to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in tho last ton years. In another ton years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that into-roit you, writo your name and address and wo will keop you in touch with our bargains. ,.,t Wo have a number uf ihquirics for small farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you havo small farm well improved, good level land, list it with us and wo will do the rest. 11 Wanted Small Farms 70 Acres. II miles from Imngton.on rural route. Oood frame dwelling; o rooms ami 16S 25 No. 1. A Fine Home Farm ""fniKj kwu , nc.wii.-u: Und-.Rrow- acres In pasture, 10 In ujim turn IIII1U. ;2 timber; 1 five-roo- m wen niiiTj-aii'i- iu Not until recently have the investigators in different parts of the world agreed on the cause of this dknc t.. .c 1 rofessors Bang and Stribolt, of Copen- , ..uKv.-iveuinarK, announced that they had discovered a peculiar germ nssocia-te- d with abortion in cows, with which they were able to produce the disease. Many attempts were m.iili. l,v . bacteriologists to isolate this irer.n. l.nt up to a short time ago, all investigations the germ was isolated by MacNeal and iveer or uie Illinois Experiment tn;.. and by the writer at the Kentucky Experiment Station. The organism causing this disease in cows is a very small bacillus assuming a number of forms when cultivated. This peculiaritv of fnrtn nlso noted of the germ when examined in uie tissues. This microbe possesses the most pecul 5 ...en 10 reveal it. Recently, however, hard-boile- d well-grease- d e iar uioiogicai properties toward oxvgen, of any known germ, in that it will 'only grow in n partail pressure of that element. The preirnant uterus r,f ti presents just the right conditions for its development. This genu has recently been isolated from material from aborting cows by European investigators other than Bang and Stribolt. The names of these men are Xowark of Austria, Priesz of Hungary, Stockman and MacFadyean of Great Britian and .wick of Holland. As scientists are now agreed on the organism causing this disease among cows, we may now look forward to the discovery of a preventative or cure for this malady, based on scientific principles. K. S. Good Head of Division of Animal Husbandry. Address all communications to the Extension Division, Kentucky Experiment Station. veranda: Rood hum 30x5o( luliunl mllfs from Kurd house; 137 acres under plow; lOOucics grass; ISIn 1 1 '.50 Acres 11U' burns. Herts In Umber; well watered, cUutii una StlxGH 11 3 tenant houses; Rood leveL ponds. & lo L0 bushels corn uud 120) pounds coru, tobacco, wheat and Rr.iss. totmcco ui acre. Uood clover bind lays wavy to Id vol locution Ideal mid In ono or tliu Price r3,750. Ltnd near this sold recently fo best neighborhoods In tliu county. I'rlco 540 tho acre. SI.SOOjH cash Terms on balance f O 12.J acres, Rood and lovel land, Mn "2 300 acre 3 miles frem railroad,. located ; 3 ' Rood barn; all land cleared, well " ncar:lamplo;ononillotromschooi-housomile from IrvliiRlon. Price 3,300 I 7 250 acres lying In a valley; S 10S acres tnllo from Kkrou, Meado Nf No 3 iiil1Mt is., . tnlln .if mi I.. I.. .j.ki.i..t i, houses, largoroom dwelling and hall; 2 tenant J,U u (iuuiii, oiuwt, wwii.j tobacco barn; 2M miles South inllo graded school. good lund of Kirk. K mile from school, well watcrod, 3 springs near burn; on Itural Route. acres; woll Farm. Nn A food Stockdwelling;1K slock burn. Improved Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, klU Mn t A U3 acres, 100 lovel; all can be grass, m miles from Irvlnition, on rural cultivated; 3 good dwellings; a route. This land Is a little rollitu' but does teed burns, big tobicco barn; 3 miles from Sample. Kas terms. not wash. Price right. Jno.' 1). Hubbage, Cloverport. Ky. 175 acres 1 mllo Hast of Olon 1 E Heautlfiilly mllo from Nn ' by welts and springs, on good u tvllvotown, located onopructlcuhy soil, wateredDean; good, strong llmo stone 100 acres all level land, untmprovcu; Rood 'onelnir. county road, near good school and churches. Ideal snot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable. Now tobacco bum coitl, 200, 3 stock barns, Cloverport. Ky. good tenant luusca, line clover uud grass ''."ii'0."-- " fund. Prico Stl.lOO. f IDS ncrcs located near Duket, Ilan-'"- " cock county; )"0 acres under plow Nrt I A ISiacres located 1 mllo north of 7A acres timber; well watered; plenty of fruit; I'NU. 1U MeQuudy. Prlco M cash U room dwelling; barn JO.Miuj 10 u.:res level, balance In yearly payments. $2,000. rest rolllnR. Uood lanu for lab.icco. corn, wheal and clover. It Is a barRalu at il.feOO, Q 2l0 acres 4H miles from Hardlns-n- v. tn fjQOcash, balance easy payments. burg, county seat: well Improved; ono of the best farms In the county. Price 125 acres INIft, 1 Rood level1 mllo South of Rock vale, 54,000. room dwollliiR land, 4. tenant house and necessary outbuildings. r,!) Acres near Hums. Dwelling; School house and church In 3J0 yards. 1'rice Mr l. J l"tv. 1 O barn 30x20; log stable. 30 acres rl. 160 cash. level, rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid' dwell-nQ from Mn o 74 acres. 3 miles rooms Kirk, porch. with clay; well watered Prlco SoiO. l n If, story 0 am Rood well, small tenant house, t,'ooU barn una jvjn on 00 acres well Improved lund, ono IIU, and stable. Rood orchard. . rnlle from McQuady; all level, Kino good Rhapo. Excellent neighborhood. Two tracts 100 acres In ono and lobuccJ and corn laud; woll watered. Prlcti Mn O 124 acres lu the other; 121 acres lo- S2.500. Hardinsburg; 100 acres 3 cated 3 mile-fromiles from Harned; 4 .mllo of Kings wood Mrt T J 23(1 Acres, ono mllo from Harned: college. good plunty J"u' 2 well Improved;and 30t4S.of Two-stor- y water; stock bams SOxM 150 acres; located on Henderson dwelling, and tenant house. Prlcti Iln ID Kouto, 1 mllo east of Lodiburg; $4,750. IV lnsburR;7-roomdwellIiiR- riUU ?1,UW. to -i ,u' 1 L l,u' " liu. it rn iiu. '' io v. au iU. lluucrrs, - miles tro... UUiLo.i, 3 miles from Irvlmiton: well lay s won ; good young orcaara ; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards fro ti house: Improvements; goxl four room dwelling with kltcbeti on buck porch: twi good btrns; birn and teuent home and cistern buck In tho field; tue.it und hen house; wood sited; will sollon easy payments; plenty of small fruit. Further particulars address Jno. D. Hubb.igo, Cloverport, Ky. 2W $3 ,wwI 1 watcreu : tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wiio.it and tobacco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well r.l door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side room good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant housss Plenty of good timber for farm purpos-- n good land to clear. Price $,'.000 X cash. west C 'teres four OnO from branch &,,J.JJ aiendeuno, 3 miles miles;cultiva-of all acres In land; railroad; 100 ,,'or 1,i0 We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present our various Magazine, Map and Book Offers with Clubbing, THE TRl-WEEKL- Y CONSTITUTION Monday, Wednesday, Friday, three times every week, almost a daily, Direct Tax On 11 Billions Only $1.00 A Year With your own conveyance, you can work rural routes and small towns and rural communities in your sec all-th- e well-washe- d p Albany, Sept. 3. At the annual meeting of the State Board of Equalization today the equalization table for the tax year 1912, on which will be based the direct State tax on one mill imposed by the last Legislature, was adopted. The ratio of percentage of equalization for this year is S7.74 per cent, as compared with 87.67 in 1911. The total assessed valuation of the real and personal property this vear is 511,023,802,214, as compared with jio,- 12101,061 last year. This year there is an increase in the assessed valuation of real property in the sum of $022.480. sot and a decrease in the personal property tion. $5.00 fo $7.50 Per Day Can be made on this splendid proposition. If you will write at once, you may be first in your field and secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All agents' supplies are furnished free. Give good references. THE TRl-WEEK- LY CONSTITUTION ATLANTA, GEORGIA 010,198,352. Subscribe thickly-grease- d Educate For Business Day an3 night Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. . . .Slioitluiiid . ..Jtiiplil Calculation. IViiiniuislilp, l well-floure- . . . ISookUci-iiliiK- i . . .Typi'MilthiK. ... well-beate- n veil-grease- d, .Civil Service. ...Commercial law. . . .Arithmetic. ,. . .Sxllliitf. .. ., , . .('uiiuiivi-cla. OuKinpliy. Commerce. .ltealliW. .N'"tlJliiK, . Uo of Adding Miichlno und , other olllce devices, .. .l'uiu ttiatloit. KiikIIsIi. .. .nraiiiinni'T Kaino Address ,..,...., LRiiKiri4it B. Millar, EL .. p ( LmrikKflr lniiniu . ZfllAM4 ( Owerut oro, Ky. wu-ouiiere- u - if Md, 11 "AckuiwlIfe the College." Pr. ar - j 1 . spell a word, there must be something meeting jO Inst ; the Uev. J. T. I.ewU HARDINSBURG materially wrong. This happened re of Fordsville, officiating. cently and In a district not forty miles Mrs. Owen Shoemaker, or Rome,Iml., from our town. Is FROM IRVI NGTON Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cowley and fam- G. visiting her patents, Mr. nml Mrs. J, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Norton and sons McCoy. have returned to their home in Caliily, of West Point, arc spending sevMiss Dettle Allen is ill. fornia after an extended visit to Mr. guests of Mr. and eral days here as The infant child of Mr. mid Mn. Marcus Klncheloe and other relntives, Improvement League Has Over Mrs. Oavia Ashcraft Frank Jo tied Is very ill, Murray Brown will leave this week Two Hundred Dollars In The Mr. P. K. l'ulllam, of Louisville, Mrs. M. f. Uobetts is visiting her for" Bowling Green, where he will take Para- ivho hat been visiting his son, Arch brother, Dr. A. Moorman at Yelvlng-to- tho teacher's course and rend law. Treasur- y- Excellent Pulliam, has returned to Louisville. . graphs From Irvington, CorMrs. Marcus Mattlngly, of Kirk, was The Indies of the M. K. church met Miss B. Ada Drury, who spent the and organized n Ladies Missionary in town Friday of last week, vacation here with her sister, Mrs. R. respondent News And Frnncis Beard has returned to LouisB. McGlothlan, left Saturday morning Society, Saturday. ville after a visit to his for Louisville where she will resume Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beard, and aunt, her duties as teacher in the ninth ward No "Grass In Their Streets." Mrs. Dick Shellman. school at Eighth and Chestnut. MISS PIGGOTT ENTERTAINS Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Sklllman are in Governor Glenn, of North Carolina, Miss Bessie Hently, of Cincinnati, the country with' Mr. and Mrs. Jno. came Sunday morning for a visit to declared that one of the reasons Edgnr 'Lewis, of Danville, was a re- her sister, Mrs. Arch Pulliam. by the liquor people against Sklllman for n month mothMiss Vera Tinius, of Holt, spent last prohibition is that if the mamifactun-o- f cent visitor at the home of his Mrs. Mary Boauchanip, of Sample, liquor were driven from Louisville week with Mrs. Dick Shellman. er, Mrs. Kate L. Uennctt. who lias been visiting her sister, Miss and Kentucky and from other cities Dr. W. A. Walker and family Raymond Keith, of Los Angeles, Is Parthonia Jordan, has returned home. and states, ruin nnd desolation would moved here from Sturgls. Dr. have parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. Walker visiting his Miss Ruth Hennlnger is at home follow; poverty and misery would result will practice his profession nnd Is ready IV. Keith. from a visit to Mrs. Fred Sadenwatcr, and that grass would grow in the to see his friends. Mrs. S. P. Parks entertained the of Hardinsburg. streets. His answer was as follows: Mrs. Nannie Adkisson is visiting her Woman's Missionary Society of the !I come from a State where we have grand children in Miss Leila Tuner, of Loulsvillo, Lewlsport. Presbyterian church at her home on who ha9 been visiting her aunt, Miss driven liquor out and there is no grass Maple street Thursday afternoon. Mrs. David R. Murray and daughter, growing in the streets of any of our home. Mildred, have returned to their home Mrs. Matt Payne, Miss Ida Payne Mary Cornwall, has returned cities and towns. Whereas North Bob Glasscock, of McDanicls, was Carolina formerly was noted and in Indianapolis and Master 'Arthur Payne spent Monday in Louisville. here Saturday morning enroutc for shamefully so only for her tar, pitch Harry Hoben has gone to California. T. B. Adkins and children Bewleyvlllc to attend C. II. Drury's and turpentinenow the Stnte Is enter- Mr. Hoben is very much in love with Mrs. colt show. were In Louisville Monday. ing upon an era of prosperity the like the West, having lived rhere several. Wathen Drury returned Thursday of which she never has known. She is months. Mrs. Jess Malin, of Owensboro, is Mesdames Taylor Beard, Mollie visiting her sister, Mrs. J. M. Hern afternoon from Ullzaoetntown wnere gaining with leaps and bounds and this he attended the Hardin County Fair. is attributed to State-wld- o prohibition. Pulliam, Herbert Beard, Knight, Misses don. Frank Greeory. of Louisville, Is the Tho Fullenwider violin and piano Crime has diminished fifty per cent, as Hannah and Judith Beard and Annie recital given under the auspices of the is shown by the fact that forty prisons Lee Bishop spent last Wednesday with guest of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Heron. School Improvement League, Wednes- In that Stale are empty and Idle Form- Mrs. Jim Withers at her home near Miss B. Ada Drury spent several every erly mothers were ashamed to allow Kirk. t days last week in the country visiting day evening was a success in The League takes their chlldred to go to school because of the word Mrs Eliza Taylor, Misses Tida MerMr. and Mrs Wade H. Drury and Mr. sense great pleasure in being able to pre- the fathers had taken the clothes from cer and Eliza Taylor and Claude Merand Mrs. Chas. H. Drury. sent to our people artists of such rare their backs that strong drink might be cer motored to Cloverport Saturday. Miss Irene Moredock, of Louisville, ability and such talent as Mr. and Mrs. purchased. Since 11)07 when the State Mrs. Annie Lewis Whitworth left this who has been the guest of Mr. and went 'dry' the school attendance has week for Lexington where she will Fullenwider. FriMrs. Chas. Hawes, returned home Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Kitterman and doubled. There has been an Increase enter school. day. in the attendance at the Master Ruskin Kitterman are at home of Miss Carrie Walls is at homo after a Mrs. R. L. Crider and daughter, from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Baptist, Methodist and Presbyterian pleasant visit to Miss Dix at Stephens Crider, spent the week-enMiss Kuth churches, and a great wave of spiritualEvans, of Columbus, Ohio. port. in Glen Dean. ity has swept over the State." Miss Mary Smith, of Guston, spent Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Dowell were the Mrs. Kate L. Bennett is visiting her Sunday here as the guest of her sister, guests of their sons, David and Raydaughter, Mrs. L B. Moremen. Trundle Beds Mrs. LaRue Cox. mond Dowell last week. S. P. Drury, of Kosetta, was here LouTo the Editor of The Sun Sir: Do The Rev. Mr. W. H. Jones, of Mrs. Charlie Mattingly has returned Monday as the guest of his sister, Mrs. isville, preached to the congregation you suppose there remains in use any- to her home In Terre Haute after a K. B. McGlothlan. of the Baptist church Sunday morning where in the world a trundle bed? They visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. of Little and evening. Mrs. Mattle Countryman, house for Henry Lewis. had one in my Rock, who has been visiting relatives A large delegation from the town little children, a small, square, low little Andrew Driskell and J. Whitworth Liuua ui viiu wuuiij, in lllUUf CI1L and community attended C. II. Drury's bed, which when not in use could be visited C L. Bruington's school at will return this week to her home. colt show at his Stock Farm Saturday pushed out of sight under a big bed. Mrs. Charles Knight, of Jamesburg, afte.noon. made up on what Germantown last week. This big bed was Franklin Klncheloe and Leslie WalkN. J. spent Thursday here as the guest was called a corded bedstead; the matF. M Jolly and children, of liar of Mrs W. J Piggott. Mrs. Knight is tresses, or more properly speaking beds, er spent last week camping on Sinking dinsburg, were here Sunday as guests deeply interested in all phases of so of rested not on slats but on a tightly drawn creek. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hook. cial life which tend toward the genbed cord. The side bars and end bars Cyrus Moorman, of Harned, was in Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Payne and Miss of the bedstead were bored through at town eral uplift of mankind, she is Saturday. ly enthusiastic on the subjects of Purl Susie Thomas Payne were in the coun regular intervals of about a foot with For reliable jewelry and watches, try Sunday visiting their parents, Mr. small auger holes, through which the ty and Sex Hygiene. write or call to see me personally for and Mrs. M. P. Pavno. bed cord was run, This was a stout advice, repHiring or purchases T. C. Chas. Hook was in Cloverport FriMrs. W. J. Piggott spent Monday in small rope a little bigger than a clothesday to attend the funeral of Charles Lewis, Hardinsburg. line, which was run through these holes Mav whose death occurred on Tnurs-da- Louisville. Dr. and Mrs A. M. Klncheloe spent School taxes now due. If paid before from end to end and from side to side of morning Inst week with Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Miss Eu.a Piggott entertained her Sep. l.", 2 per cent discount. Call on J. the bedstead, making within the frame Hardin, of HItes Run. a network of rope with square meshes, young friends Tuesday evening to six C. P.yne, Treas. Misses Jennie Payne and Nell Cash-ma- n each a foot across. When the bed rope Covers were laid for: o'clock dinner of Harned were in town shopping Had been run tlirougu the holes it was Misses Louise Lewis, Katharine Wimp, Saturday. STEPHENSPORT set up as taut as could be by hand, and Eliza Piggott; Messrs Logan Helm, of Mrs. Joaeph Potts spent the week then by the iue of a bed wrench it was Owen Cunningham, Lexington, James Mrs. J. T. made as taut as a fiddle string so that end with her daughter, Join Walter Jolly. it wouldn't sag under the weight of the Smith. Little Anna Nevitt Dieclcmaii, of Albert Ashcraft is confined at home Miss Judith Ellen Beard will enter Sample, is the guest o! Mr. and Mrs. beds. wit an acute attack of asthma. On this corded bedstead there was laid the State LTniversity at Lexington. Mrs James S. Younger, of West C A Tinius. first a .straw bed, a tick filled with straw Miss Laura H. Watlington, of Union Mts Laura Hugh Wntlinglou left spread out in it evenly, and on the straw-bePoint, spent Wednesday here as the Star, entered the High school last guet of Mr. and Mrs. It. U. McGloth- lat wi-t- for Il.inlitisbmg, wherej she was placed a feather bed, ami then week. ' Will attend school lan the bed was made up in the usual fashion. Jno. Gibson, of Irvington, and Mr. and Mrs. Kugetie Connor return- It was under a bed of this sort thnt the Miss Nell Kathleen Smith is in West week-en- d guest of ed home last week from Canton, Ohio trundle bed was rolled in my grand- Hewitt Gibson, of Lodiburg, entered as the Point for the Mr. and Mrs. James S. Younger. after being the quests of their sou, father's house, and in my early youth the High School Tuesday. Misses Sarah Deane Moorman and we still had such beds in our own house. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Fullenwider, Traversa. Mabel Howard, of Glen Dean, were I wonder if there is still in use anywho were guests of .Mr and Mrs. Jas. Mrs. W. J. Scl.o p is visiting relatives where on earth a trundle bed; and while Miss Eiolse Hook's visitors last week. Bramlette left Saturday morning for in Louisville. Miss Fanny Whittingnill, of Fords-vjllthe University of Wisconsin. Gordon Payne, of Cloverport, visited I am wondering, I wonder also if anybody is still using corded bedsteads? has returned, after a vacation, to League his parents lat week. Tne School Improvement New York, Sept. 3. A. M. G. be Attorney Claude Mercer's stenointeresting meeting on held a most Jerry Leunon, of Ilurdiusburg, is grapher. Friday afternoon, Sept. 6. The treas- visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. K. A. Smith. The Laugh Cure. Revs. Oldham and Whittinghi'll have urer's report showed a balance of 237 Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Counor are closed a very successful meeting at in the treasury, this amount having visiting relatives Laughter induces a mental at Alton. New Bethel. There were twenty-seve- n been raised by the active energetic efMrs. Nell Diecktnan and children forts of the noble women who have The habit of frequent and heartv additions to the church. this work In charge. Miss U. Ada were in town Siturdnv. Little Miss Pauline Compton is on laughter will not only save you many Mrs. Forrest Beaucliatnp is very ill Drury gavo an excellent lesson on a doctor's bill, but will also save you the sick list. reading, the ladles acting as the class, at this writing, years of your life. Mrs. R. Y. Maxey Is at home after after the lesson many mothers exII. A. Dutscbke and family visited There is good philosophy as well as spenaing the summer with her father pressed their approval of this method Julius Dutschke at Holt Sunday. good health in the maxim, "Laugh at Mays Lick. of teaching. There will be a continuaLittle Elizabeth English is with her and grow fat." Mr. and Mm. Jno. Beeler and Mrs. tion of this form of work. At the Octo grandmother, Mrs. Belle Crawford this Laughter is a foe to pain and disease, Leslie Walker were in Louisville last ber meeting a model lesson in spelling wetk. and a sure cure for the ' blues," melan- week. will be given by Mrs. R. B. McGlothcholy and worry. Harvey I'ullliim was at home Sunday. Misses Annie and Isabel Hendrick lan. Laughter is contagious Be cheerful Jas. Lay, of New Albany, wuh the are in Louisville this week attending Mrs. Nancy Perry Is in Fordsville guest ot Mr. and Mrs. K. II. Miller a and you make everybody around you the State Fair. this week for a visit to her daughter, happy, harmonious and healthful. tew days lust week. Miss Lizzie Hall, of Webster, brought Mrs. John Kirk. Laughter and good cheer make love Mrs, Ollie Lay, nf New Albany, was her nephew to enter High SchooL of life, and love of life Is half of Mrs. Fred S.idenwater and baby, of of her sister, Mrs. Iv. 11. Miss Emmy Lou Moorman, of Glen Hardinsburg, are visiting Mr. and the guest health. Miller. She has rented a cottage on Use laughter as a table sauce: it sets Dean, was a visitor In town last Friday. Mrs. Morton Penlck. College Stieet in liich she will reside. the organs to dancing, and thus stlmu Mrs. Mollie Dejarnette has moved Jess Mallncame up from Owensboro Sun Gilbert and wife returned from lates the digestive organs. Into the house she purchased from Mrs. Saturday evening to spend the week , Sunday. Laughter keeps the heart and face Rebecca McGary. end with his wife who is with Mr. and Jvifeisonville Wm. Ditto is in Louisville this week Mrs. Frauk Ferry au.l sou, Miller, young, and enhances physical beauty. Mrs J M. Herudon. Laughter is nature's device for ex- attending the State Fair. returned to Louisville last week. Mr. and Mrs. Louis II. Jolly and Miss Miss Esther Meador, of Custer, is atercising tfie Internal organs, and givHob French wtis in Louisville last .Elizabeth Claire Jolly spent Sunday In tending school here. ing us pleasure at the same time. week. Misses Eliza and Louise Taylor, of the country with their It sends the blood bounding through Custer, are with their Mrs. Fred Ilresliii and daughter, of Mrs. Amanda Jolly. bedy, increases the respiration, Mrs. Eliza Taylor, to attend High the Mr. and Mrs Fletcher Illanford and Louisville, returned home Monday. and gives warmth and glow to the School. Horn to the wife of Fori eft Jaunly, of Lebanon, Ohio, who spout Supt. Andrew Driskell is very busy whole system. u girl, Kttthleeii. He wants the month of August as guests of their It expands the chest, and forces the visiting schools. the bad to get them all visited before weather. You parents, Hon. Chas. Iilanford andMrs. Mr aud Mr. C A. Tinius were the poisoued air from the least-uselung can find him in his office only on Satur Blanford, have returned tn Lebanon. guests of Mr, and Mrs. Milt Bishaui, of cell. day. Miss Blanche Jolly, of Ilewleyvllle, New Bethel, Tuesday and were acPerfect health, which may be devSlnco we can not get what we like, spent Wednesday here us the guest of companied home by Mrs. Tinius' little stroyed by a piece of bad news, by let nSillke wjint we can get, niece, Auua Dieckma'n, Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Jolly. grief or anxiety, is often restored by a DvJght Willett left last Tuesday for Bercf College, where he will rsum The miiiy friends of Miss Zelnia Lay, good hearty laugh. When a teacher wields the law to his .. ..In.l In l... I..- .- 1. .... KgUlU, lu Jolly physician rt often better A the extent of drawing the blood dum a UIS glU "W l'nfc UE UUU1C MissWuth Hrnd, of Garfield, has child aud all for not knowing h to The BabtUU will start a protract, than all his plhj Success Majraziitt. entereoBpooj xmc n . q f BIG NEWS LETTER u. THE BRECKENRIDGB grand-parent- s, NEWS Advertising Columns If you want the best results frorr ads. use our advertising space. To buy, sell, rent our ads. have no equal Telephone Us Your Adver tisements Write your advertisements give them thought, time and attention Millions of Dollars are Spent Daily for Advertising Because Ad- one-ha- lt d grand-father- 's U vertising' is the Progressive Way to Oet Results y CLThe man who advertises his goods is proud of his business A business that a man is proud of is attractive to others. Wins patronage. " 1 e, - " grand-mothe- r, grand-mothe- r, Beau-cliaiu- p d j I, &". J r-- xxr-x'-j-- m Don't Hide Your New Fall Goods Away On The Shelf If you have new goods, let the people know it. If the goods are worth having they are worth telling about and yo have to show them be fore you can sell them. j my urn 9nraMl,WW.BHHB MMflnHim mil