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The Breckenridge news: October 16, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912101601_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 16, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII IE MOCRATIC THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 15 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1912. nation's sweetest song. Miss Beard, nlthough If a suffragette, she would no doubt, vote under the Log Cabin, she is able to sing in a way that makes ono want to think right and vote right, according to his belief and not for false promises. When the last words, "My Old Kentucky Home, Goodnight," pealed forth through the City Hall, an applause that lasted for many minutes en RALLY AT BRECKENRIDGE COUNIY ROOSEVELT SHOT ( X, CAPITAL GREAT! NOTJPROUS. Speaks an Hour Before Going to Hospital-Bul- let two Thousand -- I Men Gather at the Court House From Every Pre cinct in the County to Hear the Story of Democracy-Bra- ss Soeakina Goina on Everv followed. RanH Rpaiitifnl Sinaina-Fi- ne In the afternoon Judge Henry Minute A Democratic Love Feast From Start to Finisfn man, Commonwealth's Attorney Layman and Gen. David R. Murray, the speakers, were met with automobiles Penetrates I A Democratic Rally boys, rail)! rally! There was one, a great ana plrifious one at Hardinsburg Monday, whose echoes will be cast abroad and sounded over the housetop of every Bull Republican and Democrat, Mooser. Two thousand men entered Hardinsburg early Monday morning to hear the old, old story of Democracy and carriages and started the parade, led by the Lewisport Brass Band. Hundreds of men on horseback, in and walking, fell in line and marched to the Court House. After registering and receiving but- - w H- - . .vkkkkkkkkl skLLLLLLHLLlSLLLLLlLLLv t HENRY DkIIAVEN mookman Ideal Count j' Chairman has as its hero today, Gov tons and badges, which gave, out long Ivbodtow Wilson, of New Jersey, Dem , before the men were supplied, the pro- -' bcratic candidate for President, with gram of the rally was opened at the liov. T. R. Marshall, of Indiana, bear City Hall by a chorous" by Mrs. Lennon Ing the yoke with him as Democratic and the young ladies of the city. Peolandidate for Vice President. ple thronged there, and soon the hall This Democratic rally war the big was jammed with an overflow outside rest event ever pulled off in Brecken- - and a vast crowd up and down the lldge county. Even the Log Cabin stpeets. koters looked out the windows or fol- Between the speeches on the program awed the crowd and got the Inspira- - of the forenoon most inspiring music fion and enthusiasm of these live and (was rendered. Miss Hannah Beard 3yal Democrats. sang, "My Old Kentucky Home," and The special train frorr Cloverport and such a sweet voice has never before Irvington and between stations was stilled a political audience. The attenlet at the depot at 9 o'clock by the tion was completely centered on her teception Committee: C. Vic. Robert beautiful singing, and under the exin, chairman; L. B Moremen, C. E quisite strains, true patriotism was Lightfoot, T. H. Withers, E. A. Lrx. aroused in the heart of every man, and visio i of highest Democracy vere exJ. Hook and John D mbc-ageCol. Ben Johnson, Hon. J w. Nesv cite bk- the melodious notes of the Ivhich I I . - kkkkkkDkflkkkkkkkkkkbSK"' HON. BEN .JOHNSON Moorman, the Democratic parties efficient leader in Breckenrldgc Attacted. county, directed the people to the Court House where speeches were made MILWAUKEE. by J. W. Newman, Commissioner of HAPPENS IN Agriculture, and Col. Ben Johnson. : Judge Moorman introduced Mr. NewAn attempt was made upon the life man, the first speaker. He paid Mr. of former President Roosevelt at MilNewman a very high compliment for waukee Monday night at H o'clock by a his efficient work for the farmer and man who later gave his name as John the uplift of ngriculture in Kentucky. Schrenk, of New York. Col. Roosevelt He said he had Mone more than any had entered his automobile when the other man in the State to help get the shot was fired. It was after the for farmer out of the ruts. mer President was on his way to the TheonhrBahiogPawdermade Mr. Newrian took the stand and was Auditorium, where he was to make a given a great ovation, and his speech, speech, that it was discovered he had tromKoyaiurapetreamojiaitar which was directed mainly to the farm- really been shot. After concluding his ers, was well received and applauded. speech he was taken to a hospital He told them that they had been suf where an photograph showed fering and being fooled long enough that the bullet had embedded itself in under the rule of the trusts and high the muscles of the right breast. Col. protective tariff laws passed bv the Re- Roosevelt left for Chicago at midnight publican party, and that it was high declaring he would continue on his time they were getting out from under itinerary. them. He .said they had a chance now to free themselves In the election of STITH-BROC- K Woodrow Wilson. His speech made a decided impression. Dr. Milton Board introduced Col. Green-Pop- ular Ben Johnson, who is an old friend to Wedding at Bowling every Democrat in the county. He set Young People United forth many convincing reasons why Woodrow Wilson will make the people in Marriage Sunday." the best President the country will have ever known. In the presence of relatives and His speech had the closest attention, BAPTIST CHURCH friends at the home of the bride's par- METHODIST CHURCH and held the crowd for more than an Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie B. Stlth, of ents, hour. "It was in this stand at Har Bowling Green, Miss Katie Stlth and dinsburg," he said, "I made my iirst BEGINS NEW YEAR Mr. C. C. Brock were married Sunday NEWSJND NOTES. announcement as a candidate for Con 0 o'clock, the morning, October Kl, at gress." He thanked the voters of M. Davis, of the M. E. church, by him so Rev. T. Breckenridge for standing Are Mrs. Pierce's Class Has Big One Hundred and Forty-fiv- e Bowling Green, officiating. faithfully. 'I have tried to do my The bride and groom, accompanied Present at Sunday School BlosTime Saturday-Clov- er duty as your representative, and how by the bride's sister, Mrs, David well I have performed that duty you Attends soms Has A Lovely Service. Penick, of Ouster, left Immediately for know." Mr. Johnson said when he Louisville, the future home of Mr. and Methodist Service On Sunday first went to Congress it was largely Official Board Meets TomorMrs. Brock. The happy couple are Republican and now the House has a spending a few days at the Willard, Night. row Evening. full working Democratic majority and after which they will go to housekeepan increased vote in the Senate. Mr. ing. Johnson's speech was not a harrang. OTHER NEWSY PARAGRAPHS OTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS The contracting pa: ties are He dealt in facts and figures and county people, where showed up the Republicans in their unboth are widely and popularly known. Prayer meeting this evening, Love We had aTOinner Bible School last faithfulness to the people in passing The bride hadspent her life in Hardins- will be the topic for the services. A Sunday. Ouirevious record was 143. laws that help the trusts and the big We had 145 SWiday, and all the offiburg until about two years ago, when teachers' Council will follow. interests. cers and teachers present, but four. her parents moved to Bowling Green. At four o'clock, with the band play000 This is fine, but watch us next Sunday. She has taught in the county schools, ing, the crowd dispersed, greatly enThe ladles of the church had a car- We are just getting started good. and is one of Hardinsburg's deservedly thused after hearing the speeches of pet tacking for the parsonage Tues popular young ladies. Gen. Murray, Mr. Layman, Col. Johnday afternoon In the ladles' Parlors Several of the classes have selected The groom, reared near Garfield, is a son and Mr. Newman. They went away and also perfected other plans under their class names and class pins. The progressive, rising young man, an to begin "unceasing labor for DemocFidelis Class and the Always Ready for some time editor of the the auspices of the Aid Society. racy from this to November 5." Class were wearing their pins Sunday. Fourth District Leader, and at present 000 They are beauties. Other classes will in the employ of the L. andN. railMrs. Robert Pierce took her Sun- order their pins this week. We hope to road in a clerical capacity. These young people begun their new day school class to Buffalo Wallow be able next week to furnish a list of Saturday and they had as their guests all the class names. The Fidelis Class life with the happiest wishes of a mulMiss Annie Raitt and Miss Ora is doing fine work. They had about 25 Robbed Monday Night-M- rs. Jas. titude of admiring friends; friends who The boys and girls had the time present Sunday. know their sterling qualities and fitness B. Randall's Handsome New for homemaklng and happy, useful of their life. The members of Mrs. Pierce's class are: Addle McGavock, At the 11 o'clock hour an Installation living. Gone. Dress Stolen-Expr- ess Kathleen Crist, Emily Reld, Jane Service was held. Including the Home Lightfoot, Maud Barry, Donald Greg- Department workers, the school has 14 BURNS ory, Harry Crist, Billy Reid, Cris officers and teachers; of these, 35 were The L., H. & St. L. depot in this Jasper Newbaur, James Skill-ma- n, at the installation service. The pastor city was robbed Monday night of all Vera Moorman, Ollle Oram', spoke briefly of the plan of the school the express. The most valuable packGoley, Julius Hardin, Oris Wilson, organization age was an elegant dress belonging to Orange King, Champion Bull and of the duties of the Clarence Bishop, Ralph Berry, Harry different officers. Mrs. James B. Randall, It was being Each officer and Belonging To W. R. Moorman Berry, Cotolena Yeager, Helen Kings- teacher made a pltdge of faithfulness sent her from the Stewart Dry Goods bury, Ruth Wetzel, Virginia Galloway, in the performance of the duties Company of Louisville. of the & Son, And Other Valuable Maud Carlisle, Elizabeth Allen, Louise positions to which they had been electMrs. Randall lamented the loss very Nicholas, Elmer Hoffious, Florence ed by the church, and formally acceptStock Destroyed By Flames much, as the gown was one a bit more Weatherholt, Ernest Tucker, Oletha ed the offices. The pastor feels handsome than. she usually got and she that Tabeling, Maggie Tabeling, Elizabeth the school Is now on a good basis had been to Louisville three times for for Thursday night the barn of W. R. Robards, M. Carlisle, James Tucker, work and growth. fittings. Mr. Randall, master mechanic of the Moorman & Son of Glen Dean, burned. Selma Sippel, Henry Parson, MargaL., H. & St. L., was Informed of the The barn was valued at $2,500. Be- ret Walker, Master Lafayette Reid. An offering was taken Sundaynnorn-in- g for State Missions, but it was so theft early yesterday morning. De sides Orango King, the champion bull 000 tectives arrived on th.e morning train; that was shown at the Kentucky State small that it will not be sent off until A meeting of the Official Board has however, late yesterday afternoon no Fair and many other state fairs, there been called for tomorrow evening at after next Sunday thut others may two horses valued at $500, burned were clue had been found. have an opportunity to have a part in and live other show cattle, also five 7:lS o'clock by tbo Rev. Mr. Walker. the offering. Hand your offering to hogs and eighty tons of hay. The flro All the members are requested to be the pastor this week or bring it next Likes New Pastorate is thought to have originated from present. They are: H. A. Oelze, Presi- Sunday. spontansous combustion. Insurance dent; A. B. Skillman, W. II, Bowiner, News has been received from the C. W. Moorman, J. B. Randall, P. D. The pastor called in the night servRev. Mr. R. O. Pcnick saying that he about f2,0)0. This was the fifth barn Plank, Dr, A. A, Simons, J. Burn, D ice in order to give his people an opcharge at Big Spring. lost by W. R. Moorman & Son in nine likes his new II. Severs, V. G. Babbagc, John Bish- portunity to hear Bro. Walker, the The populace there received hiui and years. op, T. N. Micholas, J. C. Nolto,. Sec. new Methodist pastor. Wo wero glad his family most kindly, Treas. COLORED to see a good number of our folks at 000 the service, and feel that they were Dedication At Harned Miss Ella Smith will lead the PEOPLE ARE MARRIED well repaid In the able sermon that it Sunday evening. Ser- was their privilege to hear. League vices begin promptly at 6:30, followed The new Methodist church at Hurned Hob Dejerueitand Sallle Parks were by church at 7:15 o'clock. was successfully dedicated last Sunday. The time of the MfeDauiels meeting; has been postponed on account of the There were live or six hundred people married at Ilardlnslmrg. The bride is 000 Methodist meeting that is In progress present and listened to a very line ser- an old servant of Irvington. She has Crls Newbaur has been made assist- there. On account of other engagemon by the Rev. J. T. Rushing. A twelve living ch!ldreu,ten boys aud two ant secretary of the Sunday school. ments the pastor may not be able to bountiful dinner wa served on the girls nil married. Henry Ilully.porter hold the meeting at the time It may suit best for the church to hold It. 000 grounds and more than enough for on parlor car of The Henderson Route, The bride Is Enough funds is one of her every one present. The Clover Blossoms met Sunday Building New Home. were raised to pay the idebt ou the a great favorite at Lyous' restauraut at afternoon at 2 o'clock and was beautiHubert Dejarnette is building a new been helping fully load by MIsj Lillian Polk. The church and f 100 over. The day was Irvington, where she has 7 room cottage home on his delightful and tha members are highly eight or ten years. Many say she is services are lovely for the young girls Hardinsburg. J. L. Pool isfarm near tha the best washer woman in the laud. pleased over the results. and all are Invited to attend and join, Tissues of Right Breast Had Just Entered Automobile When ff Baking Powder W iml hSgk. wL, JBr X-ra- y q Qualities uW JZH Sunday-Congregat- ion 000 er, CITYJPOT Hen-drlc- k. 000 Now-bau- r, Jo-si- e 000 000 WELL-THOUGHT-- Ep-wor- th 000 sons-in-la- j First Month's Honor Hon E. A Klsrnm, of Wet Virginia, who Is' visiting h's family hero, will rtturn Sam Reynolds nnd sons, of New Albany, were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. K. II. Miller Sunday. Miss Isabella Heudriok nnd Miss Hewho roic Withers, of Hardinsburg, were guests of Mrs. America Hell for the past week, have returned home. Two Souls With but a Single Thought hor uioverport City Schools. i' TWKI.l'TII YHAR. Itulii McCmcken, 91; first honor. Dr. and Mrs. Shlvely and daughter JJUvVHNTH YKAU. attended the Owensboro fair. Gertrude Gregory, 95; first honor, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Dowell and son Mnry McGavock, 0)1; I'rRuds Siwyer, nnd Mrs. M. L Roberts nre the guests O2; honor pupils. of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. M. Dowell, of THNTII YKAU. Union Star. Willie Senton, 9I; first The meeting In the Baptist church Rosa Sipplo, 9!!; honor pupil. closed here Sunday night with six NINTH YKAR Mary Owen OeUe, 05; first honor, Knrl Bolilcr, 9I; honor pupil. When you have a bad cold you want the best medicine obtainable so as to YKAR. HIGIITII cure it with as little delay as possible. IJnilly Reed, 93; firs honor. Louise Whitcuend, 9'i; Grace Pauley, Here Is a druggist's opinion: "I have 02; I'.thel sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for 92; I'orrest Wentherholt, Campbell, 92; Addle McGavock, 91; fifteen years," says Knos Lollar of Reid, 9I; SirntoL'n. Iud., "and consider it the BlarKsret Ashby, gl; For sale by all Zivoln Kramer, 01; Ruther 1'nte, 01; best on the market. Barney Squires, 01; Waller Welseuberjf, dealers. 9I; Mary Pate, 9I; Jane Llghtfoot, 90; Helen Miller, 9O; MlUan McCracken, Basket Ball at C. H. S. 00; Muriel Morrison, 00; Kva Weather-liol- t, A most Interesting game of basket 9O; Samuel Allen, 00; honor pupils. ball was played nt the Cloverport High SEVENTH YKAR. School grounds Friday, October 11, be May Dee Chapin, 92; first honor. tween the Tell City girls and the CloSIXTH YKAR. verport High School girls. A large Clilorn May Seatou. 93', first honor. crowd attended and enjoyed the game. Harold Lewis. 9O; Cletus Wilson, 00; The game was played In quarters. The Lillian Folk, 02; Lillian Buckley, 02; names of the C. II. S. team are as folU. L. Morgan, 91; Cotolena Yenger, gl; lows: Leonora McGavock, center; Is- Christine IHIInmn, 02; Rosetta Waters, "nbell Hum and Eula McCracken, for 02; honor pupils. wards; Mary McGavock and Bertha Perkins, guards. FIFTH YKAR. The score at the end of the first quarCecil Hall, D4; first honor. Kathleen Squires, O.'I; Klsie May, O3; ter was 6 to In favor of Cloverport. Omar Boyd, 93; Beulah Pate, 01; Selma At the end of the second quarter was Sippel, JM; Gladys Hemphill, O3; Robert 7 to 7; at the end of the third quarter Hatmuau, 01; Hilly Reid, 9I; Alfred was 0 to 10 in favor of Tell City, and at Wroe, 01; Willie Perkins, 01; honor the end of the. fourth quarter was 10 to M In favor of Tell City. pupils. The players were encouraged during FOURTH YKAR. the game by the "rooters." Many first honor, Kvu Jolly, Mary Lasley, Olt; Viola Greeuwell, yells were offered by the school. Dwight Randall was referee, and 92; Jessie Hall, 92; Maud Miller, 91; Prof. Culton umpire. Kleanor Reid, 01; Grnce Waters, 00; ns. 1 , 'i Bra (1II1SON & SON, Cloverport, B. P LYONS. McQuady, ;n;niJ.hi.H.m Mncnuley In New York World. NUGGETS FROM W00DR0W WILSON'S SPEECHES. du-tit- amination to see wbat they will yield us by wny of progress. v. poli- For LLl -- yuaiiiys The only wny you enn The nation has nwnkencd to a sense tics Is in wldonlug circles,conduct uot In of neglected Ideals and neglected rowing .circles nar- r. I regard this cniupnlgn simply as a The tariff has become a system of continued struggle to see to It that the favors. people are taken care of by their own Lewisport saKr use Flour BEST -IT MEANS 111 I A I II questions of right and Justice. Wo stand face to face with great government. PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us Parties ond platforms and candidates should be frankly put under ex grapher, Mr. Hrabrnndt, arrived and we po.ed for him. And then thirty minutes in athletic sports 4 o'clock came and we dispersed with the thought: "This so wrought upon the child, that afterwards he desired to be taught. Hites Run Reporting Committee. If prosperity Is not to be checked In this country , we must broaden our borders and mnko conquest of the markets of the world. LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky MkaaieaamBtMattwM honor pupils. THIRD YKAR. Maud Reid, 94; fit at honor. Carrie Hiilltnnii, O.'I; Mabel Heavin, 92; ReiiH Gilliland, g2; Charles Hall, 01; Chris Wilson, 9O; Damon Lewis, 90; honor pupils. SKCONDYKAR. DOUBLY Can No Cloverport Readers Longer Doubt The Evidence. This grateful citizen testifier! long ago. M'QUADYJEWS. Mrs. Lafe Taul of Dead-Epidemic Typhoid FeverSchool Improveme- House Undergoes Mjrtle Robinson, 97; first honor. III. nts-Other Notes. Peail Uoyd, 91!; James Buckley, 06; Moggie Tnliliug, 03: Oleta Tabling, 0U; Mrs. Loyd, of Columbus, Ohio, Mrs. Esuistine Lewis, Uy, Nellie Ricketts, 9O; Miss Suda Bates, who has typhoid Richard Whitehouse, of West Point, Rosa Adams, 9O; honor pupils. is improving fever, and Mrs. Alfred Heston, of Sikeston, Warren Purcell, of Louisville, is here Mo., FIRST YEAR. arrived Monday to see their moth the guest of his sister, Mrs. Forest er whom Virginia Ftnrow, 0,"; first honor. they became anxious over on Lorena TmiiI, Oj: Chlorinn Quiggins, Lyons. account of her illness during the last t)t; jHtnes Wilbon, 01; Robert Oelze, 98; Mrs. Hlanche Dyer, of near Garfield, several days. All of Mrs. Sawyer's Morris O'Connell, 93; Samuel Conrnd, is the guest of her suter, Mrs. Will family are with her and no greater deOH; Paul Herry, 92; Josie Tnbeling, 02; Davis. votion was ever shown than the Saw Mary Whitehe.ul, 02; Cecil Woods, 9I; Mrs. Maria Marshall, of Sample, yer children constantly have for their Teiea Heavin, Oi; Iioiit pupils. spent a few days with Mrs. Hattie mother who is now in her eighty-fir- st year. Laslie. PRIMARY YKAR. .Lillian Pauley, 94: first honor. Mrs. Sue Taul, wife of Lafe Taul, James Gregory, O3; Loise Reid, "3; died Wedneoday, and was buiied MR. AND MRS. CASPERKE Virginia Lewis. 9.'!; Henry Faith, 92; Thursday. She leaves a husband and Myrtle ThuI. 02; Roy Tucker, 01; Mary four sons and one daughter to mourn LEAVE FOR TEXAS THURSDAY Gregory, 9I; Annie May, 01; Sidney her loss. Roberts, 00; Louise Lane, 90; honor Mr and Mrs. Geo. H.Casperke leave Chas. Miller's children, who have pupils. Thursday for Dallas, Texas, to make typhoid fever, are some better. The sclool house is undergoing im their future home. Mr. Casperke has bick headache is caused by a disoraccepted a position as traveling auditor dered stomach. Take Chamberlain's provements which adds greatly to its jof tne Murray Gin Co., of which John appearance and comfort, Tablets and correct that and the headMcDonough is president, and R. H. aches will disapnear. For sale by all Mrs. Docie Hurden, of Sample, is Nevitt is auditor. The place carries a dealers. here the guest of her parents, Mr. and nice salary, 1,000 per year and exMrs. J. H. Hates. penses. The Murray Gin Co. has a Little H. F. Hates is on the sick list. capital of 3,0O0,000 and is the largest STEPHENSPORT School at Jackson is getting along manufacturer of cotton ginning maHeatty as chinery in the world nicely with Miss Hallie Mr. and Mrs. Casperke have spent teacher. Mrs. Marthj Elmore, of Shreevs-por- t, Misses Nora and Hallie Heatty spent their entire life in Brandenburg, and it L., went to Evansville Wednesis with regret that their many friends day where she will visit her son for two Saturday and Sunday near Cabott, the learn they will leave their old home. wst'ks, then return to her home in guest of their uncle, Sam Matthews Sunday afternoon the socitles of the M. and family. Shreevsport. E. church, of which Mrs. Casperke has Percy Mattingly left Tuesday for always been an active member, held Illinois. services at the church to bid she and Miss Gola Bland is ill of typhoid Mr. Casperke good-byThe members fever. of Harrison Lodge F, & A. M., held a smoker Saturday night to wish George Bohemia Crowd's Outing. good health and prosperity in his new Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fraize, Miss Jen- home. nie Warfield, Miss Lizzie Skillman, Mr. The Messenger wishes these good and Mrs. William Pate, Mr. Charles friends the best of success, but can't White, Mrs. Frank Fraize and Miss keep from wishing that George will get Margaret Skillman had an outing on "fired"the first time the"ghost walks," the houseboat, "Bohemia," last week. and will come back to old Meade, where The scenery along the Ohio is beauti he will be missed not only in social ful this fall, nnd all those who have the circles, but in business affairs of the On account of ill health I want opportunity to see it, appreciate its county, In which he has always been very prominent. Meade county Mesbeauty. to soil my senger. Children Come To See Their Mother Who Is Told of quick relief of undoubted benefit. The facts are now confirmed. Such testimony is complete the evidence conclusive. It forms convincing proof of merit. Mrs. A. L. Alms, 6O7 Locust St.. Owensboro. Ky., says: "I have used Doan's Kidney Pills with good results and consider them a superior kidney remedy. Doan's Kidney Pills promptly relieved backache, difficulty with the kidney secretions and pains in the back ana top part ot my neaa. 1 ney were procured and we have every confidence in them." The above statement was given May 9, 1007 and when Mrs. Alms was interviewed on February 20, 1012 she said: "I have not used Doan's Kidney Pills of late, as the cure they effected some time ago has been permanent. You are at liberty to continue publishing my former statement." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 n cents. Co., Buffnlo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. Advertisement. Foster-Milbur- H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Kentucky Cumb. Phone 18. Residence Shellman House Hardinsburg, ::: V Office Over 117 Farmers Bank;" FVVRrVI i . lf t.wn-stor- v Acres Under Cultivation. FOR SALE Good Stock Barn Good hill land; orchard; lino tobacco land: well watered for stock; one-haunder cultivation; 1 milo from river; 2 miles to Nrjir.inn? ornnH hrtnea C rnnma tnlmiiiin Knn U40 to 50 bushels of corn or 1200 to 1400 pounds of dark tobacco or 1,000 pounds of Burley can bo raised to an acre. For further information address WATLINGTON BROS., -- . : Stephensport, Kv. Personal Impressions 0 Brandenburg's New Depot Open To Public October 15 The Messenger has been officially notified that the new Brandenburg Depot will be opened to public Tuesday, October 15, for traffic in both passen-geand freight departments. The old depot located at Weldon on the Brandenburg and Rock Haven road will be closed on that data. The new depot Is located at Gant's Crossing at the fork of the Garnottsville, Big Spring and Vine Grove roads leading to Brandenburg. The new depot is one of the best equipped on the road and will be a great convenience, not only to Brandenburg, but to the people living in the Garnettsvllle, Big Spring and Vine The facilities for Grove sections. shipping and receiving freight will be the best on the road and the location of the depot Is such that it Is accessible to everyone In the "Upper End ' of the county. Meade County Messenger. r For Sale! i.LU t e. "VTOUlt success as a business man dopends on whether you make tho right impression at tho right time. For you send a letter to essential. Because your customers "size you up" by tho of your stationery. Does yonr stationery give tho right impression of the character, dignity and business methods of your houso? It is our business to make good impressions for you on good paper (either printed or lithographed) at reasonable prices. Let us help you by combining your ideas with ours and producing stationery that will make a personal impression. Use Correct Stationery B from the Print-Shop- s of The Breckinridge News. Cloverport, Ky. Store House vrrv Muscular Labor Day at Hites Run. Being dissatisfied with the school environment, we set Friday, October 11, apart for muscular Labor Day. With lime, polish, water, hoes, spades, muscles and minds we began our work promptly at S p. m. The girls polishing stoves, washing desks, scrubbing windows and sweeping the floors, vanished the filth into The boys whitewashing, digging and dynamiting made the yard, coalhouse and toilets put on their sanitary robes. In the afternoon we took dynamite and illustrated and exemplified some very prolific principles in agriculture by planting a variety of plants such as snowballs, trees, etc TbH Clovwport's popular photo- n. Always Knocking. Knocking the man he sees on tho street, Knocking his neighbor whenever they meet; Knocking at business knocking at play, Knocking because he can't have his own way. Knocking the preacher, knocking the pew, Knocking the man who dares differ in view; Knocking his enemy, knocking his friend, Until we wish his knocking would ecd. Mrs.vR. T. Polk, ClQVwport, Ky. J. LikS.: Photographs! FOR THE BIRTHDAY GIFT i Hardware Business Good stand and a good business Tho tight man cau inako mnnoy A Texas Wonder The Texas Wonder cures kidney and T. N. McGloth-la- n & fcuL.ilfc . Son EZ1 Irvington, - Kentucky I bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on receipt off 1. One small bottle is two mouths' treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 29M Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Bend for Kentucky testimonials, Sold by Cabinet and Other Sizes, Stylish and Artistic Mountings First-claFinishing and Enlarging. A Complete Stock of Photo Supplies Special Attention Given to Mail Orders ss Mail ALL orders to BRABANDT'S STUDIO Cloverport, Ky. iftMnim riwmmm ,,. , Aj4.W Ajhu.ii 'iMAt VkHcfc uMutoiHaj. vfi i" eluded an Income tax provision in the Wilson law of 1801. When this pro vision was declared unconstitutional by the supreme court by a majority -of one the Democratic party renewed the light and has contended fur the Income tax In three national cam palgns In It him the Democratic plat form demanded the submission of nti TrtasurerSheldon and J. P. Mor- - amendment specifically authorizing an Income, tax the very amendment now before the states for ratification, SubTell of Millions Mr. Roosevelt's candidate. Mr. Taft. declared during the campaign that an scribed In amendment was not necessary, ami Mr Roosevelt never made any argil ment In favor of the amendment or In RETURN, fnvor of the principle embodied In It IN FAVORS The amendment has now been ratified by thirty-fou- r states; but. so far ns I know, Mr. Roosevelt has never made a Prick, Gould and Morgan Gave $100,000 speech In favor of lis ratification nor Each Corporation! Cava 732 Par since the submission of the amend ment. made n speech urging nn Income Cant of Entire Amount Raoalved. tax as a part of our fiscal system. It John D. Archbold's statement thnt would not require any grcnt stretch of the Standard Oil company contributed generosity ort his part to credit the $100,000 to Mr. Roosevelt's campaign Democratic party with priority In the fund In 1004 was confirmed by George advocacy of this reform. Not Always For Railroad Regulation. It. Sheldon, who succeeded Cornelius N. Bliss ns treasurer of tho Republican Mr. Roosevelt Is now an advocate of railroad regulation. When did he com national committee. Not only did tho Standard Oil com- - monce? The Democratic party In It pany give $100,000 to elect Mr. Roose platforms of 1S00, 1000 and 1001 de : velt president, but J. Plcrpont Morgan mnnded an extension of the powers of tho Interstate commerce commission &jfco. gave $100,000, II. O. Prick gave Up to 1001 Mr. Roosevelt never discuss $100,000 and Georgo Gould gave nnotli cd the subject of railroad regulation of cr $100,000. Mr. Sheldon testified tlmt Ilclnlly or lu public speech, so far as I 73& per cent of Mr. Roosevelt's total have been able to find. Although nomcampaign fund was contributed by cor inated without opposition in the con ventlon of 1001. his plntform contained porntlons. ' Naturally these people gave their no promise of railroad regulation. By money freely to the Roosevelt cam Its attitude on the railroad question tho Democratic party alienated the sup palgn fund. port of railway officials who Testifying that he had contributed counted those themselves Democrats, and $150,000 to the Roosevelt cnmpulgii Mr. Roosevelt, both In 1000, when he fund in 1901 because he was "especial was a candidate for vice president, and ly interested." Mr. J. P. Morgan added. In 10O1, when he was a candidate for "Tho only Interest wo had wns in the president, had the benefit of the sup port of those It was In welfare of tho public." Mr. Morgan emphasized his devotion 1001 that ho wrote his famous letter to Mr. Roosevelt's political fortunes by to Mr. Harrlman and In the state ot tho further statement that J. P. Mor New York profited by the campaign gan & Co.'s usual contribution to Re- fund that Mr. Harrlman raised. When after 1004 Mr. Roosevelt took publican campaign funds was only $100,000; that ho never beard of any up the subject of railroad regulation donation by his Arm to tho Democrats, ho found more hearty support among that when Mr Tuft wns n candidate In the Democrats In the senate and lioiie 1003 the sum subscribed was $30.0im than among the Republicans, so that and that this your neither ho nor his ho has reason to know that tho Dem banking house had subscribed a dol ocrntlc party has for a long time planted itself bflldlv unnn tha v.i-j- lar. How It Was All Done. To grasp these pregnant facts we bavo only to recall a littlo modem his tory. In 1004 Mr. Roosevelt had his bureau of corporations in working or der. Mr. Cortelyou. lately In contro SORDID TALE OF ,I, hYb . .... n T --. rUNU Railroad Fares R.ebated INCORPORATED Mail Orders Carefully Filled in 1904 Annual Silk Sale $1.00 Serge Satin Sale Price More Silks, Prettier Styles and Better Values than we have ever offered Thousands of Dollars' worth of the Offered in This Sale at Trade-winning $1.00 BEST BLACK SILKS Prices Silk advertised, you "Whether you solcct the lowest or tho highest-price- d it that your selection will provo eminently satisfactory, as all tho Black Silks on sulo are such that wo can and do guarantee to wear. can depend upon 89c Black Tafreta; nil silk; :i(l inches wide; priced for this sale at n yard Liberty Satin Sale Price 75c A Yard Is 36 69c A Yard elegant Sntin has This the charming charmeuse Th's Serge Satin inches wide; guaranteed for two seasons, and is to be had in brown, cream, navy, gray and black. Cn JHli $1.35 Black Satin Dutchess; all silk; 36 Black China Silk; 3O inches wide; a spe dally good quality that we will CEp ....... Odli feature at, a ynrd.. Black Sbtln Dutchess; 30 inches QEn wide; exceptional value at, yard. Uuu (M 1 ft inches wide; will be sold on 4) I . I u Monday at, a yard $1.50 Black Bcngallno; heavy or fine chord; .1(1 inches wide: priced $1.25 attractively at, a yard $2.00 Black ricssallne: lusturous finish; a ynrd 4O finish which is now so inches wide: $1.50 very popular for waists and costumes; it is 2 incites wide and to be. had in all the popular shades. 1 Mail Orders of $5.00 or , Exceptional Value in Black Messaline 30 inch all Silk Black Messaline; regular 83c quality; as and extra special inducc- ment for this sale we will plnce on sale twenty pieces of this Silk and offer them as long as they last nt, per yard . . 59c more Delivered 65c Scotch Plaid and Fancy Silk The Scotch Plaid Silks are 18 inches wide, and their beauty will impress you as much as the the low price at which they are offered. SALB price - Free v J-- 1 fL. A VAKO The Fancy Brocaded Messaline Silks worth 6,"ic, are 18 inches wide and are to be had in all colors, with white and colored pin stripes, Railroad Fares Refunded at the Rate of 5 per cent discount yj 1 --- - Harriman's $50,000 For T. R's Fund Axi 7ybai THE OLD RELIABLE of It ns secretary of commerce and la- bor, had been made chairman of the national Republican committee. lie and Cornelius N. Bliss, treasurer, were collecting money. As George R. Slid don, Mr. Bliss successor, says, 73J& per cent of the funds received catno from tW menaced cornorntlons. Vf we do not find In these disclosures a sumcient explanation or J. i. .morgan & Co.'s "especial Interest" In Mr. Roosevelt's election. It Is possible that later events may reveal it Mr. Roosevelt never prosecuted J. V Morgan & Co.'s steel trust He emphatically stopped the proceedings Instituted by others against .T.P. Morgan When the & Co.'s harvester trust. panic of l!HiT was at its height he turned the of the treasury over to J. I' Morgan & Co., who used them and made money and reputution by the prows He met Gary and Frick. rep resenting .1 l. Morgan & Co.'s steel trust, before breakfast one morning and licensed them, lu violation of law. to absorb the Tennessee Coal and Iron 'company, thus giving J. P. Morgan & g Co.'s steel trust a monopoly of high f crude Irou ore. He nut Mr. Bacon, a partner of .1. P. .Morgan & Co., into the ' ' ft ??w&(y0??z9?ide'' ssiSEazfBss oqyaemai. 'ftAVV'Vv jSZX&z 'r?n A2k JOCAC S(M4t BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 W3 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place Time and again Colonel Theodore ltoosevelt, the third term party's candidate for president or tne United States, bns stated that the famous $240,000 raised by the late E. H. Harrlman In the fall or 1004 was ror use In the New York state campaign. He also declared most positively a few weeks ago that he had cdered Chairman Cortelyou or tho Republican national committee, not to accept any money from the Standard Oil company lu that campaign and to return it If any bad been accepted. Tegethoff, secretary to the late B. H. HarrlOn Monday, Sept SO. C. man, produced the above receipt or the Republican national committee, signed by Treasurer Cornelius N. Bliss, tor Mr Harrimau's Individual contribution of' $50,000 to this fund, proving conclusively that It was used In behalf qr Mr. Roosevelt's candidacy. The day following John D Archbold, president of the Standard Oil company, produced the documentary proof that his company did give $100,000 to Roosevelt's campaign fund and that It never was returned. 40 3 YEARS Per Cent on Time Deposits to do Business. a Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day an3 night 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. on the subject of ratlroad'reguTatloii Under the circumstances we might diplomatic expect snnu complimentary reference state department and the service." He made Herbert Satterlee. to onr party's attitude Instead ot ,1. son-lu-la- assistant P Morgan's secretary of the navy. In a letter to Attorney General Bonaparte he test! ' tied feelingly to the virtues of the "Morgan interests which have been so friendly to us." Never before was the "public welfare" so cheaply protected Extent of Morgan Interests. The "Morgan Interests" are not con !' Morgan & Co. by any lined to iTiuofins The Morgan Interests compre Plferd life Insurance companies, hanks 'and trust companies, railroads and ''manufacturing enterprises. If tho par eat house Increased its regular Repub Heart contribution In 1004 because or its "especial Interest" we may easily Imagine that the policy was widely Imitated by atllllated corporations anil Perhaps in this almost mi Individuals exampled fnvor by the Morgan Inter ests we shall find nn explanation ot tho Roosevelt administration's hostility to tho Standard Oil Interests, which have not always agreed with .1 P Morgan & Co concerning "tho welfare of tho public." It may be that the senate committee will ho nble to throw more light on thlh point, but It can hardly add any thing to the scandal of the Morga'n Roosevelt alliance, it was Mr. Roosevelt who opened up to J. P. Morgan y& Co, the possibilities of governinenl Uy blK business, it was Mr. Roosevelt ,wlo persuaded .1. P. Morgan & Co. to tinge deeply Into politics. It wns Mr osevelt who, consulting "the public lfare." registered ' tho decrees of .1 t Morgan & Co. In tho White House. V Not until Mr Roosevelt had lost con Irol of the Republican machinery and the law providing for publicity of cam Ign contributions had gone into ef t did .1 P. Morgan & Co. uisappear lu the list of regular contributors to colossal corruption funds of the bllcan party, Are J. P. Morgan now operating politically under of their recent partner, George Vork World. Prkliw?-Ne- w annthemas T. R.'s Complete Somersault, On the subject of publicity as to campaign contributions he has not only adopted the Democratic position, but ho has been compelled to turn u com plcte somersault In order to do so In 1008 For Second District Teacher's Association. Cloverport, October 19, 1912 10:30,Opening Exercises Welcome Address, Prof. Rufus McCoy. Response, - - - Miss Nora Harrison. School Conditions.Supt, Andrew Driskell Model Reading Class, Miss Julia Wroe. Adjournment. I:ft0, Afternoon Session - - Cloverport High School. Music, - Roy McCoy. Teacher a student, M sic in the Country Schools, Mrs. Curt Pate. Drawing in the Country Schools, Miss Katherine Wroe and Ivan Jolly. Duet. Moral, Physical and Intellectual Education, Logan Ilickerson and Prof. T. B. Culton. Preparation for County Common Prl mary Reading, Mrs. Andrew Driskell and Miss Beulah Rowland. Primary Ar'thmetic, Misses ,Myrn Bas- ham and Tresa Mattingly. Teaching of Geography Miss Mina Pate and Thos. Whitfield. Song. Adjournment. T. B. CULTON, Vice Pres. OR A B, HENDRICK, Sec'y. .. .. .Shorthand .. .Iiaphl Calculation. Penmanship. ed the publication before election ur tho names of Individual contributor and tho amounts contributed. Mr Roosevelt nt that time Indorsed Mr the Democratic platform demand .Bookkeeping. Typewriting. . . .Civil Service. ...CoinnuMcinl law. . . .Arithmetic. .. . .Spelling. . .English. . . .Grammar. Nanio ... ,. . .Commercial Geography. ...Heading. ...Banking, Commerce. . . .Punctuation. . . . Uso nl' Adding other ollico devices. Machine and Taft's contention that the publication should be deferred until nfter the election, nnd even went so far as to give reasons ror believing that It would lie Improper to make tho publication he fore tho election. Two years later In favor of publicity before and after the election, landing on the Democratic side shortly before the law wns enacted carrying out tho Demo cratlc platform on this subject. Here, surely, be ought to praise the Democratic party for the pioneer work It has done In purifying politics. Hero are a few of the things which bear tho Democratic brand, and wltn all of his experience on the plains lie will not be able to "worlc the brand over" so as to make It look like "T It ' .. Address Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pres. Owensb oro", Ky. Letter From Mr. Simons. Dear Mr. Babbagej I write you to let you know our number after the 16th will be S737 Clay Street. All are well. Simons is still gaining slowly. Our children are placed in a splendid school Ashland, Ilfty rooms, fifty-siteachers, occupies 1 Block, I huvc a good job and work every day. Kind regards to all, Success to our dear old Kentucky people and friends. Yours and oblige Alviu V. Simons, Donvcr, Mrs. x I RURAL TELEPHONES y25"47 J, W, Copeland, Dayton, Ohio, purchased a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for his boy who had a cold, and before the bottle was all used the boy's cold was gone. Is that not better than to pay a five dollar doctor's bill? l'or sale by all dealers. w A Keith-Bottorf. o! Mr. l'ttrmor, tiro you interested? If so, cull on tho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone I nlnnrt) itlt frxiwm f iin1 lin m liirvi nvnlmn tn0 sl)ecml "Fnrmors Lino" rate. A1 w ffl A I Cumberland 4 Telephone & Telegraph (Incorporated.) Co. j: Moved Into New Residence Mr. Col. and Mrs. Hoffious Behen and daughter, Marion, have moved into Miss Leonora McGavock lias a positMrs. Julian Brown and Mrs, James tho new residence just completed by ion teaching In the Cloverport Graded Waters spent the day on Mr. Brown's D. H. Severs, on the lot adjoining his The following invitation hug been re Schools. She teaches the second grade farm last week and watched the mak- home. besides the first year of latin in the celved in this city: Mrs. Dixie Keith ing of many gallons of sorghum. They High School. Miss McGavock is a tequestsyou to be present uttheuiar-rlag- e took a bit' dinner and bad several Louisville Evening Post remarkable young girl, and she Is ver.y of her daughter, (aney B., to Mr. guests, who enjoyed the outing aud Breckenrldge News hi. Wilbur BoMorf, Thursday evening, elated over her work. much one year f 3,50. Have A Delightful Day. Miss McGavock Teaching $3.50 nineteen hunOctober twenty-fourtdred aud twelve, at eight o'clock, First Baptist church, Oweusboro. Miss Keith Is the daughter of S.II. Keith and the granddaughter of Mrs. Kllzabetb Keith, of this city. h, THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAGl', NEWS, Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednesday. tion of the Methodist church nt Har tied Sunday: Messrs Minor Comptun, John Alexander, Marvin Deard, Win, Duvall, Mrs. Fanny Severs, Misses CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16, 1912 Virginia and Mary Frankl'n Beard, Nlram Willett and Tula Daniel. Mr. and Mrs." Percy Beard and daughter, Clara, were the guc3ts of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Richardson, Unlcn Star, Sunday, VICE PRESIDENT FOR PRESIDENT The B. L. C's met with Miss Anna TIIOS. R. MARSHALL Klncheloe Saturday evening. The WOODROW WILSON reading course for the winter was of Indiana of Now Jersey mapped out. The following officers were elected: Misses Ella Ahl, president, Isabel Gardner, FOR REPRESENTATIVE Anna Klncheloe, secretary and treas-ureBEN JOHNSON A very pleasant evening was spent. Tee cream and cake were The Republicans hnd to stand up and take notico Monday. served. The next meeting will be with the Misses Ahl Saturday evening at night, October 31, seven o'clock. Democratic rally in Clovcrport, Thursday EIGHT PAGES. by, of Custer, have returned to their home after a visit to Mr. and Mrs, Davis Dowcll. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Board spent Sunday In the country with Mr. and Mrs. Tlcc Hendrlck. The following attended the dedica- SATURDAY Y OUR DAY, COME Big SURE Lots At Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. See me for anything in Auction Sale Of DEMOCRATIC TICKET Picnic Ground Hardinsburg. Near Depot Going At Prices That Appeal To The Man Who Invests His Money For Safety BRASS BAND, GOOD Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes TIMES and Interior Decorations Moremen & Akers will conduct a lot sale at Haidliuburg Saturday. The auction will begin at 1:30 p.m. Particulars of it and its offers are given In Screen Doors, Windows and Wire vice-preside- the ad. in this issue. Hnrdlnaburg had r. with A. 0. Stanley as speaker. And everybody came homo sober that can bo paid a political crowd. 5, is to keep the irood work going. that is the highest BDLLJOOSERS Hon. George W. Jolly Addresses a big time on Monday and there is an old raying, what happens on Monday A big will follow dining the week. crowd Monday and a big ciowd there will be Saturday. Where is a big crowd there are big interests; they were political Monday and Saturday they will he financial. It takeB moi.ey to nmke the world go around; come and make It Satui day by investing in valuable real Screening, Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Cement, Plastering, Sand, Carpentering, Painting, Concreting and Brick Laying. All Kinds of Planing Mill Work to Order ON estate. PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION The thing to do from now on till the polls close Tuesday, All about politics, "Wilson and Marshall, news letters from over the county, church notes and other information ciowd our columns this week. a Few Of The Faithful At City BAND AT THE RALLY Hall. Can't Support a Man Tho brass band of Lewlsport furWho Accepted Stolen Nominished the music for the Democratic rally at Hardinsburg Monday. The nation, Scores Taft. band arrived In Cloverport Monday morning at five o'clock, had a fine breakfast at the Cloverport Hotel and left at seven o'clock en the special trnin for Hardlnsourg. They played as they marched through Cloverport, and the town enjoyed being awakened by their beautiful music. The band was most generous and played at every station the train stopped. This band is particularly interesting for it is made up of the leading citizens of Lewisport men of posltton, money and high social standing. The band is also graced by a woman, the wife of the leader, who plays the cornet The members enjoyed "the rally as many we're Wilson men. THE LEWISPORT BRASS W?afJ3 Look Here! When You Want Hon. Geo. W. Jolly of Owensboro, shooting of Col. Koosevelt-u- nd spoke at the city bull to n crowd of the brute would have been linched on the spot, had it not been Roosevelt followers. Mr. Jolly in the for the kindly interference of Col. Koosovelt himself. outset, declartd that Tail's iiomiuiitiuli That was a most dastardly act- - the for a Our hats oil to Chairman Moorman and all his giand galla day last Monday. It was an inspiring sight, and a feast for Democracy which will live long in the hearts of all. generous qualities that most men. His frankness and good faith; sympathy with common needs; a serene trust in the power of truth and right; tho forgetfulncss of self and the remembrance of others aic not qualities common to most men. lie is not a demagogue, and in all his, speeches there is no touch of abuse to any man or party. Ho discusses the issues in a simple, earnest way that concern the people. Ho never uses the big "I," but the little "we." He takes everybody into his confidence. He is one of the people and an ideal man and worth7 of support. "Woodrow Wilson is a man of broad, make him worth more to his followers than L. J. Irwin, President and General Manager of the Henderson Koute, was hoi o Friday on an inspection tour. lie said he found things looking good here, and ho wanted them to look better. Col. Irwin bikes great prido in his road. Ho looks after every detail from tho laying of a tie to the building of an engine, and ho knows when the work is being done right. IIo is striving hard to make tho Henderson Koute one of tho best roads in the country and he will do it. He not only looks after tho interests of his road but its patrons and tho farmers along his line. IIo wants to seo them prosper, and ho is helping them in more ways than one. He says his road can't prosper unless tho fanners and business men prosper and he is willing to help them. He says what is needed in Breckenridge methods of county is better country roads and more up Col. to-dat- e HARDINSBURG EVERY WEEK Saturday with her aunt, Mrs. Margaret May. Vera Jarboe and daughters, Agnes and Lucile, were the guests of relatives in Fordsville last week. Paul Kennedy is very sick. Mrs. at Chicago was securtd by fraud. He said he had h1vhs been a republican, but under no clictunMiuicts would he support n mail who would accept a nomination that was stolen for him, as was the Domination of Mr, Taft. He said, that but for the K'oss frauds practiced nt Chicago, Roosevelt wiilil be the nominee of the republican psirty today for president, Mr. Jolly was very tttroug and emphatic in his denoiiiicmt-Io- n of Republicans who upheld Tuft, because, he said, his nomination was obtained by fraud. He said he knew Mr. Roosevtlt pertomilly and believed him to be an honest man, and he appealed to his hearers to suppoit Mr. Roosevelt. Jolly Mr. alo spoke of the seem ity of the ballot, and advised the voters to see that their ballot was counted for the man for whom it was cast. He said, that if this principle had been carried out at (he Chicago convention, Mr. Roosevelt would now be the republican nominee. The audience was composed of republican and he urged them to stand by Roosevelt and vote under the emblem. He said, that if they could not vote for Roosevelt, to stay away from the polls and not be connected to such a fraud as that which nominated Taft. Mr. Jolly said he had no charges to prefer against Woodrow Wilson, and as far as he knew he believed Wilsou was a clean man, but said be never believed in Democratic principles and therefore could not vote for Wilson. bull-moosebull-Moose Insurance! Life Insurance, Sick and Ac- Forty Thousand Already Pledged The Wilson National Progressl League, headed by RudolohSpreckles, the wealthy San Francisco reformer, has secured tho pledges of forty thousand Republicans to support Governor Wilson. These men were deeply disappointed that the Republican Con vention did not name a progressive, but they declined to follow Roosevelt out of the party as they had no sympathy with the third term movement. The League Is olllcered by such men as Dr. Wiley, the former government pure food man, Senator Blaine, the law partner of LaFollctte, and others fully as prominent in the Republican party. cident Insurance, Fire and Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. Lowest Rates of any Company in America. L. C. TAUL, The Insurance Man, lwi&&s aoszai Cloverport, Ky. Very, Very Innocent. the Senate Investigating Committee that ho was not personiilly aware of any specific contribution to his campaign fund and that he made no promises or concessions to anyone. If all those who believe that statement were required to stand on their heads the number would not occasion any special Everybody Colonel Roosevelt testified before tpnqym the BawA JEWS LETTER WEBSTER. insureryou a we come comment. Handsome fall millinery. Miss Laura Mrs. Blanch Reid Burns Her Mesdames Coleman and Godfrey Hale. Mall orders for your fall millinery Hand-Ma- ny Attend Dedica- Haswell spent last Tuesday In Steph-enspas the guests of Mrs. McCub-bins- . given best attention by Miss Laura tion Of Methodist Church At Hale. Beautiful pattern hats shown by Miss Harned-Mi- ss Ella Ahl, PresiDr. II. E. Rovaltv visited his nar. Laura Hale. ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Royalty, In Loudent Of B. L C. isville last week. ort interests are not in the habit of throwing money to the birds. They would not have triven millions without some promise of protection. They are too well versed in business to make a bad investment of so mush money. knovs that the Report Corrected. Dr. L. B. Moremen authorizes us to say that he has not given up his practice at Irvington as reported. He Is there to stay, and his services are at the command of his patrons. He says he loves Irvington and its people, and nothing could pull him away from It SOCIETY PERSONAL NOTES V Joseph Ilcnnlng is in Louisville visMr. and Mrs. Tompkins, of d, iting his sister, Mrs. Preston Phillips. were in town Saturday. Godfrey Ball, of Athens, Ohio, Mrs. Willie Hoben is at home after spendHardie Ball and daughter, Annie Nel- ing a few weeks In Louisville. son Bull, spent Wednesday with Mrs. Mrs. Blanche Reed burned her hand Dolph DcHaveu. with carbolic acid .Saturday. Little James Lymer has typhoid fevMrs. Win. Hensley and Mrs. Lou er. Smith spent Thursday with Mrs. Ethel John Johnson, of Louisville, is visit Moorman, near Harned. ing relatives in town. For a number of Miss Ruth Harned and Mrs. Fred years Mr. Johnson was a resident of Sadenwater and baby spent the weok Hardinsburg. end with Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Harned, Mrs. Kate Heard and daughter, Miss Garlleld. Miss Turner after a visit to Miss Nita Heard, of Louisville, were called hero last wock to attend the funeral Clara Hook has returned to her home of Mr. W. S. Beard, who died very in Owensboro, suddenly. Moorman Ditto came up from Glen Miss Mary Franklin Beard is at Dean and spent Saturday and Sunday homo after a month's visit to relatives with his mother, Mrs. Hattle Ditto. Mrs. M. L. Dyer and children left and friends in Louisville, Saturday for Sonora to visit her paris visiting in Louisville. Jim Lewis ents Mrs. A. M. Klncheloe and Mrs. Or-rMiss Katherine Klncheloe came Hardin are in Louisville the guests down from llasin Spring and spent Satof their sisters, Mrs. J. II. Pile and urday with her mother, Mrs. A. X. Mrs. D. W. Scott. Klncheloe. John Sklllman was In Louisville last Mr.Iand Mrs. J. A. Marshall of week for a few days on business. Sample, were in town Saturday and Mrs. C. L. Beard and children spent Sunday. last week with Mrs. John Skillman. Dr. Milton Board has returned to his Mrs Mary Ileston returned Saturday home In Louisville after a short visit es in town. from a visit to her daughters, Will Thomas, Leltchficld, and Elinor Schoppenhorst, of Louisville, Jcsso Payne, Irvington. was a visitor In town Sunday, Mrs. Mary Brown and son spent Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Brown and ba- Kings-wooin Mes-datn- State Sunday School M. B. Klncheloe. Assistant Cashier Convention At Paducah of the Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co., has returned from Louisville. October 1 We, as olllcers of the Interdenominational Sunday School Association of Breckenridge county wish to call tho attention of all Sunday School workers of this county to tho State Convention Don't Forget When at Paducah, October 1. 29 and November INSURING that you can bo robbed as well your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with ono of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar us a K We, especially, urge all superintendents and olllcers in Sunday Schools to go. It will Inspire you and give you courage to go forward In this great work. It is our desire that each school on Sunday, Octobor 20, elect or appoint two delegates to go to Paducah to represent the school. No school can make a better investment than to pay the expense of its superintendent cr delegates to this great meeting of Sunday School pcoplo. If there is any school that has not made a contribution that will make an additional contribution, it will be greatly appreciated by the Association. We lack only $6..") of having paid our county apportionment of $100 which was the amount apportioned to Breckenridge county for year 1912. We should like to go to the Convention knowing that our apportionment is paid in full. All delegates going to Convention, send names to county secretary, so you may receive proper credentials. T. B. Henderson, President, Ora B, Hendrlck, Secretary. Insurunce. Tho GLAD HAND goes out to the miin who 1ms MONEY IN TI11C BANK. .Money in tho bank enabled you to carry out your plans and to cot other to join you in an enterprise. Try to put through a deal Without iiuno money of your own; you will fail. Try it with some money that is yours; you will succeed. Wo shall gladly advise you on business matters any tirao Fire, Tornado, Plate Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments THE BANK OF IIARDINSbURG & $600,000 00" Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written und ul! forms of acknowledgements tuken. TRUST CO.. Ilardinsburff, Ky. Marion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. DR. W. A. WALKER. DENTIST 3 OFFICE OVER WALKER'S BAKERY :: HARDINSBURG, KV Nowost and best methods in dentistry J5he BreckenWdge News. WEDNESDAY, OCT 10, 1911 m New Meat iiifcw Market! ON '1 IRVINGTON S AT C THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN f. FOR CLOVERPOIU. ADVERTISING BY TRACTIVE ITEMS. MAIN I vyarvis. I. r ft I 'S'iW''wfiwyMBteTflWwflllfiWBl iR 1T" l ii J .,- - ,.a When We THE IN OCLZC'S BUILDING STRCHT. GENERAL OFFICES IN ALL Wilson Men Wearing a Broad Smilo-Ma- ny From ny Irvington NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES GOOD MET Attended Democratic Rally at Hardinsburg-Ma- Tor Sale Calves. farmer's price, FOUSALK n AtP.ili.nrl fliLm Kirna six nice rm fltf. hnrrpfl Plvmnlli Unf! fn.brn11. .t tiMllnf.. Jr until December I ; Inter I 60. rndefentcd nt uonnty mir. M O. liotioRhuo & Son, TuIm Creek Stock farm HardlnslmrR, Ky , IVUUIU THE PRINCIPAL CITIES CLEANLINESS PROMPT DELIVERY Interest For Sale House BH spe tfosicnV 1 IWTEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS ing Paragraphs. S. S INSTITUTE HELD THERE. CUH SALE houoe with roccntlon 1 hull water and Ran In house) pood funlilo and nil necrMiiry outlmlldliiRS Mrs. Salllo Moorman. Cloverport, Ky. For Sale SALE-PiirmStta- crcs, one-hal- S. L, For Precinct I For County Offices For State mid District Offices... . 16.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per Hne For All Publications In the Inter est of Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per Hne Mid FENH, Proprietor. m m YLLLt city Offices $2 CO Farm ''X'U VK Wo did so because wo be lieved its merit would outsell CHfti every other line in town. sm B Wo were right! Took on the Black Cat Line It (T LOCAL BREVITIES White Narcissus Bulbs. Nolte. The busiest place in Louisville is Bacon's. Engraved cards for October calls News office. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Simmons are in Irvlngton this week. Fresh oysters at the English Kitchen. Served in any style. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Pate went to Hardinsburg Saturday. was Jesse A. Lake, of Centertown, Saturday. In Hardinsburg Miss Lula Severs entertained the Girls' Club Monday afternoon. Dr. B. S. Sphire, of Mooleyville, returned from Louisville Saturday. Miss Gertrude Gregory broke her arm playing basket ball last week. Mrs. Sullivan, of Louisville, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Oelze. Mrs. Annie Huff and Mrs. Jas. Sahlie spent Sunday with relatives at Ball-tow- City Hospital of Louisville, was the guest of Mrs. A. R. Fisher Friday, Miss Lula Severs spends every Wednesday and Saturday in Irvlngton teaching a music class of nine pupils. W. B. Argabrlght went to Louisville last week as a witness in the trial of a negro who waylaid and robbed him in ' n. Miss Nannie Hall, of Union Star, was the guest of Miss Hazel Holder last week. Miss Eva May went to Stephensport Wednesday where she has eight music pupils. Joe M. Fitch and wife were guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Keys, of Lodiburg, Sunday. Miss Francis Severs, of Union Star, was the guest of Miss Hazel Holder September. Walter R. Hensley, master of trains for the L., H. & St. L. Rv., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Randall Thursday morning. Mr, nnd Mrs. Ben Miller and Mrs, John Gregory and children went to Rentrow, Ohio county, Saturday to visit Mrs. Cora Renfrow. A beautiful hat gives n woman confi s denco In her appearance. Mrs. new hats are those vou can depend on for style and quality. Miss Evelyn Clark, of Covington, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Curt Ryan, of Tobinsport. Her mother returned to Covington Saturday morning. Mrs. Bartley Howard, of Alaska, was the guest of her friend, Mrs. M. Brooks, at Irvington last week. Mrs, Howard has been visiting relatives at her old home in Fordsville. Mrs. Frank Mattingly spent Monday In Louisville. She leaves Friday night for Decatur and Maroa, 111 , to visit her brother, tne Rev. Mr. Jewett McDonald and Mrs. McDonald. Mrs. Henry Pate and daughter, Miss Claudia Pate, and grandson, Marion Clay, Mrs. James B. Randall, Miss Eva 1'Iank, Mr. Paul Lewis and Miss Louise Babbage were passengers on the L., II. & St. L. to Louisville Friday. Cord-rey'- COR two barns, sit- uutfd on Htcpliornport, road, two nnd Mrs. Km ma Skillman, of Cloverport, f miles fr m Ilnrrilrnhurff Good land stnto spent sevind hours here Thursdny af MinnA. Moj of cultivation. I'rlpo 10 per ncro. w. ley, IliirdlrubuiR, Ky. ternoon with Mr, and Mrs. Chas, Tanner. For Sale Miss Mary Wadlliigtou was In Har- COK SALK-- A 1& horso power stationery Gas hnitlnet wntktns mike, id irood ro dinsburg Saturday visiting her parents. pair. Hreckcnrldgo nowh. Cloverport, Ky, Mrs. Susie Watfield, of Macon, Ga , For Sale ceiiie Sutulay morning for n visit to her pOKBAr,E-rc- ct, parents, Mr. and Mrs. I). W. Henry. MortRnitcs nnd nil kinds of IfRitl blanks. HreckcnrldRo News, Godfrey Ball, of Onton, Ohio, viaited Cloverport. Ky. his brother ntnt siMer, Mr. and Mrs. Millard Frank, Thursday. J. C. Cnrnegie nnd R. B. McGloth-la- u were in Louisville Monday. ..Permanent.. Master Jlmniie Frank, who has been spending the past severnl months in Qpcrica's Handsomest tt Stmt Tmr V tjt to " rpnlibonirWrtfy And if you wish why, all you need come nnd look over looking nnd good KJerjT men's hose. has. to know do is to our good wearing Dr.W. B.TAYLOR BAPTIST LADIES f Tnday. Heston, of Richard Whitehouse, are here. Elegantly Entertained At Mrs. A. B. Skillman's, Who Always Entertains Annually In OctoberSikeston. Mo., and -Large Number Present. of West Point, The Missionary Society of Mrs. Sallie Moorman and Miss Josie Raitt were guests of Mrs. William Ash-by the Bap- Saturday. J. Finley Lewis, of Jeffersonville, was visiting relatives and friends at Kirk last week. Mrs. Oliver Shellman returned to Sample Mondayfternoon after a visit to Mrs. Bowltis. Mrs. Wickliffe Moorman will be hostess to tne Ladies' Reading Club to morrow afternoon. Arthur Beard, John S. Skillman and Godfrey Ball, of Hardinsburg, went to Louisville Friday. Miss Amelia Gerber and Mrs. RInkle, of Cannelton, were guests of Mrs Chas. Hambleton last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wickliffe DeHaven left Wednesday morning to make their home in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Joe M. Fitch will leave in a few days for a visit of two weeks to relatives in Arkansas. Miss Eliza Johnson, head nurse of the sWWBsMBWWHBSSiWISiW tist church was beautifully entertained at the home of Mrs. Abe Skillman Monday afternoon. After the business of the society was finished, the members were served delicious refresh- ments. Thirty-thre- e members were present A cordial invitation was sent them from the Methodist Missionary Society to attend the District Meeting at the Methodist church in this city, October 30 and 3I. The program of this meetir.g includes speeches from the most potent church women in the state and address by Miss Davies, who is known all over the United States as a "Church Woman, who Clinches" every opportunity for home and foreign mission work. GASOLINE ENGINE Will sell cheap Fairbanks-Hors- e FOR SALE. good engine which has just been thoroughly overhauled and Is In flrst-clatcondition. Inquire of JAA1ES TAOUE, Clover-pors t, Ky. nNMWMHi To $P ROUNP TRIP LOUISVILLE &, VIA L. H. ST. L. RY. Sunday, Oct. 27, Train Leaves Cloverport at 7:09 a. m. Arriving Louisville 10:00 a, m. Returning, Leave Louisville 8:30 p. m. J12 Last Popular Priced Excursion of the Season DON'T MISS IT! TICKETS GOOD ON SPECIAL TRAIN ONLY Hardinsburg, returned home Wednesday and has entered school. Cloverport, Kentucky Handsome fall millinery. Miss Laura Hale, Dr. L B. Moremen and son, Lewis aafcSKE2SCSCZS Bennett, were in Louisville Monday. Dr. and Mrs. Rice, of Lexington, were here Tuesdny ns guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. Wroe. Dr. Rice was surveying this locality as i probable It cation for the practice of his profession. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. N. Lyddnn, Dana What have you done, or Lyddan nnd Miss Nona Lyddnn spent have you done ANYTHING S.iturilny'aud Sunday as visitors at the to insure to your child a home of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drury. successful future? Beautiful pattern hats shown by Miss TOne of the greatest lesLaura Hale. sons you can teach him is Miss Jessie I.ee Foote has returned to rea vc the value of monfrom Garfield where she was the guest ey. Start a bank account ot Miss Mary Priest. hero In his name and teach Ground was broken Thursday for the him to save his pennies, new I'resbvterian manse which is to be nickles and dimes; Incuerected on the corner of Wooiland lcate In him the Invaluable avenue and Maple streets. habit of thrift; it will give him self respect and make Miss Helen Daugherty, of Paris, has others respect him. It will returned home after a pleasant visit to enable him, when he enMiss Viola Lewis. ters the business world, to Miss Alice Frank was in Louisville be in a position to take adFriday ns the guest of her uncle, Godvantage of good business frey Bill. and investment opportuniMr. and Mrs. Roland are now occuties. The early training pying their new residence on Maple of the child cannot be too street. strongly urged. Chas. Hardaway, of Hewkyville, was $l 00 will start a savings in town Saturday. , account. We pay a liberal Miss Mnry Alexander, who is in Interest on time deposits. Louisville for the winter studying music under Miss Cornelia Overstreet, and taking a special course in English at the Presentation Academy, came down The Bank, Friday evening to spend the week end with her pareuts, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. F. Hardinsburg, Ky. Alexander. Mail oiders for your fall millinery given best attention by Miss Laura Hale. day afternoon. The annual election cf Geo. Neafua, of Kkron, was here officers resulted in the of Wednesday to receive a shipment of the old officers. Mrs. W. J. Piggott, concrete blocks from the Irvington president; Mrs. H. B. Head, vice presiCement Block Co , to be used in a new dent; Mrs. Nannie J. Withers, treasfoundation for the Baptist church nt urer; Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan, secretary. New Salem. G. O. Bailey attended the big rally M. Herndon, who sustained n se- in Hardinsburg Monday. J. vere injury to his eyes in a recent Of the many undertakings of the with lime, we are sorry to say, School League one of the most sue is still unable to be at his place of busi- cessful was that of the rummage sale ness. from which was realized with a Miss Jessie Lee Foote is at home probability that the amount will yet after n visit to Miss Mary Priest at reach $100. This shews what can be accomplished by Garfield. D. C. Heron, ho has been ill for the past four weeks, is now making rapid $50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH progress toxoid recovery. For your spare time Kxporlenco not noed-eMr. and Mrs. Chas. Anderson, who To Want an actUo man In this locality. Introduce uh to your friends. "Wo pay have been in Texas for some time, were larKost canli bejicflts when flick. Injured, here Monday visiting their pnients Mr. and at death, for smallest cost. s and offer to first and Mrs. J. L. Henry. from this place. Write quick for Mrs, Hal Drane and Miss Myrtle particular) 835. Covington, Ky. Lyddan, of Webster, were visiting- Mr. THE and Mrs. John Lewis Henry Monday. A big delegation from this section BEWLEYVILLE. went down to Hurdinsburg Monday to attend the Democratic rally. Wilson Handsome fall millinery. Miss Laura men all wear a bro.ul smile these days, Hale. It looks as if Breckenrldge might reMail orders for your fall millinery deem herself at the coming election. given best attention by Miss Laura The Sunday School Institute to he Hale. held here at the Baptist church, beginBeautiful pattern hats shown by Miss ning October 29, is for all denominaLaura Hale. tions. Let the flags fly oa every holiday. Fiscal Court Notes. There are not so many, and we'll guarantee there is not a single citizen who W. L. Heizer, state registrar of vital will not be glad to see "Old Glory" Columbus Day last Saturday statistics, filed a report covering fees wuve. and then not another chance until Feb- of physicians, midwlves and registrars of the county amounting to $478. ruary 22, Supt. Andrew Driskell was nljowed Mrs. W. D. Holt and Mr. and Mrs. Love were in Bewleyville Satur- 35i.ai7.34 salary as superintendent of J. S. day nfternoon for the meeting of the schools for the year. Eastern Stur Lodge. Mr. and Mrs. Claims for holding Primary Election Love were Initiated Into the lodge. amounted to The Rev. II, W. Jones delivered two W. W, Wheeler was elected poor excellent sermons at the Baptist church house keeper. here Sunday. Milt Whltworth appointed Bridge Master Lewis Bennett . Moremen was Commissioner, vice J, N. Akers rein Hardinsburg Monday, signed. The School Improvement League Today! Nowl held Its regular monthly meeting FrI Dentist your sock. Notice their soft lustre nnd even beautiful colore Almost sheer and liandsomc as ladies' stocking, yet nbout as strong as tho children's I Take notice of that Extended Heel mndo by special machinery which is an exclusive feature in BLACK CAT HOSIERY nnd which doubles the life of J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. YOUR CHILD'S FUTURE Prudent; But Helpful -- 1 the necessary pi Dentitions arc observed in there is never the lea?t discouitc.y or lack of cotindenition shown to patrons of this old. reliable institution. Instead, the oiliccrsnic anxious to aid nnd abet any worthy cuusc toward the cication and development of business enterprises in and around Irvington. "With his purpose in view, customers me ticatcd with the greatest courtesy, and their needs met to tho full extent of their balances nnd responsibility. "We would like to HELP YOU. THOUGH 1 FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, U Cashier r. Notice To Taxpayers!) I, or A. T. Beard, my deputy, will be at Farmers Cloverport Oct 25 & 26 and will try and be there every Friday and Saturday, until the penalty goes on. If you want to save penalty and costs meet me on said dates ut $0-1.4- Yours Respectfully, d. DENNIE SMEERAW, v.. SHERIFF BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY in LaVista Cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Ater came her from Rnvmond. While playing hall with a number of Ky., two years ago. his schoolmates at noon yesterday, Chum. Vista. Cal., Oct. 2, I9I2. George, tho little son of Mr. and Mrs. James Ater, ran In front of an LODIBURG. co Cnsh-I3onu- Death ot Georgs Ater. f rest J 1 street car, receiving injuries Ag-ne- which resulted in his death nt the w Subrcribe Sanitarium this morning. The accident happened at the noon recets nt the public school. The car line is hid by a building, and in running to catch the ball he did not see the car until it was upon him. Dr. Edward M. Fly was called to attend the lad. Ills right leg was badly crushtd, amputation being necessary, The left leg was broken and his skull fractured and he was internally Injured. The operation of removing tho injured legwas performed this morning, death following soon afterwards. He was ten years . of age. A bright boy, an apt scholar, beloved by both teacher nnd pupils, and will be greatly missed in the school ns well as the home. He leaves father, mother and three sisters, Rebecca, Ueulah and Verona, to mourn his death. The funeral will be held from the National City Baptist church at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon. The remains will be laid to Handsome fall millinery. Miss Laura Hale. Mail orders for your fall millinery given best attention by Miss Laura Hale. lleautiful pattern hats shown by Miss Laura Hale. Notice To Tax Payers Your city and school taxes aru now due. My office is in the Hank of Cloverport. Please call and settle. L. V. Clmpin, Tax Collector Indiana Democratic. E. D. Ramsey, who has been at work in Duboise county, Ind., returned to his home in Stephensport Saturday. He says that county is alive with WIN son and Marshall men and that Indiana is sure to go for the Democratic ticket, s V The Cause of Many Sudden Daaths, There 'Is a disease prevailing; In this country most dangerous because so decep tive. iiniiyii(iucn deaths are cmucd by it heart din cafe, WSS "Wlfe El IVllVJJU.IV rnmK I ff HaLm It l V& - CF Tf rw. aiwn ?,wj'Jr m -- - - -- r AMr s- ByrdnWelliams J. r OopjrliM 11 J, WMUrn CHAPTER V. Xleren o'clock on a moonlight night la July Is a bewitching tlmo to alt ales on a balcony and dream, and If dream be staged at Squirrel Inn, where the scent of perennial stock sd the rich, salubrious tang of the em locks waft up to meet the nostrils, If It be In the midst of towering trees with a lake lullaby chanting and crooning on the beach and If tho spirit of wanderlust Is abroad to charm and inspire, ah, then the tlmo and place and the girl are In harmony flubllmol A Judge Jacklo Vlnlng. clothed In a loose, clinging house gown, sat alone and gave her fancy free rein, enjoying the serenity of tho night and tho alluring promises of her air castles. And ever and anon as sho mused there crept Into her thoughts with suffusion of blood to her checks, tho Bceno of tho dogwood swamp, the faco of tho man who had held her close against her will and sipped the nectar of her lips. "A perfect gentleman I" Somehow sho felt a thrill of gratification at tho verdict ns rendered by JIao Andrews, for Alao was one of tho most charming of tho ten girls who idled at Squirrel Inn and her approval of tho prisoner promised well for tho remaining nine. And, too, It relieved her mind, somewhat, for tho responsibility rested heavily on her fair head. As tho accepted leader of s tho vacationists sho felt her and besides, If one is kissed by a man one likes to know that after all he Is a gentleman, though bold. Confession is good for the soul, and Jacklo rejoiced that If sho must be her own father confessor, sho at least need not blush for the character of tho man who mado tho confession necessary. Her rejoicing was broken In upon by tho redolent odor of tobacco blending pungently with tho perfume of tho stock. Sho drew back Into tho shadows. As sho did so, a form sped lightly across the lawn toward tho house. Vlning's Miss heart thumped strangely. Tho scudding figure was that of a woman and in tho moonlight her hair was fair. The apparition in white flitted up tho hotel stairs and disappeared. Tho "Judgo" waited furtively, watching tho summer house from which there soon emerged the figuro of a man and In the night tho red coal of his cigar glowed in the darkness! Jackie's indignation sprang into tnonBtrous being. Who of the ten young ladles was holding a clandestine meeting with His Honor, Tho Mayor? Could it be Mae Andrews? Hastily slipping down the hotel corridor, Judge Vlnlng gently tried tho door of Miss Andrews' room. It was locked. With a heavy heart Jackie returned to her apartment; but as sho lay tossing in dainty negligee upon her bed, a new worry was harassing her. account-ablcncswhite-clothe- d out when I say that If there la anything a man dislikes it is to go shop Any married woman will bear mo 4K -- ?aZRirVr?7 J!irLi 0lFlhr'PifcLfc. JruTti 4VTSySgJ ?9&i?' b5m d. 4rwm xPJIP4. rnnKr Lm LmST P(I Mabel Arney. When Mabol Arney, tho Tuesday girl, apprjsed Uedlght that sho desired his protection on an expedition to Lakovlllo, he was ungracious enough to deploro tho fate that bound him to do ns directed and, besides, there was double reason why ho should not go to Lakcvlllc. Tho gamo warden and his compuny of quick arresters undoubtedly loafed nt tho village livery stablo and would bag him lustanter. Ho suggested Hornby as a trading post, dwelling enticingly upon tho advantages offered by the enterprising merchants of that community. But Miss Arnoy .sniffed coldly and commanded blm to bring forth tho two eaddlo horses ping. four-cornere- d owned by Mine IIosL ings but as the pair cantered off 'down the wood road, his spirits rose 'with the sun. Who could be distrait and rlontnv with inch a hawltcblog The mayor went away with misgiv- mo Key imu milieu in me lock, Ilcdight thrust his hands deep Into his coat pockets and said: "No, my bulldog." Striking her horso with tho whip, "Damn!" "If you don't mind," commented the tho girl dashed off ahead. "I'll race you to Lakovlllo!" sho girl, her faco serious in spite of herself, "you may repeat that ngnln crlod over her shoulder. To be Continued Bediglit's faco clouded as ho fol- for me!" Here is a woman who speaks fioui The mayor refrained but ho liked lowed. The horse Miss Arney rodo per.voinil knowledge and loim experibeast with the girl for tor genuineness. was a nervous, "Was the baby hurt?" sho asked ence, viz., Mrs. P. II. Hrognn, of wicked eye. Sho had chosen him a Pa , who snys, "I know from of the pair against tho mayor's sug- anxiously. "Crowed llko a young rooster when gestion that sho ride the maro ho betime Chamberlain's Cough strode. Remedy is far surnior to any otlirr lfor croup there is nothing that exc Is Around a turn in tho road sho flew it.'' For sde by nil dealers on tho black, his ears back, the bit In his tqcth. Iietlight Bpurrod after Found Use ror sawaust. her, but tho maro was no match for In tho consideration of a change her mate. The twisting road kept from Bteam to electric drive In a St. the girl from view, but ahead ho could Paul (Minn.) saw and box mill, the of the flyhear tho rapid one stumbling block was tho matter of ing animal. tho disposition of the sawdust accumuUnder Then, above tho noiso of tho race, lated about the machinery. there came piercingly a sharp whistle the old system this was mado uso of followed by a woman's scream! under tho boilers, and thus It saved Tho mayor urged the maro forward. the expense of fuel and of being carAt tho turn ho saw ahead a traction ried away, but the problem was eventengine on the turnpike. In tho wood ually solved by the erection of a storage houso where tho sawdust was besido the road two grimy workmen stood over a woman lying upon the stored in the shupo of bales and of during the winter, when it leaf mold. Tho mayor rode up" and dismounted. As he approached tho demanded a higher price than could clrl sat un. bewildered. An ugly be secured In tho summer. In winter scratch on her brldlo hand was bleed- - j the material Is In demand for bedding lug freely. In stables. The change from steam to electricity proved to be a desirable "Ho ho shied at tho engine," sho one from every standpoint after tho explained, gamely, "and scraped mo matter of tho disposal of tho refuse off under this tree." Hedight'8 relief was plainly depicted St 1 was Bolved in this manner. II in his faco. "You are not seriously hurt?" he Tea Came to Europe In 1666. inquired, soberly. Tea Is native to Japan, China and "No," she laughed. "In the words Upper Assam. In the latter country of Richard III., 'Give mo another It Is found in a wild state. The plant has been carried to many counhorso and bind up my wounds.'" Ho tore a linen handkerchief Into tries and grows with almost as much 'strips, knelt before her and carefully vigor as In its native lands. bound up her hand. Tea was first Introduced in Europe "Hurry," Urged Miss Arney. by the Dutch In 1666. The leaves of "Thank you," sho said, gayly, "and now If you will catch my horse we they picked him up," replied Uedlght, the coffee plant have long been used "but the peace and the dignity of ns a substitute for tea by the lower will proceed." One of the workmen came forward Lakevlew Is shattered to spllntereens. classes in Java and Sumatra. In appearance, taste and odor this substiWe're In for It, I'm afraid." leading tho runaway. The girl looked up bravely. tute compares favorably with the "You were lucky," congratulated "Are you still my prisoner under Chinese production, the mayor as they set out on the road. "Hut be careful of that animal. He's parole?" Mr. Itoowvplt stood as n guarantor "Under lock and key," ho replied, a fretter." Tor Air Tnft Mr Rrynn says, "Now. nervous horso nnd a nervous looking at his watch. "A "Then try that window," pointing" when Itoosevolt has fnlled so utterly woman always fret themselves Into trouble." she said, laughing, "but real- to a grated aperture through which in liN. judgment of men. ask can he ly he wouldn't havo thrown mo If I He went over and peered through pas correct Judgment on himself?" had had a clear field." the grimy glnss. "I'm not so sure," admonished the "This bandbox Is on tho river man. bank," he said, "and yes, there's a "I'll prove It;" cried the girl, spir- boat down there. If wo could get these itedly, giving the black full rein and bars loose " dashing off again, like a madcap. "Try tho leg of this chair," suggestTho mayor, raging, set out as tho ed the girl. tall to tho kite. They were near tho "These vlllago lockups are easy to writes Mrs. L. R. Barker, village now. Down tho hill the black get Into and not very hard " of Bud, Ky., "and can do went llko a race horse in a swirl of working "to get out of," as the rotall my housework. Foe through ting casing let go Us hold upon tho dusU Across tho bridge and years I suffered with such the main street they tore llko two bar. course. leaders on the county-fai- r "Hurry," urged Miss Arney "They'll pains, I could scarcely , propelled by bo back beforo wo can get out" And then a stand on my feet. After a small boy, rolled directly In tho "No fear," replied tho mayor. "They path of tho maro. Uedlght tried to three different doctors had guido free, but tho mnro was heavy failed to help me, I gave on her feet. There was a crash, a cry Cardui a trial. Now, I feel from tho boy, a wail from tho babe like a new woman." and the devil to pay. Tho girl camo back trying to hold B53 her fidgeting horse. Somo ono grasped fl .. ' tho rein of tho animal. "Get off, lady!" ordered tho Btolld it 9 flJE&s individual, who looked like tho village blacksmith. "You'ro arrested!" ' Tho mayor In tho clutches of tho r, .&. v vlllago marshal, a burly native, ST". mrwi stern, looked at ? A woman's health detho girl blankly. Here was a pretty mess! pends so much upon her And thus they went up tho main delicate organs, that the street to tho Jail tho mayor and tho least trouble there affects town policeman In tho lead, the stolid individual and Miss Arney second, her whole system. It Is while behind trailed the baker, tho the little things that count, groceryman, tho photographer, the -in a woman's life and town loafer, tho vljlugo drunkard and 1 . thirty-seve' . 1 - ' vJi A small boys! health. If you suffer from .n V7 Mt MrarWw..v "Git In here," commanded tho mary- -any of the aches and , j shal, "until I kin communicate with .'H,1 pains, due to womanly Jedgo Harrison. I reckon th' lady tfTkk won't mind associatin' with th' gent weakness, take Cardui at Harriet Brooks. until I kin arrange with th' sheriff's once, and avoid more seriwife to tako keer of her," with a grin don't go very fast In towns like Lake-vlll- e ous (roubles. We urge on bis florid faco. and besides, the Justice of the you to try It Begin today. "Not at all!" sniffed the girl, her peace, knowing be Is to try a pretty chin elevated to a degreo of high dig- young lady," bowing, "will have to nity. ahava and nut on his army long-limbed Noiptpfr Union little lady as Miss Mabel Arney smil ing upon him from tho saddle opposite? Miss Arney was petite, with hair of that violet black color, big, laughing eyes and tho daintiest mouth Imaginable. Vivacity and Miss Mabel were pals and mischief lurked In her horizon llko tho rosy petals In tho sunset's glow. "I lovo horses," she babbled, patting the sleek neck of her mettlesome black mount. "I havo an Arabian at home and he's simply perfect." "I go In for bulldogs myself," cross-firetho mayor, taciturnly. "Nothing beats a bulldog on tho front seat of an automobile." "With tho man under It on his back," rippled tho girl, curbing her from the horso as a pig highway Into tho weedy roadside The mayor laughed. "And with a woman In the back seat pouting at Chnwlcs and telling him every five minutes in n snrm voice that that Isn't what'B the matter with tho machlno at all!" ho scoffed. Tho girl shrugged her shoulders. "Your wife?" red-lippe- d d woof-woofe- d came of its remarkable health restoring properties. A trial will convince an j one. Swamp-Roo- t is pleasant to take and is nnd sold by all druggists in size bottles. You may have a sample bottle and a book that tells all noouiit, nom scnurcc uymau. mure:?, Dr. Kilmer' & Co., ninghamton, N. Y. When writing mention reading tills generous offer in this paper. Don't moke any mistake, but the name, Swamp-Koonnd don't let a denier sell you something in plncr of Swamp-Roo- t if you dc you will be disappninte 1. fifty-ceone-doll- back, dizziness, sleeplessness, ncrOus-1- 1 ess, or the kidneys themselves break down nnd waste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles nlnto.t nlwnys result from a derangement of the kidneys and better health in that organ is obtained quickest by a proper treatment of the kidneys. SwampRoot corrects inability to hold urine and scalding pain in passing it, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often through the day, a id to get dp many times during the night. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney remedy is soon roaIl7ed. It stands the highest be- J? SN blood will at tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of or sediment in the bladder, brick-dus- t the urine, head ache, back ache, lame wwms If kidney trounlc if allowed to advance tiickfdncy-pcuon-ctl heart failutc or apoplexy arc often me result 01 Kill-ncy pneumonia, tlifcasc. button. We'll make It." Ten minutes later the body of the mayor slipped through the hiatus In the vlllago Jail. "How can I get out?" queried an "I I anxious volco from within. can't come feet first "Lot mo lift you through. There, like that," placing tho woman's hands upon his shoulders. As she camo out, he took her In his arms, her breath upon his cheek, and set her gently, down upon the ground. "Now, wo'll run for It," he cautioned. "Thero are no oars, but wo can drift!" They scampered across the Intervening sward. He broke the lock that held tho chain of the boat. They climbed In. Tho currant carried them gently down stream In the midday I" PAPER BAG COOKING AN ENGLISH COOK'S ENCE. EXPERI- CHURCH DIRECTORY Clovsrport Churches Baptist Church Great System Perfected by M. . naptin HumlAT School, 9:M n. m. 0. uiRiitroot. suimrmtondent. rrayer Meet Soyer, Famous London Chef. Wl'(IHffNly 7'ltOp. M. IlKptlxt Aid P Society mecU Monday after Rrcoml an cery month. Mm. A. II. Hklllmnn, Pre 7:30 p. ni. i'racninitpverynundy nt Hot. K. O. 11:00 a. m Cottrull, Pastor. a As tho girl sat facing him tho man could not resist breathing: "If you will permit the liberty, may I say that you are a very pretty Jail- sunlight bird?" "Prisoners should never bo facetious with their keepers," she replied, making a face at him In tho Bunllght. "Here, gol darn ye, where ye goln'? I'm lookln' fer you!" It was tho volco of tho gamo war-debawling excitedly from the bank. For answer, Dcdlght shnped his hands llko n horn nnd, In mock earnestness, called back: 'Every"I'm on my honeymoon! body's doln' It now.' " It wns dark when a farmer's wagon stopped a block from Squirrel Inn The mayor nnd Miss Arney strolled leisurely to tho veranda of the hotel. "He's perfectly lovely!" confided Mabel to Jackie, blushing rosily. "Hm!" responded Judge Vlnlng, with a queer llttjo feeling under her corsage. "I'm glad to hear it. Tho sheriff Is waiting for him In tho office!" n, after M. Soyer's method, I give full credence to this report from England, whore thousands of housewives methhave discarded the od of cooking for the paper bag system. I may add that I havo myself verified by actual demonstration most of tho report. So I pass it on to my fellow housewives In full confidence of Its accuracy. "The chef," runs the report, "has cooked tho following Items without tho use of a single dish or tin of any description, merely pouring tho food Into tho bag, to the, undisguised astonishment of every cook and housewife In the audience: Yorkshire Pudding. Fruit cakes In all varieties. Puff Omelets. Jam Turnovers. Stewed Qreen Gngcs. Banana Pasties. n By Martha McCulloch Williams. Because I havo baked In paper bags nethodlst Church rngior. rrayer meeting wcanwwny, 7:ip, Epworth JAinguo, regular ervlcohuB4y ! p, m: buslnoM mooting first night each month. MIm mnnrartteTu4Jr Hiyiu I'raldcnt. I.ndlon' Aid Society meet trA Monday each month Mrs, Korrrnt MRhtfoot, President. Ladle' MlMlonnry Society tnieM Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Virgil Ilabbajre. President. Choir practice Friday nlRht 7:20, A, It Murray. Director. m. MetliodlfttPiindny School. 0:30a. m. Ira I). Rolien, Pupcrlntcndont. Preaching every Sunday nt II a. m. nnd 7:.T0 p. m. Krank Lewi Presbyterian Church I'resliyterlan Sunday School DHS a. m. Conrad sippd, Superintendent. Preaching ovcry Third Sunday, Hot. Adair. Minister. Prayer mcotltg Tuesday. 7:30 p. m. LndleV. Aid Society meets Wednesday nftcr Third Snrdny every month, Mrs Chas. Sntterflold, President. Catholic Church First Bumlny of each month. Mas.9ermon,. unu jiuDi'uicuun, :uu n. ., omcr inrco sun-daat 10:15 a. m. On week dnys Mnss at 7:C0 A. m. IJflt.nplinMenl Tn&trtintl.ni tm flmMl.lM. ron on Saturdays at 8:S0 a. m., nnd on Sun uajsumuu a, m. nnazsup. m. t, ,,uu Wil-(11- 1, hoof-beat- s Bill I1mi it i dis-uos- IPlSf I "I An Well" "Despite the fact that no tins nor dishes whatever havo been used in tho cooking of tho abovo items, tho brownness, consistency, tendorness or lightness of everything, has been a revelation of perfect cookery to thoso who havo seen or tasted tho food." Tho omelet, as most marvelous, and shall have tho place or honor. It was thus mado nnd proportioned: Omelet Souffle. Work four yolks of eggs with two and a half ounces of castor sugar to a light cream. Whisk up five whites of eggs to a stiff froth and add them carefully to tho creamed yolks, together with a level of corn flour. A fow drops of vanilla essence should also bo added to flavor tho omelet. Havo ready a well buttered bag, pour In tho omclot mixtures carefully, seal and place on tho grid shelf. When dono place on a hot dish and remove tho paper bag. Make an Incision In tho center of tho omelet and put Into It two or three Bpoonfuls of Jam. Here Is tho fruit cake cooked without a pan, Inside a paper bag. It sounds not only toothsome, but festive: Take eight ounces fresh butter, eight ounces castor sugar and eggs, and beat up well four together ino a thick cream. To this mixturo add eight ounces best whito flour, four ounces Bultnna raisins, four ounces dried currants and fourounces candied peel. Stir tho whole mixture hard till thoroughly blended and pour fnto a paper bag greased very liberally with clarified butter. Seal up, prick then with a fork or skewer-titwo small holes near each corner of tho bag's upper side, taking care not to prick the bottom as well. Put the loaded and pricked bag on a wlro trivet and set the trivet in the oven, f or the solid either on the bottom the feet will save the bag from scorching. Bake for Take out and cut Into minutes. fingers when nearly cold. Light Biscuit. Sift well through a quart of best flour three level of baking powder. Cut fine into the sifted flour a lump of lard or butter the size of the fist. If butter Is used, there is no need for salt; with lard add half a small teaspoonful measured level. Mix as quickly as possible Into a soft but not sticky dough, wetting up with sweet milk. Roll half an Inch thick, cut out with a small cutter, bruBh lightly over the tops with milk, and bake in a bag, well greased, and spread flat upon a wire mat. Put In the biscuit so they will not touch a cake turner Is handy for this. Seal up, put In a hot oven, slack heat when tho bag turns brown, but not too much. Bako twelve to fifteen minutes. (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Literary Press.) os table-Bpoonful Fruit Subscribe o BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky coiol6lot-io- 5 SUBSCRIBE NOW ....FOR THE.... new-lai- d Atlanta Journal DAILY, SEMI-WELKL- SUNDAY Y AND Largest Circulation South of Baltimore p BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per. annum $7.00 Daily only grid-shel- fifty-fiv- e " " " " 5.00 2.00 1.00 Sunday only Semi-Weekly " " I All ihe News All the Time Subscribe Now Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at 5 cents per lino. Please, do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of thi kind of matter. CUTLETS AND STILL MORE By Nicolas Soyer,' Chef Club, London. Cutlets a la Paysanne. CUT-LET- y i ef Brooks' baby-cab- !r red-face- "&J', Sffi&tfSW&i . . thick-necke- -- mm. ki HEP ! The Woman's Tonic ?JF n iO rr ... &, I k. Tako four to eight cutlats, mutton or lamb. Trim them of all superfluous fat. Scrapo tho bono neatly 'Dust them with a llttlo minced shallot and spiced seasoning I. e pepper, salt, a tiny grate of nutmeg and a llttlo celery salt mixed. Greasso a bag thickly, put In tho cutlots, add to peas, thorn half n pint of an ounco of bacon, cut small, a pound of now potatoes nnd half pint of stock or water. If but four cutlots are used, a gill of stock will bo sufficient. Fold over iho bag, Boal, put on tho broiler and cook in a moderately hot oven for an hour. Open nag, impty Into a very hot dish, and arrange tho peas and potatoes In a border with a heated fork." Stir up tho gravy and send to table. Note that the potatoes must bo also parboiled beforo being put In tho bag. Cutlets a la Ecvagnol. Take four to six cutlets. Trim as directed la the foregoing receipt. Dust them with rtVjtir and salt. Have ready a greaiol bag and six ounces of freshly boiled rice. Mix with the rice plenty of tomato catsup. Place the rice la the bag, then put the cutlets on top of the rice. Fold, clip, put on broiler, and cook for halt an hour in a moderately hot oven. (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgla & Walton Hnmnanv I half-cooke- d Do You WANT to Buy a dog? Rent a house? Find a ring? Sell a boat? Trade horses? Hire a cook? Secure a position? If your want is worth want jl; ing, it is worth spending rew cents in these columns. Tho co&t is only ona cent a word each insertion Subscribe Today! 11 CREATION of this. You must manage how you can." Then quoth man: "Hut I cannot live with her " OF To which Twashtri answered: "Neither can you live without her." And jie turned his back on man, and' Made Up Of Curious Ways. went on with his work. Then said man: be done? For I canis 'Alas, Makes Man's Life Miserablo not live what to with her or without either And Happy All The Same Time. her." Unkuown Author Buy Land and Make Money C If you have young children you have perliHps noticed Mint ditutders of the Htoiunrh Hte their most common ailment," To correct this you will find when Twashtri Clifunbcrlnlti's Stoiimch and Liver TabIn the beginning, came to tho creation of woman, he let! excellmt. They are eBay and pleasfound that he had exhausted his mate- ant to tnke, and mild it ml gentle In efrial in the tnaklnir of man, and aftor fect. For side by all deHlers. profound meditation, he did as follows: Embarrassing. IIo took the rotundity of the moon, and the curves of creepers, and the clinging of tendrils, and the trembling The goose had been carved and evof grass, and the slenderness of tho erybody had tasted It. It was cxcell reed, and the bloom of tho flowers, and ent. The negro minister, who was the the lightness of the leaves, and tho guest of honor, could not restrain his tapering of tho elephant's trunk, and enthusiasm the glances of the deer, and the joyous "Dat's as fino a goose as I evah see, Jffayety of sunbeams, and the weeping Bruddah Williams," he said to his host. and the fickleness of winds, "Whar.did you get such a line goose?" and the timidity of the hare, and the "Well, now, pahson," replied the Can't Live With Her Or out Her. With- Your easiest way to muko money is to buy land in Hreckenridgo county. Western land has lmd iH day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all 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 the market two milroads and tho Ohio river. Tho people aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. hand has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in tho last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent, del in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that inter est you, write your namo ami adircss and we will keep von in touch with our bargains. Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 acics, improved. If you have u small farm well improved, good lovel land, list it with us and we will do tho rest. vanity of of the parrot's bosom, and the hardness of adamant, and tho cruelty of tho tiger, and tho hot glow of lire, and the coldness of snow, and the chattering of jays, and the cooing of tho dove, and the hypocrisy of the crnne, and the fidelity of the drake, and carefully com- the peacock, and the softness carver of the goose, exhibiting great "when you dignity and reticence, preaches a spcchul good sermon I never axes you whar you got it. I hopes you will show mc de same consideration.' Popular Magazine. route. Good f runio dwelling o routns nnd vernndii; Rood burn .'!0xSo; tenant liml.tt l!l? iirri iitwti.r i.Iiiiv. lfrififr.M ..m.... io ncn-- In timber j well wutcred, clitprn and pounds lomis. ;u toiu nusnei.s corn una tobiit co to ucrv. Good clover lunil luys wavy to lurnl locution Ideal arid In out) ot tho host lU'lKliliorlioods In tho county. Price s No. 1. A Fine Home Farm No 10 !M "teres; looatid on Henderson Uouto, east of ' Acres mllis from It vliiRton.on rum .0 acres In pasture. 60mllo Umber; Lodlhurg; In 1 1CS ,1 dwelling; goon barn and watered; lime Mono land, l'rlee ISJn live-ro-om $1,(,00. woll $i,200jij.ciisli Terms on utilunce tenant houses; good lovol bind grow scorn, tobacco, whett and grass, rrlcii M.750. L ind near this sold recently to HO tho acre. and tt 4Sx(i0; a Acru. two miles from Hard-W'"uur?i7Toom dwelllng;2 barns '50 u' No 2 liouso. 300 iicrcs 3 miles from rail road, nmir 4iitittitniiinntn1ln fmm unliniil. ..v ... V.IU . ..Will .71...VW.- - ......,..,. 1 ' pounding all these together, he made woman and gave her to man. But aftor a week man came to him and said: "Lord, this creature that thou gavest mc makes my life miserable. She chatters incessantly and tiases me beyond endurance, never leaving me alone. She requires attention all my time, weeps about nothing, and Is always idle. So I have come to give her back again, as I cannot live with For reliable jewelry and watches, write or call to see mo personally for advice, repairing or purchases T. C. Lewis, Hardlnsburg. Missourian Boosts Telephone Girls If a man is really looking for a wife instead of a social buttorlly, an heiress or a chorus girl, we heartily recommend for his consideration a telephone girl. For oven temper, patience, promptness and meekness, telephone girls have the world beaten. They are girls with practical ideas and common sense; they are girls who will help you save your money and make you an all REPUBLICAN HOPE round housewife. We have never seen one that wasn't neat and clean, and they would very RESTS IN WILSON. probably be the most orderly housekeepers you could get. And one of their greatest virtues is their ability to cou-trtheir tongues. They are accus- Gov. Burke Declares For Demtomed to being quarreled at and yet they are not moved to an ocrat and Gives His Reasons, outburst thereby. We know they are, sometimes imposed upon and are seldom rated at their true worth. If you By JOHN BURKE, are in need of a good wife, get a teleGovernor of North Dakota. phone girl. Howard County News. The election of Governor Wilsou Is tho only thing that can save the of Four Subscribe Right Now. dent Taftparty. split ityears two. PresiWe in has have no reason to believe that he will be nny different or that his second adwill ministration, if lie is be nny more satisfactory to the people will than his first. His mean the division of the Itepubllcnn party Into many warring factions, which can only result in final dissoluol ' ' (' k; "Very well," replied Twashtri, and took her back. After another week man came to him again, saying: "Lord, I find that my life is lonelv since I surrendqred that creature, I remember how she used to dance and sing with me, and .11.. ncr lauinci nr uiuaii,, Cling 10 me. Uau InxslinM waa mnot' she was beautiiul to look upon, and soft to the touch. Pray, give her to me J her." SOME REALLY GRAND OLD MEN Historical Records of Longevity That by Rights Should Be Accompanied by an Affidavit. college. land. J'arm. Mr A Oood Stockdwelling;IKi acres; well Improved stock barn. V Urows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, and grass. 14 miles from Irvlnstoii, on rural route. This land is a little roiling' but docs not wash. Prico right. Jnu. I). lUbbage, Cloverport. Ky. VJn C Ileautlfully located one mile from i j a live town. 100 acres practically all level land, unimproved; good rouclng. Ideal spot for dairy farm. Trice reasonable. Write .Ino. 1) lUbbhge. Cloverport, Ky. K 1!M acres located near Oukes, Han-ii- it cock county; l'.'O acres under plow 73 acres timber; woll watered; plenty of fruit; 0 room dwelling; barn JOxliO; 40 acres level, rest rolling. Good land for tab.icco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at Jl,b00, 500cash, balance easy payments. 125 acres Nr 7 good level mllo South of Hockvalo, land, 4 room dwelling tenant house and necessary outbuildings. ph(X)l house and church In 300 yards, l'rico 1,(160 cash. from O Jn o 74 acres. 3 miles rooms Kirk, dwell-ii- j, lnglKhtory 0 and porch, good woll, small tenant house, good barn and and stable, Kood orchard. M O Two. tracts 100 acres 1U4 ono and x 124 acres In the other; In acres loHardlnsburg; 100 acres 3 cated :i mllo-fromiles from Harned: V, mllo of Klneswooil acres Mr 3 nv. o county; mllo from Kkron, Mcado milo of public school, mllo graded school, good ,OT 1 and luvol No 12 .Koodlmrn; good land cleared,land. all woll located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. Trlco $3,300 valloy; S No ll250 acrcs 'yIn ln hall; room dwolllngand houses, ltuyotoluccolnm; 2K milesStenant South of Kirk, H mllo from school, woll watered, a springs near barn ; on Kural Itoute. No I "s! ,75 ucres "llo East of Ulen Dean; good, strong llmo soil, watered by wells and springs, on stone good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco ham coiti 1, 200, 3 stock barns, good tenant houses, line clover and crass land. I'rlce $il,100. 13j "cres located No Ifi JicQuady. l'rico1 mllo north of H cash balanco ln yearly payments. ,lcres 4K No ' I 7 -burg, countymlles from Hardlns-- ', seat: woll Improved; one of tho best farms ln the county. Trlco j ' llu' 1 level, rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid with clay; well watered Trice $dS0. No IS59 Acres near Huras. Dwelling; barn 2020; Jog stable. 20 acrcs Improved land, ono No fO00 "cres wellMcQuudy; all luvol. n,,, from good shape. Excellent neighborhood. Pino tob icco and corn land; woll watered. Trlco 2,000. sso Jn v Acrcs.one mllo from of good 11U" 90 well Improved; plenty Harned: water; 2 stock barns 80xu and 30x48. Two-stor- y dwelling, and tenant house. Trico nu. m ?4,7J0. And Twashtri said, Very well," and returned woman to man. But In a tfew days man appeared once more be- if ore the Creator to whom he said: "Lord, I know not how it is, but, after all, I have come to the conclusion that she is more trouble than pleasure to mi, Therefore, I beg that you take her back again." Twashtri, however, replied: "Out with you! Be offl I will have no more again." The Mexican who has Just died at tho alleged age of 185 has been predeceased (according to American news) during the past dozen years or so by a citizen of New llrunswick aged 132. and a comparative youngster of Valley Mills, Tex., whose ago wus only 115. acres, s miles trom Guston, from Irvlngton; well watered lays woll; good young orchard ; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards froTi house; Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good iMrns; and tencnt house and cistern back In tho Held; meat and hen house; woodshed; will sollon easy payments; plenty otsmtll fruit. Further particulars ac'lre,ss Jno. D. Rabbage, Cloverport, Ky. 3 njlles 14u l ?nn 30,OUV : l'or 1C0 acres four mllesjwestof Qiendeiino, 3 mlles from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivation; 50 acres ln grass; will produco tho best corn, wheat and tobacco ln neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door ot dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side room; ; 3 tobacco barns food stable good timber for ; 3 tenant houset. of farm purposptt good land to clear. Trice cash. S?9 OHO 4.,VSVV I vOTtbeM i to Fifty Are Much Benefited by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. From Forty-Fiv- e Tho "change of life " is a most critical period in a woman's existence, and tho anxiety felt a3 it draws near is not without reason. f 0 I r system is in a de- "xanged condition, she may be predisposed to apoplexy, or congestion of some organ. At this time, also, cancers and tumors aro more liable to form and begin their destructive work. '"Whcn her Such warning symptoms as sonso of suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, backaches, dread of f St. Anne, 111. Jj "I :i n- - impending evil, timidity, sounds in the ears, palpitation of tho heart, sparks boforo tho oyes, irregularities, constipation, variable appetite, weakness and .inquietude, and dizziness, aro promptly heeded by intelligent women who aro approaching tho period in lifo whon woman's great chango may bo expected. Theso symptoms aro calls from naturo for holp. Tho nerves aro ONE CASE OUT OP MANY TO PROVE OUR CLAIMS. was passing through tho chango of lifo and I was a perfect wreck from femalo troubles. I had a displacement and bearing down pains, weak fainting spells, dizziness, then numb and cold feelings. Sometimes my feet and lunbs wero swollen. I was inegularandhad so much backache and headache, was nervous, iriitablo and was despondent. Somotimes my appetite was good but more often it was not. My kidneys tioubled mo at times and I could walk only a shoit distance. "I saw your advertisement in a paper and took Lydia E. Pink-iiam- 's Vegetablo Compound, and I was helped from tho first. At tho end of two months tho swelling had gone dotfn, I was relieved of pain, and could walk with ease. I continued with tho medicine and now I do almost all my housework. I know your medicine has saved mo from tho grave and I am willing for you to publish anything I write to you, for th,e good of others." Mrs, EiTKLIJk. GlLMSMK. It.F.D, No. 4, tiox &L St Anne, Illinois. -- -- j crying out for asslstanco and tho ory should bo heeded in timo. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound is prepared to meet the needs of women's system at trying period of her lifo. It foratee and strengthens the female organism and builds up the weakened nervous system. It has carried many women safely through Uii crfcis. fmt Jenkins will stand as tho best authenticated instances of superlongev-ity- . Tho monument at Bolton, Yorkshire, records that Jenkins attained "the amazing ago of 1C9." "A man ix SG," observed Mr Dooloy recently, "looks down on a man Iv 83, and receives his callow opinyoits with a supercilyous smile;" and for tion of nil. that reason probably (If not because The end will come quicker and Jui he was a fisherman) Jenkins was able ns certain If Roosevelt is elected, for to give evidence on oath concerning ho Is no longer a Republican, but matters 140 years or so previous. As lender of n new party, nt war wlin a hale young centenarian he was in the Republican party, as It Is with I lie tho habit of Bwlmming the Swale Democrntlc party. On the other liuud "with ease," and as a boy he 1b said if Wilson Is elected the Roosevelt par to have taken a horse-loaof arrows ty will perish: tho Republicans will to be forwarded north for the battle reorganize their party, purge It of the of Flodden. London Mail. baneful influence of corporate kwm and greed and make It again the grand The Itepublhuus talk ubout tariff old party It was In the days of I. In revision, nnd yet when a Democratic coin. house In fulfilling Democratic promises tariff, a ReDIVIDED INTO TWO CLASSES to the people retimed the publican president vetoed the measure. Differing Processes of the Mind May "Hy their works shall ye know them." Be Classed Either as the "Visual" or the "Auditive." mg Louisville Evening Post and Brectenridge News VV one year $,v 50. Tho great majority of peoplo can bo classified in one or other of two psychological types, corresponding to tho great senses of sight aud hearing. These classes Bometlmes aro called tho "visuals" and tho "auditives" reDo you believe in spectively. Tho "visuals" or vlsualiz-er- s seem to conduct tho nmjority or Woman's Suffrage? their mental processes by visual symbolism. They "think in pictures:" their mental method is graphic. Tho Whether you do or not mnlorltv of women belong to this you will enjoy reading group, and, of course, tho majority of every chapter of the painters, sculptors, architects, new serial we have enclneers and mechanically arranged to print readily ap gifted people. Such peoplo prehend spaco relations, anu can nnw ones. If they nossess- this power In high degree they may paint fine pictures, build now types or conceivo new machines. Tho auditives, on tho other hand, think moro in sounds and words and not in pictures. They naturally Include tho musicians, tho men ot letters and tho scientific and philosophic among men than among women. They notice things around them less, aud aro moro commonly credited with being A tale with situations If great development of either Is B9 ridiculous as they great developrare, vastly rarer Is are daring, but whola-6om- e ment of both in one and tho same Inand up to the stand out dividual. Such individuals minute. as the few supreme examples of what we call versatility, and of those the most notable representative In the hisIf you liko a good ttory da Vinci. tory of the world is d The man in tho street will be pardoned for thinking that the 185 has been inadvertently transposed from Among a cricket report. heroes probably Aid Parr and Henry For Sale 15 H. P. F. Al. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engino is in good 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 largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address 4 Jno. D. Babbage :: Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jell Hamhloton, Henderson, h. L. Wilkorson, Now York, C. E. Koith, Elizabethtown . $3 jl .? 5.00 .. 25.00 If it's your ambition to own a farm or a country aeco-rntnr- s. con-rpiv- B place of any kind get full information of all available property by making use of The Brcckcnridgc 1 News Real Estate Ads. - arciu-tectur- o, The Women's Candidate Beans As Beautifiers Beans, not carrots, are beiug adopted as the greatest beauty givers among "absent-minded.- " mm BU Brecke Ik.l 511 one year fridge News rw w 3, n. I .nnlfivtllei f don't hum thit on. HLrenlner Post the vegetables, even spinach having to take u back seat for the time being. Upon spluach Geraldlne Farrar, Pritzi Scheff aud IJIllle Ilurlce are three women who combined roundness with slenderness, have right to claim they have power. Spinach found is tho "green vegetable" upon which so much reliauce is placed, for it is nourishing, wholesome, easily digested and not fattening qualities therefore its tendency toward the good complexion, one of the requisite qualities of beauty. But beaus have succeeded this wason to the popularity of spinach, aad btaus are the telecttd vegetables for hoik beauty-giving luncheon and diuner. They are less expensive than spinach aud quite as palatable, and should be cooked with either cream or in water and then dressed with a little butter, If Madame's digestion can stand it, aud she is apprehensive about avoirdupois, why she can make her beans more tastey by just s a little touch of vinegar plquante. At the various social functions of the Newport season in the cafes on the continent beaus were ou the more pretentious menut, for no matter how choice menu, how expensive the disher,Mada!tie demanded that there be put before her at the course where vegetable wer Mrrea always beans. Atlanta Co solution. vinegar-toujour- BIG LOT SALE AT HARDNSBURG SATURDAY. OCTOBER 19, 1912 Picnic Values. Masonic Into Real Estate Grounds Turned nwn M MOREMEN & AKERS I Blazing a New Trail at the County Seat Turning up Big Profits and Developing Property Where the Investor Can See Its Value Increase ZS8SSEGRSX "'.M & The man who sticks to real estate in his home town and county will always win out in the end; he can never lose his entire principal. The conserva- tive investor, who buys land judiciously, will have investments as solid as the earth itself. The Masonic Picnic Grounds at Hardinsburg are situated where the public sees them near the depot, near the school building, and makes an ideal place for homes. rmmmsmmi r i Sale Begins Saturday at 1:30 Sharp. Brass Given Quick, Efficient Auctioneer $250 Lot Given But don't wait for another man to buy a lot. 'Tis the man who gets ahead of the other fellow who gets the i i 'v 4 Band. Follow the Crowd, opportunities. Saturday, October 19th, is the Date. $250 Lot Away Free Brass Band. Away Free HlMWiriHMIMTTlTrTlC MO REM EN v. , X IR.VINGTON, KENTUCKY. AKERS,