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The Breckenridge news: October 23, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912102301_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 23, 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. V VOL. XXXVII ARRANGEMENTS FOR DISTRICT MEETING ALL THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 16 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1912. equipped with electricity and other conveniences and luxurious furnish-lugMr. Randall went to Dayton, Ohio, Monday to sec about the cars. Several new freight cars have been bought from St. where Mr. Randall was last week. L-ul- s s. V ', fr! I go to the election In November. You have made a good fight for Wilson Jjt 1 through your paper, and I hope and NIGHTS think he will win. ADDRESSES FOR TWO Yours very truly, C. B. MILLER, vL C7 "Si. v Next Wednesday will be the open Eddyville, Ky. ing1 day of the meeting of the Woman's Missionary Societies of the Owensboro Announcement. District at the Methodist church in ?j,io m "Mamee nf the delegates who j?wll be present are already being re- - Mr. and Mrs. J. T. O'Connell ancoming marriage of their Mrs. B. M. Currle, secretary nounce the niece, Vera Wright to Leo Haffey. The lafthe Central City Society, writes:- marriage to take place a't St. Rose ABOUT PEOPLE kfywe will have one delegate and posslFby two, Mrs. Crabtroe and Mrs. Dave church In November. AT ARDINSBRG Solsbunr from our society to the Dls Claycomb-Adkisson. Ftr'ict meeting there. They expect to Kkarrive there before noon weanesuay. Coming In And b The Going And Oscar Adkisson and Miss Mary Wish I could come, but I have two lit were married last Sunday at the tle fellows in school, you know, so Capitol-Hi- gh Out Of The I can't leave tnem. nope you win uac home of the bride Mr. and Mrs. Nelse Glaycomb at Basin Springs. Rev. Mr. Shool Observes Arbor Day. ..a fine meeting." At least, twelve homes .of the church Lee performed the ceremony. Mrs. Weaver, ' Of Louisville, :,. have already been opened for enterNotice To Tax Payers more will be taining the delegates and Speaks-Tre- es Planted. this week and next as soon as arrange Your city and school taxes are now ments can be made by the house keep due. My office is ui 'the Bank of Clover-porSOCIETY NOTES OF INTEREST ers. All those interested in the serPlease call ami .settle. at the church vices are reauested to be L. V. Chapin, Tax Collector next Wednesday morning not later than Mrs. Judith DeJarnette and daughq:30 o'clock to receive the guests and Card Of Thanks. ter, Mrs. M. D. Beard, were In Louis, attend the opening services. ville shopping last week. v Mrs. E. B. English an'd son, Evarts, We hereby wish to express our gratl Father Brey Here. tude to.the many friends who so kindly Jr., of Hartford, are the guests of Mrs. of M. D. Beard. Father Celestine Brey arrived from assisted us in the sickness and death our wife and daughter. Forest Mr. B F. Beard is In Burgin the Louisville Monday morning to visit . Mrs. L. Robinson. guest of his daughter, Mrs. Allen Henry. He has a wealth of Father ffufends In Cloverport whose hearts Mrs. C. L. Beard and children left wirre maae giaa 10 see mm. xms wee BIG for Irvington Saturday to be the guests Forty Hours Devotion of prayer is beof Mrs. Nora Board. ing observed at St. Rose with a large number of members attending. Four Hundred Barrel Well Comes Dr. and Mrs. Forest Llghtfoot, of Cloverport, were Mrs. Herbert Beard's Enlarging Home. Prove the visitors the first day of court. in at Hartford-M- ay Slppel is adding a second Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Robertson, of , Conrad Greatest Producer in State. Glen Dean, were the guests of Mr. and story of four rooms to his residence on Mrs. Paul Compton last week. the hill. The view from his home of .', the river and the hills is something Hartford, Ky., Oct. I9. The West For reliable jewelry and watches, wonderful, and his home, when com- Kentucky Oil Company of this place, write or call to see me personally for pleted, will be beautiful. brought in well No. 2, a advice, repairing or purchases T. C. gusher this afternoon. It is believed Lewis, Hardinsburg. At Rose Hill Sunday. that this well will prove the largest Mrs. Larkin Gibson has returned to of oil her home in Cloverport after a visit to e! Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pierce, of west producer iu Kentucky. The rush men Point, Fred Pierce, of Louisville, and was so great that scores of servicewith her mother, Mrs. Susan Squires to from the picks were pressed into Yiyian Pierce arrived home Misses Francis Moorman, of Falls of (South Sunday, and were guests of their throw up embankments and dig a. Rough, and Lillian Beard were the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pierce at ditch to drive the flow in the desired guests of Miss Margaret Peyton last direction. Rose Hill. week Well No. 2 is located on a farm five Mr. and Mrs. Jim Withers, of Kirk, Vieit Thoir. Path or Whn Ic miles north of Hartford. Oil was struck spent last. Monday with Mrs Herbert of 1,800 feet. The oil has Ninety-Si- x Years Old. at a depth subjected to various ap- Beard. already been Misses Jones have returned to their proved tests and shows 23 per cent, fifth gasoline. Well No. 1, was brought in home in Winchester after a visit to That he must have kept the commandment must be true of Mr. about two months ago, and is produc- Mrs. Jesse R. Eskridge. Phillip Webb as the fact is verified in ing fifty barrels daily. Well No. 3, lo. Mrs. Hall, Webster, is the guest of ? his aee. ninety-siyears. His home is cated in the same locality, Is expected Mrs. Margaret May. L Va.,and his son, J. W.Webb, to be brought in within ten days. in Roanoke, Col. Bennett Young was the guest of r ti r I. ori ii uarneiu, anu nis aaugnier, lurs. iua- - The West Kentucuy Oil Company, Judge N. Mercer last Thursday and nvBJoredock, of Owensboro, have just which is composed of Louisville and Friday. IVurned home from a visit to him. Hartford capitalists, has tanks at this heir venerable father has good health, place, and is making arrangements to pugh he has not walked for two build a pipe line to the L and N. ears. tracks at once, having made contracts with a number of purchasers. "I am tlio best pa! that I over had Railroad Money To Irvington. I like to bo with rue. Among the stockholders in the West I like, to sit and toll myself Kentucky Oil Company are I. P. Bar Things conlldentlally, Irvington is also enjoying being for nard, Louisville, and the following citiusk trio 'IIfofI ton sit und or I should. mate enough to have a big pay day. zens of Hartford: Rowland Holbroke, shouldn't essrs Emmett and Eddie RiggS, of J. W. Ford, John T. Moore, R. E. Lee And I find that my advice to mo Is ulwuys pretty Rood, v L., H. & St. L. R. R., came to Ir- - Simrnerman and J. S. Glass. v never not acquainted with iagton last week from the General of- Myself till hero of Into and paid out a nice bunch of tnon- Aud I find myself a bully chum Likes The Golden West. was as good to fcytor the Company. I treat mo simply great. L- Irvlteton as "pay day'' is to Clover- "I talk with me and walk with mu lPOK. Aud show mo right and wrong. Ernest Henderson has a letter from I uever know how well myself his son, Percy Henderson, saying he is And mo could get uIour. At C. H. S. Saturday. getting along nicely in California. He The basket ball game at C. H. S. is running a steam plow and has set "I never try to cheat wo I'm us truthful as can to. turday between the Jr. 0. U. A. M. out fourteen acres of cabbage. No matter what may come and ko C. H. S. boys, resulted in a score I'm on the square with me. 15 to 6 In favor of the C, H. S. Prof. "It's great to know yoursolt and have The Jr. O. Little Sister Comes , B. Culton was referee. A pal that's ull your own. '. A, M. played a good game, and the To Welcome Hall. To bo such company for yourself You'ro never left alone. ; C". H. S. boys were at their best. The "You'll try to dodge the musses high school girls were there to root and you'll And a encourage the boys with school yelle. Ruth Francis Carter, the little sister If And only treat a crowd'sus Joke, you yourself well was as follows: The lineup of Kathrine Clair Carter, arrived As you treat other folk. Jr.Q. U. A. M. C. H. S. at the home of Mr. aud Mrs. J, "I've made u study of mysolf .Jones FrankjCarter, who are receiving conCenter P'tte Compared mo with a lot. .Kramer gratulations on their new daughter. Forward lolly And I'vu Anally concluded I'm the bust friend I've got. Tucker 'wfr Forward 5f all. Wro Guard "Just get together with yourself The Market. Lewis And trust yourself with you. Guard a, The Woman's Missionary So cieties Of The Owensboro Thinks The News Has Made District Will Meet Here Next a Good Fight For Wilson. Wednesday And Thursday. Dear Mr. Babbage: Inclosed please find check forfl to pay my subscripHomes In This City Will Gra- tion for The News. I can not do withciously Receive The Dele out It. I hope to get to see you when gates. Royal BakinoPowoer 3' fr' 1 . J - ?. U ffilr 4 m IM jrv,p. Adds HealthfuIOualUlestoiherond Prof. Prescott, of the University of Michigan, testified before the Pure Food Committee of Congress, that the acid of grapes held highest rank as an article of food and he regarded the results from baking with cream of tartar baking powder as favorable to health. THE MAGNET. Clay-com- t. Beau-cham- p, Ede-lin- uUSHrMRUCK. 400-barr- el '. x . My Friend 'I Jt - ; Sat-urd- ay The L., H. Top kog-- $9.65. Top calves 7 ard 8 St. L. R'y, Company casts.- Top lambs 4Js ami 5 cents. Top From The Harvester d 17, W. L purchased three new parlor cr$ beef steenT$4 s New Parlor Cars. Aud you'll be surprised how well yoursolt Will like you If you do." World. Unknown Author I J & - . Mrs. Sealon and children, of New Bethel, visited Mrs. Charlie Miller last week. Miss Jennie Green, Falls of Rough, has returned to her home after a visit to Mrs. Morris Beard. Royal is the only Baking Powder made Sidney Owen, one of Breckenridge's 1 rrom ttoyai urape Kream or larcar. hustling farmers, was in town Saturday. Miss Abbie Whlttlnghill spent the week-en- d with her parents in Fords-vill- most verses of scripture were: Miss Pearl Basham of the advanced class, Gen. D. R. Murray, of Indianapolis, Miss Jessie Tuttle of the junior class, Ind., Is here attending court. and little Miss Louise Rice of the card LEAVMRVINGTON Miss Mollie Moorman, of Glen Dean, class. The prizes consisted of nice was Miss Hannah Beard's visitor last books LMr W. B. Taul is superintend- ' out of i he Pisgah Sunday School and week. Unfortunate Report Started Preston Jarboe is confined lo his is to bd congratulated on such good work b the members. room with rheumatism. Making Plans For a Great Rev. Elgin, a Methodist preacher of Future in the Town-W- ill Take jMr. Lockard Dead. spent Wednesday in JelTersontown, a Post Graduate Course in town. W. A. Lockard died Thursday, Sep Miss Monica Teaff has returned to tember 26 of typhoid fever. He was a Chicago Next Year. Little Rock, Ark., where she has a widower and left a thirteen vear old R,' O. Penlck conducted the fun position as trained nurse in St. Vincent's son. eral. SUCCESS LIES IN IRVINGTON. Infirmary. Misses Nell Cashman and Jennie Payue, of Harned, were in town In a letter to The Breckenridge shopping. News Dr. L. B. Moremen writes: Supt. and Mrs. Driskell attended 'Please state in the paper that I am the Teacher's Association in Clovernot going to leave Irvington and con--v Still .Growing in Breckenridge port Saturday. vir.ee some that I am In earnest about County-Mo- re Money is Prom- saying it." Miss Katie Eskridge, teacher of muThe report that Dr. Moremen would sic in the Masonic Widows and Orphised by Loyal Democrats. leave Irvington must have had its ans Home of Louisville, has returned origin from the fact that he is planto her post of duty after spending the ning to leave the first of the year for week-en- d with her mother, Mrs. Mor ll camAmount of the Chicago to take a post graduate course ris Eskridge. repaign fund in this county previously Dr. Moremen had no. Miss Hallie Brown will go tomorrow ported ivas: $431.00. Those who have in medicine. thought of living any place except to Louisville shopping. contributed since the last report are as Irvington, instead he is looking for--- s Senator Gus Brown's friends will be follows: ward to a splendid future there. He 8 2.00 glad to know that he is improving and R.D. St. Clair, Webster has a large practice, excellent business " 2.00 P. R. Claycomb, hopes to be out soon. interosts and valuable friends enough " 1.00 Moremen and Akers had their lot A. F. Claycomb, to keep a man In any town. fchycomb, " 1.00 sale as advertised. The Lewisport band D. A. Dr. Moremen Is not a man of one " 1.00 was present and furnished the music. J . V. &t. Clair, view, of one book, but he takes hold of " 1.00 Mr. Henry, of Irvington, acted as auc- J.R.Mays. every opportunity to enlarge his world. " 1.00 It was a successful sale, all of H.H.Norton, tioneer. He believes that Irvington possesses 1.00 the lots having been sold. Master Phil- Herbert Haddock, " the secrets of success and satisfaction 1.00 ip Watlington had the number that Payne & Compton, " as much so, if not more, than any " 100 JohnLyddan, drew the free lot. town, and ia Irvington he will stay. " 1.00 Tom Lyddan, Mrs. P. Hawkins spent Sunday with The pooplo " .. 1.00 lieved to knowof Irvington willis be reJ.C.Kurtz, her sister,,Mrs. Andrew Driskell. that the report false. ' 1.00 Jake Kendall, The town and community appreciates Jell Dillon was in town last week for J. E. Monarch, Kirk ...!....? 250 Dr. Moremen they depend on him as a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs Lori Jarboe, " 2.50 a physician, a citizen and a leader ia Pat Dillon. 2.00 M.,E Mattingly, " civic enterprises. " 1.00 The B. L. C's met with the .Misses WW. Brown, fl n Ahl Saturday evening. One new mem- 'a ny 1U1I1CI, x. mill '" In The Circuit Court. ...; 50 ber was admitted. On account of the G. R. Mattingly, " 50 " a Murray Davis, withdrawal of the " new one was elected. Miss Lizzie Esk- V. P. Withers, 1.00 John Alexander, W. J. Piggott and 1.00 ridge is now the This Alvin Wishers, J. W. Storms were the Jury Commis" 1.00 was a very pleasant as well as a profit- John McGary, sioners. " 50 were Park Miller, Refreshments able meeting. In the case of McKinley Lyons vs the served The next meeting will be Sat- Hardinsburg Mill & Elevator Co. 15.00 L., H. & St. L. Railroad judgment, 1.00 urday evening at 0:30 with Miss Maud A. E. Mclntyre 1.00 for plaintiff $3,500. Smith. John Alexander, Sr D. W. Henry vs the L., H. & St. L 1.00 The High School observed Arbor Mike Miller 1.00 for $5,000 damages peremptory Instruct A. M. Hardin, Lodiburg Day Tuesday and planted several trees 1.00 tlons for the defendants and petitlcrc.' on their beautiful campus. Mrs. Chas. SamH. Dix, Stephensport ... 1.00 dismissed, P. Weaver, of Louisville, was present W, E. Shellman, Union Star. 5.00 In the case of Russell Hutchison ccj and made a very interesting talk, also Dr. Wm. L. Milner, Union Star. 1.00 Co. vs Pete Sheeran & Co. , compromisJohn Johnson, Irvington Gen. D. R. Murray, of Indiauapolis, " 125 ed and action dismissed. addressed the audience which was Jonas Lyons, " 2.25 The grand jury returned 21 indictpupils, patrons Cash from composed of teacher, 5.00 ments. D.H. Severs, Cloverport and friends. W.R.Moorman, Glen Dean... 5.00 The county jail and other property Henry Head, of Irvington, was in R. E. Moorman, " ... 5.00 the county reported in town last week. " ... 5.00 belonging toclean and sanitary. G.T.Smith, good order, " ... 5.00 Prof. Forscythe spent Sunday lii E. L.' Robertson ... 1.00 The court will adjourn today. Cloverport as the guest of Miss Julia DXR. T. Dempster " " ... 1.00 JeffDOwen Wroe. ' ... 1.00 Big Demand For J. T. Jones, " ... 1.00 Alex Eskridge, Move To California. Lime As Fertilizer 5.00 J. T. Jarboe, looleyvlllei Dr. D. S. Sphlre, Mooleyvllle.... 5.OO Truman Meador and family, James H. E. Frymlre, Frytnjre s'.OO The Webster Stone Co., Irvington, Dowell and fnmlly, Mr. and Mrs. Ver- V. G. Babbage, Cloverport.;.... 1.00 are shipping large quantities of their non Mattingly, of Garfield, have gone Roscoe Dennison, Hudson,.,.... 1.00 Ground Lime Stone used for fertilizer. to California to livo: 2.00 J. H. Miller, Stsphonsport., 400 tons of Hardinsburg.1... 1.00 They have orders for over Wm. Hendrick, this stone. Farmers all along the main 1.00 Pisgah Sunday School Prizes. S.S.Galloway, McDanlels 1.00 line of the Henderson Route and on the Frank Ruppert, Rockvale 1.00 Branch are using It. It is just what the E. B, Baxter, Rockvale Pisgah Sunday School adjourn The Jllp.50 land needs. It is cheap and gives good results, so say those who are using it. ed Sunday for the winter. It will open Previously reported I4OI.OO This company is ulso shipping from 15 again the first Sunday In April. Those 1541.30 to 20 cars of cruatMd, rack fw day. prUet for reciting the Total.., who received e. I0T I Sit-urd- ay Wilson-Marsha- -- i. vice-preside- vice-presiden- t. . I' IRVINGTON'S NEWS Do you believe In JUST FOR TODAY Lord, for tomorrow and its needs I do not pray, Keep me, my God, from stain of sin Just for today Help mc to labor earnestly And duly pray; Let me be kind in word and deed, 4 Father, today. COLUMN Entertainment Planned For All Visitors to tne Little City of Hospitality Next Tuesday--Ar- bor ll1 For " ! TVS NflKfi -"- St 1 .11 Use Flour Woman' Suffrage? Whether you do or not you will enjoy reading every chapter of tho new serial wo have arranged to print - i Lewisport . JBE S T IT IV EANS Day Will Be Observed-M- r. PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us Heron Better. NOTES OF SOCIAL EVENTS. The Women's Candidate A talo with situations Mrs. Thomns Dilto, of Brandenburg, is spending ten days here ns the guest of her sister, Mrs. F. H. McGhee. Mr. and Mrs. John Lanham and family of Fordsville, have taken up Unthinking say; "Set then a seal upon my lips ' Through all today, Let me in season, Lord, be grave, ' In season gay; Ici vie no wrong or idle word' LEWISPORT MILL CO. Levvisport, Kentucky their residence here, and are occupying a cottage nt the corner of Second and Walnut streets. Mrs. Dewese, of ForJsvllIe, has re turned home after a visit to her parents Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Tilford. Mrs. Nannie J. Wathen left Monday morning for Indianapolis where she will spend a month as the guest of her sister, Mrs. R. N. Miller. Sam Dowell is in Princeton this week ns a delegate to the Synod of the Presbyterian church which is in session in Let mc be as ridiculous as they are daring, but and up to tho minute. whole--Bom- Dear Lord, today. And if, today, this life of mine Shpfttil ebb aivay, Give vie thy sacrament divine,, Father, today. So for tomorrow and its needs I do not pray; Still keep vie, guide mc, love me, Lord Through each today. Ernest R. Wilberforce Lynland College, spent Saturday and Sunday at home. Born, to the wife of Ike Whitjer, the l4th, n daughter. Mrs. R. S. Dowell has returned from St.'thton where she was visiting her sisters and brother. Jack. Collins was at Vine Grove Friday. Revs. Winchell and Jaggers closed a ten days service at the Baptist church last Wednesday evening. Geo. Prather left Sunday for Indiana where he has secured a position. Mrs. Prather will join him later. T. R. Moorman will have a sale on November 2. With his family he will move to Quincy, 111., faithful to thy grace H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Kentucky 1 r Cumb. Phone 18. Residence 5hellman Home If yoa like don't mitt thi one. a good ttory Hardinsburg, ::: Office V Over Farmers Bank The Irvington Hardware & Im ment Co. is getting their new stock goous in place in tneirnew nuuuvfig, and will soon be ready to receiveheir friends. These grand Indian Summer lays invite horseback rides and nutting excursions. Not a few of our bays and gisls are accepting the invitations. Board. The interest in the Irvington Gun Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bell, of Guston, were in town Saturday as guests of Club continues at fever heat. There was an interesting meeting of t le club Miss Eva Carrigan. P. Parks returned Saturday last Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. S. The School Improvement league afternoon from a visit to her father, will hold its next regular meetrng FriJames Lewis, of Brandenburg. Vrhere Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan is spending a day afternoon, November 8. will be a special program for yclur enweek in Rome, Ind., as the guest of tertainment. May we have the pleasher sister, Mrs. Anspaugh. ure of your company. Entertainment will be provided free Mrs. Thomas Davis, of Basin Jjpiing, to all visitors attending the Sunday School Institute to be held at the Bap- attended church services here Sunday, and was a dinner guest of her Jllaugh-tetist church beginning October 29. Mrs. Jonas Lyons. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Shain, of Guston, A number of our citizens (ere in spent Sunday here as guests of their Hardinsburg last week attending court. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Juke Sipes. Mr. and Mrs. Brite, of Maceo, are Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith, of Guston, now occupying their new residence on were dinner Kue,ts of Mr. and Mrs. Majie street recently completed by LiRue Cox Sunday. Contractor Bramlette. Jim Jarrett is at home after several Miss Eva Carrigan returned Thursd)S spent in Chvensboro. day from a two weeks visit to her couThe Bendell entertainment at the sin, Mrs. M. A. Jones, Lacatawa jPark, college chapel Hallow'een will be over Michigan. in time for all the usual sport. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Keith left TuesArbor Day will be appropriately cele- day evening lor their home in Las Anbrated bv the school and community. geles, Cal., where Mr. Keith had a lu Many trees will be planted. The third crative position with an important trac and fourth grades, about 40 children, tion company. j with their teacher, had a most delightMr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Jolly and ful excursion to the woods Wednesday mother, Mrs. McCall, have purchased a afternoon to select their trees. The home in Beechmont and will j move public is invited to take an interest in there this week. this celebration. Mrs. Mary Ileston has returned to D. C. Heron is rapidly convalescing Hardinsburg after a visit to her daughfrom a most severe attack of typhoid ter, Mrs. Jesse Payne. fever. Mrs. Alvin Withers and Master Jas. Work on the Presbj terian manse un- Withers, of Hardinsburg, have returned der Contractor Bramlette is progressing home after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. rapidly. Thos. Blythe. Mrs. Kate Bennett returned Thurs day afternoon from Pewee Valley where she made an extended visit to Mr.and ' Mrs. A. J. Williams. Mrs. L. B. Moremen returned Wednesday from New Albany where;she A was the guest of Mrs. Jas. Crawford. Mrs. W.'J. Piggott spent Monday and Tuesday in Louisville. Bui a Symptom, a Danger SigMiss Alice Frank spent Wednesday nal Which Every Woman in Louisville. Miss May Watlington spent the week Should Heed. end in Hardinsburg with her parents Backachi ij a symptom of organic and attended the Moremen-Aker- s lot weakness or derangement. If you have sale. backache don't neglect it. To get perMrs. C. S. Chamberlain left Wedmanent relief you must reach the root nesday for a month's trip through of the trouble. Head about Mrs. Wood-all'- s Eastern Kentucky. experience. The Webster base ball team played Morton's Gap,Kentucky. "I suffered two years with female disorders, my the Irvington team here Wednesday. health was very bad The home team wan with ease. und I had a continual Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bell have opened backucho which was their hotel on Woodland Avenue and simply awful. I could not stand on my feet are receiving a fair share of patronage long enough to cook from the traveling men who make this a meal's victuals town. without my back As the long winter nights approach nearly killing me, the need for a good system or street and I would havo lights becomes more apparent. With such dragging sensa could hardly the walks which we now have on the tions I hear it. I had sore principal streets and good lights, we ness in each side, could not stand tight surely should not mind the weather alclothing, and was irregular. I was com- though the wind might blow. pletely run down. On udvico I took Lovell R. Jordan, of Ekron, was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetnble Comhere Saturday transacting business pound and am enjoying good health. It is now more than two years and I have preparatory to his departure for where he is moving his family, not hud an ache or pain since. I do all my own work, washing and everything, Mr. and Mrs. Charles, Anderson reand never havo backache any more. I turned to Guston Saturday after spendthink your medicine is grand and I praise ing several days ns guests of Mr. and it to all my neighbors. If you think my Mrs. Jake Kendall. will help others you may pubtestimony S, P. Drury, of Kosetta, was in town lish it." Mrs. Ollie Woodall, MorSaturday the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. ton's Gap, Kentucky. If you lmvo tho slightest doubt B. McGlothlan. that Tjyrilu 12. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will help you, ivrito G. O. Bailey returned Saturday afto Lyclhi K.lMnkhum Medicine Co. ternoon from Hardinsburg. (confidential) Lynn, Mass., for adMiss Eddie Jordan, of Ekron, was a vice. Your letter will bo opened, week end guest of Miss Lottie '3anuy. by n woman, rend nnl answered Miss Mollie Trent, of Cuskc-'is the Hud held hi btrict confidence. Mrs. Jerry Tilford and daughter, Mrs. Dewese, returned Thursday from Louisville where they spent several days shopping. Mrs. C. L. Beard and children recently of Deming, N. M., now of are guests of Mrs. C. S. Har-dinsburI that city. F7VRjVI lf two-stor- y j guest of her brother, Haynes Trent. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Nevitt and chil dren, of Dallas, Texas, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Holland. Mrs. Nevitt and children will be here for the winter while Dr. Nevitt is in the University of Louisville for a post grad uate course in surgery. Mr. and Mrs. Fonnie Rhodes, of Me- dora, spent Sunday here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed. F. Alexander. Miss Mary Nevitt, of Basin Springs, was in town Saturday. Mrs. W. H. Henderson has returned to St. Louis after a visit to her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Bate.Washing-ton- . 1(7 Acres Under Cultivation. FOR SALE Good Stock Darn Good hill land; orchard; lino tobacco land; well watered for stock; dne-hnunder cultivation; 1 mile from river; 2 miles to douse, U rooms. 45x45 tobacco barn. station; gooa 14U to 50 bustels ot corn or 1200 to 1400 pounds of dark to bacco or 1,000 pounds of Burley can bo raised to an acre. For furthor information address WATLINGTON BROS., j L : Stephensport, Ky. -- j Photographs! ' FOR THE BIRTHDAY GIFT r, l; soon. The school is progressing most satisfactorily. This week is examination, Mrs. Walter Scott has left for Ar and the pupils of the upper grades are kansas to join her husband, who went working most assiduously. there several weeks ago. If jou have young children you have pcrbHps noticed that disorders of the stomach are their most common ailment. To correct this you will find Henry Davis, of Irvington, was in Chambeilain's Stomach and Liver Tablets excellent. They are easy and pleas- our town last week. ant to take, and mild mid gentle in Misses Virginia Payne and Nell Cash-ma- n For sale by all dealers. spent Saturday afternoon in Haref-fe- .t. Cabinet and Other Sizes, Stylish and Artistic Mountings First-claFinishing and Enlarging. A Complete Stock of Photo Supplies Snecial Attention Given to Mail nrilorc ss Mail ALL orders to 1 M BRABANDT'S STUDIO Cloverport, Ky. Miss Nora McCoy spent Thursday night with Miss Lillian May. Bruce Moorman made a business trip in Hardinsburg Saturday. J. Duggins has sold his house and lot to Mr. Homes, of McDaniels; price I4OO, Mr. Homes will take possession at once. Mr. Duggins will go to Illi- ' Mrs. Achilles Moorman has returned home after having spent two weeks with her son, Raymond, in Louisville. Rev. Rushing, of Elizabethiown, held the first quarterly meeting for the Big Spring circuit at this place Saturday v and Sunday. Misses Vennie Moorman and Zelma Strother spent Tuesday with Miss Jennie Meyer at Vine Grove. Miss Pearl Collins, who is attending dinsburg. Mr. Herndon, the insurance agent of Irvington, was calling on friends here last week. Wilbur Pile, who lei t tor McKiuue, Texas, a few days ago, arrived safely and writes back to his many friends. He is well pleased with that country, and thinks he can, stay until Christmas. Mrs. Loyd Cox, of HardinsDurg, was in our town Wednesday. Raymond Simmons and Jas. Hook, of Freedom, were in town Saturday. Rev. F. R. Roberts and wife, West View, spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. C. L. Bruington. BACKACHE NOT DISEASE "The choice which the voters have to make is sirh-pl- y this : Shall they have a government free to serve tbm, free to serve ALL of them, or shall they con- tinue to have a government which dispenses SPECIAL favcs and which is always controlled by those to wlynn the SPECIAL favors are dispensed ?" v W00DF0W WILSON. Ow-ensbo- ' .'4i C -- ' i .w..8J "THEY Are Good Enough For Me." (With Acknowledgments to D&venport) -- Prom the New York World. Sept, 13, 1912. , I with both style and quality. Mr. and Mrs. Fella, ot Holt, attended church here Sunday, and were the dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. Shively. Mrs. W. C. Dutschkeis ill. Mrs. H. S. English, Jr., and daughter, Elizabeth, were the guests of Mrs. Belle Crawford Sunday. nois. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stewart and Mrs. Buck Tabor and daughter, Miss children ana Mrs. L. A. Tinius visited Lucy, were here shopping Tuesday. Mr and Mrs. Milt Basham at New Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tucker and chil- Bethel last week. dren spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Miss Nannie Hall, of Union Star, Is Kelly Watts. visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith. Miss Carden, of Basin Springs, has Mrs. C. A. Tinius went to Mystic been spending a few days with Miss Saturday as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Virginia Payne. John Dieckman. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Knott had as their Harvey Pulliam is home ill. guests for dinner Sunday: Mr. and Leonard Connor was compelled to Mrs. Crof Beauchamp and Mrs. U. G. leave his work at Mystic and come Payne. home Sunday on account of sickness. Miss Virginia Payne delightfully en Miss Ruth Jarboe is at home with her tertained a number of her friends Wed- parents going to school. nesday evening in honor ot her visitor, Miss Zelma Lay is visitinirendl Miss Carden, of Basin Springs. Ice cream and cake and.shtrbeVHho7fruifs4 and relatives in QLoyerport this week. hi f u. a. Tinius was in Owensboro last were serveinn the dining room at 7:30 b'cWcCr After so many good things to week on business. eat they returned to the parlor where See the new fall pattern hats at Mrs. some most excellent pjano music was Payne's. rendered by Misses Lillian Butler and Mr. and Mrs. A. B. McKaughan enMay Pile. All report a jolly time. tertained the younger set Saturday J. W. Copelaud, Dayton, Ohio, pur- night, October 10, In honor of their chased a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough grandson, Archie McKaughan, It being Remedy for his boy who had a cold, and mo itfm mriuuay. ne received many before the bottle was all used the boy's nice and useful presents. Again the Angel of Death has been cold was gone. Is that not better than to pay a five dollar doctor's bill? For In our midst, and has taken awav Mrs Forest Beauchampfwednesday at 11:30 sale by all dealers. x a. m., and their Infant child, Kathleen, the following Sunday morning and T. buried Monday. Mrs. Beauchamp yas a consistent member of the Baptist church here. The funeral services were Rev. Jones filled his regular appointconducted by Rev. W. H. P. Jones, of ment hero in the liaptist church Sun Louisville. She leaves a mother, hus Immediately after services he day. baptized Miss Maggie Pulliam and band and sister who have the sym- pathy of the entire community. Ellsha Klssam. Mrs. M. A. McCubblns was the guest Husband, mother, cease to weep, Mona has gone to live above; of Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Dye, ot Clifton The babe you laid to sleep, Mills, last week. Is now where all is light and love, S..II. Dix is ill at this writing. Mrs. G. W. Payne and daughter, wneu you nave a bad cold you want111 Either, were in Louisville last week the best medicine obtainable so as to buying fall millinery and dry goods. cure it with as little delay as possibli Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Waggoner and Here is a druggist's opinion: "I h&i little daughter, Jane, went to Ilites sold Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Run Sunday, fifteen years," says Enos Lollar tC. A. Tinius went to Webster Satur- - Saratoga, Ind., "and consider it tk day on business, best on the market." For sale by all New line of ihoes at G, V Payne's dealers. -- UNMASKING THE TEAM Twenty-Tw- o MEET At nn iioinii Tinirr uniyoiun iHn.rr Franklin Pierce Shows That La bor Is Not Benefited by Unjust Tax. Present Tho As sociation Here Saturday. Instructive Program And Music. Few Patrons Present. TheS cond District Teacher's met at the Cloverport Graded and High School building Saturday, Oct. I9. Twenty-twteachers were o Also-elatio- n Railroad Fares Refunded at the Mail Orders Given Careful and MARKET STKEET BETWEEN THIRD Incorporated LOUISVILLE, & Rate of 5 per cent FOL'RTII Prompt Attention KENTUCKY MANUFACTURER KEEPS PROFIT Proof of Democratic Platform's Sound nets Cited In Reports of Wage In ve.tlgatlo'ni. By FRANKLIN PIERCE. For u hundred years of our history the manufacturers, believing thnt tlicy received a benefit from tho protective tariffs, have Ingeniously devised plnusl. bin nrotoxtu for linnnslnt Incronseil prices upon tho necessaries of life. At tlrst they said that Industry lu our country was In Its Infancy nnd needed protection. When those Industries had become strong nnd needed no nld the Ananufacturers Invented the theory that the foreigner paid the duty. Thl.s theory was exploded, and they declared that cheap clothing meant cheap men and was not a blessing. t Driven from every one of these Indepositions, their final and only fensible argument left today Is that tho tariff Is Imposed upon foreign Imports fo enable the manufacturer to Increase his profits and pay higher wages. The Democratic platform declares If .thnt: "In the most highly protected Industries, such as cotton and wool, steel nnd Iron, the wages of tho laborers are tho lowest paid in any of our industries." Wages In Cotton Industry. Under the existing tariff law actual imports of cotton cloth paid In 1910 average duties of G0.4 per cent. In UMCi. when work and wage conditions in the cotton industry were exceptlonally good, the wages of 202.211 cotton mill operatives in tho United States men, women and children av- eraged only .?(i.47 a week. The nverage ; wage for men was but $7.71 a week. i for women 0.30 and for children. 3.21. ' As to the profits, seventeen leading cotton mills, with total capitalization pf 23,110,000 and total surplus of paid In nine years dividends averaging 22 per cent. The cotton manufacturers turned out in 1003 worth of goods and paid in wages therefor $01 ,337,093, or i 21 per cent of the value of the finished K product. j& vS Extortion of Wool Tariff. p YOutsIde of the duties on two or three c ' commodities of comparatively little im- portance. the duties on woolen cloth are the highest of any in the tariff schedules. According to Senator Reed Smoot. owner of a woolen mill at Utah, nnd chairman of the finance committee In charge of tariff legislation in the senate, wearing apparel valued at 30 cents a pound now pays 200 per cent duty. This and other correspondingly high duties on the manufactures of wool are made to enable the manufacturer to pay his labor an increased wage over thoe of foreign countries. But the duty on woolen goods is nearly Ave times the entire labor cost, while the American manufacturers in 1903 paid $. wages only 18 per cent of the total of their production. At Lawrence In this most highly pro. tected industry the laborers were obllg- ed to strike even for a llviug wage Thousands of adult males were receiving only from ?(5 to $9 a week and many only ?5 to SG a week. As a result of the strike the American Woolen company gave Its employees slight In creases In wages. The wool tariff bill vetoed by Pros', dent Taft reduced the duties on raw "" wool from 42.20 to 29 per cent and on manufactures of wool from 87.03 to 48.30 per cent. Mr. Taft said lie tnCd It because tho proposed rates did r"Tifit comply with tho findings of the tariff board. Senator La Follette con tradlcted the president, saying that tln proposed rates varied from 1 per cent lower to 11,0 higher than tho tnrtff board's findings Justified. Low Wages In Steel. Manufacturers of Iron and steel In 1903 pnid in wages only 15 per cent of the total value of their production, while tho duty then would nverage about 45 to 47 per cent, and on nil metals It now averages 34.51 per cent. American ictujcs are nally the cheapest Tayne-Aldrlc- h -' !( $412.-f31,21S present and entered into the discussions. The music by C. II 3. girls assisted by the Misses May was appre elated and enjoyed by all present. The teachers expressed only one regret and that of seeing so few patrons of the Cloverport school present. The teachers present were: James McGov'ern, Ivan Jolly, Myra Basham, Ida Mnrr, Julia Wroe, Margaret VVroe, Kathrinc Wroe, J. IV Laslle, Miss Ora Hendrick, Prof. Rufus McCoy, Prof. T. B. Culton, Mrs. Culton, Supt. Andrew Driskell, Mrs. Driskell, Miss Leonora' McGavock, Miss Beulah Rowland, S. M, Rowland, Miss Zelma Lay nnd Miss Shellle Laslic. Take Chamberlain's Tablets nnd correct that and the will disappear. For sIe by all dealers. hend-nch- Sale of Household Lines year The one best lime in the to buy Table Linens, Towels, Napkins, Etc., to the best advantage the .72-in. SCRUB CLOTHS right size for house-cleanin- g Table Linens S3, $1.50 Damask Tablecloths Limit 2 to a Customer There nre the lot; Bonie are Damask Cloths with bor- - Out der all around; others nre hemstitched; some are 2, others 21. yards long. 200 lu QC-Bleac- hed values up to Wash Cloths in-ste- the yard 4c Each Good Napkins We consider these the finest Table (M linens ever pltced on sale in Lou- - 4) I . ull Isvllle at $1.50 a yard. To see them is to buy them. Choice of patterns. of 5c citch fn 2 for 5c Sck hrmiacne stomach. is earned by n dior-dere- d es to $1.50 For, a dozen worth s It has been proved that tho of sea water is in constant ratio to its saltness. In the tropics tho tremendous evaporation Induced by tho blazing sun causes tho water to bo much more salt than it is in higher latitudes. For about 30 degrees both north and south of tho equator tho waters of tho world's oceans nro of an exquisite azure. Beyond these latitudes tho blue fades and changes to green, and In tho Arctic nnd Antarctic oceans tho greens aro almost as vivid as tho tropical blues. China's Yellow sea Is usually supposed to owo Its origin to the flood of muddy wate.r which Its great river pours Into it. But here, again, mod ern science has proved that living organisms are responsible for its pe culiar tint. blue-ncs- Colors of Sea Water. $1.19 Some of the Napkins in til's lot Hre bleached, otlitrs are heavyweight cream damask napkins hemmed. All Linen Damask Napkins Worth up to $4 50 per Dozen These handsome Napkins are 24 inches square and represent a manufacturer's hue that we had the gold fortune to buy ut a price concession, Linen Huck Towels, worth 40c, sale price Each 25c yy ojp 1 worth 40c, sale price each 2"c. Huck Towtls with Scalloped and Heni'titchtd damn.vk Linen border, Tablecloths Values up $6.50, sale price each Bleached or Brown Towels SALE PRICE EACH Bath 35c Bleached Table Damask SALE PRICE, YARD $3.75 Double Damask These are Cloths in pretty designs, but aie shgntly soiled from diplay. all-Hn- I2ic and 15c All Linen Toweling, sale price, yd. 10c Dozen The best Bath towels we have ever placed on sale at the price. 19c Several neat styles from which to 10c Ruber plain white or with fancy red border; made with heay round thread; bu liberally, it will pay St. 10 the select Table Sets $3.00 Values, Sale price, Set Fre-vos- t. 2-- 3 interesting Searcn. William Dana Orcutt, whose new novel, "The Moth," hns just been published by the Harpers, Is noted for his extreme diligence In verifying all historical facts that appear in his novels. When writing one of his earlier novels, "Tho Spell," he made a special trip to Florence In order to verify certain allusions and locations. One of tho first, pilgrimages was to San to find tho ancient Inscription upon the wall, which Helen Armstrong points out to her husband In the first chapter. Says the author, "I had never been able to discover where I obtained this data, so was particularly anxious to verify It. One morning, accompanied by Mrs. Orcutt, I set out on wlint seemed a hopeless quest. Wo located the old Etruscan wall, with its curious marks, but n6 legends. Finally wo came to some flaring posters announcing an auction sale, and beneath these, when pulled aside, wo found the Latin words, cut deep in tho -- $2.25 The set consists yards long with finish border all a round and one doziu Napkins. of one Cloth 2 HUCK TOWELS VALUES UP TO 20c, SALE PRICE EACH 50c AND 58c BLEACHED TABLE DAMASK, SALE PRICE, A YARD 10c Bleached Linen Crash, Sale price, yard 10c These towels are linen and are the run of the mill,. meaning that they have slight imperfections. 39c These Damasks are 04 niches wide and are to be had in several 7k This Crash made with red border and is a toweling that will wear nnd wash v ell. neat and attractive patterns. T If DENY IT u m: n BsH""jriTf""H"riIBIMHHMHHHSHHB This Had Happened Elsewhere THE OLD RELIABLE Instead Of Cloverport You Might Doubt It. The average man is a doubter. This Is not surprising the public have been humbugged so frequently they are skeptical. Proof, like the fo'lowing will stand investigation. It cannot be disputed. J C. Weatherholt, grocer, Cloverport, Ky., says: "Two years ago I had little idea that I would ever be well again, in fact, I had settled up my affairs, believing that it would be impossible for me to last a great while longer. The pain in my back was terrible, especially when I stooped and it seemed as if someone had run a knife into me. My haart action was irregu lar. I became dizzy and often had to catch hold of something to keep from falling. My knee joints were swollen twice their normal size and I had lost weight until I was a mere skeleton. The kidney secretions contained sediment and the passages were painful. . Doctors' medicine did me no good, kidney cures neither did the took. A friend had been cured by Doan's Kidney Pills and on his advice, decided to give this remedy a trial, procuring my supply at Fisher's Drug Store. I was surprised and delighted with the results of its use and I continued taking them until I was cured." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take , ed 1 BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR 40 YEARS An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. 3 Btone." J- - tin , ve-i- Fame. Great minds bad rather deserve contemporaneous applause, without obtaining it, than obtain without deserving it; If It follow them, it is well; but they will not deviate to follow It. With inferior minds the reverse is observable; so that they can command the flattery of knaves while living, they care not for the excratlons of honest men when dead. Milton neither aspired to present fame, nor even expected it; but (to use his own words) his "high ambition was to leave something so written to after ages, that they should not willingly let It die." And Cato finely observed that he would much rather that posterity should Inquire why no statues were erected to him, than whv they were. Per Cent on Time Deposits Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day and night Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. school in session the entire year. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. . ..Slioi tlw.nd .. 1 Don't Forget When INSURING thtit you can bo robbed as well 11$ your propoity burnt up. Protect yourself nnd your business with one of our policies Wo write all form of Burglar Foster-Milbu- m . , .Kookkcuping. .Typewriting. .Civil Service. . Commercial law. .Arithmetic. .Spelling. .English. .. . . . .. . . Knpiil Calculation. .rciiniitiiship, Commercial Geography. .Heading. . Hanking, Commerce. . .. .Punctuation. ... .(.nuuinnr. Name .. Address other olllco devices. I'so of Adding Macliino niul noother-Advertisem- ent. Renewal From Texasr Dear Mr. Babbage: Enclosed you order for one dol will find post-offic- e lar for another year's subscription to the News for Mrs. Eugene Reynolds. Wishing vou more and better success always, I am, Yours respectfully, Eugene lieynolds, Marshall, Texas. Ktiges in the icorld when you take into ac- - 'wuit I the amount of ptodilctlon per man A. Illustration of this nppears in the Stanley report, investigating tho steel trust.' an follows: "The labor cost of producing pig iron In Pennsylvania fell from $1.25 a ton in 1002 to 82 cents a ton in 1009, yet the tlallzed value .of tho pig iron output wis $15.01 in 1902, whereas it wn $17,44 in 1009. In other words, lu 1002 got $1.25 for producing only $15.01 worth of pig Iron nnd In 3000 only 82 cents for producing $17.44 wage-workers Insurance. Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pres. Owensboro, Ky. Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written atid al! forms of acknowledgements taken. Mr. Clark, Well-Like- N d Brakeman's Sudden Death. E. I f 1 U Epworth League at E'town. The Epworth League rally held Sun day night at the Metnodist church was well attended and a collection of $33 was taken. Tlie reports of the out going officers were heard and the new officers received an Impressive charge of their duties from Rev. Humphrey.- E'town News. ' RURAL TELEPHONES 8J&. mj k fmr"ifc I ! worth." While thuH treating labor the IihIuh-trui- l Ixwl the prices of commodities at the kigbeet point the home market would r the protection of the tariff combinations that have grown tit hnve Wbeu will tho laboring men of the sBfntry cast off this delusion that the JJkiff Is for their benefit and with their vtkm strike down this monstrous Wd. Marion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. Nugent on the L,H. &St. L. pas senger train, died Tuesday night of last week. He was ill of urenlc poison just a few days. His death has caused general regret on the road. Mr. Clark years old and leaves a was wife and seven children. His home was In Louisville. forty-seven J. Clark, brakeman with F. E. "t ' i' V JiJ r Mr. lurmcrf are you interested? If so, cull on l" manager of (the Curubcrlund Tolophono jfc ' Telegraph Company and have him explain I ' tho special $ "Farmers Lino" rate. Lumoenana leiepnone & (Incorporated.) leiegrapu to. 1 Subrcrib.e Todayl Nowl Subscribe Right Now. fcWMMMB! THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAGl, NEWS, WHY NOT ELECT Editor and Pirtrfishcr Issued Kvory Wednesday. W00DR0WWILS0N Chicago Post, Influential Republican Paper, Asks Its Read- NOTICE! HON. A. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WIBNESDAY, OCT. 23, 1912 Subscription price $1.00 yenr BUSINESS LOCALS 10o per line, and 5c for ench additional a 0. STANLEY in advance. ers a' Leading Question. WILL SPEAK IN CLOVERPORT t FRAUDS OF PRESENT REGIME. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per line. OBITUARIES chnrged for nt tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money 8ayt the Tariff Hat Been Too High For a Generation and Mutt Be Low in advance. ered. Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please Tho Chicago Post, an Influential Innotify us. dependent Hepubllcnn newspaper, pro- insertion. Wednesday Night, October 30th HENRY DellAVEN MOORMAN, Chairman A Texas Wonder DEMOCRATIC TICKET TOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey VICE PRESIDENT ifiSlteiUlteXi BEN .JOHNSON TIIOS. R. MARSHALL of Indiana FOR REPRESENTATIVE Make new friends but keep the old, The first are silver The latter gold ' LINCOLN INSTITUTE TOR OUR COLORED PEOPLE. Lincoln Institute, a college foi Kentucky's colored young men nrd wemen, wus dedicated nt Simpsonvillc lust Wednesday. A distinguished speaker nt the dedication was Miss Mary Helm, of who has never tired of writing and working for the negro in Kentucky. She directed her addiess especially to the girls and wcn.cn, saying: "You must be tiained as Christian women in industry, truthfulness and honesty," and urged the importance of do n.estic naming for the students. There is nothing more splendid for service in homeraaking, and the than to see a woman for this efficiency have been opened to the colored woopportunities men for ears, but they were never taught to see tho value of workand' equipped home. Now that the advantages ing in u of Lincoln Institute hiive been ;oir.ted out and exalted in the begin-nirthe nice for which it has been built, will, no deiubt, appreciate it to the fullest. In less than six year- - .$400,000 was raised to build this worthy college. Mr. Andrew Carnegie; gave $200,000. and without anyone asking her, Mrs. Russell Sage pave $25,000. An unknown friend gave $50,000, and $30,000 was raised in Kentucky. Dr. William Frost, piesident of Berea College, said: "'It took a year of time and 10,000 cold lefusnls before we found about 1,000 white people in the State who would contiibute, and among the colored people were enemies who followed us around urging people not to subscribe." May Jonir live Lincoln Institute, and bring to our colored people the satisfaction of knowledge and the happiness of understanding. Elizn-bcthtown, well-tiaine- well-mana- ged g, Cloverport the best town between Louisville and Henderson. It does moie business in proportion to its size than Owensboro. For tho last three weeks tho lumber men have been busy from morning until night receiving timber. The freight depot is always crowded with nailic, and all the other industries in town have been running at full capacity. Much improvement in tho way of remodeling and enlaiging hemes has been going on all summer. Cloverport is but a dead town. is anT-thin- ir The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on rewell? ceipt of fl. One small bottle is two "Why not Wilson? months' treatment and seldom fails to "Governor Wilson Is n thoroughbred perfect a cure. Dn E. W. Hall. 2Q20 American gentlemnn, not only In the Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for accident of blctli. but In his every Ideal. Kentucky testimonials. So'd by drugImpulse and principle. Thnt should be gists. the flrst requirement of every candidate. Habits of the Democracy. "Governor Wilson Is a tried and Arthur I. Vorys. a regular and optitrustworthy executive. Ills brilliant mistic record ns governor of New .Terst'.v opinion Republican, was voicing his thnt iu tho next election tho proves that. "Governor Wilson is an eminent ly Democrats would repeat their many former sane and sensible ninn. He Is nn end hopes experiences and bury their at the polls. It reminded him digninently honorable man. He has of the experience of the middle-agefied every place which he has held woman u ho went lie lias performed a splendid public out hesitation, into a shop, and, withmade straight Tor tho service by lifting the present cam-palgn out of the riot of mudsllnglu ci ape counter. The girl who handled this funeral material was extremely with which Uonxcvelt began It. "In every personal characteristic. affable. "We have a largo stock of crapes." Governor Wllsbn Is equipped to be any man's president, without regard Eho.explained. "Let me show you some to whether that man Is n Democrat or new French goods, very popular at n Republican. What, then, of his po this time for every kind of mourning, and designed to express every degree qunllflcat.ons? lltical "Governor Wilson is and always hu of grief. InIf you will Veil mo for whom you aro mourning. I can Ox you out been a sensible Democrat but lie S in exactly tho right thing." not and never hns been n silly, 'violent "Husband," replied the customer partisan. honesty biielly. "Governor Wilson stands for "In that case." said the girl, grar.7id elliclency In federal administra" nil .save those who prutif ciously. "I can tell you Just what tion. "Young lady," interrupted the older by graft and Ineltlelency. "Governor Wilson stands for the woman' angrily. "You needn't bother curbing of trusts and monopolies. Ku jourself. This is the fourth husband do all, except monopolists and their df I've burled, and know all about it." The Popular Magazine. fender, Theodore Roosevelt. "Governor Wilson stands for a When the Small Boy Talko. prompt and steady downward revision One day recently a coterie of young Uns of of the tariff. So do women In West Philadelphia completpeople of the United States ed plans for a moonlight excursion on "Governor Wilson believes In a more radical tariff revision than do a large the river, and when the evening of the number of the rank and file of Re one trip arrived it was noticed that publicans. But Governor Wilson l- of of the most charming members the party woro a shawl about her ithe only candidate who If elected will fahoulders One of her companions permit the revision of the tariff at all wondered at this and to her query as "The tariff has been too high for a to whether the wearer was afraid of generation. Is it not better to take a taking chanceat getting It too low according Anothercold received a negative reply. suggested that possibly she to Republican standards than to let had malaria. This wns also emphatthe known frauds of the present re ically denied. At this Juncture glmo continue for another four years small brother of the shawl 'to rob the public? young woman volunteered to "Why not Wilson? lie will give nn wearing explain matters, and despite his sishonest, a dignified, a capable adminissiter's vehement tration. He will respect the constitu- lent, said: "The command to keep reason sis wears that tion, lie will see that the tariff Is rp shawl Is so that when she is on the vised downward. He will curb trusts boat Bob can put his arm under It Ho will serve the people. and hug ber, and she thinks nobody "Why not Wilson?" can see through the game." prel-deull'n- pounds this question to Republicans: "Why not Wilson? "This question Is nddressed particularly to Republicans. "Governor Wilson suits the Democrats down to tho ground, suits till Democrats who aro worthy to be called Democrats. Hut In an emergency llko this, why should not Wilson suit a Inrgo pnrt of tho Republicans as To Remind You This season of tho year is tho time your houso needs a new roof or the old one needs repairing. It is the best timo to paint, to put up guttering or clean and repair the old ones to get the fall rains in your cistern, which niay also need patching. To have you a new homo built to eat Christinas dinner in. To nlako some nice concrete walks around your place. To look after your chimneys and Hues and see if the' are safe for tho winter lircs. I do all of the above, but if you prefer to do the work, let 1110 figure with you on the material. A full anel complete lino of all kinds of l , Lumber, Windows, Doors,. Nails and Building Hardware, Brick, Lime Sand, Cement, Shingles, Laths, Plaster, Galvanized Tin and Rubber Roofing, Guttering Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Finishes. All Kinds Frames and other Planing Mill Work to order. MARION WEATHERHQLT, Cloverport, Ky. So-d- C r Mb 'MpnqyJfo the Ba?A insures yon a wecome id 1 nine-tenth- rvj 11111 E the'lr-repressib- le Less than two weeks remain before the election. At present there is every indication of Demociatic success, but things can happen in that short timo to turn the tide. "We do not believe it possible that anything can turn the tide from "Wilson, but we should take nothing for granted. Every Demociat who loves his country and his paity should get on the firing line and remain on duty until the close of the polls November 5th. n For regular action of the bowels; easy, natural movements, relief of con John D. Archbold. for the Standard stipation, try Doan's Regulets. 25c at Oil company, gave $100,000 to Roose velt's campaign fund In 1004. but re- all stores. fused to "come across" with $1.(M(X' more, which was demanded. GASOLINE ENGINE FOR SALE. t FACTS WORTH REMEMBERING. The GLAD HAND goes out to tho man who has MONEY IN THE BANK. .Money in tho bank enabled you to carry out your plans and to set others to join 'ou in an enterprise. Try to put through a l without some nioiiev of your own; you will fail. Try it with some money that is yours; you will succeed. We shall gladly advise you on'bu-inematters any time elt-u- ss Will sell cheap good J. P. Morgan of the steel trust and Falrbanks-flors- e engine which other interests gave the Roosevelt funi' same year $100,000. and did give has Just been thoroughly overhauled in Over 3,000,000 foreign-borvoters will be quulilicd to vote in up the $."u.000 more. and Is in first cla.--s condition. Inthe November elections. The largest proportion of them are of the quire of JAMES TAGUE, CloverLatin niees. This is a great privilege that our country gives, and it port, Ky. Subscribe Today is giatifying to sec the pcoplo who have come from across the seas, Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600.000 00" TUG BANK OF UARDIiSSblRG & TRUST CO. Hardinsburgf, Ky. take a hand in the welfare of our government. S. W. linger is putting in his entire time at the Democratic Campaign Headquarters and his experience and successful conduct of other campaigns make his suggestions and assistance peculiarly profitable. Ho is on original ilson man and his enthusfor his favorite is contagious. iasm Vice-Chairma- The People's Turn Now! cmsfia&zeszsmszBa. na i n Nearly 20,000 newspapers have complied with the provisions of the postoflice appropriation bill requiring newspapers, magazines and periodicals to publish tho names of the owners and tho size of their circulation. However, we notice several of the publishers leave out the required statement about tho circulation. Tho shooting of Roosevelt has brought over many a vote for Get a man's sympathy and you have won him. A man will do anything fejr one that ho pities. him. Marion "Wentherholt is doing some this issue. Read eveiy lino of it. "to-the-poin- t" BETTER TRY A WANT AD. FOR advertising in Mil &PW-A- QUICK y : - To Consumers of Ice! Ice will bo delivered on Special Orders only from and after this dato. Orders must bo sent or telephoned to C. W. ITum-ni- an not later than 8:30 for elolivory same day. RESULTS I CLOVERPORT ICE COMPANY. "" rf"w 11 -i u "1 ijiwij hi iiii Murphy )iimirmj lr Portland (Ore.) Journal. " W6 Breckenridge News 2.1, 1912 :- - s- WEDNESDAY, OCT. - Fascinating Hats Tho most charming wo- 117 REfinUNCEI-OItPAIX-SI- . . IR vm. BRANCHES HIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN DY THE ADVERTISING , 1 For Sale rnu .irs, j, r, Residence. toomi hall. porcHl"or particulars itiiDDHRt. tioverport, ivy - Try These .and be Happy-Shrimp, NEW YORK AND CHICAGO IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES men in the world nro not nl IKIES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCE.METS i For Precinct and city Offices t 2.50 , For County Offices f 5.00 $ 15,00 For State and District Offices 10 For Calls, per line........ 10 For Cards, per Hue For All Publications in tbe interest of individuals or expression .10 of individual views per line.... ways tho prettiest. Moro often it is the woticn who havoability in hats and frocks that charm tho world. A woman owes it to herself, to her family and to society to dress to advantage and the hat leads in personal appearance. rr i MimmwmmimtuMi mm Salesman Wanted C ALFMEX WANTED to look after our In tcrcit in iirccKonridRu ana adjacent counties. Hnlnry or commission. Aaures L.incoinuu u.o uiovoiana, uiilo, Wanted WAKTED-M- an Crown or Bridge work receive our especial attention nnd better work cannot be done thnii Is clone here. We use only the klnK IrvlnRton, Ky. SALE on frra i Man with Small Tamlly with small family to work Rood house furnished. J. E. For Sate one-hal- Farm Hats that will entitle you to tho distinction of being correctly dressed are in ray fall styles. A Best o! Material in every part of the work nnd it will last for years. A little inconvenience and expense will prove to have been a big investment in later years. FOIt fl t.,1 Farm 22 acres, two barns, .. . l...,tliu1..ut iuiui iwu mill f miles fr m HurdlriMMirK Good land 1 siu per acre. W. A. ';'."' ".' Moseloy, lturdlnsburR. Ky. u'"un. T'i;j"iiii ... For Sale A 15 horse power stationery Gas EnRlnoj Watklns mike, in Rood repair. Ilreckf nrldRu News. Cloverport, Ky. SALE-- colt Mushroom, Cove Oysters, Veal and Chicken Loaf, Corned Beef, Fish Flakes, Pinmen- tos, Salad Dressing, Mustard Olives and Olive Oil. For Soup Vegetable, Tomato, Peas, Celery, Chicken, Ox Tail or Mock Turtle. CLXots of good things to keep the inner man in a good humor from New Line From Clncinnali This LOCAL BREVITIES W. A. WALKER, Dentist Hardinsburg, Ky. Office over Oakery Week, Tor Sale Deeds, FOK SALE hlnnbs MortRncesiind all kinds lniriil Itruni ..,.in.. ir... Cloverport. Ky. C.n Uday rnt'M P Mnrrnv 'ns liera Mrs. James iague was in L,ouisvnie Friday. Chas. Tlnius went to Irvington Sat urday. Mrs. Frank Payne was in Louisville last week. Mrs. Geo. R. Cox, Mystic, was in Ir vington Monday. Jeff D. Owen, Glen. Dean, went to Louisville Monday. rt Mrs. Harry Hamman went to Steph-enspo- J ...... Sun- - Miss Evelyn Hicks Cloverport, Kentucky Saturday. Miss Belle McGary returned from Hardinsburg Friday. Fresh oysters at the English Kitchen. Served in any style. Mr. and Mrs. James Bishop went to Louisville Saturday. Misses Jane and Ella Smith spent . Thursday in Louisville. ' J. C. Eden nnd family, of Webster, '. have moved to Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Exsliaw went to Louisville Thursday. Mrs. A. R. Fisher visited Mrs. Eli H. Dean at Glen Dean last week. Miss Zelma Lay, of Stephensport, is the guest of Mrs. Will Gibson. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Dowell, of Mys tic, were In Irvington Wednesday. Mrs. Henry Gibson and Mrs. Cordia Basham were in Irvington Saturday. Mls3 Anna Edmonson left yesterday or a visit to relatives in Owensboro. Mj", Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Barrett, of Owensboro, spent Sunday here. Oscar Black and sister, Miss Mattie Black, returned from Louisville Friday. John Lyddan, of Webster, was a pleasant visitor to Cloverport Saturday. R. A. Beard, of Hardinsburg, went to Cattlesbiirg Wednesday to visit his Father Norman, of 'Hardinsburg, and Father Moss, of Cannelton, have been guests of Father Henry. Chadwick McCracken has gone to Jaffersonville to accept a position with the Clark Printing Company. Mrs. T. B. Culton arrived from her home in Eastern Kentucky Friday night to be with Prof. Culton. Mrs. Thomas Bohler has gone to St. Louis to visit her brother. Oscar Hold er and nephew, Yewell Holder. Mrs. C. W. Fletcher has gone to Ow- ensboro to visit her sister, Mrs. Hicks and her daughter, Mrs. Ronse. J W. Owen was home from the South for a few days visiting his parents, Dr. Owen and Mrs. Owen. Brick, sand, lime, cement, patent plaster, rooting, guttering, building Hardware Marion Weatherholt. advertise what I've got, and sell what I advertise at prices as low as it can be sold Marion Weatherholt. Mrs. Frank Fraize went to Louis ville last week to see Fritfi Scheff at Macauley's in "The Love Wager." Mr. and Mrs Roscoe Severs, of Hin- ton, W. Va., arrived Friday to visit their parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Se1 Breskenridge News follow you, not for a year, but as long as your Interest in the town and people lasts. The Rev. Mr. Rutledge, a former pastor of the Cloverport Baptist church, arrived from the South last week to visit friends at Glen Dean. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hedden nnd beautiful little daughters, Ruby and Anna, have returned home from Fordsville where they visited his mother. Notwithstanding the sharp advance in flooring, ceiling, laths and finishing lumber, I'm still selling at the same old prices Marion Weatherholt. Impure blood runs jou down makes you an easy victim for disease. For pure blood and sound digestion Bur dock Blood Bitters. At all drug stores. Price $1.00. John D. Babbage, Jr, of Atlanta, Ga , arrived home Fridav and returned to Atlanta yesterday after a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jehu D. Babbage. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer left Frldaj to visit their daughters, Mrs Hugh Atkins, of Berwin, 111., and Mrs. Chas. K, Minary, of Benton Harbor, Mich. Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. Breakfast to Supper. Dentist Cloverport, Kentucky ssxsMsmiiuisvxmmamjmjmmK Fruits Nuts CLOVERPORT, KY. Candy J. MB C. NOLTE & BRO. YOUR CHILD'S n lit FUTURE IWhat have you done, or have you done ANYTHING to insure to your child a successful future? the greatest lescan teach him is to realize the value of money. Start a bank account hero in his name and teach him to save his pennies, nickles and dimes; inculcate in him the Invaluable habit of thrift; it will give him self respect and make others respect him. It will enaolehim, when he enters the business world, to be in a position to take advantage of good business IJOne of sons you nan mm. I, or A. T. Beard, my deputy, will be at 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 vers. Mr. and Mrs. Ammitt, of Elizabeth-town- , were guests of Mr. "and Mrs. ' parents. Mrs. Sullivan, of Louisville, returned yesterday after a visit to Mrs. H. A. Sullivan. Misses Rebecca and Martha Willis wilj entertain the Friday Afternoon Club this week. Robert E. Moorman, of Glen Dean, arrived Sunday evening and was the guest of friends. Reuben Miller, attorney of the L., H. & St. L. R. R., honored Cloverport with a visit Saturday. Dr. Hllliary Boone, of Louisville, K was here Saturday evening and Sunday the guest of friends. Robert Pierce and others here last week. Mrs. Chas. Llghtfoot has returned home from Louisville where she wus the guest of Dr. J. D. Bates and Mrs Bates. Mrs. Grover Cleveland will introduce her daughter, Miss Esther Cleveland, to society this winter. New York Sun. Mr and Mrs. J. M. Graham, of Lewisport, have been the guests of his brother, Mr. Price Graham and Mrs. Graham. My ample storage room enables me to buy in large lots and at closer prices. My customers get the benefits Marion Weatherholt. Marion Weatherholt, for all kinds of lumber, doors, sash and planing mill work All orders receive prompt and careful attention. the Grand w 8.1 Postmaster Leonard Oelze attended Lodge ir Louisville last Mf. and Mrs. F. Briedenbach and week. Mrs. Otlze also spent two days David May, of Owensboro, were guests In the city with him. of Mrs. Chns. May Sunday. When you leave Cloverport let The MWHMMAM4MM ROUND TRIP To LOUISVILLE The largest and most up to date I hie of paints, oils, varnishes and interior finishes. Write, phone or come for any thing in this line, I have it Marion Weatherholt. Miss Louise Aud, of Herndon, Virginia, returned home Monday after spenoing tne summer with her aunts, Mrs. Luke B. Reeves and Mrs. Morris Beard, Of Hardinsburg. Just received car load of Washington Red Cedar Shingles, which I am retailing at just .jc per thousand over tbe present wholesale price Marion Weatherholt, Cloverport, Ky. The station at West Point was robbed the same night last week that the Cloverport station was visited by thieves. Mrs. James Younger lost a trunk full of clothes which had just arrived there from Irvington. The friends of Mrs. Fred Ferry are delighted to know she is convalescing after an illness of five weeks. Many have been interested to know that Mrs. Ferry's illness did not develope seriously, although, it has been lengthy. Mrs. Ballard Wilson and Mr. Olla Wilson, of Fordsville, attended the wedding of Miss Fannie Julia Storts and Mr. W. Wayne Wilson which took place in the Louisville Broadway Baptist church last Thursday evening. Miss Ruth Rhodes, of McDaniels, arrived here Sunday after a week's visit to relatives in Daviess county and was the guest of her sistef, Mrs. N II. Quiggins. She attended Forty Hours Devotion Sunday and Monday and returned home Tuesday. Dr. E. C. McDonald w.as at Hardlns-burlast week attending court. He expects to attend the b.inquet at The beelbach Ho:el next Wednesday night which will be given in honor of the Kentucky State Medical Association which meets In Louisville next week. I and ties investment opportuniThe early training 00 will on of the child cannot be too strongly urged. account. ffl start a savings "We interest pay a liberal time deposits. dates Yours Respectfully, DENNIE SHEERAN, The Farmers Hardinsburg, Bank, Ky. SHERIFF BRECKINRIDGE COUNfY For your spare time Experience not needed. Want an active man In this locality. To Introduce us to your friends. We pay largest cash benefits when sick. Injured, and at death, for smallest cost. and Cash-Bonoffer to first applicant from this place. Write quick for particulars. Free-Insuran- $50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH Prudent; But Helpful the necessary piecautious are observed in theio is never the least discouitesy or lack of consideration shown to patrons of this old. reliabloin&titution. Instead, the ollicert, are anxious to aid and abet any worthy cause toward thecieation and development of business enterprises in and around Irvington. With this purpose in view, customers arc tieated with the greatest courtesy, i.nd thoir needs met to the full extent of their balancesnnd responsibility. We would like to HELP YOU. THOUGH THE -U 835. Covlntfton. Ky. Jess Cashman spen the week end with friends at Garfield. Mrs. E.cra Lauman and son, of and Mrs. Mary Brown, Paynes-vill- e, spent Sunday with their sister, Mrs. Oral Coomes. Lodl-burg, g Demovnits In every state of tin Union should organize nnd prepare for MIMii u record breaking vote Nov I to 'it . reimMiilioifd tlmt no matter How certain vli ton m'oms. oreiconi) deuce Is nlwnys dnucerous. i FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. 1' C. PAYNE, Cashier "' -- ' " ' VIA L. H. & ST. L. RY. , J WSunday, Oct 27, '12 Train Leaves Cloverport at 7:09 a. m. Arriving Louisville 10:00 a. m. Returning, Leave Louisville 8:30 p. m. Bill Shellman was In Irvington this When baby suffers with croup, apply week. and give Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil at Earl Huffman is in Illinois the guest once. Safe for children. A tittle goes a of his parents. long way. 3;e and 50c. At all drug Miss Blanch Payne is cssistant post v., stores. moster at Lodiburg. Isathcn Uasham, of Missouri, is J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY IRVINGTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Compaiiier in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE Household Goods RAYMOND Wallace Parks, of Lodlburtr, spent 'Sunday with his uncle, Otis Stiff, Chester Chappell, of Irvington, was here Sunday. Born, to the wife of Oral Coomes, October I4. a fine boyHubert Wat-soMiss Myrtle Deacon was in this neighborhood Sunday. O. Q. Coomes is very ill at this time. b u. Last Popular Priced Excursion of the S.eason DO N'T M IT! ISS TICKETS GOOD ON SPECIAL TRAIN ONLY Several from here attended the en at Frymire Saturday night. A. Morris and family were the week end cuests of his parents, Mr. aud Mrs. D. Morris, at Garfield. tertaintuent here visiting friends and relatives. The Walnut Grove school Is progressing nicely under the manage ment of Allen Bandy. A. M. Hardin. was in Irvington lait Thursday. We aro glad to seo GIp Ohism out again after a very severe attack of typhoid fever. N Mrs. Smith and daughter, Mrs. Chism, are the guests of Mr. aud Mrs. Tom Smith, this week, Robertson, of McFall, Mo., Geort'o Is the guest of his father, Alle.n Rob ertson, and other relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown were visiting Mrs. Mollis Philpot, of Guston, last Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Bony Robertson, of Los Ange- -- Injures Huf&HKe and Personal UlTects of Traveler. and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited. les, Cal., came In last Saturday to j last Sunday. visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Mercer Basham and sistor, ;in.s Robertson, and other relatives. Muril, and Miss Mary Noble, uttendod Mrs. Nannie Drane, of Webster, Is the entertainment at Fryinlro lust progressing nicely with her music class Saturday aud reported a nice time. at A. M. Hardin's. Harrison Ashcraft, of Rhodella, Mrs. Maggie Huffman is in Louis- was the guest of Miss Ida Belle Ater ville this week visiting her sister, Sunday. Mrs. HughCasy. Hurrah for Woodrow Wilson I RooseMrs. Mary Adklsson and daughter, velt may carry two States; Taft about Miss Mamie, were visiting Ir. and teu; Wilson the rest. The Republican party Is gone for good it is dead. Mrs. Tom Robertson last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Avitt visited Mr. "Doan's Ointment cured me of ecaud Mrs. Will Robertson, of Union zema that had nnuoyed me for a long Star, last Sunday. time. The result was lastlnc." Hon. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gll.&on were S, W. Matthews, Commissioner, Labor the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. French Statistics, Augusta, Me. Do You Get Up With a Lame Back? Kidney Trouble Makes You HVciublc Almost everyone knowaof Dr. K.i-- .k r'i Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney, l.nr a.ii' oiauder rcmcir, , uo ' cause of its r mark I able health ret nii (L prof crtics. hv. . i .Root fulfills ami) every with i.i ovr ? s coni'.ii;; rncuuiau t:i '' pain in the back, kid 'Hi Hi ncvo. liver. blat'Jc, -I. fcr 'sjj and every part of the PAPER BA C "" Lf i- CHURCH DIRECTORY v? . si. IrM UCfJ v mm trJ IJHZjri' mwAti i COOKINCL firnnt Svsfpm PnriW.tnri Iw M. -- J " ' ' -- -" ' toyer, ramous Lonaon unei. EXCELLENT FOR ALL FISH. By Martha MeCutloch Williams. Cook fish by SI. Soyor's paper bag Cloverport Churches BaptlAt Church Baptist Surdny School. 9:30 h. to, C. JC l.tfflitfoot. Soporlntondent. t'rnypr Meeting WcrtneMlfiy 7'SOp, m, UhjiUu Aid Society Society meet Monday After Second Sunday, every month. Mm. A. II. Sklllmnn, President I'r'Achirj? every .undv nt 11:00 a. m.. and 7:30 p. m. Her. E. O. Cottrell. Pastor. ri zTO iaT:7r. rf;r- r - y2r VI. .t ByonWilliams With hysterical laughter tho changing of blackhalrcd Mabel Into a ravishing blondo proceeded rapidly. "There!" exclaimed Miss Vining triumphantly, "tho Bherlff will never know her In tho world. Come on. ' Mayor Bedlght heard the door close. Rolling from under the bed, ho locked the door and sat down to await developments.. Half an hour later somebody knocked at the door. The mayor waited. "Walter!" whispered an excited voice. - ', OopjrUM 1911, Western Newtpa per Onion CHAPTER Tn b tho office, smoking ono of Mine best cigars, his dignity out-cR""-U'sat tho sheriff, waiting. nedlght walked up tho hotel talrs, oblivious to his pending fate. Suddenly a door opened and a head appeared, a blondo head, a piquant head, a head to catch tho fancy of profile. nedlght stopped, looking around cau. tlously. "Hurry!" commanded tho girl, holding open the door of her room. His Honor, tho Mayor, hesitated for a moment and then, throwing conventionality to tho winds, bolted through. The girl turned tho key in tho lock and faced him accusingly. "Well of all tho blundering bounders! Do you know tho sheriff has hanging around hero all afternoon waiting to arrest you?" Tho mayor looked brazenly at tho girl. "I expected as much," ho said, carelessly. "What have you been doing now?" she demanded, giving him a severe reprimand from two otherwise kindly hazel eyes. "Oh, chuck tho attitude, Hess," growled tho mayor, disgustedly. "That little Imp of a Mabel Arney Insisted on riding the black saddler. Ho ran away with her and In trying to catch the minx, I collided with a baby carriage and spilled the baby'B milk. That's all. Tho confounded natives nre always ready to arrest a summer resorter, and believing tho peaco and tho dignity of tho village had been shattered, they threw us In jail Wo broke out," sullenly. "Do you blamo us! Beforo she could reply thero was a knock on tho door. Tho girl's face went white. "I I'm afraid somebody saw you come In here!" she whispered. vrn?pnp," be breathed. "Hero bt-c- n artist. "Shhl" said tho owner of tho pretty "Open tho door. Bess." It Is I "Come In," replied tho mayor, turning tho key. "We fooled him!" she cried, radl antly. "Ho couldn't find his prisoner MIno Host told him thero were but ten young ladles and ho went awa bewildered but he's coming back tomorrow to watch for you." Tho man shrugged his shoulders. "Bess, you scoot out and discover what Harriet Brooks " consulting his list, "would like to have me do to morrow and whatever It Is we start at five In tho morning." The girl hurried away. Tho mayor seated himself at a small desk and began to write. He was still at it when Bess returned. "She has discovered an Indian mound on Glen Island and she wants you to go with her and open It. I havo arranged to have her meet you at tho bathing beach at Tho mayor scowled. He was not sun-up.- " olt, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unrlcicant necessity of being compelled to go ctcr through tho dsy, and to get up nia::j time9 during t':c night. Swamp-Rois not recommended for everything but u you have kidney, livci or bladder trouble, it will bo found just the remedy you need. It has been thoroughly tested in private practice, and liaf proved so successful that a special cr retirement has been made by which all readers of this paper, who have not already tried it, may have a sample bott.e sent free by mail, also a book telliut. anu now tc more about bwauip-Koo- t, findoutifyouhavckul- iiey or bladder trouble. yggSSEESSgj'i'ifJ :fcs:i! Marcars; When writiiigmcntkii ;:. reading tins generova ot :-ni-.,;; urinary pasrarc. it corrccto mobility to hoi water and scalding pain in pasri:ijit, j.-.Jf"- -1 qi riethodlst Church Methodtat Sunday School, P:30n. m. Ira D. Bclien, Superintendent. Preaching every Humlny at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. tn. Frank Lewis Pasior. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Kpworth regular ervlceSunday IWS p, m; business meeting first Tuesday night each month. Mlis Margarlto hum, 'resident. Ladles' Aid Society tn,cetft first Monday each month Mrs. Forrest LlRhtfoot, President. Ladles' Missionary Society meets Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. VltRll nnbbnjre. President Choir practice Friday night 7:50, A, II Murray. Director. kJ Mayor Bedlght Took Off His Coat Ruefully. eyes, nad not seen tno mayor's nignt. In fact, so blinded wero their eyes semi voir auaress to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. iinm, Mtr.nn-iicoUingliamton, N. Y. The regular fif it size bottles are sold and one-dollar t in tnis paper and EHW&fflML jglrfh!iSv I t, t, all druggists. Pon't make anv ttiNtal-but remember the unite, Swnmp-Uonand the D", Kilmer's Bwmip-RooBlugbamton , N. Y. , ou every bottle " coloring. "I am ho parried. "I like to dream of homo with tho woman In It." "I fenr it is going to rain," evaded Miss Brooks, looking anxiously at west. "Do you mind the cloud-tilledigging a bit, Mr. Bedlght?" "As tho wife said to her husband when she wanted a sealskin," ho taunted, returning to the mound. luses d fond of grave-diggin- to write a while." "Very well, Waller," she consented, taking up a magazine. For an hour neither spoke. Then tho man laid down his pen and, looking at the, sand: "Bess, I want to know where Jackie Vining keeps that confounded bill of mine." "I refuse to enlighten you," sniffed tho girl determinedly. "Bebs, you've got to tell me. I must get out of this confounded hole. My campaign opens on the following Saturday and I must be there. I wouldn't mind serving out my sentence but these outraged natives have butted in on the came and they'll have me in Jail Inside of a week, as sure as Fate. You wouldn't want me to lose my election, Bess?" looking at her with appealing eyes. "Walter, it Is downright mean of you to even think of Introducing a bill such as you have prepared. You deserve to lose but I'm willing," condescendingly, "to do what I can for you. The bill your bill Is In the personal possession of Judge Vining. She In fact, she wears it inside her shirtanti-suffrag- e "Thank you, Bess," he said finally. "And now if you don't mind, I want She came and stood over him as he worked. His spade struck something and her excitement grew. "Oh, I do hope It's a mound builder!" she cried excitedly. The mayor grinned and kept dig ging. A clap of thunder pealed In the distance. As sho turned apprehensively, the digger's spado pried up a long, ropy object. "Here Is your mound builder," he said soberly, raising tho object upon his spade. She gasped. The man smiled. "Oh!" from the woman. "I am afraid," ho breathed, 'softly, "It Is exactly what It looks like tho tall of a cow!" As sho stood frowning at him, great drops of rain began to fall. He looked about hurriedly for shelter under a tree. "Come on," ho cried, starting for the boat upon tho beach. "We'll have to camp out." She followed him bllndiy. He pulled tho dory high and'dry and tipped It keel up. "Crawl under," he said as tho rain began to fall in torrents. "Why, Mr. Bedlght, I can't do that Marfjaret Farnsworih. I'll slip under tho bed. Go to the door." In a twinkling the mayor was safely out of sight. The girl opened tho door. "Oh, hello, Jackie." she cried, in a relieved voice. "Come in." "Bess, we're in a terrible pickle," sobbed Miss Vining. "That horrid roan took Mabel Arney to Lakeville this morning and got her arreBted. Tho sheriff insists sho must be in tho hotel and I've promised to bring tho entiro crowd out on the veranda for Inspection. Mabel is frightened almost to death. Hess," dramatically, "we'vo got to dress her so the olllcer won't know her. Have you a switch of that flaxen hair of yours? I've got Mae Andrews' puffs. They'll match yours. We'll cover Mabel's black thatch until she looks like an albino. Here sho Is now," as the ruBtlo of skirts proclaimed a new arrival. Tho mayor lay on his back, facing tho mattross. "Where's that whlto princess of yours?" domanded Jackie. "She wore brown today. We'll have' to take some tucks In It," going to the closet and helping herself. "Hero, Mabe, get into this, and lively. "Oh, not here!" protestod Boss Winters, snatching tho dress from Miss Vinlng's hands. Tho Judge looked at Boss blankly. "Why not?" "Be because!" shrilled Boss. "I'm afraid. Slip Into your room, that's a dear, and I'll bring tho switch In nt once." "Oh, "who's afraid?" gurgled Mabel, reaching for tho gown. "Step into tho closet," implored "Somebody might Miss Winters. come." "Bess, you'ro an awful coward," anathematized tho Judge, sternly. Tho man under tho bed heard the closet door closo and waited. There didn't seem to ba anything 1bo to do. waist to avoid losing It," blushing. "Now I hope you are satisfied and you may go. The sheriff has disappeared for the night. You can safely occupy your apartment." "You're a good sport," Eald the mayor, patting the girl tenderly on the cheek and passed out.. CHAPTER VII. I" The arm. man took her gently by the "You have no other choice and besides, I'm not a cannibal!" She stooped and sat down upon the sand under the shelter. He followed, sitting close to her, of necessity. The fury of the storm broke. The day became as dusk, lighted only by the that they ran almost Into tho girl and tho boat beforo they could stop. "Hello!" bawled tho sheriff. You're from Squirrel Inn, ain't ye? Where's yer beau?" bluntly. "We're lookln' fer him." Miss' Brooks drew her feet back under her skirt and replied coldly: "Ono of the best ways to find a man," wltherlngly, "Is to go where he Is." 'The sheriff's chest shot out Immediately. young lady, "Now, none of your smartness or we'll take you along fer accessory before tho act. Understand?" blustering. "You are wasting your time trying to bully' me," replied tho girl, with out a tremor In her voice. "I am perfectly harmless and I have told you all I know. The mnn has gone up the beach." "Aw, come on, Sid," broke In a slender young fellow, turning his back to the rain. "What the use of arguin' with th' gal? She ain't th' ono we had yisterday." Without a word tho sheriff veered around the boat and, following the fast fading trail, set out In haste after nedlght. Fifteen minutes later the mayor came up from the opposite , direction. "I am sorry, Miss Brooks," he said, sorrowfully, "but I'm afraid you'll get wet after all. "We've got to get away from here! I circled around and found the boat theso fellows left. I set It adrift with a gale blowing It across the lake, but they are not far behind. We must get under way as. soon as possible." "I don't mind a soaking," replied the young woman, bravely. "It's the tho lightning that frightens me and that's about quit." The man righted tho dory hurriedly, piled In their belongings and set the boat from the shore with a sturdy shove. A halt milo below, on the beach, ho caught sight of three men running toward them and far away d on the lake, a tiny dot of brown could be seen rising and falling as It scudded before the wind. It was the sheriff's- row boat. "Sleeping out of doors," said tho mayor, smiling at tho woman opposite, "is very beneficial to tho lungs especially on an Island." look-a-herwave-whippe- j method for several reasons. The first but not tho best of them Is to save smells. Experience has shown that tho smell, though not absolutely prevented. Is bo minimized as to be inoffensive. Tho second reason Is, tho saving of timo and trouble. Thero Is absolutely no danger of scorching all tho watching necessary Is a look in to seo when tho bng Is brown enough to have the heat lessened, It takes from threo to ten minutes depending something on tho weather, something on the fuel especially If It Is gas and something on tho grates or Jets in which the burning goes forward. When the turn a dead-lea- f brown and the upper t 'rface Is faintly yellow, slack tho heat either by turning out flame, pushing In dampers, or setting tho oven door ajar. It is this lowered heat that prevents tho possibility of scorching a prevention which anybody who has ever cooked will appreciate. The last and greatest reason for tho bag Is the bettering of tho fish. Itself A paper bag will not make stale fish fresh, nor that which Is coarse and savorless tasty. But given good fish, It will cook It to tho queen's taste, turning It out tender, flaky, bns-corne- Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School DH5 a. m. Conrnd Slppt-1Superintendent. Preaching every Third Sunday, Itev. Adnlr. Minister. Prayer mcctltg Tuexdny. 7:30p. m. Ladles' Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Sunday every month, Mrs Clint Sutterfleld, President. , Catholic Church First Sunday of each month. Mass. Sermon, and Benediction, 0:00 a. m.. Other three Sun-dnat 10 lt n. m. On week days Mass nt 7:C0 a. m. Catcchctlcnl Instruction for theclilld-re- n on Saturdays at 8:30 n. m., and on '' m. and 3:30 p. m. ys v Svibscribe CZIOEDOllOll61CTOl BALL & MILLER fl the seasoning . or saucing driven mrougn anu tnrougn u. (Copyright, 1911, by tho Associated, Literary Press.) SOME OF MY fiVria lf!ri fill Vin rrnnrlnnoa r9 livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains FAVORITE RECIPES. FISH Hardinsburg, : Ky "There is tho mound," advised Harriet Brooks on Wednesday morning, pointing to a rounded heap of earth Just beyond tho shade of a burr-oaa half mile inland from Sylvan Lake k on Glen Isle. Mayor Bedlght took off his coat ruefully. Being prisoner to a prematurely gray-haireyoung lady with a clear, rosy complexion and a sweet, winsome manner was not so bad but to bo told to dig like a terrier in the rough soil was a horse of another color. But tho mayor was game. d Grasping a spade, ho set to work diligently. It was a warm morning and tho perspiration began to ooze from his heated body. "Como and sit in tho shado a while," invited tho girl, thoughtfully. "We havo all day to ourselves and the skeletons will not run away." Bedlght obeyed gratefully, throwing himself at tho woman's feet in the cool shadows of tho oak. "I'm awfully Interested in ancient and medieval things," sho explained, smiling down at him over her 'book. "Onco when I was in Iowa I met a man who was engaged in collecting curios and ho found a real skeleton along tho Cedar river whllo I was there. What if this should turn out to bo something llko that?" hopofully. "Pardon me," said tho mayor, boldly, "but a nice girl llko yourself should not bo so lntorested In dead onos especially whon tho woods are full of llvo ones." Tho girl's faco Hushed, tho red against her whlto hair making her very attractive In tho eyes of tho man on tho sand. "Tho dead ones," sho said slowly, "never stay out late nights, nover tyrannize, never take everything for granted, never get a grouch, never " Tho mayor interrupted her, his faco serious as ho said: "There wero Darby and Joan." "But theso aro the days of divorce courts." she onawored, "and gen- mound-builder Alice Mason. vivid flashes of anger that tore across the sky. Ho felt the woman tremble. "I I'm nfrald," almost sobbing. Tho mayor put his arm about her gently, soothing her as only a tactful mau may soothe a nervous woman. Unconsciously sho drew toward him. "Lightning seems terrible," ho said evenly, "but as a matter of fact thero Is olways more danger on tho cars. Statistics prove " "What's that?" cried tho woman, approhenslvely. "I heard a voice." The mayor peered out. "The sheriff!" he muttered under his breath. Threo men wero . running toward them on the beach, their heads down, ducking tho rain. Scrambling from under tho boat, Mayor Bedleht Bet off at too BDeed up tho beach, pausing at the start long enough to whisper. "111 bo back. "Walt." Tho Bherlff and his two deputies, weathering the uale with lowered chopped shallot, dot over with butter, squeeze over with lemon Juice, seal up and cook for fifteen minutes. Cod a la Valewska. Take a cutlet, spread each side well with butter, dip into seasoned flour, then sprinkle very thickly with grated cheese. A mixture of Parmesan and Gruyers Is best, but any kind, even Dutch, will do. Grease a bag well with butter. Put In the fish and add to It either a gill of good flsh stock or flavored milk (1. e., milk In which a slice each of onion, turnip and carrot, and a bit of celery, have simmered for fifteen minutes). Seal bag and cook twenty to thirty minutes, according to the thlckne'ss of the cutlet, In a moderately hot oven. Turn out gently on to a hot dish. Pour the sauce over, sprinkle flaked shrimps on top, and serve. The shrimps should be made hot, not cooked, in a little roll of paper bag, separately. Halibut a la Minute. Season a slice of halibut about an inch, thick with salt and pepper and roll In flour. Slice two tomatoes, lay them over tho flsh, squeeze lemon Juice upon them, dot with bits of butter rather thickly, put into a thickly buttered bag, and cook fifteen minutes In a very hot oven. If the oven heat has to be slacked, cook for ten minutes longer flsh requires always to be well done. ' Cod. Slice three pounds of fish, season well with salt and pepper, add a small onion chopped, and a few To be Continued sweet herbs. Mix to a smooth paste an ounce of butter or beef dripping, a rt Louisville Evening Post IZfi an( Breckenridge News large tablespoonful of flour, and three parts of a glass of milk. Any s'auce ral Jill one year 3. 50. fx w r can bo used to flavor the pasto.though none Is necessary. Put the paste and the flsh together Into a well buttered paper bag, seal tight, and cook In a hot oven twenty minutes. Stewed Eels. Cut two eels In pieces two Inches long. Add salt and pepper, chopped parsley, a small onion chopped, a teaspoonful of flour, and a pinch of sweet herbs. Put Jnto a headache, biliousness, ingreased bag with two spoonfuls of digestion, rheumatism, milk, water, or stock, or either of pimples, blotches, yellow a!f and ha.f. them mixed Butter makes tho dishmuch, richer, but can complexion, etc., are all bo left out. Cook twenty minutes In signs of poisons in your a moderate oven and servo from the blood. bag or a very hot dish. These poisons Smoked Haddock. Clean a smoked should be driven out, or haddock weighing about two pounds, serious illness may result. season It well with cayenne pepper, To get rid of them., use but no salt. Pour upon It two largo tablcspoonfuls of milk nnd a littlo E59 whlto sauce. Sprinkle with Parmesan I?, checso. and a few bread rumbs. Add enough melted butter to moisten the crumbs, put the fish In a bag, seal, and cook for twenty minutes In a very hot oven. Black-Orali- fi Stuffed Fresh Haddock. Cop a cooked onion with threo tablespoon-ful- s of breadcrumbs. Add an ounce the old, reliable, purely of butter, salt and pepper to taste, a Ilttlo chopped parsley and a beaten vegetable, liver medicine. egg. Mix thoroughly, stuff the fish with tho mixture, tlo up, roll in flour, Mrs. J. H. Easier, of place in a bag well greased, dot the Spartanburg, S. C, says: flsh over with butter, seal tho bag, " I had sick headache, for and cook for twenty minutes In a hot well-gre'ase- d By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. Cod Bourgeolse. Take two slices of cod, season with salt and- pepper, bag. and lay them In a Place two mushrooms and two sliced tomatoes on top of the fish, add a well-buttere- d olicioczDlfolfoirollnorirbl SUBSCRIBE NOW ...FOR THE.... Atlanta Journal DAILY, SKMI-WEEKL- SUNDAY Y AND Largest Circulation South of Baltimore h BY MAIL Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 Daily only " " " " 5.00 2.00 .00 Sunday only Semi-Weekl- " " y All Hie News All the Time Subscribe Now Notice That resolutions of respect aro published at ol cents 'per Htm. Pleaso do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for the publication of this kind of matter. AEARIA Do You WANT to well-buttere- d 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-- 3 ing, it is worth spending a . years. I felt bad most of the time, I tried Thed-ford- 's Black-Draught, oven. Flsh Croquettes. Mix one pound now when and better than was 16 years old." Your druggist sells it, in 25 cent packages. I I feel Insist on Thedford's oven. per, cayenne, and a little chopped parsley. Form Into croquettes, roll them In eggs and breadcrumbs, place bag, seal and cook In a for twenty minutes in a very hot well-grease- d of cold flsh, froo of the skin and bone, with two tablespoonfula of white sauce and season woll with salt, pep- few cents in these columns Tho cost is only ono cent a word each insertion (Copyright, 1911, by Sturgis & Walton Subscribe Todayl MR5. WOODROW WILSON. A BOYS' HANDICRAFT By A. NEELY HALL Author of "Handicraft for Handy Moyt" mnd"Th Boy Craft tman" Wife of the Democratic Presidential Nominee. Honorary President of the Woman's National Democratic League. Buy Land and Make Money " ' J SS-- I I BIND DOW DlSTANCt OF INGTM OF STICK PLUS i ijjjr a m SBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBflRsBBaML f nVlL v!4bBBBBBbV x sJ- - igsjW a'' Sx'l "S"' &0& V. 77 ' Imaki thi ft or lingtm ,'T ! ' ST'4"- - " ?? r& !sk & k X,&' 1BBBBBkv7SkV v y Tflfe BBBBS ' ttx- HHiift HBBBBBBBBBBBkS BBBBBBBBjli63sK ?SSB5mBBBBBBHb HbbbbbbbbI iIbBk9IS'JpIbbp bbbbbbbbbbbbbsn9bbbbbbbbbb1 Your easiest wny to ranko money is to buy land in lireckenridsra county. Western land has had its dny. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for clinintc, for good crops, for good living, for good people, nnd good, long life. I3rcckinridgc county hns bettor and ehenper facilities for reaching the marketstwo railroads and tho Ohio river. The people aro prosperous nnd land is cheap. Now Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in is your time to buy. tho last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while the start h cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that interest you, write your name and adJress and we will keep you in touch with our bargains. F1G.2 f fig- A$$ 0' Wanted Small Farms We have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you have a small farm well improved, good level land, list it with us and we will do the ro-- t. $'&&b FlG.9 - KiTE - stRiNG FIG.Q- Reel F1G.7 - VHBBni BBKraBKOyli&iilGBHSBBBBBBBBBBi - Details of.tailless Kite & 5teing 2eel - - A TAILLESS KITE. Tho tailless kite shown in Fig. 1, known as tho Main-- , is ono of tho simplest forms to make, and it is ouch a big improvement over the hexagonal kites. Its advantages are many. It is Jhat it has become tho most popular typo among boys who make their own bites. Its advantages aro many. It is a very steady flier, it will fly in a light breeze, it has good lifting qualities for sending up flags and banners on its line, and with no tail to hamper it there is little danger of it getting caught in trees, on telegraph wires, and on chimneys. It is safe to say that fifty per cent, of kites with tails aro lost through the entanglement of tho tails. Three feet is a good length for a medium-sizekite. Spruce is tho best material for tho. sticks, but any soft straight-grainewood will serve the purpose. Cut tho two sticks of equal length, and make them thin and wide, rather than narrow and thick, as shown in Fig. 6. Fig. 3 shows the bow stick with the attached. Cut a notch in the stick near each end to hold the as shown in ends of the Fig. 4. Tho proper bend for tho bow of the length of the stick, stick is plus of that measurement, which of the will bo a trifle moro than length of the stick, as marked upon d d bow-strin- inch in diameter, for tho crosspleces. The uprights should be fastened about 4 inches apart. Drlvo nails through tho edge of each upright into the lo hold the reel together. Tho projecting ends of tho crosspleces form the handles of tho reel. Ono Is held in each hand and tho reel Is turned with sort of a hand over hand movement. Such a reel as this can be operated more handily and more rapidly than the common variety of reels. (Copyright, 1912, by A. Ncely HalU cross-piec- Pj ' "& .v w s Jj. WuwxSy7 vsbmRBx fy i BBBBBBBBBBBBa es 'W AcruV lwo miles Hard- 1 - - iiiiuuiKji'rwuiutu-iiinKiuiira-- i from Acres. 3 tulles from It vliiKton.on rural 3th M and 4sj(X); 2 level route. Good frame divulllnt?) a rooms and land grows corn, lernn houses; good grass. tobacco, wheat and veranda: Rood burn 30.xJo; truant Print 4.1 7?M). house) 137 acres under ulowj 1W ucrvs grass) HO the acre. Iinil fii.nr f his ci.lrl ,..iiinrlw tn S3 acres in timber; well watered, cistern nnd ponds. 3o to 10 bushels corn nnd IM.J pounds and t Nn I x KO0( barn;good land lovel lund, tobacco to acre. Oood clover land lays wavy i all well to level location Ideal nnd. In one of tliu located;i 3 miles from Irvlngton. cleared,$3,300 Price neighborhoods In the county, Price best gt.gOOi'a.casb Terms on balanci Nn I O 20 acres lying In a valley; 5 frcm ratlrond, Mn 9 300 'acres 3 miles tiillu from school-hous- houses, largeroom dwelling and hall; 2 tenant near Sample; oue tobacco barn; 2K miles fcouth ...1 nf Itl.L-- L niMn ,.nM ...l...! .nll -. springs near barn; on lturalltoute. " Oood Stock Parm. 155 acres; well MU' u Improved dwelling; stock barn. I 3 ,l5 ace 1 "illo Kast of Oleu Grows whe.it. tobacco, corn, clover, a&d Nn grass. 'i miles from Irvlmrton, ou rurnl soil, wateredDean; good, strong lime stone by wells and .springs, on good route. This land Is a Ilttlo rolling' but does county road, near good school and churches. not wash. Prlco right. Jno. D. llubbagu, rew tobacco lurn colt l, 200, 3 stock barns, Clovcrport. Ky. good tenant houses, line clover and grass land. Prlco 5H, 100. A I'oautlfully located ono mile from Nn ii live town. 100 acres practically ,S3 acres located 1 mile north of all lovel land, unimproveu; good fencing. Nn McQuady. Prlce2,000. Mcasb Ideal spot for dairy farm. Price reasonable. IJ Hubbhge. Cloverport, Ky. balance In yearly payments. Write Jno. 10S No. 1. A Fine Home Farm No 0 iu. ''Ul rIr e. is m It 1 MANY VARIETIES Are 50,000 OF SHELLS In ISIn There of Them tho 78 acres timber; well watered; plenty of 0 room dwelling; barn 40xi'i0; 40 acres J g bow-strin- 1-- 1-- 7 Fig. 3. I ' The center of the length of tho bow stick must also be its center of balance, and this must be determined and jmy necessary correction mado before listening tho bow stick to tho vertical stick. Test the how stick by balancing it at its center upon the back of your knife blade. Secure the bow stick to tho vertical stick with brads and thread at a distance from ihe top of the vertical of its length, as stick equal to shown in Fig. 5. The ends of tho sticks may bo notched to receive the framing string, but you will get better 0 MMHpntwMMBianMwaH"" Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wifo of tho now lender of Democracy nnd probable next mistress of tho White Ilouse, is perhaps the most Interesting woman In the United States today. This Is Inevitable not because alio wishes Shell life is probably the oldest it, for she does not and Is as lirm ns a rock in her conviction that being the form of animal life upon tho globe. wife of n public man docs not necessitate nor call for n woman's becoming a Its study is an interesting one, and publicity seeker. Slio successfully resisted all appeals of photographers and even people who aro not of a scien- Interviewers until Mr. Wilson's nomination ns Democratic candidate for the tific turn of mind find pleasure In look- presidency was tin fait accompli. This modesty is easily traced to her southing on the exquisite coloring and deli- ern nnecstry and training and is characteristic nlso of her distinguished cate beauty of the many varieties of husband. shells and on their wonderful mechanShe was born Ellon Louise Axson. daughter of a Presbyterian divine of ism. Snvnnnali. Ga.. whose family, so far as ho knows. Is tho only one of the name deThere is nothing which moro lights children than to wander along iu America Like Mr. Wilson, slio has one brother nnd one sister living, all in the the seashore and gather tho little Bnme literary circle ns tho doctor and herself. shells which have been washed on the In this atmosphere of learning Mrs. Wilson could hardly bo expected to beach by tho restless waves. And bo other than she Is widely read, broadmlnded nnd charitable, devoted to then, too, when some large specimen is found, with what eagerness the find- her home and tho principles for which it stands. She has marked ability as an artist, and it Is said that a portrait painter er, whether young or old, will apply It to his or her ear and hoar from within of ability was spoiled when she married the young barrister who had then Its murmurlngs, whereby, in tho words given up tho practice of his profession to specialize ou the subject that has of the poet, it expresses "mysterious made him n presidential nominee. Mrs. Wilson's three daughters Misses Margnret Woodrow Wilson, Jesunion with its native sea." In the Smithsonian institution at sie Woodrow Wilson nnd Eleanor Randolph Wilson possess tho mental Washington there is a collection of characteristics of their father and their mother's artistic temperament, comG0.000 shells, many of them of a largo bined In such a way ns to give zest to every moment of their lives and proformed, and tection from tho fojbles of the world. They form. Indeed, an ideal family size, others strangely some, of the Iridescent colors which circle, one that it would be well for every American household to emulate. rival the hues of sunset. In examining these there come to f ir"iin mind many fables and traditions v about shells. There is the conch shell, which was made into a horn and blown by old Triton and the attendants of Neptune. Then there is By W. J. Owen & Son the nautilus, of which Pope says: i i Smithsonian Institution Collection. fruit) lovel, rest rolling. Uood land for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at S1.S00, jJOOciisli, balance easy payments. 125 acres 1 Nn i good level mile South of Rockvalu, laud, 4 room dwelling tenant bouse and necessary outbuildings. School house and church In 300 yards. Price f 1,050 cash. 3n 7 "4 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell- - "- - msi))mrj u rooms unci porcu. good well, .small teuaut house, good barn and n4J c.frtli1n i.fwfcl mstifmvr1 cock county; 10 acres under plow W acres located near Oukes, Han-ii.- u. 54,000. acres 44 ? w. ij burg, countymiles from Uardlns-- i seat! well Improved; one of the best In 0 farms the county. Price ( 1A Nn IU 59 Acres near Ituras. Dwelling; barn 20x20; log stable. 20 acres level, rest rolling; soil santly loam underlaid with clay; well watered Price $d50. nu. Improved land, ono Nn 1 W) acres wellMcQuady; all level, mile from good shape. Excellent neighborhood. Fine tobacco and corn land; well watered. Prlco 7 iu. u I ft a Acres.onu mllo from Ilarned: 100 acres In one and Nn won improved; plenty good acres 111 the other; l'.'t acres lo- water; 2 stock barns 80x00 and 301S.of Two-stor- y from llardlnsburg; 100 acres 3 dwelling, and tenant house. Price miles from ilarned; H mile of Klngswood J4.750. college. Nn 1 O lu0 ilcres 3K m"ps north of Har 150 acres; located Nn O Route, 1 mllo easton Henderson 20v32; 40 y of u' y pasture. 60 In timber; Lodlburg; acres cleared; all tillable; well "0 acres In watered: plenty of timber; limestone soil dwelling; good barn nnd grows corn, wheat, tobacco, clover and grass well o watered; land. Price 51, COO. Prlco 53,000, ono-ha- lf cash. lU. cated 3mtlu lll'll 11'MMKi IVJv C O " llt Ilillll Two-tract- 121 lu. iu --- dlnsburg;3-roomdwelllng;ba- rn live-roo- m llme-stou- timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards fron house: Improvements) good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good brns; birn and tenent bouse and cistern back In the Held; meat and hen house; woodshed; will sellon easy payments) plenty of bm ill fruit. Further particulars acMress Jno. I). Habbage, Cloverport, Ky. ncrps, s mues trom Guston, ft flfl tnlies well Wj,xt well; goodJrom irvlngton; good young orchard; watered: lays Hu 3 tor 1B0 acres four C9 OOn aiendenno, 3 miles mlles:west of from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivation; SO acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobacco fn neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side rootni good stable; 3 tobacco bares; 3 tenant house. Plenty of good timber for farm purposeti. good land to clear. Prlcu f .2.000 i cash. "! i - FEEDING HOGS FOR PROFIT For Farmers Home For Sale 15 H. P. F. Al. W ATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has been run about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachablo gasoline pump and a natural gas attachmont. Keason for selling entirely too larso for my purpose. For further information call on or address Learn of the little nautilus to sail. Spread tho thin oar and catch the driving Rale. Journal Many years ago a Dutch naturalist went to the Indian seas to study shells. When ho came back he told tho story that the nautilus sailed in troops over tho sea, and were able, when they wished, to fill themselves with water and sink to tho bottom. This, it has been found, la not true. The nautilus commonly inhabits the bottom of the sea, where it creeps about by means of a largo muscular disk with which tho head is furnished, and it rarely rises to the surface or is seen floating there. The interior of the shell is divided into chambers, connected By a little tube, which affords air. The Bhell has most exqulslto coloring, from pearly white to varied motley. San Francisco Call. Conquering Grief. Tho world endures its grief and sorrow with stern and stoical temper. It soon gets over tho first severe Bhock of great catastrophes, even those cost-inmany lives. It is charged with growing callous to bruises. But that charge, it seems to us, somes a little wide of the mark. What if tho world did not quickly recover from its sorrowB? What if people gave in under tho weight of every grief that came crushing down upon them? They would soon have no strength to endure, no power to resist; they would becomo mentally and spiritually emaciated. This recupora-tivforce wo display Is not indifference, not unfeeling; it is a sort of heroism, a philosophy that makes man stronger than his most powerful adversary, makes him equal to the crisis, no matter what it may bo. Dut in a Bupcrflclal senso, tako the train of disasters that go stalking beforo us and imagine our giving away before any single ono, whether It bq devastating flood, earthquako or the Titanic tragedy at sea, and what a lugubrious race wo Would soon become to stay and overweep at the tomb of our sorrows. Omaha Dee. g o 4 sticks to twist out of position. wrapping paper, or a A should bp used for heavy tissue-pape- r Tho covering tho kite framework. olrnnur llpht. wnlrrht. hrnwn tinner, now bo generally used for wrapping-pape- r makes an excellent covering, wip mo .edies of tho paper, and pasto in the b&hW way in which you would put on the covering of any kite, but instead of (stretching it tight nllow it to have a little fullness. As you will see by Fig. 8, the paper goes on tho outer face of the bow stick. at the InterAttach tho section of tho sticks and at tho lower sd of the verticaj stick, as shown in Fig. 2, and make it of the proper length so when held to one side It will reach to tho point A (Fig. 6). Tie tW kite string securely at this point. The Malay kite is a strong puller, o it Is important to procure a tough twine with which to fly it. Fig. 8 bows a good form of string reel that 1 easily made. Cut the two upright about C Inches long, and bevel p' ,1ff the ends tig. ), tnen maKo me F.Ewo kolM for the croespleces, boring then through the two pieces at one time to get them opposite one another. dowel- Use old cbalr rounds, sticks, or sticks whittled to about light-weight results if you drive a carpet tack Into each end and tie tho string to theso (Fig. 7). With the string tied securely there will be no chance for tho belly-ban- d jw flag-staff- s, Fatal Irresolution. Irresolution is a worse vice than rashness. He that shoots best may sometimes miss the mark; but be that shoots not at all can never hit it. loosens all the joints of a state; like an ague it shakes not this nor that limb, but all the body is at once in a fit. The irresolute man U lifted from one place to another; so hatcheth nothing, but addles all hU actions. Feltham. Wo realize that this article will admirers of all tho lending breeds of hops and to all wo sit' that it is not our object to "advertise" our choice of breeds but to give a few facts and figures that ma bo of help to beginners i" hog feeding. Of course, we know that wo aro not as good feeders as man' breeders but wo have had fair success and if it will profit an' ono ho is moro than welcome. Only a few days ago wo passed a farm and saw some little nondescript hogs in a pen and from appearances tho young man was trying to fatten his hogs on fodder, good for bedding but rather a slim diet for fattening hogs. Of course, this man gives some water and corn with tho fodder but ho will feed up a considerable portion of his corn crop beforo his hogs will bo well fatted. In contrast to this method wo know another party who weighed a hog on Monday, hog weighed 150 lbs. and Saturday tit noon tho hog weighed 105 lbs. or a gain of 3 lbs. per day and hog was not intentionally fed for rapid gain. This hog was fed a slop of shorts with all tho corn he would cut and had an occasional bunch of cow peas as a relish. Another bunch fed by same party mado a gain of 1 lbs. per day with samo feed except thoy had coarso bran instead of shorts and wore not fed as much corn. Last full a neighbor had a bunch of pigs to mako a gain of SO lbs. to each hog in 13 days on cow peas alone but would have done bettor on- a mixed diet wo feel sure. We believe the good feeders all bo read by - will agree that nothing short of to 3 lbs. per day is a profitable gain for fattening hogs for market and after tho hogs get ttarted or on full feed this easily made providing tho hogs aro in healthy condition and aro large enough to Jno. D. Babbage bo profitable feeders. Cloverport, Ky. Wo sell moro hogs for breeding Cumberland Telephone No. 46. purposes than porkers and, of course, wo do not aim to grow our breeding hogs so rapidly but aim to keep them growing steadContributions To The ily on pasturo and feed some corn Cemetery and a slop of middlings at leabt once a day. A fow days ago wo Jell" llambloton, Henderson, $ 5.00 saw a man drive 14 head of lions L. L. Wilkorson, Now York, 25.00 to our station and tho bunch ; C. E. Keith, Elizabothtown 5.00 brought him somothinsr like $275, wquld bo hard and wo feel sure it to convince this man that thoro is no money in hog feeding. Of curso, it takes time "and attenIf it's your ambition to own a farm or a country tion to mako hog raising and feeding profitable Imt where is the place of any full information of all availbusiness that can bo made a success without work and where tho able property by making use of The Breckenridge business that requires so small an News Real Estate Ads. investment in actual cash for a start as tho hog business? Good healthy stock, plenty of grass and olovor and an industriGone Before. In spring It will repeat the old sweet ous feodor on tho farm and a buystory er oll'oring to tako your iinis'hed 'The flowers are dead that made a Of God's dear love by and by. products at 0 cents per, makes a "In heaven, if never here, the hopes summer splendor we cherish, By wayside nooks and on the sunny winning combination. 2 Cloverport Association kindget And with regrets these hearts of ours grow tender Here la a woman who speaks from As sometimes all hearts will, persoual knowledge anil long experience, viz. , Mrs. P. II. Brognu, of Wil- "One little hour of almost perfect pleasure, son, Pa., who says, "I know from exA foretaste of happiness to come, perience that Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is far superior to any other, The sudden frost the garden yields its treasure For croup there is nothing that excels And stands in sorrow dumb. it." For sale by all dealers. "Oh, listen heart! The (lower may lose llardinsburg, Ky. hill, The JJowers of human love we count as lost, Will live again, such beauty cannot perish, And heaven knows no frost." In loving memory of my dear little boy, Samuel George Ater, who left me broken hearted, Oct. 2, lgl2. Mrs. Mary llelle Ater, Chula Vista, California. $3.50 Louisville Evenine Post and Breckenridge News one var 13.50. Its glory Beneath the touch of frost, but does not die, $J .111 Louisville Evening Post ftad Brckearidz News wmrm jra, YVWW THIRn TFRIIFR'g ' TWfl RIR IS5IIF5 SAYS COLLIER'S The Tariff JOKE ON LABOR,' Brandeis Shows Right to ganize Is Not Recognized, THE PLATFORM IS SILENT, Or- f (ipIBmj To Nov. 16 and the Proper Treat- UJl -- m m W ipi liiig- t- rinArw vnii, h Qyxy1 3iR B iayk, .j ment ot Monopolies. WON'T TIE TO LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY To Nov. 16 ROOSEVELT, Coats, Dresses and Made of Every New Fabric TAILOR-MAD- E SUIT Like illustration ; women's or misses' sizes ; made of finest imported whipcord, grays, browns, blues and blacks; regular custom-made suit. If we do not have your size, we will take your special measure; a $3i.i"0 value TAILOR-MAD- E SUIT For women or misses, of imported silk and browns, grays, worsted whipcord; navy anj black; guaranteed linings; Tailor-mad- e Suits L.. FOR WOMEN, MISSES AND JUNIORS. I ll t' I' w II Noted Lawyer Exposes the Fllmslneti of Promise Made to Worklngmen by Perkins and His Candidate, Who Stands For Private Monopoly. "Actively Disagrees" With His Views About Trusts and "Wastes of Competition" and Supports the Candidacy of Wilson and Marshall. New Autumn and Winter Outergarments Tailored and Finished bv an Export Man Tailor. f I worklngmen are striving to secure for themselves through organization. Indeed, tho Industrial policy advocated by tho new party would result in tho denial of labor's right to organize. "The new party stands for tho perpetuation uud extension of private monopoly In Industry that private monopoly from which tho few have ever profited nt tho expense of the many and for the dethronement of which tho people have, in the pnst, fought so many valiant battles. That cursed product of despotism, the new party, proposes to domesticate in our republic, proclaiming. "We do not fear Certainly organcommercial power.' ized labor has had experience with the great trusts which should tench all men that commercial power may be so great that It Is the part of wisdom to fear it." The above declaration was made by Louis D ItrundHs before the convention of tlic American Federation of state branch, at Labor. Musiu'Iium-mTitchburg. Sept IS s "Tho new pnrty pledges Itself to soCollier's Is out for Wilson and Marcial and Industrial Justice and specific-nll- y shall. It refuses to support Theodoro to 'work unceasingly for effective Roosevelt, plus Gcorgo W. Perkins, legislation looking to tho prevention of Elbridgc 11. Gary nnd the rest of tho occupational diseases, overwork, involsteel trust magnates. untary unemployment and other inIts open opposition to tho third term Injurious effects incident to modern but nowhere in that ticket was indicated in tho Issue of dustry, platform Sept 14. In the issue of Sept. 21 Its long and comprehensive can there be found one word reasons for espousing the Democratic approving the fundamental right of cause nre clear and forceful. labor to organize or even recognizing The lending editorial, "Tho Wastes of this right without which all other Competition," snys: grants and concessions for improve"Moru and more tho campalgu Is ment of the condition of the working-ma- n coming down to two pressing issues, are futile. Tho platform promises the tariff nnd the proper treatment of social and industrial Justice, but does Collier's actively disnot promise Industrial democracy. The monopolies. agrees with the view of monopoly bejustice which It offers is that which tho benevolent and wise corporation ing urged by Messrs. Roosevelt, PerIs prone to administer through its wel- kins and Gnry. "They talk u great deal about the fare department Thcro is no promise of that Justice which free American wastes of competition. The necessary trust-harvest- COAT Like illustration; full length ; made of fine heavy, soft pebble cheviot; navy blues and browns; women's and misses' sizes; high button storm collars and belt backs; $15.00 values, special $30.00 32-irc- BLACK BROADCLOTH COATS Cut full length; new large square $12,50 Cf Uil IS! mm rJ T I hand-trimme- d collars; h coat; a $32.50 value $23 50 OVER 200 STYLES OF TAILOR-MAD- E SUITS in our stock to select from ; cheviots, English wide wale worsteds, broadcloths and novelty mixtures; plain and trimmed suits; as high as $07.50 and as low as wastes of competition nre relatively In- significant, nnd the wastes of unfair nnd destructive competition nre wholly unnecessary. They will bo largely eliminated when competition is regu- lated. "The La Foliette-Lcuronnd tho Stanley bills to perfect tho Sherman prolaw and tho posals for nn interstate trade commission nre nil directed in part to that end. The remaining wastes of competition may be likened to tho wastes of democracy. These nro Obvious, but wo Nowlands-Cummlns Writ! li collar with long shawl roll; trimmed with flat silk braids and ornaments; large silk ornament fastening; half silk lined, fc 1 Q special IMPORTED CHEVIOT COAT Cut full length; women's and misses' sizes ; colors black,- - navy and brown ; n soft roll storm conew llars; back of coat, collars and cuffs trimmed in self and red and green i71 I high-butto- $15.00 all-wo- trimmings; a beauty 48 SALE SERGE DRESSES for women and misses; made of storm serge; browns, navy, tan, Copenhagen and black; collars, cuffs and fronts trimmed with satin charmeuse to match satin buttons; a $10.00 dress ; special . . . ol fflk $6.98 r 45 and .; inches long; women's, misses' and junior sizes; made of narrow wale""r IVJlW'. vmmmmm jtoi4""'"" rarai' boucie cncviots;. gray, blues and rw m j . jvj browns; new high button soft crush d&liilW W'.' collars; deep cuffs; bound edges; $1G.50 values O NEW JOHNNY COATS 0Oi? Ckf P&D 11 mWm i m & Ql '' ! -- know also Of Supremo Importance. He urges a careful study of the new party platform, particularly its effect upon labor, noting not only WHAT IT CONTAINS, but WHAT IT OMITS, lidding, "When you make that examination you will find that there is a significant omission and that this skillfully devised platform TAKES FROM LAUOIt MORE THAN IT GIVES." Labor Record of Trusts. .Mr. Brandeis then lays bare the labor record of the trusts, declnriug that "great trusts the steel trust, the sugar trust, tho beef trust, the tobacco trust, tho smelter trust and a whole troop of lesser trusts have made the extermination of organized labor from their factories the very fouudation stout? of their labor policy. The ability to defeat labor's right to combine seems to have been regarded by the trust magnates as a proper test of the ollieloncy of their capitalistic combina- pensations which render it more effi cient than absolutism. So it is in industry. The margin between whnt men nnturally do and what they can do is so great that the system which urges men on to effort is the best system. "The necessary wastes of monopoly, on the other hand, ore enormous. Some of these enn, of course, be eliminated by regulation. An elllclent interstate trade commission, acting under appropriate legislation, could put nn end to much of the oppression of which trusts have been guilty. It could prevent unjust discrimination, it could prevent ruthless nnd unfair use of power; but n government commission would be powerless to secure for the people the low prices commonly attendant upon competition. "As no menus exist for determining whether greater net earnings nre due to greater efficiency in management or to excessive profits, large net enrnings would be followed by compulsory reduction of prices, which in turn would create a sense of injustice suffered, paralyze individual enterprise nnd produce unprogresslve. slipshod management. The attempt to secure low vrlees through price fixing tcould prove as impotent as the statutes ichlch hare sought to protect the public in railroad rates by limiting the dividends. "Tho Interstate commerce commission has been invoked as nn argument in favor of licensing monopoly. That commission has stopped many abuses; it has prnctlcnlly put an end to cor- that democracy has com- SATIN CHARMEUSE DRESS Women's and misses' sizes; navy blue with American beauty & Robespierre collars, belt, cuffs and buttons; y) J ?. lace tie ; side platted skirts DRESSES FOR STREET, AFTERNOON OR EVENING WEAR Serges, wool ratines, silks, satins, chiffons, nets, Jaces and lingerie. Women's and Misses' Dancing Dresses as low as ff $15.00. Dresses at $10.00, $12.50, $18.50, $25.00 and up to . . .. $75,00 NEW JOHNNY COATS Wom en's, misses' and junior sizes; made of imported wide wale English cheviots; deep facing and soft crush collars d 1 JL of velvet ; deep cuffs ; large patch pockets FULL-LENGTNEW AND JOHNNY COATS Hundreds of styles; made of chinchilla, black velvet, plush, Persian cloth, cheviots, broadcloth and novelty mixtures, at prices from $7.50 gradually P C( 0OC H Up to tJJKJ 07 Cf i JJ SPECIAL BARGAIN IN A FARM! the best sections of Breckenridge county, 2 2 miles from railroad station; well improved; seven room dwelling; three large barnes, three tenant houses. This land produces 800 to 1,200 pounds of tobacco, 30 to 50 bushels corn, fine wheat and grass land. Price cash, balance in one, two and three years. $4,200; one-haThis is the greatest bargain on our list. It must be sold. For particulars write 300 acres Good Limestone Land located in one of 1-- H lf Lt tion." .Mr. Brandeis shows that in 1SD9. diirluc tho Colorado smelters' strike, tlm American Smelting and Refining company closed its mills where the strikers had been employed nnd transferred the work to other mills, thus breaking the strike. The ITnlted States Steel corporation had similar success In liMil with the Amalgamated Asso- b stop-pinciation of Iron and Steel Workers. Had the association been dealing with competing employers the would hnve been different. The United States to reduce operating costs, and greater reSteel trust was prompt In Introducing ductions in rates can come only with rethis plan. June 17. 1JK11. six weeks ductions In the cost of producing transafter It liegnu Its npomtlon. Its execu portation. Tho injustice nnd corruption tlve committee passed tills vote, which attending tho earlier railroad period wns offered by Charles Steele, a part were extremely serious. But we must ner of George V Perkins In the firm not forget that the sweeping reductions in American operating costs and rates of .1. P Morgan & Co.: "That we are unalterably opposed to belong to the earlier period of competition any extension of union labor and ad- among railroads. In the ten years from vise subsidiary companies to take firm 18S0 to 1S90. while competition among position when these questions come up the railroads was active, tho freight nnd say thai they are not iroing to rec- rate per ton per mile wns gradually reognize It that Is. any extension of tin duced from Ml to 724. The years 1S00-1P0marked the great movement Ion In mills where they do not now for combination or "community of Inexist." terest" in tho railroad world as well Union Men Not Wanted. The result was flint the bulk of as in the industrial world. The freight American union Inhering men In the rate per ton per mile began to rise. In iron and steel Industry were mnde to pnch of the eleven succeeding years It understand that ttiey were not wanted wns higher than in IfifW). and in 1010 nt tho works of the Pnlted States Steel it wns .7.r3 "The deadening effect of monopoly corporation Places once filled by American Inliorers invul to their union Is illustrated by Its arrest of invention. The shoe machinery trust, formworo given to others, and. ns thoStnn-leed in ISO!), resulted lu combining, dicommittee fouud. "Hordes of laborers from southern Europe poured rectly nnd Indirectly, more than 100 shoe mnchlnery concerns. It acquired into the United States." Hence about 8a per cent of the unr substantially n monopoly of all the esskilled laborers In the iron andstecl sential machinery used In bottoming business are foreigners of these classes, boots nnd shoes, as well as ninny oththe profits going to the steel corpora- er machines. It believed itself unastion. Mr nrandels declared that "the sailable, nnd shoo manufacturers bad Immediate and continuing result of come to regard their subjection to the the steel trust's triumph over organ- trust as unavoidable Neverlheless. In 1010 the trust fouud Its prestige sudized labor has been an extenslvo sys-tordenly threatened nnd Its huge profits of csplonago nnd repression." Imperiled. It wns confronted with a competitor so formidable that the There hna boon no disturbance of trust, in business interests during this presiden- 55.000,000 flagrant violation of law, paid to buy him oul G. tial campaign". Why? Confldenco In Plant had actually succeededThomas in develtin Integrity of tho Democratic noral-s- oping iu about tlve years, while the and right purposes of tlw party. trust was stolid from wouopofy. a g 0 m rupt and corrupting discrimination in rates; It lias protected the shipper from oppression and arrogance nnd injustice; It has prevented unreasonable advances in rates; but It has secured comparatively few notnble reductions in rates, except those Involved in discrimination between persons, places or articles. It has been poicerless JN0. D. BABBAGE, : Cloverport, Kentucky Notice To Taxpayers you want to save the penalty and cost, please meet me or one of my deputies at one of the following places: If The Baptist S. S Conven- tion at Irvington Tuesday. The Irvington Baptist church will bo glad to entertain all tho Sunday School workers who will come. State Secretary Louis Entzmingor und Field Worker Leonard Leavoll have indicated that they will como and they will add greatly to tho interest and value of tho meeting. At this meeting an organization of tho Baptist Sunday School forces of tho county will bo ollected. Tho progrum is as follows: i PROGRAMME. J. J. Willett :i5 Devotional Service iiriS to 11:30 Object of meeting stated and Committees appointed by J. 11. Ilerndon who will preside until permanent organization is effected. 11:30 to 12:00 The Need, the Necessary Officers, and the Plan of Louis Entzminger a County Organization. Announcements and adjournment for dinner. u:ooto 1 1 Rockvale, October 28, 1912 Glen Dean, October 29, 1912 McDaniels, October 31, 1912 The State is forcing me to settle and have to force you. The penalty goes on ember 1st. Yours respectfully, I will Dec- .AFTERNOON. ". I.ee Nelson 1:30 to :45 Devotional Service Discussion of the Ten Qualifications Necessary to Reach the Standard of ' Excellence for llaptist Sunday Schools. S. II. English 1:45 to 2:00 I. A Perennial School.... 1 to 2:15 II. Uaptist Literature Used....... ....R. A. Weller C. IS. Lightfoot to 2:30111. School Under Church Control R. A. Shellman to 2:45 JV. llibles Used ,., Leonard Leavel! to 3:00 V. Teacher's Meeting K. O. Cottrell to 3:15 VI. Normal Diplomas 3:00 V. C. Moorman 3:15 to 3:30 VII, Church Members Enrolled ' J. M. Ilerndon 3:30 to 3:45 VIII. Departments Separated.......... Leonard Leavell 3:45 to 4: 15 IX. School Graded J. M. Comptou 4:15 to 4:30 X. Kvangelism,. Louis Entzminger Workers Conference 4:30 to 5:00 Announcements and Adjournment. State Secretary Louis Kutzuiingvr and Eitkl Worker Leonard Leavell have indicated that they would he pnttent. 2:00 2:15 2:30 2:45 f DENNIE SHEERAN, S. B. C. Now is The Time Don't Full to See Us For y to Subscribe Job Work Up-to-D- ate .A..