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The Breckenridge news: October 30, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912103001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: October 30, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 17 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1912. igures and Facts For Farmers I In 1892 Cleveland was elected President on a Free Trade H DlH. MOORMAN, Cmaimh LEE WALLS, Sientunr ' j ADVISOR MORRIS JOHN COMMITTER H. BEARD O'REILLY J. D. BABBAGE, Puaucirr Cohmittii ;.' Rend livery Line. Democratic Campaign Headquarters Hardinsburg, Ky., October 29, 1912. Notice to Democrats and Committeemen: lummig iui i iwiuur uu a- atly the same Free Trade platform. Taft is on a platform which declares for protection to the American Farmer. Here is what the farmers of Breckinridge County received for their products from 1893-- 7 under Cleveland and Free FTrade and what they are receiving now under Taft. piai.rorm. 1 Ills yca.1 VV liaun id Products Wheat..... - Prices 1893-- 7 .. per bu. .42 ..... .... Corn Oats Hay Hogs .... .... ,.. " .20 4" " .16 " ton 7.00 " lb. .2 4 3-- " Cattle Lambs Sheep Good Mules Good Horses Wool .2 " hd. 1.50 -- "" "" .2 1- -2 3-- 4 J. " " 80.00 " " 75.00 , Eggs Chickens Turkeys... Tobacco "lb. "dz. 44 .11 lb. 44 44 .06 ..04 .04 1-- -.- . 3, 2 & 0 I "(These prices show that the farmer receives under protec the amount he ob tion on an average more than three tained under Free Trade. Then why change the policy of :he government? G,Do not listen to the politicians who ;eek advancement and office. Discuss these, matters with 'our family and then vote f or your OWH pocket book. adv. ISSIONARY SOCIETY OF THE World" which will be er joyed by every man ana woman of Cloverport. TomorDWENSBDRO DISTRICT IN SESSION HERE row evening Miss Daisy Davles, of Atlanta, Ga , who is one of the managers of the Board of Missions, will make an 'resident of the Louisville Conference Honors the Meeting. Miss address s of much importance. Amongexpected are Mrs. Crabthe DavieS, of Atlanta, will Arrive Tomorrow Mrs. Bettie tree and Mrs. Solesburg, of Central City, Mrs Wegenest and Mrs. Jarboe, head and Mrs. Walter J. Piggott, Conference Officers in of Htephensport, Mrs. Malln and Mrs. Moor 0' Owensboro, and Mrs. Taylor from eaver Dam. Those nl Mr Woman's Missionary Societies fourth vice president, and Mrs. Bettie who have mido dt fin te plans to enterThe Whitehead, the rtcordinu socetary. tain the del tja es and visitors are: the Owensboro District holds its If Mrs. Wilbur Barony, who arrived Mrs KanK Fraize, Mrs Forrest Light- deli-gate- A meeting of tbo Breckinridge County Democratic Executive find Campaign Committees is hereby called for Saturday, November 2, 1912, at the Court House in Hardinsburg, at the hour of one o'clock p. m. At this hour and place the Democrats of our county will receive a messago from Gov. Woodrow Wilson, and the Committees will convey same to their respective precincts. All Democrat arc invited to bo present. I was in State headquarters this week and saw direct communications from the National Democratic managers. They say that victory i3 ours, without doubt. Therefore, it should bo tho ambition and purpose of every Committeeman and every Democrat to make our county's showing such as to its share of tho honors and patronage, if any thero be. Tho Progressives have developed unexpected and appalling strength in many of the formerly safe Republican States. Money is being bet in Prices 1912 Louisville that Roosevelt will carry Kentucky over Taft. The "Bull Moosers" aro in tho battle to tho $1.00 finish, and will control the county organization of many Kentucky counties. Their managers claim they will break oven or carry Breckinridge. The New York, Ohio and Indiana Republican vote is about 80 evenly divided between Taft and Roosevelt, thus indicating Wilson's victory in each of theso pivotal . 50 , States, and California is practically sure to be carried by Roosevelt. Pennsylvania oven is very doubt20.00 ful, and favors Wilson. 3-- 4 I earnestly urge that the Democratic election officers bo at tho polls promptl'. Let those who 8 have heretofore served be on hand to give advice and assistance in procuring a full vote and fair count. 07 Challengers and inspectors will be named by the precinct chairman. 07 1 4 Our friends, the Republicans, have heretofore howled for clean politics. It is a notorious fact that the' bought each other like cattle in the recent county convention, which was dominated by post6.00 masters and I do not know whether or not they will use money or whiskey in this elec'.... 225.00 tion. I do know that every cent that I have disbursed is tho voluntary gift of individuals, contributed . 200 00 as heretofore published; and further, that not one cent of it has been or will bo spent for votes or whiskey, and that my disposition of every cent of it will be shown by written publication. Our campaign 28 . has been and will be conducted as our peerless leader has directed, "by the people and for the people." 20 If we win, so much greater the victory; if we lose, wo at least can remember that our cause was right10 eous, and that our methods and candidate were fair and clean. I earnestly urio that young Democrats of tho county to become interested in politics and good 2 15 government. Although Kentucky is positively safe, our count' is always a battle ground, and next 9,86c 5 year is tho time for a struggle. If you hope for the assistance of othors next year, help tho organization now. What your precinct does usually shows what you have done as individuals. You should have an interest in politics now, even if you want nothing; and, if you want nothing now, you may some time. Get out tho vote in your precinct as on this tho result largely depends. timTes Senator Bradley will arrive Wednesday full of light and pretended confidence. He is an exI am informed that tho great trick that will be sprung perienced, brilliant and eloquent campaigner. tho last momont is tho announcement "THAT ROOSEVELT IS OUT OF THE RACE AND THAT at ALL OF HIS STRENGTH WILL GO TO TAFT." I believe our people are too smart to be gulled by this, and I only mention it that all may know how to meet the report. Having done all that I have been directed to do by tho higher campaign authorities, I trust that tho five Committeemen in each precinct will see mo on or boforo November 2, and receive final instructions and do their duty; and that every Democrat will vote himself and see that those around him do likewise. Lot's all realize our duty, as this is the best chance of our lives to elect our man. I am yours for success, from Louisville this morning, will give HENRY DeIIAVEN MOORMAN, a talk on "The Religions of The Chairman Breckinridge County Campaign and Executive Committees. do-ser- vo . office-holder- s. -- , foot, Mrs. John A. Ross, Mrs. James B. Randall, Mrs. F. T. Sawyer, Mrs John D. Babbaga, Mrs. Roscoe Laslio, Mrs. V. G. Babbage, Mrs. Shelby Conrad. Mrs. Francis Marlon Smith, Mrs. C. W. Moorman, Mrs. Allen. Kingsbury and Mrs. Fred Fralze. Other Arrangements. Miss Ida White has arranged the music for the meeting. Miss Margaret The members of 'the organization are YEARS. men who have held responsible ap- TWENTY-THR- EE pointments with railroad companies and whose work is the highest grade. Mr. Severs has recently been inspector E. H. Monohan Has Pulled over six hundred miles of track and his Through Many Experiences firm now has enormous contracts booked for the coming year. While Working on the Hen- meeting at the Methodist church thiscity today and tomorrow. Mrs. R"EMell, district secretary, arrived evening to complete the arrange- nts for the program, which begins J.0:30 o'clock this morning. The meet- will be opened by Mrs. V. G. Bab- re, president of the local auxiliary, hhe Rev, Mr. Walker, pastor of the mrch, will offer the invocation. 'After reports are heard from the aux- larles represented and other business Itapersed with, the session will nd- irn until the afternoon. The dele tes will be assigned their homes by LrsBabbage, the president, assisted Missvunurea uauoage. inc guests til be received and taken to their us by the reception committee: Istes Susette Sawyer, Martha Miller, luile DeHaven, Elizabeth SUlllman, .Misses Smith and Miss Louise Bab- re. Unusual Honor. iti is the first district meeting ev- wn to be visited by four confer- officers. As a rule, the district Bting is usually attended by a dele-io- n from the auxiliaries and one or of the conference officers. The iverport women of the Methodist ta'ch appreciate the opportunity to c and hear and know Mrs. H. A. Louisville, the conference nt, MIh Tula Daniels, the cor IL ''..I . aL- t onuing sucrwary or me loreign ue intent, Mrs. Walter J. Piggott, the IF Burn is organist and the church choir will sing at the evening services. Miss-esEva and Eliza May will sing a duet Wednesday evening and Miss Edith Plank will sing a solo. The church has been decorated in potted plants from and not a stone the Oel.e green-hous- e has been left unturned to make the meeting one of decorum and s New Church at English. The Baptist church at English will be dedicated the first Sunday In No vember by Dr. Powell, of Louisville. derson Route-Nethe Road. ver 'Sued Been III Some Time. Hovie Wardrip has been ill several weeks at his home on the West Side. His friends hope to hear soon that he is convalescing. Mr. Wardrip is one of the young men clerks at Fraize's store. E, II. Monohan has been with the L.t H. & St. L. Ry. twentythree years.. During that time he has met with three severe accidents. At Asklns he was working in a cut and was buried fifteen feet in sand. Three men pulled him out of the sand with his eyes and ears and mouth full of the grains and three ribs broken. It seemed like an avalanche of trouble had come over him, but he got well. No sooner had he recovered than he got knocked in the head with a spike and he refused to go to a doctor. The round of trouble he had was in a wreck west of Rockvale he got his e broken in three places, skull crushed in three places, left shoulder broken, feet scalded and a piece of timber run in his hip. He was laid off eight months, All this ill luck came to him on the railroad and ha never bued the company. They always treated him right and he saw no reason for a lawsuit, for the railroad was not responsible for his misfortune. Mr. Monohan lives at Irvington and has been night watchman since April. He has not lost an hour of time. Thirteen years he was section foreman and never had a man hurt, never had & wheel off his car during the whole time and never got off & day. Mr. Monohan knows how to we thk silver lining to every cloud, and take life in the best sort of humor. jaw-bon- League Business Meet. The monthly business meeting of the Epworth League will be held next Tuesday night. All members are requested to attend and bring the dues for membership. President Denton is exceedingly anxious that the business mtetings in I9I2 be largely attended. Council meeting Monday night. Mr. Love Moves. MRS. Oilico uai will bpeik. BF-rri- b I WHlTI-HbA- "toi -- L I J- ur of ho IV iocos"ul Humid, who nt ilu M.'tbo not ciiui'uli tin evening J Mr. J. S. Love, of Irvington, who for some time has had the agency for Hancock, Breckenridge and Meade counties with the Natbnal Life and Accident Co., has been succeeded by Mr. S. L. Hall, of Owensboro, who will make his headquarters at Irving-toMr. Love left Thursday for New Has Foot Operated On. Iberia, La., where he will locate. He Susan Walker had her foot operated has made many friends in Hancock on at Dr. Simons' Infirmary last week. county, who regret to see him go. She hurt It fifteen years ago, but It did Hancock Clarion. not give her serious trouble until rea most excelcently. She Is The Market. lent laundress of Cloverport, and her work has been the delight of many The cattle market slow. Hogs lower homes for years. Her friends hope the tops $3.10; calves choice 7 and 8 cents; operation will be beneficial. best lambs M and 5)i cents. Shipping steers $7 and $3; beefsteers$5ana$7.BO; Mr. Severs Has Entered feeders 55 and $0. Eggs case count 23 An Engineers Firm. cents. Roscoe Severs, a prominent civil enMiss Ray Heyser and Miss Cleona gineer of West Virginia, has recently of Jenkins, Weatherholt will spend today and to entered a successful Arm Ky.,and it is now known as Ballard, morrow In Louisville shopping, assisted Herring & Severs, railroad contractors. by Misses Ditto and Falrlelgh. n. SUNDAY SCHOOLS OF KENTUCKY Slate Convention Will m A MESSAGE For "uuainyrs bane" Lewisport tti i t i n Flour Meet at BE S T IT YEANS Paducah OCTOBER PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us 29 TO NOVEMBER 1, Famoui a Present Musicians to Among Noted Speakers Are W. C. Pearce, Rev. F. N. Palmer, Rev. W. Fred Long and Various atate Leaders and Divines. Forty-seventh LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky k rp ir w n k i . H tion of the Kentucky Sunday School Association will bo held in Paducah 1. The state executive Oct. committee has put forth every effort to mnko tliU the greatest convention ever hold In the state, and In forming 20-No- The Annual Conven- H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT Cumb. Phone 18. DENTIST Kentucky ( the program has secured experts covering every department of Sunday School endeavor. The pastor, the hu perlntcndcnt, the teacher, the pupil, the parent, nil who are In any way Inter estcd In building up a true citizenship for our state and who desire to lime the right Influences come into the II vest nf tho bovs and clrls. will find some thing helpful nt the vnrlous sessions and conferences of tho convention Tho music will be In charge of Professor E. O. Kxccll of Chicago, who will have ns his pianist Professor A W. Honor of Winona Lake. Ind. Tuee two men led the music nt the World's Sunday School Convention in Washing Residence 5hellman House B. AAx V 5&. 4$ of0 fa tA 4. winmwl MumlMlim i' Hardinsburg, in, ::: Office Over 117 Farmers Banlf Good Stock Darn v o,, FARM FOR SALE Acres Under Cultivation. Good hill lnnd; orchard: fine tobacco land; well watered for under cultivation; 1 mile from river; 2i miles to stock; one-hacrnnA t.trn.fitnrv hnncn P rnnrtia J.KvJ.f fnlinonn lini-1200 to 1400 pounds of dark to140 to 50 bushels of corn or bacco or 1,000 pounds of Burley can bo raised to nn aero. , For further information address lf ofnt-mnn WATLINGTON BROS., : Stephensport, Ky. ERNEST HASWELL IN BRUSSELS h " Extract from Colonel Roosevelt's Speech delivered Immediately after he was shot. Only American, Besides Cole, Admitted to the Royale Acada- - miede de Beaux Arts j THE CAUSE NOT TH What MAN Col. Roosevelt Said to His Milwaukee Audience. NO CONCERN FOR HIS OWN LIFE In the Greatest Campaign Speech on Record, With a Bullet In His Body, He Answered Forever the Argu- ment That the Progressive Party W. C. PEAItCE. Is a One-Ma- n Movement. V E i r r- - I ton. nnd nNo nt the International Fun day School Convention nt San Francisco. One of these has been fittingly called the "music king" and the other the "piuno wizard." The International Association will be represented by Mr. W. C. Pearce of Chicago, who for many years has been at the head of the organized, adult HI lie ble class movement In America, will speal; on such topics as "The What l'he and How of Teacher Training. Adult IUble Class and Its Meaning to the World." "The Sunday School Or ganlzed." "The Bible In Action." Mr. Pearce Is a man of deep spiritual power and will help every one who hns the opportunity of hearing him Dr. Palmer on Program. Itev. V. X. Palmer, D. I)., of Wlnonn Lnke. Ind.. will have four period- - of Bible study. Dr. Palmer will attend ir a few conventions this year, and Ken tuclcy has been peculiarly fortunate In securing him nt this time. Itev. W. Fred Long, general secretan of tho Mississippi Sunday School Asso elation, will be among tho speakers and Chinos to pay a visit to his old homo as ho Is a Ken tuck inn and spent mini of tho years of his early manhood in Paducah. He is now one of tho most BucTObsful Sunday School workers in America. Oao of ills nddresses will bo "The Hoy Over Fool Hill." Kentucky Speakers, Among the speakers from Kentucky will be Judge C. C. Gnisslinm of Paducah. lion. J. It. Weaver of Louis villi-- , president of the stato association. Itev. (ieorge A. Joplln, general secretary of the state association; Hun Huston Qulu of Louisville, chnlrr.Mii of the state executive committee; Itev T. 0. Gebauer of Henderson. Mr. W .1 'Vuughan of Louisa, and Miss Maude h. Dance of Louisville, all field woi k ers of the stato association; Miss Frances L. (Jrigsby of Louisville, ollice of tliu btate as&oclatlon; MIhs Xunule Leo Frayser of Louisville, so well known everywhere ns a speaker of rare ability. Walter Frnzee, state superintendent of the Kentucky Bible School Association; Hov. Hyrou H. D. I)., of tho Southern Baptist Theological seminary, Louisville; Mlsn Mrs Madeline Jteager of Louisville. Agnes L. Effort of Ashland. Mr 0 .1 Nugent. Jr., of Louisville, president u the Jefferson County Association. hu many others who will tako pari ti. in conferences. This will boa wc fieri to meet with the lending Sunday School worker ol the state nud bo able to nsk and have answered many of the queotiou thQt "re tron bllug you. t, Tho speech that Col. Roosevelt delivered at Milwaukee with a bullet In his body was the most dramatic campaign utterance on record. Just before he rose to speak Henry F. Cochems, head of tho Progressive Party's Speakers' bureau and a Milwaukee man, came forward and said: "in presenting Col. Roosevelt to you, good citizens, good fathers and good civilians, you should know that the Colonel comes to you In the spirit of a good soldier. "As we were leaving the hotel a few moments ago a dastardly hand raised a revolver and tired a shot at him, and tho Colonel speaks as a soldier with a bullet In his breast; where, we don't know." A shudder ran through the audience, accompanied by cries of "Oh, Oh," from tho women present, who made up half of the audience. Col. Roosevelt stepped forward and was greeted with a cheer that shook the building. He had tho old grin on his face, and It was hard for the audi ence to credit the statement that ho Etood there like a soldier with the lead of an enemy In his body. That there was no question of this was shown by a little Incident. When tho Colonel Btnrtcd to read his notes he took his spectacle case from tho vest pocket, and turning to those Just about him, exhibited it, Indicating where the bullet of tho assassin had nicked it This brought another sympathetic cheer, to which Mr. Roosevelt responded with one of his smiles and began his talk. "Friends, I shall ask you to bo as qulot as possible," ho said. "I don't know whether you fully understand that I have just been shot, but it takes more than that to kill a Hull Moose. (Chcors.) But fortunately I had my manuscript, so you see I was going to make a long speech (holds up manu-scriwith bullet nolo) and there is a bullet there Is where the bullot went through and it probably saved mo from it going Into my heart Tho bullet Is in mo now, so that I cannot make a very long Bpeoch, but I will try my best. (Cheors). "And now, friends, I want to take advantago of this Incident and say a word of solemn warning as I know how to my fellow countrymen. First of all I want to say this about I havo altogether too Important things to think of to feel any concern over my own death, and now I cannot Bpcnk to you Insincerely within flvo minutes of being shot "I am tolling you the literal truth when I say that my concern Is for many other things. It is not in the p want you to understand that I am ahead of the game anyway. (Applause and cheers.) No man has had a happier life than I have led; happier life In every way. I have been able to do certain things that I greatly wished to do and I am Interested In doing other things. "I can tell you with absolute truthfulness that I am very much uninterested In whether I am shot or not It was Just as when I was colonel of my regiment I always felt that a private was to be excused for feeling at times some pangs of anxiety about his personal safety, but I cannot understand a man fit to be a Colonel who can pay any heed to his personal safety when he is occupied, as he ought to be occupied, with the absorbing desire to do his duty. (Applauso and cheors.) "I am In this cause with my wholo heart and soul. I believe that tho Progressive movement Is for making life a little easier for all our people; a movement to try to tako tho burdens oft the men and especially the women and children of this country. I am absorbed In the success of that movement, "I regard this Incident as of Infinitesimal Importance as compared with the great issues at stake in this campaign, and I ask it not for my sake not tho least In tho world, but for the Bako of our common country that our opponents make up their mind to speak only tho truth, and not to uso the kind of slander and mendacity which, if taken seriously, must lnclto weak and violent natures to crimes of least for my own life. I ficed ease and braved misinterpretation to become their leader. The establishment of social and Industrial Justice in this country Is, we believe, nearer by a quarter of a century because of the work unselfishly done by this great man. But he did not create the cause. He has made Progressives, but he did not make Progresslvism. He Is, It violence." THE LEADER AND THE CAUSE Put Into Concrete Form Aspirations of Millions of Americans. A PROOF OF Deep-Rooted CONSECRATION Roosevelt Has Made Progressives, but He Did Not Make Progresslvlsm He Crystallized the Longings of Men but the Party Principles Were Born Long Ago In the Hearts of the Nation. would-b- Roosevelt the ambitious egotist, the Caesar that monstrous figure of caricature drawn by enmity and malice has been destroyed, nover to reappear. But wo fancy tho other thought that this la a "ono-mamovoment" still persists, and It la upon this point that we purpose to speak with somewhat personal n om-pbas- ls. my-sel- f: With tho narrow escape from the tragedy fresh in mind, wo say that Colone) RoosoyoU was not tho creator of tho Progressive movement, that he la not tho guarantor of Its permanency nor his llfo necessary to its ultimate BUCCCBS. Tho Progressive cause and the Progressive party are at this time rail lions of votes stronger because, responding to the call of duty, he sacri has been said, the "political parent" of Folk and Hadley and Johnson and Wilson nnd others who have won prominence In the faith. But ho did not implant in the breasts of men the aspirations for freedom and justlco which the cause embodies. The principles which now are set forth for the first time by a great political party as a "contract with the people havo long been the growing beliefs Of millions of citizens. Roosevelt during his presidency began to interpret them and to put Into concrete form and phrase these aspirations nnd convictions. Like all effective leaders of historic movements, he crystallized and gave visible substance to tho longings of men. Ho voiced what millions felt. But the cause was born In the heart of this nation, and there lies its strength. Even though that bullet had not been providentially deflected that marvelous fraction of an inch and he had fallen a martyr, tho cause would still have gone on, because It Is In harmony with the Irresistible forces of human growth and evolution. Had Grant died in the flold, would that have meant the permanent disruption of tho Union? His loss would have cost battles, but It could not have prevented the ultimate triumph of his cause. So if the Progressive leader had fallen, there would havo been profound sorrow for tho passing of a loyal friend and leader, but no feeling of hopelessness. If this seems a cold and calculating view let us say that we believe it Is the view Theodore Roosevelt would havo hia followers take. We believe that had he lost his Jlfe the epitaph ho would wish to be written of him would bo that he had served well, but that, as he himself said In the face of death, the cause would go on without him. This was what moved him to that supremo proof of dovotlon last Monday night. This has been his spirit slnco tho beginning. He showed it when, confronting tho formidable nomination of Governor Wilson, he decided to make the fight. Ho said he felt liko a soldier under orders: If he was summoned even to lead a forlorn hope, ho must obey. And thla, wo believe, la the view of the great body of Progressives. Thoy look upon Roosevelt as an unequaled figure of brave and sagacious leadership; they are profoundly grateful for the strength that ho gives to tho movement, and they rejoice that he la spared to head the march to victory. But they know the cause would not have died with him, because It la founded on the eternal principles of Justice, because It la the cause ol humanity. deep-roote- d ( In all the world there is only a short list of sculptors and the names and addresses of them can be kept in a very little book. Some day on this brief aud illustrious archives the name of Ernest Bruce Haswell may stand high. October the fifth he was admitted to the Royale Acadamiede de Beaux Arts of Brussels. And today he enjoys the distinction of being the only American admitted to the Atelier of Sculpture, more than that with one exception, the only American ever admitted. The exception is Cole, the son of Timothy Cole, the engraver, who studied there live years ago. The test that Mr. Haswell stood for entrance was a llto size figure for Dubor's class and a half life for Reauseau's class. The examination lasted a week and during that time he put in fifty hours of strenuous work If Ernest Haswell had failed not even himself, what no one know ho would have done. Of course, he could have entered a smaller school, but he wanted a big one and the Royale Acadamiede de Beaux of Arts of Brussels has the government back of it. Most Americans go to Paris where the admission to schools is without examination, but the training that Mr. Haswell will receive in Brussels is far superior to that provided in Parisian made, by the business of the St. George Hotel, twenty comforts. New bedding is indeed attractive and invitfpg in any home. herself, besides looking after Returns From California. W. B. Ray borne, of Dinuba, fornia, came in Monday to visit his home, relatives and friends at sl&h-- l ensport. He has been away for ten years and says he is doing fine. He growes grapes in several different varieties. His table and raisin grapes are fine and produce from $250 to $300 an acre. He bought land there ten years ago at from $5 to $10 an acre. It is now worth $150 to 525O per acre. 1 Subrcribe Today! Now! Sheriff Sheeran Here. Dennie Sheeran, sheriff of Brecken-ridg- e county, was in Cloverport Friday on business, and it was a social visit of much pleasure to his friends also. WOMAN SICK TWELVE YEARS ateliers. This is Ernest Haswell's first trip abroad. Behind him lay six years as a student and conspicuous factor at the Art School of Cincinnati. He started Wants Other Women to Know there a mere boy with an exact knowlHow She Was Finally-Restore- d edge of what he wanted to do and he stayed with it until opportunities led to Health. him across tho Atlantic. His forte is is very professentially sculpture-whicthink a wo1 Louisiana, Mo.: itable, and he is going to Introduce us naturally dislikes to "I make, her troiT9 to that in sculpture which we cannot known to the public, appreciate until it comes from the but complete restorheart and hand of the boy from Haration tohealth means dinsburg, the son of Mr. and Mrs. so much to mo that I cannot keep from Coleman Haswell. He has the vision telling mine for the to see tho temperment to understand sake of other suffer- - Sj aud finally, not merely the talent, but ing women. intelligence and energy to make his w6rk significant. Much may be exabout twelve years, pected of Ernest Bruce Haswell, now and had eleven doc twenty-three- , and in the fulfillment of tors. I had drag his curly promise he should go far. eimr down pains pains nt monthly periods, bilious spells, For regular action of the bowels; nnd was trot tine worse all tho time.. srjell when I easy, natural movements, relief of con would hardlv pet over one would bo sick again. No tongue can tell stipation, try Doan's Regulets. 25c at what I suffered from cramps, and at all stores. times I could hardly walk. The doctors said I might die at one of those times, In Louisville Wednesday. but I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound and got better right away. Your valuable medicino la worth rooM Messrs Foster Lyons and Ferd Owen, than mountains of gold to suffering wo(l W. C. Owen, of Glen Dean, Mr. Ed- men." Mrs. Bertha Muff, 508 N. 4ta ward Oglesby, Cloverport, Miss Elolse Street, Louisiana, Mo. Nolle, Cloverport, Mrs. Nannie Wath-e- n, Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable ComIrvlngton, Miss Tula Daniels, Har- pound, made from native roots and hrb. contains no narcotic or harmful d; dinsburg, and holds tho record of bing most successful remedy for female 1U Made Twenty Comforts. Know or, and thousands of voiuh testimonials on file in the Pink laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to During the summer every house- this fact keeper was busy counting how many Tf Ym irnnt cttAtta1 mlvlaa wrilfj3 cans of fruit she had in her pantry, Lydia . lMnkkftHi Xedlelitt Co. (1 now It's comforts and it is interesting dnntlnlt T.vuu v.ci Vaui WtM to hear how many comforts and quilts be opened, read and aHSWr4 hf are being made, Mrs. Ella Jordan has weumu ana keU In strlet 1 to-da- y IE PROGRAM iwhnmod., truth." 8:3-8o- rightly dividing the word of service, nR FOR CONVENTION ducky Sunday Schools Five Days. In Rev. Clinton S. Quln. Paducnh, Ky. 9 "The Spcretnry," Mr. Walter E. Frn. tee, Louisville. Ky. w to Grade a Sunday School," 8:40-"What and How of Teacher TralnlnR," Mr W. C Pearce, Chicago study hour. "Character Study-Josep- h," Rev. F. N. Palmer, D. D. t:av-"!IoThe 10-n- iblo tU leader. Professor 15. O. E Railroad Fares Refunded Rate of 5 at the per cent j BACON a son Mail Orders Given Careful and Session STANDARDS" 10M5 10:55 Song. porter.' 11115 ll:a;-"T- "The Kenjucky Sunday School Re- MARKET STKKET BETW EhN THIRD & FOLTRTII Incorpoiated LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Prompt Attention WILL BE THEME til rofestor E. O. Exeell of Chicago and Professor A. W. Roper of Winona Lake Will Lead Music Hundreds of State's Sunday School Workers to Attend. orty-scvcnt- The following Is tho program of tho Stntc Sunday School THURSDAY EVEN1NO. onventlon of Kentucky Oct "Bring ye all of the tithes Into the , 1012, Broadway Methodist Church, storehouse, that thero may be meat In house, mcr Seventh nnd Broadway, Tndu- - mlnoLord of nnd provoI me herewith, salth tho hosts, If will not open you ah: the windows of heaven and pour you out Loader of music. Professor E. O. Exeell, a blessing, that thero shall not bo room li 29-No- v. Bpslness, announcements, etc Workers' Library," Mr. W. C Pearce. Business men's luncheon. THURSDAY AFTERNOON. Elementary division. Conferences, Broadway Methodist church: secondary division. First Christian church; adult division. First Presbyterian church. Conference of county and district officers, 4:15 to 7:30. "District Organization." Mr. W. C Pearce; "The County Map." Miss Mary F Price, Louisville; "Using Facts," Miss Frances L. Grlgsby; "Committee Meetings," Mr. Huston Quln; ho 4. Sale of Household Lines The one best time in the year to buy Table Linens, Towels, Napkins, Etc., to the best advantage the 72-i- n. SCRUB CLOTHS ques-tlonalr- e. right size for house-cleanin- g Table Linens $3, $1.50 Damask Tablecloths Limit 2 to a Customer There are 200 in the lot; pome lire QEp Bleached D.miHek Cloths with bor- - Oou der all around; others nre Hemstitched; some are 2, others 2 '4 yards long. values up to the yard Wash Cloths in- stead of 5c cueh cago, 111. ecompnnlst. Professor Alvln W. Itoper, nona Lake, Ind. Convention theme, "Stnndnrds." "And ttavld consulted with the cnptnlns of housands nnd of hundreds, even with ivery leader." TUESDAY AFTCnNOON. nicmentnry division. Conferences, 3roadway MethodlBt church, Seventh and Broadway, secondard division. First 8:30 Offering. Meaning of the Modern Sundn School Movement," Mr. W. C. Pearce. FRIDAY MORNING. "Let us go up at once and posses') It for wo are well able to overcome It." 8:30 Song service. Professor E. O. Kx cell lender. 9--"The enough to receive it" l 7:30 Song service. Professor E. O. lender. 7:45 Devotional, Rev. H. W. Burwell Paducah. 8 Treasurer's report. 8:15 Presentation of pennants. Ex-cel- 4c Each We consider these the finest Table (M Cn linens ever phctd on sale in Lou- - 4) Lull isville at jfl.sO a yard. To see them is to buy them. Choice of patterns 2 for 5c Good Napkins worth to $1 50 For, a dozen All Linen Damask Napkins 50 per Dozen These handsome Napkins are 24 ii'ches square and represent a manufacturer's line that we had the go id fortune to buy at a price concession. Linen Huck Towels, worth 40c, sale price $1.19 Some of the in th s lot are bleached, others are heavyweight cream dmiwsk napkins hemmed. N'nj-kilis Worth up to $ ducah. 9 Report of conference?. Elementary Miss Mary L. Wilson. Maysvllle, Kv : secondary, Mrs. Mildred J. Davis, Paducah, Ky.; adult. Mr. Evan S. Rees. LouH-vlllKy.; county and district officers. Mr. p. J. Nugent, Jr., Louisville, Ky. study hour. Rev. F. N. Palmer. D. D. "Map Studies-Palest- ine and tne Wanderings." 10:43 "Enlarging tho School." Mr. W Fred Long. 11:05 Business, election of officers, etc 11:30 "The Sunday School Organized.' Mr. W. C. Pearce. Conferenco of superintendents. FRIDAY AFTERNOON. 2 Song sen-ice- , Professor E. O. Excoll 10-B- ibIe Rev. Hugh Watson. Pa- 5py 5i SALE PRICE, YARD Each 25c Huclc TowtH with dan.nsk border, worth ,)0c, sale price each 'J."ic. Scallop Httd Ilem-titche- d Linen " Tablecloths Values up $6.50, sale price each i I2ic and 15c All Linen Toweling, sale price, yd. Bleached or Brown Towels SALE PRICE EACH Bath 35c Bleached Table Damask $3.75 u Double Damask These are Cloths in pretty designs, but aie sligutly soiled from difplay. all-'inr- 10c St. 10 19c Several neat nt vies 10c Bitl'er plain white or with fancy red border; made with heavy round thread; buj liberally, it will pay. the Dozen from which to select The best Hath towtls we hnve ever placed oil sale at the price. leader. 2:15 2:30 Devotional, Rev. W. G. Lang. Elementary work from tho International standpoint, Mr. W. C. Pearce. 2:45 Elementary wok from tho state standpoint, Rev. George A. Joplln. 3 Elementary work from the standpoint of tho school, Miss Maude L. Dance. 3:15 "Opportunity For Training tho Elementary Worker." Miss Nannie Lee Fray-seLouisville, Ky. 3:45 Cradle roll, Mrs Conferences. Huston Quln. Louisville, Ky.: beginners. Mrs. William Walker, Louisville, Ky.; primary, Miss Katie Paine. Louisville, Ky.: juniors, Mk.s Nannie Lee Frayser. Elementary luncheon. FRIDAY EVENING. "But be ye doers of the word and not hearers only, deluding yourselves." 7:30-Sservice, Professor E. O. leader. 7:45 Devotional, Rev. A. M. West. Paducah, Ky 8 "The Story Its Place and Power. Miss Nannie I.ee Frnyser. 8:30 "One Minute Expressions." Bible In Action," Mrs. W. C Pearce. r, ong "The Table Sets $3 00 Values,' Sale price, Set $2.25 The set consists yards loujj witl) fiiiith border all round and one dozen Ntpkitis. of 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 Oc 24 These towels are linen and arp the tuti of the mill, meaning that they have slight imperfections. The--- e 39c wide ti ml 7k This Crash nnde with red border and is a toweling that will wear and wash v ell. one (Jloth neat nnd attractive patterns. Dan.aoks are 04 inchf are to be had 111 several J I TAXING GOAT OFF POOR MAN'S BACK Concrete Illustrations of What Ex-ce- ll THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 If you have younpf children you have Protective Tariff Really Means, perhaps noticed that disorders of the stomach are their most common ailment. To correct this you will find Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab- CAUSE WORKERS TO THINK. E. O. EXCELX. lets excelltnt. They are easy and pleaf-aChristian church. Seventh and Jefferson; e to take, nnd mild and gentle in adult division. First Presbyterian church. Act, h Iniquities of the t. For sale by all dealers. Seventh and Jefferson. Taft'i "Best Law Ever," Strikingly TUESDAY EVENING. Told In Figures. 4 "So we built the wall, and all the wall Notice To Tax Payers was joined half I.thereof, for together unto had athe height Concrete exumples of how a protecmind to the people Your city and school taxes are now tive tariff operates are causing the ' 7:30 Sorts service. Professor E. O. Ex. due. My office is in the Bank of Clover- - worklnjjmun, the "poor man," to do a rfcell. Chicago, leader. port. Please call and settle. He la belot of thinking uowadnys. 7:45 Devotional. Rev. W. D. Jenkins h. V. Chapin, Tax Collector ginning to understand whether It is not Paducah, Ky. 8 Welcome address. Judgo C. C Grass-haabout time to call a halt on the RePaducah, Ky. publican practice of taxing the coat off 8:20-Greater Kentucky," President Subscribe Right Now. his back and threatening him with the J. B, Weaver, Louisville, Ky. loss of his shirt and his socks If he 8:4J "Working Together," Mr. Huston Quln, Louisville, Ky. does not submit Itev 9 "Deflnlteness and Efficiency," Mrs. Allen Lett Monday. All through tho present tariff law, Geqrge A. Joplln. Louisville, Ky. Monday to visit passed by a Republican congress and Mrs. Mary Allen left WEDNESDAY MORNING. as "Every place that the sole of your foot her son, Mr J. H. Allen and Mrs. Al- indorsed by a Republican president shall tread upon, to you have I given It." len, of Collfax, La This will be her TIIE BEST TARIFF BILL EVER PASSED, nre to be found discrimina:fc5 Song service, Professor E. O. Ux first trip there for five years. Her son tions, tho higher duty on tho cheaper leader. I5 Devotional, Rev. II. M. Welseclte was here last summer for a visit and he article, the lower duty on the dearer Paducah, Ky. article, thus placing on tho shoulders 9 "Gleanings,'' Rev. T. C. Getmuer. is a successful engineer at Colifax. Henderson, Ky. of those least able to bear it tho greatMr. w. J i9:1- 5- "Gaining Ground," er burden of the protective system. Lyauglian, Louisa, Ky. Here are some Illustrations: 9:30 "Beginnings." Miss Maude I. jDanco, Louisville, Ky. The cheapest wool blankets bear a Don't Forget When Poetry of Statistics," Mis duty of 105.12 per cent; tho dearest, :FranceH L. Grlgsby, Louisville. KM.55 per cent. 10 Bible study hour. Rev. F. N. Palmer. Flannels, not more than 40 cents a sD. D., Winona Lake. Ind. "Book pound, are taxed nt 14.1 (17 nor cent: IT.OI-ESSOut ef-f- UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. Payne-Aldrlc- 40 3 YEARS Per Cent on Time Deposits j5 over 70 cents a pound. Wool plushes, ilu-apes- 715.37 per cent per 535.35&'SS'SSS2 I il "A cent; dearest U.V.J:! per cent chtapi".t HI per cent; Knit fabrh-sdearest. 9r..ri3 per- cent Stockings, worth from SI to Sl..r0 n dozen. 70.37 per rent; from $2 to S3. C9 per cent lints and bonnets, worth uot over S3 a dozen, 02 pur cent: over S20 a dozen. 35 per cent Carpets, highest priced. 50 per cent; that used for mats and rugs. 120.SS per . RURAL TELEPHONES SSS5 fts 8 n Mr. farmer, are you interested? If so, call ft on t,heraanatToroftho Cumberland Telephone $ & Telegraph Company and hnvo him explain fl the special "FaniKMS Lino" rate. '' $ 1.1 cent 9:45-"- The Study-(Genusl- B." service Sunday School as an Evan- BeJistla Force." I'rofessor Byron II. 18;4fr-So- ng U:15-."T- lio INSURING bubi-ncs- Women's gloves, unllned, 40 per cent; lined. 31 per cent; longest gloves, tin lined. 42 per cunt; lined. 21) per cent. Men's gloves, worth less than S3 a dozen. MJ.2S per cunt; costliest gloves. 14.45 per cent; leather, unllned, 4I.5S per cent; llucd. 20.50 per cent Ruckles, cheapest 77.48 per cent: Nearest. 20.33 per cent j J LUiUDerianuj leiepuune " 1 1 1 Ti I ex P T ! I I (Incorporated.) megrapu u). H ' D. D.. Louisville. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON. "In tho name of our God we will set up 'our banners." bASong service. Professor E. O. Excel l Lteisr- ..,, ....... .. o lh, Ky. 2:30 "Standards," Rev. George A. Jop Hn. Unit you can bo robbed as well us your proptvty burnt up. s Protect yourself and your with 0110 of our policies Wo write all form of Burglar Insurance. The Followers. miJ Uncut diamond bear a 10 per cent duty: Imitation diamond1. 20 per cent a The hunitile tlreernuker bear 07.02 pur vent duty, while elaborate fireworks bear but 70 pur cent. Matting, smaller and cheaper grades, 43 per cent: costlier. 21 per cent veven Jewels. Watch movement, 60.02 per cent; 11 Jewels, 40.41 per cent; 17 Jewels. 31 45 per cent. When baby suffers with croup, apply and give Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil at once. Safe for children A Httln goes a long way. and 5l)c. At all drug 'so stores. Reading Club Will Not Meet Until Friday. The Ladies' Reading Club will meet Friday afternoon iustuail of Thursday nfturnoon, buing postponed a day on account of tho DUtrict Missionary In session today nnd tomorrow and tomorrow njght at the Mathodist church. A Mr x ' n . Life Choices," Miss Made- Rcager, Louisville. "The Big Movement," Professor W 17, McQlothlln. D D.. Louisville, Ky, K 1:15 "The Changed Question," Professoi !Ton H. DeMent, D. D, Jtew E. 1:3ft Sonu ,'l:40-"Llf- e,s , Fire, Tornado, Plate Center," Mr. C, J. Nugent Louisville, Ky Christian's Task." Mrs. T J iry. Louisville. Ky. fA New Patriotism," Mrs, Agnes Xlfort. Ashland, Ky. WEDNESDAY EVENING. "Wbwawlth shall a young man cleanse way? By taking heed thereto accurate thy word " service, Professor E. O. Ex- V-FdO-S- oag Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortjrajresund other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. Underwear, cheapest. 5H.00 per cent; denrest. 50 pur cent Dress goods of wool, cheapest 105.42 per cent: dearest. 01.13 per cent Velvets, cheapest. 105.22 per cent; dearest 40.55 per cent Sill; handNerchlofs. cheapest. 77.41 per cent; dearest. 50 per cent. Scissors, 52.21 worth 50 ccntH n dozen. :S0-B- t. BjsAtt4ttteji4e." Rev. W. A. FIte. Pa- ah, Ky Boy Over Fool mil. Mr, w "T Lowe, Jackson, Mlso. Uto study hour, Rev. F. N. Palm IX o, "Chart Btwiy The Tea cew Ia4r. Devotional. per cent: worth S1.75 a dozen, 40 per cent. Table knives, fancy grades, 57.40 per cent; bone handled. (10.43 per cent Butcher knives, best grades, 52.10 pur cent; cheapest grades. 03.55 per cent. Files, smnllest. 81.20 per cent loug-es- t 30.81 per cent Shotguns, worth from $5 to $10. 47.07 per cent; worth over $10; 45.40 per - Texas Wonder Marion Weatherholt -- VTHUKSDAY MORNIMO. "Study to show thyself approved unto to woikmau tbft edetb Oo& CJtwprt, Ky. Bt Ur " 4 jM -- WlniMr In Uw Plttoburgk Ft Tho Texas Wonder cures kidney and i, bladder troubles removing cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulate bladder troubles In children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on recent ceipt of $1. One small bottle is two These nre- only n pnrt of tho discriminations, gleaned from a swift months' treatment and seldom fails to conning of some of the schedules. Ite perfect a cure. Dr. K. W. Hall, 2a2l Bend for duced to simplest terras, tkey men Olive strset. St, Louis Mo. So'd by poor iuhii In bhjfhr titan Keutucky that W gr-ve- tlw rich nmu. tx4 ttitttol's. THE BRECKENRIDGE Issued Evory Wednesday. NEWS, CIRCUIT COURT HIGH TARIFF YOUR VS. JNO. D. BAllBAGl , Lditor and Publisher P0CKET8Q0K That To Remind You nson of the yenr is tho time your house needs a icpniring. It is the bent timo new mof or the old one to prtint, to inf up jjutterine or eleannnd repnir the old ones to pet tho full 1'iiUH in your cistern, which may iilso need patching. To have you a now homo built to cm Christmas dinner in. To mitkc some nice concrete wnlks nround your plnce. To look niter your chimneys nnd lluesnnd see if they I do nil of tho nbovc, but if 1110 enfo for the winter fires you prefer to do tho work, let Ino flpuro with you on tho material. A full und complete lino of nil kinds of This 81 tn-cd- EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, OCT. 30. 1912 Subscription price $1.00 n yenr in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. paper. If it is not correct please Examine tho label notify us. on-you- Negro Boy Is Given Large dict. - Ver- "Protection" Contributed. Increases Price 0! Everylhine r DEMOCRATIC TICKET FOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of New Jersey VICE PRESIDENT TIIOS. R. MARSHALL of Indiana FOR REPRESENTATIVE BEN JOHNSON against Peter Sheeran and id a Hutcheson "Encrpy is Company which was tried in this Court, thing to be guided. Eneigy by itclf is ns blind and blundering as a resulting in a verdict of about $2,000 house afiro or a drive rices motor car." This comes from the lecture for Russell and Hutcheson, and which of Sir Oliver Lodge of the Univeisity of Birmingham. People should was appealed to the Court of Appeals. and reversed and sent back for another take time to plan the direction of their energy and then so much of it trial, was settled and dismissed, Russell would not be wasted. und Hutcheson paving the costs of the litigation. RECOGNIZED ABROAD. This action was instituted for $( 000 To the giatiiication of many who know Eincst Haswell. of or ?7,000 damages which Russell and will be the infoimation in The Breckcnridgc News this Hutcheson said that they had sustaiued week that lie has received iccognition throueh his own merits by the by reason of Peter Sheeran and Company violating a stave contract but the goveri'ment seheol in Belgium. Fiem time to time we will give our suit is now ended on the aforesaid readers paiagrnphs from Mr. IIiuoH's letter.-- written in Brussels grounds. Claude Mercer represented Sheeran Hon. A. O. Stanley, the distinguished Congressman from the and Company in this litigation. Another case of considerable local in Second district, will speak in this city tonight. We wish it were posalone every Democrat but every terest was tried, growing out of a suit sible that every Democrat not instituted by the Farmers Union citizen that loves good government could heai him. He is a great against Sheeran and Company to re stump oi'btor. He is familiar with politic?, and knows the inns and cover 5500, alleging violation of conouts of politics. He will handle the opposite parties this evening tract on the partof Sheeran and Comwithout gloves, that is to say he will show very- plainly that the only pany. The jury found in favor of party that can and will handle the affairs of tho Government for the Sheerau and Company. Claude Mercer appeared for Sheeran next four years in the intciest of the people, is tho DemoctnMc partv. and Company and Juo. P. Haswell for Mr. Stanley has lieen a member of Congie.-- s for man jeais, and he the Farmers Union, Jlur-dinsbur- MISDIRECTED ENERGY. rot a guiding or contiollinsr entity at all. it The ense of MeKinley Lyons, a negro You Purchase. boy suing by h's guardian, The Bank of Hnrdinsburg and Trust Company, was tried at the present term of Circuit Court. The negro boy recovered $3,350 TAXES PAY, HAVE TO YOU for injuries received in a wreck of a hand car. This is the s it in which a judgment No Eicapa From Extortion of Repubwas entered one year ago for the negro lican Tariff Law In Any Corner of boy ngainst the Railway Company for the Household or the Farm. J4OO, but which judgment was attacked Hero are some of tho rates of tariff by Claude Mercer, employed by the negro boy's father, to have the judg- taxation In force as a result of the Rement set aside and the judgment was publican party's vlolnUon In 1009 of Its set aside and the case was tried on its pledge to revise the tariff downward and of President Taft's vetoes when meiits with the above result. This case has been bitterly contested Democrats did reduce these duties. Does the consumer wonder why the by the Louisville, Henderson and St. cost of llrtng Is high! Louis Railway Company. Jas. R. Skillman, district attorney TAX ON THE PAHLOH. Rote of for the Railway Company, R. A. Miller, duty. General Counsel for the Railway Com- Carpet, wool CO 60 pany, and Col. David R. Murray ap Carpet, cotton or flax 64 Carpet, Ingrain peared.for the Railway Company. 64 Carpet, tapestry Col. Bennett H. Young was associat'M Furniture, plush 35 ed with Claude Mercer in a trial of this Furniture, m union 46 Looking Rliih common actiou, representing the negro boy. E0 Window curtains The celebrated case of Russell and TAX ON THE2 BEDItOOM. Common wooden bed Lumber, Windows, Doors, Nails and Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Sand, Cement, Shingles, Laths, Plaster, Galvanized Tin and Rubber Roofing, Guttering Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Finishes. All Kinds Frames and other Planing Mill Work to order. AURION WFATHERIIOLT. U Cloverport Ky. zuzzttf&MTmmmsMmmHMmi;t XLwmnspzi&zri ' --v Commonest blnnkcts Feather beds Sheets Mattresses Wooden chalr.i Cast Iron bed ... yJBhB I ff JKsBrT AsrnsM m v?J. -. ,V JL t t V3 i JmSt, si ,at'Mmimimr mtiSLimtjsmr k i 1IWI HBI KSM. ci.--- Ly, WJ mrb. Jnil hum .$ -- r TAX ON THE WARDROBE. Flannel undtrwt:ir Ready made clothing Hats of uoul Knitted Kooda ItflOU KS D 11 tl v 13 a Jackets Suspenders TAX ON THE TABLE. Sugar Rice Cheeso Salt Ltdnuns oCLrcn Beef 23 , U xi & Uo 101 Ekks 7Mi7)ftiO!f Jmt JjI J oi TAX ON THE KITCHEN. Co Commonest jjlassnure Commonest chluuwuro 0 05 Average cutlery 45 Commonest stoves 45 Commonest tinware 4j . Common yellow ware 40 Scrub brushes v CU Matches THE FARMER'S PLOW HORSE IS TAXED FROM HIS EARS TO HIH TAIL. Payne bill while in "Washington. He has been up against the has not been idle Per cent. 35 "Early to bed and early to rise makes Bridle Steel Trust, the Standaid Oil magnates, and the entire bunch of a man rich, if he will advertise." Use Harness ...... ........ ...... 00 35 Backhand millionaires who think they carry the business end of this country in want column, locals or display space, Humes 35 15 their vest pocket. It will pay you to come out and hear Mr. Stanley, they all pay in the Breckenridge News. Plow 17 to 60 Bolts ho is regurded as one of the best speakers the party has tobecuuse 45 Truce chains !&- . ;. y&zr Aqyfotyo zo uoegre r Y)otiy&ar wzmf - K ...... I to eii(l 1UUK 15U1 to collesre 101110 day, you bepiu n bank account with that idea in view, and-bcou now the time he is old enouph you will have &nved tho money without havinir missed it; or H 3'ou do nut want to send him to col lepe, that aine sum of nioin-that you had pur away from week to week, will s.it him up IX BUSINESS. It nu va y Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources. Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" day, advocating ' jarty. the cause of Woodrow Wilson and the D moeratic . Clips Clevis .' 6 Charles P. Taft has contiibuted $56,000 to help' elect his brother President again. This, is the largest amount contributed so far to the Republican campaign fund. Tho total amount received by tho campaign treasurer has been $498,221. J. P. Morgan, Andrew Carnegie and Francis L. Leland, "the money kings," have been liberal conMr. Taft has not been speaking himself, and we tributors will see just how much money talks for him this time next week. fen-Taf- A colored brother. was asked if he would low Roosevelt the river if ho should come to Cloverport? "No, Mister, Ps a feared Star. Mrs. Ben Mnoy and Nat Whltworth of him, he's a rough rider.'' How about Taft? "Well, sir, I couldn't and family, of Garfield, were the week row him for he twists around too much." How about. Wilson? end visitors Macy. ''One of C. A. Penick's latest. Rev. Jaggers, of Vine Grovo, will "Bless your life, sir, I Wood-row-him- Willis Chappell and family spent s Saturday and Sunday with Mrs. sister, Mrs. Frank Philpot, Stony Point. Miss Vehna Bruner is at home after spending several days with the Misses Brashear, of Frymire. Mrs. Leon Cashman and grandson, Andrane Cashman, spent last Monday across with Mrs. E. H. Shelman at Union Chap-pell'- Washers Rivets Rings .Buckles Heel Plow Plow Plow Plow to 45 45 10 4i 45 45 35 45 45 19 22 THE OF HaRDINSdTRG & TRlhT CO. Hardinsbur, Ky. Bits Grass rod ttMrarx?agms?3HN2 . Bro.'s store was robbed of fifty dollars worth of uoodh Wednesday night and'an attempt was mate to enter Sawyor's C. Nolto & J. grocery store. Mr. Nolte thinks it would bo' wise for the town to furnish a night watchman, as burglary is becoming a much practiced profession. prices for fnrm pwduc f mi 1S03 7, jus' glance at unother column in this paper Mid sn whai y u luiiuers liavo to pay for what you buy. A vote lor W i.son w.l help uu tu get what you buy at a lower price and still maintain ihe Iul-I-i price of farm products. "While you read of tho low; "Wilson. Friday Several from here attended church Kd Gregory, who has been posting all the political speaking at Walnut Grove Sunday and enjoyed dates, declares ho is not working for tho po.todico. "Timi mini v a very Interesting sermon delivered by Rev. Hutchison'. after that, I want to get Charlie Green's j'oli cu lying die until." , Wo heard a Cincinnati man on tho tiain liibl tad. . j ,i !.. wn latl week Flannels Belt Evory a thousand miles away from home, ho would go buck t(' Mr and Mrs. Win, Chappell visited Dress goods leather man should tako tho matter this seriously and vote 'for- Woodrow at Chester Chappell's, Irvington,' last Gloves, sclimaschcn Gloves, begin a series of meetings here on Monday of next week. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cashman and laughter, Miss Leo, were in Irving- ton last Thursday shopping. Mrs. C. L. Avitt has returned home after spendir.g several days with her par nts, Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Dowell, 'near Clifton Mills. Jumi"! Stiff and sou, Walter, of Union Star, spent Saturday and Knott's. Mrs. Jess Knott and daughter, Miss Edyth, were in Paynesvlllo one day Sun-'davat- C ! lines cotton lines leather 6 to Horseshoes 11 to Horseshoe nails THE DRIVER OF THE PLOW IS TAXED FROM HAT TO SOX. 47 to 186 Hat of fur 33 Hat of straw 35 to 100 Hat of wool CO Leather gloves 39 to SI Sheep gloves Kill gloves 39 to 81 E0 to li4 Shirt, cotton 60 to 61 Drawers, cotton 30 Stockings, cotton 60 to C5 Stockings, selvedged 40 to 75 Coat Coat, wool Ready made coat Ready mado clothing C5 pin lines hemp lines flax .' to to 25 bo 45 35 23 38 A Farm That Must Be Soldi ii uiict; 115 acres land one mile from 60 45 60 Collar buttons : 60 '. Studs 60 Necktie Diamonds Fiw Pearls Free Shoes 60 to 10. Bone buttons Nil C$ to . Horn buttons 30 Ivory buttons 57 to 113 Pearl buttons HIS WIFE 13 TAXED AS FOLLOWS 60 to Woolen' knit underwi-u- r m to to to Court House 91 Gil b? Hardinsburg; good, comfortable dwelling, good stable and plenty of fine water. will make a special low price on this farm to sell quickly. Must be sold in 10 days. Come Right Now if you want the best bargain you ever saw. Good orchard; Woolen Woolen Woolen Woolen shuwl plushes cloak Jucuut M 91' to vi cs 10 60 su 10 liio 10j 95 to 1.0 to ll'j w to on to 81 So viu' - 70 , 39 39 39 Gloves, sheep Gloves, kid v No Other Word So Good. Tho Taftites are claiming they will carry BreoKenridge by a good majority over lioosovelt. Tho Bull Moosers sa ihey aviII poll "Just how careful one has to be be1,800 votes in tho county. Both give tho county to Wilson. fore children I never realized until the other day," said Mr 6. Ira Behen, who explained tnatotten Mr. Behen you" 1110 two woidd that go a long wnj, bi.t tho., mo u y 'Dag gone It, I can't find my would "Thank hat" being substituted by the rubber stump, "Paid." Ginlitude m busi or something likeinthat with the first word hitched on front or at the last ncf-pays, and wo should tako time to ut-- it. f hW exclamation. Their little son, Ij.iVio, goi 011 to the word and used it he Colonel Roosevelt expects to speak at Madison Sqiiniv Gardi in frequently The mother thought Bis womd forget it and would hot call Now York tonight. This will bo his last word in thv campaign. a.tentlon to the fact that he should not use such a word. Last week, howDemocrats, do your duty next Tuesday. Come to the election, ever. D.avld used the word so vehemently that hU mother felt compelled to biingyour noiirhborand vote for Wilson. s 3t Stockings, knit Stockings, selvedged 60 (o 65 60 Neckwear 25 Shoes CO Jewelry 7b 52 to Dross facings 45 Cotton ribbon 60 to US Silk ribbon 47 to Bti Fur hats 35 .' Straw hats 35 to iw Wool hats Waterproof cloth HIS CHILDREN ON ALL THEIR CLOTHINQ ARE TAXED A8 ON THEIR DOLLS 35 t'HU CENT Jumping Jacks ,b Marbles 97 tn if, Firecrackers & to ROBERTSON & BEARD am Hardinsburg, Ky. J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY IKVINdTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country l" uu IH-A- FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE Household Goods 11 Chowlng gum Fulso face Molnsses Castor oil Sugarplums tii to t 35 to wo Insures Uaggage and l'ersonal Effects of Travelers. nnd Merchandise in transit. Yovir business solicited. to 9 i The (und for the Masonic Hall is in creasing steadily, the prospect now is brisht for a complete building in the Earle Bennett is InMalling a furnace near, future. and hot wuter heating system In the reslder.ee of Dr. L. 13 Moremen. George Graham, Miss Lvdia Lawsoa Dr, W. B. Taylor, of Cloverport, spent the week end here as the yum and Mrs. Walter Orahain attended church at Hites Run Sunday, of Ernest Reete and mother. ADDITIONAL IRVINGTON. tho election of Teddy's withdrawal, $7 to $10 round. say: "David, if 1 Don't pay any attention to fulso telegrams received just before say, "lag gone Last the Daby. Should there bo a baby In tin' family he or she is not forgotten, hut purs 'JS were you I would not per cent under tho guise of "infant's It " David thought food." Ills collln pays Jlft per cent and the hearse 4H; Mowers for tin- crave. 'Ja per cent, while the Bible nnd the hymn books used at the burlsl re taxed 'Ja per cent 11 Huso Alexander, Custor, has bought awhi'e seriously, then asked: "Well, mother, when I lose my chains and en25,000 pounds of Burluy at. gines and things, what word Is there I can say?" Baking Powder AbsolutelyPure Cooking under modern methods and conveniences is made so attractive the whole family is becoming interested. "These biscuits are delicious; this cake is excellent," says the father. " I made them,' says the daughter, and both father and daughter beam with pleasure. Royal Baking Powder has made home baking a success, a pleasure and a profit, and the best cooking today the world over is done with its aid. ' Rom. KEITHBOTTORF Wedding Beautifully Solemnized in ?5 Ow-ensbor- 72&&Z!ii aMfes5-- & Wsl r t s. To Oxclianfje. Ky, fSV SI . H the Baptist Church at o Bridal Trip North. very pretty wedding, marke I by good taste in all its nrrargements was that of Miss Juney B Keith and Mr II. Wilbur Bottorf, which took place Thurs day morning at 8 o'clock at the First Baptist church. The ceremony was Impressively sol emnized by the pastor, Dr E. E. Bomar, and was witnessed by the rela tives nnd many friends of this popular young couple. The church was beautifully decorated with palms, ferns and vines The bride was lovely in a traveling costume of brown, with brown beaver hat, gloves and shoes in same shade, and carrying a bouquet of bride roses. The only attendants were the ushers, Mr. Yewell Bottorf and Mr. R. E. Thoma. The wedding music was very pretty, and was rendered by Miss Ethel Miller on the organ and Miss Rachel Gore on the violin, who played an attractive program while the wedding guests assembled, the Lohengrin Bridal chorus tor the entrance of the bridal party, MacDowell's To a Wild Rose during the ceremony, and the Mendelssohn Wedding march for the recessional. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Dixie Keith, and is a pretty girl with many attractive qualities which have won her many friends. Mr. Bottorf is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Bottorf, and bookkeeper at the Owensboro Banking Company. He is a fine business man and much esteemed in and social circles. Mr. and Mrs. Bottorf left on the SMS L , H. and St. L. train for a bridal trip to Chicago and other points. On their return they will be at home at 114 Fourth street where they have Owensboro Intaken apartments quirer. A ousi-ness fJOOI) fnrm miiro to sell or eTChnnjro for mnre mule. itobcrlson llros., Ilnrdltis-buri- r, For Sale Residence. room, hall, RKSIDRNCni'OIl SALE-S- IX three porches. kas and I'or imrtlculnrt wilto Mrs. C. 1. IlublmRe, Cloverport, Ky, For Sale Lot. COIt SALE One Lot containing 1M ncrcs of inntl with two liouir nnd one bmcW smith shop In Lodlliurff, Ky. Uood tiuslncsi point for further Inrurinntlon cnll on or luldri'ssTJiornns X Ioterton, Lotllburg, Ky Hallow'een Novelties J. C. NOLTE a. BRO CLOVERPORT, KY. Wanled Man with Small Family work y ANTED Man with smnll family to J, E on frnij pood house furnished. King lrvlnRtun, Ky, For Sale Farm SALE Farm 2.2 ncrcs, two barns Hit- Uiittd on Stenliwnsnort. road, two nnd miles fr m IlnrdlnsMirt: Uood land niKii suue or cuiuvnuon. rrice siu per acre. v. a, jioihoj, iiiiniinsuuiK. Ky, lf coil one-liA- For Sale Olt SALE horse power stationery Giih EniMno: Wntklns In coocl ri- liruckt-nrldRpair. New. Cioverjort, Ky. A 15 For Sale Cloverport. Ky. OK SALE Deeds, MortpiKcs unci nil kinds of Ifirnl blanks. llrerkt nrlrici' Xmvs. t- - &e Breckenrldge News. WEDNESDAY, OCT. 110, lanta, Ga., nre visiting at their homes in MorgaofiVld. Miller & Black will pay cash for Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. 1912 hides. Entered nt tho Post, OflUce nt Cloverport, Ky as second class mutter THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN BY THE ADVERTISING feupgimiaaM;:! NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES Mrs. Laura Hayes arrived from Bardstownyesterday. Bring your hides to Miller & Black and get the highest market price. Mrs. Abe Skillman is visiting Mr and Mrs. Chas. B. Skillman, of Morgan- field. Mr. . Cloverport, Kentucky Prudent; But Helpful THOUGH the necessary precautions are observed in there is never the Jetit-- t discourtc.-- y or luck of consideration shown to patrons of'thisold. reliable institution. Instead, the oilieci are anxious to aid and abet any worthy cause toward the ci cation and development of business enterprises in and around Irvington. "With ihis purpose in view, customers are tieatcd with the greatest courtesy, nnd their needs met to the full extent of their balances and responsibility. AVe would like to HELP YOU. GENERAL OFFICES family week. and Mrs. Robert Exshaw and will move to Louisville this For anything in building material and buildiug hardware. Mnrion Weath erholt. $ 2.50 For Precinct nnd city Offices Mrs. Courtney Babbage wenf to $ 5.00 Sorgho Monday to visit Miss Anne GASOLINE ENGINE FOR SALE. For County Offices $ 15.00 Hambleton. For State and District Offices 10 Will sell cheap good Por Calls, per line The residence of Capt. and Mrs. J. Falrbanks-riors- e engine which .10 For Cards, per line l II. Rowland is being repainted in has just been thoroughly overhauled interFor All Publications in the colors. and is in first cla s condition. In est of individuals or expression Miss Mahssa Mattingly left Monday quire of JAMES TAQUE, Clover 10 of individual views per line for Tar Fork to visit Mr. and Mrs. port, Ky. Percy Ryan. Mr. and Mrs. Heilry Yeager were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. McAfee in Irvington Sunday. LOCAL BREVITIES Miss Lucy Hall has been visiting her The Cloverport High School girls uncle, Mr. George Hall, at his country drove over Saturday and played a game home near town. Brecken-rldg- e H. V. Harris, of Louisville, is here. Contracting, carpentering, painting, of basket ball against the High School girls. The game is visiting in concreting, moving, roofing, house Mrs. Roscoe Severs rssulted in a score of 7 to in favor of Marion Weatherholt. Hawesville. "our girls." We are very proud of the Jim Kasey has been confined at his girls as they have only been playing a Mrs. Appleton, of Louisville, waj home for the past two weeks suffering hsre Monday. short time and this is their first match of heart trouble. Susie Newton went to Miss game. Mrs. Charles Simmons,' who has been Mr. and Mrs. J;m Payne, of Clark-soquite sick at her home near McGav Mrs. Virginia Williams went to are In town for a visit to their ocks, is convalescent. Sunday. relatives and friends. This is the most desirable time of the Mr. and Mrs. Ira Behen spent Saturyear to p int. I carry a complete line Mr. Wilson was in town last week day in Louisville. at the English Kitchen. of house paints and interior finishes. in the Interest of a R. F. D. from here Fresh civ&ters Marion Weatherholt. to Balltown. Served in any style. Mrs. Rice and Miss Kathrine Mrs. Bud Hook is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Oelze went to of Victoria, were visitors at Owensboro Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Beaqcbamp were the News office Saturday. visitors In Kirk last Wednesday. .. Daniel, the maglc'art at the Opera C. G. Brabandt, photographer, ..will Hous,e Friday night. R. S. Shellman, of West Point, is in be in Hardinsburg Thursday, Friday town the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John "Daniel's Trick Show at the Opera and Saturday of this'week. D. Shaw. House Friday night. Only a few more days until the huntMrs. Robert Hendrick visited her Miss Kathrine Wroe went to Louis- ing season opens. I can furnish you parents, Mr. and Mrs. Barney Squires, ville Saturday shopping. your shells and hunting license. MaCloverport, last week. Mrs. C. D. Hambleton, who has been rion Weatherhoit. Miss Perkins, of Cloverport, was sick the past ten days, is better. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Daugherty and Miss Ruth Kincheloe's dinner guest to Mrs. Viola Jackson returned home from Miss Kathrine Moorman went Saturday. Louisville Sunday evening. Louisville Saturday to visit relatives. Mr. Conkright, of Kingswood, was Mr. and Mrs. John TV Shaw, of AlaJtfss Hazel Holder, was the guest of In town Saturday. bama, were guests ot Mr. and Mrs. L. lUm. C. J. Fella in AddKon Saturday. Dr. H. E. Royalty was in Louisville T. Fox at Stephensport Saturday. tf Mrs. J. H. Rowland and Mrs. Robert last week and purchased a gas maMr. and Mrs. Jess Weatherholt, of lExshaw spent Thursday in Owensboro chine. Owensboro, were guests of Mr. and ) . aj. aj. t ... Miss Mary Leigh Gregory, of Gart t ucfcvwi- "i.r n..L,.i rnii. Mrs. Marion Weatherholt Sunday. uuiuiiji j iirs. field, made a short visit to town last fornia, is in Bishopville, South Caro Wauted 5000 feet No. 1 common Saturday. ' illnn. and better 2 in. thick poplar 10, 12 and Mrs. John D. Shaw and Miss Meda Ode Young and John Dyer, of At- - 14 feet long. Marion Weatherholt. Ditto attended the Baptist Sunday Mrs. Robert Pierce left Thursday for School Convention at Irvington yesterLouisville to visit Miss Leila Henley, day. who is hostess at The Confederate Mrs. W. C. McElwalne, of Slkeston, Home. RUEb FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS beau-titu- i MMMmmmSti Crown or Bridge i (F work receive; our especial attention and better work cannot be done than is done here. We use only the i Best of Material in every part of the work and it will last for years. A little inconvenience and expense will prove to have been a big investment in later years. FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. W. A. WALKER, Dentist Hardinsburg, Ky. Office over Bakery ui-.4- 3 .' r i'& J. C. PAYNE, Cashier A mss$ iWtflnJflWWPWATfflTTj Louls-ville,Sund- Steph-enspo- rt n, 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 Cnsh-Bonoffer to first applicant from this place. Write quick for particulars. Free-Insuran- $50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH For your spare time Experience not'need-ed- . frfl Bn nSrrTnfH rH THE 835, Covintfton, Ky. N: ' i rn, Mo., arrived Sunday for a visit to her -, , mother, Mrs. Lucretia Henslev. Miss Fanny Whittinghlll, Mercer & spent the Mercer's stenographer, week end with Miss Willie Chambliss. Miss Louise Aud has returned to her home in Herndon, Va., after spending the summer with her aunt, Mrs. M. H. Beard. Miss Margaret Peyton went as Miss Aud's guest to her Virginia home for a visit. Walter Moorman, of Glen Dean, was In town on business Thursday. Miss Ethel Woods has returned from a visit to Pordsvllle. Deputy Arthur T. Heard was in Clo verpor. Thursday and Friday collecting taxes. Mrs. Jennie McHenry, of Hartford, is the guest of hor niece, Mrs. Johp Haswell, Sr. For reliable jewelry nnd watches, write or call to see mo personullj fui advlc. repairing or purchases T. C. Lewis, Hardinsburg. Mrs. John J. McLlenry is at. Shell-man'- s boarding house for the winter so that her son can attend the High raflflMffffi " ( W tl 1 i 7) PffnffffTr?!lIPWl BSl6 m 'M s; 'V rrr IMMZZR (M m 5,PKti 1 Vj m wl &s : u ;T (illlSON U $s & SON, Cloverpjrt, Ky LYONS. JMcQuaily Ky IRVIkGTOK PH1RMICY, litlrgltn, Ky, r Mmf&!H I l&i&id Sunday wLn mm I Coming! Kentucky's Favorite Entertainer Mr. and Mrs. Mace Hawkins and family, Mr. Mike Pate and family and his mother, Mrs. Rilla Pate, visited relatives at Kirk last Sati rday and Sun- The Good Magician (2-- 10) DANIEL ,iiaHPiiiiH "in i immmmmnmmmmmmm And His Biff Spectacular Trick Show Newport Opera House iday Night, Nov. 1st finance r . 8: 14. Doors Open 7:20 12, 15c Adults 2k Children wider Reserved Seats Wc day. Dr. William Howard, of Knoxville, Tenn., formerly of Mattingly, came to visit friends and relatives last week, The doctor has been greatly missed in the Balltown vicinity since he went away, Tom Brlckey left last Friday fpr to visit his children, Mrs. Owen Sanders, Misses Luln and Sammie Brlckey, He will return in a feiv days. B F. Frank will carry the mail whllo he is away, News has been received here that Mr. Everett Frank, of Evansville, for merly of Mattingly, is in the hospital there suffering with tuberculocis of the throat. His wife and babv have moved to her father's, GId Burdette, of Mattingly, to remain until her husband Is discharged from the hospital. Mr. Frank Is tke qrf of Mr. and Mrs. Clint Frank, of Mattlagly. le Announcement This is to announce tho open- ing of my grocery business. Your patronage will bo appreciated. This week tho following items may bo had for cash: Granulated Sugar, 18 lbs. $1 Lard, Vissmons, - - 16c 2 Cans Corn - 15c Lenox Soap, 7 bars, - 25c - 25c Ivory Soap, 6 bars, Goods Delivered Promptly Phono C5-- Stuart Babbage School. The High School will glvo a party at the school building. Free admission. John Akers was In Kirk Wednesday on business, Prof, and Mrs. Rufus McCoy and Miss Ora Hendrick chaperoned a party of Cloverport boys and girls over to see the basket ball game. Miss Carrie Walls, who Is attending school In Louisville, spent the week end with hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Walls. Coleman Haswell, a Knight of the Grip, spent Saturday and Sunday with his family. Mrs. Marlon Lawrence and daughter, Pauline, of Evansville, are the guests of her mother, Mrs. Marcia Mattingly. Mr. and Mrs. John Skillman and son, John Edward, spvnt Saturday aud1 Hal-low'ee- Mr. and Airs Alvm Skill I Misses Isabel Bums and Mary spent Saturday with Miss man Lucile Squires Mr. ana Mr. Pdl Gan.ci .mil baby, Attorney Clnud Mercer went to LouHazel, spent Sunday with Mr Garner's isville Monday. parents at Uasin Spring. Emery French, of Stephensport, was Miss liernlce Withers' guest last week. The Mrs. Molliu DcJamutto and Miss lsabol Hendrick spunl Saturday in r Personal Property n Cloverport Mrs Joe Trent, of Ciuttr. w.is the guest last week of her parents, Mr. and Mrs Lee Walls An Improvement League has been organized with Mrs. A. M. Kincheloe. president; Mrs. oleman lliswell, vice preldent, and Miss ltettle Taylor, With such ldles as these at the head of the league a great deal of jt(ioi ; to hr The Bpti?t Suudav School was re organized Sunday. Since the pastor aud some of the members have received King Teacher's diplomas they huve realized that It was necessary to some of the classes and organized others This being done ev erything looks more hopeful. The superintend ut, otlicers and teachers extend a cordial invitation to all who are not connected with any Sunday School to cotne and be one of us. sec-jetar- to tho estate of A. ltichardson, consisting of Livo Stock, Farming ImA. Belonging plements, Household Furni- ."'rr.j ture, Corn Mill, etc., will bo sold at public auction at Garfield, Saturday, November l2, Sale to ut ten o'clock. 1912. com-menc- o Terms made known on day of sale. The Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Co. Administrator. p' I WHY CR1MMSNS CAMPAIGN MUD CHURCH DIRECTORY IS FOP. WILSON Philanthropist &-14' Pale Faces weak, and shaky women who suffer every day with womanly weakness need the help of a gentle tonic, with a building action on the womanly system. Ifyouare weak you need Cardui, the woman's tonic, because Cardui will act directly on the cause of your trouble. Cardui has a record of more than 50 years of success. It must be good. Pale-face- Cloverport Churchos ANGERS VETERAN "Comrade" Editor's Effort to d, Haptljtt Church Rnntlst Surdav School. PiM h. m. O. . . f.telitfoot. Superintendent. I'rnyer Meeting S cwiii m, unptut Aid Socl-eSociety meets Monday nfter Second Sunilv. j owy month. Mr. A. II. Sklllmnn, President it' nciiing every pununvai J law ft. ta RM 7:30 p. m. Iter. K. O. Cottroll. Pastor. Calls Tafi and 2HWS5? ByronWilliams OopjrlRbt 1913, Ji.-- f JfY J y r Rooseveli Protectors ol Trusts, TIME RIPE FOR CHANGE. Distort Democratic Position on Pensions Rebuked, flethodlst Church MclhodUt Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira D. Behon, Superintendent, Preaching every Hunday ni 11 a.m. nnd 7:30 p. m. Frank Lewis Pastor. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Epwotth League, regular service Sunday Hi p, mi business meeting flrst Tuesday night each month. Miss Alargarlto Hum, President. Ladles' Alii Foclety meets Hrst Monday each month Mrs, Forrest l.lghtfoot. President. Ladles' Missionary Society mets Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Virgil Itabbnae, President Choir practice Friday night 7:20, A, II Murray. Director. Wettorn KewipapAr Onion of tho night? I hnvo a ngnt to know nnd I had thought you a gentleman, When tho waves nro running freely though I should have known that no It Is a stiff pull from Mlno Host's gentleman would have have " sho select llttlo hotel In tho Wisconsin finished lamely. "Kissed you?" questioned tho maywoods to Qlcn Island, but on n perfect moonlight night, with Just breezo or, tho frivolity scarcely gono from ufllclent to rlpplo tho fair hnlr of n his voice. "Certainly!" she flashed. pretty girl opposite, tho man at the Dcdlght puffed thoughtfully at his oars seldom finds the tnsk arduous. Nor did Mayor Dedlght complain. cigar, tho fragrant pungency of tho Tho running rlpplo slapped tho prow tobacco wafting to Jackio as sho of tho bont rhythmically and from the stood In tho moonbeam's path, tho shadows nlong tho approaching shoro light giving nn ethereal beauty to her of tho Island tho weird hoot of an owl trim, erect figure. "It was wrong, I ndmlt," ho said proclaimed tho witchery of tho night. With a scarcely perceptible tilt. Impulsively, "I nm willing to admit tho boat grounded on tho shelving-- j that but I refuse to bellevo thnt no Bedlght sprang out gentleman could bo other than honsandy shore. and pulled the craft further upon Its ored by such a privilege. As ono who The girl sat hns tried to be such, I would bo willcushioned anchorage. watching tho ing to do it again if " In the bont, Intently "Mr. Bedlght" the volco was keen mayor. That gentleman took from tho locker a basket well laden. Quick- now and the mayor hesitated. "I did ly gathering some dry wood, ho not como hero to bandy words. I stacked It over a bunch of tinder- never shall cense regretting that I like weeds, touched a match to tho am In a sense guilty of a misdemeanpile, set the basket at a safe distance or which makes it impossible for mo and pulling a revolver from his pocket, to condemn you as I should but I fired In tho general direction of the warn you not to presumo to justify furthor presumption." moon. Miss VIning paused effectively. Having maneuvered thus peculiarly, "But you have not answered my he hastened back to tho boat, shoved off and rowed from tho shoro a hun question, Mr. Bedlght," sho continued. dred yards. Resting on his oars, ho let Who wns the girl that camo down tlio boat toss idly upon the lnke. Five, ! tho path with you?" ten minutes passed. The dry wood ' Tho man drew closer to her. Tho burned brightly, making a beacon of flippancy was gono from his voice, light, into tho circle of which there his rnco was earnest. "Miss Vinlng, you . have Inferred camo, nt Inst, three shadows, followed that I am guilty of conduct unbecomby unintelligible conversation. "They've found it," said the mayor, ing a gentleman. A few mornings picking up his oars and turning the ago you ran after mo In a spirit- of mischief, and in tho same spirit I boat toward the hotel. caught you In my arms and kissed wns midnight when tho sides of It you. If I havo hurt you I nm sinthe craft rubbed its sister boats at sorry, but I, too, nm reaping Mine Host's dock. Tho mayor nnd cerely the fruit of folly. You have chosen the girl crept softly up tho winding to arm yourself with a distant depathway toward tho hotel. Suddenly, me, you rebuff my atIn tho moonlight ahead, tho form of meanor toward tempts nt entering tho circle of your a woman appeared advancing to meet on and real self, you nro "judge" them. Tho mayor and tho girl saw off the bench, distant, both suspicious, her simultaneously. He stopped in- haughty. You pursued me; I took stantly with a restraining hand upon toll. With your permission I promise tho girl's arm. to foraet thnt you ran, but I cannot "Quick!" ho commanded, springing 1 k' ed you. I am not In front of his companion and turning foreet that a boy. I have seen some of the world. her about face. "Walk rnpldly down 1 do not know much about love. I tho path to tho boathouse." have been too busy trying to do soith-thinSho compiled instantly. to fnll In love, or else I never Over his shoulder tho mayor saw havo happened to meet the woman. tho woman hesitate, then follow determinedly through the shimmering Since coming here I don't know exactly what sort of an enchantment I moonlight. "Go into tho boathouse," directed havo entered but I do know that I Bedlght hurriedly. "Walt until I en- cannot forget tho ecstasy of the mogage her in conversation. Then open ment when our lips met. You may tho rear door and run for tho hotel. scorn mo and it lies within your power to discipline me or defeat me And bo quiet!" CHAPTER VIII. ( I , - CIRCULAR TO G. A, R, POSTS. Sayt No One Can Safely Challenge the Soundness of the Views or Leadership of Wilson and Marshall, Have Been Before the People. Who EGO tariff preferences through the Republican party ami the favors to the privileged clashes ami corporations While wealth has accumulated under thi'-- o pn'fpp'iice. a fair field nnd no favor lias been denied to the masses. Wo cannot expect remedies from men hlpli Ui olll-- e who In their entire mid life work lime been participants with the favored class Mr. Roosevelt during liKeutlre career in .politics and as the head of his party has been the protector of many trusts that the tariff has nourished aud fostered, nor have we found him f years of his In the seven and olllclal life ns president strenuous In removing tnrlfT Iniquities and Inequalities. Mr. Tuft in his acts and utterances is n party man, believing in a protective tariff, and would, if elected, defend what to many minds Is the supreme cause of unrest. one-hal- By JOHN D. CRIMMINS, Noted Philanthropist and Irish American Leader. At the outset of an argument In rein tlon to the approaching election for president and vice president we must view what linn caused the great uprls Ing In thu country in connection with our economic affairs and the ndmlnls trntlon of our government In so far n as It relates to that subject. There Is no defence offered for the extensive privileges created by the Take CARDUI Sought "Means" and "Harth" Ex- prettlons by Wilton Supporters, but Finds Facts the Reverse, Ignoring the fact that tho Democratic house passed, tho most liberal pension bill In tho history of tho United States and that It wns tho Republican senate that reduced the appropriation tho editor of tho National Tribune of Washington hns appealed to grand army posts nil over tho country to sup'ply cnmpnlgn material for use against tho Democratic party. Colonel (Sergcnnt) John McElroy. the editor, has not met always with the he desired. This Is evidenced by the fact that Indignant grand nrmy men havo forwarded hN circular letters to Democratic national headquarters In New York with their protests against the plnylng of such politics within the old soldiers' organization. Quest For "Mean" Things. Editor McElroy's appeal was sent out, mimeographed, on tle letterhead of the Xntlonal Tribune, with his own name at the top. The letter read: Sept. 13, 1012. Comrade .We are anxious to got tho expression of editorials on pensions from m Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School 0M5 n. no. Conrad PlppI, Superintendent. Preaching every Third Sunday, Kot, Adair. Minister. Prayer meetlrgTuesdny. 7:30 p. m. Lsdles' Aid Society meets Wednesday nfter Third Sutdny ovcry month. Mrs Chas. Satterfleld, President. The Woman's Tonic Mrs. Effie Graham, of Wiliard, Ky., says: "I was so weak 1 .could I suffered, hardly go. nearly every month, for 3 years. When I began to take Cardui, my back hurt awfully. I only weighed 99 pounds. Not long after. I weighed 115. Now, I dp all my work, and am in good health." Begin taking today. Cardui, Catholic Church I'lrU Sunday of each month, Mass. Sermon, iii jicuvuii-uuji- , iu uwnr iiirru cuii days at 10 tt a. m. v.wui On week days Mass nt 7:00 iu v juairut;iiuii lur luuiiiuu" ;ij iuj ct&Luruii 111 o:.iv 11. in, uuu on cud- uuys uut:.Hja, tn. nna'up. m. v stji 4 r 4, I CZJOnZD OOO CZIOEZD BALL & MILLER livery, Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains ssia prelih'in Imvt- - tiniinrr-- t of rhi'xt' 1'nlti'il States we iii:raiit-i- that In thcli mt- - tlii- - will iiiIhii tu riMiiuvi tlii' - Hardinsburg, & : Ky Hint Isi iM'i'ii cit'iit'il mluNtratii'ii "I "in will fairs ami that tln-and in the nil at miveniiiHMinil laws "I understand," whispered the girl, excitedly. Slipping through tho door, sho closed it softly. Pulling a cigar from his pocket, the mayor scratched a match on tho sole of his shoe and blew a puff of smoke at the same target which earlier In tho evening ho liad failed to hit with his leaden mls-ello. Tho woman rounded tho corner and camo directly toward him. "I beg your pardon, Mr. Bedlght," said "Judge" VIning In a cold, formal o voice, "for following you, but as of tho young ladles at tho hotel I feel that It was my duty to do so. chnp-eron- I" in Mr. Wilsou and his associate, the candidate for vice president, we have two men who have had uo associations with tho privileged class, who have never been In a position to grant or accept favors or to participate In any measure that could possibly relate to their personal welfare or increase their Incomes. In the respective professions that these two gentlemen have occupied they have been day laborers, working at their desks as many hours as the workman who is Industrious nnd faithful to his task. The very fact thnt they have been selected as candidates for the ollice of president and vice president of these United States is an Illustration of one of the great boasts of the American people thnt the man who is faithful to his trust honest in his work, fearless und courageous in his opinions, will lu time be noticed nnd receive a reward They have watched with coucern every side of our political life that enters but I shall not try to obliterate the Into the government of our people, voicing their approval or disapproval thrill of that brief moment!" Jackio Vinlng did not meet his eyes. of situations as they arose. In her heart she felt a strange, new Are Typical Americans. feeling of elation, a Boftenlng of reNo one can safely challenge the sentment, but women were theorems1 soundness of their views or their leadlong before mathematicians struggled ership where economic questions enter e triangles and hypote- into our governmental affairs They with nuses, and all their are typical, Americans. descendants, beautiful and sweet Governor Wilson and Governor Marnnd charming as they are, still per- shall have both been before the people sist In being man's hardest problem. when they received the approval or a "Your frankness In some things," majority of the citizens of their resho said without emotion, "Is ns com- spective states for the high ollice of mendable as your lack of It In others. governor. If it be the good fortune Must I repeat my question still anoth- of the country to have these two gener time? Who Is the girl?" tlemen occuuv the ureshleucv and vice Tho mayor spoko firmly and with right-angl- Free From Evil Associations. for all IIIh pccplc nnd not special 'laws spei-la- l prutei'tliiti. iiihI that Ideals or a government it the people, by the people and for the pen pie will lc nroimlit Into milest reuliiui tlon. Sick hendaclie is caiued by a stomiicli. Tke Clnimherl'un's uue was: A. Tablets nnd coriect that and the heart- Headquarters Cushlng Post.No. 14, 2S.G. 1912 It. Astoria. Ore., Sept. aches will disappear For si)le by all National Tribune. Washington, D. C: dealers. Gentlemen Your communication addressed to me as adjutant of Cushlng Post, No. 14. of the 17th Inst. I found toBEWLEYVILLE NEWS. day on my return from tho national encampment nt I.os Angeles. Cal. Thus the delay In answering. You wish me to loqk over the files of our Ben S. Wilson and daughter. Alma, local papers and send you "anything parwhich they returned Thursday from a visit to ticularly harsh and mean"pensions. Af have published regarding you havo Hpeclfled that these "hnrh friends in Greensburg. pibo Miss Florence Cuiu, of Louisville, is and "mean" comments must mustfrom Inform pers supporting Wilson I spending several weeks among her you that the papers supporting Wilson throughout the state, so far as I hnv many relatives. been able to learn, nre friendly toward On Thursday last the newly elected tho Interests of the civil war veteran and Indorse the action of tho Democratic officers of the Planter!.' house of the United States congress In Is Insurance Company of Breckenridge passage of the pension bill In tho specl'il no nnd and Meade counties were installed, and and last session of congress'Kern have h'.f for fault to And with Senator now have charge of the books of the eloquent appeal In tho senate In behalf of company. A. J. Thompson, of Guston, tho civil war veterans. If you are really looking succeeds H. G. Vessels as president; J. and "harsh" editorials along for "mean" this line. If Brown, of Guston, successor to A. your object In this search Is for the InWill you will find M. Hardin, treasurer; Neme Dowell, of terests of the old soldiers, enough "mean" and "harsh" things lv Ekron, succeeds Chas. H. Drury as the papers that nre supporting Mr Taft. And If you wish to prospect away out secretary. hero in Orgon (politically) for other than Compton Bros, are improving the pure gold please excuse the adjutant ot looks of their storehouse by giving it a Cushlng Post. No. 14. department of Oregon, G. A. Ft., in assisting. coat ot white paint with red trimmings. B. F. ALLEN Rev. Page, of Smithland, arrived "Doan's Ointment cured me of ecMonday and is assisting Pastor May in a series of meetings held at tne Meth- zema that had annoyed me for a long time. The result was lasting." Hon. odist church. The members of the Baptist church S. W. Matthews, Commissioner, Labor called Rev. Maddox, of Louis- Statistics, Augusta, Me. tho papers biipportlng Wilson In yoi'r neighborhood. Will you kindly look. over tho flies of your local papers and send us anything particularly harsh nnd mean which they havo published. Wo want tn show conclusively the attitude of tho men who nre supporting Wilson and who will control hU administration If elected Pleaso send theso nt your earliest convenience, as tho tlmo Is short. Fraterml ly, THE NATIONAL. THIBCNK One of the replies sent to the Trih C30D OOO C30IZ3 o Svibscribe YOUR CHILD'S FUTURE TWhat have you done, or havt you doneANYTHING to insure to your child a successful future? the greatest lessons you can teach him is to rea ize the value of money. Start h bank account here In his name and teach him to save his pennips, nlckles and dimes; Inculcate in him the invaluable habit of thrift; it will give him self respect and make others respect him. It will enable him, when he enters the business world, to be in a position to take advantage of good business UOne of 1 and investment opportuniThe early training of the child cannot be too ties strongly urged. start a savings account. We pay a liberal interest on time deposits. 1$1 00 will have The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. quently conveys pleasure to another. I do not deslro to appear selfish In your eyes, but I find your duty pleases mo greatly," bowing again. "Now, tho moonlight " Tho "Judgo" mndo a doprecating gesture. "Do not attempt to evade," she warned. "I am deoply In earnest. Whoro Is tho the " Sho seemed at a loss to proceed. Flnnlly sho threw diplomacy to tho winds. "Who was tho girl with you alone at this hour decision. Tho mayor bowed. "As a man who Is at least that "Duty to tho ono performing It," ho much of a gentleman, I refuse to anInterrupted gallantly, "Is oftentimes Irksome, but bcgrudglngly dono fre- swer. Tho girl has dono no wrong. Often The Kidneys Weakened Are by Over-Wo- rk. ville. The third Sunday in each month Friday Afternoon Club. is his regular appointment. The Friday Afternoon Club was enGlen Hardaway and family will leave this week for West Point, their future tertained last. week by Misses Rebecca home. They will be greatly missed by and Martha Willis, and will meet this Bab-bigthe neighborhood, church and Sunday week at the home of Miss Lou!se e. Rapid Growth of Business. tention, but your kidneys most, because they do most and should have nttcntiou first. Therefore, when your kidneys ere weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire body is affected nnd how every organ 6eeuis to fail to do its duty. If you arc sick or "feel badly," begin taking the grcut kidney remedy, Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Roovince you of its great merit. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roothe great kidney ami It bladder remedy, is soon realized. stands the highest because its remarkable health restoring properties have been proven in thousands of the most distress ing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best Sold by druggists in and sixes. You may have a.- sninnle bottle imumvzn by mail tree, also a gjjiJJ3tj mri1!. pamphlet tilling ou u. i how to find out if you have kidney oi dock. bladder trouble. Mention this papa Sho stopped. when writing to Dr. Kihjier & Co. "What is It, Mr. Bedlght?" impa- Uinghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mistiently. take, but remember the name, Swamp "You remember saying tho girl with Root, and don't let a dealer sell yo v mo must bo ono of your party because something in place of Swamp-Roo- t thero wero no other young ladleB yod do you will bo disappointed. 5IIAabout?" "Yes," crisply. But tho "Judge," going up the path Tho mayor's volco had something briskly, did not deign to reply. In It as he asked: tho Fired In the General Direction of the of "Did old ring you think of the colored Moon. rooVT" To b Continued your answering." Tho mayor shrugged his shoulders. "Who wns sho?" asked tho "Judge" for the fourth time. "Why don't you ask her yourself?" said tho mayor. "Whero is she?" "Tho last I saw of her sho went through that door," ho replied, doggedly. Miss VIning stepped toward tho door nnd opened it. In tho farther end of tho bonthouso a second door stood open and through it tho moonlight streamed. "I seo I havo been outwitted," angrily. "May I walk to tho hotel with you?" asked tho mayor humbly. "I profer to go alone," sho replied In a tono of finality, starting up tho path. "Miss Vinlng!" It wns tho mayor calling from tho t. t, fifty-cent one-doll- "Mr. Bedlght, on Tuesday night I Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood, saw ono of my crowd of young Indies Weak and unhealthy kidneys are releavo tho arbor after a clandestine sponsible for much sickness andsutfering, night meeting with you. Tonight I tlieretore, n lcmuey chanco to blunder upon you at midtrouble is permitted to company of a night, again in the continue, serious young woman. There nro no others are most likely here, aside from our party. I feel a to follow. Your other organs may need atresponsibility and I must insist on s She" The members this year are: The Breckenridge News received a School. Misses Eva and Edith Plank, Mrs. Ira copy of the El Centra Progress J. W. Copeliuiil, Dayton, Ohio, pur- Behen, Miss Katherine Moorman, Misses California last week, It contained 3-- 1 chased a bottle of Chamberlain's Couh Willis, Mrs. Harry Gans, Mrs. Harry inches of advertising space for the Remedy for his boy who had a cold, and Newsom, Miss Lula Severs, Miss Louise Moorman Company, proprietors of the ,s before the bottle wm h11 used the boy's Buhbage, Mrs Hoffious Behen, Misses onlv exclusive niitnmohllB nrressnrv supply house in Imperial county. Mr. A cold wa gone. - Unit nut belter than Margaret and Edith Burn. Moorman continues to make rapid clot's bill? h'or to pay it live uolim Subscribe Today strides tn ousiness in tne uoiden west. salts lv hi ttfitliis. 1j I- ' Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day an3 night school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. .. .Shorthand IIoolckt'cpIiiK. 'I'yiMJwi-WnK. .. .itnpld Calculation.- . Penmanship. .Commercial Geography. ... .. ...Commercial Jaw; ., . .. .Civil . . Service. .. -.- .Arithmetic. ...Hanking, Commerce. .riiucttiatlou. Uto of Adding Marhiiio .i'ndlii. ,. .SKlllng. . ,. t .KiieJIsli, .Grammar. Namo other ollleo devices.. and Address , "mrAtit?: j&QrL Daviess County Business College Acknowledge Uw College." E. B. MilW, ?r. OwMMbord, Ky. MEAN SWEEP - STEEL TRUSTBACK "Honestly, What Are You Running For, OFT.R.TRUSTPLAN Charge Ctial'enged, Gov, the Presidency or For Revenge ? " The Love Letters of a FOR WILSON Democratic Gains In Confederate General heroes to his sweetheart during the period of '61 to '65. This great general will go down to posterity as having accomplished one of the most brilliant feats of arms in the history of the world. He was as great a lover as he waj a general, therefore these letters combine authentic history and exquisite romance. They sound a human note that no other vork of itcraturc has done in a drra le; it 11 var, it is romance, it is history, it is literature. You simply can't a'TnrJ to miss this wonderful scries an inside story ot the Livil War row fiMisV I f ,r the first time and containing nil the freshness of a contemporary lrtrn ning These letters will crip you hard, . and hold vnnr infi-rr- t fr m I t ) . :. Fill out the coupon and send it now before you forget it. 1 1 Vermont Wilson and Maine Impressive, OTHER PARTIES IN PLIGHT. Returns Willi Prompt and Convincing Answer, in issue a real fifty written WEofbeginago the November ourover scries years by one of national lovc-lcttc- COUNTRY WAITED FOR CLASH, to Third Termert to Poll Their Entire Strength From the Rapidly Thinning Republican Rankt Indications Are That Taft Will Carry but Two 8tat, Roosevelt None. Wondered if It Was Produce Parallel of Parker Episode Proof If It Is Wanted. a More K I Thnt the results of the state elections in Vermont and Maine mean n tremen .. dous Democratic victory In November Is freely admitted by all except the bitterest partisans. Political experts have done much analyzing, and somo claim to have reached novel conclusions. But k these facts stand out: g On Monday, Sept. 0, 1012, the Repub- Ucnn and third term parties combined iWected William T. Haines govcruor of .Maine over Frederick W. Plalstod, the by present Democratic Incumbent, , 3,023 plurality; in 100S, a presidential year, a Republican was elected governor by 7,053 plurality; in 1901 tho plu rality was 25,800, and In 1000 it was 84,132. lu other words. In twelvo years the Democrats bavo cut down the Republican plurality In state elcc- . tlons by 31,109. In this period tho Democratic vote has increased from 80,006 to G8.000, whereas the Republican vote has decreased from 74,000 to 71,000. Tho Democratic vote of this year exceeds that of September, 1003, by 1,000, but the Republican voto is about 2,000 less than that party cast four years ago. The spilt In tho Republican ranks, following tho election of William T. Haines, is pronounced. If tho division in Maine in November is as It was In tho recent Vermont election of tho Republican vote will s go for Taft. for Roosefor tho Demovelt and crats. It is significant that tho latter party has to date suffered no losses, ns compared with the vote In previous years, from tho third term movement On the contrary, it has gained. The result In Maine may be expected to be something like this: Wilson, Taft, 42.G0O; Roosevelt, 21,300. The returns from the recent Vermont election show In round figures that the Joint Republican and third party vote was 8 per cent short of the Republican vote four years ago, while the Democratic vote in that state shows a gain of 25 per cent over that ,o 1008. It is of special Interest to speculate what will happen next November throughout the nation if the Republican and Democratic vote for the natlonnl 'tickets happens to be affected as the gubernatorial vote this month in Vermont has been affected The New York Post has done some in terestlng figuring along this line, and as n net result it Is shown that under the contingencies mentioned President Taft would carry only two states in November, Rhode Island and Vermont, ull the others going for Governor Wilson. The conclusions reached by the Post follow: To compute this result we should have to deduct 8 per cent from the vote cast for Taft four years ago and apportion the remaining vote In the L ratio of 02 to 88 between Taft and C' Roosevelt, and we should hnve to add 35 per cent to 'Brynn's voto in 1008 and give the "demnltlon total" to Woodrow Wilson In other words, give Taft 57 per cent and Roosevelt 3f per cent of Tnft's vote four years ago and give Wilson 125 per cent of Bryan's voto four years ago. The result In round numbers would be ns follows, so far as regards Taft and Wilson: f t ; six-tent- three-tenthh one-tent- 74,-00- 0; When the country read on the morn lug of Qrt M the charge of Woodrow Wilson hef'ire hN audiences In Colorado that the steel trust is back of tho Roosevelt program of trust regulation and In the miuic papers Colonel Roosevelt's ileum ml for proof of the assertion It sat up and took notice. Would this produce a parallel of the fnnum episode of the 1004 campaign, when tho colonel called Judge Parker n liar for asserting (what has been so recently provedi that the corprfrntions were contributing to the Roosevelt campaign? There was eager waiting for Governor Wilson's answer. It came promptly the next day in his speech at Kansas City. Concisely, convincingly and dispassionately Governor Wilson met the Roosevelt challenge, and should the controversy be pressed further the Democratic candidate will give tho bull moose nil he wants, for tho corroboraIs abundant. tion whereof Charge. Wilson's At Pueblo, tho center of tho western steel industry. Governor Wilson said: "Evidence of what I am about to say. comes to me by way of corroboration every day in forms that ennnot question. It Is n very Interesting circumstance thnt tho United States Steel corporation is behind the third party program with regard to the regulation or tho trusts. "Now, I do not say that to prejudice you. I am perfectly ready to admit that the officers of that corporation may think thnt tho third party is tln best tiling for the United States. That Is not my point Sly point Is that these gentlemen hnve grown up In tho ntmos phere of the things they themselves have created and that tho laws of the United Stntes so far bavo nttempted to destroy the things that they have ere nted and that they now want a government which will perpetuate tho things they have created. "lou therefore have to choose now a government such ns tho United States Steel corporation thinks the United States ought to have or n government such as we used to have before these gentlemen succeeded in setting up private monopoly." 1 fww Revltw Co. Pictorial Review -- 2Mw..,3,i,s.. New York Cilr . 15 FOR NOVEMBER Cent a Copy One Dollar 11 Year find 25c. for which please send me P. R. for Nov. Dec. and Jan. XN $10, 000 itl Cash PriZCS , 222 West 39th ;t., Ask for Particulars Agents. Commissions to our St., New York City ! i Name. . I Address. THE PICTORIAL REVIEW CO. From the New York Ilerald. Buy Land and Make Money WHY DR. WILEY IS FOR WILSON He Says Taft and T. Soldiers ot Fraud, R. Are ENEMIES OF PURE FOOD LAW, Famous Chemist Believes the Health of the Nation Demands Election of tho Democratic Tickot He Appeals to Those Who, Like Himself, Have Been Republicans, Your easiest way to make- money is to buy land in Brcckenridgo oole conditions Wilson and Mnrshall by their educa- county. Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal tion and environment are free from spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, bins In favor of predatory luterests and are Inspired by true patriotic zeal for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has better In behalf of public welfare and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and I support the Democratic nominees in the Ohio river. The people aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now full knowledge that many of the promDemocrats In congress havo is your tune to buy. Land has advanced trotn 25 to 50, per cent m inent been In full sympathy with the paral- the last ten years. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 ysis of the food law In behalf of the unholy dollar. But when the Demo- per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that intercratic president and vice president lend the aid of their powerful sympa- est 3'ou, write your name and, address and wo will keep you in touch thy In behalf of the public health with our bargains. those of their own party not In sympathy with them will be robbed of their power for evil. If Rooevelt or Taft bo chosen the soldiers of fraud and adulteration will be lmprcgnably Wanted Small Farms Farm Mn AV We have a number of inquiries for small farms from 50 to 100 Intrenched for another four years and benzoates, sulphates and adulterated acres, improved. If you have a small farm well improved, good level alcoholic beverages will have a new land, list it with us and we will do tho rest. lease of life Roosevelt's Challenge. f i, The same night at Albany, N. Y.. Colonel Roosevelt upon reading reports of Governor Wilson's speech said: "As far us I know tho statement has not the slightest foundation in fact. Air. Wilson has no business to mnke such a statement unless he has the proof, and If he has any proof I demand that he make it public Immediately. If he has not let him retract his statement ns tho only manly and honorable thing to do." Wilson's "Retort Courteous." The next night Governor Wilson made this reply before the great audience thnt greeted him In Kansas City: "I understand from the newspaper reports that Mr. Roosevelt was distressed by my suggestion the other dny that the United States Steel corpora tlon was back of his plan for controlling tho trusts. IIo interpreted my remark to incau that they were support ing him with their money. I was not thinking nbout money. Taft. Wilson. "I do not know whether they are supporting him with their money or not. It does not mako any difference. What I meant was that they nre supporting him with their thought, and JrfTbrlda their thought is not our thought. I f Georgia meant, and I say again, that the kind Idaho of control which ho proposes Is the Illinois Indiana kind of control that tho United States Iowa Steel corporation wants. Kansas "I am perfectly willing to admit thai Kentucky Louisiana they think it is the best for the counMaine try. My point is that this Is n method Maryland conceived from tho point of view of the Massachusetts very men who nre to bo controlled and Michigan Minnesota that that Is just tho wrong point of Mississippi view from which to conceive it Missouri "If Mr. Roosevelt is willing to have .'.... Montana Mr. Perkins suggest how tho corpora Nebraska Nevada '..... tlons ought to bo regulated why will New Hampshire ho not bo willing to take suggestions New Jersey from the same quarters us to the do New York Mk'orth Carolina tails of the regulation? Mark you. la PTJnrth Dakota dies and gentlemen, I nm not discuss " Ohio lng individuals. I know Mr. George Oklahoma Perkins. I have no quarrel with nr.y 4S.OO0 Oregon t 661.000 thing except his judgment. He dow. u Pennsylvania adulterators 31.000 T Rhode Island tiot look ut these things lu the witj 78.000 the mat ffcuth Carolina men who do not wish to nccustotn theh people, but ho did worse. In 60.000 South Dakota ter of tho adulteration or aistuiea uev minds to monopoly look ut them.'' 170.000 I Tennessee erages in which Roosevelt uphold tho 271.000 Sffexaa lerallv constituted authorities Mr. Taft 63,000 ..,,...., ,wv iVUII There should be nn immediate revl reversed that policy and throw the 14.000 w,wj Vermont 103.000 slon of the tariff downward. It should mighty weight of tho executive ouace 30.000 Virginia 61,000 Washington 73.000 begin with the schedules most obvious to the support of the worst lot of adul139.000 79.000 ITeet Virginia ly used to kill competition and raise terators that over dlBgraced n country. 142.000 208.000 Wisconsin prices In the United States, and should 12.000 18.000 Wyoming Mr. W son and Mr. aiarsuau uy be extended to every item which af their strenuous efforts in behalf of tho fords opportunity for monopoly ami food laws of their respective states A western third tenner regrets that until special Roovelt will not have time before special advantageabsolutely withdrawn havo given n positive promiso to end have bceu L'tlou day to say half he means such a threaten ne stato or anairs. have plenty of time following It. and our laws of taxation transformed They will support to the utmost the from a Bystem of governmental patron- olflclals under the Inw who aro trying rbare is nlentv of neace about the age into a system of just and reason- to protect the public health and will charges which shall fall where make short shrift of those wno uave T&ft caudlilacy, but nobody claims "It able they will create the least burden. hroueht about these present uubear- passed) unuerstHiHllngr." Alabama Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Bflawnre ' J 14,000 32,000 122.000 71,000 65,000 14.000 6.000 24,000 30.000 300,000 199,000 157.000 113.000 135.000 61,000 3S.000 co.000 152,000 192.000 112,000 3,000 199.000 18,000 73,000 6.000 30,000 151,000 497,000 Cfi.000 33,000 327,000 C3.000 36,000 426,000 35,000 2.000 39.000 CS.000 37.000 93.000 109,000 100,000 159,000 85.000 ' 28,000 39,000 90.000 45,000 603,000 423,000 226,000 201,000 305.000 79,000 44,000 145.000 194.000 219,000 136,000 75,000 443,000 33.000 161.000 14.000 42.000 208,000 834,000 171,000 41,000 628.000 153,000 I believe also that President Wilson No. A Home will renovate the department of agriBy HARVEY W. WILEY. 1CS Acres. 3 miles from Ii vliiKtou.on rural culture, reeking, as It has been for route. Good frame dwelling; o rooms and (Former Chief Chemist of the U. 8. veranda; the past twelve years, with scandals liouse; 13f coo J burn 30v5o; 100 acres icniiut Department of Agriculture.) acres under ulowj Kruss; and favoritism. Flo will see to It that ' iieres In timber; well watered, clsiern and My appeal Is chiefly to those who, ponds. 3j to 10 Imsliels corn and pounds the bureau of animal Industry will tobacco to acre. Good clover laud lays wavy like myself, have been lifelong Repubprotect the public health Instead of to level location. Ideal and in one of tlio I believe that no kind of an licans. the efforts of the packers to sell dls best uelKhborlioods lu the county. Trice Terms oil lialiiucc administration is going to ruin the eased moats under the deceptive sl.OOi'-i.cas1 have a high 3 miles fn-SOO'acro railroad, personal country. phrase "U. S Inspected and Passed" LMrJ 9 O near Sample ;oue mile from school- for each one of the candidates for Under President Wilson no more liou.se. president and vice president on all "3 I'arm will be kicked out of the service, Jn u Good Stockdwelling;155acres; well the tickets. All the political platforms no improved stock more unspeakable McCnbcs will ex Grows wlieat. tob.icco. corn, clover, b.irii. aid ire mainly sound, and all promise ef- erclse dictatorial powers. There will Kruss. l'i miles from Irvliuton, on rural fort in behalf of the whole people. My be no more cotton leaks route. Tills laud Is a little rollliu' but does and Jungle not wash. Price rlslit. J no. 1). IlubhaKc, jholce is not based on a platform. It no more Everglade swln Ciovernort. Kv. wus determined by my Impressions or ntroclties. dies. Ruccaneerlng. boasting and bun Nn A Beautifully located one mile from the real attitude of the candidates a live town. 100 acres practically the nubile welfare. We are combe will give place to sane efforts ail level laud, uulmproveu; uood 'eucliiR. Ideal spot tor dairy farm, l'rlcu reasonable. promotion of real agriculture creatures of heredity and environ for the public Write Jno. I) ll.tbbi.gc, Oloverport. Ky. health. In our attitude toward great and the ment. e coc.- - county: 120 Under Wilson the department of Mn o 19S acres located near Dukes. Haiu acres under plow public questlous we are almost altongrlculture will bo restored to speak- 73 acres timber; well watered; plenty of fruit; gether creatures of environment tl room dwelling; barn 40.viii; 10 a:res level, corn, What two men nre by environment ing terms with the state agricultural rest rolling, Uuod lana for tabacco. Sl.KH), wheat and clover. It Is a bargain least likely to bo swayed by special colleges and experiment stations, and jjPOeash. oalnnce easy payments ut Interests and most likely to be guided tho stntc officials will no longer be 13 acres 1 mile South of Rock vale, Ir by devotion to public welfare? Two regarded as inferior beings, living only IIU. f good levol land. 4 room dwelling J bouse and necessary outbuildings. of the candidates have already been on tho largess of a Washington cabal. tenant house School and church In 300 yards. Price tried In tho presidential chair, and wo I nsk all who want honesty and faith- SI, 050 cash. may be ex ful service in the department of agriknow hv exnorience what dwollfrom rJft 7 74 acres. 3 miles rooms Kirk, porch,story 0 an pected If either of them resumes his culture, the promotion of pubUc good woll, lng 1VJ teuaut house, good barnnnd former seat on March 4, 1013. Mr. health and executives who have and stable, small orchard. vood Roosevelt by reason of his' attitude grown to manhood and lived in an en- ivtf. o 100 acrej lu one and O 124 acres lu tho other; 124 acres lothe food and druc net aban vironment favorable to that which llurdinsburg; 100 acres 3 country makes for tho public welfare to voto cated 3 mile-frodoned tho consumers of tho miles from Harned; H tnllu ot Kingswood to the rnpaclty of a few mercenary for WIlRon nnd Marshall. college. authority of Under manufacturers. INJrt y 1&0 acres; located on Henderson llU. O Route, 1 tnllo east of Lodlburg; concruss I had carried on extenslvo 70 acres In pasture, SO In timber; When you have a bad cold you want experiments with my so called poison well dwelling; good barn and u land. Price 31,000, squad and found that certain sut the best medicine obtainable so as to watered; stances viz. benzoic compounds, cute it with as little delay as possible. compounds and sulphate of Here Is a druggist's opinion: "I have fin 111) acres, s nines trom Quston. joppcr (bluestonei wero Injurious to sold Chauiberluin'a Cough Remedy for po,ouv 3 lnties 'from Irvlngton; well wittered; lays well; good young orchard; good health. fifteen years," says Enos Lollar of ; ; houso few yards Tho Inw conferred upon me as chief Saratoga. Ind., "and consider it the timber on rural route schoolgood four room from house-- Improvements; dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two nf tho bureau of chemistry tho duty of house and cisbtrnsj and acting ns a grand Jury and determin- best on the market." For sale by all good back In birnHeld; tenont and hen house; tho mu.it tern d dealers. wood bhed; will sollon easy paynioms; plenty ing whether foods and drugs wero ot saull fruit. Further particulars uC'Iress or misbrnnded. Instead of ap Jno. D. Habbage, Oloverport, Ky. pealing from my decisions to the courts. as the law requires, tho users of tueso STEPHENSPORT guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. McKaug-ha- n poisons appealed to President RooseHo not only listened to thcra, but velt last week. ho abrogated the plain provisions of Mrs. M. L. Roberts nnd Mrs. V. J. Twenty-fiv- e different styles men's tho law, appointed a boara not conthnt Schopp attended the Eastern Star work shoes at $1 25 to $.50.-.M- rs. templated by the law and directed those nredatorv iutorests might con Grand Chapter at Ilopkiusville last McCubblns. tinue their attacks on the health of tho week nnd returned Saturday night. Mrs. WHUe Dutschke is improving. peoplo until this board, unknown to The prettiest line of men's and boys' Forest Beauchatnp went to Sample tho law, should decide otherwise. hats and caps in Stephensport are now Can wo safe y trust tho cumpaign on display at Mrs. McCubblns' at the Sunday evening. for nubile health to Mr. Roosevelt? 1 lowest prices. The Teachers' Association met here cannot believe that to bo tho proper Miss Henrietta Ahl, of Evansville, Saturday and was well attended and course. Mr. Taft inherited this exceedingly bad condition ot affairs from his was the guest of Miss Esther Payne enjoyed by all. predecessor and has not only continueu Saturday and Sunday. Ladies' and children's coats, new this illegal board under whoso patron-qc- o S. H. Dix, we are glad to know, is stock, from 50 cents to $1 at Mrs. Mcpoisoning tho aro still I. Fine li re-ja- rd Pin-rhot- s nu. Acres, two miles from Ilard-n- u' barns and tununs houses; good levol ind grows corn, tobacco, wheat and grass. Price i3."ii), L ind near this sold recently fo ilO tho acre. 12J acres, 1 and luvel Mn 1 i ,,o0li ),lr.good land cleared,lauu, 1 ii well located; 3 mlies from Irvlngton. l'rlcu J3.3C0 !M ncres lying In a valley; Nn ix. room dwolllngand hall; Stonant5 houses, largo tobacco barn; z miles South of Kirk. H mile from Wrill watered, 2 springs near barn; on Rural Route. " of Uica Nn Kt 175 "CN" 1 uHu Wastlime stone Dean; good, strong soil, watered by wells mid sprlugs, on good county road, near good school and churches. New tobacco barn co $1,200, 3 stock barns, good tenant houses, line clover and grass land. Price $11,100. 150 lnsburg;7-roomdwolllng- r 3il.tis 1 4Sxfi0; B ij, m. nu. &!UOU, acres located 1 mllo uorth ot Price f.0iW. H cash balunct In yearly payments. Nn I 'M0 aerts 4H miles from ttardnis-';-"' burg, county seat: well Improved; one of the best farms In thecounty. Price Nn I A 13S McQuady Acres near Nn lyi barn20i2J; logIturas. Dwelling: t 20 acres J1"' rest rolling; soil sandystable. uuderlatd level, loam 1 5U with clay; well watered Price SdJO. '". Improved land, one Nn IT00 neros well.McQiudy; all level, mllo from good shape. Excellent neighborhood. Kino tobacco and corn land; woll watered. Price n"' lJ I 2 to-wn- nil. Two-tract- s IMn ft won improved; plenty of irood nv. iu 2M Acrus.one mllo from Harned water; stock barns and 3il4S. 54.750. : dwelllug. and tunant house. 1 'AY, SOxUu Two-sto- ry Price 20x32; 40 live-roo- m llme-stuu- lu0 ucrus O dlnsburg;3-roor- miles north of Uur-n- u. a ? dwelling; barn acres cleared; all tillable; well plenty ot timber; limestone soil watered: grows corn, whoat, tobacco, clover and grass Price J3.000, ouo-tia- lf cash. IMn : adul-tnrato- tor iaa acres four 9 fM Glondeane, Smiles mllesjwest of from branch rallroadjall fresh land: 100 acres in cultivation; 60 acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobacco in neighborhood; plenty lastlug water, well at, door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side room; good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tonant houses. Plenty ot good timber for farm purpose good land to clear. Price .',000 M casb. Pl""" Married Again. In the presence of a few intimate friends W. II. Slaughter, Jr., and Elvira Sydnor Miller, both well known in Louisville, were married for the second time at the home of Mrs. Etta Brough-to211 East Jncob street, last Thursday evening, After-thceremony they went to the Hotel Henry Wutterson and today they will leave Louisville for an extended wedding journey. Mr. Slaughter, who is a coal merchant well known in business circles, and Mrs, Slaughter, who as Elvira Sydnor Miller, was formerly a newspaper and magazine writer, were first married about ten years ago. After their divorce Mrs. Miller was married to E. K. Eberhard, the dog fancier, of They were divorced because of incompatabillty ahout two years ago. e n, improving. Men's overcoats at f 3 50 to 'f 7 at Mrs. McCubbins'. Rev. Hughes, of Kingswood, began a series of meetings in the Methodist church here Sunday. Mrs. Ficker, of Tell City, was the favor-shal- l H0rr in nuttu. w u yew how tea H (or wttklr md nfmocH. p.runp'ioi, wtiu pile llrt UtlMTlUI, KT. OUrtloFwi.lHMKMl f7R J x ' t'm TiJr,'i'iy:.iV sf fry jLJJnl aerrMvv m.sabei&sons sVt"f3 FURS f Y5I ' ness. Miss Emerie Bandy and Hewitt Gibson, of Lodiburg, were the guestti of Here is a woman who speaks from Prof. II. A. Ater and wife Sunday, personal knowledge and long experiMrs. A. B, McKaughan spent Sun- ence, viz., Mrs. P, II, BrogAU, of Wilday in Cloverport the guest of her son, son, Ta,, who says, "I know from exA. C, McKaughan, perience that Chamberlain's Cough superior to any other, Louisville Evening Post Remedy is far For croup there is nothing that excels and Breckenridge News oa year 3,50. it," For sale by all dealers. Cubblns'. Produce taken in exchange for millinery at Mrs. Payne's. We are glad to see Mrs. A. M. McCubbins out again after a week's ill- $3.50 LATEST HEWS FROMJRVINGTON Social, Church, School And Busi- A COMMON ERROR Tne Same Mistake Is Made Many Gloverport People. By k mi m r hv m m r ( li's a common error To plaster the aching back, To rub with liniments, rheumatic, f t WCOftWWATFD. prcyxy To Nov 16 ness Notes Of The town. Entertains joints, The Young People's Society. If the trouble comes from the Many Items. It's time to use Doan's Kidney Pills. Mrs. S. P. Parks Here is convincing proof WEBSTER TEAM of To Nov. 16 LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY merit WINS Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hook, Misses Ruby and Elizabeth Hook spent Thursday and Friday in Louisville. Sam Dowcll is nt home from the meeting of the Prosbyterlan Synod which was held at Princeton. Mrs. Ed. Monahan and Master Roy as the Monahan spent the week-en- d guests of relatives in Glen Dean. Mrs. Luther Wilson spent Thursday in Louisville. Doan's Kidney Pills cured me and they Mrs. C. S. Chamberlain is in Pike-vill- e are the only remedy that I will ever over in the mountainous section use for kidney trouble. I can highly of the state lecturing on Home Hconoin recommend them, as they lived up to ics. the claims made for them." Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tanner and For sale by all dealers. Price CO Master Hugh Tanner spent Saturday cents. n Co., Buffalo, in Louisville. New York, sole agents for the United The Rev. Mr. W. II . Jones, of Louis- States. ville, preached nt the Baptist church Remember the name Doan's and Sunday morning and evening. He will take no other. Advertisement. attend the Sunday School Institute which meets here this week. son, are now in Lewisport. Mrs. T. W. McGlothlan returned Dr. S. P. Parks spent Tuesday in Tuesday morning from Romo, Ind., Louisville attending the State Medical where she visited her sister, Mrs. B. Association. Anspaugh. Mrs. Jennie Sullivan, of Louisville, Mrs. C. L. Beard and children, of spent last week as the guest of Mr. Hardinsburg, who were guests of Mrs. and Mrs. Jim Witt. C S. Board last week have returned Mrs. S. P. Parks entertained the home. Young People's Christian Society on Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan Friday evening of the past week. All spent the week end in West Point visthe young society set of town was out, iting their sister, Mr. and Mrs. James games of a most entertaining nature S. Younger. were played one feature of the eveMrs. Charles W. Hawes and chil- ning being a set of conundrums which dren are in Owcnsboro for' a visit to afforded much amusement. Most deMr. Hawes' parents. licious refreshments were served. Miss Minnie Fullenwider, of Little Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wimp were dinBend, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Jim ner guests of Mr. and Mrs. J M. Hern Bratnlette. don Friday. Miss Elizabeth Crider is in Glen The School Improvement League )fean for the week end the guest of her will hold its next meeting Friday afgrandmother, Mrs. Mattingly. ternoon, Nov. 8; there will be a most Mr. David Herndon is In Hopkins-vill- e entertaining musical program. The with his sister, Mrs. John T. Wal- League extends a cordial invitation to every public spirited citizen to come ler and Mr. Waller. Mts Jlui Witt and children spent the and enjoy this treat week end at Bewlevville visiting Mrs. Mrs. A. D. Pulllam and Miss Ida Witt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thor.as Pulliam are in Booneville, Ind., for a Payne. visit to Mis. Pulliam's parents, Mr. Tlu Rev. Mr. L. K. May is conduct and Mrs. Bently. ing r series of meetings at Bewley-ville- . Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Adkins, of Pates ville, have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. La Rue Cox and Miss Kathar- T. B. Adkins for the past week. ine Cox are In Louisville visiting Mr. Mrs Charles Fritz is in Louisville for a visit to Mr and Mrs. J. B. Fritz. and Mrs. Thomas Ditto Dr. L. B. Moremcn is in Louisville Mr. Clarence McGlothlan, of Los this week attending the meeting of the Angeles, California, is expected this State Medical Association which is in week for a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan. session at the First Christian church. Irvington society is expecting a treat The Irvington ball team played the TfTebster team at Webster Thursday on Thursday evening at the School afternoon and notwithstanding the fact Chapel when Roy E. Bendell presents that the Webster line up was of the his popular program. older players our boys played an excellent game although they were defeated. mr Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News r On Thursday evening. Oct. 31, The one vear 3.50. School Improvement League presents Roy E. Uende.l, the noted impersonator, in a most varied and attractive BIG SPRING. program at the School Chapel; this is the first of a series of five attractive entertainment.", which the League will Mrs. W. A, Hynes and daughter, present during the coming seasor. Margaret Lee, are spending several Both season and single tickets are ou days in Louisville this week. sale at the First State Bank arid The Mrs. Ada Meador returned to LouisIrvington Pharmacy. ville Tuesday after spending several Mrs. T. B. Adkins is spending this days with Mrs. T. R. Moorman. week in Louisville. The stork left a fine boy with Mr. MNs Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen and Mrs. Forest Carmon on the 14th. Dean, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. It. L Mrs. Penick and children accomCrider. panied Bro. Penick to Mays Grove SatHubert Lyons was here 'from Louis- urday. ville where he is attending High School Dr. C. B. Witt will attend the Kenand spent the week end with his partucky State Medical Society which ents, Mr. and Mrs. Foster Lyons. meets in Louisville this week. Miss Essie Kendall is spending this Dr. aud Mrs. P. W. Foote. of Irvweek In Garnettsvllle as the guest of ington, spent the day recently with Dr and Mrs. Walker. While there she Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Clarkson. will assist in the wedding which will beholemnlzed Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blankenship and Mrs L, K. May and children atteud-e- d Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hilf, will take church services at Bewley ville Sun- charge of the hotel and exchange Foster-Milbur- Mrs W. N. Bartlett, 620 Trlplett, St., Oweusboro, Ky., says: "Several years ago I used Doan's Kidney Pills and cannot say too much In their praise. For a long time I had. nearly every symptom of kidney disease. My back ached terribly at night and I did not sleep well. During the day I was nervous and in bed all the time. My feet became swollen and I knew that I required a good remedy to cure me. I had often heard Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended, so I procured a supply and began taking them as directed. Women's, ar New Outerwear For and Winter. AutumnJuniors', Children's and Infants' Misses', BLACK nKOADCIiOTH Suits that arc up to the minute in style, fabric and cut. Made by the best Coats, Dresses, Waists, Skirts and Tailor-mad- e spared no care nor time in collecting these garments. The largest stock of American and European manufacturers. Wc have Rcady-to-Wcever shown in the city of Louisville and at moat moderate prices. WOMKN'S COAT Llko large shawl collar and ileop cuffs; silk braid and embroidery trlmmod; lined throughout satin; j. $32.50 silk with guaranteed Illustration; i l 22. WOMKN'S BHOA1) CLOTH d $25.00-JOil MISSI2S' COAT Full BLACK length: back; regular coat collar, largo buttons; coat lined throughout with silk satin; f O CZCt $16.00 valu ASTRAKHAN Oil PKUSIAX CLOTH COAT Cut full longth; largo, long roll collar; deep cuffs; triple eiilc ornament fastening'; llnou with Kuarnntoau saun lin ing: $30.00 value; ) (fOO scml-fltte- JlbDlS & f NEW JOHNNY COAT Womon's and sizes of English narrow wale Pobblo Chovlots; gray, bluo and brown; high button, soft crush collars; silk, bound edges; O 7 O ?"! special &1 D (J MISSES' OH JUNIOR COAT Llko Illustration; mado of fine Imported Bluch Cloth; browns and navies, now rosa weave; collar and cuffs of broadcloth; buttons and trimmed; cfaf TAILOR-MADSUIT For women and mlssos of Imported silk and worsted whipcord; browns, grays and navy bluo; d guaranteed linings; collars; coats; a $32.50 it 1 Q JL suit; special this week.. V mlssos' hand-ombrolde- ry $22,50 E hand-turne- .12-In- ch spoclal & 'CHNUINK PLUSH SHAM COAT Cut full length; women's or mlssps" slzns; large, long sMw, collir; deep cuffs: large silk frog fastening; col- Ai.t-ored or black satin iiikmi; a valuo; special mi! 6 tJ U TAILOR-MAP- K Ww 1 HNS $25.00 l ITLL-LKXGT- H select from; Broadcloth, Srgs, fhevioti, Wide Wale Encllsh Chromt'3. Chun-hilPlaid Backs, Novelty Mlxtucs. Valve's Velours, etc.; from misses and juniors; COATS For women, ovei 300 stylos to ::? gradually up to . NEW JOHNNY COAT Llkt U'.iisU-ht,o nomuM' tlon; IS Inches long; misses' sizes; mnrio of blue, !row.i, amJ gray English wldn vnr chrorn, viloi'.r tf 1 collars and fuclntp' special J O xJ $95.00 $ j f 4 Cm IpW HP. m llif f Pli vMA i mm i and Juniors; mado of English serge, broadcloth, wldo walo cheviots, English whipcords and novolty mixtures; ovor 7G styles to select from; values up to J42.50; special this wook DRESSES Womon's SERGE and misses' sizes; line puro wool English sorgo, navy bluo; coat style; button down front: collar and cuffs trimmed with American Beauty and black stripe satin; misses SUITS For womon. Rf OtOU $25.00 clal tpl&.DU broad-cloth- li STREET DRESSES. AFTERNOON DRESSES DRESSES. DRESSES Women's AND DANCING and misses' sizes; mado of serges, charmouso, satins, messallnerf, brocaded satins, chiffon taffetas, chiffons, nots and laces; as low as $11.08 and high tfQ 7 - ? as PI EVENING s, fJ SPECIAL BARGAIN IN A FARM! 300 acres Good Limestone Land located in one of the best sections of Breckenridge county, 2 2 miles from railroad station; well improved; seven room dwelling; three large barnes, three tenant nouses. This land produces 800 to 1,200 pounds of to1-- h bacco, 30 to 50 bushels corn, fine wheat and grass land. Price cash, balance in one., two and three years. $4,200; one-ha- lf This is the greatest bargain on our list. It must be sold. For particulars write $3 vv JN0. D. BABBAGE, : Cloverport, Kentucky LQD1BURG. Mr. and Mrs. W. Hardin and Mrs. Martha Walp, of Owensboro, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hardin and Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Brown last week . A. M. Hardin was In Louisville last week buying goods. Mrs. Lizzie Orendorff, of Webster, was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ann Payne last week. Mrs. Sam Brown Is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reece French, of Mystic this week. Mrs. Annie Keys was In Irvington Walker-Patterso- I I day Mr. John Akers and daughter, Miss Florence, of Hardinsburg, were visiting friends in town Saturday. Mr. Joe Moremen, of Brandenburg, was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Moremen Sunday. Mr. T. B. Henderson is In Paducah this week attending the State Sunday School Association. Dr. L. B. Moremen is one of our most progressive citizens with the very best interests of his patients in view, he is spending Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of this week at the meeting of the State Medical Association. R. B. McGlothlan spent Monday in Mrs. A. D. McCans, of Elizabeth-tow- n, recently visited relatives here. Miss Leah Meador spent several days last week with Misses Georgia Wilson and Ada Foot, of Bewluyville. H"ynes Misses Zelma Strother and Ruth were the week end guests of Mrs. C D. Hardaway and daughter, Miss Mary. day. Impure blood runs you down makes Jake Miller went to Illinois last MonLouisville, you an easy victim for disease. For day. Mrs. Mary Brown and Miss Mary pure blood and sound digestion BurMrs. Nell Dieckman. of Mystic, is Brown, who have been spending a dock Blood Bitters. At all drug stores. the guest of her sister, Mrs. Jess Payne, month with Mr. and Mrs.' Luther Wil Price $1.00. this week, Mrs. Fannie Yates, after a visit of two weeks with her brother, J. V. Clarkson. has returned to Leitchfield. week. Mrs. Jennie Wallace, of Louisville, is Mr. and Mrs. Bony Gibson, of Irvington, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. the guest of Mrs. Achilles Moorman. Henry Gibson last Saturday and Sun- last Wednesday shopping. Georga Robertson was In West Point last week the. guest of friends and relatives. Mrs. Schopp, Mrs. L. Roberts and Mrs. Sallio Bennett, of Stephensport, were guests of Mrs. Ida Nottingham last Sunday, Saxton Dutschke was In Louisville last week selling tobacco. Mrs. Matilda Shaw is the guest of relatives in Patesville this week, Mrs. Macy, of Garfield, is visiting her son, Glen Macy, of Raymond, this Mrs. Riggs, of Ilopkinsville, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lancaster this week. Rev. Hutchison, of Rineyville, delivered two very interesting sermons at Walnut Grove last Suturday and Sunday. Will and Jasper Head will be at HpIIE property known as tho Union Star Tuesday, November 5th, to " Crawford Farm, situated in cast their votes for the Hon. Woodrow Wilson and Ben Johnson. Breckenridge county, about five James Watllngton, of Union Star, miles from Cloverport, and conwill make his futuie home with his taining 520 acres, nioro or less, daughter, Mrs. Chas. Payne. e Davis and Allen Bandy, Misses together with chvolling, tenant Bandy and Nannie Payne attendhouse, necessary outbuildings, live ed the Teachers' Association at Stephstock, agricultural implements,' ensport last Saturday, and wero the of Bro. and Mrs. Arthur Ater, guests etc. This property is peculiarly, Saturday and Sunday. adapted for stock raising, being Mrs. C. M. McGlothlan, Miss Minnie well watered and containing a Hoyle and little Rebeca Younger, of West Point, were visiting Mr. and Mrs. largo acreage of bottom land, June Bandy last Sunday. while a considerable acreage is Mr. and Mrs. Grayson Payne were exceptionally suited for tho sucvlbiting Mr. aud Mrs. Byron Johnson, cessful cultivation of tobacco, of Garfield, last week. corn and wheat. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Miller and Frank Miller, of California, will be at home this week. They stopped at McFall, For of Mo., to spend a few days with their SI., brother, Abe Miller. of Frymlre, was the Will Shelman, guest of Miss Blanch Payne Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Keys, of West Point, attended church at Walnut in Louisville last Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson. Grove and were the dinner guests of Mr j. Henry Gibson has received a' Flake Ater, of Irvington, visited his Mrs. Keys' sister. Miss Blanche Payne, daughter, Miss Ida Belle Ater, Sunday. letter from her son, Ernest, who has: last Sunday. the, High School at B Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bandy, of Fry- position in Rouge, La., stating he is well pl Mrs. Dutschke and daughter, Mrs. mlre, attended church at Walnut Ida Nottingham, were visiting relatives Grove last Sunday, and. were guests of with his location. For Sale! iai Em-ere- price and terms HV Catalpa HAPRTC Louisville, Ky. llMftKlO, lin sale, address