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The Breckenridge news: November 20, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912112001_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: November 20, 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. It w THE BRECKENRIDGE -- EWS. ALL THE NEWS THAT'S VOL. XXXVII FIT TO PRINT 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912. Kentuckian Marries In The West A pretty wedding took place Pages No. 20 FARM SCHOOL CLOVERPORT This Week at Cloverport High -- PROGRESSWEFARMERS Robert French And Louis Per- ProclamationPresident Taft kins Making Money In BreckSets Apart November 28th A Largo enridge County-Ha- ve For This Holiday. Pay Roll And Interesting - at the Domestic Science School. church. Those present wore by Prof. Aubyn Chinn Free the families of the bride and groom. Pret-byterla- home of Mr. Oliver Wednesday evening, October 30th at 0 o'clock when Mr. Glenn Snyder and Miss Ollie BHv-e- r, of Walter, Okla , were united in marriage. The ceremony was pern formed by the pastor of the First QrliSSSSlkHQ ZCrihrTFWr-tV bh. m rm w kiL. .b k. vs i a ,m - Thl only II Baking Powder II II 11 1 . to All Women in The Town and Country. MEN TO MEET AT CITY HALL Cloverport has a farm school this .week and a domestic science teacher too. The school ooeued yesterday morning with afternoon and night sessions and lusts until Friday afternoon. "AU the women, of the city and country, hkre invited to attend the classes at the Cloverport High School and the men nf thn tnwn and the farmers will meet .at the City Hall. The program Is as follows: member of one of our families In Okla homa. He Is at present superintend cnt of the Sunday School of the First Presbyterian church and Is one of the best young men of the community. The bride is a very charming and popular young tody and has many friends who join in wishing her and her companion all the joy that life can give. They will make their home in Walter, Okla. Mr. Snyder is most-promine- a Forenoon Sessions at AfteVnoon " " 9:30 1:00 !Free Lecture on Horticulture Tuesday night at school building. Subjects for the Meetings: Domestic Science (Demonstrations and y Lessons')..' Prof. Aubyn Chinn Poultry and Stock.. Prof. T. R. Bryant Dairying Prof. A. J. Reed Prof. J. H. Carmody Horticulture Prof. H. B. Soils and Farm Crop Hednck . Prof. R. C. Terrell Good Roads Commissioner of Roads Mrs. Marsh Thinks Girls Should Visit Miss French Ss Perkins are progressive, enterprising farmers nt Amnions. They own and cultivate nearly a thousand acres of land.in the fertile river bottoms above Stephensport. They are now feeding SO head of cattle, 100 head of hogs and 100 head of pigs. These pigs are,now on the beech bottoms, thriving luxurously on beech nuts, the best feed in the world for pigs, and the kind of feed our fore fathers used almost exclusively for fattening hogs They have a The Martin Home standing offer of S cents for 20 head of their cattle and 7 cents for the remain T,he home of Mr. and Mrs.' Charles der. They cut this season 200 acres of Martin in Breckenridge Addition is meadew and are now shipping the hay. nearly completed. It is most conven- However, they ship very little feed off their farm as they feed everything and ient and attractive. turn It back to their land. They are young, ambitious tarmers, they give Mrs. Heyser's Class employment to lots of men and pay good wages. And they make money. The Home Mission Class of Mrs. Foster Heyser, of the Baptist Church, met at the parsonage Friday afternoon and Home Mission Week at Irvington there was a large and delightful attendance. This week the churches of the town will observe the Union Week of Prayer Mr. Hambleton Here. for Home Missons, the services being held In rotation in the different churehes Mr. Ed. Hambleton, of Sorgho, is at each congregation taking special part. the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Wednesday evening instead of of 'the Ltghtfoot of this city. He is eighty-si- x usual praer meeting service the meetyears old and much loved by his ing will be in the hands of The Young People's Christian Association. friends as well as his family. Washington, Nov. 9 President Taft today issued the Thanksgiving proclamation, Setting aside Nov. 28 lor the observance of that day. The P.esident says: "The year now drawing to a close has been notably favorable to rur fortunate land. At peace within and without, free from the perturbations and calamities that have other peoples; rich in harvests so abundant and in Industries so productive that the overflow of our prosperity has advantaged the whole world; strong In the steadfast conservation off the heritage of bequeathed to us by the wisdon of our fathers and firm In the resolve to transmit that heritage unimpaired, but rather improved to our l children time to come, the people ot this country have abundant cause fol contented gratitude." for-al- vvM; AbsowieiyPure No Alum No Lima XNSt KM 1 fV ff I II If Iff made .from Royal Grape BaKingPowder Phosphates COMPLETMSTAiuTILL Royal aeaiMi anar Bride and Groom Return. Mr. and Mrs. J. Pate Whittlnghlll, who have been on an extended bridal tour through St. Louis, Kansas City, Mobile and New Orleans, ret rned to Owensboro Friday night. For the present Mr. and Mrs. Whittinghill have laken rooms with the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs 'Eph Lejune, at 800 West Thirteenth quirer. street. Owensboro In- Conductor Loses Leg. High School Turns Away Crowds Friday Night out-gre- w Margaret Collins and M"iss AI Four Thousand Dollars Worth Of ice Mackey, of Unlontown, have been the guests of Mrs. P. E. Marsh, and had a most pleasant visit in her home Jon the hill. Mrs. Marsh says she thinks fcvery girl should have a visit for it fgUes them something to talk about. ays, as a rule, can go away, come back" and you never know they have peen any place," said Mrs. Marsh, 'and a girl will tell you everything she 'saw and heard. My motheralways loved for her daughters to take trips so they could come home and tell her what was going on in the world." Shoes In One Bill. Ike Meyer, special salesman in the South for Sam Levy & Co., writes that he sold in Pensacola, Fla., $1000 worth of shoes. He thinks the South is a grand place, llr. and Mrs. Meyer will be home in, December. He says selling shoes and reading the Breckenridge News are two of his greatest pleasures. Stringer-Sheldo- n. Miss Hattie M. Sheldon, of Tell City was married on last Monday to Mr. Harvev C Stringer, of Greenfield, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Wright The wedding took place in Tell City engagement of Miss Min- and the ceremony was pronounced by Snapp to Mr. T. W. Fowler. The Rev. W. L. Alexander of the M. E nie marriage will be solemnized at Corinth church. Announcement. The show crowd the Cloverport Opera house Friday night when Fourth of July was presented by C. H. Miss Bertha Burdett died November S. It was a packed house for a fact 12 of consumption. She leaves a rath and more than a hundred people were er, four brothers and four sisters. The turned away. The show was simply body was taken to St. Mary's of the fine and everybody enjoyed it immensely. The High School pupils played Woods cemetery for interment. and. the show was n picnic from start to finish. Miss Harbour knows how well to pick those for the different Pleasant Visits. parts and she received many complion her work. The school cleared Mrs. Jas. A. Hendrick, Irvington ments J42 which-wavery pleasing to Prof. went to Louisville Monday to sec MarCulton. shall Guest, a young man she raised from six years old sent to her from the Baptist Home. She is as much devoted Thanksgiving Service to him as if he were her own child. She Sunday Evening. visits him once a year and now that he The Ep worth League will have a is to oe married soon, she is more special Thanksgiving service Sunday deeply concerned. evening at 6:30 o'clock. Mr. John Burn will be the leader. Miss Burdett Dead -- s Louisville, K ., Nov. .10. John J. Coniff, 53 ears of iige, a conductor for the Louisville, Henderson and St. Louis Is The Tobacco Situation In The railroad, w.is run over by a Ireight car ia the railroad jards nt Ninth, nnd KenGreen River District-Grow- ers tucky streels at 7:30 o'clock Inst evenAnd Buyers Can't Agree. ing and seriously injured. On his way to work he stopped to allow a cut of enrs to pass, win n he was struck by a HODGE TO INSPECT SAMPLES freight car, which became detached . and ran onto the truck on which he was standing. Hia right leg was cutoff' The tobacco situation in the Green near the hip and his back was bruised R'ver district just at present is at a and hurt Witnessis of the accident complete standstill, and neither the carried the victim to a shanty. A buyers nor the growers are in a. posi-ilo- u ' special cur vith Dr' D Y. Roberts tp state what the outcome " conve ed nim to hts Marv aud Eliza- will be. beth hospital. He w.is immediately i The samples at the olllce of the placed on the operating table. He Green Kiver'Tobacco Growers' assolives at 51.-- 1 West O ,k street. ciation have been examined oy many of the representatives of the largest Thanksgiving Sale tobacco industries In the country, mid all are of the op'nion that the price At J. Bacon's Now as fixed by the association of $6 to $10 for lugs and leaf and $3 for trash is too The Thanksgiving sale at J. Bacon's high for the grade of tobacco offered. in Louisville presents the greatest val J They have gone so far as to be frank ues for the prices over known in that with the officials of the associations city. Their ad in the News this week that $3 is about all that they consider again will show you the offers they are the tobacco is worth, according to the jst rl Methodist Notes. Rev. Mr. James H. Walker, the new pastor of the Methodist church, is an aggressive man as, well as a spiritual and able minister. He is awakening interest in the membership as to the business of the church and getting every department in thorough working order. Mr. Walker says that the highest compliment ever paid him was that he was not afraid to say what he thinks, this makes his sermons of great benefit to his congregations. He tries never to making. '. Baptist church Thursday November 28 at 3 o'clock. afternoon, Dr. Taylor's New Partner. Mr. Epley Here. Epley and H. C. Holder were Baptist Church Notes. the dentist, has associated with him in his oflice here Dr. Ilancum who comes well recommended. Dr W. B. Taylor, terest of electrical business in which he is engaged in at Calhoun. His old Walter R. Moorman, Jr , of Glen friends were pleased to have him back Dean, who has been attending the fn again. ternational Livestock Show at Chicago for several years, is making his plans Has Fine Business. to attend this year to be held from November 30 to December 17. The farMr. Epley said Thursday that John mers of no other nations have such Bell, who held a place here with the There is no other "Inter- Keith monument plant, has a good on the globe. American stock business of his own in Jasper, Ind., a national" farmers have made it. live town. James Win Attend Live Stock Show in the city Thursday looking over ClovAt Chicago Next Month. erport. Mr. Epley was here In the in- There were Vis lu Sunday school last from Evans-vill- e Sunday, a gain of two over the preHe will be In vious Sunday. the office all the time while Dr. Taylor The General Association of Kentucky is at Irvington and other points ou the Bap.ists was largely attended in its branch. seventy-fiftannual session at last week. It was a very spirPlenty Work In Cloverport itual meeting and significant in several respects. Over 133,000 was raised h Madi-sonville For Those Who Want It last year for state, home and foreign m HOE Pay Your Taxes Your City and School es are now due. tax- o If not by' December ,1st they will be subject to a paid bH LLBW 4 ( .bbbbH .BBBBBLI missions. John Jarboo, of Hardlnsburg, has The pastor left Monday for Butler moved hero and said as soon us he got where he will hold a meeting with his in town four steady jobs were offered brother who Is the pastor. He will be him. Qloverport's a live, active town. away about two weeks. The pulult will be supplied in his absence, Rev. G. W Card Of Thanks. Taylor, of Louisville, will preach next Sunday morning and night. Bro. Mel Through favor of our county paper, vln Wood will lead the prayer meeting Miss Maud Beard, of Webster, desires this week and Bro. W. V. Perkins next to return gratitude of heart for kind- week. ness shown by friends and neighbors The pastor will hold a meeting at in last illness of the father, H. F. McDaniels immediately after his reBeard, Special thanks for God's sweet turn from Butler. comforts in last service in brief simplicity by church order conducted by House Catches Fire. Brother T. B. Henderson and songs by Walnut Grove church choir. A friend. The residence of Mr. Curt Weather Nov. 11, 1012. holt caught fire Saturday at noon time Considerable damage was done. Origl Takes The Bankrupt Law. unknown. Henry J, May of REV. J. II. WALKER. preach over thirty minutes and begins every service on exact time. penalty of 6 per cent and 6 per cent interest L. V. CHAPIN, City and School Tax Collector Mr. Waker entered the conference about twelve years ago and started his ministry at Hawesville. He Is a native of Crittcndencouutyand was educated in the Marion City schools and Princeton College, a Presbyterian institute of Kentucky, Mr. and Mrs. Walker aud their children, Marguerette and James Henry, are not only appreciated in the church, but are a pleasure ta the social circles of this city. his attorney, V. O. Babbaga" filed his petition in bankruptcy in the Federal E. J. Applegate and Orla Mclntirc Court at Owensboro last Saturday, were in Louisville Saturday to receive Ills liabilities amount to about one thousand dollars, owing mostly to par their autos to be used in the stage lino ties in this locality. He reports no as- from town to the depot. They are beausets except the property allowed him ties aud will be a great Improvement by law and exempt, under the Statutes. over the wagons used in this line for so many years.' The pike is in fine shape and the town hill, which was Stuart Babbago Having washed so badly several weeks ago, s condition and traveUfrom here to the station will be Stuart Babbage, who has recently & pleasure. Messrs Applegate and are to be complimented upon entered thp grocery business, is very he has re- their enterprise to give their patrons much pleated over the trade ceived ami will Increase his stock of the best service possible. Meie County Messenger. . goods every week. first-clasMc-Intire this city, through Autos To Brandenburg Station. samples presented to them. It is almost a certainty that the association will not come down one penny and will Insist that, they be paid the. same price as they received last year. It Is contended that while some of the tobacco possibly is not up to the grade ot last year, the cost of production has not lessened in the least, and there is. no reason why the farmer should be asked to take any less than the price fixed by the association. The board of control of the Green River association, which has been ia session most of the past week, adjourned Friday night to meet again on Tuesday, whon it is hoped that Mr. Hodge of the Imperial Company will be In Owensboro, and will also make an examination of the samples. Mr. Hodge is now on his way from England and he is expected to be in this city by Tuesday. In the meantime the tobacco growers are telling the association to "stand pat" and insist on the price as fixed by it. The fact that no sale has been made does not disturb the growers to any great extent, as there has been no stripping season, and even If the tobac co had been sold, it could not be brought to the markot until there is a season. The indications are not very favorable for a season teal soon. At the Green River Equity office, the officials have nothing to give out. claiming that while things looked ploomy just at this time, because the buyers wore muci unconcerued about purchasing the crop at the prices tlxed, the farmers were not discouraged, and wore perfoctly willing to wait for results. Owensboro Inquirer. Those Who Miss a Copy Miss SomethingJThey Have Not Heard. you. Dear Mr. Babbage:-r-EncIose- d will find a one dollar bill for the News another year, as my time expiree today and I don't want to miss one number, so send without delay. Sue K. Wedding, A Nice Trade. has beenput in CasMltea, Iae iiiiiir-'-- - w - ? - - Jn57-.-i- . ThTi WIFE'S HEALTH Wife of Real Estate Man Says Husband Nagged. Mra. C. B. Qerhart of St. Louis Filet Petition for Divorce, and Then Starts for Lodge In Ozark Mo.--Mr- SUGGESTIONS FOR THE ADVERTISER Things to Be Considered If Good impression and Best ReHusband Declared Lydia E. sults Arc Sought. Plnkham's Vegetable RESTORED The psychological advertisers or the advertising psychologists wjll tell you that thcro are two essential elements Mountains. In a successful advertisement Tho our Ashland, years ago I "rBi ,8 l Rttract tho antlon ot tho 8L Louts, Jolla M. Oer-advertisement is not tart, following her suit for divorce eemed to have everything tho matter rca.dcr: with mo. I had fe- - BmKinS. it ib a failure, Tne socona ib ngalnBt Charles U. Gerhart, wealthy malennd kidney trou- io stimulate the interest or tne reaaor real estnto operator, was said to have ble and was so bad off In tho advertised nrtlclp; It an adverfeono to a hunting lodgo In tho I could hardly rest tisement Is not pleasing as well as Ozarks. Sho Is an enthusiastic hunMany day or night I doc- satisfying it misses its goal tress and sportswoman, and In this " tored with nil tho advertisers overlook this second conrespect sho and her husband were Wl j v. ' best doctors in town sideration. They attract tho attention nost congenial, as he Is fond of horses, and took many kinds of the reader and then arouso his ro (dogs, and outdoor sports. of medicine but noth - 8entnient Instead of stimulating his That, In other respects, they were Ing did any good un- - j totorest In a pleasant manner. No not so congenial Is Indicated by the til I tried your won ruuuer iiKca io do triCKca. n no cornea fwIfo'B petition. It says that Gerhart derful remedy, Lydia suddenly on an advertisement ot a nagged her, made contemptuous acE. Pinkham's Vege corn salvo or a spring tonic at tho end cusations against her, and that ho expressed preference for other women table Compound. My husband said it of a paragraph purporting to bo a news story, he Is likely to reglstor a And told her he would act so aB to give vow never to buy tho nrtlclo that has Mrs. May Wyatt, Ashland, Ky. Jier ground for n divorce. of There are probably hundreds of thou- been forced upon his notlco by a Tho husband. 1b itho F.H. and C. D. Gerhart Realty com- sands of women in tho United States cheap deception. Right hero Is tho pany, of which his brother, Frank, who have been benefitted by this famous explanation of tho failure of much apDoted for his part In the free bridge old remedy, which was produced from parently effectlvo advertising. The mistakes of advertisers are discampaigns, 1b president. roots and herbs over thirty years ago by Thnt tho Gcrharts were living apart a woman to relieve woman's suffering, cussed by Professor Stephen L. Colvln became generally known In July, when Ttonil V1nf. Wnitinn snvs; In a suggestlvo paper In Tho Indopon It wnB learned that Mrs. Gerhart was Camden, N. J.-- "I had female trou- - i dent- - writor',offerP8 suggestions which th,B occupying the magnificent Gorhart for e guidance 0f uie unu serious displacement, homo, 4484 Forest Park boulevard, and tired andudiscouraged and unable unu wus advertisers aro. In brief, as follows: to do my 1. To gain tho attention Is the first that her husband was living at a down- work. My doctors told me I never could requisite town hotel. advertising. ??' be cured without an operation, but IT!" tn,a n,"l"ua DUt At that tlmo Gerhart omployed worthless. TV Is fu 1..-w t ,.ji. d D:.M.i. U. H. Charles to look after his ! off airs with a view to a possible suit can and have recommended it to more than by his wife. Her attorneys aro Bates, one of my friends with tho best results. " created. ' 2. Every portion of tho advertiseBlodgott, Williams & Davis. Mrs. Ella Johnston, 324 Vine St In her petition tho wlfo names April ment to this If you wnnt special ndvico write (o desire. should havenoreference lrrelo-22 last as tho time when Gerhart left placo for There Ib homo. Sho says ho notified merchants Lydia . l'lnkhnm Medicine Co. (conf- i vant matdrial, which distracts the atthat ho would not pay her bills, and idential) Lynn, Mass. Your letter will tention from the essential features of that it thus became necessary for her be opened, read and answered by a tho advertisement. to pawn Jewelry to get needed arti- woman and held iu strict confidence. 3. This deslro may be stimulated In cles. various ways, by nmiment. by Bug- She stntes that her husband's Income WATER IS TURNED ON MOB eestlon. by appeal to the fundamental la $20,000 a year, but makes no speciinstincts and Interests, such as curios fic request for alimony. She states that ity, appetite, the play Impulse, tho saveinco leaving tho houso ho has given Reserves and Hundreds of Innocent ing Impulse. Bystanders Soaked When Hose Is her only $30 for her support, and has 4. The most successful advertiseThrown on Socialist. threatened to have the water, gas and ments avoid complexity In their pro- electric current shut off. New York. What might bo called semation. Tiieir illustrations are sim-Last June, when Mrs. Gerhart rewet riot occurred during tho noon n,G and thc,r reading matter Ib brief ported tho theft of Jewelry from tho hour recently In front of tho big Jute and P ,ho Plnt- And brevity Is tho home, she told the police that a man Eoul of Good advertising, had called at tho house and presented mills of the American Manufacturing Tne atmosphero of tho trust, Kvhat purported to be a request from company, called tho cordago street, Brooklyn. The wetness tisement must bo considered. It Gerhart for his clothing, and that In good taste; there should always bo this way tho man had obtained en- came from a hose that uas turned should bo nothing in that either directly gave the" first confirma- upon tho Socialist spellbinder by an hance. This Police re-- , or Indlr.ectly offends tho prejudices or tion of the reports of their separation. employe of the company. serves and hundreds of Innocent by-- . tno Judgment. Tho form of tho advertisement standers wero included in tho general "There c til ' be no letU r median-O'hi- i dampness that ensued, whereupon the ts Important. It should bo' made as mob, policemen included, 'attractive as possible. The type In ClMiti'ie liin's Couyh Rnic'. soaked JI chiHrcu wrieiill cl v th whonn charged the building, and beforo the particular should bo clear and inj couth. One of them was iu led, was at an end half a dozen clently largo to be easily read. Fine bad ft high fever and was couchie up arrests were made insido the mill. Print should never bo omployed. blwo 1. Our doctor jjave them CUauib 7. The position that tho advertise- Last week the company obtained Cotili Remedy and tue tirbt dose from Supremo Court Justice Kelly an ment occupies is also a matter of sigeae'l tliem, mid thrre tiottles cu ed lnjuction restraining members of the nificance Tho good advertisement tliein." fys Mrs R, A. Donnltlon, of Socialist party from spellbinding In must avoid bad company. It must not Iexlnulou, Miss. For snle hy nil the neighborhood of the plant. At- appear with advertisements that are Adv. tempts to enforce this Injunction led cheap, vulgar or poorly constructed. to noisy demonstrations, and, fearing Further, it should not be assigned to never mind JS CHAMPION COON HUNTER more trouble. Captain Linden of the a crowded space,seems to be. how popGreen Point station led a force of po- ular this space, 8. Tho most effective advertise licemen to the scene. 'Missouri Man and His Famous Dog Tho constabulary bad hardly arrived ments combine both the picture and i Have Killed 132 In Last Three when came Edward Llndgren, the So- - the copy features. Neither should be j Seasons. clallBt organizer of Kings county, and used to tho exclusion of tho other. If mounted the stump. Several hundred possible appeal is sought ' Centralla, Mo. J. L,. Sapplngton of workers surrounded him and he be- - tho widest 9. The picture advertisement will bo protected from the gan Centrulla his spiel. should suggest Bomo form of action, cold this winter by a coonskin overHo had Just got going when Myron Bhould directly bear upon the coat made from hides of cooub which Laskow, an assistant engineer of tho and this main features of tho advertisement It he himself caught with bis famous plant, appeared in tho doorway with is to bo remembered that action that coon dog, Duck, whoso reputation as the nozzlo of a fire hoBe. He aimed has nothing to do with the advertlso-tha finder and killer of coonB Is by no nozzle at Llndgren and let go. ment as such dlstractB tho attention. meanB confined to Uoone county. A mighty stream shot out and swept io. Recent invcstleatlons concern- Sapplngton has been offered 100 orator off bis stump and says he is not for sale tho crowd with a Niagara of sprinkled lng the effectiveness of various apfor Buck, but tho water. peals In advertisements show that the tat any price. Sapplngton's coat was wholesomeness or durability of tho from tho skins of th.'rty of the imade 132 of tho "It is a pleasure to tell you that product, the age and reliability of tne species, which ho and his past master canine have Ctiiiinherlain'd Cough Remedy is the firm, the pleasure connected with tho article advertised and Its captured In the last three years. best cough medicine I have ever used," use of the Three yearB ago Sapplngton bagged writes Mrs. Hugh Campbell, of Lavoula, popularity, have great pulling power. Qn th(J Q(her hand( wltb tho botter 62 coons; two years ago he captured Gn. "I have used it with all my chil class of purchasers at least, an empha.48; last year but 16, and so far this (1, tn and the results Have beeu highly sis on cheapness, the giving of prizes .year ho has 1C to tho credit of shtlsf ctory." I;or sale by all dealers. and presents, excessive boasting aB to and Duck Advertisement. the valuo ot tho article advertised, letters of recommendation, accounts ' Uses Champagne In Auto. Very Observing. of tho prosperity of tho firm and, the Fla. Simon Jacksonville, David Do ,imi lilli'V women are extent of the manufacturing MiiKKlnR plant Paddock, eighteen, "tho millionaire moil' olihcrvliiK (him men'' Uugglus tend to create distrust and even diskid" of Atlantic, N. J., had a narrow Well, my wife met a friend on tho gust escape from death In a collision that street today for two minutes, and It 11. Finally, it should bo rememresulted from substituting champagne took her two hours to descrlbo what bered that an article that has no merfor gasollno as motive power for his tho other woman hnd on. Philadel- it In Itself Is not llkelv to be norm- -. iracing automobile. phia Record. s. Ky.-'F- Compound Would Restore Her Health, And It Did. ' nently successful through advertising. The advertisement cannot perform a miracle, create something out of nothing. All that It can do Is to emphasize merit where It exist; It cannot make this merit The public, when once fooled, Is likely to remember the fact. Even if a sham succeeds because It la advertised, this success Is purchased at an economic wasto. It Is positively Immoral to adverttso a sham. The principle has thus an ethical as well as a commercial Import Tho othlcs of advertising all reputable newspapers and magazines aro beginning to recognize, greatly to tho benefit ot these papers and magazines and to the public as well. The Time to Advertise. Tho tlmo to ndvortlso Is all tho time, but tho advertising should vary with tho seasons. Advertising performs a doublo function. It helps tho morchnnt to move larger quantities, and so ennblos him to buy at botter advantngo than fro could do without advertising. It enables tho customer to study tho Btock in advance. She compares her wants and her purso with tho goods advertised, and sho goes to tho store knowing what she wants, consequently shopping Is facilitated, and tho day's business is moro satisfactory to all concerned. An irritable, fault finding disposition is often dueHo a disordered sfomnch, A man with good digestion is nearly always good natured. A great many have been permanently cured of stomach ttouble hy taking Chamberlain's Tablets For Bale by all dealers. Adv. Ib your husband cross? II In 'M'JIgg-- ; For "Quality's Sake" Use Lewisport BE S T IT X. Flour 1 EANS PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky ? , - i ;'i ?SJfe(fc Coal, Hay i m 2 f ! COTTON SfEED MEAL 'J vlco-presldo- and Grain HESTON, WHITWORTH & CO. j, I I ?ss;3ss;3 PERMANENT rjardinsburg, ::: Hardinsburg, Ky. At-torn- os7 1,. ssrssssz v-n- , ?iizri?Ltr'r.r. KEEPING CUT FLOWERS FRESH Water Must Be Changed Frequently and the Blossoms Should Be Sprinkled Lvery Hour. Almost tho first thought that follows admiration for a freshly picked bouquet Is how It can bo preserved the greatest length of time? Many experiments have been undertaken to prevent flowers from fading such as placing salt In the water, or nipping them off and applying sealing wax. We have tried all methods, and have come to the conclusion that changing water In which the stems are plunged frequently and sprinkling tho flowers hourly, will keep them fresh and fair longer than will other treatment. The water used should be tepid Tho cooler the temperature of tho apartment tho better. Never leavo flowers under a gas Jet, or they will immediately blight. Tho last thing at night, change the water on tho stems nnd sprinkle the flowers thoroughly. Tie over the vase or basket tissue paper which has been soaked in water. Over this tuck a newspaper. In the morning the flowers will be found as fair as the night previous. Roses fade sooner than almost any Heliotrope will wither and flowers. blacken with the tenderest care. It should bo nipped from a bouquet as soon as it loses freshness. LUlcs. tulips, narcissus, euphorbias, hyacinths and all flowers with suculent stems can bo preserved several days. Don't was e vour money buying strengthening plasters. Chamberlain's Liniment is cheaper and better. Dampen a piece of flannel with it and bind it over the affected parts and it will re Hee the pnm and soreness. For sale b all dealers. Adv. Proper Gymnastic Vork. Every person who has received gymnasium training Is aware of tho fact that on exerciso which calls for painful effort on the part of the beginner is often performed almost without any conscious effort at all after a certain amount of training has been reAgain, it is perfectly well ceived. known that bruto strength alone does not make a gymnast, and that even s. simple exercise may offer great difficulty to a muscular and well developed Individual who has not been trained in tho gymnasium. Tho explanation for this Is mado plain In an artlclo by Professor du Dots Reymond In Die Umschau, who points out that one of the essential functions of gymnasium work Is. not bo much to build up muscle as to train nerves and nervo groups to work in proper unison and H. E. ROYALTY DENTIST Kentucky Cumb. Phone IS. Residence Shellman Home i Office Over Farmers Bank mrfgm I a - The Love Letters of a I AnfanAvnlA i.onnvol vuuicuwaic love-lette- V lv 5- - adver-Coop- issue a in fifty real written WEofbegin ago the November our over scries by one of years national wuwaii yV imasmmssir i 6- - w cIchI-er- s. I I heroes to his sweetheart during the period of '6i 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 was a general, therefore these letters combine authentic history and exquisite romance. They sound a human note that no other work of literature has done in a decade; it is war, it is romance, it is history, it is literature. You simply can't afford to im'ss this wonderful series an inside story of the Civil War now published for the first time and containing all uiu iicsuucss ui u luiui'iupurury nappe mug. incsc icucrs win grip yuu nuru, and hold your interest from first to last. Fill out the coupon and send it . nmv hrfnro vnn (nrcrnt- if - aJ Enclosed please Pictorial Review FOR NOVEMBER v find 25c. for which IS Cents a Copy V please send me P.R. for Nov., Dec. and Jan. XN X and Liberal Commissions to our AgcntM. AmU rrP $10,000 in Cash Prizes r One Dollar a Year T d..;. iName 4fJrgjj N e THE PICTORIAL REVIEW CO.' 222 West 39th St., rjow York City j I ring-taile- For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. W ATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE-- . This engine is in good condition; has boon run about 4 jrears and is a bargain to anyone noeding'a stationary engine. Has all accessary pipes, gasoline tankwhich holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino'putup and a natural gas attachment. Reason forsolling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address ) him-eol- f I 1 Subscribe Right Now. 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 houses. This land produces 800 to 1,200 pounds of to1-- Jno. D. Babbage Cloverport, Ky. .J. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. 1 Photographs! FOR THE BIRTHDAY GIFT bacco, 30 to 50 bushels corn, fine wheat and grass land. Price cash, balance two and three years. $4,200; one-haThis is the greatest bargain 'on our list. It must be sold. For particulars write lf in-one " Cabinet and Other Sizes, Stylish and Artistic moun nngs First-clas- s Finishing and Enlarging. A Complete Stock of Photo Supplies Special Attention Given to Mall Orders Mall ALL orders to M JN0. -- D. BABBAGE, : Cloverport, Kentucky BRABANDT'S STUDIO Cloverport, Ky. v. , , .'. JWTAtl ,r , w" .W4 n . Railroad Fares Rebated Out-of-To- customers receive 5 per cent discount up to the amount of railroad fare. wn JBACONaSOH INCORPPRATED Mail Orders Filled For advertised goods unless the article is entirely sold out when the order reaches us Bacon's Annual Thanksgiving Profit-Sharin- g Sale Is Now Going on and Continues Until Thanksgiving You Cannot Consistently Forego This Opportunity to Boy Dependable Merchandise of Style and Quality in Many Instances at Less Than Wholesale Prices Lowered Prices on Colored Dress Goods Yqs, lower by many degrees than tlioso thut prevail in gcnornl at this time of the year, and thoy uro nil Thanksgiving Linens Not the most expensive linens in the world, but the bet values in the country; and while wc arc at this point, let us remind you thut every piece is" 311st as advertisedevery value jiHt as represented. Seciiur is beliuving. Exceptional Values in Black Dress Goods good up-to-da- te fabrics that fashion says are correct. The service-givin- g When we say exceptional, we say it advisedly, for they cannot be duplicated anywhcio. To buy now moans to save much money. Regular 50c Colored Dress Goods stylish kind, such as Choice 35c Bleached 50c 36-in- Zibelines h all colors 36-inc- h 36-inc- h Plain and Fancy Whipcords.. Fancy Sharkskins All colors. Plain and Fancy Storm Serge. 35c yard Damask for Bleached 65c Bleached Damask for Damask for Up to a $1,001 Damask for ' Hemstitched Tablecloths Regular $1.25 Black Goods. Such splendid coat and dress fabrics as 51 inch Hlack Serge Y!inch All wool Chiffon Broadcloth.. .. ."2 inch Fancv Homespuns Clay Serge All-wo- h Wool Serges; In all the colors that are now popular; regular 75c goods for, a yard 52-Inc- 50c a yard a yard a yard 04 Inches wldo; This dnmusk Is Cliolco of several Inches wldo. choice of putturos. good patterns. 19c 35c 40c tJ4 69c $1.25 a yard each Grass nii'nched and Tliey tiro24ydsloiiK 72 Indies wldo und worth ;3 00. o2-inc- h 85c The Yard Regular $i.25 Colored Dress Goods 54-inc- h 52-inc- h stylish, serviceable fabrics, such as Storm Serges Plain Chiffon Broadcloth Fancy Homespuns All colors High-gradol e All-wo- All-wo- RP UJb yard Choice Choice HERE IS SOMETHISG EXTRAORDINARY DON'T MISS IT Black Wool Serge times at 7oc; during this bale it a vard es wide; this serge sells at all will sell at, JUu Rflp Handsome $1.50 and $1.75 Table Damasks can consistently say these are the finest linons we have ever offered at 95c a 3ard table and wo believe them to be the finest ever offered in Louisville at the price. They are 72 in. wide; double weave and are to be had in a variety of new and attractive designs. "Wo all-linen; Regular $1.50 Black Goods. High-clas- s Regular $1.50 Colored Dress Goods High class suit and dress fabrics; such as 54-inc- h 54-in- 54-in- 54-in- Clay Seiges. . . . .' Cheviots Corduroy Unfinished Worsteds P P1 I Iff IJ yard Good, Warm Blankets At Little Prices Nursery Blankets for 68c. For use in baby bugeies, etc ; Teddy Bear, Cat, Bird and othei designs. Size 30x50 inches. 95c 39c l9-inc- 95c , . The Yard $1.15 ol suit and dress fabrics such as Clay Serges. fl inch Corduroys. Unfinished Worsteds. h 54-!n- ch 54 inch All wool Cheviots. Clack Serge 52 and wide; a good serviceable coat and dress fabric that is worth 51.25 a yard; special for this sale at tub All-wo- 70 The Most Remarkable Offering In Silks! At , 75c to $1,00 Silks Will Be Sold Comfortable Comforts Are Priced Very Low $1.50 Comforts for 85c Each Large size Comforts; filled with, good white cotton and covered with a good printed material; 50 dozen to sell at, each 85c Mes-salines $2.50 Blankets for $1.45 Pair. Plain tan or plain white with fancy borders. 114 size There are extra good value. Certainly every one can afford a new silk waist or dress for Thanksgiving and the holidays that are soon to follow when stylish serviceable silks can be bought as cheap as this. The assortment comprises such desirable silks as 22 and 10 inch Fancy Moire, Roman Stripe Taffetas, Fancy Messalines, RibboD Stripe Messalines and Brocaded with autumn leaf effect; silks that are worth from 75c to $1.00, this sale at 09c a yard. 50c flessaline 35c plain Massaline Silks in a complete line of shades, including white and cream. We sell this silk regularly at 50c; during this sale we will sell it at, a vard 35c h $1.25 Plaid Silks 59c They are 27 inches wide and are particularly good for women's waists and children's dresses; quite a variety of styles from which it will be an easy matter to select a suitable style. -goods 65c to 75c Silks 39c price. fancy Jac-qua- rd Silks, also navv blue messalines in fancy stripes; 65c to 7sc silks for . 39c First Floor-- J. ((aeon & Sons. 19-in- $2.50 Comforts for $1.50 Each These fine warm large size Comfcris are filled with white, soft, fleecv cotton and covered with a fine quality ot sateen in floral des'gns. Here is another instance where you can secure good silks at a cotton- $7.00 Blankets for $5.00 Pair. Wiol Blankets; all white with pink or blue border and 2 in all silk binding in pink or blue. Assuredly t;reat value. 12 4 $6.50 Eiderdown Comforts $4.95. Very fine, very soft, verv warm and will last for years; covered with fine French sateen in nn assortment of floral designs. Winter ALL-WOO- L WINTER COATS $ TAILORED COAT SUITS 50 The Real Values Range $14.96, 50 and $19. 75 all-wool The Real Values Range $10. $12.50 and $15 all-wool 7. 9. $17..- - $ M At the bargain price of $7.50 vou havo choice of more than twenty of the season's best styles in hno Winter Coats, made of cheviot, boucle, chinchilla and other novelty cloaking in all regular sizes for misses', women and stout figures. Certainly your good buying judgement will importune you to take advantage of this great otter. Three hundred perfectly tailored Coat Suits, of such good fabrics as whipcoid serge, diagonal cheviots and fancy worsteds in a complete tango of plain and fancy colorings; the coats arc lined with guaranteed satin, in colors to mutch; women's and mines' sizes. "Wo cannot urge you too strongly to sen thee Miits. They are the very vest values this store has offered at any time. 9. 75 HANDSOME WINTER COATS 75 The Real Values Range $15, $17.50 $ an d $20 d . TAILORED COAT SUITS The Real Values Range $25.00 and $30.00 Sfij, $22! 50 ' $ Nearly three hundred of this season's most desirable npd best stylo Coats aro represented in tins grand bargain lot. Satin-lineblack broadcloth Coats, and u variety of novelty coats in rich diagonal weaves, boucle, chinchilla, etc. Theso warm, elegant, stylish coats are to bo had in sizes for misses from 14 to 2(i, and for women from 34 to 44 bust measure. To see them is to buy them, as thoy aro exceptional values. Iwo hundred of the hnost quality Coat Suits over placed on sale here at $15 00 and doubtless the finest suits ever ollered in Louisville at the price. Some are made of imported fabrics, others of tho very best doniotic weave; some are Inndhomery binid trimmed; others plain, but elegantly tailored; nil are lined with the best quality of henvy peau de Cygne, and are to bo had in n complete Hue ofsif.es for women and misses. 15. $ 00 GIRLS' WINTER COATS The Real Values Range from $7.50 I to $10 CHARMEUSE SILK DRESSES The Real Values Range $17.50, 75and$25. 00... $19.- - $M 95 75 sty-lis- Mothers, here is an opportunity that comes so seldom that vou may have caue for regret if you do apt take advantage of it, The coats on sale range in size for girls from 0 to 14 years of age, and are to be had in many good styles, including the popular belted effects. Made up in a wide range of plain and mixture fabrics; in colors that are now popular and the most desired. Thousands of Falrs Handsome Lace Curtains To go in She best dressed women all over the country are now wearing Charineuse Dresses; they are immensely popular and there is no rea&ou why every woman or miss can't have one when a fine, h dress, such ns we offer in this s.ale, can be bought for to little money. The dresses on sale are made of the genuine Charmeuse silk, retailing at 2.50 the yard. There are four hamUonie models from which to helect. Dresses suitable for eening or street wear; women's and misses' suet.. B this sale at prices so much less'than usual that it will pay to buy and lay them away if you have no immediate for them. ; Read, then como and seo Nottingham Curtains 3 and 31 yards long: values up to $2. Nottingham Curtains 3 Nottingham Curtains , I I -- ",i,,,,w,,,,,,",B1,i The pair nr JliZiJ M and 3J yards long; regular price $2.50; tho pair . . r4.., 1 OliOU pr Z't yards lonsr, pretty pattprns. lar price 3.50; sale pneo Kogu-ff- ) OliLV, ap Irish Point Curtains 3 and 3 t values. yards long; regular $7.50 pf flC The pair . OHiOO HMHHHHriHHHH fj 1HE BRECKENR1DGE JMJ. 1). NEWS, WHEN Thanksgiving Dinner At Yobinsport School Example The ladles of the M. E. church of Toblnsport will serve dinner in the basement of the new High School building Thanksgiving, Thursday, Nov 2.. Everybody Invited. Come nnd enjoy a good country dinner, only 23c COMEDY IN HARMON WAS A BOY bAUUAUi , Lditor and Publisher of Shrewdnett That the Average Mother Would Meet With Stern Correction. lasucd Evory Wcdnoaday. EIGHT PAGES. OLOVERPORT, KYM WFDNESDAY, NOV. 20 1912 Gov. Judeon Harmon of Ohio, though a fearless speaker on occasion, is equally noted for his pregnant silences. When he was a small boy In an Ohio village 'his chief play mate was another small boy named Among tho legitimate objects of boyish foray tho pair at one time gave their attention to a supply ot fruit which Judson's mother had stored In a cherished recess. When Mrs. Harmon finally discovered that tho fruit was diminishing she promptly attributed tho loss, with a mother's partiality, to her son's playmato, whose roguish traits wero glaringly apparent to her. Dill at his next visit received her vigorous denunciation without afflrma. tlvo or denial, though not without glances ot indignant inquiry at who stood silently by, with a simulation of surprlso and regret As soon as tho boys had escaped to tho yard, Dill, In righteous wrath at tho supposed treason of his pal, burst out: "Look here, Jud! Wero you ornery enough to lay tho blnmo o that steal-Ion to me?" "Courso not!" Jud replied. "What do you tako mo for?" "Well, it looked mighty llko you had, when you stood there all tho time nothln'." "Yes, Dill," admitted Judson, with a cautious glanco toward tho house. "Hut as long as thero's any fruit left, let 'em suspect you. If they're all tho time watchln' tho outside I can be usefuller on the Inside. See?" Judge. Jud-son' To Remind You Thip season of tho year i9 tho time Voiir houso needs a now roof or tho old ono needs icpfliring. It is tho boat time, to paint, to put up puttering or clean and repair the old dries to got tho fall rains in your cistern, which .'may also need patching. To havo you a now homo built to cat Christmas dinner in. To tuako somo nico concrcto walks' around youH place. To look after your chimneys nnd flues and seo if they aro safo for tho winter fires. I do all of tho above, but if you prefer to do tho work, Jet mo flguro with you on the material. A full and complcto lino of all kinds of TJOOKSTORE. Dil. Queer Experience In an Attempt to Subscription price $1.00 n. your in ndvnncp. Buy a Hare Work. ench' additional BUSINE-- S LOCALS 10c cr lino, nndc for A rorrrspotidt'iit of tin- (lluxgow Her"insertion. ald contribute- tin following iitniixliift CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rato of account of an tittempl to buy it rare tWik: 40 cent per lino.. JH his "Autocrat or the llrcnkfimt OBITUARIES charged for'at tho rato of 5 cents per lino, money "jBllo" Oliver Wendell Holmes men tMs rf curioUK book railed "Thinks to advance. linvlng been written and to Myself" Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please published Iri England by n person of quality nbout the tiepliitiliiR of the hint notify us. n 1 11 Thanksgiving Day just a week from tomonow. Saving money curly makes Christina like my job," said Daisy people can eav that it docs one. shopping easy. "I Divics god We wonder how many to repeat tho four words. Arbor Day was celebrated with enthusiasm at Irvineton last Friday. Several trees were planted and tho program for tho event was vrry inspiring and beneficial. - ' I There is one man Clovcrport cm look squire in the eye, the An- there was one here Sunday night League representative, and a large audience appreciated Mr. Smith's splendid address. Clovcrport has been busy all this fall entertaining, and no one has had time to be lonesome. First, there was tho Sunday School Missionary Convention at the Bapti.--t church, second, the thc'Mcthodist church, and this week we have three eflici-emeeting at workers from the State Agriculture College holding a farm Di-tii- et century. Some time ngo. ainoiiK number of seeotidluind book exposed nlmp In Glasgow. I for sale outside noticed one In elegant but faded bindI to Myself." In ing It was two thin volumes. The first sentence was horn of very took my fancy:-"worthy, honest nnd respectable parent -- nt least I think so!" I went into the shop with the vol umes nnd nsked the old man of the Interior. "Whnt Is the value of these?" lie turned them over carelessly and said: "These are of no use to me: they're Just o much waste paper." This struck tne 11s an original way of selling books, ntul I grave' responded. "Very well how much for them, then 7" "Three ha'pence." lie said. "F'er volume?" I asked. "For the two." he replied, whereupon I put the books Into my pocket and handed him the money. lie looked nt me wonderlngly and in- PLAN TO USE OCEAN WATER quired. "Where did you get thetn?" "Outside, ut the door." "Why." he California gasped. "I thought you were selling Engineers ofWhich Does City Have Project Credit them!" to Their Ingenuity. 11 1 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. AURI0N WEATHERH0LT, Cloverport, Ky. "--i" 5 C HOE 3C HOE 0 Tax Payers Take Notice have not paid your State and County tax by Dec. 1912 there will be 6 per cent added and then Clf you nt ASKED FOR A CRITICISM. school. were the The hunting season opened Friday and tho sport-me- n have &een since tho loaves turned. Every happiest set of men we ono you meet pulls out a little piece of paper. It's the license and every hunter is required by the State to carry one. Many have been issued here and all over tho county. bits are not plentiful. Quail is hard to lind and rab- A- R-K-A- NT - S -A - S As seen by Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fitch Rice Growing Described Editor News: On our return from Arkansas we promised to contribute an article on the state's resources. In our opinion Arkansas is a. reat state, rich in possibilities and just In its infancy as to furnishing her share of tha NaWe visited at tion's commodities. Stuttgart wnich is situated in the heart Most Kentuckians of the rice section think when you mention rice .'rowing that it means low wet land, it's all a mistake, Arkansas rice is grown on beautiful "Grand prairie'' land The rice is sown in the spring just as we sow wheat, after it comes up the wat: er is turned on it for three months covering it from 6 to 8 inches supplied by wells that are drilled from 60 to 150 feet deep. Some of these pumps furnish 2000 gallons of water per minute. They are run day and night. The rice is cut with binders and threshed just like wheat. The average yield this year is 9O bushels per aero and it's bringing from 85 to ?1. 10 per bushel. After it leaves the farmer's hands it goes to rice mills, (Stuttgart having two line mills) and is prepared for table uso. Tho land that grows this rice, ten yonrs ago sold for $3.00 per acre, now it brings from $75 to $100. This land Is excellent for natural hay, cow peas, winter oats, Irish potatoas (two crops) nd sweet potatoes and a very good corn country. Further south cotton is Ihe main product. The lumber industry Is large, an unlimited sup ply of oak, hickory, 'gum, pine and cy press. The country Is full of sawmil s preparing it for market. One large mill which is doing a flourishing busl ness, having gone there from Breck County, Kentucky, 8 months ago. Mowers. Coss & Grand forming the a "professor" with many titles and degrees. At the Hose tho speaker, called for comments and ciitlclsms from the auditors. Mr. Man. who was sitting well back In the hall arose and. quoting a long statement from the lecture concerning a dlfllcult process, - The Lecturer Got a Reply and a Big Surprise as Well. Mr. Albon V. Man, the American scientist who Invented Incandescent lighting by the use of 11 carbon lilament In n vacuum, when he was about sev enty years of age looked more like a banker than a .scientist apd In the sub dued light of a lecture room appealed at a distance like a youug man. Some years ago he attended a lecture In Brooklyn upon tho higher problems of electrical science, delivered by This city Is considering a unlquo plan for solving the serious water problem which It faces. The supply Is already Inadequate, and an application for a part of tho Owens river from Los Angeles has not been granted. Now it Is proposed to distill ocean water for domestic purposes, and the municipality may purchase the Burning mountain, several miles up the coast in the Santa Monica range, for use as a heating plant. It Is believed the sea water could bo carried through a U" pipe deep to tho hot Interior of the smoking hill and distilled at practically no cost. Power might be produced, some engineers think, that would enable tho municipality to maintain an electric lighting plant. Santa Monica Correspondence San Francisco Chronicle. Crosses Lake on Water Shoes. A German cabinet maker has constructed a pair of water shoes with tho help of which ho walks upon the water. He has already crossed Lako Amner, In Bavaria, 12,000 feet wide, In two hours. These water shoes are really two long, narrow boxes of pine wood, squared off at the rear end' and shaped like the bow of a boat in front. To preserve his balance the traveler grasps two upright posts. At the outer edge of each boat or shoe three small paddles, shaped like rudders, are fastened. Theso move on hinges and are worked by a sliding mechanism that Is operated by tho traveler pushing his feet forward alternately, like a boy learning to skate. He can travel rapidly and with safety on smooth water, although tho apparatus Is probably not fit for uso In stormy weather. Those who havo tested it assert that It does not tax tho strength as much as rowing a moderately sized boat The inventor uses his "water shoes almost every day far crossing tho lake and transporting his tools and a moderate amount of luggage. Woman Bank President. Mrs. Elizabeth Davidson has tho dls. tlnctlon of being tho only woman bank president in the stato of Malno and the fourth in this country. Tho bank, was founded 19 years ago and for 13 years continued under tho same management and in tho samo small rented room. Tho first president dying, tho directors elected Mrs. Davidson to tako his place. It was such a small matter that they wero willing to trust It to a woman. Mrs. Davidson went into the business with such vim that tho deposits increased from hundreds to thousands and tens of thousands. From ono rented room the bank quarters, increased steadily, and a short time ago it was moved into a fine new building erected for it. Mrs. Davidson attends every meeting of tho directors arid keeps in close touch with every detail ot tho business. Drown, 9 it must be paid immediately for the reason that the State must be settled with. CDo not let this extra cost go on your taxes and then blame someone else for your own negligence. f dCome in, office Clovjerporf, Ky. next door to Post Office. asked If- he had R. O. PERKINS, D. S. 0 o lie HOE ,'JWBBBBWIW IOE Mrs, Ida Nottingham was visiting tier cousin, Miss Ida Dutschke, of Holt, last Sunday. Mrs. Pollie Dutschko returned home last week after spending several days with her sons, James, of Louisville, and Charlie, of Stephensport. Jasper Head, pf Louisville, spent the week end near Lodlburg. C. C. Grant started to Arkansas last Tuesday for a hunt and to visit his son, Claude. George Adklsson, o'f Lewlsport, was the guest of his sister, Mrs, C. C. Grant, last week. Mrs. Henry Gibson was the guest of relatives nt Patesvllle last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hoard, of Garfield, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Parr last Sunday. Ed. Croush, of Frym're, has rented the property of Flake Ater, and will go Into the dry goods business In this place. Success to Mr. Croush. We are glad to have such men with us. FinUhed 1:55 heard it correctly. "With remarkable accuracy, sir." replied tho lecturer. "They aro almost my very words." The Inventor then clearly but cogent-- , ly tore the lecturer's argument to pieces, greatly to the latter's astonishcompany. ment and to the amusement of the auWages are good in the shop and on dience. As he sat down the lecturer the farm and a good demand for men. said: "I It's been an old saying "That you will seem can hardly reply at presenton Yow the to have some Information die If you go to Arkansas." I never subject." aw a more healthy nor a more hosnlt- "Yes." replied Mr. ,Mnn. "1 discov,ible people than I found there. We in ered the process myself nearly thirty, fact, fell in love with the country and years ago." Pearson's Weekly. people, but with all of old Kentucky's Learning His Father's" Business. " faults, we love her still. We visited the wealthy "What?" exclaimed Lottie Rock and found a modern city Cleveland pupa who hud put his son to situated on the picturesque Arkinsas work In order to teach him u few river which Is sjnnned by four bridges. things. "What? Fired after working We visited the new Capitol that has one week?" jut been finished at a cost of four "Yes. dad; I was discharged." "What was the trouble?" million dollars. It s a handsome build"They said I was ton green for ing and speaks well for the After seeing those things 'them." "What was your mistake?" we wended our way toward home and (lrst time the colbill "I paid was glad to set foot on Kentucky soil, lector called!" the where the sun shines the brightest and "Aha! And now you see how foolish the birds sing the sweetest and politics you were,'" is the ah well, we will drop that right "Yes. dad I'll never do it again." now. "My son. you have served your up At the News olllce this week, two prentlceshlp mid learned your lesson. may now come Into the olllce with bunches of rice are on display. They Von IMulu Dealer me are beautiful and nre attracting much curiosity. Yours truly, Her Secret Sorrow. "Mrs. Whltlley Impresses mo as one Mr. and Mrs. J. M, Fitch. who had something In her past life to make her unhappy. I never can look at On Sunday the 1 th Henry Beard, of her without feeling that she Is tho Webster, was buried at Walnut Grove bearer of a secret sorrow of some cemetery. On Wednesday, I3 the two kind." "Well, she Is. She told mo onc.o thnt months old child ot Mr. and Mrs. Sam Brown was buried, and on Thursday, 11 she could never bo qulto happy again because slio used to bo tho wlfo of a Mr. Dick Cooms was buried at Rayman who later married another woman mond cemetery. with whom ho appeared to bo living lu Gabe Taul was in our town one day a stato of bliss." Chicago last week testing the scales. Found all In Lodiburgall right. It Would Come. "I'd llko to go away for the rest of tho week, sir." said tho tired bookChild -"Arkan-sawyers". M HOE Wfpe Matoffffe &a& mpteyn ihat&ane Would mwmxm m A wpyommmrABmma &uf&ifrasya5mM immi ha IRaBff mi 11 -- Kxiravagnnce Is. one of those Insidious habits that creep upon us and tnkts nwi our money, wastes our time and rob.s us of a comfortable old ane. Those snvill sums that we fritter away fmm week to week, would look very handsome a few yeais from now In the bank. After you have started a bank account, you will filnd that it Is no sacrifice to deny yourself many 'f the useless pleasures that really eat up so vast an amount of money. EH? Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments S600.0COOO'' THE Record-Heral- BNK OF MaRDINSBURG & TMhT CO. Ilardinsbur, Ky. Welfare Conference. Parents, teachers, public spirited citizens of every walk in life are tircl tn attend the Child Welfare Conference to be held at tne Louisville Armory beginning Thursday, November 21 and continuing for the remainder ofNnvmh This Is a movement that is engaging w.u mi cmiuii 01 our nooiest men and women, women and men who are devoting their money, time and best ef. forts to the betterment of child life. Let every teacher and mother In Kentucky make a desperate effort to attend the conference and brine home in community good that only time can tell. h. Subrcrlbe Today! Now! When Right 8eemed Wrong. a stranger in a Canadian "There Is no need for you to do city, stopped a pert looking newsboy that" replied tho employer. "Stay and asked directions to a here, and the rest of tho week will park. He grew wrathy as he repeated the urchin's instructions. come to you." "Take any old street car," Brown echoed. Earthquakes. "Yea." The worst shaken countries of the "And at the end of the line change world aro Italy, Japan, Greece, South America, Java, Sicily and Asia Minor. to the first young street car. Is that Tho lands most freo from earthquakes what you said?" "Yes," answered the boy with a aro Africa, Australia, Russia, Siberia, Scandinavia and Canada. As a rule, grin. Then he shied off at the gentlewbcro earthquakes are most frequent man's gesture toward his cheek. "You'd better run," Brown called they aro also the most severe. But to this general statement thcro aro ex- after him; "you needn't try your ceptions, Indian shocks, though less smart tricks on me, or I'll thrash you." numerous, being often very disastrous. He walked away, stopped at a newsLoss pf life, however, in many cases, dealer's to buy a city guide, and found depends on density of population rath- the directions to the park as follows: er than on the intensity of tho earth "Take any Olde street car to the end et line, then change to Yonge." movement New York American. keeper. well-known J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY 1RVINOTON, KENTUCKY Represents the Leading Companies in the Country FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO AND CYCLONE ' Insures Baggage and Personal Effects of Travelers. Household Good and Merchandise in .transit. Your business solicited. If place of any kind get full information of all avail-- , f able property by making use of The Br e eke uridyl it's your ambition to own a farm or a country News Real Estate Ads. ff M Brewketirtdge News NOV 20, 1912 .WEDNESDAY, Bnkrcrt at the Post Offllco at Olorcrport, Ky as second cUm matter. P THIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING DY THE , NEW YORK AND CHICAGO MANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES GENERAL OFFICES ttklts FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS f 2 50 For Precinct and city Offices I 6 00 For County Offices and District Offices... .$ 16.00 For State 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line. In the interFor All Publications est of Individuals or expression 10 of Individual views per line -- LOCAL BREVITIES' 1 day.' L. C. Taul was In Louisville Satur Earl Bennett spent Sunday In Louisville. Mrs. Wright, of Lyor.la, was here Monday. Ameil Pate was home Saturday from '. ,' Louisville. Mrs. James Randall spent Saturday In Louisville. Dr. R. T. Dempster Is ill at his home In Glen Dean. r Wnitor fir.iham went to .Louis ville yesterday. Miss Margaret Burn will entertain ' Friday afternoon. Mrs. Lou Satterfield went to Steph- nnennrt SaltirdaV. r Julian Brown made a business trip to 'Louisville Monday. Esther Hall, Webster, was In Har-dlnsbur- g )' A f: ... ..,. Saturday. Mrs. Helen Adams has returned home from Hardinsburg. Amll Pate, of Louisville, spent Satur- ifeday and Sunday here. j st Alien rierce uwivcu .v,...w 'from Birmingham, Ala. County Clerk Herbert Beard has. is sued 213 hunters' license. Miss May Zirkle, of Louisville, is the guest of Miss Evelyn Hicks. time. Mrs: II. C. Pate and daughter were Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bowmer have fcinLoulsville Monday shopping. returned home from a visit to their Mrr. Harry Holder, of Calhoun, has daughters, Mrs. Hugh Atkisson, of been visiting Miss Hazel Holder. Chicago; Mrs, Charles Mlnary, of Ben-to- u Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Crutcher, of WebHarbor, Mich.; "Mrs. Walter Sherster, spent Saturday at West Point. man, of Toledo, and Mrs. Chas. MoorBefore buying your winter shoes, go man, of Versailles. see the nice line at Conrad Sippels. Miss Vera Wright and Mr. Leo Haf-fe- y Miss Lucy were married Nov. 0 at St. Rose Mrs. Leon McGavock and McGavock went to Louisville Monday. Catholic church. Immediately after the May and daughter, Miss ceremony they left for Louisville for a Mrs May, were in Louisville last short stay. The bride is a niece of Mrs. Elizabeth J. T. O'Connell and the groom Is .a week. nephew of Mr. O'Connell of this cit. For style, comfort and satisfaction They have returned from Louisville and in shoes, go to Conrad( Sippel's shoe are boarding at the home of Mr, and store. Mrs. Tom Bohler. Dr. Hilllary Boone, of Louisville, was the guest of Miss Ray Lewis Heyser Sunday. jjj Mrs. Chamberlain's Work jj The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. West has been named Leonora Sterrett ft For Kentucky J Gertrude. Mrs. John A. Barry has gone to Greenville to see her sister, Mrs Kice, Back there in the kitchen is no longwho is ill. er a hiding place for a talent. Women Mrs. L. B. Perkins went to Earllng-to- n are developing the most important scl Friday to spend the week end with ences for living over the skillets and Mr. Perkins. teakettles. Here Is where the work Come to see the new llne'.of ladles', for a greater state, a greater nation Is .mlsises' and children's shoes just Te beginning. Home Economics is the ceTyed at Sippels. mo'st thought of subject today by womIP TnVin Aslrlna nnrl Hpnrv Itenvln. of en of brains wl.o are directing, their Glen Dean, have been visiting Mr. Pete mentality In their homes not fine clothes, cheap jewelry and lace curHlntnn on the Dike. tains, but the substantial thinks for Mus Beatrice McCracken will leave making the homo comfortable, healthful and happy are woman's supreme interest. So.inuch is the desire for in struction along these lines that the Agricultural Departments of tne states are employing instructors of Home Economics to work in connection with farmers institutes. Mrs. Chas. Chamberlain, of Irving-to- n, whose specialty is Home Economics, has been working for Kentucky. She gives lectures on home economics, organized home economics clubs and also places the work in clubs that are already organized. Mrs Chamberlain writes of her work as follows: I have had no trouble in getting the people to take hold of the work. They readily BRIDGE WORK see how much the work is needed and liiR feature of Dentistry that Is be what it means to the future citizenship coming widely known ana extensiveof our state. I have traveled over two ly practiced. It is one of the modern methods For Replacing Lost thousand miles in the pist month. It gives the teeth the most Some of this was done in the mountains natural appearance without the use of Kentucky where only a strong pair of a covering to the roof of the mouth of mules and a heavy wagon could go. M in artificial plates. To fastidious Is a great boon. For furIn spite of the hard travel, the work is people this ther particulars about this beautiful a great pleasure to me. The hospitaland satisfactory 'work see ity of those, mountain folk and their expressions of appreciation, the great Jfe. A, WALKER, Dentist . need of science that I saw, was comrUrtllHstwrg, Ky. pensation enough as the State could Ottk evw Hkwy not pay me. Kentucky is making an , Cr-a- s --- -"" this week for Cincinnati to visit her aunt, Mrs II. L, Roth Mrs. Huff, of Owensboro, returned home yesterday after being the guest of Mr. anil Mrs. J. II. Sahlie. Mrs. Frank Mnttingly and Mrs. Ben Ridgeway went to Louisville today to see "Bunty Pulls, the Strings." Mrs. James Lane was called to Ev ansvllle last Sunday to be with her sister, Myrtle", who is seriously ill. Mrs. Nancy Perry has returned home from a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Homer Dawley, of Louisville. Walter Moorman, Jr., and Robert E. Moorman, of Glen Dean, were guests of Miss Kathrlne Moorman Sunday. Mrs. O. C. Shellman and daughter, Marv Bernice, of Stephensport, were visiting friends at Skillman last week. Mrs. Morgan Lawson and children, Mrs. John Lawson and son, John, Jr., went to Louisville Saturday for a visit. Mrs. John C. Jarbpe and son, Mr. J. Felix Jarboe, left Saturday night for Kansas City to visit Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Ramp. Mr. D. G. Brlte, Irvlngton, was In Hardinsburg Monday on business. Mr. Brite is well pleased with his new home at Irvlngton. Miss Katherlne Hebbermell, of Cory don, Ind., was the guest last week of the Mis es Cowley and Miss Eula Neaf us, Irvlngton. Lost, at the postoffice Friday night a small lady's handkerchief with handmade trimming. Finder please return to the News office. The fine baby boy, who arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wil-son Thursday, has been named R Lee Wilson. The Rev, Mr. Walker and Mrs. Walker and children, Margarette and Jaines left Monday morning for to visit friends. Mrs. Emma Skillman entertained the Ladies' Reading Club last Thursday and Miss Jepnle Warfield will be hostess tomorrow afternoon. Peyton Eskridge has bought of Mrs. Malinda Sanders the farm known as the Bill Sanders farm on Tarfork near town. Consideration $600. E. G. Blanford and Edgar Whitehead, of Louisville, were down at Irvlngton last week hunting. They killed 60 rabbits and a few quail. Birds are scarce in that section. , Mrs. H. C. Pate has sold her property the Hall corner, to Clark & Bros., Fordsville, for $000 cash. Mrs. Pate says. this is the best investment she ever made. Real estate in Cloverport. is active and prices are advancing all the 1 Camp-Dellsvllle ARE YOU A SALARIED MAN? live on a certain allowance each month, or do you "have' money to spare?" Do you have to figure close to make ends meet or doyou waste money on idle pleasures? Tn any case you cannot afford to be without a bank account. No matter how small your salary you can and SHOULD have a little here and a little there in order to provide for the future. If you spend your money foolishly, you can soon get out of the habit by depositing a little each week or each month. , Persistent saving, with the liberal interest we add, will mttko the accqunt grow surprisingly fast. $1.00 will do to start with. Do you Wsrvts. a??32ia3&9&aH3 Lost Sweater Cloverport, Ky. For Sale Farm & tHS?St'7Sfl& r OR. Hardinsburg sweater with ON wlilto letter I. I'lko. a bluo I. II. Randall, Iteturn to. Thanksgiving Dinner NOVEMBER 28tli You will find here on HA VINO bought a farm and will move my It Jan. I. 1UI3. I will offer tor sale house and lot in IrvlnRtou. Anyono wanting prouertr In a Bood. live town can bur a bar gain from mo. L T. Klrtley, Irvlngton, Ky, A CHILD'S Found Bracelet sold bracelet by Mrs. Walter O'Neill, Cloverport, Ky, many good things to satisfy the Inner Han Public Sale 8AL.K. Monday. December 2, to litRlicbt bidder, borso. mule, miro, milch waRim, boss, household furniture. John.l. Awkln, ulcii Dean, Ky. pUnUC cow, Lost Pockctbook. l'ockctlcok Saturday afternoon by Kll.lackson, Tar Fork, Ky. Kinder wilt receive a good Toward. SEVERAL-goo- For Exchange farm mures for sale or ex for mare mules lCobertson fc Heard. Hardinsburg, Ky. For Sale 15 bone power FOK SALE A Watklns nrike. Instationery good reEimlno; pair. Ilrockenrldgo nows. Cloverport, Ky. For Sale Deeds, Mortgages and all kinds of legal blanks. Hrcckcnrldgo Nows, Cloverport, Ky. F OK SALE Turkey, Cranberries, Celery, Asparagus, Pimientos, Shrimp, Soups, Olive Oil, Olives, Pickles, Apricots, Peaches, Prunes, Plum Pudding, Gelatine, Jello, Preserves, Apple Butter, Cocoa, Cakes, Mince Meat, Candy, Oranges, Bananas, Cigars. "Get your order in Early" The Farmers Bank, Hardinsburg, Ky. Dr.W. B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. effort to get Home Economics Clubs in every county in the State and hipes for a club in every school district In the future. I hope Breckenrldge county Dentist Cloverport, Kentucky $50.00 TO $100.00 A MONTH For your spare time Experience- not need- may have n number In the nJar future. I should be glad to hear from everyone in the county who is interested in having a Home Economics Club in their town or locality. I will freely give any information or help that I can In getting the work started. MANY WOMEN CARRY ed. Wunt nn octlvo man In this locality. To Introduce ub to your friends. Wo pay largest cash benefits when sick, Injured, BANK ACCOUNTS This bunk lias opened u Women's Department, that is, wo uro delighted to have women depositors. We know that women are better financiers than men, but they have never hud an opportunity to develope their talent for Miving mid niiimiging the funds of the household. Men have come iirst in making bank deposits and looking after the cash. and at deathr for smallest cost. and Cnsh-Bonoffer to first applicant from this place. Write quick for particulars. THE 835. Covinflton, Ky. Subscribe Today HARDINSBURG Mrs. Robert Ernst and son, of Louisville, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. James. "W. Miller. Mrs. Win, Downs Is at home after a visit to relatives in Louisville. Everett Lewis, of Kirk, has gono on Wanted A i But the list of women who are taking advnntnge of the conveniences of banking facilities is growing and we ure pleased to have our bank as their depositor'. "We cordially invite all women to carry their accounts with us. :: FIRST STATE BANK, Irvington; Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier small Farm about Clover- a business trip to Pocahontas, Ark. Misses Alscyce and Margaret Miller were Miss Btttie L. Miller's guests last week. Mrs. Will DeHaven was the guest of Mrs. W. V. Hook Tuesday. The storm of November 12- - damaged 75 acres near port. innn am t& m00 m t& considerably the tobacco barn belonging to Charlie M. Miller. Miss Clara Sperzel is at her post of duty after a visit to her home in New Albany. Write at once to C. h. Beard, Sr. was in Louisville on JNO. D. BABBGE, business last week. Walter Hennlnger and Bruce MoorCloverport, Ky. man, of Harned, were In town Friday. The Potters, the second number of the Lyceum course, will give an enter- Rough, was the guest of Mrs. M. II. tainment at the City Hall Saturday eve- Beard Saturday and Sunday. ning. The game of foot ball Saturday beRev. J. J. Willett attended the Gen tween Leitchfield and the High School eral Association of Baptists at Madlson-vill- e boys resulted in a score of 0 to 0 in last week. favcr of the home team. Miss Bernice Withers spent last week Wm. Ditto has gone to Birmingham. in the country with Mr. and Mrs Zeno Ala., where ho hasnecep'ted a position. Hendricks. Miss Carrie Walts is at home from Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall, of Louisville for a few days on account of Sample, spent the week end In town. the illness of her mother. H. C. Black representing the AgriMrs. Milton Cokennd baby, of Somercultural Bureau was in town last week. set, arrived Siindny for a visit to her Hubert Bruner, of Union Star, was parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beard. In town Saturday. Mr. and Mrs Charlie Adams, of Mrs Tom Gregary, of Garfield, spent Louisville, are the guests of Mrs-Adams' parents, Judge and Mrs. Win. Saturday In town. . Misses Mary Ann and Martha Harned Ahl. For reliable jewelry und watches, of Garfield, entered the County High write or call to see me personally for School Monday. Miss Frances Moorman, of Fall of advice, repairing or purchases T. C. Lewis, Hardinsburg. Rev. Leonard Leavell, who works for the Baptist Sunday School Board, will address the members of the Baptist Sunday School Thursday evening. Mr. Leavell will remain over Sunday and grade the school Sunday morning. Miss Emma Lou Moorman, of Glen Dean, was In town Saturday. The members of The Improvement League gave a pie supper and clipping bag party at the school building Satur day evening. They cleared f U. . WILL PAY CASH Notice To Taxpayers! or one of my deputies will be at the following places on the dates mentioned below and one of us at our office every day. I j VanZant, Monday November 18th Rockvale, Tuesday, November 19th Glen Dean, Friday, November 22nd McDaniels, Saturd'y, November23rd All property on which the tax is not paid by Dec. 1st will be advertised. If you want to save the 1st. your property sold pleae settle by Dec Yours respectfully, per cent penalty, 6 per cent interest and the cost of having 6 DENNIE SBEERAN, S. B. C. WANTED! Having sold a part of my farm, I now oll'or tho Imlanco for sale, about 100 acres. This land lies just outside tho corpjrato limits of Hardinsburg, is in a high state ot cultivation and niot dwelling with all lovol. Tho improvements consists of 1 four-roo1 tenant collar, cistern and all necessary outbuildings. 2 comparatively now tobachouso with cistern and outbuildings. co barns, 40x84 ft. 1 stock barn of 10 stalls, tool houso, crib and everything necessary for a well oxuipped farm, Tho price is right and terms leusonablo on this property. two-stor- y m Farm For Sale Tta. Highest Cash Price paid for Fur, Eggs, Butter, Rabbits and all kinds of. Poultry. Yours very truly, S. H. DAVIS, Harned, Ky. Tho Inheritance Tax. what Is an inheritance tax?"' "An inheritance tax. my boy, is tho trowd of promoters, real estate agents and mining stock sharks that tako up a loan's time Just as soon as they learn that he has fallen heir to a little money." Detroit Freo Press. MPa, P. M. BEARD, :: Hardinsburg, Ky A Souls, Overthrow Oppressors, Cherish Social Service Work Children, Investigate Immorality, By Mrs. Piggott Amend Abuses, Lessen Lawlessness, little toy passed alone the Plank's Social Service involves some study Sacrifice Self, Expose Kvlls, Reform ef Sociology and must not be narrowed Recreations, Vanquish Vice, Impeach In Its scope to the giving of pink teas Impurity, Correct Conditions, Educate and yellow luncheons. It has bread Everybody. purposes, some of these are to Save Ignorance To Perfection. the other day and asked Master David Deben the question: "Bay, do you cuss?' David stuck his note through the crack In the fence and answered: "I don't know, do you?" rr u s ,,..!U..i.,.: -- Women's 7 I Candidate &KS90CS?O3i5S3i5aScl4 CHAPTER XI. win-eom- iii Br BYRON WILLIAMS o ht He-dlgBo-dlg- ht After spondlng ft day with ft womnn rending Lucille. It Is cither the hand of Fato or the intentional prank of n witch that sends tho Bamo mnn canoeing with a decidedly pretty girl of tho same name! Luclllo Walters was a loader nt Vassar and popular at Squirrel Inn, vrhoro her personality was predominant and pleasing. To nono hut Jncklo Vlnlng need eIic leld tho palm of favor and of attractiveness. Upon Mayor Iledlght Miss Walters tried all her wllrs. In a sworn compact with tho "Judgo" sho sought by every means In conformity with lady-ligalluring to wrlng'from him soino llttlo slip that would throw light upon his clandestine meotlngs but baffled her at every clever thrust. She came homo at night only to admit her defeat. "Ho Is charming and decidedly adept at fencing," was tho verdict to her JIIss Walters rendered chapcronc. And on tho plnnaclo of this It happened! Jackie Vlnlng and Luclllo Walters, star gazing, beheld tho rascally A half hour enter tho arbor. Jater tho flguro of a woman emerged from tho trystlng place. For a time tho two stood In tho arbor entrance. Tho arm of tho mayor was about her. Then their lips met in a lingering caress and the girl glided across tho lawn as on that other night when Jackie had beheld a like tableau. Undoubtedly tho woman was ono of them but which ono? Miss Vinlng's anger and contempt for men in general and Ocdlght in particular ran high. "Hut," protested Miss Walters, "perhaps his Intentions aro perfectly hoD. orablo and possibly right here under our noses a romance has budded and blossomed." "But but " protested the Honor-ablJack, stopping herself Ju3t at the point of confessing what Bedlght had said to her that night on the dock, "I ho said the girl was doing no harm and " -- "Don't bo silly, Jackie," pricked Miss Walters, "it Isn't wrong to kiss one's sweetheart." She But Jackie was unappeased. felt that Bedight was a deceiver, for try as sho would, she could not justify his words to her with his act at tho arbor. Tho danger to tho girls under her protection was Imminent. The whole affair had been a travesty nt best, and she was unwise to continue It longer. But what method of pro ceduro was best? J.icldo tlwiiElit serl ously for an hour. Then sho summoned an attendant from the offlce and gavo him a message. Having done this she retired. Mayor Bedlght was still up at midnight when a woman glided down tho hallway and tapped gently at his within from door. It was opened and the girl closed it behind her. excitedly, sho cried, "Walter!" "Jacklo Vlnlng has sent help to tho sheriff. I just learned it. It's almost time for him to arrive. You must act quickly. Tho letter with tho bill inside is still unsealed on her dresser. I tried to get It but failed. You " must "All right, Bess," replied tho mayor, patting tho girl on tho shoulder. "I act and I want to say right hero tlu you'ro a trump card. It's up to your Undo Dudley to buy you a new sealskin when wo meet In Chicago." Tho mayor was moving lively, o aug. down the hull to Tho mayor Jacklo Vinlng's room. "Gad," ho ejaculated, "this la a mm thing I've got to do but everything Is fair In lovo and politics arid this Is both." . Taking a key Ironi his pocket, Bedlght slipped It softly into tho door. Cautiously ho Tho lock yielded. opened tho door And entered the apai t. ment of the "Judge." A high-lowas burning with tho dim light on, and In the glow Bcdlght'a ejes surveyed tho apartment carefully. As his eyes swept tho room, ho sought to locato two objects of Intenso Interest tho dresser, on top of which was supposed to Ho the letter containing tho hill, and Jacklo Vlnlng! They wcro both In evidence, tho one In the farther corner of tho room, tho other In her bed asleep, her round arms thrown upward about her face, her beautiful hair In a braid that fe'l ncross tho white linen like a rope of gold. Besldo tho bed on a chair lay a pile of filmy lingerie, and on top of tho heap a pair of black silk hose. Bedlght, fascinated, turned his face away. Even a political career would scarco excuso a man for such an Intrusion. "But sho will never know," flashed through Bcdlghfs mind as ho slipped quietly ncross tho room to tho dresser. Yes, tho packngo was there and unsealed. Hastily slipping the envelope off, ho tucked tho bill away In hlj pocket. From a second pocket ha brought out another manuscript anJ substituted this for the one he had lost on tho mornlns of the run through tho swamp. He did not read the lettor, returning it with the manuscript to tho envelope. Wetting tho mucilage, he closed and sealed tho letter and laid it back on tho dresser. Turn-Into go, his eyes fell upon tho face of tho sleeper. How beautiful sho was For the, and how unreasonable. merest second ho hesitated opposite tho lacy couch of my lady's dreams but tho moment was fatal. By some strange freak of fate tho high-lolight, feeling an Impulse of fresh current, automatically shifted from low to high. Tho brilliant glare Sho fell directly In the girl's face. stirred, opened her eyes and would have screamed but for Bedlght's presence of mind. Springing forward, he spoke her name, muffling her startled ejaculation with his hand, gently laid across her lips. And then as her eyes blazed like torches with their outraged fires, he dropped to his knees besjdo the bed and eald hotly: "You will never forgive mo for this and I do not blamo you. But somo day you will understand. I have done nothing at Squirrel Inn to make a gentleman blush for shame except this and I had to do It. I thought I could could say good-bwithout awakening you. I am going now. When first we met, you gave mo a kiss or If you plca-e- , I stole it. In going I am giving in return my heart, and taking as the sweetest memory of my life this last Bowing his head over tho face of the half stupefied girl, ho touched his lips to hers reverently and slipped from tho room. As he did so a piercing shriek arosp. The "Judgo" was coming to her own. ' It was answered from below. Bedlght, scudding along the hall, heard tho answering cry and knew the sheriff had arrived. Exit from the hotel by way of the staircase was out of the ouestlon He darted to Bess Winter's room, tried tho door ana -' g y Rheumatic Pains arc quickly relieved by an application of Sl0arv's Liniment You don't need to rub just lay on lightly. It penetrates at once to the seat of the trouble. Here's Proof Ave, Chicago, 111., writes : "About two years ago' my mother broke down with Miss PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. PAPER BAG. CHURCH DIRECTORY Cloverport Churches Baptist Church Rnptltt Purdiiy Peliool. P:3o ci. m. 0. Mshtfnot. iitHrlntnnriint. I'rnvrr Vodnilnjr 7 SO p. m, HnitlH Aid Soc society meet Monday nner ercomi muii ovcry month. Mr. A. 11. Sklllmnn. Pre Prachinu every und(iv nt 1K0O a. w., 7:30 b. hi. Iter. E. O. Cottroll. Pastor. Mt Elsie Mantiiky, 4229 Talman LUNCHEON. rheumatism. The doctors didn't do any good. My mother was persuaded to try Sloan's Liniment, ana in three weeks and I believe sho is was entirely well cured forever." 1 Relief From Rheumatism Miss II. E. LiNDELKAF.GIlroy, Calif., ttrlina, ' M mnthrr hn inpil oni toe. bottle of Sloan's Liniment, and although she obtained great relief from her rheumatism." nHVr. lHMBUv Is over 83 years of age, she has 5ISwHL I i ai ring-wor- Miss Eveletta Mver, of 1215 Wjomlng St., Dayton, Ohio, writes! " My mother was troubled with rheumatism and her friends advised her to get Sloan's Liniment and her rheumatism Is entirely gene. At the same time the between my there wero fie family was troubled with sisters and I and Sloan's Liniment cured every one of us In a week's time. ring-wor- Rheumatism Entirely Cono By Martha McCullsch Williams. The luncheon was its own reason for belng-- ra paper bag function pure and simple. This, however, is not saying, that It would not answer for bridge; indeed, for any mild feminlno festivity. This festivity was not strictly feminlno. Like tho moon, It had a man In It a man who has eaten in tho most famous places all round tho world. Prftlso from him, therefore, was "Approbation from Sir Hubert Stanley." I meant the paper bag stuff to havo it because I know that it deserved It. , rietliodl5t Church ' Methodist Sunday School. fltSOn. m. fm noitcn, fupcrinttmiont. l'rcaciiltift .1.1 Sunday At il a. m. Htid 7:30u. m. iter erei WBlkcr, Timor. I'ruyer meeting Wedm. p. m. uiij, Btfnday i.pworin i.cnRuc, htvIpo H d. mi buslnes mM1 first Tuesday nlolit ouch month. MUs Mnr. parlto Hum, President. Indies' Aid Foclety uii-curai aionnay encn momn urn, rnr rest LlRhtfoot. President. Ladles' MIon-nr- y Society mms Second Sunday In every month, Mrs Vltell Hnbbnire, Prrslrtcwi. Choir prnctlce Friday nlRlit7:20, A, II. MtK-- i my. Director. rn Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School 0M5 A. n. Conrncl Slppl, Superintendent. every Third Sunday, He?, Aflatr. PrrachlBR Minister. Prayer meetli (j TueidHy. 7:30 p m. LndleV Aid Society meets Wcdncsdny utter Third Sunday every month, Mrs Chiis. fcatterfielel, MENU SLOANS LINIME is the best remedy for neuralgia, sciatica, lumbago, chest pains, asthma, hay fever, croup, sore throat and sprairs. At all dealers. Price, l!5c, 50c, nnd $1.00. Sloan's Cook on Horses, Cattle, Hogs and Poultry sent free. Address Dr. EARL S. SLOAN, BOSTON, MASS. iou aear!" sno cneu wun Dotn arras about the "Judgo's" neck "but 3o credit to Jackie Vlnlng. I've a coiifesslon to make. It was I Down tho gravel walk sped Bedlght, that Walter met In tho arbor. Ho is toward tho main road. Already the my half brother. It was such a lark, officer had regained his feet and given and-- " tho alarm. Tho mayor heard a call But Miss Vinlng's face had grown for help, a hurried expfanatlon, and suddenly radiant. then footfalls in pursuit. Down the "You awful, awful, trouble-mocr!lad he ran toward tho shadows of she whispered, hiding her face against .0 trees along tho highway. Bess' fair head. If Brlggs was there and ready, ho Bess x"And that night," breathed would get away In time. Something as scarlet, face grew Jackie's loomed black in the shadows ahead. "Walter went to your room and subIt was tho car! Bedlght called as stituted another bill in favor of womhe ran but Brlggs was too surprised an suffrage for the one opposing it. to heed. You mailed It next day! And it "Crank tho car!" cried the mayor turned tho tide for him!'' excitedly, dashing up to tho machine. "Oh!" was Miss Vinlng's not altoBut tho pursuers wero upon them gether elucidating comment. as tho bewildered Brlggs sprang to "Come into tho private office," urged tho wheel. Tho mayor turned and Bess. struck blindly at tho sheriff In the An hour later Bedlght toro himself lead, whirled and sprang into the maaway from his friends and found them chine. The motor aroused instantly and shot ahead, leaving tho enraged there. "Excuso pio a moment," said tho pursuers powerless in the road. ever tactful Bess, disappearing Into the front office. "Somebody's got to CHAPTER XII. do the honors." , Bedlght stood facing the girl, who It was 10 o'clock on tho evening of election in Osslan. About the had arisen. the "Can you forgive me?" he pleaded, headquarters of Walter Bedlght tho eyes striving to gain hers, which followers of the victorious representa- his were downenst, while tho color painttive wero clamoring for their chosen leader and among tho voters wero ed her cheeks as glowing as the pink innumerable women who had fought of a shoulder to shoulder with their ly,"You promised," she said deliberateraising her eyes to his, "to abido brothers at the ballot box. by the decision of the court. If you Mrs. Holcomb, tho president of the Allied Women's clubs, followed by a transgressed you were to be fined for bevy of workers, passed through the life. As "Judge" of the court, I procrowd and sent In her card. Tho door nounce you guilty. You may kiss was ononed to admit them. mo again If you like for at last I am 5wllllng to admit that you were and are 'a woman's logical candidate.' " Ho drew her to him with a reverential tenderness th'at thrilled her, and as their lips met In betrothal, the campaign band outside the office struck up tho air: "' sea-shel- good-by!- " l. breathed a sigh of relief as It yielded From tho room a veranda opened and from the floor of the veranda to the ground was not too much of a drop for an agile man. Bedlght hung for a moment on tho rati. Then he let go, landing almost in the arms of an officer, evidently more surprised than tho mayor, who, quicker of action, pushed tho deputy headlong and fled from tho Kcpne with sueed that would ill HH 111 IH "The Moonlight, tho Rose and You." (THE END.) A Texas Wonder Indigestion causes heartburn, stomach, nervousness, sour nausea, impure blood, and more trouble than many different kindL of diseases. The food you eat ferments in your stomach, and the poisons it forms are absorbed into your whole system, causing many distressing symptoms. At the first sign of indigestion, try 162 l WKBttm Bedlght Hung for a Moment on tho Rail. The Texas Wonder cures kidney and" bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $1, One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2q20 Ollve street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. So'd by druggists. Advertisement Gospel of s Black-Draug- ht the old, reliable, vegetable liver powder, to quickly cleanse your system from these undesirable poisons. Bess Winters. Wi throning his few effects Into a suitcase "I'm ready, Boss," ho said hurriedly. "Whllo I'm trying to turn this trick, you slip out and see It Uriggs la waiting, It'o an hour too soon, but ho may ho there. Good-by- , llttlo girl, Mum's tho word," giving her a loving "1 Goodwatcr, Mo., says: sulfered for years from dyspepsia and heartburn. Thedford's In small doses, cured my heartburn in a few days, and now I can eat without Try it. distress." Utack-Draug- Mrs. Riley Laramore, of Insist on Thedford's Iledlght came graciously rorwara, a smllo of welcome upon his face. "Congratulations, Mr. Bedlght," said Mrs. Holcomb, "and let me Introduce MIbs Vlnlng, of Epworth." Bedlght had not seen her until then, hut as his eyes fell upon her his heart leaped as the dry grasses to tho shower, as tho laughing water to tho sunshine. Ho held out his hand. "Wo fiave met before, thank you, Mrs. Holcomb," sho said, the roses mounting to her cheeks, and then the crowd surged In. "Please don't go," ho whispered eagerly to Jacklo as ho turned to grasp tho outstretched hands. And oven as ho murmured his thanks to tho congratulatory constituency, he pressed a button upon his desk. An attendant answered. He whispered a message, still pressing tho hands that met his. The attendant slipped hurriedly away. In a moment the door !o a private room opened and Bess Winters flew toward jiickle Vlulug. 1 Tho gospel of forgetfulness Is now being Etrongly advocated by persons Interested in various movements. The theory is to get rldt of your troubles by forgetting all about them by substituting, happy, hopeful thoughts for the sad, despairing ones. 'Tho adherents of this gospel go so far as to claim for It a physical potency. They declaro that Illness can bo cured by forgetting all about it. This doctrine, like all the other doctrines that assumo tho control df mind over matter, Is a splendid one when not pushed to tho excess to which fanatical adherents aro liable. Like tho other doctrines, too, Is as old as the human race, and has been put Into excellent practice in all periods of history. Proverbs and epigrams havo been written about It. "Worry killed a cat," "Let the dead past bury Its dead," "Things past redress are now with me past care," "We are never so unhappy as we imagine," and the, like, and In his "Cure for Heartache" Thomas Morton, the dramatist, ad- vised, "Push on keep moving." In- dlanapolis Star. new-thoug- Forgetfulnes. Canteloupo a la Frlvolo Broiled Squab with Bacon I TV91UCIII, f? Corn Pudding Sweet Potatoes In Catholic Church Syrup I'lrst Sundiy of ench month. Masn.ScrnioM, Stuffed Green Poppers niiu iifiit'iiiuiiuu, uiuwii. m oinrr inricpi Relishes j .u .v JV fl Wll mill 1.I1JD .iiiirn for Spiced Grapes Plum Jelly a. in. Catechetical Instruction, and thi rhll ren on Saturdays at 8 sou. m on Su Tomato Chutney tiaysiitii:;(ua. m nnd2.no pin Salad Romalno and Tomatoes, French Dressing When Pimento Cheese Sandwiches Dessert Cheesecake Patties Grapes Oranges Pears Peaches After breakfast I put my sweet potatoes on to boll, choosing them smooth of even size nnd neither too big nor too little. In thirty minutes that you enn be robbed tis well they were dono enough and, peeled as your propeHy burnt up. under cold water to save discoloraProtect youiself nnd your busition, they were out of hand even beness with ono of our policies. was through making the sandfore I wiches. Wo write all form of In the meantime tho squab livers had been boiling tender in slightly salted water, with Just a dash of in default of a small red pepFire, per pod. When they were tender, they were mashed fine, with a lump of butter and plenty of browned bread Bonds crumbs mado ready the day before. The mixing done, I cut out the cores df my green peppers, poured boiling salt water upon them, let it stand Just Deeds, Mortjrajresand other half a minute, then dropped them in Legal Papers written and cold water, took them out, drained al! forms of acknowledgethem, and stuffed them with liver and crumbs, after which, they wero ments taken. sot to wait tho hour of cooking. Scraping corn for the pudding I found that half a dozen big ears yielded almost a pint of pulp. Then 1 beat up three eggs very light, with a big pinch 'of salt, a tablcspoonful of sugar Marion and plenty of red and black pepper. eggs went tho corn pulp, Into the Cloverport, Ky. after it half a cup of soft butter, last more than of all a big cup of half cream. It would not hurt by standing, bo It went on Ice like the CZIOED O O O CZIOE3 other things. The cheesecakes had been baked MILLER BALL tho previous afternoon hence, there remained only the salad, the squab and the cantaloupe to make ready. As soon as my bags were greased I livery, Feed and Sale lighted the oven, and by the time I corn pudding securely bagged had the Stable the sweet potatoes smeared with butter, rolled In sugar, and put In their Bus Meets all Trains bag with more butter, sugar and lemon Juice, the .oven was ready fcr : Ky them. I gave them each a shelf, putting the potatoes on the lower one being already nearly cooked they 0CZIOIZ301001CZ30IZ30 would take only twelve minutes. vklAAAi ov ER 65 YEARS' When they camo out the stuffed peppers, in a EXPERIENCE bag, with a lump of butter and a tablespoonful of water added, took their place. I turned on full heat for three iplnutes, then slacked It as I had done at first. Next I washed and wiped my squab six beauties, fatter than butter Trade Marks stuffed them lightly with soft bread Designs Copyrights Ac. crumb, seasoned with salt, pepper, a lending a (ketch and description mar Anyone very llttlo chopped celery and shreds opinion free whether ao Wtcklr ascertain out patentable. CommunicaInvention Is probably of tart apple, wrapped them In thin tions rtrlctlr confidential. HANDBOOK on Intents broad bacon slices, and put them in sent (roe. Oldest agency foreecurmirpatems. Patents taken ttirouirh Muun & Co. recelro tptetal notice, without charge, In tho their bag. Since they needed no water, tho bag could stand a llttlo while unharmed. I Improved the Idle minute A handsomely Illustrated weekly. by slipping Into my company frock. tit rfiiT 10101111110 journal, terms. 13 a four months, (L Bold by all Safely buttoned up, I wen.t back to fi1UNN&Co.36,B'"d.NewYol. work. The corn pudding was done (intra, C25 F SU Washlnuton, D. C.) so wero the poppers they had been oven about eighteen minutes. In the All the bags wero set in pans down under tho oven, protected from tho SUBSCRIBE NOW name by tho broiler pan, Inverted. The squab bag now wen on tho ...For The.,, upper oven shelf because I know they were better if cooked quickly. I left tho heat on full for ten minutes, then slacked it a llttlo more than half. Ad Interim, I had been preparing tho canteloupo, taking out the seed, making tiny cuts In tho flesh nnd sprinkling lightly with BUgar, then pouring gently around tho Insldo of each a spoonful of yellow chartreuse. An experiment, this, but ono that I shall repeat It evoked such enthusiasm. People began coming beforo the last DAILY, SUNDAY AND melon was finished. They trouped inSEMNWEEKLY to the kitchen, enlflJng cheerfully. The dishes sat ready in a trice, I .nrornftf. f!irriilutinn Snnfh ftf had out tho bags of vegetables. Mur.4 murs of admiration groetod what each lialtimora of them revealed, and tho murmurs swelled to a chorus triumphant when at last the squabs lay plump, Juicy, 1 most delicately browned in their allotted platter. BY MAIL 1 Luncheon speedily followed the usDaily and Sunday per annum $7M' ual course. We ate tho fat, drank tho sweet, and found all things good.. This Daily only 5,M I say, not vainglory, but in due meed " " Sunday only to paper bag cookery. The only man 2M said, looking up from his plate at " 1,00 ", last, "I never really tasted squab before." And when the luncheon was over the washing up was greatly shortened by the fact of no pass, ALL THE NGWS ALL TMl: TlMtl (Copyright, 1911, by Associated Lib yMiwj 111 v Don't Forget INSURING Burglar-Insurance- . Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Weatherholt top-mil- H & Iiardinsburg, thickly-buttere- d iTSBIE Scientific Jhmricatn Hr-irb Atlanta Journal e-- T Semi-Weekl- y I i(WJ w M Dr. , PROLONG LIFE of LITTLE DEMAND FOR LEECHES Almost Nothing Compared With What It Used to Be Only a Few N Years Ago. Forty years ago there were In Paris alono 10 wholesale dealers in leeches, each of whom Bold between 3UU.UU0 and 400,000 leeches monthly, for which they received on an average about $50 a thousand. Today there Is only one dealer in tho capital and ho gets from six to seven francs ($1.20 to $1.10) a hundred. Ills namo is Leya and ho handles about 130,000 per month, his best market being tho United States, lio has sometimes half a million in stock. In former times tho Paris poor law 80,000 purchased administration francs' ($1G,000) worth a year; this was in the '30s and MOs of tho 19lh century; tho administration now finds Itself amply supplied with $40 worth annually. ground for Tho, great breeding French leeches was the marshes around Dordeaux. A poor peasant named Dechade was tho creator of tho Industry. Ho rented a tract of marsh land for about $00, and this, when properly stocked with leeches, become worth $5,000. Bechndo collected tho leeches by buying all tho worn out horses ho could get hold of and driving them into tho marshes five or six times a month, especially in April, May, June, October and November. business flourished, and when he died ho was worth 1.000,000f. After a whilo the French leech trade was ruined, not only on account of the great decline in tho demand, but on account of tho accessibility of other sources of supply brought about by. thb Improved facilities of transport, fast trains bringing them in a short time from Turkey, Dohemla and Dalmatla, and to a more limited extent from Algeria and Russia. Medical Brief. The boy's appetite is often the source of amazement. If you would hnve such an appetite take Clumberlalns Tablets They not only create a healthy appetite, but strengthen Hie stomach and enable it to do its work naturally. For sale by all dealers. Adv. Retarding Home Influence. A writer in tho Boston Transcript remarks upon the new factors which antagonize home relations and absorb 'so much time and attention that home Is a less constant factor and seems to the child less Important than it did a generation ago. "Tho school, not only with Its regular work, but with its athletics and affiliated social interests, demands an increasing amount of time. The church, with its many organizations, calls for many evening hours as well as for a large part of Sunday. In some communities the children seem to have about as few hours for free, quiet home life as the busiest of business men, and the mother needs the best methods as well as the finest of spirit in the ever lessening amount of time she has to exert those influences which are recognized as the most potent as well as tho most uplifting in life. The church Is making a mistake in pushing bo vigorously missionary, philanthropic and social organizations for women, while relegating to a minor place that organization whose aim is to strengthen the very heart of the social organism the home. More attention should be given to the honoring and helping of motherhood." household remedy in America for Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil. fur cuts, sprain?, burns, scalds, bruises. 25c aud 50 c. At all drug stores. Adv. A 23 WINDOW SHOULD BE TRIMMED OFTEN By A. E, EDGAR. MOST HUMAN OF BIRDS. Metchnlkoff, Colaborcr Pasteur, Is Praised. mumble Toller In Field of 8clence Hm Made Dltcovery Arousing Interne Interest Took Serum From Dog. Paris, Franco. Tho horo of today 111b in Paris Is Or. Gilo Metchnlkoff. name Is upon every tongue. Stimulated by bis discoveries, Parisians, male and female, all have a raguo hope of living to bo as old as Me- jjtkuselah. ' How many peoplo pass your Btoro in a day? If tho averago Is ten a minute in tho eight buslost hours of tho day 4,800, people must pass your window. ' This number, 4.800, represents what, In newspaper parlanco, Is called dally circulation. A good advertiser will chango his advertisement In his local paper often, and for a Blmtlar reason tho advertiser should chango hin window matter for almost any storo. It Is not necessary that qvery elaborate detail trims frequently This Is an easy since aietcnniKott presented tno result of his Investigations on longevity to the Academy of Sciences his glory luuruiitsuu lUIUUlU. OU UIBU respect ror mans laitnrui iriena, mo dog. For tho serum which is to revolutionize our length of days comes from tho dag. This lionized, gold fj. spectacled, long haired, grizzly finkempt man has forced his namo into overy Btuay ana every saion. Tho namo of professor still clings t him since thosa distant daya when .He taught biology In tho University ,v'of Odessa. About 30 years ago ho took up tho study of medicine, particularly that part pf it to which biology naturally led up. Ho camo to Paris in 1888, or 24 years ago. BInco that time he has been connected with , the Pasteur Institute, tho immortal founder of which took him at onco to his bosom. v For Pasteur had already read and ' admired tho works of the learned JRuselan. Pasteur paid this savant Itho small salary of $800 a yoar. But rwe must remomber, says a Paris lot- -' iter to tho St. Louis Republic, that Itho 'world famed Institute which has igrown to ho a mighty forco was then (only such a titiy concern that Dr. Metchnlkoff declined for a timo to ac cept evon the plttnnco which Pasteur icould ill afford to pay. Only since 1910, when a legacy left Iby tho philanthropist Osiris tho jsamo who gave tho Chateau do to Franco camo into operation, has Metchnlkoff begun to a salary of $3,000 a year. He was then, and is now, assistant man- ager of the PasteUr institute. As vice president Metchnikoff's . 'habits aro of the simplest; he can afford' to spend what he earns on philanthropic causes. His clothes cost a minimum. During tho day, whilo occupied in bis laboratory at the Pasteur institute, ho wears overalls. When he Bailies forth to go homo ho is dressed In a .shiny black coat, which at its best , did not cost more than $10. i 3Iotchnlkofl'B publications have ranged a tempest on tho other side of t theRhino. German science seems to havo formed a coalition against them; 'In Franco his triumph is complete and Frenchmen, respecting the laws ot hospitality, pay tribute to him. board-g&e' (i ritM uud , Mai-jmalso- n o - " be changed two or three times a week, but It Is worth whilo changing some pbrtlon of It. Tho window Is trimmed on a unit Idoa, oxcept when Bomo bno lino of goods Is featured exclusively. It should bo an ensy matter to remove ono or nioro ot tho central units and roplaco them with others. When this Is dono the background and display remains In placo for a week or bo, whilo tho central portion, or foreground, Is frequently changed. Price Cards Profitable. Thore Is not tho slightest doubt that a Judicious uso of prlco tickets and window cards will pay well for their cost and tho timo expended in their making. It has boon proven, also, that a neat, plain window card is much mora valuable than one that Louisville Evening Post is glaring and sprawllngly "artistic." I and Breckenridge 'News Tho window card Is a small thing V w one yenr $3.50. in ltsolf, so is the newspapor advertisement Ab the latter Is an Important link In the chain of publicity so COURTSHIP IN SPAIN. should tho window card' bo a thing ot manse and meaning. Such expressions Speakas, "We'll treat you right." "Wo sell A Difficult Business In aWhich ing Tubes Play Part. at lowest prices," "Wo have tho larIn Spain, ns Is well known, u rigorous gest stock In town," while of somo etiquette governs the business of value aro not nearly so desirable as A yduug man cannot Interspmo definite Information or suggesparon dis- view his sweetheart without her tion about somo lino or artlclo ents' consent, uud Indeed nil conversaplay. tion openly carried on between the It Is safo to say that tho messages couple must bu In the presence of the sent out constantly through this meone's mother. dium aro bearing fruit evory day. A fair Many subterfuges uro ndoptcd by the card that is suggestive will always bo lovers to overcome this dliriculty. nnd suro of having peoplo who read It ornamental ironwork on think and ponder over tho Induce- tho "rejn" the of Spanish houses has tho windows ments offered. Tho good work those of tho favorite trystlng cards do may not always bo easily become ono places. Modern life, however, hns traced, but they have dono good for fresh barriers. If a young man's others and to all classes ot stores. sweetheart lives on the third floor of n A clothier and haberdasher of Chivery well meet cago has stated that window cards city building he caunot her nt the "reja." made out of plain wrapping paper, spheres of life In this ns In with a carpenter's bluo pencil, wore necessity Is the other mother of Invention, up a successful the means of building and some anient lovers have brought business for him. speaking tubes to their assistance. The Is a salesman. The .price card at the appointed hour, lowers When a man looks in a show window senorlta.her lover below, nnd they ore this to and notices a saw ho likes he wonto carry on their love nffnlrs ders first of all what the prlco is. He thus able assurance thnt they are not with the feels diffident about asking a salespeoplo on tho Interby man what tho prlco may bo, so passes overheard asthe would be the case if the vening tints, on. If tho question of "how much" were carried on without is answered as often as posslblo by Conversation such aid. London Answers. price cards, more sales will bo tho result. nt Not Only In Talking, but In Eating, the Parrot Imitates Map. It Is not only in Imitating human speech that the pnrrot excels most ot tho birds. The parrot Is alono among birds in, taking food in its claws. With theso two characteristics it makes moro or less uso of that which distinguishes humanity from the rest of tho animal kingdom tho hand and the larynx. Tho monkey uses Its hands and tho elephant Its trunk In feeding. Various animals havo a hnblt of pawing their food. Itodents havo serviceable toes. anion's Still, the pnrrot Is birds In this regard. Tho secretary bird Is said to nttack reptiles with its claws, and some observers have said that owls make partial uso of their remarkably flexible perching too 8ome-'wbmore than does n hen In scratching for food. However, there Is no other bird which, when given n pleco of food, will accept It In its clnws. Parrots, of course, do not talk, as we uso tho word. In their wild stato and aro not known to be imltntivo ot neighboring sounds nor to possess tho repertory of the mocking bird. It is therefore n question whether or not their uso of the clnws Is largely Imltntivo nlso. The shape of the parrot's beak would Indicate that somo assistance in entlng hns always been a part of tho bird's characteristics. Llko man, the parrot makes Its appearance in tho world naked and helpless. narper's Weekly. Buy Land and Make Money Your easiest way to muko money is to buy land in Brcckonridge county, Western land has had its day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in nil this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, and good, long life. Brcckinridgo county has bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads and tho Ohio river. Tho peoplo aro prosperous and land is cheap. Now 19 your time to buy. Land lias advanced from 25 to 50, por cent in tho last ten years. In.nnothcr ten years, land will leap another 50 per cent. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that interest you, write your namo and tulJress and we will keep you iu touch with our bargains. Wanted Small Farms Ye have a number of inquiries for small farnn from 50 to 100 acres, improved. If you have a small farm well improved, good level land, list it with us und we will do tho rest. Acres. 3 mllt'S from Ii vlnittoii.on rural route. Good f nimu dwelling; 0 roums mid 1(M No. 1. A Fine Home Farm 3nx(M $3 pv love-mukin- -- vcrnndu; kooU burn 30x&o: l'rlco house; 137 ucri'i under ulowj 1W acres Krussj jlOlho acre. ind near this sold recently fo 5ncrus In tlmbor; well watered, cistern mid ponds. 33 to M) bushel com und ISO) pounds good and luvel land, tobacco to acre. Uood clover land lays wavy No to level location. Ideal uud In one ot the .;".!,.?.0j'bir?JJ!I11'J cleared., well H1IH.-iruuj irvmgion. rnce (3,300 best neighborhoods In the county. Prlco .wraui, fl.SOOi H.cash Terms on o.ilance No. 12 2i0 acr,ca !XlD ,n a valley; & Mn T 300 'acres 3 miles fn-- rallrond,. houses, largo room dwolflngand hall; 2 tenant neartfumple;onemllefroiuschool-houaetobacco barn; 2 miles South or hlrk. mllo from school, well springs near barn; on Iturnlltouto. watered, a acres; wall Furm. Mn "i Oood Stock dwelling;155stock burn. v. Improved NO. 13 U5 ncres "'Ho Kast of (lien Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, und inli wnf.HI?.HllDi.l?CH'd-.stro.nllmo stone grass. I'i miles from Irvlnjuon, on rural spr ugs, on good route. Tills lnnd Is a little rollliu' but does county road, near good school nnd churches; not wash. Prlco right. Jno. 1). llubbugc, New tobacco barn coil,200, 3 stock barns. Clovcrport. Ky. Beautifully located one mllo from Nn A. a live town. 100 acres practically all ievot land, unimproved; Rood fencing. NO. 1 4 'ocated 1 mllo north ot McQuady. l'rlco Ideal spot for dairy furm. l'rlco reasonable. balanco In yearly payments. fJ,000. K cash Write . I no. U lUbbhue. Clovcrport, Ky. 5 UN acres located near Dukes, Huu-M- U NO. 15 llcres 4K mllos fr"m cook county; I2U acres under plow bur' county seat: well Hardlns78 acres timber; well watered; plenty ot fruit; ot the best farms In thocountyT l'rlco U room dwelling; barn 40x(ii); 40 uores level, !i,0CK" rest rolling, Ujod land for tubacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at f 1.800, fjQOcash. Balance easy payments No. 1 6 ;9 Ac.rr.,ne!r nurns' nwoiiiog; )aLj; log stable. 20 acres , ,:!5 llcrL,s mtlu South of Kockvalc, ircst Mn fi good level lund, 4 room dwelling with clay; ro1 !"K! 80" sumy loam underlaid well watered l'rlco f150. isv. j tenant house and necessary outbuildings. School house and church In 3J0 yards. I'nco Improved NO. 17 ""''"OS wellMcQuidy; land, ono $1,050 cash. mll ,rom all good shape. Excellent neighborhood. lovel "4 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell-MKino Jn 7 lnglJ story 0 rooms una porch, t5,yiSco una corn lana: wo" watered, l'rlco good well, smull tenant house, good barn and imd stable, uixid orchard 1 8 J Acres.one mllo from Harned: In Wft Q Two tracts 100 acres 121 ono und NO. V" 'Proved; plenty good 121 acres In the other; acres lo- water; 2 stock barns SOxtto und 3tW4S.ot Two- ll.irdlnsburg; 100 acres 3 suiry dwelling, und tenant houso. l'rlco cated II mile-fromllos from Hurtled; mllo of Klngswood No 10 JW Acres two miles from Hard- und 4Sxu 3 level lndgrovs cor.i, lormn. house; good grass. lolucoo. wheat and 3 7j0. U n j Slf? " 1 U' J-- nu d acres; located on Henderson No. 1 0 V u.cros 3 mlles north of Har-i- n illnsburg;3-rooItoute, 1 mile eust of Lodlburg; 20x32; 40 acres cleared; all dwelling; barn tillable; TOacres In pasture 60 In timber; watered: plenty of timber; limestone well soil dwelling; gooo barn aud well grows corn, wheat, tobacco, clover und grass watered; llmu-stojl.COO. lund. Price I'rlcoSJ.OOO. one-ha- lf cash. college. Nn nu' O 151) live-roo- m t m HO acres, a mues trom Guston, 3 mues from irvinKton. weil watered: lays well; good young orchard; good timber ; 011 rural route ; school houso few yards fro n house: Improvements; good four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two good btrns; btrn and tenent houso and cistern back In tho Held; meat and hen house; wood shed; will sell on easy payments; plenty otsuinll fruit. Further particulars afiress Jno. D. Itabbage, Clovcrport, Ky. k" 30,0 .pa,OUV $2,000 !Wr I,80 acres four mlles;west of P'ndeane, 3 mlles from railroad: all fresh lund; 100 ucres In branch will produco the best corn, wheat und tobacco In neighborhood: plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling. 2 rooms rooiai good stable; 3 tobacco barns; and side housei. 3 tenant Plenty of good timber for farm purpose! good fund to clear. Price 4J.0OO H cash; Any skill itching is a temper tester. The more you scratch the worse it itches. Doau'a Ointment is for piles, eczema any skin itching. 50c at all drug stores. Adv. Incident of the War. During General Dlrney's raid through Florida, a bright llttlo girl whb found alone at one house, her parents having escaped. She did not know whether the troops wore union or rebel. Two tine dogs made their appearance while a conversation was belcg held with the child, and she lnfomed one of her questioners that their names were Glllmore and Beauregard. "Which is the best dog?" "I don't know," asked a bystander said she; "they're both mighty smart dog; but they'll either of 'em suck eggs If you don't watch 'era.',' Tho ascertaining; troops left without whether the family of which the girl was so hopeful a scion was union or rebel. yurs GOAT VANQUISHES POLICE qfi Cause of Many Sudden Deaths. j There is a disease prevailing in this country most dangerous because so decep- 'III II li W tive. ManvKiirlrirn 'LQ 1 jKLiii J!5te?T: deaths are causedby it heart dis- ' VJCJU'l vSfcv tsn,H tes If ft b-- J 1 st - ease, heart failure or apoplexy are of ten the result of kidney disease. If kidney trouble is nllowedtondvance ' pneumonia, thekidney-poison- nfr. rfl hlnnri will tack the vital organs, causing catarrh of or sediment in the bladder, brick-duthe urine, head ache, back ache, lame or the kidneys themselves break down and waste away cell by cell. Bladder troubles almost always result . from a derangement of the kidneys aud Beys. SwampRoot corrects inability to jjoiu urine aim scniumg tuuii in parsing n, ih1 overcomes that unpleasant necessity .t rntnrM1liil to act offpn the day, and to get up many times during toe Uigur., l lie ninu aim unuicuiuie cucci t Uu.utnn.Vnnt tlin wrpnt I: III tic v rpmeilv uin toIItpiI It ct mills tlii ini'licKt lie. ue of its remarkable health restoring in (lint nrfrntl Vltr ItealHt nrnnpr trenttnntinofnlitninpd n .irlrcttliibStl. bade, uizzincss, sicepiessncss, nerv jus-aee- e, lv wopcruca. nvyain'J-Iuui old and ou may nave u size ooiuee. mnlA knttli anil a. book that tells all bout it, botli sent free by mail. Address, ir. vkiimcr ec v.o., iiiiikuhiiuuu, i. . fa writing mention reading this gen- nWr'ln thin rumr. Hnn't make y inUuke, but yeincuttwr the name. a ueaier su siiu ttout druggists in fifty-ce- nt (- by'll VVI1H.UUHIIH..UJUIIV, illl iictBuiii iu tunc aiu is la - Eggs Cause Strike. Cleveland, O. Tho Thirty-Cen- t Egg Chicago. John Boland of" 1700 West club has called a three weeks' strike. Twenty-seconstreet was a thousand Fresh eggs are selling here for 48 miles from Chicago in his dreams, cents a dozen. sleeping on a chair on tho back porch, when a large Angora goat, with a "I have been somewhat costive, but snowy beard and a determined ex- Doan's Regulets give just the results I pression, butted him off the chair and desire. They set mildly and regulate into wakefulness. the bowels perfectly." Geo. B. Krause, Boland ran a marathon to the wood- Altoona, Pa. Adv. shed Just In time to feel tho Impact of tho goat against tho door. MemThackeray's Favorite Books. bers of the family, aroused by his apIn her introduction to tho "Roundpeals for aid, telephoned tho police about Papers" In tho centenary edition and Charles Tickey, a brave patrol- of Thackeray. Lady Rltcblo speaks of man, responded. favorite books. Thackeray Tickey learned with ease to distin- hor father's Montaigne, which ho alhad an old guish between both ends of a healthy ways kept on the tnblo by his bed. Ho goat As ho gropod about la the dark had n second copy, still older, bound in yard something wont amiss. Ho white vellum, on tho book shelves in that he collided with tho goat his study. Lady Hltchlo cnunot reAt any rate, be sustained a terrific any particular thnt ho t ot living memberfor special had shock whore the high edltlous. "Ho used fi'ellug is most felt old Boswell with douNeighbors notified the pollco again, a cheup. battered with tho companion ble columns, this time that a riot was in progress. whom, us ho said. o could have been They also suspected a Mexican incontcift to dwell for a year upon vasion and a decisive battle In tho quite problematical desert lsluud. He that Boland back yard. Policemen who his 'Don Quixote.' Ho also liked crowded a responsive patrol wagon loved Ills sliubby. worm entcu copy ot Johndeduced the fact that tho goat had poeta. They Imd been to India disappeared, as they failed to sus- son's buck, and bookworms uro very nnd tain the shocks that almost sent common out there." Milton's sonnet Tickey to the hospital. Iu Johnson's poets was, Boland, who has forsworn the chair to Sliukcspearo Lady Ritchie adds, one of the last on the porch for sleeping purposes, told the police he did not know what thluga Thackeray over read. kind of an animal he had to deal with. No Taste For Them. He almost suspected that a white ele"I notice that yon always novo a box phant was loose. Are you a lover of nt the lurse show d Ruminant Butts Man Off Porch and Strips of Hit Uniform Officer Sent to Quiet Him. For rtyr epsla, our national nilment, use Burdock Blood Bitters. Recommended for strengthening: digestion, A Wide Acquaintance. purifying the blood. At all drug stores a nnurollo rlcho ilowncer hns afford $1 00 a bottle. Adv. ed much amusement while clambering asnmg-ton'- s up the slippery rounds of social ladder. One day after sho OFFER PRIZES FOR CHILDREN had returned from circumnavigating Citizens of Douglaston, L. I., In Queer the globe she essayed to cntcrtnln a drawing room with n boastful account Predicament Over School Money. of her travels. She had been everywhere, nnd hor flow of slaughter house Nqw York. Having failed to find English was augmented by frequent more than fifteen children In Douglas-ton- , wnvlngs of her bedlamonded hands Long Island, one of the outlying and forceful noddlngs of her tlaracd villages included within tho limit of head. "Did you see the Dardanelles?" askGreater New York, of tho proper age to attend a kindergarten, the citizens ed a sprightly debutante. "And the Himalayas?" inquired anot the placo will offer prizes to any n other fair young bud. one who will furnish three more to attend tho school, that the "I dined with them In Paris." replied salary of the teachers may be paid tho dowager triumphantly. And sho wondered why everybody by the board of education of New ' York. A state law provides that a city kindergarten must. have at least eighteen children. chll-drosmIled.-Chlcngo.Trlbune. Subscribe Ask the Farmer Who Has One what wonders tho Cumberland Telephone works Jlo will reply: 1 Selfs my products 4 Protects tho homo 2 Gets tho best prices 5 Helps tho housewife G Increases profits 3 Brings supplies 7 Pays for itsolf over and over Soven cardinal reasons why YOU should bo interested and send today for booklet. For information call Manager for him. Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph (Incorporated.) Co. Better Subscribe for The News Right Now Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Joff Hambloton, Henderson, L. L. Wilkorson, Now York, C. E. Koith, Elizabethtown $ noun in mrriM. V tall yon bow bJ 5.00 25.00 5.00 pijrb.ilprlol. Writ for wokly prlc llrt tad r.f.rtnc.l. M.SABEI&S0NS lOCUTltXI, ET, DnltrilaFwi.HUM.Wool FURS Try a News Want Ad. Now Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day anH 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 .. .Ilookkeoiiiiig. low. . ... Commercial . . . Arithmetic. ,. . .Spoiling. ,. . .Knullsh. , "'I,.V","".i''' . . .Civil Service. . Ciikiilatlon. .Penmanship. . .. . .Coinniertjal ficoKiaphy. ' .Ihuikliij;, Commerce. . ..ltnild .. "" ,. . .. . .(irnminur. ,Uto of Adding Machlno nnd other olllco devices. .Punctuation. Name .. Addross 1 vump-Koo- t, u. I you do you will be dlwppoiuUi. utM)iitir in n.laj'fnf it Swumn-Coo- t. $3.50 Louisville Evening Post and Brwckenridge, News one year 3.50. horse?" "Oh. Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College' E. B. Miller, Pres. dir. not I'm a strict CuIchi'o Hecord-IIerakl. vegeta-rl-an.- " Owensbord, Ky WIMIMIIAIWyMl Grand Opening Sale, Dec. 6 and 7, 1912 Irvington Hardware & Implement Co. In their New Store Building which is being Filled up with a New and Complete Line of Demonstration of the Famous Detroit Jewel Stoves Xo be Held by the Hardware, Queensware, Enamelware, Cut Glass, Cutlery, Ranges, Heating, and Cooking Stoves, also at this Time we will offer a Complete Line of Christmas and Holiday Goods In Making This Announcement Kitchen Set Free 8-Piece Besides making special stove prices during this sale, we will give an Kitchen Set, absolutely free with each Jewel stove or range sold. The Kitchen Set is valued at 3.45 when sold at retail. Every piece in the entire set is guaranteed for a term of year's. The set won't cost you a 8-Piece of this Opening Sale, we wish to thank our many friends and customers for their liberal patronage in the past and earnestly solicit a continuance of same. up-to-date( cent if you buy a Jewel Stove during this Special Stove Sale. Pledging ourselves to give you the very best service possible. building and our faciliWe are now moving into our new and ties for serving you are the best that can be had and we are at your serHARDWARE AND IMPLEMENT' CO. . vice at all times.-IRVINGTON RV1NGT0N Mrs. L. B. Moremeu is In Brandenburg visiting Miss Mattie Lee More-me- Mrs. Niram Willett, of Shelby ville, is here at the bedside of her brother, Mr. Albert Ashcraft, who is dangerously ill of pneumonia and other compli- KEEP THE Health JDNEYS WELL I cations. n. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison children, of Cloverport, are here for a Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cain have week's visit to their parents, Mr. and moved in from the country and are oc Mrs. Jake Morrison. cupying one of the Irvlngton DevelopMrs. C. S. Board spent Thursday at ment Co's cottages. her old home "Saratoga Place" visitMr and Mrs. Chris McGhee, of ing her brother. Mr. K. L. Hendenou Brandenburg, spent the week end with and Mrs. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. McGhee. Mrs. Jabez liaynes, of Union Star, Mrs. James S. Younger and little has returned home after visiting Mr. Eudora Younger, ot West Point, have and Mrs. Charles Hook. returned from a visit to Mr. and Mrs John R. Wimp spent the past week R. B. McGlothlan In Hopklnsville visiting his daughter, Miss May Wadlington and Mr Jim Miss Katharine Wimp, who is in school mie Wadlington, of Rock Island, III., thorc. were week end visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Bob Bell spent Thursday shop- James St. Clair, of Webster. ping in Louisville. Mrs, Nannie Robertson, of Guston, Miss Eva Payne is in Auburn for a and Mrs. Joe Greene Anderson are visit to the Rev. Mr. E. W. Graves and with Mrs Albert Ashcraft during Mr Mrs. Graves. Ashcraft's illness Little Lewis Klrtley, son of Mr. and Miss Aubyn Chinn, of Lexington, Mrs. Lawrence Kirtley, fell from a was the pleasant week end guest of step ladder Thursday afternoon and Miss Viola Lewis. broke his leg being so young a child Mrs M. K. Jones, of Lansing, Michhis suffering is most pathetic, igan is visiting her cousin, Miss Eva Mr. and Mrs. Perry Weaver and chil- Carrigan. dren, of Louisville, are visiting their The Rev. Mr. L K. May occupied parents, Mr. und Mrs. Bate Washing his pulpit at the Methodist church Sun ton. day morning. There was music by the Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Hart, of Maceo, Mandolin Club, and a most pleasing spent several days of the past week solo by Mrs.' Nora Board. visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hawes. E. A. Reese entertained a party of MisS Johnnie Moorman, of Glen Dean, friends who enjoyed a hunt Friday and Saturday bringing in a big bunch of is visiting Miss Elizabeth Crider. , Mr. and Mrs. Potter will be Heard at rabbits, but only a few birds Nothe School Chapel Fiiday evening, Louisville Evening Post vember 22. and Breckenridge News Mr. Garys, of the American Book one year 3 5O. Co., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tanner Friday afternoon. Miss Eliza Piggott spent last week end in Indianapolis visiting her aunt, and Mrs. R. N. Miller. Saving, And Some Cloverport People Know How To Save It. Is Worth THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 Many Cloverport people take thtir livfs in their hands by neglecting the kidneys when lliey know these organs need help. Weak kidneys are responsible fur u vast amount of suffering and ill healtli, but there is no need to suffer nor to remain in danger. Use Doan's UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Kidney Pills a remedy that h&s helped . thousands of kidney suffeiers. The follow ng statement leave? no ground for doubt. W. M Young, furiuer, R. F. D. No 3 Hawesville, Cloverport, Ky., Bays: "A 40 YEARS 3 Per Gent on Time Deposits' Absolutely Safe Place to do Business niiinbtrof my family used a box of Doan's Kidney Pills about three years ago and found them very beneficial. She had pains in her side and across tbe small of her back. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills so highly, recommended in the local papers, ehe got a supply nt Gibson & S m's Drug Store and began using tliein as directed. In a short lime she was cured and has not had any further need of a kidney remedy " For sale by all dealers. Price 50 Foster-Milbur- n cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United Mr. and Mrs. Joe. Glvens, of West nlshes as good, meals as can be had in Misses Bessie and Lula Brumfleld, of Virginia, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. many of the larger places. McQuady Sample, were the week end guests of is really growing notwithstanding the Henry Shrewsbury. their sister, Mrs Eva Bryant. States. Remember the name Doan's take no other. Advertisement. and Miss Maggie Scott entertained with a $3.50 Notice to V Taxpayers Irvingfon Your school tax is now due. If not paid before December 1st, 6 per cent interest and 6 percent penalty will be added. Jesse ) C. Payne, Collector W' Miss Mvrtle Moorman returned Thursday from Louisville where she had been visiting her brother, Raymond Moorman and wife. B. S. Clarkson returned from Louisville Thursday. The ladies of the Methodist church met at the parsonage Wednesday and spent the day. There were Herman Barnett went to Louii ville present. All spent a pleasant day and Friday for a few days. had an abundance to eat. G. F. Lewis, of Owensboro, State Dr. and Mrs. Strother have returned Deputy M. W. A., spent several days to Owensboro. Herman , Barnett left Friday to be here last week. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Williams and gone two weeks. children, of West Point, came ThursMrs. C B. Witt returned Thursday day to spenu some time with her parfrom a visit to her father. ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Meador. Miss Zelma Strother left Saturday for Chapman Moorman, of St. John, was a two weeks visit with friends at the guest of Strother Hynes WednesCecllian and Hodgenville. day. Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Williams returned Mr. and Mrs. Van Nelson spent sevto West Point Thursday after a visit to eral days in Louisville last week. her parents, Mr. 'and Mrs. J H. Lewis Clarkson came down from Meador. Louisville lust Tuesday to vote and see Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jefferies, of Frankfort, were the guests of Mrs. C, his parents. L. Ilardaway and Mrs. Charlie Scott last week. McQUADY Mr. ana Mrs. 0. D. Ilardaway will go to Owensboro this week to visit Dr. and Mrs, Strother. Mrs. J. M, Bcatty and daughter, Miss Smith, of Guston, was the guett Miss Nora, were at Glen Dean rhurs-da- y shopping, of Miss Maggie Scott recently. fift-nine A large number of children took their First Communion at St. Mary's Mrs. Will Miller. of the Woods Sunday. Miss Maggie Scott entertained Sat- The corn shredder Is in this neighrurday evening in honor of the young borhood. men of the neighborhood who leave A few farmers stripped tobacco this soon. week. Dr. Strother, of Owensboro, came The box supper here Friday night Sunday and spent a few days with his was well attended. A neat little sum mother and sister. Miss Leah Meador and Schuyler Mar- was realized which will be used for the benefit of the school, tin spent Sunday at Vine Grove. peanut party last Saturday evening. All enjoyed the evening and hope to be invited again before the peanuts are " all gone. Mrs. W. A. Hynes, son and daughter, spent Monday and Tuesday with Miss Blanch Jolly at Bewley ville. Miss Mary Elanor Scott spent last week at Vine Grove with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Beavin, of near are guests of relatives Owensboro, here. The party at Mr. Roby's Wednesday night was well attended. Miss Regina Long was at Cloverport Wednesday shopping. Thomas Fowler, of Brandenburg, was the guest of Miss Minnie Sapp Sunday. Rev. Nelson, of Cloverport, who has been called as pastor of the Baptist church 'here, filled his appointment Saturday and Sunday. The oyster supper Thursday night Oscar Beavin, of near PellvHle, is a Democratic landslide. guest at Mr. H. L. Paynes. Methodist Church Notes. Joy Beatty spent a few days in Hancock county as the guest of M(ss Gona Lyons. In the absence of the pastor, Mr. R. The dabce at Rafe Wheatley's Tues- B. Pierce will conduct prayer meeting day night was well attended. The reference ,word is Abide." Messrs. Eugene and Morris Newton, of near Owensboro, are the guests of ooo relatives here. Bro. Walker will return from Camp bellsville in time to conduct services A Gift With A Thought In It. next Sunday. t. There's one very simple way out of the Christmas shopping problem: don't Thero was a noticeable increase in was well attended. shop, but sit quietly at home and sub- attendance at Sunday school Sunday,, and the largest J. R. Meador, of Hardlnsburg, was scribe for The Youth's Companion. since April 1009.offering for Missions, The chances are, too, that no present here Friday. you could buy for the young friend or ooo The sick are all improving. the family you delight to honor could Tho m.fni. ..too piCiMBU LU SCO r Joy Beatty was the week end guest puai.Ul. VTtlO nln.,.J confer so much pleasure as this gift of number of stranger's in the congrega of Miss Gona Lyons, of Hancock coun- The Youth's Companion for n whole tion Sunday morning. Come agafta, ty. C& ooo Lindsey McGary'left Thursday for Louisville. . Joy Beatty was In Hardlnsburg Thursday, J. M. Beatty and daughter, Miss Hallie, were at Glen Dean Saturday shopping. Miss Suda Bates, who has had a long siege of typhoid fever, is very much improved. Sam Laslie has sold his property to Mr. Eskridgo of Sample. Miss Bertha Burdette died Tuesday and was burled here Wednesday, She leaves a large number of relatives and friends to mourn for her, There was a double wedding at the Catholic church. The contracting parties were; Pat Mattingly and Eliza Wheatley; Lawrence Payne and Leola Newton. Miss CassleLong and brother, Bruce, and Louis Carrico, of Hancock county, spent several days last week at H. L. round year fifty-twweeks' issues, and the fifty second as keenly anticipated and enjoyed as the very first. There will be stories for readers of every age; sound advice as to athletics; suggestions for the girl at college or making her own way in the world; good things for every member of the family all for $2.00 less than four cents a week. The one to whom you give the subscription will receive free all the remaining Issues of 1012, as well as The Companion Window Transparency and Calendar for 1913, in rich, translucent colors, It is to be hung in the window or over the lampshade. You, too, as giver of the present will receive a copy of it. The Youth's Companion, 144 Berkeley St., Boston, Mass. o l strangers always welcome. J" A ooo At the church Conference meeting Wednesday night Mr. Bob Pierce was. elected secretary and the minutes he' took are of interest to every church member. Those who were not there, will surely not miss the Conference next month. After reports were heard' from every department, the commit--, lees appointed were as follows: Visiting "Committee Ira Behen, Miss Louise Babbage, Miss Margaret Bum, J. C. Nolte, Mrs. II. A, Oelze, Mrs. R. B. Pierce. Welcome Committee C.W. Moorman, R. B, Pierce, Mrs. V. G. Babbage, Mrs. Francis M. Smith, Mis .Lula Severs, Mrs. A. R. Fisher, !: McQuady On A Boom. ooo Mc-Qun- dy Mr. D, EI. Severs made a spleadW. Two new stores at McQuady recently opened are bringing a little more life talk ..on the church finances and Brother Paynes. I and enthusiasm to that town. The Supply Co., an incorporated company with f OiOOO cash capital, has opened for business and will carry a general line of merchandise. J. M. O'Brien is manager. Chas. Bennett has moved there with a line of groceries from Hltes Run. Kennedy Bros, have taken over the Askiha mill, Dr. Klncheloe is located there from Hardlnsburg. Mrs, Chai. Lyons ts tietee at the Hotel and fur- - Walker conducted the meeting In n, business way, handling it to the satis' faction of all present, i ooo The Clover Blossom Class will' m Sunday afternoon, December 8 at 2 p.j ooo something for the Orphan's Home' rel at tk church Sunday morning, Every one Is requested to toil , jJfc:'? .J- - iHXh.. "L - ' jfa.Af V. ,AfaM& irni-iii- ik . jJr'A j k.Aiifc.t4n-4- i