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Owingsville outlook: January 30, 1913 Owingsville outlook 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 1913 owi1913013001_sn86069620 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Owingsville outlook: January 30, 1913 Owingsville outlook T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 1913 $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. J" I: VOL. XXXIV. 10R SALE. THu OUTLOOK OFFICE is for sale. If anybody wants it let him apply at once. V. HONAKER. JOIIN Subscribe for The Outlook. Ladies' coat suits at cost at L. D. Brother's. adv fptf Old papers fcr sale at The Outlook cfhce. Tarpaulins for sale at E.' T, adv JT A. T. Byron's. The streams were vry high again Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. 'V- P. Conner .eir hotel will vmqve back - OWINGSVILLE, PERSONAL. Carl Hendrix was in town Friday. Jo Dawson went to Carlisle Monday. Mrs. Arthur McKec has been quite sick for the past week. Robt. Shields and family will shortly remove to this town to reside. Mr. Wade, of Cincinnati, visited h'- - 'aughter Mrs. Bob Coyle ' ays last week. t. ..r:1 Bulletin, published in Lexington and edited by Jas. M. Ross, has been received at this office. The paper is filled with matter of value to the trade it represents, is ably edited and handsome typographically. The paper is pub- lshed bv Mr. D. Gray talconer, n Lexington business a man and prominent in trotting horse breeding and racing cir cles. A feature of the first num ber is a weird original story by Mr. Ross. The publication will Vr. .i. J. Nesbitt returned doubtless fill a "long felt want.' Tu- from Lexington, where Died. Jan. 24. at the home she had been for several weeks. An- of her grandmother, Mrs. Ann Misses Ora Metcalfe aid Manley, aged two Stone, na Snedegar left la5tcek for years. LottieLottie Manley was a Little Richmond to take a course liTthe bright girl. be Eastern Kentucky Normal school. greatly but. She will hasmissed said1 Jesus Sam Henderson and his Of such is the Kingdom pi Jasper Gardner and family Heaven." She can't come tonis left far Flemingsburg Thursday, but we can go to her. This is our whoro they expect to reside. prayer: Let us meet our loved Richard Bailey has gone to Col- one there where all is well." A Friend. orado to establish a home. His j family will follow him as soon as Stolen. From the barn of they can dispose of their proper- - Harry Foster on Moore's Ferry pike, Bath county, Jan. 26, a sor Arthur Power, who had beeiN rel mare 12 yrs. old, blaze in face, employed in a tobacco warehouse right hind foot white, heavy in at Carlisle, came home Thursday foal. $10 reward for informaand his brother Clarence went to tion leading to her recovery. Harry Foster. , take his place. Julius Miller, of Ashland, more Card of Thanks. We wish than fifty years ago a citizen of to extend our thanks to our neighthis place, was here last week. bors and friends for kindness Mr. Miller and Mr. Wyatt, of shown during the illness of our Mt. Sterling, had been visiting baby. their old army comrade Jas. K. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Manley. Jackson at Olympia for several The weather from Thursday of days. last week to Tuesday morning of Ladies' cloaks at cost at L. D. this week, when there was anadv f other light freeze, was very warm Brother's. for the time of year. Nearlv all the speculators in turkey tobacco are reported losers on the Twoin very interesting Monday Quarterly Court market the cases continued to the April term Mt. Sterling loose-lewere past week. of Court. Misses' and children's cloaks " inegar has rented his r at cost at L. D. Brother's. ,r Bethel and will move adv f family to this town. well-knowson-in-law KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, -- 1913. NO. 30. J. M. Ross' New Paper. -- The first issue of the Daily Tobacco are the best. I have them all sizes, and all the repairs for Vulcan Plows; a large stock of plow gearing of all kinds. Buy the Gall-cuIn connection with my meat market in "The Pocket" collars and protect the horse's shoulders. I can suit ypu m I have opened a GROCERY and will sell CHEAPJor Saddles and Harness of all kinds and all prices. iW GROCERY VULO-A-lSr PLOWS KY. re CASH. I will make a specialty of exchanging goods for hams, bacon, lard, poultry, butter, eggs, etc. My stock is all new and fresh. Give me a trial. 30-- tf EUGENE MINIHAN OWINGSVILLE, T. F. ALLEN. oyvperty. SHARES OF STOCK in the Owingsville Banking The par value of the shares is 100, and they pay six per cent ACRES of land about one net per annum. I will sell, a tract of THIRTY-ONwhich is well set in grass, the bile east of Owingsville, most of FOUR LOTS on SLATE AVENUE. Each contains 2 MRS. ELIZA HARRIS. mlance tillable. of an acre and has a frontage of over fifty feet on the streets Very desirable building lots. t THIRTY-SIX i SALE FOR SALE. Co. . 5J E three-eight- hs 30-3- f fro to housekeep- Conner's bun- - the balance of 140 a6res near irks' for ?30 an nc will please 2 money. v.he last call. '. RESIDENCE at the forks of the Owingsville & Wyoming and the Owingsville & Salt Lick turnpikes. -A ho ise md good enough for any family of moderate WJ. AAA A wj V 1 WISH IV OUll ClVlJ ilij XUllll acres. one mile east ofOwingsVille. Has on it a good dwelling house, a means. The lot contains three and irood crib and other outbuildings and small orchard. Land produces MRS. LUCINDA DANIEL. LOT in the Owingsville Cemetery. Has ONE GOOD-SiZEwell four corner posts with name on them, but name can be cut off. . JOHN W. HONAKER. SLX-ROO- FARM FOB! SALE L 30-3- 2- TWO-STO- R well-bui- lt D Phelps. GLOSS NG OUT AT COST. Caps i v jit for cash ragons and 27-- tf FARMERS' LOOSE-LEA- F Byron. er of Carl Isl Friday .vas born ntr s made I am selling accost my stock of Tobacco, Warehouse INCORPORATED. t Company, Shoes, ging;- and Underwear, 29-t- Gloves, Laces. Embroideries, Heavy Dress Goods, Children s LegKnit On; 3, Men's and Children's Weather Coats, also Mt. Sterling, Kentucky. Has floor capacity for 250,000 pounds, phelter for 150 wagons. leading firms represented by buyers. Charge for selling only AIL V; " was . some i'i pieces of Chinaware, part of my Jewelry, such as it look-alleg- ed af Aajfrhes. Chains, Silverware, Cut Glass, etc. Co io Cents per JBhmdrcd Pounds and 2 percent Sale days, Monday, Wednesday and Friday of each week. Brincr ua vour tobacco and realize the crood prices. ' D. W. RATI JFF, Manager, ; - jaw. al Court -' 'Racket Store for Bargait Kcn- - . - . . 29-t- . .' ' " ' n . . - that on the UIV eph .. . in Roberts a Si .Miss Alice jjiiTy l .- - " f . " VJlin"Sreiicensec. iSati i last -f Vw" SAKrresiag ' . . 4 i S VMAJ. GEN. ; :' H 4 i 1 t Edward Mudd Is Dead. Kdward K. Mudd, for Ave years warden of the Frankfort Itcformntory and counected with that Institution since 1906, died at his home here or of the bowels. lie had been . ill several weeks nnd of late he was thought to be Improving, but toCOURT OF APPEALS DECIDES LI- ward morning ho suffered a relapse and death followed ipiickly. BRARY SUPPORT CASE FROM Warden Mudd was born In Hurdetlo, DAVIESS COUNTY. Bates eounty. Mo., January .1, 187.". of Kentucky parents, and removed with his parents to Hardin county when a child. He engaged In mercantile bus!, CORPORATION NOT PRIVATE ness at Cleudnle, that county, before being appointed assistant deputy warden of the Frankfort prison in SeptemMayor Lambert, of Owensboro, Resist- ber, 1906. The next year he was appointed clerk of the Prison Board and ed Payment of J3.000 Appropriated in March, 190S. he was made warden, for Support of Library, but is a position he had held ever since. Overruled by Highest Court Mr. Mudd Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Margaret Mudd, and two daughConflicts in tho statutes, ters, Helen, 12, and Dorothy, S. His Frankfort. governing the management and reven- mother, Mrs. Lee Mudd; his sister. ues of public libraries In third, fourth, Miss Hose Mudd, and his brother. It. cities, were 1. Mudd, of Lebanon Junction, also arc tilth and sixth-clas- s straightened out by tho court of ap- living. peals in aftirming the Daviess circuit court in the enso of S. Lambert, mayor of Owensboro, against the board of Convict Nobey Earnings. Tho llrst distribution of earntrustees of the Owensboro public li- ings to the prisoners in the Eddy-vill- e brary, in which tho trustees secured a penitentiary ami tho Frankfort writ of mandamus, requiring the mayor to countersign warrants for $3,000 Reformatory under resolution of tho for tho support of tho library, tho Prison Commission adopted last Auamount appropriated for Its mainte- gust, was ordered, and the commission sent to tho State Auditor's olllco a nance for the year. Mayor payment of memorandum of tho earnings of tho resisted prisoners From tho money to the library on the ground August 1 In each institution 1 that two enabling acts enacted in 1902 earnings to January tho aggregate are: Kddyvillc, ?7,r.ti7.S0; were so Inconsistent as to make both void, and that the levy for the library Frankfort. $ir.,ri97.Sn; total, $2:t,lf.r..60. This represents iS per cent of the under the law was void because the revenues from th convicts services legislature could not authorlzo an or- In stops. The dinance levying taxes for the benetlt of thothe contract to allowing law limits commission the men a private rrorporation. 20 per cent An individual accouut The court of appeals decided that a h opened man and library board Is not a prjvato corpora- will be of his with eachwill go earnings tion and that a tax levy for Its support savings account, to be paid him into u when Is legal, employing tho following may he Is released. The "A corporation created uuder a use as he pleases. remainder he general law for the management of a public library supported by taxation Up. Is in no sense a private corporation. It Insurance Cases Are The question whether an insuranco is a public corporation existing at the company licensed to do business In will of the legislature.' Kentucky can write policies nnd withdraw from the state, and therefore conY. M. C. A. in Annual Meeting. to collect premiums on thoso polThe annual winter meeting of the tinue without paying the 2 per cent tax icies State Executive Coramltteo of tho Ken- on premiums, was submitted to Judgo tucky Young Men's Christian AssociaStout of the Franklin circuit court. In tion was held at the Hotel Henry two cases by Auditor H. M. Reports from the secretaries Bosworth brought and argued. These. suflM showed a remarkable growth In 1912. were premium tax for to Eight now association buildings vcro Ave yearscollect the Illinois from the Life Insuropened, and Ave mountain associations ance Co., of Pittsburg. The auditor organized at the following places: Dun- also asks that they be required to ham, McRoberts, Burdlne, Stone and make annual reports to the insurance Benhanf. Each of these is reaching a department. 0 Between $15,000 and community which heretofore has been arc Involved In tho two cases, cached by no organization or move- though the disposition of the cases will ment calculated to make a better citi- Involve many thousands more In tho zenship. The chief event In the col fi'tur w lege association work was' the securing t ij of Mr. E. L. Hall, as Secretary iot Society Elects. State University, to work among fc.'V j Dental Society ield auu suiaenis mere, inreo Dig g, tings at Leln Carlstlan-Jnlnand wing o CIRCUIT COURT 10 LEONARD WOOD STUDY PROBLEM TURKET IS 0 IS AFFIRMED Inllnm-matlo- 1 TURMOIL J. W. RftSstTAtE GUESTS IMPERIL ONE OF THEM. LEAPS TEN I TO CATCH LADDER DUR ING DUREAU OF SOCIAL HYGIENE IS EXPLAINED BY D. JOHN ROCKEFELLER, JR. MEMBERS OF CABINET DECIDE TO RECALL DELEGATES FROM LONDON. NATION NOW IN FIRE. v. WAS FOUNDED TWO YEARS AGO Son of Retired Oil Magnate Almost Every Window In the Build: 7 Framed a Screaming ' Face. Newspaper Union T.rva Service. Omaha Neb. Tho lives of 200 guests of .'he Paxton hotel, the largest b08terly of this city, wre Imperiled by a fire which originated In the buffet of the building, filling the entire hotel with smoke and causing a panic among the guests, 100 of whom vera brought down long ladders by tho city firemen. The loss was only nominal, but the fright of the guests and their escape In their night clothing down the fire escapes and ladders was cost spectacular. The first alarm was sent In and within three minutes almost every window In the building framed a screa Ing face. ng E. of Taunton, on the sixth floor, raised a window and screamed for he!?. Smoke poured out cf the window behind him and his case looked desperato. Lad ders were run up, but failed to reach. his window by nearly 10 feet -Mass-sleepi- Describes the Origin, Work and Proposed Plans for the Investigation of Vice Conditions. i Great Excitement Follows Killing of War Chief Nazim Pasha Amid Disturbances at the Capital In Opposition to Accepting Peace Terms.. London, Nov. 27. Tho new Turkish cabinet has decided to recall the Ottoman rcaco delegates from London, nccordlng to a dispatch from Constantinople. Tho Turkish government Is said also to havo requested Us ambassadors at Vienna and SL Petersburg to return to the Turkish capital. Wter.i New York, Jan. 27. In order that tho public might better understand tho Bureau of Social Hygiene, John D. Rockefeller, Jr., on Monday gavo out n statement explaining tho origin, work and plans of that institutionThe bureau, he said, camo Into exlstenco about two years a?o as n result of the work of a special grand Jury appointed to Investigate tho white slave traffic In New York city. This jury recommended that n public commission bo appointed to study the social evil. Mr. Rockefeller was foreman of that grand Jury and ho thereafter gavo the subject deep thought and conferred with n large number of leading men and women. "These conferences." says Mr. Rockefeller, "developed tho feeling that a public commission would labor under n number of disadvantages, such as the fact that It would bo short lived; that Its work would be dono publicly; that at best it could hardly do moro than present recommendations. So tho conviction grew that In order to mako a real and lasting Improvement In con- General Wood, chief or staff of the army, will bo the grand marshal In general charge of the Wilson Inaugural parade on March 4. TOWN IS IN MOURNING SCHOOLS CLOSED ,AS RESULT OF ACCIDENT AT McKINNEY, TEX. Eight Dead, Fifteen Injured When Store Crowded With Shoppers Collapses and Fire Follows. McKInney, Tex., Jan. 25. Public schools In McKInney were closi.. on Friday and the town was given over to mourning as a result of tho Mississippi Dry Goods Co. accident that resulted In the death of eight persons and the serious Injury of fifteen others Thursday. Six undertakers from Dallas arrived am! the work of preparing the dead for burial began. PhyslcianB from Dallas also arrived to assist in caring for the Injured. As soon as they are able to be moved the injured will be taken to a Dallas hos- one-fourt- Wat-terso- $20,-00- .NT thi..1 1 work develops new members may be added. "One of the ft ret things undertaken by tho bureau was the establishment at Bedford Hlllrsg'acent to the reoratory of social formatory, a permanent organization should be created, tho continuation ol which would not he dependent upon n temporary wavo of reform, nor upon tho llfo f any man or group of men, but which would go on, generation after generation, continuously making warfare against tho forces of evil. It also appeared that a private organization would have, among other advantages, a certain freedom from publicity and from political bias, which a publicly appointed commission could not so easily avoid. "Therefore, as the Initial step, In tho winter of 1911 the Bureau of Social Hygiene was formed. Its present members are Miss Katharine Bem-cn- t Davis, superintendent of the New York stato Reformatory for Women at Bedford Hills, N. Y.; Paul M. Warburg, of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb & Co.; Starr J. Murphy, of th$ New York bar. and John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Aa the ditions, Enver Bey, the most spirited leader of tho Young Turks, was appointed chief of the general staff of tho Turkish army on Thursday. VIennn, Jan. 27. Dispatches from Constantinople say that tho Young Turk leaders met Thursday under the presidency of Prince Said Harem and resolved to overthrow the government in favor of a military dictatorship If tho cabinet yielded Adrlanople. It was arranged at this meeting that Shefket Pasha should be the now grand vizier. Kiamil Pasha was approached privately, but refused to accede to the commltteo's demands. It was then decided that only Prince Said Harem should attend tho grand council, which was composed entirely of Old Turkltes, In order to report the proceedings to the revolutionary committee. This committee met again after the grand council meeting, and resolved forcibly to remove the governmenL Jan. 27. Fighting Constantinople, occurred on Friday at several places 13 tho city. A dozen or more persons havo been wounded nnd many arrests J. W. Ragsdale, newly elected congressman from Florence, 8. C representing the Sixth district, has been spending some time In Washington "learning the ropes." nanas, swung niiiseu forward several mr cd for the ladder caught the topm CRII ' ADMITS STEEL POOL Pittsburg. I shocking imn Thorn Creek f tlou conduct Wm. B. Purvl crime wave, up many yo to ruin, ly FORMER HEAD OF U. S. FIRM TESTIFIES IN NEW YORK. Theodore Roosevelt Admits Permitting Merger Believed It Promised Relief to Country. pital. One of the most remarkable escapes from the wrecked building reported Is that of Mrs. John tneir young daughter.K "ndlng across the str" fell. He rush gan Idlng d . -- dlggtij hygiene, uf this lal froir person coromlttej Tavis direction. t Is proposed to nl. mental, social ItllS SlUflv got' In uy' saw Ho G New York. Jan. 24. William Ellis Corey, former president of the United havo been made. Great public excitement has fol- States Steel corporation, admitted before Henry E. lowed the killing of Nazlra Pasha, tho here Wednesday former war minister and commander Brown, referee for the government In of the Turkish army, who was shot the suit brought by the department of during public demonstrations here Justice to dissolve the tniBt. that the Thursday. huge concern for years has controlled Talaat Bey, the new minister of the prices In the steel markets and that It Interior, Informed the European em- has maintained a gigantic pool both bassies that all measures necosary here and In Europe. to Insure the security of the city had No matter what might have been been taken. the motives behind tho United States He also addressed circulars to the Steel corporation when It absorbed provincial governors explaining the the Tennessee Coal and Iron comreasons for the change In the govern- pany five years ago, Theodore Roosement and calling on tho people to velt as president would have sanclend their moral and material aid to tioned the deal. He so testified here at a resumption of the hearing In tho the governmenL "We are determined," he said, "to government's suit to dissolve the defend the interests of the country, steel trusL now face to face with the prospect of "Not one thing could Tbave been known about the cojupany which a resumption ol hostilities." Enver Beywho has taken such a could have altered q t In the oVerthrrfv of said, empharlral prominent i council!, Is th- - pular with a panic Klamll he color ero r series of 1 formation This orga' trlct attcf cognlzanq have bee Thorn Cri brln KIams dors have si present! prompti Powersy refute' tjro '.V 1 Vita. I STORY Z5e LV me sfk Candidate By El'RON WILLIAMS QpprrlcM 11. Wctterti rririi SYNOPSIS. pm;rr ' ciuu . -- In a pplrlt of fun Mayor HediRlit. a. aummer WsUor. I phased Ihroucti the vl woods by ten laughing girls., one of whom ,.' catches and kisses. Tl. Klrla form Into XJiwlvti biddinga court and sentence him of one cf their number ar, ten days. A legislative slnfr woman BUtTrasc. which ""nayor'A pocket. Is used ho mandates of service Is with him Ashing. -, . - . . . ' ' - V .'' . sheriff with hat she con between one , The next label Amey. are arrested The mayor the sheriff tane In the lana to ; bill. With s to invM- are cauicht a-- moon. Having maneuvered thus peculiarly, he hastened back to the boat, shoved off and rowed from the shore a hundred yards. Nesting on his oars, he let the boat toss Idly upon the lake, five, ten minutes passed. The dry wood burned brightly, making a beacon of light, into the clrelo of which there came, at last, three shadows, followed by unintelligible conversation. "They'vo found It," said the mayor, picking up his oars and turning the boat townrd tho hotel. It was midnight when tho sides of the craft rubbed ita sister boats at Mlno Host's dock. The mayor and the girl crept softly up the winding pathway townrd tho hotel. Suddenly, In the moonlight ahead, the form of a woman appeared advancing to meet them. Tho mayor and the girl saw her simultaneously. He stopped Instantly with a restraining hand upon the girl's arm. "Quick!" ho commanded, springing in front of his companion and turning her about face. "Walk rapidly down the witchery of the night. ncarcely perceptible tilt, the l.at grounded on thn sandy shore. Hedlght sprang out and pulleu the craft further upon its cushioned nnchornge. The girl snl !a tlie boat, intently watching the mayor. That gentleman took from the lorker a basket well laden. Quick-l- y gathering soiro dry wood, ho ttacked it over a bunch or tinderlike weeds, touched a match to the pile, net the basket at a safe distance and rolling a revolver from his pocket, fired In the general direction of the slu-hin- proclaimed With a question, Mr. Bedlght." she continued. "Who was the girl that came down tho path with you?" The man drew closer to her. The flippancy was gone from his voico. His face was earnest. "Miss Vlnlng. you hav Inferred that 1 am guilty of conduct unbecoming a gentleman A few mornings ago you rnn after me In n spirit of mischief, and In thn same spirit I caught you in my nrms and kissed you. If I have hurt you 1 am sincerely sorry, but I, too. am reaping tho fruit of folly. You have chosen to arm yourself with a distant demeanor toward me, you rebuff my attempts at entering the circle of your real self, you are "Judge" both on and off tho bench, distant, suspicious, haughty. You pursued me; I took toll. With your permission I promise to forget that you ran, bat I cannot forget that I kissed you. I sm not a boy. I have seen somo of thf world, I do not know much about love. I have been too busy trying to do something, to fall In love, or else I never Kentucky College For Women At Danville IN RUSSJfVSJJAPlTAL Semi-Orient- Streets of St. Petersburg Are a Sight al Houses Like Huge Human HIvea No Crowds Permitted to Congregate, Are Prohibited and Newsboy From Calling Their Wares. St. Danville, Ky. Tho above is a reproduction of tho plant of the Kentucky College for Women as it will be when completed. The large center building and tho wing to tho left, and the first building Immediately north-oaof the main center building are to be erected at once with funds donated by Dr. Nathaniel Conkling, of New York, and other contributions aggregating 225.000. The institution is now known as Caldwell College, but at the end of the present scholastlc'year the name will be changed to the Kentucky College for Women. The trustees of the Institution expect to place tho new collvge on a piano with the best Institutions of the East for the higher education of women. A BSBSSSk st the path to the boathouse." She complied instantly. Over his shoulder the mayor saw the woman hesitate, then follow determinedly through tho shimmering moonlight. "(5o -- TO ERECT BIG DAM COMPANY HAS BEEN ORGANIZED WITH FOUR MILLION DOLLARS CAPITAL. FARM CENSUS Shows WILL OPEN RICH FIELD. the Number of Mortgaged Farms In Kentucky. ued. lhblng. 'out her tactful ,ioman. " him. e said . there cars. oman. Ice." r ..". ; r ... '. , - - d .t, oed Bedlght hurriedly. "Wait until I her in conversation. Then open the rear door and run for the hotel. And be quiet!" "I understand," whispered the girl, excitedly. Slipping through the door, she closed It softly. I'ulllng & cigar from his pocket, the mayor scratched a match on the solo of his shoo and blew a puff of smoke at the same target which earlier In the evening he had failed to hit with his leaden missile. The woman rounded the corner and rume directly toward him. "I beg your pardon, Mr. Bedtght," said "Judge" Vlnlng In a cold, formal e voice, "for following you. but as of the young ladles at the hotel I feel that It was my duty to do so. o chap-eron- into the boathcusc," directed Alice Mason. have happened to meet the woman. Since coming hero I don't know exactly what tort of an enchantment I have entered but I do know that I cannot forget the ecstasy of the moment when our lips met. You may scorn me and It lies within your power to discipline me or defeat me -- .tart Ve, mayor bowed. "Duty to the one performing It," ho interrupted gallantly, "Is oftentimes Irksome, but begrudglngly done frequently conveys pleasure to another. .ed I do to appear selfish In I" The your 9" jne ff notd.re ' jour duty pleases eprecatlng vailn. "Now, the but I shall not try to obliterate the thrill of that brief moment!" Jackie Vlnlng did not meet his eyes. In her heart she felt a strange, new feeling of elation, a softening of resentment, but women wero theorems long before mathematicians struggled triangles and hypotewith right-angl- e nuses, and all their descendants, beautiful and sweet and charming as they af still per t problem. slut In being man's hi. . J1n.;s." "Your frankness In, 'n as com- she said wlthcnt en in others, mcndableas your Y itlll anoih Must I re'.cat m. -- r time? Who 7 The mBjy- - gathered at the last census. The report says in part: The total wealth In the form of Plan Is to Harness Water Power of farm property is $773,798,000, of which 82.1 per cent is contributed by lands Dix River for the Light Plants and buildings, 2.7 per cent by linplej in Kentucky Cities. ments and machinery, and 15.2 per cent by Hvo stock. anDanville, Ky. C I. Kennedy "The value of land and buildings nounces that the Dlx River Power Is $63.',459,000, showing an increase Plant Co. has been capitalized in New of J233.454.000, or C6.3 per cent since York at $t,000,000. Tho proposition 1900. In 18S0, the value was $209,299,-00to erect a monster dam across Dlx river eight miles northeast of "In 1910, the total number of farms has been under way for several owned in whole or in part by the opermonths. A scientific test of tho dally ators was 170,332. Of this number, power of the water hr.c been made 145,505 wero reported as free from and proved satisfactory to the pro- mortgage: 33,039 wero reported as moters. mortgaged, and 1,788 no report rela-lir- o Mr. KenneJv owns '.he land upon to mortgage indebtedness was obHa to be erected. Op tained. The number of mortgaged which tho d tions bave,'' secured on all farms constituted 19.6 of the proptj. ""ffected by total number of ow"' """s, excluthe bV nortgago I will cost sive of those for v ?1.400.o Veins to report was obtained. (rentage be a cen of its is higher than It v. 00, and Nor much higher than it erection 00. the electt V, 247,- Of the farmers In N'lrhotasv r 95.5 per cent, i js, and 730,"or 4.5 per cenfi res. All N.,95S of the white ers were ns of tho nq Dan-villpp-celtu-hin- Frankfort, Ky. The Census Dureau gave out tho Kentucky farm statistics Whitesburg, Ky. The first and the most Important branch of the new Lexington &. Eastern railroad to be built Is to be constructed up Line Fork creek, in the southern section of the county, a distance of about twenty miles, to tap rich undeveloped coal and timber fields, the richest sectlou perhaps in the mountains. The sur vey being already well under way, rights of way are now being secured all along the way, and It Is said officially that a contract will be let within the next sixty days, and actual construction work started Immediately . thereafter. Railroad building in Eastern Kentucky's coal Held is to be most active during the next few years. Another trunk line, the Cincinnati, Licking Valley & Virginia railroad, is preparing to build through the coal fields. Other lines are coming. Millions of dollars will be expended In developments in this (Letcher) county alone. LARGE EXECUTION IS ISSUED. about the streets, he Is struck most of all by the wasteful use of space. It la at once apparent that Petersburg never slowly evolved from embryonic beginnings. Hut It would be unwise to proceed further In describing Petersburg's streets without noting the fact that she has two kinds of streets, namely, the Nevsky Prospect and others. An ordinary "oolltza" or street except late in the afternoon (when Petersburg wakes up!), Is a sight. Save on court holidays, when each house Is required to hang out the national flag, there Is no color In the streets, the houses are dun colored and monotonously alike. There are no hills, no small aomes. no large ones Just huge, human hives with courts In the rears, and Icons constantly lit by tiny oil lamps in the front. There Is little noise. No crowds gather; tho newsboys are not allowed to call their wares; bands, hand organs or street vendors seldom disturb this solemn city of the north. Even the tram cars creep by noiseand lessly; they are "curve-squeal- " rattle proof. Ah, but how different, kaleidoscopic Nevsky Prospect! It is the Fifth avenue, the Unter den Linden, the Regent street of Russia's capital. Less than three miles long. It Is yet one of the world's really unique highways. There Is nothing like It elsewhera. Some visitors come and go; others stay; but foreigners never seem to weary of gazing upon this peculiarly marvelously cosmopolitan varied, sight. Over the spacious wooden pavement between the two low banks of glittering stores, flows a motley stream of traffic Hero the ends of the earth seem to meet. Everybody from everywhere rushes hither and thither. Red French automobiles, their horns singing; tuneful, metallic ditties, swerve and dodge about ragged peasants bearing burdens with wooden sboulder yokes or driving carts. Royally primitive, home-mad- e appointed ecjulpages, flaunting purple plumes and golden braid, prance sedately by. while continually up one side and doVn the other pours a scml-Orlent- Peteraburs- - As one moves ValkBsft Greensburg, Ky. The largest execution ever Issued In Green county was turned over to KUls Workman. Elisor ' of the counjr-- " ." f Sheriff being vactn 'ireve, clerk of the This exe-- r 30 In . -- f ' J uouls- - OWINGSVILLE OUTLOOK Mrs. II. S. Gilmorc and two children went last week to Plum- UWirsGbvILLL, - - mep.8 lUUiing to visit Mrs. G.'s parents, II. T. Evans and wife, rnjiy ouier relatives. Entered, according to Act of The many friends and relatives Congress, at the Owingsville, f Clay Kerns were very sorry Ky., Postoliice as second-clas- s o learn of his death, which oc matter. curred at the home of his brother Isaac Kerns, neai old Zion church Tub Outlook's subscripts in Nicholas county, on Tuesday morning, Jan. 21, 1913. Clay rates are as follows: One year One Dolla was a good boy; had been a cripSixty Cents' ple on crutches since chidhood, Six months ... Three months..Thirty-fiv- e Cents. caused by white swelling. He was never able to do any labor. without great suffering, yet ob No commissions allowed any- - taining a good education he strov hard to be fo body on subscriptions. Subscribers desiring a change which he was successful. He 01 address should give previous taught public school for several years, clerked for different ones, address when writing. Correspondents should always and for many years was in the get their items to us not later merchandise business for himself than Monday if possible; when at Buzzard Roost. Since the out of stationery mention it on a death of his parents he had made his home with his brother Tay separate slip of paper. News matter of general inter lor. He was buried in the Car est is welcomed; bring it to us lisle cemetery. without deJay u you wish it in Bethel. serted; don't wait until Tuesday or Monday, for the paper is not Mrs. Mason Botts is spending sat up in one day nor in three the week with her daughter Mrs, davs. A. B. Ratlitf. Correspondents must give only Indiana, Mrs. Henry n2vs notices ot deaths. Li o n g came last weekHauch, of the fam to visit obituaries and verses will cost Sc ily of D. B. Myers. a line of five average words each, Sicn your name to communica Mrs. T. S. Robertson, who has tions, or they may go to the waste been quite ill, is convalescent. basket. Dogs have killed quite a num Advertisers wishing a change ber of hheep in this vicinity or discontinuance of ad. should inform us the week previous to Mio. Molar Vice is very slowly recovering from a protracted ill publication day. Au'!'ss all communications to ness. V Honakek, Owingsville, Mrs. Edna Myers, wife of D. Jvy. B. Myers, who was Edna Williams, died Sunday evening at 6 THURSDAY. JAN. 30,1913. p'clock. Just as the day went out a ueauuiui spirit went too went to meet the God whom she ANNOUNCEMENTS. had served and trusted. Hus- We are authorized to annci i.ro and, father, children, sisters, Charles R. Reed, of r f d lSh;.- . brothers, she is waiting, hoping, praying to meet you in her heavburg, as a candidate for As enly home. Funeral services at of Bath county, subject to church Tuesday the action of the Democraticpar- the Methodist in Longview cemmornmg, burial n ty. In the event of his no a and election Riley Irgiam, etery. of Olympia, will be his d- p jty. published weekly, ' KJ VI . Miss Anna Shultz visited rela-- 1 tives at Stepstone last week. Mrs. J. T). visited II. M. Turley at Mt. Sterling Fri- day. Geo. Gintor, of Menifee county, visited friends in the Kendall Spring neighborhood last week.5 Ashton, little son of Will Crockett, has spinal meningitis. Ollie Jones returned from Illinois Friday. Ashton Thomas sent his mother a box of new vegetables from Lustis, Morula.. Dee Shultz and wife, of Mont gomery county, visited his broth er. Perry Shultz, and wife, Sun day. Tm-ln- Oimoi.i. r. "Iaik ;,1 daughter Nautili ftft " d home Saturday, Mrs. THE W. N. ATCHISON ! jitter a AY vcr -- Jtin - or ina-tio- We are authorized to Announce burne, as a cy sor of Bath the action q ty. If elca M. C. Gudgellwf Soth la;br Subject SherAsses- to ft Salt" barfF W!J fcratic par- berson, ot 'enutv. fnd rl,..,!.wl 01..,!.. ..IcUrwl t l'rovl"b Dawson Carpenter.of near OwPerry Shultz from Saturday un ingsville, visited friends here til Monday. Sunday. Gianuo City. Mrs. Marion Gullett returned Misses Audrey and Eveline Sunday to her home in Ohio, af Colliver were at Flemingsburg ter a s' visit to her Friday and Saturday. mother, Mrs. Thompson. Thos. Moody and family have Robert Young and wife.of Salt moved to the R. K. Story farm, Lick, visited his brother Clyde bought by T. R. Ratliff. here Sunday. Our school, tauht by Misses Died. Friday, of pneumonia Edna Money and Hattie Johnson, little Alice, the , has closed. daughter of Walter Griggs and Born, to Smith Filstm and wif6, wife. Burial in the Griggs grave yard. a daughter. Misses Lula lilankenship and Colliver, of Ashland, visJohn Pearl Downs left Monday for ited relatives here last week. Richmond to attend the E. K. J. H. Colliver made a business Normal School. trip to Ashland last week. The Hookworm. in a recent Samuel Walton has purchased the Winchester Democrat the Chas. Boyd property.at Ilills-bor- issueI.ofA. Shirley, of the State and he and his family will Dr. Board of Health, who attended shortly move there. the Conference of Sanitary Work, Matt Newman, James Porter, ers in the Southern States at I t took tie Kock, Arkansas, re c e i j, Marion and Vincent-Stortokfceo to Maysville last week. gives the following facts v. nich Ellis Faulkner and brother An- are of interest to the people all drew, and Miss Azza Markwell, over Kentucky: 1st. It is thv firm belief of of Flemingsburg, were guests of every one engaged in the work Miss Etta Kissick Sunday. of improving sanitary conditions W. Clay Rawlings and sister in the South so as to make it posMiss Beulah visited their parents sible to prevent disease and make in Bath county Saturday and life longer and healthier, from Sunday. the Administra ve Sanitary Secretary in Wash :ton to the field Slato Valley. men on the f t y. line, tnat nc No work oun on because of creator work r. j ever been un Pobblo. meek dertaken since that of so much ram. and lowly Gable Geo. H. Gu'.ll and wife, of '5irs.. EnocjyvMl and daugh e 2d. That upper White Jan.. visited the 's er Mrs. Wi r, of upper hookworm d and parent? I. N. Powell Mrs, aylor s t visited Ut HorationMs" wife, Sunday. ay. Kill that no' i of Rev. J. E. Owingsville, suffice Elder ft lirs. jHe preached. Lewis countyr . rom jday. preached lu'i htt; There ar il .crops of to Sunday this neighbor .. two-week. Trliri A Invnttflnn mill Die. tr. weeks visit to her brother, Dr Clark, at Russell. Mrs. Sid Warren- - was the guest ot her sister Mrs. Will Warner, at Owmgsville, last week. B. F. Roberts was called to Greenup countjTlasp week on account of the death of his uncle, Willis Roberts. Miss Minnie Jackson, of Mt. Sterling, visited friends here Saturday. Misses Lizzie and Ethel Swarts visited Mrs. Ed Palmer, in Friday. Miss Olive Jackson, who has been sick for three weeks, is im le, INSURANCE AGENCi Live Stock and jarm Policies ARE A SPECIALTY WITH US ACCIDENT TORNADO WINDSTORM CYCLONE LIFE HEALTH ' . AUTOMOBILE LIGHTNING PLATE GLASS Policies in force same day applicati is made. I. O. O. F. Building, Owingsville, Smaut Dog. Jasper, a dog Eggs in Winter. Before we owned by Dixie Taylor, of Rich- began to improve on nature and mond, Va., will do any of a hun- hens ran wild the average annu-- , dred things his master tells him ai egg proauction was irom 10 to to do, and with an intelligence al- 36. A hen never laid in winter. most human. Winter egg production is con-- 1 "Close the door, Jasper," com trary to nature and some hens mands his mater and if there IS chill rpfncn tn ho imnrnvoH nrvin an open door in sight Jasper will The secret of winter egg produc-clos- e it, tion is in imitatineas nearlv as Write on the typewriter, Jas-- ; possible summer conditions. In per, is next commanded, and if . the sorimr the hen is in the best there is a typewriter in the room condition of the entire year and he will stand on his hind legs and she is ordinarily in poorest condiwith tion in the late fall and early winscratch across the his fore feet, ter, owing to the fact that sht Shou'.d Jasper's master say to has jusjt completed her moult. 1 him to find a match on the floor is therefore necessary to buildup and remove it Jasper will obey her system during the fall that order. He will pick a handker- will be able to withstand the chief out of a pocket when told heavy drain of eggjjroduction. to do so. This drain is heavier in the winIf told to look out of the win- ter owing to the fact that so dow, a parade is passing," Jas- much energy is being used to per will find a window if he has to keep the hen warm. To bring mount a tabluWith all that Jas this about feed your hens plenty catching a rat of scientifically prepared feed and per is not ab' v gave an lhe dog re plenty of exercise. Thrc your bition before u" scratch feed in a ident-eleV'i3on, straw so ycur or i Ba- CardinalGiijf frank scratch for fc rln.ititu- - TA litter sh ker, of th t key-boa- rd txhi-mtTaft,Prct o. ' Let Good , Bluffers boun jammed his Y w.tn a uerct; and flung chair. You look li "I'll net) kicked a r What's y last nighW' "HumjJ a one. Y ."No: pj "Well no ! courtijv have "Y since, ing m my ni,, LOCK- .- lat-ter- TakiI BfeXSe, streets uchen wago that it q 1' rjifr