Newspaper Page Text
itists Charter Yacht to Visit
racterlitlca of Country and Hablta
Tribes That Live There to Be
Studied for Months by Mem
bers of Expedition.
'Philadelphia. Aboard tho Mormnld,
12t)-foot steam yacht, tho members!
fliA TTnlvAfatf w ef Pannavtffnntfl
H, w....U...., . ....,. ,
tu American expedition lert nero
the Amazon. Tho yacht will voy
by -way of Porto Rico, Barbados
Trinidad to Para, at tho mouth
the Amazon, and will then steam
the great river Into ono of Ita up-
trlbufarlcs, proceeding up tho un
rted stream until tho shallows
ecS her. Sho will then bo moored
Md servo as headquarters for tho ex
Storing parties, which will use the gas-
me launcn ana canoes witu wun;u
6 Is equipped In order to roach those
nts on the river which aro not
vlgablo by the yacht herself. When
heobservations shall havo been com
fled In any given locality tho eollec
Uoia will bo assembled on tho yacht,
Fwhlch will then pass on to the next
(tributary to bo explored. Para or
jifanana tirllt waotta na o rinaa tt flTtTV
wnuUD TV All OVA UO MW wt. M--.-
flMl4a, according to the region of tho
Amazon basin to which the expedition
ilrecis Its attention for tho time being.
, The main purpose of tho expedition
fh to study tho Indian tribes of the
Amazon valley, which have not been
Uidled In detail, and to collect for
taa university museum specimens ol
thajr arts, Industries, customs ' and
Tajlrffna nt Ufa Tiali. oatim will riA rsv.
rded'on the phonograph, and their
Meet and various activities will be
reproduced by tho movlng-plcture cam
eca.J '"Systematic studies will be made
of 'the native languages; religious and
social systems and decorative art. In
ferref, the expedition seeks to furnish
'complete' a record as modern m'eth-
Ada can afford of tho native Ufo of the
iAaaapn valley and to illustrate these
'fA&Ui by adequate collections assem
fckicf In the university museum.
The remoteness and seclusion of
jnany of the tribes which will toe
ttrt-adled Is Indicated by the fact that
uch';'a condition as that reported eh
the 'Putamay river can exist In the
Ifaea of modern civilization and vritn
aai "interference from any local goc
lertment While the study of native life forma
,the main object of the expedition, oth
;er 'aspects of exploration will not be
Vaeglebted. A medical investigator will
accompany the party for the purpoue
pC 'studying beri-berl and other fatal
Mlseases peculiar to tho Amazon re
mlon, and the flora and fauna of tho
eountry will receive due attention.
c The man selected by the museum to
.jiave charge of the expedition is Al
got Lange, whose experiences In tho
Jungles of the Amazon two years ago,
'when accompanying a party of rubber
hunters, nearly cost him his life.
'With Lange will be associated an
'ethnologist, a naturalist, a physician
fed a movlng-plcture photographer.
The physician chosen for the post la
X"r. Franklin Church of New York.
No danger Is anticipated, from the
natives, who are 'peaceably Inclined
.aadf hospitable to strangers. In deal
'tog with these tribes" many simple
gifts will be made In exchange for
Jfeather work, bows and arrows and
Mowguns, drums and musical Instru
ments, decorated calabashes and pot
Sloan's liniment gives
quick relief for cough, cold,
hoarseness, sore throat,
croup, asthma, hay fever
' Mb. Albert W.PMCE.ofFredonla,
K&n., writes : "Wo use Sloan's Hut
ment In tho family and Cud it an ex
cellent relief lor cold and hay ferer
attacks. It stops coughing and suooz
' lag almost Instantly,"
RELIEVED SORE THROAT.
Mas. L. IlRKWEB.of Modollo.Fla.,
writes: " I bought one bottle of your
liniment and itdldineall the good In
the world. Sty throat was very sore,
and It cured me of my trouble."
GOOD FOR COLD AND CROUP.
M. W. K. Straxob, 3721 Elm wood
Avenue, Chicago, III., writes t "A lit
tle boy -next door had croup. 1 gave
the mother Sloan's Liniment to try,
She gave htm three drops on sugar
before BOlua to bed. and he rot ud
without the croup lu the morning,"
s0?, 25o., BOc, $UOQ
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SITE SELECTING CEREMONIES OF HIS IMPERIAL JAPA
NESE MAJESTY'S COMMISSION TO THE PANAMA
PACIFIC INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION.
JAPAN wns first of the foreign nations to solcct n site at America's
great Panama-Pacific Exposition nt San Francisco In 1015. Tho
extensive area which has been dedicated to the Japanese govern
ment display, Ave acres, will permit tho adornment of the grounds
surrounding the Palace of Exhibits with wonderful Japanese trees nnd
shrubs, presenting the landscape effects that lu Japan have nttractcd
tho attention of tourists and nature lovers from all pnrtn of the world.
The Palace of Exhibits will cover nn acre of ground In the center of this
Japanese garden. The Japanese government will spend $1,000,000.
FORCED TO LIVEN THINGS UP
Just an Example of What the Re
sourceful Hostess Will Do When
a Party Drags.
Miss Charlotte Van CortUndt Nlcoll
recently gave In the surf off Long
riranch a bathing tea party, a man
servant wading out with a boat-shaped
floating tea table perfectly ap
pointed, wherefrom Miss Nlcoll and
her friends. In five feet of water, par
took of buttered toast, caravan tea,
mufnns, scones and cakes.
Congratulated upon this novel par
ty, Miss Nlcoll, who Is a sister of De
Lancey Nlcoll, smiled and said:
"I believe In the hostess who Is re
sourcefulthe hostess of Mrs. Blanc's
"Mrs. llanc was giving a tea party
on her yacht. The affair, for some
reason, was dragging dreadfully.
The guests talked of nothing but the
weather, and even In this talk there
would come long, deathly silences.
"Suddenly Mrs. Blanc, losing her bal
ance, fell heavily against her mother-in-law,
who sat beside the low rail,
and with a moaning cry the dear old
lady went headforemost overboard.
"Of course, she was rescued; but
afterwards Mr. nianc took Mrs. Blanc
privately to task.
"'How clumsy you were,' he said,
'to knock mother Into the water like
that. I m afraid she won't care to
visit us again In a hurry. You really
should be more careful.'
'"Now, George,' said Mrs. Blanc
'be reasonable. I had to do some
thing. I simply had to. Didn't you
Bee how our party was dragging?" "
St. 'Louis Globe Democrat.
The boy's appetite Is often the source
of amazement. If you would have such
an appetite take Chamberlain's Tablets.
They not only create a healthy appetite,
but strengthen the stomach and enable
it to do Its work naturally. For sale by
all dealers. Adv.
HIS UJVE BEYOND A DOUBT
8urely Impossible to Ask Further
Proof After This Really Sublime
"Do you love me?" he asked.
In reply the modern yojling girl
looked at the modern young man
with eyes perfervld with emotion.
"Do I love you?" sho repeated. "I
do. I love you psychologically, socio
logically, economically. From the
psychologic standpoint, I feel that our
different organisms aro so nicely dif
ferentiated as to form a properly ar
ticulated area of combined conscious
ness. Sociologically, our individual
environment has been enough In con
trast to form a proper basis for a
right union. Economically, I feel
sure that when wo come to combine
wo shall be ablo to Introduce Into tho
management of our affairs the right
financial balanco to produce tho scien
tific result which every well-ordered
and conducted business produces.
And now, how do yoc love mo?"
The young man reached forward.
Ho clasped her swiftly but surely In
his arms. Ho hugged her and kissed
her alabaster cheeks and her ruby
"How do I love you?" ho replied.
"My dear girl, I lovo you just aB
much as if you really knew what you
were talking about."
Another Name for Sunlight.
Insects are often susceptible to
ultra violet light (which Is, of course,
a component of sunlight), as expert
ments by L. Raybaud have recently
shown, this fact perhaps explaining
the aversion of some species to
strong sunlight. In the rays from a
mercury vapor lamp, such creatures
as snails, nouseflles, and tadpoles
soon became torpid, and In the
course of a few hours were quUe
dead. Young grasshoppers perished
in about two days. Adult grasshop
pers showed no apparent Injury
after a week's exposure, and spiders
.and beetles were unaffected,
Subrcribe Today! Mvl
TRAPPED, TRIES TO CUT FOOT
Man Imprisoned on Track Before
Train Attempts to Use Knife on
Chicago. Caught on a railroad
track like a fox In a trap, with a pas
ranger train due In a short time, Jo
tph Kowanskl, 51 years old, did what
'be animal would havo done. He at
tempted to sever hlB foot
Kowanskl, a watchman In tho Chi
ego & Eastern Illinois railroad yards
at South Leavltt and West 43rd
streets, was making his rounds at 5
o'clock In the morning when his left
foot was caught In a frog.
Knowing a fast train was due lu
halt an hour, Kowanskl twisted and
wrenched at the imprisoned leg, but
in vain. The terrific strain broke the
fog in two places. Almost unconscious
ftom'nain. Kowanskl then attempted
to cut off his foot with a knife.
Just as ho was starting on tho oper
ation Alexander Gata, a fellow work-
nan, happened along. Ho opened the
switch and released Kowanskl.. The
train passed tho "trap" three minutes
after Kowanskl had been rescued.
MUST NOT KISS ON TRAINS
Man and Wife Cause New Order to
Be Issued on Bavaria
Berlin. -The Bavarian state railway
authorities havo decided that travelers
raUBt not kiss In railway carriages. A
mn and his wife, traveling In Bavaria,
kftsed each other goodby at Augsberg
station a few days ago and the scandal
Itftd guard reported the matter to tho
authorities. The latter Immediately is
ue'd an order prohibiting kissing un
der the penalty of a heavy 'fine.
Quit Job to Be Sister.
Harrison, N.i J. Miss Mary Stevena,
general, manager of the sales depart
ment ofAthb General Electric com
pany's factory here, has resigned her
position to enter a convent 'as a sis
ter of charity in Madison, Ind.
"It is a pleasure to tell you that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
best cough medicine I have ever used,"
wiltes Mrs. Hugh Campbell, of Lavonla,
Ga. "I have used it with all my chil
dren and the results have been highly
satisfitct ry." For sale by nil dealers.'
ROMANCE IN MINING OF TIN
Bolivian Mountains at Present Con
tribute One-Fifth of the World's
While Bolivia has copper and gold
and other minerals as well as silver,
her greatest wealth Is in tin. There
Is as much romance in tin mining In
Bolivia aB In dlamoud mining in
South Africa and gold mining In our
own country. Fortunes Just as large
have been made. One man who a few
years ago was a prospector now has
nn Income from his tin mines equal
to that of the bonanza kings of Cali
fornia or the South African mining
magnates. Ho has recently offered
to build a railway lino which the
government itself did not feel able to
In all tho world last year there
wero only 110.000 tons of tin pro
duced, and to this quantity Bolivia
contributed one-flfth, so the value of
her tin deposits can' bo understood
Some of this tin Is mined as high as
17.000 feet. Most of tho mines, how
ever, are worked at altitudes of less
than 15.000 feet. Tin mining has thus
the distinction of location at one of
Aian's most lofty permanent dwelling
places aa well as beneath the bed ot
the sea. This opposite extreme Is
found In the world s oldest known tin
mines In Devonshire, England. Chris
1 umx w Tmrtm jJR !r lk
Ws ms jm how sod V"-- i I
l rb.it prl." Writ lBlasi.. y y fX BJ
(of w..Ur prk un VsYV jLlJKssI
M.SABEL & SONS t H
U0VMT1UK, IX. . . -- - f3
4lMllsFH,IM,WMl FURS 9
.fcUHUUrtlsts. aw r t
Great System Perfected by M.
Soyer, Famous London Chef.
HOW I COOKED A COMPANY
By Martha McCulloch Williams.
Being reasonably vain of my cook
ing when I go and learn now ways
tho noxt thing Is to show them off.
Hence, my course-dinner paper bag
ged of course. Likewise, a company
dinner. It would bo a deadly Insult
to good food oven to think of sorvlng
It in courses to ono lone feeder.
My guests camo a trifle late by
tho tlmo thoy had off hats and wraps
I was ready to tako them In tho
kitchen. This because of a shrewd
suspicion that thoy thought I had
been telling fairy tales they could
not concelvo of real food, coming real
ly cooked out of a paper bag.
My people sniffed gratefully as they
entered the kitcaon. Truly things
were not half bad, by the smell, li
was very mild hardly more than an
agreeablo taint A hot dish sat ready
upon tho -paper covered tabic. I lifted
out tho broiler, set it besldo the dish,
slipped tho edgo of the dish well
under the bag resting upon tho
broiler, shoved It well to tho mlddlo
and opened It Then camo forth In
full strength the smell of flsh not
rankly offensive, but Inviting. Inside
tho bag there was halibut, a la min
ute It had been cooking fifteen
minutes, was done to a turn, flaky,
flavoroUB, and literally swimming in
a sauco of its own Juices, mingled
with thoso of the tomatoes covoring
It, the lemon that had been squeezed
on It, and the butter with which it
had been liberally dotted.
To go with It there were baked po
tatoes baked In a bag, and mealy,
without a traco of scorch. Tho diners
vowed they had a new, a singularly
flno flavor, somowhat approaching
that of a roasted chestnut They
praised tb,o flsh and ate In a way
to show it deserved tho praise. Still,
I think they wondered a bit was this
ono bagful all they were to get by
way of reward for coming all the way
to Harlem? They had not noted that
tho stovo was still In commission
possibly through seeing neither pot
nor pan on top of It
But when they were graciously per
mitted to help tako away tho flsh
course and see tho taking up of a
steak, also In a bag, they evidently
felt better. Especially when the po
tato bag yielded sweets, which had
been cooked along with the white
ones, and kept warm underneath, and
still another bag furnished tomatoes
stuffed with scraped corn. The toma
toes had cooked a little too long, and
came out pretty much huddled, but
good for all that They were eaten
to the last shred the steak also
looked pretty ghostly at tho finish.
Since this was a bag dinner salad
was conspicuously absent. Room must
be left for the apple dumplings. When
they came on, my dinner guests plain
ly suspected me of the black art. The
dumplings, mado ready In advance,
had been bagged as tho bell was ring
ing, popped in the oven after I had
welcomed my company, and had
cooked thero while we ate tho other
things. The sauce for them, also pre
viously prepared, had kept warm over
hot water, In something covered. If
anybody ever made better dumplings,
It was never my luck to eat thereof.
Black coffee, fruit and cigars for
tho gentlemen, wound up the perform
ance. In three hours, working singlo
handed, I set my tablo, cooked my
dinner, having all materials In hand,
read an evening paper, and even loaf
ed a minute or two now and then.
(Copyright, 1911, by tho Associated
PAPER BAQ LUNCHEON.
By Nicholas Soyer, Chef of Brooks'
Grille a la Indlenne. Use cold mut
ton, beef or veal. Slice and cut Into
rounds or squares. Melt a piece of
butter, about tho size ot a largo wal
nut on a plate In the oven. Add a
teaspoonful of Harvoy'a sauce, and
salt to tasto. Mix thoroughly, lay tho
meat slices In tho mixture and let
stand, an hour. Make ready as many
fried, croutons as thero aro meat
slices, place tho latter on those, and
put them In a well-groaBod paper bag.
Put on brollor, and cook for olght
minutes. Sorvo with mashed pota
toes and Portugalso sauco, or with
beef, horso radish sauco To mako
Portugalso sauco rub a pound of rlpo
tomatoes through a hair slovo, put
tho pulp thus obtained In a clean en
amoled saucepan. Add pepper and
Bait to taste, a teaspoonful of pow
dered sugar, a dessert spoonful of
vinegar, a teaspoonful of onion Juice,
or aa much chopped garlic as will go
on the point of a very small knife.
Boll down a llttlo, thou use. Half
a wlnoglassful of port is an immense
Improvement, so, too, Is a bit of but
ter the size of a walnut
Green Peas. Put a pint of freshly
shelled groin peas, a sprig of mint,
and halt a pint of water Into a
greased paper bag, seal up, and cook
for thirty-five to forty-five minutes.
Baked Bananas. Use ripo but firm
fruit. Peel, dip In molted butter, roll
In sugar, put la a greased bag with
the Juice of a lemon to six bananas.
Seal, and bake twenty minutes In a
(Copyright, 1911, by Sturgia & Walton
Buy Land and Make Money
Your easiest wny to muko money is to buy hind in Ureckcnridgo
county. Western Innd had had its day. Old Kentucky is tho ideal
spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living,
for good people, and good, long life. Breckinridge county has bettor
and cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two railroads and
tho Ohio river. Tho pcoplo arc prosperous and land is cheap. Now
is your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to 50, per cent in
tho last ton years. In anothor ton years, land will leap another 50
per cent. Got in now while tho start is cheap.
Clip out this entiro advertisement, check tho numbers th it inter
est you, writo your natno and address and wo will keep you in touch
with our bargains.
Wanted Small Farms
Wo have a number of inquiries for small fnrnid from 50 to 100
acres, improved. If you havo a small farm well improved, good lovel
land, list it with us nnd wojwill do tho rest.
No. 1. A Fine Home Farm
1M Acres. 3 miles from It vitifftoti.on rural
route Good frumu dwelling; o routns nnd
vernndn; good burn 30x5o; 3-room lutiiint
house; 137 acres under uluw; lOOucres (truss;
Si acres In timber; well wittered, cistern una
ponds. 3i to 10 bushels corn una IZOJ pounds
tobucco to ucre. Uuod clover land lays wavy
to level location. Ideal unU In one of the
best neighborhoods in the county. Prlco
i.g00;S.cush Terms on balance
Mn O 300 .acres 3 miles fn-m railroad,
houso. Mn 7 ,Uood Stock I arm. 153 acres; well
iiv. ujtmproved dwelling; stock burn.
Grows wheat, tobacco, corn, clover, aiid
grass. Vi miles from Irvlngton, on rural
route. This land Is: n llttlo rolling but docs
not wash. Prlco right. Jno. D. Ilabbuge,
Nn A. Beautifully located ono mile from
i "i j T tt uvo town, 100 acres practically
all levol land, unimproved; good fencing.
I deal spot for dairy farm. Prlco reasonable.
Write Jno. U lUbbhge, Cloverport, Ky.
Mn C 19S acres located near Oukes, Han-1--.V.
j cock county; U'O acres under plow
78 acres timber; well wutered; plenty of fruit;
0 room dwelling; barn 40x00; 40 acres level,
rest rolling. Uood land for tubucco. corn,
wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at $1,800.
1500 cash, balance easy payments.
IMrt f 1SJ acrcs 1 mll South of Kockvale,
liv. t good lovel land, 4 room dwelling
tenant bouse and necessary outbuildings.
Hcliool house and church In 300 yards. Price
fJn 7 74 acres, 3 miles from Kirk, dwoll
w lng IK story 0 rooms ana porch,
good well, small tenant houso, good barn and
and8tublo. uood orchard.
IVJn Q Two tracts 100 acres lu one and
I'U, O 124 acres In the other; 124 acres lo
cated 3 mile from Ilurdlnsburg; 100 acres 3
miles from Harned; V, mile ot Klngswood
Ni-i O 150 acres; located on Henderson
,,,u y Itoute, 1 mile east of Lodlburg;
70 acres In pasture 50 In timber; 11 vo-room
dwelling; good barn and out-bulldlngs; well
watered; llme-stono land. Prlco $1,600.
C? "ift Ho acres, s miles trom Ouston,
PO,OUV 3 mlles from irvinKton; well
watered : lays well; good young orchard; good
timber ; on rural route ; school Louse few yards
fro u house: Improvement); good four room
dwelling with kitchen on back porch; two
good barns; barn and tenont house and cis
tern back In tho Held; meat and hen house;
wood shed ; will soil on easy pay moms ; plenty
of smnll fruit. Further particulars ut'-lross
Jno. D. Babbago, Oloverport, Ky.
$ mm a t rrm nniiAmn I
K KJll.lLf-j 1
Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co.
Contributions To The Cloverport
JelT Hambloton, Henderson, $ 5.00
L. L. Wilkorson, Now York, 25.00
C. E. Keith, Elizabothtown . 5.00
i i . i
A WANT AD. FOR
Try a News Want Ad. Now
JQ tWAcres two miles from Hard-
3tlx(W una 4",-,G0; 2 torun, house ; good level
juu-jiuh tutu, lUU.lUUU, WIIUIll DOQ gniSS,
1'rll'H 1 T.J) l.inH nan. Ilila u..lrl r. ........ I .. ...
JJ0 the acre.
Nn 1 1 'lucres, good and lovel land,
i w. m Kood uarn. (li illml Ccared well
1.. a 1 ll-. . - ff-l---. am ..a ...
'"'"""U nine jrom irringion. l'rice W.JOO
Nn 1 9 250 acres lying In a valley;
si. sb room dwolflngund hull; Stoni
nouses, largo tooacco barn: 2K miles South
of Ivirk. H mllo from school, well watered, 3
springs neur barn; on Kurullloute.
Nn 1 1 175 ncre3 mll East of 'oa
ii . Dean; good, strong lime stone
soil, watered by wells and springs, on good
county road, near good school and churches.
Now tobacco barn co f 1,200, 3 stock barns,
good tenant houses, fine clover and grass
land. Prlco $(1,100.
Nn A 13j ncres located 1 mile north of
. . . McQuudy. Prlco 12,000. H cash
balance In yearly payments.
Nn I 5 sy0 ttCres K m"es from Hnrdlns-
7. hUTg' county seat: well lmprov-
ca jono of the best farms In tho county. Price
Nn 1 ( 59 Acres near IJuras. Dwelling;
MU. 1U barn 20x20; log stable. 20 acres
level, rest rol Ing; soil sandy loam underlaid
with clay; well watered Prlco ft)50.
Nn 1 7 00 acres well Improved land, one
j . n1"6 rrom McQuady; all lovel,
goodBhapo. Excellent neighborhood. Fine
tobacco and corn land; woll watered. Prlco
Nn I R -MAcres.one mile from Harned:
i-.v. u wen improved; plonty of good
water; 2 stock burns 80x00 and 30x4. Two
story dwelling, and tenant houso. Price
Nn 1 O lu0 ttcros 3K m"M north of Har
L Z7 . dtnsburg;3-roomdwelllng;bara
20x32; 40 acres cleared; all tillable; well
watered: plenty ot timber; limestone soil
f rows corn, wheat, tobacco, clover and grass
'rice 13,000, one-half cash.
$2 OOO .9r ,60 acres four miles-west or
' ! . Q'ondeane, Smiles from branch
railroad; all fresh land; 100 ucres In cultiva
tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce the best
corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood:
plenty lasting water, woll at door of dwell
ing; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side roomi
food stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant houses,
'lenty of good timber for farm purposes t
good land to clear. Price 13.000 X cash.
Mr. farmer, are you interested? If so, call
on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone
& Telegraph Company and have him explain
the special "Farmers Lino" rate.