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DNESDAY, JAN 20, 191.1
I at the Post omico at Clorcrport, Ky
as sfcond cIrm mutter '
PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREICN
ADVERTISING BY THE
MEW YORK AND CHICAGO
3HES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES
FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS
Lr Precinct and city Offices t 2 fiO
F County Offices f 6 00
irritate and District Offices.... 15.00
Oils, per line --... .10
Yar1. nir line .. 10
If All Publications In the inter-
Mtof individuals or expression
individual views per line lu
I LOCAL BREVITIES 1
Father Honry was in Louisville
Mrs. J. B. Randall went to Louis-
Vivian Pierce, of Louisville, spent
Mrs. Hoffious Behen spent Saturday
Fresh oysters direct from Baltimore
,the English Kitchen.
Miss SlarearetBurn was hostess to
le Girls Club Monday afternoon.
Dr. W. B. Taylor will be in Glen
tan Jan. 29, 30 and 31 to do dental
Mrs. P. G. Smith, of Stephensport,
s,been the guest of Miss Bertha
. Allen Kingsbury and Mrs.
tch were In Owensboro Monday and
J. D. JMcDonough and little daughter,
Vanzant, returned from Louisville
'l persons indebted to me will
come forward and settle. Mrs.
1 Oliver Shellman, of Stephens
washere Saturday visiting his
er, Mrs. Bowlds.
'Mr. W. C Moorman was In Hardins-
mrg last week the guest of Dr. and
fs. John E. Kincheloe.
ced rates on Dally Courier-
Evening Post see T. N.
Mrs. Eliza Taylor, of Hardinsburg,
md Mr. Chas. P. Babbage were th-
,'uests of their sister, Mrs. J. H. Row-
and, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Severs are. stu-
ioned ut McRoberts, Kentucky, where
Mr.-Severs is at work on a lurge engi
fbiiver Shellman, N. G. Barbee, Phi
"Hawkins and G. R. Watlington, of
Btephensport, were here Saturday to
ell their tobacco.
E. H Shelman. Irvington, and son,
Kill, and D. S. Kichardsoh, of Union
STaV Mr J R Vrumlrn. nf Krvmlre.
fere attending County Court at Har
iW. O. Lawson. huver for Ben Clark-
tpni was in McQuady Monday looking
tft tobacco. He was well pleased with
t crops he saw and thinks he will
IB. J. BeauchHmp, Clifton Mill, wjs
feardinsburg Monday. He brought
fine turkeys to town wnich brought
over $5. He has a turkey hen that
been lavlncr since last fall.
JAllwi Barbee, living near Stephens-
Hfprepared an acre of ground for
vbut decided to put it in tobacco
raised on this acre 1435 pounds and
$97,35 for it. T,iis is why he says,
ucrs, grow tobacco instead ot corn,
ys so much more.
THE MOST IMPROVED
latest methods known in Dentist
: way be found here, which means
i beat possible work, tor we are con
mcious and fully
GUARANTEE OUR WORK
ITfcliik what an improvement in
looks it tliat empty space is tilled
i clean, white teeth, and will not
' heln in looks, but think how
eh better you will enjoy eating.
extracted wittiout pain.
L A. WALKER, Dentist
i ww Kkry
Mrs, Morris H. Beard was in Louis
vlllc shopping last week.
Dr. and Mrs 15. C. Harned have re
turned to their home in Garfield after
a visit to their daughters.
Mrs. John J. McHenry and son have
gone to Hertford for a visit to Mrs.
Supt. Andrew Driskoll and J. Whit
worth, chairman of the County Board
of Education, visited the school at Har
ned Tuesday. Miss Nell Cashman and
her pupils have added many improve
ments to that school this year,
Mr. Wick" Moot man, of Cloverport,
was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. John
Kincheloe while he was here serving on
the Board of Supervisors.
Messrs Dave Henry, Ed Shellman
and J. B. Herndon were, in town on
Jesse K, Miller was a visitor in town
Dr. Forest Lightfoot has returned to
his homo in Cloverport bfter having
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 11. M.
Miss Hayncs, of Garfield, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Davis Dowell.
Mrs. Marvin D. Beard entertained
for dinner Wednesday the following:
Revs. Swift, Yates, Burns, M. L. Dyer
and Mrs. Dyer, Misses Edna Burns and
Attorney CJlaud Mercer and stenog
rapher, Miss Fanny Whittifghill were
in Irvington Friday taking depositions.
Mr. Mercer went from there to Bran
denburg on legal business.
Arthur Drane, representing Johnson
Bros., was calling on our merchants
Misses Nancy and Delia Kincheloe
visited their brother, Dr. Allen Kinch
eloe, at McQuady, Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs D. C Moorman were
guests of Mrs. Frank Peyton at the
Commercial Hotel Friday.
Attorney Allen R. Kincheloe was in
Irvington on legal business Friday.
E. E. Hardaway, representing the
Standard Oil Co, was in town Thursday.
Joe Moore, of Glcnwood, Iowa, was a
visitor in town for the week-end. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Henderson, of
Webster, have been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Nat Watlington.
Miss Helen Board, of Irvington,
spent Saturday,with her aunt, Mrs. C.
Jesse Walls, of Custer, is the guest
of his parents, Mr and Mrs. Leo Walls.
Mr. Powell mid daughter, Miss Viola
Powell, of Glen Dean, were visiting in
Twenty-four took the graduation x
amlnation here last Friday 'and Satur
day. Waller Moorman, of Glen Dean, was
in town Friday.
J. Raleigh Meador went to Steph
ensport and held the graduation exam
ination last Friday and Saturday
Miss Nell Cashman, of Harned, spent
the week end with friends in towu.
W. C. mid W. R. Moorman and Thos.
Robertson, of Glen Dean; D; II. Smith
and Thos. Gregory, of Garfield, all
hustling fanners, were in town Friday
Mrs. J. C. Payne and daughter, Miss
Susie Thomas Payne, of Irvington, arc
visiting Mrs. Mary Heston.
Jim Dejarnette, of Holt; John and
Herbert McGary, of Kirk, were among
the inanv shoppers in town Saturday.
Hoi Drane, of Webster, has been vis
iting his sister, Mrs. E. McDavis.
Mrs. I. B. Richardson and children
were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Minor
Compton Saturday and Sunday.
MissesiOUie and Dora Waggoner vis
ited their father, Judge Waggoner, last
II. J. Hayes, of Seree; John Hines and
Jim Cook, of McDnnicls; R. II. Cook, of
Locust Hill, were in town on .business
E. J. Doss, bank examiner, was in
town Friday and examined the Farmers
Bank and pronounced it safe and sound.
Dennis Soper and Miss Nevada Rob
bins, daughter of Chas. Robbins, were
married Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock nt
the home of Micnjali Robbins. Rev. M.
L. Dyer performed the ceremony. Mr.
and Mrs. Soper left immediately after
the ceremony for Louisville; where they
expect to make their home.
For County Attorney
We are authorized to announce
JUDGE H. C. MURRAY,
of Hardinsburg, as n candidate for Coun
ty Attorney, subject to the action of the
Democratic party at the August Primary.
We arc authorized to announce
as n candidate for Jailor of Urcckenridgc
county subject to the action of the Dem
ocratic Party at the August primary.
.We are authorized to announce
J. M. LEWIS,
of Hardinsburg, as a candidate for jail
or, subject to the action of the Demo
cratic Party In the August Primary.
TO CURB THE DIRIGIBLES
German Invention That Is Considered
by Military Men to Be of Im
Tho German paper SchUBS and
Waffe describes a bullet named for Its
Inventor, Lentz, for which great things
aro claimed In tho way of destroying
dirigible balloons, which will undoubt
edly appear In tho next war between
nations of tho first rank.
Instead of being a shell fired from a
howitzer, like other projectiles ot this
sort, this bullet can be made up Into
cartridges for the ordinary rifle.
Two prongs aro held In slots In tho
bullet while It Is In the barrel of tho
rifle, but fly out when It Is in tho air.
When it enters a balloon casing, tho
strain on these prongs rcioases a
spring, which explodes a primer, sot
ting the gas on fire.
While a dirigible might escape tho
few shells fired at it by a cannon, It
would hardly hope to pass unhit
through the hail of bullets fired by a
regiment; and one such bullet explod
ing within Its envelope would destroy
tho balloon, as the unfortunate Weil
man balloon exploded last year.
Caters for Elephants.
Strange trafflc originates on the
railways of the Malay states, as
shown In a recently published sched
ule of freight rates, among which
ouch Items as these appear:
Elephants, 20 cents per mllo each;
alligators, bears, hyenas, panthers,
tigers and similar vnlmals, 10 cents
per mile each; mmkoys, owshtdf
cent per mile each; snakes in baskets,
parcels rate. From a further perusal
of the volume ono finds that: It Is
better to send an elephant to a friend
than a corpse in a colIln, for the lat
ter will cost you 50 cents each per
mile, with a minimum charge of five
dollars. Tom-toms go at 1 cents
per plkul per mile. It is obvious that
noonln who send snakes or tom-toms
by rail might want to have a proces
sion. Therefore It Is enacted that a
Jlcenso for every religious or other
procession of 'over HU0 people,, for 12
hours or less, with music, costs $25,
or, without music, $10.
Church Advertising Pays.
"I believe newspaper advertisement
of church services pays in every way.
It pays financially, at least, with ub,
and It certainly pays In tho securing
of a larger hearing for the pulpit mes
sage. Yet I also realize that such ad
vertising, to bo effective or mako any
specjal Impression, must be the an
nouncement of Bomo unusual topic
which has news valuo. Tho ordinary
theme does not attract that kind ot
attention. Success dopends on the
phrasing ot the subject and the way
It is handled in the pulpit. This kind
of church publicity is an art In it-'
self -which must be carefully Btudled,
as a business man studies hlB kind ot
adverttslBg." Rev. P. H. Bready,
Graad Rapids, Mick.
Pension for an Old Engineer.
Peter Tellln. tho oldest engineer of
the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fo rail
road, has been retired on a pension.
Tellln has been employed by thp San
ta Fo 44 years and was tho engine
driver for the construction train when
tho road was being constructed west
of Florence. Ho fought Indians who
opposed tho coming of the railroad
and was held up often by buffalo
crossing the tracks. For many years
Tellln has boon driving tho engine on
fast passenger tralr.r between Hutch
inson and Kinsley.
Hlo Imarjinatlon Too Vivid.
Tom, flvo years old, sat looking at
a plate of cold tonguo.
"What's that?" ho asked at last.
"Cold tongue," was the answer.
"Are wo going to eat It?"
"Well, have wo ever had any be
"Did I eat It?"
"Of course you did."
"Well, what do you think of that?
And after it had been in a cow's
mouth!" Indianapolis News.
1 Ix- XL
G. B. &0. T.Skillman
Uoprcsonting tho 6iimo sovon
tiino tried companies that
paid over SGO.OOO of tho loss
in our big lira of 1901 with
out & single kick.
Lost Nose Glasses
LOST Somowliero on tlio hrnncli railroad,
pair of gold iramn noo Rlnsies In T, 1'.
Taylor Co., ca so Kindor plenso return and
rfct reward to J. .I.TIIfurd, Irvington, Kjr.
Farm for Sale
CAIIM Nnrth of tho railroad lialf-wav
tweon Webster and Lodlbum: ono dwel
ling x-roomst 08 acres of land, half In timber
hood corn and tobacco land. Kor trado or
sale. For timber Information address Fred
Claycomb, Lodlburg, Ky.
For Sale 30 Acres Timber
MOSTLY White- Oalti 1M mllo from Ohio
river. Address W. S. Ashby, Closer
port, Ky. I
FOH SALE A li horse power stationery
Gas Engine; Watklns mike, in good re
pair. Ilreckcnrldgn Now. Cloveri on, Ky.
FOItSALE-Dccds, Mortgages and all kinds
of legal blanks. llreckenrldgo News,
1 good work horse, G years old
and 1 good work nmro 8 yours
old, in foul. Will sell cheap
H. J. ROBERTS
NECKBANDS OF RIBBON
DECORATED WITH MOCK JEWELS,
THEY ARE MOST EFFECTIVE.
Vlth Cheap but Carefully Selected
Stones a Perfect Imitation of the
More Costly Ornaments May
Well Be Achieved.
Neckbands of velvet ribbon on
which aro sowed rhlnestones, crystal
or jet beads aro easilymado and very
The popular width for neck velvets
this season Is an Inch or a trlflo more
and where the rhlnestones are sewed
on to simulate slides the Inner side of
tho velvet ribbon Is stiffened slightly
with a piece of satin covered collar
bono. In making such a neckband
measure off an Inch and a half on each
side of tho front and at this point sew
a closely Bet row of tiny brilliants,
which cost as little as ten cents a doz
en. So placed and well stiffened un
derneath these simulate tho jeweled
slides of the moro oxpensivo neck
bands. This leaves a center space of three
Inches for special decoration. A rood
way Is to festoon, from one upright
to the other, three or four strings
of small beads, letting the lower string
droop below tho lino of tho velvet
band. Another easy decoration Is to
uso a single string of beads for tho
the festoon and In tho middle attach
a small pendant. A single pear shaped
mock pearl Is good for this purposo
and so aro many of the Inexpensive
pendants of mock jewels.
Hand made pendants aro easily
fashioned by covering with black vel
vet two circles of cardboard of about
tho thickness of a visiting card. Sew
them together with a neat over and
over stitch, drawing the sowing silk
tight enough to sink into tho pile
of tho velvet. If pearl beads have
been used for tho neckband sew small
pearls at Intervals around this velvet
circle, threading tho bcadB so that
thoy shall Ho out from the circle like
a little frame. Have a center formed
of a jot or poarl cabochon with three
or moro rndlatlng lines of small beads.
Such a finish for a velvet neckband
may bo varied almost Indefinitely and
tho slzo may raige up to tho dimen
sions of tho popular enamol lockots.
Even with a neckband of black tho
pendant may bo of any bright color
with an encircling row of jot beads
and a center ornament of jot and
Neckbands of folded black mallnes
aro a novelty and aro easily mado
along tho same lines as tho band of
volvot except that th rhlnestones or
pearls used to Blmulato slides should
bo sowed to a background of tho nar
rowest of satin or velvet 4ribbon and
tho necessary boning placed on tho
Word for the Section Worker.
Thoro aro at loast 400,000 section
workors, nnd over 15.000 section fore
men on American railroads today.
Thoso men aro Juat as jealous of their
good names and of tho reputation of
their work, and a Httlo moro so, I
think, than any ollior body of workers
In tho country, writes J. O. Fagan In
tho noston Hernld. 'Thoy certainly
deserve moro appreciation than the
average, and cecelvo a good deal less
Not only Is this truo.1 but, In my opin
ion, this track work which I am now
discussing Is probably tho very
strongeat and best 'feature In all the
realm of railroad labor ot tho proson!
day. Just at tills tlmo It will bo wol'
for tho public to road n llttlo abou
the dutlos and responsibility ot thoso
track workers. Man for man they
actually do twlco as much work, both
with head and hands, bb enginomen or
trainmen, and they recelyo only a
fraction as much pay or appreciation.
A splendid assortment in
embroidery, all-over em
broidery, Ginghams, Per
cales, Galatea Cloth, Pop
lin, Voiles, Suitings,' Wool
Dress Goods, Linen.
CE,Come, while the stocks are full
and do your Spring sewing now.
J. C. NOLTE & BRO.
I We Have a Full Line of the Best
I Class of i
Dry Goods, Notions,
I Novelties, Necessities,
1 Fancy and Staple Gro-1
Everything for thev Home, the Farm or the Family i
WE SELL CHEAP FOR CASH
PJ Pay us you go is tho bc-t way for tlioso who find it I
g convenient. Paying cash saves many u nickle, be tj(9j
p) ciiuse you buy twice us ninny things you don't need g)
JUg when you run u charge account. gf
Wc Want Your Produce, i
Wo Bring us your butter, cg.s and ch'ckens. linn? them in vM
Wa good condition nnd wc will pay good prices. j
m y n nirn a nTtcstuT m
1. O. JKllsOZ-lItlJaUi
"Quality's Sake" u
Lewisport BEST Flour
PERFECTION IN YOUR BAKING
If Your Grocer Don't Keep it, Write to us
LEWISPORT MILL CO.
J. C. PAYNE INSURANCE AGENCY
Represents the Leading Companies in the Country
FIRE, LIGHTNING, TORNADO JWD CYCLONE
Insures Baggage ami Personal Hffects of Travelers. Household Goods
and Merchandise in transit. Your business solicited.
Mules for Sale!
We have 16 mules from 4 to 7 years old that
are broken and ready for use. Farmers need
ing teams will qo well to see us before buying
W. R. Moorman & Son, tJS'