Newspaper Page Text
FEB. 28, 1913 THE CRITTENDEN RECORD-PRESS PAGE SEVEI
FAF m BM PIL r
l j : i ay
Pains in the
1. J1 ' js'i : -
U w i'..-.
For RHEUMATISM and GOUT, deep
seated and apparently hopeless cases, any
age or condition. Used by Specialists in
every quarter of the Globe. Pleasant to take
I wil $ed
GORED BY A BULL
Shelby County Farmer Has a Nar.
row Escape From Death.
Shelby ville, Ky., Feb. 25.-Sheriff
B. C. Perkins narrowly
escaped being gored to death by
an angry bull. Mr. Perkins went
out in the morning to his barn
lot where he keep his animal and
other cattle. At the sight of him
the bull made a made rush for
him and knocked him to the
ground. When he regained his
feet. Mr. Perkins ran toward
the barn, but just as he reached
the side of it he was struck again
and a second time sank to the
ground with his back against
the barn. With great presence
of mind he then grabbed the bull
by a horn and the nostroils and
with a powerful effort succeeded
in turning the head 'for enough
aside to be able to rise to his feet
rush into the barn and thus
effect his escape.
time with compounds, cure-alls
FOTWCure Yoasr K
For Kidney, Bidder 2nd Ur
which, if neglected, often
Disease. KIDNEY FLUSH
and satisfactory remedy for lontf standing
trouble, possessing a wonderful antiseptic power
tonal 2)rua Company,
Sort Smith, jlvk,, 11. S. Ji.
herewith "I 00 nhich ttnd me Ihc nbmc inetiiimieJ S5.80 north cl
(All Chr(ct PrcaaiJI
KILL'TOIS 'T'or !IIv,i Ailment from tny ci.tl SI.CO
IPerCMU. Milini l:rvrr. Atutl SI.K1
. (The rcii itliBl'MAriSM JU'.MI lVI EIM
MONEY FLUSH. Cudjry inJ tlUdder l.r.tsl 31(0
Towitnlue Si 0(1
th other Jl ff mili'n ix morllii frnm lii'j i".'- lh; Reat4t
raeniionsJ diwiitt trd lie cxicur " rcraiuiscau.. . a w
i i i
CUT THIS OUT AND MAIL TO US
DON'T YOU BELIEVE IT.
Some say that chronic constipation
cannot be cured. Don't you believe it.
Chamberlain's Tablets have cured
others why not you? Give them a
trial. The cost only a quarter. For
sale by all dealers. f
That New Federa' Court
District Not Needed.
If the Western Kentucky district
has an equal division of the
work, there is about as much use
for another federal district as
there is for a curly dog to have
three tails. They might be ornamental,
but they would not be
useful. Judge Evans,, of the
Western district, holds court at
Louisville, Owensboro, Paducab,
and Bowling Green. In this city
he arrives on the train reaching
here shortly after noon. He
manages to get away on the train
leaving at three o'clock in the
afternoon. At Paducah and at
Owenboro he manages to stay a
few hours longer because of a
different arrangement in the
train schedule. We have no
means of knowing how long his
court is in session at Louisville
Louisville Automobile Show
Exhibit cf All Leading American Cars,
Motorcycles, Sundries Accessories, Etc.
:W ' At
A llUfADV MARCH 5, 6,
the .MLMHV.EV.iX M.
7 and 8
For Poison Blood
uniics tne i::ood, Cleanses the Liver.
fclic 1'ikin. ivrumihens
Increases the aroo'itc. i -
Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Ulcers,
Pimples on '.he Face, Constipation, Headache,
Back, and all Blood diseases from any cause.
Cbifis & Fever
Oicll sxisntific Chill. Miliaria and ,
cures, is .'he world s great
Cit. Absolutely sure, safe and harmless to
the person inking it, ye: so extremely fatal
to th" msium erm in most it drives the poison
entirely cut of the system in 3 days. A Mild Family Laxative
leads to Bright'a
is a safe, speedy
but we do know that there is not
a circuit judge in the state who
does not put in three times as
many days in the year in service.
Of the quality of justice dispensed
others may be the judge.
Now that the Democrats are
about to get into the Promised
Land, far be it from the Messenger
to knock any attempt to pass
the pie, but as a codscientious
journalist we say that there is
no earthly need for another federal
district in Kentucky. Bowling
A TEXAS WONDER
Tim Texas Wonder cures Kidney
and Madder Troubles, removing gravel,
r.ures diabetes, weak and lame
backs, rheumatism and all
of 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 $1.00. One small bottle is
two months' treatment, and seldom
fails to perfect a cure. Send for testimonials
from this and other states.
Dr.-E. W. Hall, 292G Olive street,
St. Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists.
Jesse James' Hotel.
A man entered a Washington
Hotel and with the air of one
with whom money was of little
moment, asked the clerk what
he would charge him for a room
and bath, during the inauguration
ceremonies. The clerk told
"Yes, yes," answered the
"Now, then I would like to see
Mr. James, " he said to the clerk.
"Which Mr. James?"
"Why Mr. James, the proprietor
of this hotel."
The clerk insisted that Mr.
James was not the proprietor of
"You can't kid me," said the
would-be patron, peevishly, "I
want to see Mr. James, the proprietor
of this hotel and see him
quick. I mean Mr. Jesse James
the most notorious robber of
Great System Perfected by M
Soyer, 'Famous London Chef.
COOKING CHILDREN'S GOODIES
By Martha McCulloch Williams.
Lives thero a child with appetite sc
dead that his mouth never water
when the word "Goody" Is mentioned
Goodies of all sorts are the especial
gastronomic delight of all children,
and let me add that goodies of all
sorts can bo made more digestible
and more delicious by being cooked
In paper bags.
It was on ucute social observer whe
wrote: "Housekeepers Instinctively
add grease and sweetening when cooking
for company." The sarao rule
ought to prevail In cooking for children.
Food cannot bo too rich foi
young, thriving creatures, provided it
is properly proportioned. Perfect
pound c.iko is a meal in itself, gingerbread
as perfect, but little less satisfying,
while as for tea cakes of the
right sort, crisp, sugary, melting, an
active healthy child may eat all It
chooses of them, and bo better foi
Make all these not merely good, but
attraetho to thn eye. Mako also
sponge cake, raisin cake and many
manners of fancy tartlets. Mako them
individual In that will He the supreme
Begin by cutting a big bag lengthwise
Into strips two Inches wide.
Grease each strip halt an Inch from
one edge, and cut blunt notches into
the crease, three-quarters of an inch
apart. From another bag, split open,
cut rounds or ovals, four to live Inches
ncross. Fasten the notched strips to
these with small fllips, letting the
notches stand outside und clipping the
ond3 where they conio together. Thus
you have a individual
mould, to bo tilled, after buttering,
with anything you like. Filled, tho
moulds aro slid Inside a large lightly
greased bag, the bag set on a trivet,
and after sealing, baked in tho oven.
Let tho cakes cool in tho moulds,
then tear away tho paper and frost
them or decorato them with candy or
Hero 13 Mammy's Pound Cake and
better never wei.'t in anybody's mouth.
Tako ten eggs, a pound of flour, siftod
with two teaspoonfuls of cream tartar
and one of soda, a pound of sifted
sugar, three-quarters of a pound of
best butter, a wineglass of brandy or
sherry, a tablespoonful lemon extract.
Cream tho butter very light with half
the sugar, add tho other half to the
yolks of the eggs after beating them
foamy light, and then beat again. Put
in tho butter nud sugar, mix well, add
tho liquor next, then half the Hour,
putting in a cupful at a time. Fold in
next part of the egg whites, which
should be boaten so stiff that they
will stick to tho inverted dish. Add
tho rest of the Hour, then tho last of
tho egg-white. Stir in tho lemon extract
last of all. Pour into thickly
buttered bags or very thin tin moulds
thickly buttered. Seal tho loaded bags
and set on a trivet In tho oven. Put
moulds Inside greased bags, seal and
put on tho grid shelf. Havo tho oven
hot enough to turn whlto paper yellow
In flvo minutes. If tho paper scorches
it Is too hot cool it by setting a very
shallow pan of cold water upon tho
floor Just before putting in tho cako.
Tako out the pan after a few minute,
of course, first turning down tho gas
flame, or pushing in tho dampers to
reduce heat. Cook at moderate heat
until dono through. It will take an
hour to an hour and a half, according
to tho thickness of the cakes.
Midway tho baking they should be
shifted those from tho grid shelf set
low on the broiler, those from tho
broiler put high, so that they will cook
evenly. Make holes in the bag tops
and test tho cakes beforo taking them
up by thrusting in a clean straw or
thin knifo blade. If tho thing thrust
in comes out with no stickiness clinging
to it, tho cako Is done. Bag cooking
prevents crusting over, and thereby
facilitates rising. It also saves
from burning aud avoids tho risk of
Jarring by too much opening of tho
oven door. Baking powder can be
used In place of soda and cream of
tartar, but to my thinking the old way
Is the best
Raisin cako is made almost the same
as pound cake, but takes a littlo longer
and slower baking.
Every household almost has its own
favorite gingerbread and
Mako them in your own way, but remember
to make them festive. You
can do this easily by cutting them
out in all manner of fancy shapes
those already suggested, from
frosting them in many colors white,
pink, green, yellow and brown, and
sprinkling thom boforo tho frosting
hardens, with tiny colored candles, or
chopped nuts, or candled peel, or
citron very finely shredded. Make
stars, crescents, crosses, triangles,
what not tho moro, certainly tho
merrier when you como to set them on
Found cako and raisin cako baked in
paper bags can bo cut in cubes, rounds,
fingor3, or any shape desired, frosted
all over, and bo more than ornamental.
A centerpiece for a. child's party can
bo built in tho shapo of a log catjin,
using alternately long strips frosted
white and other strips of chocolato
brown. Or it may bo whlto and pink,
or all whlto, with a roof of frosting
snow and candy-Icicles hanging along
tho eaves. Vegetable coloring, which
is cheap and perfectly wholesome, can
be bought from any first class grocer.
(Copyright, 1911, by the Associated
rrotradlnc Piln. I.chlri!: P 1o, Tire l"i " e IVm... t ,itd.l'
of the Iteotum CURED under a oiltivu
YOU PAY NOTHING UNTIL CUREO. VllfV,' HltZ Z': .. '
tho parties whono name 1 pnhlish lnthia mlrcrtigeiarnt. tiri Iik. !u j. j
adjoining County. I cured THEU and cm. C3EI Y33.
Marion Stephenson, Newbern. Jatoo itaik,
W. T. Aydelott, Greenfield. LouH Alt. ot t o.m
wm. h. aiuraet, si. lows. mo.
SEND FOR MY V,2 -. kuc rncj.
and pastage paid. Tbe8 books contain muiblutormatlon ( p hi v.iluo )
orteitfllcted with piles or any torraor recl.M troublt, anil kundrccl cnt
letters, wnotber you take iron' mentor not ion are -
books. Write to-day It will pay you.
M. NEY SM
.... . . ....
...., ., y
Notice to All Road Hands.
On motion at a special term of
Fiscal court of Jan. 7. 1913, it
was ordered that the roads of
Crittenden county be worked by
hands to be warned in by the
County Road Engineer, or his
assistants, and all able bodied
male citizens of the county over
the age of 18 years and under
the age of 50 years, except licensed
ministers of the gospel
and citizens of incorporated
towns and cities, are required to
provide themselves with necessary
tools and implements, and
to work on public roads of the
county, not exceeding two dajs
in a week and six days in each
year, provided, however that
any road hand may pay to the
v.'.t" nngineer, tho sum of
"hrpo do'Iars. ($3.00) on or be-I
fp"" '- 1st day of June, of any
year, and upon payment of said
I sum, he will thereby be released
from work upon the road during
J the said year. The County Road
i Engineer shall immediately pay
! over said sum so paid to him, to
the county treasurer, who shall
place same to the credit of road
I fund, and same shall be applied
and used in the employment of
graders, plows, and teams and
hands to work upon the roads of
the county when needed. And
said treasurer shall keep a
account of such funds from
that paid to him by the sheriff.
In employing hands to work
upon said roads the County Engineer
shall pay the prevailing
wages in the neighborhood where
said work is done, not however,
to exceed $1.50 nor less than
$1.00 per day, for each day of
eight hours. In view of this
fact I am now prepared to give
receipts to all who want to pay,
M. A. WILSON.
County Road Engineer
METHODIST MINISTER RECOMMENDS
Uev. James A. Lewis, Milaca, Minn.,
writes: "Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
has been a needed and welcome
c;uest in our home for a number of
years. I highly recommend it to my
fellows as being a medicine worthy of
trial in cases of colds, coughs and
croup." Give Chamberlain's Cough
Rpmedy a trial and wo ore confident
you will find it very effectual and continue
to use it as occasion requires for
years to come, as many others have
done. For sale by all dealers f
Time was when the lot of the
country editor was precarious.
It was not deemed a sin to beat
the editor whenever possible and
in lieu ot money he was often
compelled to accept cord wood,
pumpkins, potatoes or any product
that the rural community
might see fit to use for payment.
And he could never be sure of
securing even these with any
degree of regularity.
John Lattimer, of The Seel-bach
staff, and a product of
rural Kentucky by birth, tells
A Phone in the House is Worth Two
ROOK for men omI c.v r ' '
v,nrrir,n i w,t, ,n
TH. Rfl. n n.t.U'7 ir,.i
SSfavrr "yi ' -'
of one Kentucky editor who got
A revival service was in progress
in the little town.
"Will everybody who has paid
his debts stand up?" said the
With one exception, every man
woman and child in the house
was on his feet.
"Now everybody who ha3 not
paid his debts, please stand up,"
said the minister.
The exception, a long, lean,
hungrvlooking individual wearing
his last summer's coat, slowly
assumed an upright position.
''My good man," said tha
preacher, an evangelist from the
city, "why is it that you have
not paid your debts?"
"I am the editor of the village
paper," began the sinner. "These
people are my subscribers and "
"Let us pray," said the
i s I. ft iJ s 9 8M3 &
. i. ' .:r :!.':i' ..l died
T r I i'X' ' . "..'l 1 T - l 'it
. . ' ;li .TJ-i Iiwt. r e.
i - -. sf. veti a-., j I filled b
1. H. 1
Taken Up as a Stray,
Tolu. Ky.. Feb. 15th, 1913.-This
day personally appeared before
me, R. Miles, of Tolu, Crittenden
county, Ky., and posted
one Red Heifer calf, about one
year old, a muley with white
face and white belly, a large red
spot under left eye and small
red spot under right eye. Was
appraised by R. G. Tinsley and
C. T. Riley, to be of the value of
($12.00) twelve dollars.
Subscribed and sworn to according
to law, this the 15th day
of Feb. 1913.
Chas. T. Riley, J. P. C. C.
I buy Chickens, Geese, Ducks, Turkeys,
Guinies. l'eafowls, Rabbits,
and O'Possoms also Eggs, Butter Lard
Tallow, Beeswax, Bacon, Wool, Feathers,
Hides. Furs' dnd all kinds of produce.
Come to see me. C. R. Newcota
Next door west of Carnahan Bros.,
At a bargain if taken at once
One bay horse five jears old.
One black mare seven years old.
One bay mare seven years old.
One sorrel mare five years old
which is an extra good saddler.
All good drivers and good size.
A. A. ENOCH, Marion Route 3.
Bring me your" eggs and butter and
exchnnge thom for money. Next door
to Koltinsky. C. R. Newcom:
North side of public square.
in the Neighbor's
tJUILD your own lines. We furnish
u everything but the post holes.
Write for a catalogue.
James Clark Jr. Electric Co.
520 W. MAIN STREET LOUISVILLE, KY.
c - ,tv s'--V ..-. f J , i "?: ,V ?'. ' i I'tw" J -'- CO J'- A