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The Breckenridge news: n. Wednesday, May 30, 1906. The Breckenridge news. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage, Cloverport, KY 1906 brc1906053001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: n. Wednesday, May 30, 1906. The Breckenridge news. John D. Babbage, Cloverport, KY 1906 $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. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWSf ALL THE NEWS THATS FIT TO PRINTV- OL p F XXX CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY WEDNESDAY MAY 30 1906 12 PacesNO 46 l p I p I f f If OSIN0 OUTJI r 1 M Y ENTIRE STOCK AT COST= = J JUDGE HOLT- ANSWERSi CALL jI JJ Judge Washington D Holt aged sixtyone yeats one of the most pro a minent and wealthy men in this sec tion of the State died at his home at f Holt at 180 oclock Wednesday after noon of paralysis after an illness of Ys just a year to the day He took a sudden change tor the worse about a t week ago- JudgeW Holt had been the victim of ten strokes of paralysis within the past VZ fifteen years Be was a nephew of the late Judge Joe Holt of worldwide fame and who sat on the bench dur s llng the noted trial of Mrs Surratt the j alleged spio in Washington following f the close of the Civil War Judge Holt rleaves a wife and two daughters Mrs Rose of San Francisco and Mrs Luckett of New York City j jMISS GREGORY t ENTERTAINS Jiif h Miss Murriell Gregory entertained Monday evening at her home on the I rt HilUin honor of Mr Artie Harris of Paducah The guests were Misses Lucetta Muller Grayce Agnew Ola V Fullon Elizabeth Lamb Margaret and Julia Wroe and Murrial Gregory IiMesl8S Artie Harris iKmmet Matting ly Edmund Wroe Rollie Fallon Mack f y Miller and Raymond Pate Mr t Harris is an attractive young man I ALL DAY SERVICE There will be an allday service on r the Fourth ot July at the church in I I 1 Nortons Valley Baskett dinner on I the ground ii Making Improvements i Dr F L Lightfoot iIs making im provements to his residence in the way of adding a varanda across the front of the house He will also build kitchen in the rear1 1a f sonff Camp are down from Louisville to spend several weeks at their old home near Mattingly Will Bowmer was at home from Louisville Saturday and Sunday I MANY CALLS AT CENTRAL Few people realize the number of calls put into the local exchange of the Cumberland telephone company The rules require that on the tenth ot each month a record shall be kept of the number of local calls put in on that one day This does not include the tool calls which must also go through the local office On the tenth of this month May over 2000 local calls were put In in 24 hours This makes an average of about two calls each minute The day calls of course aio very much in excess of the night calls and figuring that 2000 of these rings are made in the ten daylight hours it would give us approximate ly 4 calls each minute the day opera tor must answer and ring for the ringing was formerly done by hand but recently a generator has been put in and any number of strong rings can be made by simply touching a button It is said that more toll calls go through the Cloverport exchange than any other exchange on the line from Louisville to Evansville The reason of this is that all Louisville and Owensboro calls go through the local office and many times must be put through by the operator here Miss Josie Raitt has had charge of fua board here since the installation ot the exchange about seven years ago Work For Alaska Tile Cloverport Foundry and Much ine Shops has just completed a job of work which will be shipped to Alaska This speaks well for the progress of the shop and is a good advertisement for Cloverport The work was in the form of castings At the opening session of the Presbyterian General Assembly at Des Moines yesterday Commissioner Sam net Wishard D D of Utah present ed a memorial to the United States Senate praying the removal ot Reed Smnot as Senator from Utah Amid scenes of greatest excitement and de monstration and without a dissenting vote the resolutions were adopted Clint Crutcher the genial agent of the Henderson Route at Webster is building a twostory residence at that place Clarence A Pennlok has toe con tract IAII r 4 SUMMER CLOTHING I A large line of summer suits to select from in the best of makes Our New York brand of FITR1TE clothing will suit you if you wantI 1 1clothes with snap to them I 1250I1250 buys a good suit here We save the middle mans profityou get the benefit We give you a just return for all of your dollars I buyingIhere is our mammoth variety SHAPINSKY BROS I PATEROFFMARRIAGE Miss Ainie Pate of this city was married Sunday afternoon at 3 oclock to Mr Wqve Roff of Owensboro at the brides home in this city Rev T J Lewis performed the ceremony in the presence of many relatives and friend The bride and groom went to Owensboro Sunday evening where they will reside Miss Pate is the eldest daughter of Mr and Mrs Henry Pate and is an exceptionally popular young lady Mr foil is now in the employ ot the Mess enger Job Printing Co of Owens boro He formerly held a position in the News office for several years they are bright young people and the News extends congratulations and wishes them many happy years Notice of Election The undersigned citizens and legal voters precinct 2 of the Cloverport Magisterial District or District 2 of Breckenridge County Kentucky here by give notice to all whom it nay con cerne that tbey have filed in the office of the clerk of the Breckenridge I County Court a statement and their written grounds of contest of the Local Option Election held in said precinct on Saturday May 5tb 1900 Given under our hands this the 17th day of May 1000 A A Simons H L Stader J T Owen B M Carrie H C Waggoner H E Allen Jno D Uabbage J C Nolte E F Nolte L A Murray By J S Wortbam V G Babbage and Jno P Haswell Jr their attor neys Mr and Mrs Geo A Jolly and children have returned from New Hope Cal They say that they do not want to go through any more shake ups like they had In California and con eluded that the best and surest way to escape them was to come to their old home Glendeane in Kentucky They seemed delighted to get back after an absence of nearly nine months David May was hers from Owens boro Sunday the guest of his parents FINE SUMMER SHOES Oxford Yes a big extensive line of them in the new leathers A per fect fit is assured in the style you want Come and see our line of shoes 350 Shoes at 250 We save a lot of money in buying and can sell a three dollar and fifty cent shoe for two dollars and fifty cents We have shoes for field pur poses that cant be beat The prices are right SHAPINSKY BROS d u- S Y NEW PRESBY TERIAN PASTOR The Rev E W Graves of Irving- ton has been given the pastorate of the Presbyterian church at this place Rev braves is very nopular at Irving- ton and a man of sterling worth and intellectual ability He will have charge of four churches namely Clo verport Irviugton Gustcn and Mt Pleasant Will Be Elected There Is no question us to the bin tinn or Hon Ben Johnson at the regu Jar election His popularity was to tully shown in the securing ct the Democratic nomination without opposition to make it worth the while of any Republican to seriously consider the proposition of defeating him at the polls He nas back of him an enviable refutation gained in lath houses of the Kentucky Ipgislatureand his central worth in the halls of Con gress is anticipated by all who know him well While the Republican party will put up a nominee there rests in the breasts of none of them a hope that he will never be anything nearer a Congressman than a Congressional nominee LaRoe County Herald Not If as Rich as Rockfdler If you had all the wealth of Rocke feller the Standard Oil magnate you could not buy a wetter medicine for bowel complaints than Chamberlain Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy The most eminent physician can not prescribe a better preparation tor colic and diarrhoea both for children and adults The uniform success of this remedy has shown it to be superior to all others It never fails and when reduced with water and sweetened is pleasant to take Every family should be supplied with it Sold UT Short Haynes Mr and Mrs Lee Basham and child ren ot Mattoon III who have been visiting relatives near Lodibnrg have returned home A Mountain of Gold could not bring as much happiness to Mrs Lucia Wilke of Caroline WIs as did one 25o box of Bucklens Arnica Salve when it completey cured a run ning sore on her leg which had tortu ed her 23 long years Greatest antiseptic healer of Piles Wounds and Sores 25 o Short Haynes Drug store WEDDING AMID JUNE ROSES TJuion Star Ky Special Ma y 20 Amid June roses will take place th weddiing of Miss Mary Richardson this place and Mr George E Schrei ber of St Louis The engagement of their daughter Mary D to Mr George E Schrei bei is formally announced by Mr and Mis D S Richardson of this place The marriage will take place the last of June and will ba a home wedding MIes Richardson is one of Breck enridge countys most beautiful and popular young ladies Notice of Election Ihe undersigned citixent and lega voters in otiog pieolnci 1 of the Cloveiport Magisterial District 2 oj Biecken ridge County Kentucky her by give notice to all whom it may concern that they have filed in tb office of the clerk of the Braokenridgi County Court a statement and their I written grounds of contest of the Looa Option Election held in said precinct on Saturday May 5th 1900 Given under our hands this tbi 17th day of May IJWfl W H Bowmei H L Morton H H Ratteity J 0 Stephens John F Morton- J A Ross L McGavocK Marvel Green J H Blythe- E M Burtles By J S Wortbam V G Babbage and Jno P Haswell Jr their attorneys Childrens Day exercises will be held at the Methodist church next Sunua y under the direction of Mrs Jno P King Misses Elizabeth Skillman Marion Bowmer Mayme DeHaven and Louise Babbage assisted by Miss Ida White Miss Margaret Burn will be the pianist HomeComing Week for Kentucky Louisville Ky June 1517 Account this occasion at rate ot 2 50 tro Cloverport to Louisville and return will be made on June 111213- Rtturu limit June 23 On payment ot 50 return limit may be extended 30 days from date of sale SUMMER SHIRTS Straw and felt hats in good dur able material as well as in the lat est styles Nobby effects for the lads and conserative hats for the fathersFamous Liberty Brand Our famous hLiberty brand of reaches the topnotch in hats Every hat gives satisfaction and there is one thing sure the prices are right They range from 25c up SHAPINSKY BROS x BIG CROWD 4T TARFORK the graves in the church yard ate Tar fork last Sunday were covered t with flowers by the many people who came from the surrounding cun try to attend decoration day services and hear the funeral sermon ot Mr Ben H Bates preached by the Rev Owen Yonng of Lexington A fine basket dinner was served on the ground and an enjoyable day was spent Messrs J E Keith and Bone Pate were among those vho attended the services from here BIG TIMBER DEAL l J C Merserve Son have bought f the timber on the Tar Springs tract from the Gray Tie Co of Evansville through the companys agent Mr Joe I Cooper ot Hawsville There is said theetract made np of Poplar White Oak I Red Oak Ash and Walnut Mr Mer serve will move his two saw mills onto the tract and begin cutting the lumber e at once Twentyfive or fifty men will be employed The mills will be set on Tar Creek near the Tar Springs Every foot of this lumber will be hauled to Cloveiport for shipment HAVE GOOD CONVENTION Tne District Sunday school conven tiun at the Baptist church Sunday after noon a good many splendid talks were made and a great deal ot interest shown The audience was fair Talks were made by Revs Lewis and Currie Messrs John BnrnChas L Ligbtfoot V G Babbage Conrad Sipple and President Leonard Oelze of the conven tion The old officers were reelected Mr Leonard Oelze president and Mr John Burn secretary Mrs Walter Sherman has arrived oftHmBowmer Mrs DStuart Miller Srof Owena boro was the guest of relatives here last week SUMMER HATS You just ought to see our line of swell summer shirts they are the ones you have been looking for Cuffs attached and plain pleated bo soms White Shirts at 75 cents The line of shirts here is made up of new goods entirelyour shirts have a knack about them that makes them winners A great big line from which you can easily a see lectionSHAPINSKY BROS J F Sr- l a MISSED DEATH 10 MINNUTES The following letter has been receiv ed here by Mr Cbaille Sawyers tams ly Mr Sawyer has been in San FranC- ISCO six years and was a resturant proprietor there Oakland Cal May 14 19 6 My Dear sister and brothers This leavesI me as well as usual only I am a littl I bit lonesome as I have nothing to do The earthquake came at 513 a m on April 18 1 was up and dressing ready to go to worn It the shock hadl been ten minutes lAter I would have been on the street and probably killed I dressed as quick aa I could and weI went down to my place of business Ir tell you I never want to see anything like it again I saw as soon as I got to the restnrant that the city was doomed We had no water at the restuarant The side walK bad been thrown up about one foot and the back yard three feet Fire began to buret out every place and with no water to fight it The chiet of Fire Department was almost l instantly killed by his house falling on him and his wife The Chief has died since but wife has surviv ed It will be a long time before SanI Francisco will be what it was Tell Mr and Mrs Fraize I met theI lady in Oakland with whom they stopped She was like the balance o t us burned out I have not decided ye what I will do until I get my money Love to all from Your loving brother Charlie Sawyer Post master Rubbed G W Fonts Postmaster at River ton la nearly lost his life and wasI robbed of all comfort according to hisI letter which says For 20 years had cnronic liver complaint which ledl to such a severe case of jaundice tha even my finger nails turned yellow when my doctor prescribed Electric Bitters j which cured me and have kept me well for eleven years Sure cure for Biliousness Neuralgia Weakness and all Stomach Liver Kidney and Bladder derangements A wonderful Tonic At Short Hayne- Drug store 50 cents Frisco Banks Resume San Francisco May 23 Practically every bank in this city that has beenI able to secure temporary quarter threw open its doors to the public to day There was no sign of a run A unique feature connected with thisI general reaumtion of business after theI suspension caused by the recent great calamity was the tact that never IinI the history of San 1 rancii cu was theret so much banK money on hand Deaths from Appendicitis decrease in the same ratio that the useI of Dr Kings New Life Pill increases They save you front danger and bring quick and painless release from const patron and the ills growing out of it Strength and vigor always follow their nse Guaranteed by Short Haynes Druggists 25c Try them A formal order declaring John A Dowe an individual bankrupt was entered last week in Judge Landis Court in Chicago See that four druggist gives you no imitation when you ask for Kennedys Laxativo Honey and Tar the originall Laxative cough syrup All druggists Lord Has Taken Hand Owensboro May 23T W Dunn president of the Tobacco Uioweis or ganization in this district Issued a statement in which he said that tb Lord has taken a hand in the tobacco acreage question A great deal of t trouble has boon experienced in gett acreagej9 + since May I and the tobacco plants have been greatly damaged President Unnn says that the Lord u on the side of the farmer t PeculiarTo ItselfIn what it is and what it doescon taining the best blood purifying alterative and tonic substances and effecting the most radical and per manent cures of all humors and allI eruptions relieving weak tired languid feelings and building up the whole systemis true only of Hoods Sarsaparilla- No other medicine acts like itj no other medicine has done e much real substantial good n other medicine has restored health and strength at so little cost- I WM troubled with scrofula and come near losing my eyesight For four months I could not see to do anything After takln two bottles of Hood Sarsaprllla I could se to walk and when I had taken eight bottle I could see aa well aa aver Basic A HUESI tow Withers N 0 t Hoods Sarsaparilla promises to cure and keeps the promise DESTROY HIS TO BACCO PLANTS HoDklnsville Ky May 23TheI plant bed ot L L Leavlll near Pembroke the most perminent man iinI Christian county who does not bold membership in the Tobacco Assocition were last night scraped off and des rayed by parties who went to the bedsI Aboute450 yards were destroyed enough t fplant twenty to twentyfive acres o tobacco About half of these bed I p were destroyed the others beln i I another field Mr Leavill has offeredl 500 reward for the apprehension of the guilty parties and E H Armstrong of this city has gone with blood hounds to track those who did it This is the first instance of lawlessness reported in this county growing out the tobacco question The Richest Alan in the World Tne richest man in the world can not have his kidneys replaced nor lire without themao it is important n t to neglect these organs If Folays Kidney Cure is taken at the first signI of dacger the symptoms will disap pear and your health will be restored as it strengthens and builds up these organs as nothing else will Oscar Bowman Lebanon Ky writes1 dI antI me permanently of kidney disease which certainly would have cost me my life Kentucky Fair Dates Lancaster July 183 days Hndsonville July 253 days daysIDanville Angus 13 days dapsIFern Creek August 44 days Vanceburg August 54 days daystShepherdsville August 24 days daYIIIdaysIGutnrie August 233 days Nicholasville Angnst S3 Mi days Sbelbyville August 284 davs flaysaBardstown August 294 days Ewing August 303 days Elizabetbtown September 43 days Parts September 45 days Montioello September I14 days Glasgow September 124 days Falmouth September 204 days Pembroke September 2i3 dajs Mayfield Ky October 84 days Sciatica Cured After Twenty Years of Torture IFor more than twenty eats Mr J B Massey of 3322 Clinton St Minn eapolis Minn was tortured by sciatica The pain and suffering which he endured during tnis time Is beyond comprehension Nothing gave him any permanent relief until he used Chamberlains Pain calm One appli cation of that liniment relieved the pain and made sleep and rest possible and less than one bottle has effected a permanent cure If troubled withI sciatica or rheumatism why not try a 25 cent bottle ofPain Balm anOee for yourself how quickly it relieves the path For sale by Short Haynes CASTOBXBean the ilia Kind You Hats 1 ap Boot Bigaatar 1I d Strawbery Short Cake Put the wa bell and hulled berries into a bowl cut them up with a silver Knife and sweeten to taste Tnen while the sugar is saturating the fruit and extracting the juice bake a rich biscuit crust split it open butter thee insides of both pieces generally and spread one of them thickly with the berries Put the other half on top with the buttered side uppermost and pile the fruit on until it will not hold an other berry nor a teaspoonful more juice if any of the berries are lefr serve them as a sauce with the short cake Why take a dozen things to cure that cough Kennedys Laxative Honey and Tar allays the congestion stops that tickling drives the cold out through your bowels Sold by all drug gists Nephew of W Irving Still Living George Irving the last surviving nephew of Washington Irving marvelously hale and attire at 82 is living at tne Fiftn Avenue Hotel Mr living is practicalv the sole mailing member of the Irving family He is one of the best yet most modest story tellers of the Amen Corner He was gaduat ed at Columbia when the university placeolIvlngyosttrdayJdont you young gentlemen have the fun the young fellows had iin my days when we bad sleighing in this city a month and more in the winter Ifand when a ride over Kissing Bridg- a e at Canal street was an event to be remembered even now but never to be talked about you know Mr Irving is preparing a history of the Irving family New York Sun J AyersPillsWant a beautiful brown or richblack Use Ayers Ayers Ayers Pills Keep saying this over and over The laxative ZStfffSSte DYE cuiaaun Feaue A Happy Home To have happy home you must have children fwoman are great happyhome makers weak bearpyourself by taking IIWINE CARDUI I Womans Relief will ease away all your pain reduce inflame mation cure leucorrhea whites falling womb ovar ian trouble disordered menses backache headache etc and make childbirth natural and easy Try it At every drug store in 100 bottles WRITE us A LETTER freely and frankly telling all your troubles We will send free advice In LadMedicine Co Chattanooga Tenn Pills Pills again best run en or oa KUBDJ aa a If a It us oas DUE TO CARDUI and nothing else Is my baby girl now two weeks old writes Mrs J P West of Webster City Iowa She Is a fine healthy babe and we are both doing nicely I SOUTHWEST I The Land of BIG CROPS and PROSPERITY Are you making an much off vour farm as you ought No doubt you are making all you can The trouble is the land costs too much It takes too muh money to buy a big farm and so you are trying a laving on a small farm or perhaps yon are renting one and plying a good share of what you raise in rent Wouldnt it be better to go where the pnce of good land is so little that you can own a big farmwhere every acre of the ground is work ing profitsThereSouthwest along the line of the Cotton Bel Route that can be bought for front fj to f10 an acre This land is increasing in value each year See the Southwest at Small Cost- A trip to the Southwest would convince you that your best Interests lay In settling there The trip can be made at very little expense On the first and third Tuesdays of each month you can purchase a round trip ticket to any point In the Southwest on or via the Cotton Belt Route at very Ilw rates Stopovers will be allowed for you to examine any locality you are Interested In Write at once for free copies of books describing this wonderful country and for full Information about cost of tickets etc L C BARRY T P A Cotton Belt Route 82 Todd Building Louijrille Ky M r31rhra r7r7tfr a r a r Manhattan Roofing Paint Arrests Rust Prevents Decay I Used on Iron Tin Shingle Paper and M Prepared roofings Also on Boilers Smoke M Stacks Fences etc M Guaranteed five years Made only in black M wI1 THE MANHATTAN PAINT CO CLEVELAND 01110 BIQQLE A Farm Library unequalled value Practical Up to date Concise and Comprehensive Beautifully Printed Beautifully BOOKSBY JACOB No 1BIGQLE HORSE BOOK All about Horsesa Commonsense Treatise with more than 7 I illustrations a standard work Price 60 Cents No 2BIQQLE BERRY BOOK All about growing Small Fruits read and learn how Beautiful colored plates Price 50 Cents No 3BIQQLE POULTRY BOOK All about Poultry the best Poultry Book In existence tells everything Profusely Illustrated Price 60 Cents No 4BIQQLE COW BOOK All about Cows and the Dairy Business new edition Colored plates Sound Common sense Price 60 Cents No 5BIQQLE SWINE BOOK All about Hogs Breed Ing Feeding Butchery Diseases etc Covers the whole ground Price 50 Cents No 6BIQQLE HEALTH BOOK Gives remedies and uptodate Information A household necessity Extremely practical Price CO Cents No 7 BIQQLE PET BOOK For the boys and girls particularly Pets of all kinds and how U care for them Price 80 Cents No 8BIQQLE SHEEP BOOK Covers the whole ground Every page full of good ad vice Sheep men praise It Price 50 Cents Farm Journal- Ispaper made for you and riot a misfit It Is 25 years old It UI the great boileddown hit the natt on the head qultafteryouhjvesaidlt Farm and Household paper In the world the highest paper of its size In the United States of America having more than Three Million regular readers Anv nNPn the nIOOLB Rnnlnlf the FARM JOURNAL 5 YEARS frematnderof 1906 and all of 19071903 190 and 1910 sent by mail to any address for A DOLLAR DILL Sample of FARM JOURNAL and circular describing BIQQLE BOOKS free WILMBR ATKINSON CO POBMSHKKI OP FRAY JOURNAL PHILADELPHIA- n News Want Ads bring results fiii The Office Boy- I aint no ways a saintIm just the devil Bat laity gee Im wise I rather think I An wen it comes to judgementon the levolrI know a thing or two of printers ink Wy Ive worked hero most since I had a bib an- A bloomin kid wot couldnt even cuss I An wen I say dis proper tolka de ribbon I guess I know because its run by us Im just the devil an may them at loves me Wen I go aailin to at other shore Give me de dun an write dose words above me Hedonohia dorudest i angles do no motelI TO CURB A COLD IIN ONB DAY Take LAXATIVE DROMO Quinine Tablets Druggists refund money If It falls to euro E W ItOVES signature is on eac hbox S5c Troubles of Bachelor Girls You bachelor men dont know what trouble we bachelor girls are pat to with the new style of gowns whicb button in the back saId a young woman yesterday to a smug New York er who would make a first rate husband and with summer coming on well have more trouble from them We cant afford maids you know In winter when we BO out evenings we can wait till we get to the theatre opera or whatever the evenings entertainment maybe our maids are always handy beneath oar coats oar gowns are not buttoned in the back The maids quickly put us to tights In summer we cant wear coats to hide our nakedness as it were and before starting out were put to all sorts of shifts for janitors wives neighbors wives dont know t+ nd anything in the feminine line to button up ou- rbacksNew York Sun A good complexion IS impossible with the stomach out of order If pasty sallow people would pay more attention to their stomach and less to the skin on their faces they would have better complexions KODOL FOR DYSPEPSIA will digest what you eat and put your stonach back in right shape to do its own work Kodol relieves palpitation of the heart flatulence sour stomach heart burn etc Sold by all Druggists Where Christianity Bear Tho hills of Bethlehem aro full ot dives natural and artificial and Many of them have historic signifi cance There Is the milk grotto in which Joseph and Mary are said to have concealed themselves before their flight Into Egypt to escape the evil designs of Herod The snowy whiteness of the soft chalk out of which It Is hewn la ascribed to the spilling of a few drops of the Virgins milk when she nursed the Infant Jesus Another grot to Is pointed out as that In which St Jerome for more than thirty years led the life of a hermit when bitter fac tlonal dissensions bad forced him to leave Rome On a western hill a rock strewn plateau around which stately terebinths stand guard marks a place where the ancient Hebrews brought their sacrifices unto tho Lord It Is a solemn place well fitted to excite devout thoughts a place where a man might well keep communion with his Maker In Its broader features Bethle hem in almost unchanged since the days K David hour Track News Vegetable Rennet Those who would like to make cheese on a very small scale are often trou bled to get proper rennet to produco coagulation of the milk A scientist says that It the leaves of the common butterwort are placed In a strainer and the milk fresh from the cow Is poured over It the milk will soon become thick and has a most delicious flavor The yellow bedstraw also possesses the properties of curdling milk and the natives of Cheshire prefer It as a ren net to all other sorts The leaves and flowers are put lu the strainer and the milk Is slowly poured over them The flower heads of the garden artichoke also possess the property of coagulating milk In view of the carefessnesa sometimes noted In people who prepare rennet In the ordinary fashion this vegetable rennet is worthy of atten tlon The leaves properly cleaned and prepared would be very much safer and more hygienic than animal sub stances which may go through chem ical changes that unfit them for food Old Statues Herodotus makes Solon tell Croesus of several men happier than he Two brothers Cleobls and Blton of Argos he said when oxen wore lacking to draw their mother the priestess of Hera to the temple several miles dis tant harnessed themselves to the cart When the mother proud of her sons and moved by the plaudits of the crowd had prayed to Hera that her sons might recelvo the best gifts the pod had to bestow they lay down in the shade of the temple and never waked Herodotus says that their statues wero sent to Delphi Homolle found at Delphi two statues practically Identical of finest archaic work made early in the sixth century B C Since ono of them bore the signature of an Argive sculptor Polymedes in archaic letters wo may believe that the story of Herodotus is based on fact and that we have before us today the identical statues Ghautauquan t i The Editors SonguHow dear to my heart is the steadlII subscribertWho pavH in advance without skip ping a year Who lays down his dollar and offers it gladly tt And costa around the office a halo of thear Wno never says Stop it I cannot afford it I Or Jetting more papers each day rthan I read i tint always sagaSendit the whole outfit limes it In act we regard it a bnaineaa need t How welcome IS be when he steps in the sanctum How he makes our heart throb now he makes our eye dance l We outwardly thank himwe inwardly bless him The steady subscriber who pays in advance American Printer Fortunate Missourians When I was a druggist at Livonia Mo writes T J Dwyer now ofr Orayaonville Mo tares of my cns= rtomers were permanently cured of con sumption by Dr Kings New Discov ery and are well and strong today One was trying to sell his property and move to Arizonia but after using New Discovery a abort time he found It necessary to do so I regard Dr Kings New Discovery as the most wonderful medicine in existence Surest Cough and Cold cure and throat and Lang healer Guaranteed by Short Haynes Druggists 60o and 1 Trial bottle fre- eCOMING I HOME ON SPECIAL TRAIN St LOUIS Mo May 23At the meeting of the Kentucky Society of this city arrangements were perfected for a special train which will leave for the Homecoming celebration in Louisville on the morning of June 12 The train will leave at 12 oclock in the morning arriving in Louisville be tween 5 and 6 oclock that afternoon Forme Gov David R Francis one of the prominent members of the soot ety probably will accompany the Kentucky Society and will respond to the address of welcome on the morning of raisedtoband with the society and maintain ing headquarters and providing entor tainment in Louisville Do Not Be Imposed Upon Foley Co Chicago originated Honey and Tat as a throat and lung emedy and on account of the great merit and popularity ofFoleys Honey and Tar many imitations are offered for the gennine Ask for Foleys Honey and Tar and refuse any substi tute offered as no other preparation will give the same satisfaction It Is mildly laxative It contains no opiates and is safest for children and delicate persons Strawberries There are so many ways oc using this delicious fruit that one hardly knows how to choose For breakfast if one can nave tnem perfectly treahit is best to serve them whole with the stems intact so they may be dipped individually into the sugar and eaten one by onePartIoularly tine ones should be selected for this way of serving The usual way however istt to burr and serve them with cream and sugar Strawberries are delicious J served with whipped cream sweetened and flavored with lemon if liked Of interior or somewhat stale ber vies pies puddings omelets sauces l shortcakes buns balls baskets creams and even soups may be made Strawberry Cream Soak a third of J a box of gelatine in a third of a onpfa I of water when dissolved drain and stir it into a half pint of boiling I cream i beat the yolks of three eggs with a cupful of sugar and add to the boiling mixture a little at a time heat it until it begins to thicken then add J n r table spoonful of lemon juice and a cupful of strawberry juice strain and set on ice until chilled and begin twhippedt the mixture is of the consistency of spongecake batter i line the bottom Q and sides of a wetted mold with strwnberries pour in the mixture and set on l t- Ir ice until ready to serve pi Strawberry Balls Make a good bis cl cuit dough ana roll it out a quarter of bb- an inch thick i cut into squares twowand onehalf inches i put a spoonful of so berries on each square bring the carp1eners together pinch auu place the ballsfhW on a buttered tin Melt a tablespoonfulof of butter and the same quantity ofsengar in a fourth of a cupful of boill D ingwater and brush the balls W4Iirit bake in a hot ovenand serve c any preferred sauce- Strawberries way be made into jamsijellies preserves wines and the juice R may also be bottled in an unfernlentis ed stateri 1 y The Breckenridge New WEDNESDAY MAY 80 1900 OUR ABSENT CHILDREN The plans tor HOME CUMIN WEEK in Louisville Jane 1817 are practically complete and any one at pip familiar with them will agree that they point to the largest gathering lIn the history of the South The very lowest estimate based upon ncceptnnc cards and letters on tile at the head quartree of the Louisville Comaiereia Cub point to an attendance of ova 55000 ezKentnckians Only a small portion of thisnnnjber inidcated on their acceptance card the county of their birth Below will be found a list of forme residents of this county who have no oepted tho HOME COMING invitation This list by no means represent the attendance of those who went Iron this county Practically every one ac cepting the invitations has stated that he or she will be accompanied by from two to five others The HOME COMING Association at Louisville informs us that Urecken ridge county will according to its es timates be represented by 1830 forme citizens ol this county during the bIg June event As the railroads have made a rat of one fare for the round trip Iron Louisville to all points in Kentucky tickets going on sale June 6th it IS expected that all former citizens of our county who vist Louisville will come I t to their old homes as soon as they t have partaken tally of Louisvillei hospitalityThe is the list referral to BRECKENRIDOE COUNTY Rev Mrs J T Keenan tshipman 111 Rev Samuel C Bates Harrison Ohio Isauo Bennett R F D 8 Kookport IndUeo I Peyton Keystone Iowa Thos H Dyer Osanalomie Kan W M Suillman 1107 lOSt Washing ton D U Mrs S C Muswick 1007 Logan Ave Denver Colo A M Hardaway Washburu N Dak MJBS Sarah J Edwards 2000 S 18th St St Joseph Mo J M Pile Wayne Nebr J Simmons Route 1 Temple jjWs W C Tatil Waviioka O K T Jt Miss Hartle E Earned Helena 0 T Miss M D Stith IHtb W St N W Washington D C Robett L Mercer Shelby Miss R H Beard 12th Ave Bet Hi C Mb St Meridian Mtss Mrs L M Robaros Clarksdale Miss W 0 Cunningham Willcott N Y J W Kingsbury Amite La Jesse Gross Weston Tex Mrs Mattie Orendoff Melissa Tex J K Drury R F U 4 McKinney TexMrs f Fronie Butler Allen Texas f Jas MatUngly Marshall Tex R V Hoard Armin Tex H J Howard Weltfall Oregon S C Hendrickson Milwaukee Wis Robt J Ball Mnrfreshoro Tenn 1EF Marloe Monterey Tenn 0 B Bates 200 Arthur Ave Scott dale Pa- CIi 0 Harned Heleua Oka e Miss Hettie Boyd Harned 3 Hast 1 ings Okla 1Mrs Lela Harned Hastings 0 T CO Harned Helena Okla a Henry Harned K F D 4 Waltere 8Okla1 DO YOU GET UP WITH A LADlE BACK I Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable Almost everybody who reads the news- paperst Is sure to know of the wonderful N cures made by Dr Kilmers SwampRoot the great kidney liver remedyIt cal triumph of the nine teenth century dis covered after of byDrnent kidney and blad der specialist and Is Q wonderfully successful In promptly curing flame back kidney bladder uric acid trou 11blesand Brights Disease which Is the worst of kdney trouble ol Dr Kilmers SwampRoot Is not rec m ommended for everything but if you have kid rvnoy liver or bladder trouble It will be found Just the remedy you need IItt has been tested JD In so many ways in hospital work In private practice among the helpless too poor to pur- lS chase relief and has proved so successful in tteverycase that a special arrangement ha pacro1 of sample bottle sent free by mall also a book telling more about SwampRoot and how to flndoutlyouhavekidneycrbladdertrcubleyls When wrltlngmention reading generous offer In this paper and 011 send your address to Dr Kilmer CoBlng harnton Y The years i t 1re lar fifty cent iDome of SwunpRooc Ajjjar sizes are sold by all good druggists Tfepont makea ny mistake but remmeber the s dame BpattpRoot Dr Kilmers Swamp ee Root and the address Binghamton N Y t Is on every bottle T Earl Payne Bonlta Cal Mrs Francis 0 B Richmond Wane ma Iowa Mrs J M G Harrison 400 Cook St Sioux City Iowa Mr and Mrs J H Tucker 1SJ20 Tiffany St St Louis Mo Mr and Mrs Frank A Haidii Cabool Mo- Warfield Miller North iJendereon 111 C H Mattingly RR Y M C A Decatur III Wm H Bell 4244 a Hunt Ave B Louts Mo K E Tucker R R 4 Champaign III Mrs EQie Tucker R H 4 Champaign Hl- Killue Aldridge 709 Lincon St Mattoon III Altred Konnedy 800 W 5th St Kew anee III- Frank Hawsell and Wife Arcola 111 Lizzie K Roberts Monmouth Ill Mrs Miranda Cartt LaDne Mo Geo W Robertson R F D 2 Aloany MoRomy R Bnrch Kewanee 111 A M Beedford Savannah Mo W A DeJarnett Triplett Mo Mary Beaty R F D 22 Unilhowee MoSingleton L Kasey Kaseyville Mo Jonn W Vest Kansas City Mo J H White Charlestown Mo Hunter Hardaway Harlem Mont Mrs A C Childers Paris Mo C D Wale Excelsior Springs Mo Dr W T Cain Republic Mich Frank P Gannawav Chamberlain SDHarry J Hammon Terre Haute IndR A Brasbear Gas City hid Fannie S Kianscn Rome Ind Con Bland Carlisle Ind Jas H Lay Gas City Ind W F Stinnett Oaktown Ind Joseph Bland Oaktown Ind Mi and Mrs R N Miller 208S Emerson Ave Indianapolis Ind Mr and Mrs Philip M Jury Washington Iud Ben Harned Chickasba Ind Ter Edgar Adki son Red Fork Ind Ter B L Hardaway Willlston N D Mrs Mary A Corbett 77 St Georg St St Augustine Fla Jesse H Morton Safety Harbor I IMrFlaMrs M L Huckeby Cleveland Fla W P Beard Leavenworth Kac Chas G Scott 120 N 2nd St Arkan sas City Kan 3 W Bnshatn Alton Kan RM Ailkisson Gem Kan Mrs K P White Ft Worth Tax Mrs Henry H Johnson NeltH Tex G A Fiyrnire Gainesville Tex John Butler Allen Texas Lucy BewleyKeytesville Mo- O L Hawkins Marion Neb P Roff S Mum Blk 10 NewlonKan Richard S Herndon 0 Beacon St Boston Mass Ethel Wneeier uwasso Ind Ter Mrs John Marshall Belton Mo U P Hall Texico N Mex W M Skillman 1107lOth St New York Mrs A M Huiton 410 American Trust Bldg Cleveland Obio Mrs H E Howard Yonntesville Ind J A Whelan 1310 Portage St Kalla mazoo Mich J C Vertrees Palatka Fla H Kenner Crowell Tex E Victor Wedding 2123 E 15th ISt Kansas City Mo Mr and Mrs 0 R Perry 720 W Mark ham St Littlo Rock Ark J R Hodges Grnbbs Ark Miss Lizzie V Atkinson Morse School Vine Opera Place Cincinnati Ohio lrsS D Lloyd 13SO E Min St Columbus Ohio Ray Wright Hotel St Francis San Francisco Cal J A Owen 1011 Washington St Red Bluff Cal R W Balch 2200 Main St Little Rock Ark Mary Holt Rose 2212 W 8th St Los Angeles Cal Mrs Margaret Straus 614 Milwaukee St Millwaukee Wis Sidney J Brack 847 N 8th St Albu- querQue N Mex R B Gannaway Harlem Mont J F Lewis Bedford Ind Lee J Wheeler R R 8Crawfordsvllle IndWm Odell Elmore hid Ter Clarence 03 Sipes Mattcon III Frank Gannaway Chamberlain- S Dak W A fluff Altamount Kansas J L Hatfleld U S S Missouri N Y Carl Adkins Lemonville Mo A M Gannaway Gentry ville Mo H 0 Rawlinga Sr 2518 Elma Ave Kansas City Mo J Allen Basnam Pbstageville Mo Mrs J A Marshall Belton Mo Henry T Bradley Pattonsburg Mo Mre J R Thompson R F D 5 Vin cennes Ill Nellie D Hook Redlands Cal U A Weatnerford Pomona Cal Clint P Hook Redlauds Cal Rhuo S McKinley F Hoolr Red lands Cal Mrs W L Wilson LaFayette Ala Harry C Blain Jerome Ann Boy E MoormanBox 720 Bisbee Ariz Mr John F Bandy SeIbert Colo 1 NITRO CULTURES tlemiltN of a Field Tent DrnlRncd io Throw Light on Their Value The Georgia farmer has during tbe past your or so become deeply Inter ested In the use and distribution ot commercial nitro cultures for legumes particularly those for the cowpea and alfalfa Their sale at relatively cost figures has also been extensive an many public testimonials sonic of them very highly colored regarding the SliP posed efficacy of these preparation have been published from time to time The state experiment station bitR therefore pursued n line of work the object of which was to present the public with a clear unbiased statement of the results of a field test designed to throw some light upon thel value conducted fairly and Impartially yet under conditions as favorable as could possibly be devised for the com merclal nitro culture to get in its work Soli Already Full of llncterln It Is now reported that rut examlna ton of the experimental plats planted In Iron cowpeas one plot inoculate and the other untreated disclosed the fact that both were equally covered b nodules n critical examination fallln to reveal the slightest difference between them Hence not only Is the conclusion in evltable that inoculating the seed wit the commercial nitro culture for cow peas gave no results In this experl meat but also that no results coult have been obtained on account of the fact that the soil was already thoroughly Infested If therefore an ex haustivo search for a plot of unlnocu lated soil met with failure it Is most unlikely that the average soil of this section will anywhere be found unin festedThe Concliixlon For ReorRln The brief conclusion of the whole matter by Mr Starnes who writes the report i- sFirstThat few soils throughout middle Georgia are likely to be found not already thoroughly colonized or In ovulated with the special form of p radlclcola which uses the cowpea as its hostSecoudConslquently whether the commercially distributed cotton dried nitro culture for the cowpea does or does not contain living colonies of this bacterium It is valueless here White Velvet Okrn Okra Is distinctly a southern vege table find Is highly appreciated bj ninny southerners It grows In most of our gardens but frequently the vn rloty grown is an inferior one The white velvet is by all odds the best we have It excels In two Iin portent particulars The stickers 01 spines which make the handling ot okm unpleasant are much less proinl aunt and troublesome In this variety nail the pod remains tender much longer Usually there will be found n consld erable difference In the productiveness and quality of the pods of the differen stalks Some will approach the com won okra In roughness while som stalks will branch little and beau only a few pods The remedy Is to select your own seed from stalks which aw uniform in quality of pod and which brunch freely and put on plenty of fruit Southern Cultivator A Snipe Fruit drove A mUll certainly requires patience cad capital to attempt to snake an orangeor grape fruit grove In the south ern end of Florida but when he has brought his grove to full bearing he has as solid an Investment as can be found Ills profits increase each year and the value of the property likewise lie Is too far south to ever tear Injury to trees or fruit from cold nod trees once established In these rocks are drought proof The rocks n foot or so down are always moist even In the driest times The tree roots work through the rocks In all directions and apparently get something out of the rocks besides the moisture Groves that are from six to ten years old and In good condition are valued nt from flOOO to lfiOO on acre says a Dade county correspondent of the Country Gentleman Dolled or Self Dolled The various lime and sulphur mixtures some with and some without salt and caustic soda are all recom mended by the New Jersey experi ment station as giving more uniform results when boiled by fire or steam than when self boiled It Is advised to boll them with fire or steam when it can be done without too much labor The self boiled mixtures are sometimes convenient because more easily made though slightly less reliable unless carefully prepared and thoroughly np plied I NEWS AND VIEWS I Some one has figured it out that to lay more than 40000000 Americans lye on almost 0000000 farms One breadwinner in every three Is a farmer One of tile best indications of the tre nendous Influx of new settlers to forth Dakota Is seen In the movement ot farmers from the states of the mid lie west Illinois Indiana Iowa Wisconsin and Nebraska particularly are sending a throng of sturdy and expert need farmers to the northwest Ohio is said to deserve the name hayseed state of the Union because she cuts and cures more hay of all mds than any state In this country Nearly all the destruction caused by Insects comes from not taking time by the forelock People wait until a horde ot destructive insects suddenly op tears and then comes the query What arc they and how can I destroy them Y MODEL FARM GARDEN Long now SrMrninllu Planting cad Home TlllfiKf This garden was made upon the bor ticultural grounds of the University of Illinois Labor saving methods were practiced as far as possible The garden half an acre was laid out In the form of a long rectangle 12805 feet by 7705 feet with the rows extending lengthwise of the area and for the most part placed sulllclently far apart to admit of horse cultivation Care was taken to work the ground In spring when It had reached exactly the right degree of dryness so that a seed bed could be prepared without the use of any hand tools whatsoever The ar rangement of the vegetables In limn garden was with few exceptions In the order of their planting so that it was possible to harrow the unplanted portion at sufficiently frequent inter vals to keep It free from weeds and well supplied with moisture Furthermore the early crops which occupied the ground only n part of the season were planted together so that niter their removal the land might be planted to later crops the cultivation of which would prevent the growth of weeds that might otherwise be allowed to go to seed and Increase the labor of hand weeding the next year Time veg etables being arranged strictly in the order of planting could therefore be planted In freshly worked soil without the Inconvenience of preparing a oar row strip of uuplanted land between rows already planted The garden was kept In a high state of cultivation throughout the season with the one horse cultivator until the crops had grown so large as 1o prevent the passage of the implement between the rows and with the wheel hoe for the early planted vegetables during April mini May Later considerable hand hoeing was done In training tomato plants a stake five feet long was driven beside each TOMATO PRUNED TO SINGLE BTEAf plant and the plant wus kept tied to this stake by tying at intervals of about two weeks from the Unit thi plants were well established until thej had extended Above the tops of this stakes Instead however of being pruned absolutely to time single stem forum shown In the cut the plants were pruu ed early In The season to one stem and then allowed to branch freely higher up This gave an abundance of fruit lug branches smith the crop wits enor molls averaging slightly over onehalf bushel of ripe fruit per plant The fruit was also very large and smooth Cult ivnliug Cotton fund Corn Cultivation should be frequent and shallow for both corn and cotton Once a week and once in n row with u widely extended cultivator that will reach almost from row to row would be a good rule One Inch or just deep enough to do good work is HUlllcient Run one time on the north side or east side of every row this week on the south or west side next week and so on alternating until the cotton limbs hide the ground and time corn Is bunching for tassel in all six to eight furrows to the row These crops should be planted in regular rotation first year corn and pens second year wheat and oats followed by cowpeas for hay third year cotton Messrs Redding and Starues Georgia I IGARDEN CRAFT I A toad or two in the hot bed is fine insect protection So tire toads in the gardenSow lettuce for succession and keep the soil well stirred and free from weedsBegin time planting of bush beans Limns may be planted in open ground after May 10 when the soil has be come warm For earliest corn I use Cory for medium the Black Mexican which many object to on account of its color and for late Stowell Evergreen says a gardener Every owner of a garden Is familiar with that little pest the yellow and black striped cucumber beetle that feeds on cucumber melon squash and all vines of their family besides a host of other plants One pound of flowers of sulphur mixed with three pounds of dry air slaked lime and dusted on through three or four thicknesses of mosquito netting works hotter than anything else as a remedy The beetles detest this mixture and week ly application to keep the plants well covered with it will usually get the better of these small marauders Set out cabbage plants In well ma nured well prepared soil Sow carrots for main crop Be sure to keep down weeds from tie very be ginning i Bank of Hardinsburg 11- Surplus and j OFFICERSiiB F BEARD PRESIDENT M H BEARD Cashier PAul CUMPTON Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Morris Eskridge G W Beard Lafe Green C Vic Robertson B F Beard Dr A M Kincheloe D S Richardson Insured against loss by fire or burglary Interest paid on time deposits NNitt N NNNNN lNNN1NNNNiN NNNNO+N NS NN- S W H BOWMER President A B SKILLMAN Cashier- F L LIOHTPOOT VicePresident CHAS B SKILLMAN AsstCashier The Old Reliable 1 Breckinridge Bank 1 = Organized 1872 and Surplus 5200000 Deposits 20600000 IICopitol Insured in every way and Protect I ed by the very latest Equipment I depositsIBusiness great and small solic- itedMNiNNNresssueatt I I o- rrMrNN IQdFll lrMllWKitIrNNHhlfNriiNNri = I IFirst IRV1NGTON State KY Bank IIIw J PIGGOTT President JOHN R WIMP VJctPreBiden H KEMPER Cashier i inof Corporations Firms and Individuals solicited I iAccounts I Interest Paid on Time Depos- itssersireesarra + erre malaeoisi + o THE c P II H Fifth Avenue I HOTEL ij l r II S r Louisville Ky ii PIKE CAMPBELL Mgr I ij h + I FiguresOn I OnFarms t rr 0 f The most centrally located ard only Brstclas howl to the city InnklnK a 100 rateIIOnly one block trots tbe principal stopping district and two blocks from the principal theatres I Street cars pass the door to all parts of ftEverytbln J =i If you could sell your farm today for 100 an acre and buy it back tomorrow for 10 ati acre You would do it If you can buy the 1100 land for 110 some where else the proposition is just as Rood You can buy it iu tbe Southwest Why shouldnt you do it 1 you wish to Know more about th write tor copier of our Tcxm nod books Thty are free lIt OklllhomaIIA HILTON General Passenger Agent 951 Frisco Bldg SI Louis SUMMER THIS SUMMER IN COLORADOii i Many people put aide all thouht of an outing in Col orado because they are accustomed to consider this greatest of American playgrounds as one of those impossible things beyond their means Time was when a visit to tho top of the Continent was a great luxury as high in price us in altitude but not so today j jt t You can spend the Summer or a part of the Summer in Colorado and live ar reasonably as you do at home and the quick service and low tourist and excursion rates afforded via Rock Island lines bring the Rockies within your easy reach Our booklets and folders give the whole story McQUIREIIEO H LEES H t Little Oen Pass Agt Dist Tray Pass Agt IRbck Ark CluelnnaU OJ ig i n r y ft BRECKENRIDGE NEWS NO D end V Q BABBAGE Edltori and Proprietor Issued Every Wednesday Subscription Price f100 a year or hail if paid at the end of year I CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charge or at the rate of 10 rents per line OBITUARIES charged for at the iate of 5 law per line Money In advance Kaamlnn the label on your paper lilt Is trot correct uleaso notify us When ordering a change In the address lubscrlbers should Rlvo their old as well as the new address TWELVE PAGES WEDNESDAY MAY 30 100- 0ANNOUNCEMENT For Congress We arc authorized to announce the HO BEN IHNSON of Nelson county us a for Congress In the Fourth Cor- tresDenmoeraistcriict candidate subJP to the action ot The Average Boy From the Houston Ioat The more tin res work To dot home TIll more I long To up and roam The more I honker And I wish To cut a polo And BO and ash Hut when theres not A thing to do Say dont It work That way with your I am content To rest a spell 0 Whero I can hour The dinner boll Wgrfc doesnt bother Mo a bit t In fact Im rather Pond of It t nut when Its to Ito done then I Wish I had wlBKS And I could fly If the word of the whiskey elemen can be taken for anything water work lire now in order However Josh Wise nas whispered to ne not to orde any hose or hnth tnhs nctheThe same law thnt lid1 fn in Louisville Sunday is on pages of our Oity Ordinance book It the lid can he put on In Louisville it certainly can be put on in Cloor port What are yon doing to tusks Breck enridges HomeComing Day n snucesn save you said a word to your trlend about itl We will all have to brnsl np and get Interested in this if we want to make the great day a rea great tiny J C W Beck am is to he oom mended for the admhal stand he ha taken in regard to the enforcement of Sunday oio inp laws in Louisville Whether Demourat or Republican nil will applnnd our young Governor for this worthy stop Are you rending the serial story It our mngazine sfction And those goof articles on the front page and there tiS the farm page too which is a very bit thing The News will make you iR present of the Farm Journal of Philadelphia for five years with a years subscription to the News Everybod knows how good the Farm Journal Is Better not past this offer Down front street on the river bank j net at the lower levee is a very nn sightly spectacle made np of tin cans rubbish and waste Summer time ha come the show boats are here and a very large number of the town people find themselves viewing this speotacl when down this street W seems tone f it would lie a mighty good plan to toss the rubbish just a littte farther over the bank when it has to bt thrown out in BO public a place thn sparing the peoples eye from an ugly heap cf trash when they are out for pleasure The partlep living in this neighborhood must look out upon this trash every evening from their reran k das whicbls very unpleasantfor them So toss the rubbish a little farther over and dont pnt it in view of the public 1Morganfieid has gotten rid of thi town cow There the Council appoint ed a committee to ask the owners of cows would they be thrown npon the towns charity list if they were com pelled to hire pasturage and not one of them said yes I Why cant our City Council at least consider the wishes of the people in this matter before kill ing every move that IS made toward ridding the city ot so great a nnsiance We suppose tho Council is doing what they think is right In regard to this r- a matter but the many complaints shear do not testify to the fact thal Their action is altogether in harmon with the will of a large portion of tbE people One of the greatest set backl to the people who oppose cows is tM our Council has never consented te even investigate the sense of the pea pie nor to arbitrate the question whatever They have simply told us WE must have cows whether we waDi them or not And we will no doub1 continue to have them Warning on cannot have good health nuts your Kidneys are sound for the kill neys filter the blood of impuritii which otherwise act enitating pol SOD and break down the delicate organs i01 the body and cause perlons trouble II yon have kidney or bladder trouble and do not use Foleys Kidney Cure yon will have only yourself to blame forr sultpas it positively cures all formsof kidney nnd bladder disease- sI1CQUADY Quite a crowd from here atende the decoration at Tarfork SundRY fie Luther Wilson of Irvingtoi is the guest of Mrs W D Wilson this weekHenry Burden has sold his billet smith and machin shop to DavId Cum and Hobb Frowes Rev Owen Young of Lexington preached the funeral of uncle Ben Bates at Tarfork Sunday Mite Kate Whittinghill and Alve Furrow will teach the school at this place the present year Mr and Mrs Alvin Snillraan oof Bardlnsburg were the guests of Frank Lyons Saturday and Sunday Dr SacdDach is having his home repared and pointed and it is hope others may do the same that we may improve and beautify our little town Sanford Eskridge the well known pbO tographer is beie He says who beauty comes he takes it and who it dont come be makes it Messrs Henry and Garfield Burde have torn down the old shops on thE I corner of Main and Railroad strtt and have Iwfjun to grade toe lot preparatory to building a large mnbin shoo and foundry The Distict Sabbath School Conven tion met here Saturday Roy Srnit President ana Mies Matbowe Secretary of Wetview were present Interestin talks upon Sunday shoots were mad by lit S Wilson Tnylor Beard Rev Smith Rev Cline Rev Hoes and I others It Is Dangerous to eglect a Cold How often do we bear it remarked Its only a cold and H few day later learn that the man is on his bac with pneumonia This is such common occnrance that a cold however slight should not be disregarded Chamber lams Congh Remedy counteracts an1 tendency of a cold too result in pneu monia and has gained its great pops larity and extensive sale by its promp cures of tnis most common ailment It always cures and is pleasant totak For sale by Short Haynes Impatience Impatience turns an ngue into a fe veraIt fever to the plague fear Into de Jpar anger into rage loss into madness and sorrow to amazementJer emy Taylor The bent education In the world IIg that got by struggling to make a lit Ing Wan ell Phillips A GUARANTEED CURE FUR PILES Itching Blind needing IrotrudlnK Pile DrucclslNI uro ituthorlied to refund money I HAO OINTMENT talk to cnre In C to 1 Days 50c The More the Merrier I want to Introduce you to a young ladya very nice plrl and shes wortl her weight In gold Stout girl I Lope London Tatler For a painful burn there is nothin like DeWitts Witch Hazel Salve There are a host of imitations of D Witts Witch Hazel Salve on tne mar- ketsee that you get the genuine Ask for DeWitts Good too for sun burn cuts bruises and espcially recommended for piles The name E C DeWitt Co Chicago is on ever box Sold by all druggists Hot Pipe DUe the Tongue You see smoking tobacco advfertise every now and again guaranteed no to bite the tongue Dealers sell it oj course but inwardly they smile at thE idea So spoke a tobacconist Tot see its this way The fire In the pIPE will bite the tongue if the tobacco burns too fastnamely if it is aver loose long cut tobacco or a very short dry cut and not packed closely enougl hi the bowl There is a point when tobacco may be too closely packed tc draw and a point where it may be so loosely packed that it burns fast and minute sparks pass through the stem and reach the smokers mouth These are the causes of burnt tongues Plttsburg Dispatch O raOElXASun Aiwa will at IbClt i iII I IRVINGTON The town Board will meet the first I Monday night in June I R M Jolly Jr was in the cltS Monday on businesst Our retired citizeas of Irvington are I having their mustaches cut Dr L B Moorman was in Lout ville lost Thursday on a Business trip I N W Downey of Louisville win town last week on a business trip t H H Kemper made a business trip to Gratz Owenton and Sparta last weekMrs Virsia Calhoan spent a few I days or last wpek the guest of Irs Calhoun Mrs Sam Parks anti con warn I in Brandenburg visiting for a few days last week H It McGlothlan left Thursday for a ten tiara stay nt Grnyson Springs for bis health Mips Clarie lolly spent several t1aYII last week in Louisville and Mador visiting friend Special services of meeting at the Methodist church will continue on through this weep Mrs Paul Dempster and little son Philip are visiting Dr Dempster aml wife at Glendeane Mr and Mrs J F Cloycomb and children have returned from a visit to relatives at McDaniels Mrs Abe Bryant and daughte of Jolly Station were the guests of Mr and Mrs J 0 Cbapin Mrs Lnther Wilson anti childrei left Saturday for several weeks visi to her mother at MuQuady Miss Hazel Richardson of npar Bkron is the gneet of her grand par ente Mr and Mrs D W Henry Mr T It Blythe anti children lett Thursday for a lengthly visit to rein tires near Cloverport and Hhrdinsburg Master Edwin Jolly came horn Saturday from Louisville where he has been attending school at Beech wont Mrs George Woolfnlk left Satnida for an indefinite visit to her parent in Brandenburg before she goes to her futnre home in Texa Mrs Glovie Wraiher arrived Snnda from Chicago Ill where she has heen I for the past month the guest of ner sister Mrs Erie Pusey Mr and Mrs A M Moreroen returned I to their home at Bradenbur last week after being the guests of their son Dr L B Moremen Misses Minnie Stevens and HattI Beeler Messrs Hollie Neafus and Necy W nwortb of Louisville were the guests of Miss Nellie Dowell Sun dayRev E W Graves just returned list Saturday trom Presbytery whicl met at Decatenr III and he has been given the Cloverport Irvington ins ton and MtT Pleasant chprcnes to be the pastor of EKRON C C Stith of Guston visited hit family hero Sunday I OrleyII spentII IMlsl1 Florence Henry spent last week and Mrs S H Stith Mrs Lou Xplfl1s and daughter visited Mrs Kennedy Saturday night Miss Cert ot Louisville is makim Miss Laura Lee Gnedrv a pleaan visitMrs Owings and daughter Mrs i Evis Wimp dined with Mrs Barr Sun dayMr and Mrs Jo Stlth took dInner Sunday at the home of W M Fry mite Miss Glassgow of Louisville spent Sunday with her aunt Mrs D S ChildsMr AC Crouch and family pent a few days last week visiting relatives at Sparta Ky Mr Neam Dowell and family wen the guests of their parents Mir ant Mrs R F Dowflll Sunday r Mr and Mrs Ed Dowell of Bit Spring attended church here Sunday They were the guests of Mr and Mrs R A Enror I Il l Rev Dan Sbacklette filled his regu lay appointment here Saturday and I Sunday and was the guest of Mr li- BI tihacklette I Every one invited to attend the strawberry and ice cream supper next Saturday afternoon and night giver by the Ladies Aid for the benefit of Ekron church- Sundayt school will be held at ninE oclock a m instead of 2 p m Wo have quite an interesting Sunday schoo here and we trust toe change will not lessen the interest- A protracted meeting will begin ii Ekron Baptist church onMonday night after the brat Sunday m July Bro 8hao doltfl has secured Rev Everett English to assist him I PLANTING CORN Some of the Advantage Claimed For Drilling In n Furrow In my own practice I drill In a furrow made either with n plow or n spreader attached to a runner This Is not the most popular way of drilling At n recent corn school a majority preferred no furrow One advantage or a furrow Is that It holds the roots down Corn Is a grass nnd all grasses form n root crown near the surface and develop the whole system from It So It makes no difference how deep it Is planted If It comes up at all the root system will be no deeper than It It bad been planted one Inch deep By JnPLOWING CORN Fig 1 surface planted corn Fig 2 furrow planted corn depressing the surface this crown Is formed just below the bottom of the furrow and tire roots run out every way deep under the side banks On this account the bull tongues will not touch the roots In running some three inches deep In drilling corn one ought always to use a furrow If the field Is foul I can keep foul land clean more easily when drilled than planted In a bill I can lap dirt around one stalk by letting fenders drag better than around two or three stalks some distance apart I like to drill fourteen to sixteen Inches apart In land that will make fifty bushels For my silo I drill thicker The grain should be covered just deep enough to secure moisture It depends on the starch In the seed to reach light and If too deep It will grow spindling to economize the starch Nature plants broadcast and about twice the depth of the size of the seed But she always mulches a little to hold dampness If the corn has not been exposed to frost In winter and Is sorted and drilled right you should have no sleepless nights because it Is quite sure to come a good stand which remains ttY5 per cent of a perfect stand says a writer in American Agrlcultur 1st Contrivance For Lambs Tire cut shows an effective and prac tical lamb creep The lIdea Is valuable on account of the economy of shed space secured A plank on which cleats are nailed leads from the ground up on a platform about three and a half feet high On one side of this platform are arranged the troughs for the lambs to feed from and it Is remarka ble how soon the lambs learn to make use of the whole contrivance Lambs naturally take to climbing They can often be seen to run to the hCONVENIENT LAMB CREEP top of n board when one end rests or the top of ft fence and the other on the ground This inclination to climb prompts them to run up the plank an the platform seems to be an attractive place for them to play Finding a little bran and oats or cracked corn in the troughs they soon learn what it is for and it is amusing to see them chase each other up the plank and crowd up on the platform as soon as let In at feeding time says a correspondent ol Ohio Farmer The cut shows a few ewes with the lambs feeding on the platform Believe In the Paris Green Memedr Owing to the muddled opinion on the subject of paris green poisoning for the boll weevil it is only the few who will use it but those few seem to be perfectly satisfied as to the results ol the practice and keep it up It has been demonstrated hero beyond doubt that on suitable well drained cotton Bolls stimulated by the right fertilizes good seed planted early and cultivat cd continuously a fair crop can be se cured in spite of the boll weevil and I regardless of the use of parts greet or other poison but add the paris green treatment to the other and I believe the yield will not only bo greatly in creased but the boll weevil will to lessened in numbers constantly as this remedy is more and more faithfully ap plied About the greatest trouble I found with the parts green was the carelessness with which tho average farmer puts It on especially the negro I think tho parts green is a good stImu lant to the young cotton plant any way freeing it from many noxious insects that sap its life when young if there were no boll weevjl writes p Texas planter to the Journals Styreyi port La y fU L o- f1 a ne i ASHEVILLE HENDERSONVILLE BREVARD w LAKE TOXAWAY AND HOT SPRINGS r I NORTH CAROLINA Center of the Beautiful LAND OF THE SKY t AND- SAPPHIRE COUNTRY a ii A natural paradise where human ills find j quickreliefreached direct by the H I i Southern Railway lowestitIi point IS sea 0 Situated in the most favored portion of the temperate zonetThe official Government record of the climate of Western North Carolina which is unimpeachable evidence gives thetfollowing avernge Spring 5349 F Summer 7072 F Autumn 5348 F Winter 38S7 F With rt mean for the whole year of 5415 F and a mean relative humidity of but 65 per cent i sendiI C H HUNGERFORD District Passenger Agent LOUISVILLE KY l F LOGAN Trav Pass Agt LEXINGTON KY JtIIJ GEO B ALLEN Asst Gen Pass Agt ST LOUIS BNIINNltitNftlitMltlfitHNtgnrrrerrrrlrr Q rrrrr KrKt p- iIii DONT JJx r K tficialt tltt Our car passes the following places twice I t 1tAGENTS y I tK Maceo F B Greathouse Wnitman G W Robinson J Jk Lewisport J B Taylor C Co TTn nnil Holt A Addison Wm Munn Stephensport J B Morganii t Sample J II MillerT LodihurCY Webster J C r t Crutcher Irvington Guston 0 C Richardson i a Ekron Z T Cox Brandenburg C A Coleman RookrHaven Long Branch Howard r v Wet Point V S Long Garfield A A Richardson j t srPI t sRockvalet= Clark Fordsville Bratchcr Miller A A Cf Cloverport Ice Co JAI x AAitARkRAAAifRil it AAitR tAit totR AilitgAA SIkiYAAAARitAtAitit717U i Breckenridge News A st i t LET UStt PRINTYOUR oII PICNIC I I I Breckenridge News t t + i r t I 1 1 1i t Y 1 riIT If i 11 I A M THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS MAGAZINE SECTION CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY WEDNESDAY MAY 30 1906 PAKT TWO HOUSE FOR FREE SEEDS T rOWER BRANCII OP NATIONAL LEGISLATURE PASSES THIS APPROPRIATION Members of Congress Haze Opponents of Free Seeds Confusion Precedes Final Vote on 1311LAgricultural Oratory When the House of Representatives L took up the agricultural appropriation bill quite n discussion arose over the 4 elimination of the usual free seed Item 4by the committee on agriculture The House gave to the country during the days of debate u spectacle that else where than on the floor of that parlia mentary body would have been known as rough house There was a great tendency to haze members when they spoke In defense of the action of the committee Much was said about the attempt to strike down the hardworking farmer 1and take from him that helping hand ah In the shape of free seeds which had been held out to him for so many yearsNone of the advocates of free seeds emphasized the fact that the total value of the package containing five small packets which forms the quota sent to each farmer cost the govern t ment 1 Vi cents and that each member had the enormous sum of lr0 worth j hisjadvanced sought to prove that the withdrawal of this subsidy of less than I 2 cents to each farmer would drive the I entire agricultural voting strength of the country Into bankruptcy ELOQUENCE ON TAP1 Some of the speeches made will go rolling down the corridors of time i as specimens of that matchless elo i t quence always on tap In the House of I Representatives when a great national Issue Is up for consideration- Mr Henry of Connecticut submit ted Innumerable letters from his constituents and from organized granges urging the abolishment the freeseed practice Mr Mandell of Wyoming delivered himself of a humorous speech In which he poked fun at the f I Department Mr Burleson of Texas t opposed free seeds because he did not 5 believe the Intelligent farmers of the country expected the government to aid them In uielr business Farmers under all circumstances he said had supported the government and never expected the government to support them x Mr Burleson paid his respects rather sarcastically to certain members who advocated free seeds on the floor and then In the cloak roomsi sneered at the Reubens and hay I ILseeds who demanded them Mr Bur Are and Are challenged anybody to show a single resolution passed by an organ ized body of farmers favoring this species of graft Mr Hpndell held the attention of the until he had concluded and his speech was the one cool dispassionate episode of the dnyl1ho question- Is said he Shall we continue to en dear ourselves to the hearts of our constituents distributing among a few of seeds i of unknown vintage and uncertain heredity of the fragrant the luscious rutabaga and the humblo but glorious the kind that mother used to make pie pumpkin or shall we with selfdenial foregoI this ancient and potent r t our claims to Jtolr MoudeU concluded by convulsing tb1IIOUSO with a famous poem written by the poet lariat of his on the subject under discussion by the House When Mr Cocks the representative of President Roosevelts district on Island began to denounce the freeseed evil he soon had the House by the Sulloway and Contlriu pqe MONOPOL 7LA WS Regulations in France Which Rigidly Prohibit the Cornering of Necessary Commodities- It that our antitrust and mon oply crusaders might learn something from the methods employed in our Sister Republic of France There operaItlons of cornering This applies particularly to those products which are considered necessities oi1 productsbreadbutter vinegar coal wool silk etc Any cornering of such articles is a criminal offense in France It has been so with varying forms of penalties s out since 1793 The offense hal been made so broad and sweeping that it now all persons who de stroy or permit to perish theirIThe criminal code prohibits manipulations tending to bring about ai advance or fall In price that Is noi warranted by the law of supply and demand The law does not Include tobacco of course for tobacco is a government monopoly and controlled absolutely by It The punishment met ed out to the violators of this law con slats of both imprisonment and fine tho term and amount being measured by the of the offense Ir addition to this the offending manu facturer merchant or manipulator has his factory or business establishment placed under police supervision the ex of which he pays for from two to five years There is no more trouble in handling offending corporation than individuals Every director 01 employee in a managerial capacity ilis responsible For n second offense tit penalty Is so severe that It would re suit in the extermination of almost any establishment MEMORIAL DAT memorial day or Decoratio- Day as It Is more generally known afterIthan thirtyfive years ago when ia better of teeming existed betweei the North and South and betwect the men who fought in the war than now There has been a decided ten descy this year to all sorts of Blue amid Gray proceedings The Grand Army posts nn3 the Confederate camps han mixed themselves up In n most genial wayThis does not mean that the special value of the day to the northerner us a commemoration of time services and death of the Union soldier has lost Its fine On the contrary It has gained In zest The soldier died for the Union and those who lay flowers on hlsgravc cannotdo so without 4 SCENES IN ARLINGTON NATIONAL CEMETRY Where Burled 20000 Union Confederate Dead I 1 Monument to 2111 Unknown Dead 2 Mansion of Gen Robert E Leo 3 Amphitheatre Where Memorial Services Held leson House by them packaJ nnmually onion promoting Spartan statesn1anshlllI State Long ears Messrs 4Jq ileit J ANTI seems commodities dealt Includes merchandise magnitude pense No state edge think House i Ing of the Union and its sacredness I But the Union Is now secure forever The rancors of war time are dead The work of the hero of that war Is complete There IB now no further occasion for maintaining the conflict that he had part In At the side of the soldiers graves In this year of 1000 many stalwart grandsons of men who are burled there will stand with flowers In their hands 1805 was a good while ago A certain amount of the decorating this year will bo done by veterans greatgrun sons For there were old fellows In the ranks of Bull Hun and at Gettysburg on both sides But there were youngsters too and thousands of these wo have with us still They are honored above all other men and properly on Memorial Day It Is their day Nothing can be more Impressive than their annual turnout It is the nations most beautiful spectacle and the honoring of It weaves Into Amer lean lives the enduring pattern of patriotism Boston has a public school teacher Miss Clara Doan who has taught continuously for fiftyseven years IS OLD AS HE FEELS AT EIGI1TYFIVE YEARS SENd OR PETTUS DISGUSTED AT BEING CALLED AGED Constituents Idolize filmBut They arc Preparing to Hold an Election to Decide on SuccessorIn Case He Dies Something unusual is happening in Alabama The people unanimously want Edmund Winston Pettus to con tinue to serve them In the United States Senate as long as he lives Yet they are preparing to hold an election to decide upon his successor The reason Is that when Senator Pettus pres ent term expires in 1909 he will be 88 years old and the election is to bo held because Alabamans fear ho will not live longer than that But Grand pa Pettus is indignant He says he Is as spry as he was at GO and that he yearstreelection on the platform A man is as young as ho feels Senator Pettus had reached the time for chloroforming according to the socalled Osier doctrine back In 63 about the time he was performing deeds of daring In defense of Vicks burg fighting with the Confederate army It seems that the situation had become desperate volunteers were brigadetservice and Pettus offered to lead And he did leadled where fight was hottest and at the head of the column his six feet four looming large In front that protruding lower Jaw set on ta- lling those works at any cost Where that tall figure rose and that black straight mane waved those Texans followed They loved him for his dar ing and when all was done and they learned that he was from Alabama and not from Texas they Insisted on adopting him for their State and by OldnTexas Pettus was a FortyNiner Ho rode from Alabama to California on horseback with a company of some forty of his neighbors He was a mere lad then of twentyeight but had already had adventures In the Mexican war In which ho fought At eighty five his record Is said to be something like this Enjoys a game of cards reads his Bible loves flowers runs no bills carries a red bandana calls his wife sweetheart has a fund of subtle humor and being a Senator who works hasnt time to think whether tho Grim Reaper is twenty or only ten years off That his friends believe is a good enough platform in Itself ccJoys in Tr Plaallag In tho early spring the tree fakir Is thriving upon the fad for foreign trees and shrubs About the time the snow disappears in early spring the tree fakir takes his grubbing hoe his prun ing shears and a ball of twine and goes Into the woods There he grubs up tree sproutssumach oak allanthus hick ory beech poplar chestnutor almost anything else will serve his purpose These he trims and prunes and ties up In bundles for removal to the place where they are to be stored When the spring tidying up of the home garden commences the tree fakir makes his appearance in public He will show pictures of rare Japanese or Chinese or Mexican or East Indian shrub trees and offer to supply you sprouts at a figure that Is most invit ing You see an opportunity to get a plant worth 12 for 1 and then you think of the envy which that queer redleafed widespreading bush will excite In the breast of your nelghbor and you buy By and by you shout with Joy and call your wife out to see the tiny leaves and then you begin to brag and i look down upon your neighbors You Invite them In to see the wonder and you talk learnedly of horticulture in Japan or the East Indies And then your glorious tree bursts into leafwhen you discover that you have bought an ordinary common everyday sumach or a maple or per I haps a scrawny little peach tree ThenI I meetIdoesnt como around any mor- edItcrthought I The ratio of married couples living to celebrate the golden anniversary Is 1 to 11000 According to Pekln reports tho Chi nese bandits are almost as active as East Side rioters In New York A Milwaukee poetess won a barrel of flour in a poetical contest Few poets aro so lucky in landing the doughChicago bristles says Henry James proving that they took him on tho usual sightseeing trip through the stockyardshogs and cattle The baby that was born In a parlor car on the Lake Shore road can claim that whatever success he achieves later in life was duo to early training Henry James calls himself a frus trated American Those of us who have tried to understand Mr James books belong In the same class The Washington State Supreme Court has given George H Melse 14II 000 for tho loss of a leg Georges I financial standing is now assured Dr Wiley the Government Chemist is looking into tho question of how long refrigerator plants may keep food with out detriment to tho consumer lie iBj of icourBe after the cold facts RED TAPE IN DAYS OF 61 The Best Way to Get Brooms Was to Beg the Money and Buy Them A veteran of the civil war in commenting on the socalled Panama circumlocution olllce gave some amus ing reminiscences of the working of the rep tape during the days of 1801 I was quartermaster sergeant In a- New York regiment and had been detailed to assist In handling a hunch of recruits he said At the end of the first week I discovered that we were out of brooms and when I reported the matter to the lieutenant he told me to stop oft at the ordnance store when I rode In to get the rations f mMRS C President United Daughters the Confederacy I made out n requisition for half ia dozen brooms and he signed It When I got to the store I showed to the sergeant in charge and he laughed at me You must get it signed by the major he said- I finally hunted up the major and he told me that the order must be on army form 71N811TK and not on foolscap I told him that my party were recruits and we hud no stationery lIe told me to go to send to Washington nUll get sonic I explained that this would take long and that the brooms would not do any good If we did not get them sooner He then asked If the lieutenant was the com mander of my corps I answered that of course he was not Then I was told he must put under his name For Officer Commanding tt I went back to camp and after writing out a new requisition had the desired Improvement made When I returned to the major he explained that It was nil wrong Instead of saying required for such a regiment and company six brooms I should have concluded It with brooms six I scratched out the line and rewrote It I was then told such corrections were not allowed and a new requsl tlon was necessary I drew up a new one and asked It was all right The major reluctantly said he thought It would pass I thou rode back to camp and got It signed Taking It to the ordnance store I was Informed that nothing could be Issued on such an mlcr It hud to be registered I asked for further particulars and was In formed that this could be done at the majors ofllce Once more I trotted back and eventually n corporal placed my paper under a little stamp and Inv tllcted a mark something like n no tarys seal Again I went to the ord nance store Is this all right now I asked Yes answered the sergeant Its- a bit Irregular but It will do May I have the brooms now You cant have them at all an swered the sergeant severely Why In leavens name cant 11 Because he replied as he turned away we havent any We are all out of them Scrutinize your change carefully a dan cruua counterfeit thousand dollar bill has been discovert Pirates have stolen n Standard 011 vessel There Is apparently no longer honor among members of the profession Dr Wiley chief chemist of the Agrlcut ural Department says that bottled vhls- keyIs the safest Of course It Is as long u It stays bottled The Chicago News says that a man may flirt wtthvjiome the girls all the time tlmohlJutthatthe girls all the tlmo It Is solemnly asserted that the two great political parties together only spent tour nllllon dollars during the last presidential campaIgn How could they manage to pay for stationery alone with such a miserly allow tlee CONFEDERATE DAUGHTERS MRS GOODLETT OF NASHVILLE FOUNDER AND PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL ORDER Strove for Years to Unite Various Southern State Organizations Active Worker in Many Charitable InstitutionsFew accomplished moro for living patriotism well as perpetuat ing the memory of the heroic dead of the Southland than Mrs M C Good Ictt of Nashville Tenn the founder and first president of the United M GOODLETT of It or If of as Daughters of the Confederacy None o hut a woman of such force of character united to the social training that commies from Inheritance through a long line of ancestors together with parliamentary experience could have conceived and firmly established In so short a time a society that now numbers 40000 members Mrs Goodlett Is very modest In speaking of this cherished child of hers whoso birth hits given monu Meats and laving tribute to bath Ir lug and dead Southern heroes IJ object in uniting the women of tii South was to bring them together 11 pull shoiihlor to shoulder with n Confederate veterans In oxtiinlinu illI necossnrv mild to the needy sun I mirti- me Will 1 between time States to iiritI historic places of the ConfiiiTn ri record the pnrt taken ihy Southern women us well In untiring effort after the Will In the reconstruction of tlie South us In patient piiluriii of hardship timid patriotic devotion im Ing Hie struggle to honor tier memory of those who fell In tit service oiI tin Confederate States and to lei ih ties of friendship unions the ineiuiKrs of the society She worked for years strivingj to organize the 1nlted Daughters of mIme Coufeilenicy before even her ovn association of which she frog radent would cooperate with IHT in i14 lug n convention nnd Invitingi flier Daughters of time Coiifwlenicv to unite In forming a national association At this tint besides liehigrresjilem Ii time Tennessee Daughters she was u mem her of the Ntitlonnl fonfcreuce of Charities and Corrections the MtioimJI IrlsoiHrs Association and the Xn iounl Humane Assoclntloii mill e1s iu rouidratedsee the advantage of consolidating tile scattered forces of Confederate workers who wore few and fur impart lifr work with the national associations showed her the great possibilities m concert of action and liavlnir time means tend social Influence to I1011 u her In the work she determined tu injout her plans and uutlliicliiiiLly toagbt opposition from start to rtnisli The result was that on S pU iuln r 10 1SOI the Society of the United Dluthten of the Confederacy was organised at Nashville Tenn When till Teiuipseonns announced a little over a mouth ago that they pro posed to have a imrtrait of idoll lett painted and placed In the museum at Richmond Vn appeals came at once from the chapter of the States rev iiuestliig that they might ahM con tribute toward honoring their founder Time requests were compiled with anti the portrait was unveiled at Nash ville Teuu June S 1J0- 5Graflfcd At tho Grant family dinner Major Gonoral Frederick D Grant told this story on himself I was booked to speak at a Ilarga dinner In town and the towtmaattr felt It incumbent upon him to make my path as smooth as possible He therefore spoke of my father and said I strongly resembled him This had tho desired effect on the people present and they gave me their best at tent Ion Although I spoke as well as I could I felt that everyone was disappointed In mo and I sat down with relief that It was over Tho toastmaster row and smiled at mo Then ho said to the guests Of Didnt I toll you he was Jut like his father Ho cant apeak worth a cent SllttJ S l tJtJr IT IS NOT AN EASY MATTERI to make a million people believe that so good aso 0 magazine as Maxwells Uomonmker Mug 0 i aginc can be published for ten cents a year But we arc doing it because the magazine speaks for itself and tells its own story Here is what one oi our subscribers at Crockett Texas writes The March number of your excellent magazine 5si before me It is certainly filled with helpful articles and I would be glad to know that every family in Texas had the benefit of ita teachings The first article in this number A Homecroftera Garden should be preserved for reference TilE ARTICLE f HEALTH IN TilE HOMI IF CAREFULLY FOLLOWED WOULD SAVE that I do to auiatSICKNESS IN EVERY FAMILY Anything can you in extending your circulation in Texas will be gladly done Our circulatiot has grown so satisfactorily that with the April number wo wore ablo to enlarge the magazine and add several new features and it will continue to improve every month If you have not yet seen the magazine write for a freo sample copy It Win convince you that for only ten cents a year you can get a magazino of moro rent genuine value than any other magazine that Is published to every one who it really studying how to make the home life better and happier how to lighten the housekeepers labors how to bring up the children and keep them and the whole family well and strong all the time and do it all on n moderate income II The Delights of Gardening in the April number would open the door of a new life in many a family if they would read it And here arc some of the other Departments Stories and Sketches Little Folks in the Howe Home Etiquette The Home Garden Garden Notes Editorial Comical The Home Study Music In the Home Entertaining in the Home Home Sewing Care of the Home Health in the Home Home Cooking Hnilding the House with plan and design for a cottage home Home Handierattt Home Chccr You will get this April number and in addition ONE WHOLE YEARS SUBSCRIPTION covering twelve copies of the magazine one each month for twelve months if you will put one dime or jive Iwo teat slanps in an envelope with your name and address write itplainly and mail it to MAXWELLS IIOMEMAKER MAGAZINE 1405 Fisher Building Chicago Ill oIt Now Dont Delay f I rt r The Breckenridge News 1906JA HAPPY HOME Is one where health abounds With Impure blood there cannot be good health With a disordered LIVER there cannot be good blood Intls Pills revivify the torpid LIVER and restore Its natural action u A healthy LIVER means pure- blood Pure blood means health Health means happiness Take no Substitute All Druggists r Jno P King was in Henderson last weekThe State dog tax of 1 is due on June 1 Julius Dutscnke was down from Holt iist week Chins Wendelicm has returned from Louisville Harry Board was down Sunday from LouisvilleSee Bros great line ot hot weather clothing Dan Duncan was at home from Owenaborc Sunday Ira Behen went to Louisville Sunday to have his eyes treated Harry Wentherholt was in Hender son Sunday visiting relatives Mr Nail of Owensboro was the guest of Miss Maude Polk last week Joe Baily is here from Louisville He has a position as pressman in the News Office Hyomei costs you nothing unless it cures you of catarrh Deposit fl with DruggistSnort Haynes and if Hyomei fails to cure they will return your money Mrs Abyville Basbam of Raymond who has been quite sick for several months ia much improved Notice to chicken raisersR411 44 cures chicken cholera Roup and limbernecK Price 50 cents No cure no pay Guranateed and sold by A R Fisher druggist Wednesday evening the Epwortn League assisted by Rev Cnrrie will conduct the prajermeeting Wednesday night at the Methodist church a mis sionary and muslal program has been arranged for the service Tne League extends cordial invitation to everyone to be preeent Important NotlceR41114 is sold undera positive guarantee by A R Fisher to cure chicken cholera Roup and limbernecK Prlre 00 cents No cure no pay Mrs Lee Montgomery of Fordsville who has been quite ill for two or three weeks past is better Watch Shaplnsky Bros advertise mont Dr Keene will be hero from Owensboro June 4 Misses Edith and Eso belle Burn are in Louisville The right thing in millinery at Mrs J M Cordreys Dr Keeno of Owenshoro will be hero Jun j 4 Have your dentistry done by him Mrs H Eugene Conovor of Cincinnati was the guest of Mr and Mrs James Younger Sunday Young Plants t Every farmer knows that some plants grow better than others Soil may be the same and seed may seem the same but some plants are weakand others strong And thats the way with children They are like young plants Same food same home same care but some grow big and strong while others stay smalland weak Scotts Emulsion offers an easyway out of the difficulty often means starvation not because of lack of food but because the food does not feed Scotts Emulsion really feeds and gives the child growing strengthWhatever the cause of weak ness and failure to grow Scotts Emulsion seems to find tend set the matter right Send for free sample Scott ft Bowne Chemists allOdrugills Tori soc aad 100 s Nathan Bloon Baldauf of Louisville was the guest of the Misses May Suu day Horace Newton went to Owensboro Tuesday to work at his trade Carper ingtonMisses Evg and Eliza May were the guests of Mr and Mrs Con Simmons of Tobinsport Ind last week Mr Artie Harris of Paducab Ky who has been the guest of Miss Lucetta Miller returned home Monday night Mr aud Mrs W H Wendelken re turned home from Nashville Friday where they have been the guests of their daughter Mrs Joe Robertson M K Ward Deputy Head Council of tbe Modern Woodman of America was here Monday night and held a spe cial meeting to initiate Dr J T Owen into the mysteries of the order Frenchsailors in Milons and ChipsMrs T1 Cordrcy Mrs J lIt Trnver has arrived from Lima Ohio to spend several weeks with her daughter Mrs J G HarrisMrs May hns returned from Morgantown Ind where she has been the guest of her daughter Mrs G W Roth Mrs Tillman Pauley who has been visiting Mr Pauleys pa rents has gone to join her hush band at Lafyette Ind Notice After this week the price of cabinet size photographs will advance from 52 per pozen to 250 per dozenat Brabants Studio oflxQio3aiuauBean theThe Kind You Have Always Bought Signatnie 11of SUNDAY SCHOOLCONVENTION The Sunday School Convention for the Hardinsburg Magisterial District was held at McQuady Saturday Quite an interesting program Was ghen and a large audience was in attendance The hospitable people of McQuady and the surrounding neighborhood entertained the convention handsomely The offic era of the organization were reelected unaminously to serve another year Wesley Smith is the president ad Miss Cora Matthews is the secretary They have done faithful work in their respec tive positions and deserve the indorse mentCOMPETITIVE EXAMINATION1 There will be a competitive examina tion for appointments to the four years college course at the State CollegeLex ington Ky held in the County Super intendents office at Hardinsburg Monday June 11 For particulars address Joel H Pile sup- tWILL PROBATED The will of the late W D Holt was probated in the County Court Monday By its provisions f2000 is left to each- f his daughters and all the rest of his estate is given to his wife Morris Eslmdge has been retained as the at torney for tbe estate SAMPLE Farmers are feeling fine over the rain Miss Lillian Adkins visited relatives in Irvingtou Saturday and Sunday James Dowell and famiy of New Bethel were here last week the guests of Mrs LD Dowell Miss Mollie Cbaffin of Stepheusport is visiting her aunt Mrs C Springer Mr John B Hanning of Evansville was the guest of Miss Lillian Dowell SundayMr Brumfield was at Irving ton Saturday Mrs Abe Bryant and little son Abe Jr who have been with her sister Nannie Pate have returned home Dew Drop Tliv Item slmuu Pure The real simon pure Is one of those phrases which every one understands and not one in u hundred could account for Simon Pure was a Pennsylvania Quaker In Mrs Centllvros A Bold Stroke For a Wife produced at Drury Lane theater London In February 11718 One Colonel Felgnwell passes Llmsclf off as Simon and wins the heart of a Bristol heiress Miss Lovely after which the real Simon Pure turns up The Weather Prophet How are you coming on with your new system of weather prediction Well answered tho prophet cheer ly I can always get the kind of weather all right but I havent quit succeeded In hitting tho dates exactly Great Ideas A great Idea Is usually original to more than one discoverer Great ideas come when the world needs them They surround tho worlds Ignorance and press for admission A Phelps 1 t I Nasal CATARRHIn Elys Cream Balm cleanses soothes and heal the diseased membrane It cnrce catarrh and drives away a cold in the head quickly Cream Balm IU placed Into the noetras spree over the membrane and reabsorbed Belief U lIm- mediate and 6 cure follows It U not drying doe not produce entezlcg Large Size 60 centa at Druggists or by null Trial Size 10 cents ELY BROTHERS W Warren Street New York HA RDINSRURG Charles n tikilltnaii of Cloverport was in the city Monday ThouiLS J Moore spent Sunday at Gleudeaue the guest of friends Dr A A Simons of Cloverport was in the city Monday on a business trip Miss Anita Beard is vsttiiig her grand parents Mr and Mrs G W BeardJudge Henry Dell Moorman was a visitor in Louisville several days off last week The Rev E B English of Stephens port filled the pulpit at the Baptist Church uudav Miss Ada Henderson returned to ber home at Webster Saturday after a visit to Miss Lelia McGary Childrens Day will be observed at the M E Church Sunday School on the 2nd Sunday of June Mrs T J Withers musical class will give a recital at the Opera House lucre 6 and 7 Everybody invited Admis sion free Misses Mattie Reid and Caroline Harris and Dr John E Kincheloe and Jno P Hastens Jr spent Sunday at- Tar Springs The County S S Convention will beheld at Garfield Saturday next Prof E A Fox will deliver a lecture on the Holly Land Friday evening The Rev Isaiah Cline G W Beard N McCMercerand Taylor Beard attended the District S S Convention held at McQuady Saturday Western Star Chapter 20 will have an interesting meeting here on Friday June 22 Several candidates will be ini tiatedand all chapter Masons are cordi ally invited to attend A torpid inactive liver can produce more bodilvills tnan almost anything else It is good to clean the system out occasionally Stiring the liver up and get into shape generally The best results ate derived from the use of DeWitts Little Early Risers Reliable effective pleasant pills with a reputa tion Never gripe Sold by all Drug gists MATTINGLY Born May 20 to the wife of Sam Rice a daughter Charley Ryan who has been in the U S Army for three years has returned home Mr and Mrs Joe Baily ol Louisville are visiting her moth er Mrs Camp at this place Miss Innie Hawkins of Clover port is visiting relatives and friends here Walter Newman who has been attending the Normal school at Hardinsburg left last Monday for Evansville 0 W Sanders and Tom Mason came up from Evansville last Sunday to attend Decoration day services at Tar Forkchurch Mrs 0 W Sanders and child ren of Evansville who have been visiting her parents Mrs T N Brickey have returned home Misses Mittie Pate Alma Per kins Mr and Mrs Earnest Pate of Cloverport came out last Sun day to attend the Decoration ser vices at Tar Fork churc- hTOBINSPORT G L Polk spent Sunday in CanneltonMiss Frank who has been quite ill is improving Miss Lydia Frank of Clover port was here Friday Q K Groves and son Thomas returned from Louisville Thurs dayMisses Mabel England and Della VVinchell spent Saturday and Saturday night in Cannelton Miss Maud Polk of Clovorport was here Wednesday and Wed nesday night the guest of Miss Nina Weatherholt Mrs Nancy Bandy and daughter Mrs J B McCoy of Irving- ton were visiting Mrs Bandyi daughter Mrs Chas Fisher near Glendeane Sunday 1 or i M 1 1DR R P KEENE riRepreeentln59 TAYLOR KEENE I IIIDENTISTS 1 1OF OWENSBORO Will be In Dr Llghtfoots office oneI daweek out of each month prepared to l j l lienlA + J11 Writs i + iAdvertisements Inserted under this head aI one cent a word per week FOR PALE 1our room cntiace with cclli sale cheap Alvin Simmons Clover port Iy 1 thhrlliwhacreInor whet Prl H 11500 cash bur furtlnparticulars write the Ilreckcnrldge News Cloverport Ky SALEA farm and lot In town SoutbwestTaxas both for 1120 jl0 caw and 510 pet month write or cull on II III Haynes Uarfieid Ky SALEFlrsteiwss two seated surrey nearly new For Information call at New I office1Itl11NS11UIIO I coiIfor plcnics burbocuos and till gathering I VPylesC CTKAVEI OK STOLENIrom my pastu e bay mare heavy built with a star In th anyollhuIf they will notify mo I will pay them toI their trouble J U Jordan Kewleyvllle K Y An IIiI TnA Tons XOTICEA11 person Qulsenherryproperly proven for payment also tho knowing themselves Indebted to the estiii undlrsJltnccEumI order for building material tc The Cloverport Planlnc Mill We are lIIak I lag cut prices to reduce stock WAXTEDTo trade trulttrulos for lumber on Jno D linbbuge Clo I verport Ky YOn SALE PRINTING Presses and Cutting machine mllchlnesAllioEnKlnesMAUTIN GABLE 518 3rd Street Louisville Ky- IIENDERSON ROUTE NOTES Homeseekers Excursions to all point to which homeseekers rates apply One way Second class settlers rate to the South and South East On th first hind third Tuesdays of fcact monthOne way Colonist rats to Californi p and Northwest Feb 15 to April 7 and Sep 15 to Oct 81 1UOO L II ST L TIME TABLE EAST BOUND No 148 Dally Fast Train loaves Cloverpor 507 AM stops at I Uward on flan only arrives at Louisville 796 A M No tat Dally Mall and fcxpress leaves Clo verport 842 AM stops atoll way stations arrives Louisville 1235 p re- Train No 144 Dally fast mall leaves Clu verport 448 pm stops at all way stations east of Cloverport except Mystic arrives a Louisville 735 p m Train No 148 Dally Cloverport accommo dutlon arrives Clovurport 830 p in WEST BOUND No 147 Dally Cioverport accommodatlo leaves Cloverport CDO a m arrives Evans vllln 000 am oxpresleavesHawesville Ixwlsport Maceo uwensboru Stanley Henderson and Kvansvllle arrive St Louis 710 p m Train No 143 Mall and Express dally ar rives Cloverport 740 p m Evunsvlllu 103 p id Stops at all slut Ions No 1 45 daily St Louis rust train leaves Clo verport 1111 P N arrives Evansville 13i A M St Louis 740 A M stops at Huwesvllle Owensboro and Henderson only Chair cars on trains lit and 144 betwee Louisville and Evansville Through sleepln cars and reclining chair cars on trains Ufo an 146 between Louisville atd St Louis Fordsville Branch EAST BOUND Train No 2 daily except szaday leave Fordsville 430 u res Irvington S4 11111 Train No4 Daily except Sunday Fordsville 320 p m arrives Irvlnktou 5 p u Train No 6 Sunday only ordsvlllcfi 30 a m Irvlngton 903 a m WEST BOUND Train No 3 Dally except Sunday leave Irvington 650 am arrives Fordsville 24 pmTrain No 5 Dally leaves Irvington 650 m1 arrives Fordsville P25 u m- IN TilE DISTRICT OF TilE UNITED STATES For The Western District of Kentucky Owensboro Division In Bankruptcy In the matter of Stephen N Hull a Bankrupt On this 22nd day ot May A n 1000 OJ considering tho petition of the aforesal bankrupt for discharge tiled on tho 14th da of May A D 1POO It is ordered by tho cour that a hearing bo had upon tho sumo on th 5th day Juno A D lOOt before said court a Federal Court hail at Louisville Ky Ili said district at 10 oclock in the forenoon o as near thereto as practicable and tha notice thereof lX1 published ono time In Th lireckenrldgo News a newspaper printed ii said district and that all known creditor and other persons In Interest may appear a said time and place and show cause If an they have why the prayer of saldtpetltlone should not be graded Witness the Honorable Walter Evans Judge of said Court and the seal thereof a Owonlboro Kentucky In said districton th 22nd day of May A n 106 A O Ronald Clerk By Dudley LIndsey Deputy Clerk Miss Zona Hyde ot Cannelton wa the gust of Miss Nina Weatherholt a Tobinsport last Wednesday 1l J ME AT NOLTES MMEETti q I I1 In a Good Thing When you get your wife daughter or rson a pair ofISouthland Belle SSORss1 IJ i Southern Girl Shoes Made by the celebrated Craddock Ter i ry Co is proof positive they are right shoesLhappyII r Je C Nolte Broe Cloverport Ky s- a I IIl III y S l e Cadick Milling Co beOberrt d tr fftI I J K A TE carefuily safeguard J Hv Vthe interests of our i AM customers MorefIt over we freqrently do it IniSknown to them as oppor f iljtunities often come to us n jH confidential ways L I 44YOUR BUSINESS fj SVjus will receive prompt and 5- W I careful attention Highest Itf 9 iIjIjrate of interest paid on time ff- t j- j ii- jfj j jjdepositV v TjjW IKSUKBD AGA INS MIOSS1i MV FIRE AND 7j 1 1BURGLARY CONSER hj- Wi VATIVE HOARD OFffI n DIltKCTOItS Err J hjt CIKXT OFFICERS jfjl 1 o t Myso fi Ii 1 tt- z = s 5p V G BABBAGE Cloverport Ky W S WORTHAMLeltchfield Ky BABBAGE WORTHAM 1 LawYt t a iiBusiness in the Circuit Court a1 n Hardinsburg especially solicited t Mr Worthara will be in attend i ance at the Circuit Court at Hard t at each term in February Maj III and October I Kev J S Breer of Harned wa- S here Monday enionte home from t Dukes where be bad an appoiutmen Sunday BREADrolls cakes and pastry will prove no failures when CADICKSGOLD FLOUR is ulld- It iis pure wholesome nutritious re youbuyI All we ask is that you try it Ex perience tells us what the result will MAKERSI fiI Itt YMCNo Waiting Here I Just tell us how much lumber you need We 5 11 11 xFraming i1 and choice Poplar and iWalnut is ready for 5 r you i Thats the thing un fifiable to get so quick w tt rILet us have your ta order today J Your House Barn orj I Stable may need re xz I k pairs It REMEMBER US x- A x A Seaton Weatherholt S Cloverport Ky iI itA ititlAil ii1A fR Ak RAi1ARRitstG- jj ILLINOIS CENTRAL R Re I Reduced Rate ExcursionsT- O Cerulean Dawson and I KyCaliforniaand the Northwest ArkttripratesI ARKANSAS INDIAN TERRITORY OK thirdTuesdaysThrough personally conducted excursion sleepers from Louisville to California Art zona und Texas Particularsbad addressing F W HARLOW D P Au Louisville s Mr J L Winchell cf went to Rocbport Ind 1oblnsportIIt hew to see his uncle Mr Ed Groves Tasteless Chill Tonic has stood the test 25 years Average Annual Sales over One and a HalfMOBoa bottles Does this record of merit appeal to Y01l1 No Cure No Pay 50c Iadoce4 with every bottle k Tea Coat package ofGroves Btedc Root Liver Piker i r YT v J r LJ t 1 rm 1 t y wl J THE LAMPS EVOLUTION EXCAVATIONS OIf ANCIENT CIT IES SHOW IT OVER SIX t THOUSAND YEARS OLD c Originally way a Conch Shell and ta Twist of CottonWestern Ingcn nits Devised the Brass Burner and Regulator I I lly EDGAR JAMBS HANKS Ill H t The Oriental lump Is the same nov ns It always has beenn simple dls or clay stone bronze or glass ttjloi with oil Its wick Is n rag or a twist ot cotton one end of which Is Immersed In oil and the othor rests over the Ido of the dish to bo lighted This WUS the lamp not only of ancient Iliihylonli and Egypt but also of tho Hebrews Greeks Romans and nil otter enrh peoples Even to this tits It Is the cote mon lamp of Mesopotamia In Salt Sophia the great mosque of Conxtami nople there is no other method of 11 lumlnatlon The first artificial light with whM primitive man brightened the lurk ness of night was the camp lire till same fire with which he slight I Ir roasted his meat mid warmed his naked body At Just what ngo tin Idea of lighting by other mean Urn 4 occurred to him Is no longer known but the excavations at the Hnbyloniai mound HlBinya the ruin of the oldes known city In the world have showi that It was in the very long ago per Imps thou nUs of years before 450 11 CDuring the excavations far beneatl n temple which WAil coimtmcted at that remote into among the ruins or earlier apes here WitS found a hirgt conch shell abut s indu In length Its exterior hud 11n worn smooth In constant liaadllnx uiul a stet iou U tit opening find haltc UM elongate valve had been out away so that iIt formed a deep dish imilitating In I king snout in ito inurlor were slilhi truce of a thin ulacU deposit AI1 first the use for which tills dish win Intended was puzzling it was week later when It suddenly occurred to mt that tills M Hliell waR the primitive lamp the ancestor of the great famll of lump Some thug later wbllt excavating at a lihdier level in the temple retain heap where tin lriM of 4VW It lthrew the broken and dlMCuriltn utensils Of the IPuip service there appeared aiuuug the dozens of buHketx full of pollnhel and cut stone several triangular objects which resembled the touch nhell iu liaH lee of alabaster entire other were frag mentary rot their oriKiuul forms could be restored They were the lanipn which came Into vogue after the couch had paid awav or wlieu It beeaniu ao acurce that it was 110 longer em played and stone war substituted in Its place Although the couch war dis carded Its triangular form remained even to the natural NIIOUI fur the sup port of the Nick which was repro dated in tho atone To the early Itubyloutan tlio pure almost trauiipareiit alabaster lump was iwtfect in HUUH the uext step III the uvolutiou was toits decoration hi h stead of the plain exterior it was engraved with reticulated or curved linen but a wore iiuiwrtuut step in Ita decoration wu N hen the lamiuiuker conceived the idea of HU iH rting the wick iu a hole at the rharp curuor Out such ixuinilc from the limiuvu temple rctiiM heap lermiuuieit iu a rams bead the lighted end of the wicl projecting from its month After tit t discovery of the hole for the wick iit WAil an easy sap to rover the entin lump with the extt Unn of an I1s ems In the ceuter to receive the oil fluthe lamp of classical timei s originated Another Intcrwtiug example from Bi- sS f lays IH an extremely large lUll rllll S lamp oval in shape uml with vert leu walla The snout for its wick is u deep1 groove xtlIItill taut about Inches old with its support froth IK noath it resembles the handle of u null orn dish Tills iaui held about I wo quarts of oil and us it was found In the ruins of the teiuplu Iu unusual slxe suggests that In the Babylonlui temple as In till synagogues ofii Intel era tutu In some churches even to tin present day u light was kept perpet ually burning Previous to JOOO n C the lamps m well as most dlHlns lUll household cai fects wore of stone after that tiint objects of burned dny begun to up pear Itufore that ditto lumps were found only In the ruins of the temple later clay lamps were found in tit dwelling houses of the people Of Uu tatter a variety of shapes have up penred Some are triangular the shape suggested by the conch one Is n mIn lature boat others of u Ilater period are identical in shape and size with 1 those of Home and Greece Tile lamp of these nations was undoubtedly borrowed from the older civilization of Babylonia The common clay lump t llarountwith a dent in Its rim for tho wick resembling in every respect u minia ture frying pan from which the handle is missing The lamp of modern Bag dad differs from it only In being sot eatal and provided wltjia tho civilized West who would tic longer rest the wick upon the edge 01 the receptacle for the oil to peas 1 It through the brass arrangement whlcl he called the burner and to provld it with a screw in order that it might be raised or lowered aud the essential of the modern oil lamp were assembled While we hove the seashell tin lamp of primitive man of over 0CK years ago it would lie interesting U know wliat kind of oil was burned The olive tree produces tho llluiuliiut trig oil of the mode Orient and although in other party of the work the fat of animals was used the unchanging customs of the Kust lent us to infer that olive oil was also thei employed The wick was doubtless tt twist of the cotton which grows wild along the shuns of o Tigris lUlU tin EUllhratlsIlinglnceriug News Old Methods Succeed It has been claimed that old methods of doing business cannot succeed In this twentieth century of ours out a striking example of where old manner have been mid art yet successful may bo found iu tho busiest city of tint world New York Right In the heart ol the wholesale district tatty be found a restaurant that Is feeding more pi uplt every day of the year than any otlici house in New York City and ttumg IIt along the line of old methods it is clalmejl for this famous eating homo that every pound of footl dyed Is paid for in cash upon the day it is purchased and that tho proprietors have never yet given a check in pay ment for supplies nor owed one iioilai at tho close of the day and thc keep no books Each morning the dealers supplying this remarkable establishment deliver tho necessary goods at the receiving deportment and then form in u line loading to the cashiers desk when each one In turn receive his money it good hard coin When evening cones whatever iIs left in tho cash drawor is profit less charges such as taxes light fuel dc- A further boast of the owner of this restaurant is that Us doors have neverI- Mfm locked since first opened way bark In wartime and that no one Knows where the key now is An idea of the number of people fed may be gained from the fact that table salt used exclusively by the patrons ut the tables and not Including any used for cooking is purchased every four months In ten barrel lots ouch barrel containing throe hundred pounds Wanted All tlie Goodies Teddy wits about to be ten years old In view of this interesting event Ted dym mother had ordered some Ice cream and cakes ond other dainties and Teddy waa told to Invite his little friends to a birthday party The oven Ing of the celebration came around and all the goodies were waiting to be enjoyed Teddy and his mother were also waiting Suddenly tho youngster said Mother dont you think its time to eat the icecream and cake now No indeed my son she replied we must wait until your friends ae hereWell to tell you the truth mother began Teddy 1 Just thought that for once In my life Id like to leave enough goodies sj 1 Kues = ve beer jcgin now cause I didnt invite anyone SO II TIlE WATCH TRUST Representative Vrecland the Victim of n Joke During Watch Monopoly Controversy When Representative Uuiney of 1111 hula a few days ago made a speech In LoiiKress on the alleged watch trust he opened up u subject that lint been of decided interest in Congressional circles ever sluice He had a collection if watches on his desk which he showed as txhlbltsl- toflrCllentativu Vreeland of New York found another phase of the watch question which he wanted to talk about and proceeded to stock up with wimple watches and watch cases He hud the assortment nicely displayed on prearrangementIAs soon as he was gone a Jqker in u neighboring seat produced three mem orandum spindles two short and one tall He set them in a row on Vree lands desk Then he produced three oranges and carefully stuck one on the point of each spindle produeinj tho perfect effect of the three gold n bulls of the pawn shop sign Well by gosh exclaimed free laud when ho came back The laugh scared his intended speech out of him Mrs Ferguson George dear how do you like my new hut Mr Ferguson Do you want my real opinion of it Laura Mrs Ferguson No I dont you mean thing Do you think a mans importance is measured by his pocketbook Certainly not answered Senator SorghunV A pockeJVbok fopuldnt hold MflIM FAMOUS VIRGINIA HOME WOODLAWN MANSION PART Of WASHINGTONS ESTATE NOIY CUAXGES HANDS A Gift train the rirst President to Ills Adopted DaughterPlaywright Paul Uester Disposes of Manor to I Princeton vowun f ff Another change of owners has come to Woodlawn Mansion that historic I property having been bought by Miss Elizabeth M Sharp of Prlncoton N J from Paul Kester who dramatized IIWhen Knighthood plns- Woodlawn Was In FlowerjjI I Mansion was the 1 I Lawrence Lewis son of jI I MANSION Ington and Fielding Lewis of Fred- ericksburg and nephew of the great George Washington The wife of lnw gramIj and the adopted daughter of Georg WashingtonThe of Nellie Custis anti young Lewis was lira social event of the year 1799 The marriage took place 1hi the mansion house at Mount Verno on the birthday of Washington and iIn tho year of his death Washington gave to the couple a tract of forest lalld covering a range of hills on time Moun Vernon property two miles southwest of the mansion house Lewis personal ly saw that a part of the woods wer cleared away and in the clearing he j had erected the great house which he i called Woodlawn The place passed to Loronzo Lewis at the death of his mother Nellie Custis Lewis and by him was sold In 1848 to two Quaker from New Jersey Chalkley GUlinghar and Jacob M Troth The sons of then men live near the estate today Jacol M Troth the younger living on an adjoining farm and on land that was a part of the original Woodlawn The house passed through many hands am in 1900 was bought by Paul Kostcr who now sells It to Miss Sharp HOUSE FOR FREE SEEDS Continued frmn ireeedlnK page furrier of New Hampshire where It IIII ominonly understood out of the chle j iiidiiitrloM Iis lint of raising rocks rtuilte rind marble protested ngtiins hill assertion that the farmers were no ill sympathy with the freeseed bust 11155 They declared tilt farmers 01 their State demanded them anyhowI Mr1 tocks rend letters from the e dl tors of juiictically every agricultural iMjior Iu the country denouncing fret seeds lUll when he frankly admitted I he hall written these editors asklit their opinion of the proposed action of the lomiiilttcCH he Will attacked by the advocates of free seeds as If he Lad committed sonic crime MA ABOUT SEED ADJV Ifro Iliirtlett wanted to know if these papers carried advertisements of the seed sealers to which Mr Cocks af firmed that he unit no doubt of It as the business of selling seeds was a legitimate one Mr 1ordney did not believe the answers represented an honest opinion as the replies hud been sought Mr Cocks endeavored to proceed with his argument reenforcing It with citations from u stack of letters but he spoke amid a confusion that marked tine day aim the most unruly of the en tire session Mr Gains shouted him self hoarseand that Iis a difllcult thing even for Mr Gaines to do Mr Munn scolded us he often dots when he falls to approve Mr Fordney Mr French Mr Sims Chandler and others naked questions simultaneously and the chairman of till committee all but broke his gavel in a vain endeavor to maintain order At one time 11 looked as If the muce that symbol ol the dignity and power of the House would have to be taken from Iits perch und waved over the heads of refractory and angry freeseed mutineers who refused to take their seats when so ordered Magistrate Whntfl your name Prisoner named Blrapeon nnd u atom merer SsssiNssMagistrate QppatgltIa w ts het- i After threatening to call members by name if they did not obey the bund of agriculturists shouting stud yelling for the freeseeds loot quieted down and Mr Cooks was enabled to proceed SEEDS VERSUS BATTLESHIPS Free seeds found another doughty champion In South Trimble1 of Ken tucky MV Trimble asserted that the seed dealers of the country were lustlgatlug the newspupors to fight free seeds heal formers wanted weso seeds but kidglove farmers who run the granges did not need them und did out want theta If this was graft he said it was the only kind of which every one of the 70000JUO people of the country got u plea- Advocating economy In other direc tions Mr Trimble suggested less ex penditure on battle ships If we stay WOODLAWN at home mind our own business let other people alone we shant need a battle ship any more than u burglar needs n Jimmy nud a dark lantern shouted Mr Trimble This sentiment notwlthtandlug the speaker wns n trllle mixed in his metaphor met with prolonged applause from the gallant bund of free seeders Mr Lilley of Connecticut read let I uNIlngI postage stamps and cash Ihstead of the seeds he has been sending out since he cuiuo to Congress The read Ins of these letters again plunged the House In disorder and confusion PITY filE POOR lAH lEn Mr Guinea of Tennessee endeav ored to be heard above the noise aud confusion As he sat down by com mand of the Chair ho managed to say thut the bill was loaded with nil kinds of npproprlatlous to lake cure of und suppress the mouth and foot disease hollow horn and hollow tall but took away from the further the few seeds that he overy year looked forward to receiving This new outburst of eloquence on the part of Mr Gnlnos threw the House Into convulsive laughter When the members had partially recovered their composure Mr Gahns rushed down the aisle carrying n mass of manuscript In both hands holding it aloft shouting that he had hundrd of letters from farmers favoring free seeds AH chairman Wadswortu reached out his hand for them Mr Gaines laid theta on n desk nnd began pullljj from the bunch various documents It developed that among these hun t dreds of letters there were an unusu ally largo portion of bills of various sots and other pub docs thut hud no relevancy to the seed question Again the members shrieked nnd gathered In the nsle forcing the chairman to resort tn every purlla inentury expedient to secure order When the bill came up for A vote the free seeds were continued by n vote of 153 to 82 A fight for the tibol Ishmcut of the free seed practice will continue for it is believed that the sending out of the packages tire of ne practical benefit to the farming classes of till country and it is safe to Any that next years bill will find the up proprlutlon for these seeds omlttetI when It comes from the committee und the probabilities are thut by that time n majority of the members of tb House will support the committee Since ISOfl the worlds annual pro ductlon of gold has doubled There are now one million pension era on the pension rolls of the Unite States The nutnher of cameras nindo In th United States last year was 300000 worth about SJOOOOOOO A goner atlon ago u camera was an uuustia jiicct I Ytllowslono Park Swiss Alps On 11wrd a Russian Nanof War A Klondyke tamp Famous Jerry Depot San Francisco Cathedral Rotterdam Moulin Hougellarl5 Street Scene MexicoCity Emperor William a Regiment Chickamauga Park Cotton Plantation On the Pike at the Worlds Fair holiday Street Parade in Havana Cuba Public Well Pekin China Lookout Mountain Stcamloat Scene on the MississippiI Garden of Gethsemane Palestine The National Capitol lit Pantheon lit Rome Luna Island lit Niagara Fails1Javlds Judgment Seat Jerusalem 1nterior but sold ZOO rich and H ofownone sale We are OPPORTUNITY and we GIVE this beautiful crystal lens and 24 photo viewa in natural colors premium subscribers and girls simply falling over the premium OPPORTUNITY the GOccnl magazine in America Beautifully printed fine profusely illustrated telling of on in all of the country especially tho under irrigation and the wonder ful opportunities agricultural commercial the comers containing sketches and portraits successful and delightful stories entertaining and useful home reading fashions etc for all magazine that will readily find welcome and prove In any home it published monthly Sec year FARMER IMMIGRANTS 1- rSome of Our Citizens Make Good FarmersBut Poor City Dwellers Many of our Italian immigrants arc good farmers after their fashion of laborious Intensive cultivation They are wretchedly poor but they aro chlN If dren of the soil and where they occa tslonally do get Into the some con genial occupation in this country they make good farmers and eventually Igood The greater part of the immigrants in fact now pouring Into the country J are better qualified for agricultural t and horticultural than for any others These wero theirs in their European homes and but for difficulties would natural AthereA thing to offer them employment in groups on the land and transporta tion to the land is more or less expen sive On the other hand there are always contractors ready to engage them t for railroad mining and similar ployments in the seaboard States omttsometimes In other States more they simply settle down in the big and already congested cities They tako c tclallytThe newcomer dreads tho isolation which will usually be his lot ho ac cepts employment on a farm Under the farsighted plan of the men who are colonizing some Western areas particularly in California and New Mexico all these difficulties are avoided Groups of agriculturists ot the same nationality arc together and Invited to becomo owners j of small tracts sold to them on easy terms Ten acres of good land so ob talnable and the price of which he can usually pay In labor others very attractive proposition to the average immigrant especially when in his new home he may bo sur rounded by others of own race The plan has been already demonstrated to be very profitable to theII promoters also The highest mountain In Colorado is Massive 14424 and the next Is Elbert 14421 Pikes Peak is 14103 feet high and there are twenty moun talus in Colorado higher than this The most expensive fish In the fish markets of the United States Is tint English sole which retails for about sixty cents per pound and theworld 60 minutes H- fLj 1 l ILaughable interesting andtl IilandAIi absorbing interert and a IIt beautiful aluminum Crys ti tal lens stereoscope for ALMOST NOTHINGr I Hundreds of people ore dally taking a4 vantage of our very and decidedly interesting offer Magnificently finished and exquisitely colored photo in place of the antiquated oldtlmerlImost pleasant and interesting way to spend an hour journeying around the globe viewing places of greatest interest most beautiful scenery and incidents and sights of travel Fun interest end combined Every view an actual beforecostTheseplaces in the world mountain scenery waterfalls and other famous natural phenomenasome of theeworlds most famous buildings places of historical II IIII t EgyptRoyalfort Morro Castle Havana Tomb of Gen Grant New York Street Scene Cairo Egrpt Street Scene in Venice Italy Rolal Garden Ice Cave Niagara Falls eta etc besides comIC sentimental and Interesting views nature These are genuine Oleo Stereoscopic Views executed givingistrue We of Thousands tyVople hcspnt many pleasant hours with the stereoscope heretofore Hundreds they were compelled to pay enormous prices for views as highas boa each if for special arrangement with the manufacturers are able to offer the ENTIRE OF STEREO SCOPE ANphTtVENTY Fat I BEAUTIFUL COLORED VIEWS at the former cost single view And tbeseliewa are io every respect the equal of those formerly at60 cents each and stereoscope at t Now we come to our great specialofferl Read our plan carefully as it describes the stereoscope and tells how to secure the scope and views at almost cost to you Stereoscope is our worldfamous Aluminum Crystal Lens Stereoscope First the StereoscopeThe aluminum hood bound with dark red velvet Frame Is also aluminum with patent fine quality selected lot clearness brilliancy IV inches in diameter ground from best quality glass and carefully adjusted have for publishers of only as forgetting boys and are themselves to secure is handsomest and best on paper in halftones the remarkable development going parts of in industrial and lines awaiting first of men women the family It is a a blessing is at t = citizens pursuits pursuits = f j t if broulht for is a his i liberal 1 views A 1 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Rt j NYf J aRRc D J TYING WOOL Boxing and the Loose Handle Ilox Inn Compton on Farm There are two ways of tying wool ttlll practiced In many sections Both have tbelr advocates and both have their merits Boxing as It Is called Is probably most commonly practiced with wool on farms On ranches wool Is either sucked up loose or tied In a loose bundle The loose bundle Is preferable except In two ways A loose bundle Is more apt to come to pieces before reaching the sorter unless too large an amount BOX YOU TTINO WOOL of twine Is used Both are objection Able features says a South Dakota sheepman who describes the two ways 9f tying wool In Orange Judd Farmer In boxing the fleece can be done up In a more compact form with the use of less twine and is less liable to come to pieces in handling Buyers how ever do not make any serious objec tion to either form when properly done First the shearer should endeavor to keep the fleece in as nearly a compact form ns possible After removing all tag locks lay the fleece flesh side down and after closing in the edges fold over toward the center from nil sides fold Ing over enough to make a bundle nbout a foot square then turn the fleece over ou about four feet of twine passing It around the second time the opposite way and tie firmly The SlIme process is gone through in preparing it for the box- Almost nay one can make a wool box For each side take boards A A three feet long und one foot wide and for the ceiiler throe pieces H C B a foot square and hinge them together as shown la the cut Now saw two notches on each of the four sides to bold strings as Indicated In diagram Cut your strings about three feet long And lay them on the board as Indicat ed by dotted lines After folding the fleece an stated above lay It on the box told up the sides then the end pieces fastening them with cleats The ends of the strings are handy to tie tor RoUter CiiciimlMtr Vine In a small garden it IIs a good way to grow cucumber to train them up on the wire fence at the side of the garden an Keen III the cut from Farmers Garden They can thus have all Uic room they want to stretch out their vines and still will nut lIt running allover everything else as they so often CCCBMBEIiS ON TRELLIS do if left on the ground Any of the common sorts of cucumbers will climb like a gourd About the time the vines pet two or threw feet llong tie them to the felice They will do the rest them selves and will climb and cling on as If they enjoyed it The cucumbers sit better and you dont have to hump four buck picking them Besides you save a great deal of space which is quite an item in a small garden Crowing Chicory The best soil for chicory Is a limy sandy loam Stony soil and clay soil are equally unsuitable The surface toll should be deep and the subsoil t porous enough to allow the long tap t roots to penetrate a foot or more The seed Is sown about the lust week of May Chicory seed is fairly hardy more so than corn Just before sowing the seed it is well to lightly harrow the land to destroy young weeds Seeds should be sown fifteen to twenty to the foot requiring two to three pounds per acre The rows may be twelve to fit teen Inches apart when the cultivation Is to be done by hand but under horse tultlvntlon rows should be sixteen to llghteen Inches apart Drag the Road When the smiles of spring appear Drag the rood When tho summer time is here Drag tho road When the corn Is in the ear In the winter cold and drear Every season In the year Drag the road When youve nothing else to do Drag the road If but for an hour or two Drag the road It will keep It good us new With a purpose firm and true Fall In line Its up to you Drag Ifca road V I ttnetta Among Forest itantgetrs Mhtto in tfce forest reserve In which we hunted I met several of the forcaf rangers all of them Intelligent men come with college education men whe teemed peculiarly adapted to their calling who knew the mountains thoroughly handy with an ax and gun and full of resources A degree of ethics obtained among the sportsmen guides trappers and forest rangers that was Interesting When any one goes to a deserted cabin in most of which would be found food bedding a stove etc it Is proper form for him to stay all night eat all he can put away under his belt If In dire need divide any sup ply of tobacco and matches he may find but he must take away nothing else since to carry off an article of lit tle value such as hammer hatchet pinchers snide glasses screwdriver fish hook pipe or other similar article might Inconvenience the owner greatly when he happened along and wanted them and was forty miles or more from a source of supply If a belated wanderer falls to wash the dishes anti Ipavo a supply of dry wood Rulliclent to build a fire and cook n meal he Is at once tabooed and his companionship Is not sought after Northwestern Sportsman The SIzof the Sun The sun provided we measure only the disk seen with the smoked glass IIs SMOUU miles In diameter I e 108 earths could be comfortably ranged side by side across the disk To cover the surface would require many thousands To fill the Interior we should need 1300000 On a smaller scale we might represent the sun by a ball two feet In diameter and the earth by a good sized grain of shot Let the sun be hollowed out then place the earth at Its center and let the moon revolve about It at its real distance of MOOOO miles There would yet remain nearly 200000 miles of space between the moons orbit and the Inclosing shell of the sun Indeed to Journey from one t side of the sun to the other through the center would take one of our swift express trains nearly two end a half years So vast n globe must be heavy Since its density is only onequarter that of the earth It only weighs ns much as ilHOOO earths or two octll lions of tons Tho attraction of gravity on Its surface would cause n man whose weight was 150 pounds to weigh two tons LnnfUitiKo In Frnnce There are several districts In France where the very ancient tongues still survive Basque Is spoken by aurir limuiU persons who lire nituriKy proud of n language that IU tJclr XI elusive possession for It Is unlike every other spoken tongue and the as sertion is commonly mud that to un derstand It one must have learned It In the cradle This peculiar property gives In the mind of the Basque iteoplc support to their belief that It wns the Ilanguage of Adam and Eve The sane claim Iis advanced though for Breton The Romans when they conquered Gaul compared Breton to croaking of ravens About n million people speak Breton Then there are Flemish still spoken by a comparatively small num her In northeastern France Catalan In the lyreneesOrlentales and LauffUe doc and Provencal whose gradual extinction has been delayed mainly by the efforts of a few literary enthusl asts Ann Hose Flinders Ietrle the archaeologist while excavating among some ancient Kgyptian tombs found a wreath of rosiK which bad been bound Into n garland and burled with the dead thousands of years ago M Crepln the lat anNt and mletweoplst made a care ful examination of this queer find and prepared a paper on It which he read before the Royal society of Belgium From this paper it appears that In places where the flowers were matted ogethor they still retained their color as well as a very faint odor The species to which they belong Is now ex tinct but a rose resembling them in several particulars is still grown I- nEpt and Abyssinia tI A pare ninlUln Rae moans mere as well as naked and 1 cnnnot doubt that by bare bodkin Shakespeare menlltI mere bodkin the point of the passage being with how contemptibly small an instrument we could If wo chose put an end to life and all Its bother Bare probably was used instead of mere for the sake of effective alliteration Cf with Hamlets bare bodkin Richard IIs little pin III 2 1G9 For bare in the sense of mere 1 need cite only bare imagination of a feast London Notes and Queries Four Day In the Year There are but four days In the year I when the sun and clock exactly correspond In other words there are but four days of the 305 in which the sun Is directly south at noon I rhe ISth of April and the 17th of June remember I August 31 and Mth of December On these four days and noriaelee in thj The year sun and clock both the sadtime declare V The Miracle Woodland What Is the difference be tween a wonder and a miracle Lo rainWell if youd touch me for 5 and Id lend it to you it would be a wonder WoodlandThats so Lorain And It you returned it that would boII n miracle I Had Her Gnrnalng- Margie I wonder If Mr SmartlyII meant to glvo me a left handed compliment Rita Why Margie He said these artificial flowers I am wearing just match my hair Discontent is the want of self rellI twee It Is Infirmity of will Emerson We will give you a farm paper free for FIVE YEARS Send us a dollar for the NEWS for one year and we will give you free absolutely free a five years subscription to the FARM JOURNAL of Philadelphia the most practical farm paper printed ACT NOW the BreckenridgeNews GIuiNt or llliixlonf A minister of the gospel according to this tale was walking to and fro ae a long passage that ran through th house and meditating upon his nex ta sermon There brushed by him a housemaid He watched her pass am 1 enter his study Fearing that she would disarrange his papers he hurrlei after her went Into his study nnd none o was there Xo menus of ogress was possible but by tho one door through which he hind seen the girl enter lie mug the bell nnd the house maid came down from the top of the house where she had been performing her duties And the unusual part o f the story Is that nothing happened no one sickened and died The young woman married happily And yet that minister of the gospel Is sure that ho MW that housemaid pass him Nor to this day does his stout and happy ma tron know that sho was ever In two places at once Wealth In Old Unman Time Our wealth ns much as we bonst ot It IIs comparatively puny as compare with the wealth of men of old There was Mark Antonys house that was solll to Meesala for over 500000 and Scaurus villa was burned nt a loss of over 12000000 Otho spent over 14 000000 In finishing one wing of a palace commenced by Xero Nearly 80000000 was found In time cotters of Tiberius and Caligula spent It all in less than a year 1nulus could make n trifling present to the mother of Bru tus of a pearl worth over 30000 Slot us be modest Wo are a chenp people even the wealthiest of us Smoking the Xurullc A Greek thus tells how the nargile- Is smoked by his brethren Only pure tobacco Is used In the inrgllo It Iis grown expressly for the mrpose iu Persia The weed there IIs called tumbeky This kind of tobacco 1s first washed two or three times by the innn who keeps tho restaurant III puts It under a faucet and squeezes the juice out Otherwise time tobacco would be too strong Then when time smoke of It is drawn through the water the tobacco having of course been dried first all the nicotine is deposited In the water and a delightful and in nocuous smoke Is the result The Teat How do you like your new musle teacher Hes no good Why what makes you think so Yesterday I played a common tune lear through and he didnt say it would take a weeks practice to offset the harm done Surely Tommy is such n sweet child Bald a doting mother that I often think it- will be a miracle if he lives to grow p It will said the candid neighbor wits baleful gleam In his eye A Coincidence Mrs Jason said to Mrs Lammls In erfect confidence Do you know mine Is the prettiest baby In the world Well really now what a colncl encel said Mrs Lammla So Is- minedI Canoe and Effect Poor Jones Is suffering from melan chollnWhy I thought be was the editor of ai comic paper Hela t rtEfali IroUcleiit When western Iowa was newly set tied the tanners In an Isolated section banded themselves together as a school district nod proceeded to choose one of their number cominltteeman A log schoolhouse was erected and soon a young woman carne that way seeking a chance to tend Time committeeman was designated to ascertain her fitness When the time for tho ordeal arrived the public olllclal was at his wits end Ho hull been examined himself often enough but that was when he was at tending district school fifty years before The very thought of conducting nn examination himself and for a teacher at that staggered him lie could not think of n question to ask The young woman sat waiting and the old man teetered nervously on his tiptoes Well now Miss Burden he said cautiously nt last kin you say the alphabet baokards Miss Iltmlcn could and dill Flue cried time committeeman Ill Just Indorse your certificate lIe wrote It thus Fully profeeshunt A Great Stun Forgery The most colossal stimuli forgery on record entailed time successful swin dling of collectors throughout Europe In 1SSO One lily the French papers announced that King Marie 1 of Se thing an island in the vicinity of Chi nn was coming to Paris As it hap pened this self created monarch was an exollleer of time French navy and his appearance In Paris created con siderable sensation As soon as his majesty timid been duly advertised sets of seven different postage stamps marked Sedang and bearing three half moons appeared and so great was the demand for them that hi less thnn a mouth they realized 1000 francs each Not until the king and his min isters had reaped fat fortunes In this manner was It discovered that tho whole thing was a hoax and the stamps consequently worthless Some Slip of the Tongue Never uso the word liable when you mean likely Do not say for instance that he is liable to come in at any moment Liable Implies mis fortune and means exposed to subject to In danger of Why do most of us speak of un raveling a mystery Any good dictionary shows that ravel means to unweave You ravel a mystery therefore when you solve It In Ham let Shakespeare says Make you to ravel all this matter out If your and your friend Smith know a man culled Jones do not speak to Smith of our mutual friend mean lug Jones Jones U your common friend If you are friendly to Smith and Smith is friendly to you you and Smith are mutual friends but that Is the only sense In which the term may be rightly used Agreed With Her After an all night session with the boys a husband wended his way home arriving there at about 5 a m lIe found his wife waiting for him in the dining room the confusion of furniture Indicating that she had been having an unhappy time This Is a nice time for you to be coming home snapped the wife Yes admitted the erring husband Its a lovely morning I havent slept a wink this blessed night with a severe look Neither hare I said the husband i lr Snpemtltlnni of Farmer Farmers stick to the moon In re gard to planting corn nnd other crops Some of them will not under any cir cumstances plant corn on moonlight nights claming that corn planted then i will produce a tall stalk with a short I ear Others Just ns successfully plant when they mire ready when nights nro dark or moonlight as the case may be Other notions are indulged in such as throwing the cobs In running water to keep corn from firing Somme farmers would under no consideration burn plnder hulls the seed of which Is to used for planting They must be beI toned along a path or highway to bo trodden upon In order to secure a good I crop Green butter bean hulls must bf thrown In n road titter being shelled I for table use from day to day to insure a good crop the following season Charleston News and CourierI Any One Can Spell SlinkcNpenre One Is not In larger of misspelling the word Shakespcrfre Some one has discovered 4000 ways of which the following ns they actually appear In I old documents are examples Shak spere Shaxpere Slmksplre Sclmxper Shakespere Sliagpere Schaksppyr Shaxespere Shaxpur Shaxper Shak seer Schackspeare Saxpere Shacke spire Shakesplre Slmokespeare Shaka spear Shakspea Shaxpeare Slink ppeere Shaxpure Shuckspeyr Sunk spear Schakesper etc If the chlrog raphy of Shakespeare himself Is nay authority twentytwo of these ways are correct A Nation of Sleeper Rare slumberers are the Turks de Glares a writer In the villages at any rate they will drop Into the land of dreams ou time slightest pretext and at the shortest notice This habit has advantages one being that the Turk does not nt nil mind being awakened In the dead of night for the simple reason that he can go to sleep again the instant be wishes When staying In very limited quarters I have often heard a member of the family get up and after searching about among his sleeping companions thoroughly rouse them all to ask where his tobacco was or upon some equally slight excuse Enough Money Half a dozen brokers were discuss ing Russell Sage and his peculiarities when one of them told this story The financier was once asked When does a man get enough money Mr Sage When he gets 10000 more said Un cle Russell as he stopped nt an apple stand for a moment Then be passed on without buying IIU Part Look here remarked the thrifty man to his extravagant wife youre carrying too much sail my lady- I dont know why you should both er about that she retorted No said be I think I should since I havo to raise the wind Drought Down the Home Critic I hear that the new mans act Ing brought down the bouse Manager Yes It did In one week It brought down the house from 800 to 10 people and tho attendants IB the Doctors Waiting Room Doctor entering suddenly Which of you has waited longest Shears sulkllyI I have waited six months and you havent paid me for that last nit yt HBO 1rpgICOft rdASSEs SOMETHING NEW styleMadeJ I sighted and farsighted glasses combined KperiorWE GUARANTEE t them and will promptly refund money If they full to give perfect satisfaction If you have any eye trouble write us mentioning this paper and well tell you how willrea pair of TORICOID GLASSES that leve your trouble II Its not lrcurablo T J Howe Co Opticians LOUISVILLE KY rj q- d Your t Wants Supplied HWo are fully prepared to supply jbur wants for anything I in our line with entire satisfaction Repair work is a one of our specialties 4 Jewelry watches or any thing that can be repaired you can depend on us to do it right J TWe respectfully solicit your patronage m t C T C LEWIS SON I 1 f HARDINSBURG tt- II KYff PRESS THE1F BUTTON I SlInpleot5urelt5afetIhndlettand S ULaing Pen No glut Slier no Ink to spinno dogging or shaking You limply preii the button u In the penlilllIn Writes thoalrutant ft touches the paper I Flash Eagle alsoI I orp alto 14 karat loUd gold pen point fneit vulcanized rubber ind fully guaranteed Eagle Flash No 25 250Eail26Urge 300 with loldanrla 400 Sold by Slatonm and Other Stores Ask YOUR DEALER Ifbe ElgIeFLAUI send the retail prIce direct ton Each pen absolutely gust anteedEagle Pencil Co Manufacturers 377 Broadway New York Titles in ucrmnny The question of title is one of thI 4 most delicate in Germany a fact ot which the stranger Is constantly reminded In intercourse with tho people particularly with the women Frau Professor Frau Director Frau Doctor e are most particular about their hUIIJbands titles being attached to their own names but when it comes to mill f tary circles it is different and both I JagainstJ JIant von B objects to having his addressed us Frau Lieutenant wifeY title belongs ns well to the wife of E Lieutenant Schmidt or Haft of a less1iaristocratic regiment II The Moat CnrlouH Known Animal 1 J The most peculiar and remarkable d animal In the world Is the Ornltboryn 11 chus paradoxus the famed egg laying s mammal of Australia It Is shanetHllio Y k on otter has fur like a bearer Is web 1 tI footed like a swam has a bill like k tt ItIsJftItl that lays eggs A corresponding odd u i1bIrd byoung Same ThinS 0 Rimer takes himself very seriouslytidoesnt he fMost1II P JU 1Thatstors say its pltltulBoston Adver 4 r t twUser w nl 2fJt J J a rt 7 L 1it C1tTidIl yew I rt Synopsis of Preceding Chapters andAf thofIapr ic I ter Almee with whom he falls In love rho1 German army advances and takes possession of colonelwhoI whumhetaacquaintedeIslmpreasedInto In an ambush of a trench column and Jutef I hasarrestedterrlacfghtlngagaluat alnmchobserves the great naval battle In which both terribleLrefugeICHAPTER VIII battlo I have stated now the great nave1I Bethelrreasy to sail nt an elevation of n thousand ards over stintiKe country and puck oul from n hundred villages a particular ona which has been visited but n single time 1 Bethel as I remembered It could be distin tet gul bed by Its great monastery Yet eela with ft striking landmark to go by dark erualurK w + with morning I rofiiiiiiprl tnrcrutln ni I tlli7is iJ1oJlp a field close by and slowly earthl several times over the vii pw Klage I was the object of much attention fieldtwerlrotour4ecrowl1jomucs 7r vlnclal French I wan entirely uuarmcd nnl1 Could have stood for a minute agalns such a horde- Apprehensive C + of Injury from the nngrj Frenchmen who were evidently not lli it Ii10Te With the German sOlllleryhi thought to I enter the ship amid my first I shouIt Itorks scythes and clubs and In a frenzy of rage fell upon my fine ship and fairly 1tore her to pieces So Intent were they 01 IIcompleting this piece of destruction that Attention was distracted from me and I turned and ran across the field followed at moment later by the whole mob streaming t after him me and shouting Spy spy Catch I felt a coward yet there was no Igaomtnloumthoughs the meadow bounded over a low fence Into the road nnd tied for shelter anywhere i Having n good start I had gained somewhatt on my pursuers and after running a few hundred yards I struck the main road at t the very corner where stood the chateau l In which lived Almees cousins I recog Wised the place Immediately and with a des it haredartedJ the rabble surging after me Straight up the broad drive I ran through the front door which stood open nail Into the draw I r Ing room where I sank upon a couch The Ie next moment a woman tho room T heard the swish of her eke and her light footstep I looked up It was Aimee For a brief period site did not recognize I me With wide open eyes her hand on her heart breathing rapidly slit stood and listened to the Jeers of the enraged assent blage She was dressed In bluo anti white the same gown she wore when I first saw I her Again she was my Angel ot comfort I arose and held out my arms Aimee I said That I was disheveled shabby hatlessp unshaven made no difference to this dear t I ran girl to come drew n tnedawnupongtheccouch I and put her face to mine Oh my love she whispered My lionhearted Jamie I heard that you were dead I thought I hail r lost you forever mefrp rang In my ears They had stopped at the entrance They feared to come further Spy spy they cried Let us have the German spy Kill him Kill him t At this Juncture a harsh masculine voice sounded In the hall then at the outer door Away with you varlets IIow dare you enter my grounds Back 1 say Away with you h Through the window I saw the villagers slink away like whipped curs They feared the anger of their overlord I drew along breath of relief Suddenly the curtain at the door was flung nsllle and a tall sternfaced man strode In lIe looked lit DIe first nod then at Aimee How now he said harshly Vllllan what would you amidInroacooat me with clenched fists confront this new danger But Aimee stepped In front of me nnd faced her uncle eyesiiI I vhas come here for protection I shall defends him as long ns Ihave life In my A sneer curled the uncles lips Your lover be said disdainfully Your lover Indeed A German spy time eternal enemy I What do you mean girl II voyou the et frontery to tell me thisr nIl eyes shot hate atl1IcOut with you Dutch ncum Out of my sight I will not harbor you be jicath my roof He advanced and tbok Aimee rouchl1ytlleami tl saw twit tbe occaslonrwts one for dlDlomarv rather than force The undoa I gently henrInKand in my hest French nllghtClIfrom mollInspy Consider for n moment wlfat possible object n spy might have In lauding In this region where there are neither troops nor trulyIngnnySurelyhis brother toInerlnslagain Lies lies all he exclaimed I tell you I will nut have you iu my house He cams toward mo threateningly goodIAimee clung to ale the tears running down her cheeks 1lteouslr she pleaded with her uncle but to no avail He stormed up and down the room cursing the Germans and all their kin Then Almccu face set in that womanly determination she showed In oral cal moments Taking my band she led me Into the hall and thence to the rear door tt where an extensive garden stretched away II to a thickly wooded hill Her undo stood tt some distance behind watching us curl ousIros yonder hill you will find n road that wilt take you to the railroad station Her voice rang out clearly She i was not afraid to show her colors Though you are shamefully treated here you ore no less my swan Soon I shall be back at Iagunay and my father nnd I will wel- comeft you there Good bye my love I 11UIlkwhlsllerCome to the gate and you will find n suit of clothes and money You can not travel In these I pressed her hand slipped away through the garden out of the gate nUll so to tho shelter of the wools J Late that night feeling like a kicked dog I slunk through the darkness to tho tounlII hntIlrohablyI hadhI nnlIntpocket of the coat I found n purse con taming money which I did not need and t a folded paper which 1 took to be n note from Aimee I kissed it and put It next my heart Then with renewed courage 1 struck out for tho station Two hours later I was on the midnight express for Paris At the first opportunity I took out epistlefuUShe gave me the address of an intimate girl friend In Paris through whom I could send letters an opportunity of which I took dally advantage during the next ten days Reaching Paris early In the morning I made my way to my old room took n bath the first In many days and donned familiar and wellfitting clothes The de light of being uack In my old haunts away from strife and danger was Inexpress ible though I longed to have Almeo with me From the newspapers I found that nn armistice had been declared close on tho heels of the trent land and sea battles President Roosevelt and King Kdward were making strenuous efforts toward peace and prospects were favorable The Germano hind withdrawn Into Lorraine Tho Kaiser was In Berlin That night I returned to the club and was cordially welcomed by my old asso elates lirangers was at work on his famous statin the dying Generalissimo though no Generalissimo had been closo enough to the fighting line to get oven scratched Ouvrard had loaned the Gov ernment ten million francs tat a fair Inter est Mougcrval professed to be In hourly menibersbipInwere clattering with the glorious success of tho French arms though for the life of me I could not nee that either side lad gained the least advantage I told tho story of my reconnolssance of tho death bytimeIn the Hussars omitting reference to my participation In the actual fighting We talked for hours ate slept and talked againhind LatourappearedPeace Commissioners were wrangling over terms Ho regarded mo coldly at first hut wanned up when I told him how I hail sweettenrts orhisnrrllInsuddenLopeas possible and hunted np tho barracks AsIamong them sullen nnd disheartened lint well lie woe overjoyed to see me think ing me dead I found little difficulty In securing his release through my friend Captain Maubourg nail took him to mv rooms where I summoned a tailor and made FlcUcbmann Into a Frenchman ut Lowcnhcrg hall long before turned till In to a German lm xnr Then I unfolded to rtllyIttoDetbelher uncles house Lute the next night we left Paris and In tho morning yore at Bethel I hUll pur thatIshy Before leaving Paris Iliad sent n letterto Mince telling her of my plan nilsecured a team two half starved horses and a lumbering carriage the best the town leaylngtbecarrlagelnlnearb1 ptearntpgedsignal Je of by her maid bearing u bundle of clothes coveringherhurried to the carriage I wayas times balked IJefore we could enter our carriage we observed bright lights In the windows of the chateau mud heard shouts and the sound of wheels In the stable yard It was evident that the uncle had somehow learned of time elopement Aimee was terrltlud She Informed me that her two cousins had but the day before re turned from the army and wero loud In their abuse of tho Herman officer who hall won her affections ilcr life had been a burden since my visit IlrlvIlig time maid sat behind The road was smooth and for HOIIIC miles we pushed on without sign of pursuit The night had been dark hilt now the heavy clouds broke away and moonlIht It was nearing dawn when I heard tho sound of hoofbeats behind us flail later the horsesOursnwthatout on the road Flclschmann hall his own teamdrewquietlyIwordThocarriageAlmeusheight rasped the bridles of our horses while the two cousins ran toward us As they came up Klelschmann stepped to the ground Smash Smash I hear terrific Impact of his great flats In their faces They went down In n heap Ono was stunned the other scrambled to his feet and rushed wildly at Klclscumaim with nn oath while the tall uncle per ceiving need of Ids assistance advanced brandishing n huge sword He was bunldc himself with rage Thieves Ilobber Murderers ho snarled At the time It was tragic now as I recall the Incident I laugh FlcUchnmim mightyItoman rlCktll both hands lifted htm high In the air and brought him down with ter rlble force upon tho uncles head There was a shriek of pain n heavy groan and they went down together In the dust Drive on roared 1Iolsclimunn and I whipped the horses Into a gallop A minute Inter I Hoard the steady beat of hoofs behind us nod Ilclschmann appeared smiling good imturedly nnd mounted on tintracesthus effectually stopping the pursuit frlgbtbutregained her composure nail we drove on leisurely without fear of further In terruption Shortly after down wo stopped at n small town breakfasted and after con sultation decided to leave the team and take the train for Iarls At the station another surprise awaited us As the train from the south rolled In I n llgnlfled and handsomely uniformed French officer camo from one of the wait Ing rooms Almeo rushed toward him with n cry of delight It was her father tho 1 Count Iagunay whom we had not seen I slice the dav Ibefore the Invasion nlII told budl been declared He was journeyingI north to Ilithel after Almee and hail ntoiHd overnight for uII rest He welcomed me cordially and hear ing the story of our elopement mid my treatment nt the hands of hU brother de clued nut to go to Bethel but to return With us to Purls I A week later the bells rang sweetly In the tower of time historic Church of the Madeleine and In the presence of my good frlendrf with Flelschmnnn as bust man I let my Almee to time altar Tho Chateau Uiguuay rehabilitated stands in statelyl grace amid the trees on the hunks of the Meuse Aimee IIs sweeter and lovelier than ever Here we spend part of our lelxiire taking occasional baseness trips to America FlcUcbmann Is with us I always Lntour and my club friends conic often to spend a holiday Germany anti France are friends through tho Influence otII our great Roosevelt In our abode of peace and happiness the pent of drums and tho clash of swords Is forgotten Life Is sweet Indeed utter the conflict Till EXDIMrs Jenuic C Taylor I A- II IJ 3JI TThe Increase In the number oflwomen engaged In tote banking t business Is very uotIceulUc cspecI lally In the middle West and so far us known not one woman entrusted with ti fiponslblc bank position line fillIII1 led or betrayed the confidence reposed In her Quo of the most successful of these banker women Is Mrs Jennie C Taylor prin cipal owner and manager of tho Blink of Melvin Indian Territory It Is nald that Mrs Taylor who by tho way Is a Cherokee Indian holding some stork In the blink and not satis fled with the management quietly bought up a majority of tho stock mud then took affairs In her own hands Mow welj she hastic ceded Is proved by the standing orthe Ihstltutlonl not l r h JUNE FORETHOUGHTS Some Suggestions for Summer Dresses for GirlsThe Graduating Frock By MAIVTHA DEAN With the rare days of June al hand there are many questions con corning the wardrobe whleh Interest both maid and matron Tune Is the mouth for school and college gradua tion as well as for numerous weddings uud anniversaries It Is also the threshold of summer and ninny lads and lasses are looking forward to the time when they will board the train for shore or countryside June Is sure to be a busy month for there arc frocks to be fashioned for both old and young and everything must be thought out beforehand so as to answer for practical needs and summertime com fort The graduating frock Is always a topic of Interest to the girl for this Is the day of all days her who Is to leave her school life behind and It must be quite the finest gown that the family can afford Knihtou has decreed that this dress must ue white and till white with not even a sash or bow of color It should also be simple but this does not mean unit a great deal of beautiful handwork may not be lavish ed upon It In fact In this day of exquisite effects one could scarcely Imagine a graduating frock which did not show a little elaboration of some kind nut these dresses are not elab orate on the scale of mothers gowns nor are they very fussy In design The mulls and Swisses were never more charming and sheer than this year aid even the batistes lawns and mousseline de soles are very attractive and not expensive Silks are little used for the young girls wearing this year but the simpler fabrics are far in the lead for popularity The plain swiss resembles thin organdie but Is much preferred to the latter as It wears better and launders well If this Is Inset with n bit of flue lace it makes the daintiest frock Imaginable A FAVORITE GRADUATING DRESS The princess Is the favorite style for the graduating dress nnd Is usually made In a separate waist and skirt and Joined when finished The Joining Is quite Inconspicuous and does not mar the beauty of the whole The fullness about the waist Is regulated by shirrs or tucks extending from hips to bust line or a bit below Many dresses are made In the round waist anti skirt style as It Is one always becoming and sure to be worn The girdle Is of wide louislne ribbon shirred In front and back to pieces of foatherboue of the desired width Sumo of the dresses have round yokes of Insertion or allover lace while others are embroidered In some simple design The round amid Dutch square necks are very popular null Iiomcnsely becoming The skirts of those dresses are round mill full sometimes trimmed high with narrow rattles edged with lace and again Inset with a wide punch of embroidery or tucking and lace The double llounce skirts are very youthful and pretty and especially so when made from wide embroidered llounciug This Is inexpensive and makes very attractive frocks They are fitted about the waist by tucks or gathers Sleeves are of elbow length or louder to suit the wearer and maybe finished with n deep cult or u uar now rullle of lace While many of the thin summer dresses for girls anti older people are being worn over a colored slip this year this Is not allowable for the grad tinting frock although It may be worn over the toned slip after the eventful day Is passed MOUSSELIXE DE SOlE Mousscllne do sole Is coming Into popular use this year for gowns because of Its soft testure and Inex pensive quality It wears well and launders passably For these trucks time narrow Valenciennes laces are generally used being Inset Into the waist skirt nnd sleeves without stint The moussellne Is jjxcellent fur making simple afternoon dresses In princess style and many such are being worn by the elect of society In considering the summer wardrobe by all means first In Importance Is the suit of linen madras or pongee which gives so much pleasure stud comfort to the wearer fruit the fact that It can be fresh and dainty for each wearing This frock sometimes takes the forum of the shirt waist suit stud more frequently this season time coat suitLINEN ALWAYS POPULAR Linen Is the most popular fabric for the summer suit amid the Tittle bolero will figure widely In the fashionable wardrobe To one with any pretense of following the fashion this little suit will be Indispensable during the coming weeks It Is light maid cool eitslly washed aid not expensiveI to make Linen of good quality which will wear and look well may be had for 2 cents a yard and that 2 Inches wide The skirts of these suits are gored or cIrcllln1JOIccll11ellulll that a straight edge meets a bits one nt each of the four seams This last named skirt will not sag like time cir cular one and yet has Its advantages The skirts are little trimmed save for a stitched fold or two though sumac of the more elaborate ones show bands of embroidery set In With this suit Is worn the lingerie blouse or rote matching the suit A good supply of these thin blouses will be necessary this summer for they will appear upc i every sort of occasion and will be worn Incessantly They are far more dainty nan over before nail not more expensive If desired they may be made nt home of tine- nitiate or lawn und prove very dainty nail fetching Where the Nickel Got Its Name The word came from the Swedish and is connected with Old Nick an oval spirit The reason it is applied to the metal we know as nickel is because its ore which is copper cblored deceived the miners who expected to obtain copper from it A normal cow in full flow of milk will drink about 1500 pounds of water a month =thsuuth produc d 321 687 Jonig f j1I PALISADE PATTERNS I want stones five 1fMi vn is If you have live of Iye vemu has refused it may just IV HAIR STAIN Restores Cray Streaked llleacbfd liar Mountncha Jiroanribada from Light heat ii llUck tads hoe not sh rub off Con York Ulna no poisons and 1 not sticky nor preasy Sold by all dmlrPIII I Reproduces ued the boil ezptnilre machine and wernd n tI1tong recird with each ph mogriph lie WS cnita rorlunpoint puKnt horn Feet loge bora let t Singe mute tint IIIM zorcrnor iprlngi lad buriuzt are the mimeo irecm thvrrvex mich IKI This Mimthino li ddand iindr tin ptttntt olthe American Ilinnogrtph Cuodo cut r ahindle make tide marliiua uk lnr or plirbtnd MlMtiuuiI but you limply wind the muter ping I the muhlixrr lUrti wlirn you move thetart lever and the keep the peed serum eyI diluted Inuit the oandximeit end mint valuable talking machine which hat ever been offered to boy k lug any houiehoIJ article WeglreIttree Thrruare heeNin ea- pftgagea h incident amount for s4- loutewlfecan ordinary wahingand tee make UM IILUM evrrr time tiifie an 57 clothe wain ntllMK elli very niily aul jum ar earn our talkingI machine dctcribed ve Sia ui yur cum aid addren We truit you with the ULUSi end mud yur premium the tame day that yu return our H rpt i Id frM V race ur good We guarantee all our premiuml gut atiifarivi Write today We the old arm a ra yxvuo premiums the tilt yealll Addren MKft CO + JJJMIU Concord Junction ilaii I I Writes Card Writer I I Illoitrator Nass- es A SIMPLE The woman who has household dutic r business to attend to during the morning ra always glad of a gown whir h jis ea v made and tubbed Mere in just the thing r such a dress nnd suitable to duck linen perc or lawn as well as a light wool or turrets It der in front which provide a modish fullm The skirt Iin a new scvengured ne which suggested in the drawing might be loiii wusing the plain materiel in bend abutlower edge A collar and belt of silk would a to its attractivenes+ In the medium siro rpattern calls for luw vards of 86inch mutcnaj Two Patterns 64711 sizes M to 44 Indies butmeasure 6M sizes CO to Win wan rice of these patterns is 20c L eIther will be tent upon receipt of JOe CO 17 liatlery Place NV York CM 1or 10 cents enclosed pit nU patter No anti or No MW to the toiwnfc addrc- SI2E NAME CITY and STATU u n STORY WRITKRSSEND ME YOUR SHORT STORIES 500 good of hundred a My price half a cent a word a talc I or ill some magazine be the style J yam J WFT7FI 1llblfeh0r Gray Hair Restored WALNUTTA or or instantaneously to or poeptAtdlarlrdrulrlctetdontyellowwreppernotnlneUALNCTTA I TALKING PERFECT FREE MACHINE Euctlrlikellluitntlon thulandardeyIiDdord on pcniirt llctnml Trtturn to ThluprndtInnruummtiie huleentnainweutburn- in au It abwlutelr formeilllSonlV91w ageonLtIxaa110ctntrapsekage ii good of to quickly ab of art reliable wn la hllISt Advertisement SHIRT WAIST DRESS OSCapOlIasIplainnels rlrJaLeutt PALISADE PATTERN thousandr t Whitehall Building New Yuri City n u NOT YETBUT SOON THE WHITE COMPANY Aortal serial Si r By SIR A CONAN DOVE II- willapcara E tJLarn ratPeOlJle nxcEstivn PAT OR OIIRBITY is A 1IIcn-Ol PIIOHHK8MVK IIINKAHKTHA- TJllSTIAS UltATII X ALl SUFPPnFlt1 Hon Tore nu FAT A TRIAL TIIKATMKT IVIM UK SENT AS A FHKK rail III NUllMf ASKIMi Will IT 1 un reduce yurnfwlit n to 5 pounds ft snag N starving no cxtrciiini r nausea1 a R emnrpii dam ruin dr itnuh lan regular priic- tlvlllir llhjalrlllll and a MHrlnlllit in titn r ductinoduptrriunuilit 11prriccdI 8- ly relieves you from that ft hitf ol tiilmva non strengthens your heart and entt ti r eJdIdwln ti liave reduced y U a y6ited you will iirv rhccme er t yIarea diareeillbexilahap + i y kip clearutfi Miijsime and you wilt fe sr n lUijT M c ITt is reconimcnrl t itrv e siiiu ind liilMtnrrtiril aMtrii pr phiiur iiS onI i trr hip patitni 1 g antrr siituli IN tvtrvcasr Irndml- t n llheitsIrliesr ud Qr fret alsoafrce trulI tniinunt Addresstot U C BRADf ORD MD 20 Last 22 SL Dwt IBO New York ClIo ON WHICH SIDE THE DESK ARE YOUThe man before the desk works with his hand and Is paid for his labor The man behind the desk work with bis head and Is paid for his knowledge It la merely a question of KNOWING now The tint step In knowing how Is simply a matter of cutting out fllllng In and mailing us the Coupon shown below In return we show you how to Improve your position or to secure A more eoBKenlnI occu obllgattag No tex t books to buy no requirements beyond the ability to read and write and the ambl lion to succeed Thousands of men and women too In nearly every trade and profusion date the beginning of their iitcein to the day they Jllttd tn thti coupon Why not your IT COSTS KOTIIINR TO FIND OUT Cut Thl Out and receive free1001 Stories of Success and The Story oJ Morale I INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS Box 917 SCRANTON PA I I Please explain without further obligation on my part bow I can qualify for a I largersalary the position before which I have marked X I BookkeeperI Show TrimmerIDaurbtmaDCommercl1Law forI Coy ADDRFbtit wiulu J OF Textile Milt Supt Civil Service Chemist Electrician ElectrlcalEnrineerI Elec Lighting Supt Mesh Engineer Surveyor Stationary Engineer Strut anJNa 3wae Building ContractorICivil I Arch DaurhtlmnII StructuralEngtncuII Foreman PlumberIMining I English BranchesII ds t yP1N Gt7 9 f e t 0 ILf I e I SPRAY OUTFITS Popular Arrangement In Small or pJMedium Sized Orchard x tic M B WAITE bureau of plant Industry t No typo of spraying outfit Is more 4 widely used or has given better satis faction on small or medium sized com plantations than the barrelpump A great ninny different forms 4are now supplied by the makers of spray pumps and a number of them alas efficient and successful They aro mounted In a great variety of ways I t I k I BARBEL SPRAT PUMP fit Fitted with hose and bamboo extension 1trodsfor orchard spraying An ordinary fifty gallon whisky or f kerosene barrel forms an excellent though inexpensive tank for holding the spray The pump according to its design can be inserted In the end or L the side of the barrel The barrel may then be mounted to suit the operator ion a sled or on two wheels or It may j be placed in a cart or wagon A small Ifsled can be made in a few minutes by 9 spiking some plank across a couple of f pieces 2 by 4 Inches or better 3 by 4 Inches with the ends rounded to serve as runners Such an outfit can be i drawn through narrow rows of pota toes vegetables or other crops where a wagon could not go The ordinary two wheeled cart makes a very con venlent rig to use with the barrel sprayer One man can easily drive the cart and do the pumping while one or two additional hands can apply the groundii Various forms of tanks can be mounted on a two horse wagon and thus en able a larger quantity of spray to be carried Into the field These tanks are I sometimes square or rectangular Some 1 orchardlsts prefer to mount a large hogshead either end up or on Its side i and to pump the spray from that As a rule however the best style is either roundVtankflat t or half round tank an ordinary barrel pump can be used but it Is much bet 1 1 ter to use one of the larger tank pumps especially made for the purpose This can be mounted either on top of the tank or on a platform at either end t I suctionIdraws the spraying mixture jjwhIchthe of the tank great advantages of the outfit Is the convenience of arranging an elevated platform Where i tall trees are to be sprayed It Is al most Impossible to reach the tops from the ground with extension rods of rea 1 1sonable length A scaffolding or tow I t TANK OUTFIT WITH HAND PUMP For orchard use Tho elevated platform permits the spraying of tall trees or of the height desired can bo built on top of the wagon and the operator van thus be elevated ten or twelve feet from the ground A typo of the tank pump outfit is shown in the accom I panying illustration The Tedder In Alfalfa Hnylnff An Important machine in the alfalfa field is the hay tedder says a writer In Farm and Ranch The tedder Is a I kicking machine not a chronic two legged kicking machine that Is a nuIsancebut a two wheeled kicker drawn by one or two horses accord Ing to size It usually takes two o swaths as left by the mowing machine kicks them up Into the air as fast as the horses walk and the hay falls back to the ground in a fluffy condition so r WithoutII the tedder the hay becomes cured or overcured on top while It Is still green underneath but with the tedder it can l be cured uniformly all the way through The tedder will also hasten the process of curing which Is Important at any F time Cottonseed and Linseed Stealf P haveMienales Their position in the feeding world Is well established and as good wine needs no bush so they ought to need no further demonstration of their t merits Jet they are still too little used oartlcularly Ilia llnsaed mul 1 u A WOMANS ORDEAL DREADS DOCTORS QUESTIONS Thousands Write to Mrs Plnknam Lynn Mass and Receive Valuable Advice Absolutely Confidential and Free There can be no more terrible ordeal to a delicate sensitive refined woman than to be obliged to answer certain questions In regard to her private ills even when those questions are asked by her family physician and many lNr TC fIa en continue to suffer rather than submh to examinations which so many physi cians propose In order to Intelligently treat the disease and this is the rea son why so many physicians fall to cure female disease This is also the reason why thousands upon thousands of women are corre sponding with Mrs Pinkham daughter lnlaw of Lydia E Pinkham at Lynn Mass To her they can confide every detail of their illness and from her great knowledge obtained from years of experience in treating female ills Mrs Pinkham can advise sick women more wisely than the local physician Read how MrsPinkham helped MrsT 0 Willadsenof ManningIa She writes Dear Mrs Pinkham mylifeyouhowsteady and spent lots of money in medicines besldesbut it all failed to do me any good I had femaletrouble and would dally have taint- Ing spells backache bearingdown pains and my montfly periods were very Irregular and finally ceased I wrote to you for your ad vice and received a letter full of Instructions just what to do and also commenced to take Lydia B Pinkbam Vegetable Compound and I have been restored to perfect health Had it not been for you I would have been In my grave today- Mountainsof proof establish the fact that no medicine in the world equals Lydia E PInkhams Vegetable Compound for restoring womens health TEMPERANCE CONFERENCE The Great Louisville Ky Conference to be held May 31 and June 1 in the Trinity M E church 3rd and Gnthrie Temperance and Prohibition forces to meet in solid phalanx All who are opposed to the liquor evil are urged to be present One ana onethird railroad fare plus 25c round trip Procure from agent at your depot a full fare ticket to Loalsvill and also a certificate made out in regular form by him which certificate you will present to the secretary of the Conference H W Davis for his signature on ar rival at the Conference room This certificate will enitle you to a one third rate return ticket Make applica tion for ticket and certificate as de legate to the Temperance and Prohibi tion Conference at Louisville May 31 and June land refer to the Executive Committee of the Prohibition Party of Kentucky as the agency through which reduced rates have been secur ed This will make the matter plain to the agent so that there can be no mistake HAS STOOD THBTEST 23 YEARS The old original GROVES Tasteless Chill Tonic You know what you are taking It Is Iron and quinine In a tasteUss form No cure no pay Sec GOOD SHOW COMING Safety contort beauty und enter tainment are the features of the big river theatre Emerson at the Walli oplis levee lastl night This commodi ous boat 160x40 feel with cool broad aisles and roomy Hxlta corrugated iron walls and ceiling wide comfort able seats and whirling fans with 800 electric lights making everything as bright as day with a roomy stage and nine drop curtains in addition to an Immense amount of exquisitely beauti ful and rich scenery was a revelation of what would seem to be impossible in the way of an opera house on water in the way of equipment and conven ienceEvidently the day of stuffy cramped amusement boats has passed and the larger and really luxurious type has taken their place in the shape of the Emerson fitted nut like a modern oprea building with electric devices and Edison eleotric Kinetoxcope box es galleries and so forth The univer sal expression of patrons was one of surprise and gratification or they all got their moneys worth and more The show itself Humpty Duiupty was a fine one fully up to the high price city attractions and brimfull of fan and laughs The specialties were all up to the top in interest and drawing power The girls were pretty and vivacious the stage management first class and the whole performance a polished and finished product No other kind can got a place on the EmersonAnd selfevident safety ot the boat made even those who lire timid on water perfectly comfortable and en tirely at ease GalH polls wilt be glad to welcome the iEmerson again Qalli joUs Daily Tribune v a 0 i CHEAP DAIRYRATIONS Iplcndld ne oarce of the South la Cotrpen and Alfalfa At the Maryland experiment station 0 F Doano compared leguminous crops and commercial feeding stuffs as sources of protein in a number of ex periments In a test with fifteen cows a balanced ration of alfalfa hay and cornmeal produced more milk than a balanced ration of corn silage and mixed grains In another test with three cows a balanced ration of alfalfa bay and corn silage without grain did not give as satisfactory results Judged from the yield of milk as a ration of corn silage and mixed grains indicating that apparently some concentrated feed was necessary for a maximum yield In several tests with the entire herd during two winters cowpea silage was compared with corn silage the results being Interpreted as proving the superiority of the cowpea silage These results show that alfalfa and cowpeas In addition to enriching the soil may be grown for the purpose of supplying to a very large extent the protein in rations for cows- Cowpea Make Cheap Hatter At the Tennessee station A M Soule and S E Barnes showed several years ago that cowpea hay could be substi tuted with profit for a part of the cot tonseed meal or wheat bran commonly fed to cows They more recently con ducted similar experiments with al falfa hay and the conclusion was drawn from these results that three pounds of alfalfa hay could be made to replace one pound of cottonseed meal and one and onehalf pounds of alfalfa bay one pound of wheat bran the limit of substitution depending upon the Individual capacity of the animals to consume hay but ordinarily not ex ceeding ten to twelve pounds of alfalfa hay when fed with silage nor fifteen to twenty pounds when fed without si lage It was evidently better to sub stitute the alfalfa bay for the wheat bran than for the cottonseed meal With alfalfa bay at 10 per ton and wheat bran at 20 per ton the saving effected by substituting alfalfa bay for wheat bran was estimated at 108 cents per 100 pounds of milk and 280 per 100 ponds of butter A comparison of the results of the present with those of the earlier experiments referred to showed that when cowpea hay was fed under the most favorable conditions a gallon of milk cost 52 cents and a pound of but ter 04 cents and that when alfalfa hay was fed under the most favorable con ditions the cost of a gallon of milk was 57 cents and a pound of butter 104 cents A HAY BARRACK A Movable hoof of Light Wood to lie Rained and Lowered A movable roof for a haystack one that can be raised and lowered Is briefly described In Ohio Farmer The diagram herewith shows the true way to frame around the corner BARRACK FRAME ICP corner post R rafter B brace P plate Y yoke T templo S sweep AA roof boards post and the mqnner of arranging the sweep for raising and lowering Four straight chestnut poles twentytwo feet long nre selected from the woods and bored with holes one foot apart to re ceive the bolts which support the roof They are set four feet In the ground and eighteen feet apart as that is a convenient size to make a barrack The plates are 4 by 0 inches made of white pine or some other light wood as Is all the material of the roof Lightness is Important and the roof boards are made of onehalf inch ma terial The brace across the corner Is made of two Inch plank spiked strongly to the plates It Is of such a height that the rafter which rests on It if pro jected through the corner post would meet the frame at the Intersection of the plates The roof boards are cut around the corners leaving a hole n few inches larger than the corner posts A little rain that gets In at the carriers or through the roof does prac tically no harm I IGARDEN HINTS J Plant cucumbers In the open ground the latter part of May Cucumbers in frames need plenty of sun and care Cut airing Set sweet potato plants eighteen to twentyfour inches apart May 20 to Juno 10 in well enriched ridges four feet apart The double curled parsley makes a pretty border edging and Is very convenient to pick for a garnish to various dishes Nitrate of soda 200 pounds or more an acre applied to beets spinach radishes cabbage cauliflower onions celery etc will push them along with the rapid growth that means tender ness and fine quality Early tomato plants may be set out the latter part of May if the ground is warm and the weather fair and promising Should a late cold wave throated them protect them In some way perhaps by covering with boxes or a little straw 5jjjdkt WINCHEJTER Smokeless Powder Shells LEADER and REPEATER The superiority of Winchester Smokeless Powder Shells is undisputed Among intelligent shooters they stand first in pop shootingIqualities tAlways use them I FoMField or Trap Ask Your Dealer For boOflng1 Y OOOO G009 0X004 UNCLE JOEBEHIND TIME Washington May IGThe Speak ers watch delayed the opening ot the House today When 1205 oclock showed on the face of the clocks in the ball of the house of Representatives and no Speaker in sight the clerk ot the House Alex McDowell appealed at the Speakers desk and called the House to order Immediately Mi Payne N Y nominated Mr Dalzell Pa as speaker pro tern and he was unamimocsly elected Mr Dalzell tuOK the chair prayer being offered by the chaplian Hardly hadthe Amen of the chap lain been pronounced when Speaker Cannon appeared Then amid tumultuous applause Mr Cannon ascended the rostrum accepting the gavel from Mr Ualzell Mr Williams rose to a question of parliamentary inquiry He said Daring the temporary aoaence of the titular speaker tae gentleman from Pennsylvania Mr Dalzell was elected Speaker My inquiry Is whether be was elected for the day or a period ot temporary absence of the speaker The Speaker Probably it Mill take both of us to rnn the House Laugh ter Mr Williams 11 Speaker with that response I will not drive the in quiry any farther 1 am inclined to think it will Great laughter The Speaker relied on a watch which he has owned for a quarter of a cent ury He was in a dentists chair this morning and thought he had ample time to reach the capitol- I guest I will have to throw ay ancient friend away said Mr Can non speaKing of his watch if it pe slats in serving me this scurvy trick See that your druggist givesHyon no imitation when you ask for Kennedys Laxative Honey and Tar the original Laxative cough syrup Sold bv all Druggists Training The Dog Do yon want a good dog to drive the cows watch the house at night play with the babybe a real member of the family Get a collie the genuine I yooIcopy Pet Book from the publishers Willmer Atkinson Co Philadelphia It tells all abont collies their care and train fug as well ai all other varieties of dogs and cats rabbits pigeons goats guinea pigs canarIes etc Price fia 50 cents free by mail address Wilmer Atuinson Co Philadelphia The Elcpliantn Trunk An elephants trunk answers thatt animal as nose and hand He also uses It for drinking drawing up the water through his trunk and then pour Ing It Into his mouth Time elephant has a singular habit when sutTerln from the heat of poking his nose down his throat into his stomach nail with drawing a quantity of water which he then squirtsJ over his hack and sides to cool his body As during a warm day this operation Is repeated about once In every five minutes riding an ele pliant In the sun IIs no pleasant under taking Upside Down So you dont believe In college edu ration No sir After graduation I nearly starved to death practicing law But you look prosperous now Yes sir I went Into vaudeville and made a fortune balancing a barrel on tny feet while standing on my headiDetroit Free Press Toying LlnKul t- Its a queer thins about children babies said the proud father If I say cat to my boy the nearest he can get to repeating it Is tat but if I make up a word like oobljooble that youngster can speak It more fluently than I can Pearsons Weekly Skin flees The first known If not the original use of the phrase Beauty Is only skin deep occurs In Ralph Vennlngs Or thodoxe Paradoxes All the beauty of the world Is but skin deep a sunne blast defaceth It Do you want aI daily paj per for 100The NEWS and the Louisville daily HERALDboth one year for 200 The HERALD is a live paper and gives the news of the world from pole to pole in a bright interesting way THE NEWS PROFESSIONAL CARDS StylishComfortable ComfortableTailor clothes All the latest patterns for t hightt riy modern methods Fit guar- anteedt Moderate prices Exp port tailors employed J H HUNSCHE Casper May Co Cannelton Ind t i H DeH MOORMAN Attorney at Law- HARDINSBURO KY thlCourtscountiesroad cases and criminal practice License top CourtaOmce LOUISVILLE EVANSVILLE PACKET GOI- NCORPORATED Fast Mail and Passenger Line between Louisville and Evans villa- Steamers Tarascon Tell City Leave Louisville Monday Wednes day Friday and Saturday 4pm Leave Evansville Monday 10 a m Tuesday Thursday and Saturday 6 pm Through freight rates and passenger tickets to Cincinnati Freight ship ments delivered quicker than by railg PASSENGER FARE REDUCED Cloverport to Louisville t173 Clovorport to Evansville 175 Cloverport to Owensboro 75 Splendid accommodations for stock General Office 154150r53 4th st Louisville Ky C V WILLIAMS 6 F and P A 6EOH WILSON Snot THE ORIGINAL LAXATIVE COUGH SYRUP Cures all Coughs lad Olorirl ts expellingColds a0 y System byotaigentlymavingthe A certain cure for croup and whoopingcough j- TrU Karl let +tze KENNEDYS imroi- HONEYsTAR MirAtlD T Tat LAJOMTOIT 01 B a OtWITT A CO OHIOAQO s Chintz Royalty Practical Surveyor also Notary Public 1can survey your Lands write your Deeds and take the acknowledgement at your home This saves you trouble andcost Your Patronage Solicited Address me at Hardinsburg Ky Farm Journal five years 75 Breckenridge News one year 100 SI75 BOTH FOR 100 By special arrangement with the publishers of the Farm Journal Philadelphia we are enable to of fer both papers for 100 to every new advancepaying subscriber and to every old subscriber who pays in advance the Breckenridge News one year and the Farm Journal five years both papers for 100 the price of ours alone The Farm Journal is 29 years oldand enjoys great popularity adapted to the circulation in every state and is one of the most use ful interesting and trustworthy farm papers published This offer should be excepted without delay as it only holds for a limited time a PISOS CURE FOR CURESWHERE All ELSE FAILS Best Cough Syrup Tastes Cood Use in time Sold by dna gists CONSUMPTION i s a e k w I A NEW TOMATO CULTURE GUY ELLIOTT MITCHELL I jl About the first of June Is the time I to stake your tomatoes speaking gen ernlly for the United States This article would have been more tlmel had It been printed n month ago bit oven If It eau be remembered for next years operations In tomato growing the writer will feel more than com pensated since for at least smallI sagl several advantages Some years ago I attempted to grow seven acres of tomatoes In Southern Florjda Polk County for the north ern winter market The tomatoes were planted In November It was the winter of the great freeze which swept Florida from stem to stern and obliter ated all frost linesthe first occurred December 28th Just on top of n balmy Christmas Eve spent on the piazza In summer clothes On that day the thermometer In this frost proof region descended to 18P with a biting northwest wind Thousands of acres of tomatoes anti eggplant were cut down to the ground Fortunately for my partner and myself we were from the region where JackFrost holds annual swan and we had maintained n seed bed in spite of the Jeers of our neighbors By the use of fer I tilizer sacks all the bed quilts sheets and clothing we hind and half a dozen I tires to windward we 111111111 to save some seven or eight tlnusjiud young tomato plants and tim when the frost king had passed on his way we hind a start over our neiuinrs of from eighteen to twcntyfou days In growth A SECOND FREEZK We had visions of wonltli Instead o seven acres It In true wi had plants for only about a single ncreIeach but we expected oltrtu ten or twelve dollars n crate for our toma toes Instead of two or three dollars because all Florida hud hell wiped out Unfortunately in this Instance the lightning struck twice and in Feb ruary Just as our plants were hIm soraiug and beginning to form frllltI a second and equally severe freeze IIstruck Into our whim and again the I Ifwithl acreage on the nouthmost keys was I frozen to tilt roots However In this Instance the Weather Bureau was on the lookout and about nine oclock In the evening we had Information tllnts n severe northwest blizzard was InllldIly moving down the Statell I Necessity ns usunl proved Itself the mother of invention and my partner I Mr C G tIJlhlII OIl of Ilerndon Va and myself strapped lanterns to our loft legs and with a big cotton hoc each tramped up and down our long rows of tomatoes and with n single dig and pull for each plant cov n Bred the blossoming tomatoes withtnearly a square foot of the Florida upland sand in which thetwinter tomato Is rouII Uy two oVlook we Imd finished our task and we thought wo were some what tired but this effort was nothing to the Job of digging oat the plants nnsi Rmulllofbrance of the straightening up periods 1 at the end of each row Finally after the two freezes had done their worst and the genial vim of Southern Florida Ibegan to warm the air as upon a rare day In June we each found ourselves with about of an acre of rather dilapidated but still thrifty and little damaged tomatoes i far advanced over those of the surrounding orfields- PRUNING TOMATO VINES The tomatoes were beginning to throw out numbers of axillary suckers Just above each leaf It was my turn one day to drive the white mare to town and get a supply of rllhwe drifteddownj j TOMATOES TRAINED TO SING ef Crystal Springs Miss He told me 1 of the methods in that vicinity by rwhich tomatoes were not only ad vanced In ripening from five to seven days but increased In yield Much more labor was required but the re suits were more than commensurate + Tbe plan consisted sImply in swklng i rrWe tried the scheme and It repaid us well Since my return to the North I have each year followed out this Idea totwhat revolutionary and whether It Is practicable or profitable where you are raising ten or twenty acres of this v vegetable I am not prepared to say I pruning anti cultivating that Rli of ar acre In Florida kept me hustling as I had never hustled before but as a proposition where you are rais ug from fifty to out hundred plants It has proven Itself an Ideal method of culture The directions are these simple In time extreme hut requiring rather close attention ns once well time tomato IIs n rapid grower By the time the plant forms Its first blossoms have a slim stake six feet In length In Florida we used pine sticks about one Inch square with a crow bar or n heavy mullet stale your tomato firmly Take nn ordinaryI piece of grocers soft cotton twine and tie the stem close to the stale We ext pcrlmented with tope and heavy cord hut found that the ordinary fivecent ball white twine sufficed and that there was no danger of Injuring time of the plant Then go through ime rows and Ipull off every sucker leaving of course the blossom stems In other words simply train time tomato vine to n single stem and ns need bo tie It up close to the stake During the of growth three or four ties will sutllce We tried using a sharp knife to cut off the suckers In the belief that yanking them off by the lingers would Injure the unman stem but event ually came buck to the Crystal Springs method where everything Is done by the fingersSINGLE STEM PLANTS There will bo strong temptation should the vines get three four or live lays start and one of the suckers branches becomes almost ns big as the main stem to let It grow in the belief that It will Injure the vim to remove It but such mistakes should heI ruthlessly remedied Once well started the tomato Is one of the toughest and sturdiest growing vegetables a horse eau step on one without much damag ing lland there need be no fear about tearing out even the large sunk ers which have developed four or five After Photograph Leaves i and even Incipient blossom lusters However It Is of course letter to keep the vines pruned down closer ADVANTAGES OF THE METHOD The result will be that the vine will grow up to the top of the stake stocky and strong Tho single leaves Jvlll de irahr moisture and sustenance which the roots collect Instead producing ten or twelve pounds of useless growth will go largely Into the formation of fruit Clusters of tomatoes will hang thickly against the stake they ll secure the full benefit of the suns genial warmth there will be no rotting the ripe fruit can he seen at a glance the tomatoes will be larger and there will be few If aiiy very small ones the yield per vine will hens heavy or heavier while If the plant Ing Is made with this In view the vines can be set considerably closer j as the moisture requirement will be far J less than under the usual method wwhere a great amount of leaf Is pro ducedII If the ground Is rich and the plant j grows luxuriantly Its entire strength I can he thrown Into the fruit by pinch ing out the top hud niter the vine has 4 reached the height of the stake Another advantage of tils method of culture IIs that for a couple of weeks I after the ordinary tomato crop even If SHIPMENT OF CHICAGO PLYM AT SYDNEY J led up In the usual method Is laid II- iIty the gardener with a wheel hoe Call pass through the rows of staked tomatoes and with his line set very hallow can keep down any weeds which may rob the plant of their CullFF share of lIIolRturett Rows of tomatoes grown In this nanner present one of the most attractive sights Imaginable Rather than a tomato patch they look like a C oung orchard laden with a plethora ot ripening or green fruit C c Poultry Growing North and West T pI Mrmtrcw The chief center of poultry growing upon the farms and by small establish ments devoted exclusively to the pro ducing of eggs nnd poultry for market is located In that portion of the coun try now called the North and West In which we must Include Missouri Ian sas and the great Northwest- It IIs not usually known that Mis souri Iowa and Kansas urn the greatest producers of poultry of all kinds Including waterfowl and that Michi gun and Wisconsin are becoming the greatest of all gooseproducing sections of the country Upon the vast wheat fields of the Northwest are grown thousands upon thousands of young fowls that are hatched and cared for with reference to having them of the proper size for ranging over the wheat fields as soon as the harvest is In and are later gathered up tby the pur lasers of the great poultrykilling establishments of Kansas City and other centers These young fowls are taken away and j shipped to the killing i laces prior to the beginning of tho cold rigid weather of the North only leaving for the care of the farmers during tho winter months a sutncleut number to produce eggs for the next summers crop Wisconsin anti Michigan produce large numbers of geese grown for their feathers and then shipped away to the Eastern States where they are fattened and sold to the City markets J Missouri and Kansas have become great eggproducing centersof theWest It is claimed that more cms and more dressed poultry are whipped ftOlIII some of the gathering stations of ills sourl than from any otor locality In this country Iowa has for many years ranked among the foremost states In the producing of both eggs and market poultry of kinds The lust census figures for Iowa are a surprise to many of those best In formed on poultry matters More pucks were reported ns being grown and shipped+ tp market out oc that fimlLtl trftdttw d j11 the whole West People Imagined thn1 the great duck farms of Long Island Now Jersey and Pennsylvania had produced tho duck supply of the town try The future census will bo closel scanned at Its finish for a more car fill study of these conditions So far as van be learned at present the Increase In poultry culture through toes states has almost doubled In the last six years The West Is more largely Interested In the Plymouth Rock and Wyandott- breeds than In any other The East era States seem to be more given t0 the cultivation of Leghorns than an any of the Western localities The eggs having the brown shells seem best suited to the West The brown shelled eggs stand shipment better from the fact that tho shells are heav ier and stronger than those laid by the Mediterranean breeds The Tlrnlinin and Langshnn fowls were formerly most popular In these sections The Plymouth Rocks and the Wyandottes being smooth that Is unfeathered on the shanks move about and forage for their own sits tenance much better than the feathered varieties Time original Asiatics the Ilralmnis and time Langshans produce the eggs having the darkest and heaviest shells The Plymouth Rocks and Wyandottes having a considerable per cent of Asiatic blood In their veins produce a strong shelled egg stronger than time white shells assuring safer carriage a long distance to market This Is the real reason why so ninny of the eggs that are shipped in from Western parts have the former kind of shells There Is no difference whatever In the quality of the eggs themselves no matter what nay be the color of the exterior yet It is a wellknown fact that the white ncB have the preference In New York City Te produce these they must be rown nearer to the Metropolis to lessen the danger of cracking from long ibjpnicuts The general purPose fowls the Plymouth Hock and the Wyandotte have become a blessing to the poultry Towers of the West and Northwest They are strong and sturdy with rent ability to undergo more or less hardships and yet thrive There Is no Question but that there are more Barred Plymouth Rocks grown throughout the Western country than all other kinds of standardbred poul try combined In Prance the Iloudan is the grout market fowl in England the Dorking lint throughout the Great West the Plymouth Rocks seem to he accepted as the standard of quality for market poultry In ad hition they are such thoroughly good ggproducers during the entire year UTII ROCKS AS RECEIVED USTRALIA IS to make them prime favorites and m excellent selection for all purpose for which fowls arc kept upon the farm FITSI I tJlornenoanrNAtternret lietoOrtJeeDuYou can free a mothInfested closet It the creatures larvae and eggs by pouring hot vinegar Into a redhot Iron II tin pan set upon hot bricks In tho losct Shut tho door as soon as the inegar hisses upon the heated surface I of lay the pan and dont opon again that byItsilion Coffee Then how can you know that you get your moneys worth when you buy loose grocerystore coffee on looks and the price mark t You dont know and the grocer does not know for cup quality is not visible to tho eye and he cannot shoV1tto you Refuse loose scoop coffee I You may be sure that all coffee deteriorates when tX- rosc ton air and is easily contami impuritiesYou o to buy from us direct if your grocer refuse to supply Arbuckles Ariosa Coffee For your protection to positively in sure youfull weight purity and the best coffee value for your money Arbuckles Ariosn Coffee is sold in scaled one pound packages only As the largest coffee dealers in trio with a bass ness exceeding any four other coffee loalers wd can and d7Io give better coffee anyhing1 udhc lat f lyw+ J tt OPPORTUNITIES For Young McnThrouch Intend I Farming The WInona Agricultural Institute IsI located at Wlnona Lake Ind It Is o of tho most promising signs of the era of a better agriculture It was rounded by the WInona Assembly which Is commonly known as the nby lbstel tute however Is only one of the sev eral educational Institutions that hastbeen organized by this Assembly There Is also a Technical or Trade School at Indianapolis a Training School for Bible teachers In New York anti the WInona Park School for girlsII all of which are In a flourishing con I dition and the product of the efforts of benevolent men and women The Winona Agricultural Institute differs 5fromkind In that It believes In training tb J hand In the pursuit of the practicalI work of preparing the soil plant Ing and raising crops caring for animals and the study of the kinds and in fact embracing and comhlnlngeI the practical and scientific towards the is advancement of this Important industry Moreover Its object Is toaJ train and prepare young men to gain n Be good livelihood from a small tract of land placing the value In the boy rather than In the land In other words the student is trained to get the most out of a small acreage as he IIs most likely to bo forced from circum stances to start on a small farm whichI may be Increased In scope or the small1I farm exchanged for a larger one Thus it will be seen that this plan otters a much larger per cent of success to the student than If his training was all based on the obtaining of a farm consisting of from forty to one hunIdred etrheIs In charge of practical mien have had exceptional training for work The Dean of the Institute J Holllster is a soil expert whoII I national reputation and his past I work at Wlnona Lake has been j Interesting The students realized from their farm and garden crops onIlI forty acres of land last year and this work was all performed by j i the students themselves with the ex ij l1Ient of two I atraserfvices of eight students to remain l look after the crops mind do the market Ing during the holiday season Even this business was all carried on byC the students under the direction of onei of the professors That Is to say the boys raised the crops marketed them handled time money and the success of the venture both from a financial standpoint as well as the training the boys got Is being used as a basis for enlarged operations this season all with the view to bring the students li closer touch with all the agricultural processes supplementing the practical work with a course of lectures and studies that will simplify the science of agriculture The Dean has been engaged In ex pert practical work with soils and plants the transporting and marketing of crops over n wide range of climate = with a variety of soils embracing mutiny portions of that area which lies between the foot hills of the Rocky I Mountains and Long Island In Newf I f York State and from the central of Canada to the Everglades In Flor I Ida and IIs now In addition to his work at Wlnona directing time rccla matlon of a largo tract of tidal lands on the Connecticut Coast He Imparts this and other Important features of his experience to the students and Is anxious to prepare young men to take up this expert work and Intensive farming He Is a thorough believer In time extension of our prosperity and the increase of the strength of tho nation through the development of our agri cultural resources and deals with the problem front a practical point of view He Is anxious to Inaugurate a movement that will begin 1th thett Improvement of the abandoned farms 4 in the East continuing westward even to taking up those parts of time semI and west where farming Is carried on under irrigation training young men to get a living on a small acreage demonstrating that ten acres may bo made to produce a greater Income than nIl twelve hundred dollar salary in the city arc greater than the combined sales of nil other packaged coffee in the United getthefacilities By the originill mothers process patented by this firm the pores of the coffee bean are hermetically sewed after roasting with a coating of fresh eggs and sugar which preserves intact t delicious flavor and aroma due to our skilled blending and roastingnot to be compared with crude primitive methods on asmaller scale We drink Arbuckles Ariosa ourselves every day with tho best coffee in the world to choose from If youArbuckleslriosaor postal moneyorder for 180 and we woodboxfreightstation nnyperioArbuckleBrostitle you to presents New book with freef3 JWtiii Ic t 1 SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT k vcSeeking as we always do to give our readers the best of every Lething we are about to offer you in serial form the unusual and ab sorbintf story entitled THE WHITE COMPANY no less great an author than Sir A Conan Doyle who for the past twenty years has been one of most widely read of modern writers His latest efforts The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes have been published and read throughout Europe and America fact no writer of late years has received more popular attention or merited more praise than this gifted Englishman His is most pleasing and his im eaginativc power far above the usual We have secured from Sir Conan Doyles American publish the right to this novel and it with great pleasure that we are able to announce its early appear in the Magazine Section r sure to get the initial chapters- as it is a stirring talc that will hold your interest from first to last LAMEF i iJ870 1N tenetone patented hM jotL make correctly at 110 With OOon II youI 3 J6SI I I orIIlontowNlkpasha ekiaanneepICut i Itlon out and Bend today and we will teU t OLD WAY bow to get one r Olreenortaga U OConnor Mfg Co 1271 Dway N Y fOR 1OUNNG MEN SEEKING OPPORTUNITY Investigate the grand possibilities there are in Trained men extension work are now in great demand We help you make your own futureADDRESS i Winona Agricultural Institute Winona Lake IndianaY ate to I ltmI I vemeve uy CauuUrraklrawl mtb ET1LU11Y3 ntETKUS IBIin nhlt a ilrang imrrlloii hit wt will rtfUmt your moacv hotI far IIAI1 alan ftlUuin frctlU rna Co Dcpl 10 Aurora ill now to i elect a good furnace No is LenderBtocl Furnace cost i19 freight paid Other lea Write HnssWarmr Vante Co744 Tacoma Bide Chicago YOU FRECKLES REMOVED ltUfCI ICnn save a Lot of Cnn Save iii Lot of WorkICan Increase Your Can Increase Your thlnll8I bout Moro than a million and a quarter of them are la one and PetPeal hundred thoutand farmers Pay that they are the best investment they ever made Theyll eare you nn re money more work glvebetlterBerTlceandercatemtlifactlontban any metal wheel madebecaute They ro MaN Bttlar By erery test they are the hart Stokes nnltcd to the hub It they work loose your money back Dont buy wheels nor wagon until you read our book It mayaareyou many dollars andltstree ELECTRIC WHEEL CO Box 203 Qulnoy ills 1 l u1 r coffeeWhatto 85 cents n pound for coffee that may not be- ns good as Arbuckles Ariosa I Addresu our nearest office ARBUCKLE BROTHERS 71 Water Street New York City Dept O 100 WlcUltran venne Chicago ill Dcpt I eptOC21Dept Ar YOUR GROCER EFUSES TO SEL- FARBUCKLCS i RiaSA COFFEE WE WILL SENDYQlO1 J The Breckenridge News j WEDNESDAY NAY 30 1006 WATCHING THE NORTH STAR In days before the Mariners compas seamen guided their ships bY the Nort Star There are many other stars 01 course but seamen believed that tilE North Star was the only one they could store by for it bangs low and steady over the North pole alway a reliable and always to be depended up on when you can see it LIKOWIS in days betore tne torrna tion of trnats combines and gatnblini boards that swuy prioas of farm pro ducts like the late tremor did the city ot San Francisco the farmer fated well and equitable for supply and de wand regulated prices between produc er and consumed and allowed neither much advantage over the other Hut things have changed yes every thing except the farmer and he Is slow to change his ways The fool killer has a big job yet before him No one Is going to help mane you a good market No one is going to give you a cent Our National government will continue to give you a few packages of cheap garden seed while favorable legisla tionis forer in the interest ot capItal- Ists Take your half dozen packets of old seed that will not sprout and bless the government but dont aSk much less demand the inautment of wholesome laws nor expect the govern ment to assist you in stopping declin ing prices tar things are run in the in terests of grafters and exploiters and will be apt to continue so until our major class the farmers set to work in earnest to stop this devilish system and put the management of govern ment industries in the hands of the people It was all right at one time for Seamen to watch andjdepend on the North star So was it all right tor tanners to depend on the inevitable law of supply and demand theory inevitableblers oontiol the money control the press i ontrol legislation and finally control tbe farmer tieoausf be is Ignor ant of his strength and lacking in btiii neae gumtioo Tnt ee years ago tbe first spark of controlled marketing sprang np Later a small blase burst forth This soon grew into a huge bourne and then into a meteor Now the world is almost on flee and it looks like ere long dread will be earned by the sweat ot thy brow Pardon my di grenioit I got switched on to the wrong tuck I have a nice bunch of eignty Iambi that need your help to sell The old way is a failure It costs too much In fact it reminds one of North Star days I do not like to pay the time and traveling expense of the stock buyer when he travels over tbe country grading and pricing stock I want to do the grading and pricing tnvsplr becansa I thinx IZam the right one to do it I collect a load of stock or several loads would be better I can then in the case of lauibs make 1st and 2nd grade and then a thirdar tail ends as it in called Now tbe trouble Iis no tanner has enough to make these different grades and there fore he waits at hone until a buyer comes The nuyer says you have a small bunch of nice lambs pity you bavEnt got u load I could give a half cent or more fcr lambs like your best but unless I had a load I dont care to handle tnein at all hat would give you thus said fo dropping an other quarter of a cent Well the remedy is here suggested Lambs in this Irvington section should be pooled and sold together Say there iis JJOOO Iambs to be shipped from this town Why not have a com mittee ot say 8 among you whose business it is to grade and sell our lambs Lambs will not all bring the same price or as neat it as will eggs When the Hair Falls Then its time to act No time to study to read to experiment You want to save your hair and save it quickly too So make up your mind this very minute that if your hair ever comes out you will use Ayers Hair Vigor It makes the scalp healthy The hair stays in It cannot do any thing else Its natures way The belt kind of a testimonial Sold for over sixty yell- rBAMade by J U Ayer Co Lowell Dtaae Alia muiuffcoturori or- SARSAPARILLA fCplLLS O CHERRY PECTORAL i I BABY COVERED WITH SORES I Would Scratch and Tear the Flesh Unless Hands Were TiedWasted- toaSkeletonAwful Suffering for UnderhDoctorsSkin Now Clear I WOULD HAVE DIED BUT FOR CUTICURA I lly little son when about a year and a half old began to have sores como out on his face I had a phy sician treat him but the sores grew worse Then they began to come on his arms then on other parts of hia body and then ono came on his chest worse than tho others Then I call ed another physi clan Still he grew worse At the end of about a your and a half of suffering he grow so bud I had to tie his hands in cloths at night to keep him from scratching thesores and tearing theflash He got to be a mere skeleton and was hardly able to walk My Aunt advised me to try Cutieura Soap and Ointment So great was her faith In it that she gave mo a small piece of Soap to try and a little of the Oint ment I took it home without any faith but to please her I tried it and it seemed to dry up the sores a little I sent to the drug store and got a cake of the Soap and a box of the Ointment and followed the directions and at the end of about two months the sores were all well He has never had any sores of any kind since He is now strong and healthy and I can sincerely say that only for your most wonderful remedies my precious child would have died from those terrible sores I used only ono cake of Soap and about three boxes of Ointment signed Mrs Eg bert Sheldon R F D No1 Wood ville Conn April 22 1005 Complot Extrrnt ind Intertill Treatment for Ewy Humor from Plmpln la Scrofula from ItftMjr to tie condttnd g Cutleu wp Ssc lfaanetJl Sec KeoG vont Sk tie term OIf ChooolM Costocl Pllb lie pr ti01 of AtmaybhiSolaIdrugItAde trtofwuctirtl PutrlrraakChemCnrpfoelmpa ujIUU Fees HoW te Use Bs y UBCMM Ilor wool but must of necessity be right j twojtwr a neighbor top Unite be gets top prier on all This iU the only fair way and the only way that will etimoUtu wen to market bet ter stock And again my no top lainbe helps to martlet your 30 while the man with only two will help to I make up the load and therefore he helps us both and Wflt help him The buyer iis sartxi the expense of riding Ii for weeks iollecting and can easily i pay up tfioif money for the lambs isIhate corresponded with Louisville and Unmnnaui buyers and obtained the highest possible pri ez for 1000 or more j collectionjI merely attempt here to outline the plAn You can come together in a ij meeting nt Irvington ana perfect arrangements The 3000 lambs that leave this point should put 1300 more money into our pockets than we get and will do it it rightly managed We will find use for the money with out ruakin plans at this time We have quit maketing our wool as old and why not the lambs and from this first stop Wt will soon take another and something else will be led to and so onAnd utter all it is doinc but little for this gush section lying around Irv instoif A section that should stand in the vary front ranks- I merely aSK you tats It a dozen or more of you farmers want to join me in this lamb pool please drop me a tev lines saying sOand I will then call you together when we will oertect plans and appoint out committee If I fall to hear from you the matter is dropped s far as 1 am concerned Last I toII 6ts cents per pound and all lambs I weighing 70 pounds and upward I I never beard of another as good sale Iin the country Farmers it is up to you What wiil you do Notify me or the matter ends here for this time Dr P W Foote DUTY AND THE YELLOW PRESS Sensationalism of the Press Only a Part of the Sensationalism of the Times From an Edtorlal in the June Century That here are in American daily and differentimoralize the spirit and lower the tone of publIc opinion in the nation But there are many who see and acknow i pressling Through curiosity or self mdulgeno I or lack of consideration or from some baser motive there are men and women not counted among the evil classes who actully help to keep alive by pur chasing dr advertising in periodicals I which are curses to the community l In the matter oC opposition to tnis danger the yellow pressthan wnich no greater threatens the democracy ot our day and land any decent wan or woman may be leader Such a leader need demand no ultrarefined ot difficult standardonly that of com mon decency unit common honesty Tbe sensationalism of the press Is only apart of the sensationalism of the time a sensationlaism which is evidenced in a tnousand waysIn the fantastic luxury of the brainless rich in the speedmadness of automobilists in the crudeness and violence of current works ot fiction in the vulgarities ot tne stage in tM increasingly dangerous feats of the great circuses whose pr grammes appeal more and more to a brutal passion tor visible escapes fro death sensationalism of tile press we say is only a part of that spirit of excess which is rife The de cent numbers of the community should set their faces against the whole ten dency and against its every exampleJJ but it is ot this one duty as to the press tnat we especially insist upon at the moment It is the most obvious he nearest at hand and moreover a blow struck at yellowness ot print is a blow strucK at all yellowness GOOD CONVENTIONI Irvington Ky May 2UMr Edi torThe Bewleyville magisterial dis tract Sunday School Convention met iinI annual session at Webster May 10 A I splendid programme was rendered andI the day was both a pleasant and profitable one with a large audience iinI attendanceThe choir gave us semeI splendid music and tne song by the I enjovablelandI A I While the feast of good things for A the intellectual and spiritual man wasI well prepared and rendered the good women did not forget the physical A man at the noon hour a bountiful T dinner was served in the grove bacit of S the church The officers for the ensuing year are as follows Sam Dowell Fres T B Henderson vicopres i Miss Eva Mc ijlotblan sectYours in the work BonnuverR Roe ASTORIAFor Infants and Childreng FiThe Kind You Have j Always Bought Signature of lt IRVINGTON WOOLDELIVERY I MAY 15s Name No fleece- C H Drurv 40 2 T Stith 17 CD Haidawny 4U Z J Stith 11 J L Stith 17n M Shumate q 1H18g a 7 B W Garden 20 J E King 3r R S Bandy M G N Lyddan 42y Pius tackler 1i Henry Cosuntine 10 iF H McGehee 43e John R Wimp 70a J B GibsonIf 4U G F Bandy iHOJohn NevittJ 63 J F Meador 1 S 17t R Bandy 0of Jo handy Phinus Claycomb C 14 C 1 Simmons 1 14 H C Cain E H Shellman i HOb Dr P W Footeii 8 F J Sipes 21 A B Skillmun 1 Chas Blanford 0 0allDL P Payne 2cH B Head t 45 Tom Lydaar iilmJi Dh D Payne 15 Jas Hardesty 30 Joseph Fackler 84 John Hardeaty 14 J M Herndon 10 Jake Kendall 21 Dick Claycomb 25i B W Carter 1 21 Misses Greenwood 24 H L Kurtz 84I L Speaks 34IJ Jno MuGavock 8- 18a 0 I HendricKS 21 a- Wash Black 11 J Dutchske l 7 Dr J T Hendrick 6I J Morcer 17 Mose Ray 17 Jas L McCoy 1 7 rom McCoy 15 Mrs Polly Carden 10I Rufus St Clair 15I Taylor Bandy 11l Chas Bandy lU J W Tarn 1 7 H B Parks l61 J L Parks 16 H F Beard 17 J S Wright 0 E Tailor 16 K Greet Bandy 90 H H Norton Hi Wm HAIL 45 Andy Board 12 Lee Jourdan 81 Vie Orenduff 14 N B Robertson 26 Hooraoe Hatfield 18 Isaac Haynes 10 h D Haynes 10 Jo Haynes 6 Billy Haynes 14 Mercer Son 20 John French IU Nick Payne 15 John Galloway 23 Ezra Dowell = Son 45 19oWillie Simmons 16 12mLawrence Meyers 80 Lobe Trent J6 A H Payne 10 John Akers 82 W H Asncratt 14 Everett Ashcratt 12 Chas Anderson 2D Henry speak 10 Oeo O Bally 50 Ransom Norton 12 J B Norton 14 Sam Adkisson i2 Jnnlus Bandy 14 Clide Simmons 20 H B Livers 25 John Erases 11 Houston Legrand 8 Jas Edmunds 11 Frank Wood 0 Billy Snyder 7 Ben Brumgton 4 T C Hardaway 20 Mrs Mills 7 B F McCoyii 14 Jo Stewart lI D Basharn III- I Jonrdan 8 H Albright 12 J Dyer + 4 8 Tom Bashain 10 E F Triplitt 4 4 J Keys 1G H Blythe 8 Braaheur 12 Hugh Hardawny 20 Total 2500 It is possible to obtain relief from antenna indigestion and dyspepsia by he use of KUDOL FOR DYSPEPSIA Some of the most helpless cases of long standing have yielded to it It enables you to digest the food you eat and ex wises a corrective influence building up the efficiency of the digestive or ans The stomach is the boiler where in the stream is made that keeps up your vitality health and strength digests what you eat Makes be sto mach sweet puts the boiler in condition to do the work nature ae mends of ItgIves you relief from di gestive disorders and puts you in to do your best and feel your best Sold by all Druggists A WORKING BOY Criesie Wine the fourteen year old boy who lives with Mrs M J Polk town has put out and ploughed ten acres of corn and tour acres of tomatoes He is a remarkable farmer tor boy of its age and id doing well un der the watch care of Mrs Polk Cocaine which dulls the nerves never cured Nasal Catarrh The heavy feeling in tne forehead the stuffed up sensation and the watery discharge from and noses along with all the miseries attending the disease are put to rout by Elys Cream Balm 0Smell taste and hearing are restored breathing is normal Until you try remedy you can form no idea the good it will do yea Is applied 0directly to the sore spot All druggists SOo Mailed by Ely Bros GO Warren Street New York iHev W H Pope and wife will eel their seventh anniversary of 0their wedding at the colored Methodist church Wednesday night June 6 They 0have issued 250 invitations including their friends and members of the iJuggllnf With Dynamite Is no more dangerous than to neglect kidney disorders Foleys Ktdney Care corrects irregularities and has cured may nv severe cases after other treat ment has failed It builds np the worn out tissues and restores health and vigor I was troubled with Kidney complaint for abont two years writes A H Davis of Mt Sterling but two bottles of Foleys Kid Cure effected a permanent cure After considerable debate in the sen te the bill relieving denatured alcoh ol from the international revenue tax was passed Denatured alcohol is a substitute for gasoline and will lower the price of gasoline to about half Hardin Kinder sold last week to John Cook of Custer a pair of mules for 1300 H L Htader also to Marion Weatberbolt one pair of inues FOR OLD PEOPLE Short Haynes Have a duaranteed Strength Creator A member of tbe above hrm of our wellknown druggists sayshnndreds of old people right here in Cloverport need just such a strengthmaker and body builder as our delicious cod liver oil preparation Vlnol and we simply cannot understand why they will con tinue to drag out H halfdead and half alive existence when we guarantee Vinol will strengthen and invigorate I every organ in the body stop the naturall decline and make them more strong und active This is because Vinol contains in a highly concentrated iofin all of Htrengthcreating and bodybuilding elements of cod II vor oil actually take en from fresh cods liver but without a drop of the systemclogging oil to upset tho stomach and retard its worn Vinol creates renewed vitality in the most natural manner maKIng rich red blood and building up and strengthening every organ in the body to do its work as nature intended Manyold people have written that they would not take 1000 for the good Vinol has done them In the strongest manner wo endorse and guarantee Vinol to increase the appetite give strength and renewed vitality to the aged build up the run down tired and debilitated make the weak strongor return to the purchaser every dollar paid for it Short Haynes Druggists Wedding In Wale Many and curious were the old cus toms in Wales relating to marriage The following is an account of the bid ding ceremony an old custom which Is said to be celebrated even to this day in rural parts of Wales The bidder goes from house to house with a long pole and ribbons flying at the end of it and standing In the middle floor in each house he repeats a long lesson with great formality He mentions the day of the wedding the place the prepara tions made etc The following is a specimen The Intention of the bidder Is this With kindness and amity with decency and llbprallty for and he Invites you to come with your good will on the plate Bring current mon eya shilling or two or three or four or fire with cheese and butter We incite the husband and wlfo children and menservants from the greatest to the least Coupe there early You shall have victuals freely and drink cheap stools to sit on and fish If wo can catch them but if not hold us ex disable and they will attend on you wlien you call upon them In return They set out from such a place and such a place A IlrlilcM Dllciiinin A successful schoolteacher married a wealthy widower The man had lived alone with his servants since the death of his first wife On the morning aft er the brides arrival In her new home the cook appeared for orders Now the little woman was far more familiar with the classics than with roasts and stews and she was not a little dismayed when Mary Innocently put tho ques tlon An how will ye have the beef cooked mum For the merest Instant she hesitated Not for a fortune would she have the old servant suspect her absolute Ignorance of cookery But her years In the schoolroom had not been in vain Calmly and sweetly she answered You may cook It your way today Mary and then another time you can try my way And the cook went downstairs with a high opinion of her new mistress New York Press READ THIS Mllledgeville Rv Jan 1 1003 Dr E W Hall St Louis Mo Dear SJrI hive been a great snffnrer from kidney disease and was treated by my home physicians with no benefit Your Texas Wonder has cured me and I am satisfied it saved my life and I can cheerfully recommend it to ladies suffering with kidney and blad der troubles Respectfully Mrs Eliza Fiost A TEXAS WONDER One small bottle=of the Texas Wonder Hulls Great Discovery cures all kidney and bladder troubles re moves gravel cures diabetes semianal emissions wears and lame backs rhenrnatismand all irregularities the kidneys and bladder in both men and women reglates bladder trouble In children It not sold by your druggist will be sent by wall on receipt of 1 One small bottle two months treatment and seldom fails to perfect cure Dr E W Hall Sole Manufacturer P 0 Box 029 St Louis Mo Send for test imonials Sold by all druggists The new Hotel Belmont in Ne w- York which is now ready for busi nessafter an investment ot 7800000 covering five years ot time is heralded as the finest hotel in the world It is twentyeight stories high five being below the ground SIj Et hIi where upon a logical basis said a man fry the short grass country the other day Tho daughter of the hotel keeper jtt whose hostelry I was living was to 1 1w i I married I received an Invitation At about 11 oclock In tho evening tM wedding supper was spread An eN lady came down the table sidle passing the viands to the guests When Iii reached my plate she skipped mo sad began again with the next man The old lady had seen me eating my aug t per as usual at 0 oclock 3 Yquvo et she said as she gave me the go by Things began to Ilook dubious for me Then an old mas came along with more food He also had aeon me eating at the usual evening hour lie shied around mo with a look of surprise that I should bo at th feed rack again nnd said Why your et iEverybody had boon saving up tot the occasion so that they might cat HkQ heroes at that wedding feast The fact that I had not been missing any meals nearly ostracized me In that happy gathering Kansas City Times M The Fete of ClUe Some ancient cities havo disappear ed The archaeologist digs through tlj t sands of the desert tho accumulations of vegetable mold and the debris ot human habitation In a search for the palaces of great kings the markets dC wealthy traders and the homes of aT once numerous people The massacres of ancient warfare may explain somei of these dead and burled cities Thidj inability of people In early history to I deal with the sanitary problems of a congested population may have been a contributing cause to their destruction Cities may have died because their people could not live But In most cases a change in the routes of com merce will be found to have diverted the stream of nourishment from a city and left it to die of starvation Yet the Eternal City nnd Athens Byznn tlum Jerusalem Antloch and Damascus Illustrate the tenacity of municiy pal vitality even though a long suc J cession of centuries brings great changes in the methods and subjects RecordjHerbert Spencer A queer instance of the working of i Herbert Spencers mind Is mentioned by the two sisters In whose household he lived He came to tho table one day absorbed In thinking about some photographs of the nebulae he had Just received As he rose from his chair he stood for a minute gazing with gleaming eyes into the distance and then muttered Inn disjointed fashion as if half to him 0 self words to this effect Thirty mil lions of suns each probably having IItflR own system and supposing them eacbjT to be the size of a pins head they are tcofifty miles apart What does It all mean And then without a pause and only a change of voice The fluff still comes out of that cushion you know as with a wave of his small thin hand toward It he passed rapidly out of the room leaving us both ba1 wllderod by the quickness with which his mind worked jASometimes the rigors of patent office procedure are not without their humoiV ous side A New York attorney filedrJ an application for improvements in s1 j 1 centrifugal pump The patent office declared the Invention Inoperative and demanded n working model The pat ent office was requested to send an ex amluer to Trenton to Inspect the ma vi chine In actual operation This the patent office refused to do The at ji torney therefore politely sent a seven ton pump to the patent office sent It i moreover from Trenton to satisfy a 1 ji I skeptical examiner Twentyone men f were required to get It Into the exam Iners office Scientific American 4t- Old Time Acting The old time actor had peculiar and primitive views as to elocution and ltd uses I remember a certain old friend of mine who when he recited tho open Ing speech In Richard III and arrived at the line In the deep bosom of the ocean burled suggested the deep boa om of too ocean by sending his voice Into his boots Yet these were final fk actors to whom certain young gentle t i men who never saw them constantly 11 refer The methods of the stage have J completely changed and with them the i flIsa few years ago would excite much 7 merriment In their delineation of tragedy A very great tragedian of a past generation was wont in the tent scene i In Richard III to hold a piece ot isoap in his mouth so that after the appearance Jof the ghosts the lather and froth might dribble down his chin and he employed moreover a trick sword which rattled hideously and what with hIs foam flecked face his rolling eyes his Inarticulate groans and his rattling tblade the small boy In the gallery 11- WIlS scared Into a frenzy of vociferous f ollght Richard Mansfield In Atlantic r IB BaconThey say a person will ale EgbertyIts3 ot mine alive fVll qInthere would bo as much generosity It he were rich Pope To Cure a Cold in 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