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The Breckenridge news: n. Wednesday, June 20, 1906. The Breckenridge news. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage, Cloverport, KY 1906 brc1906062001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: n. Wednesday, June 20, 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. h THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS i I I ll ALL THE NEWS THATS FIT TO PRINT y f 11 VOL XXX CLOVERPORT KENTUCKY WEDNESDAY JUNE 20 1906 12 PazesNO49f re jo- irt 1 1td J tY i ifIt i7r X t4a 4apJ li i Iof f f 1 r I qK iroJO tttt r io t rj1 tt1 ir p 1fi I In j n rr r r t r r f 3 s u bbe bbr 1b 1e 1r r ISd 3n 3 1i i Ii H f COL HENRY WATTERSON 7 COL WATTEKSOX in his charact eristic wny made the principal i welcome address to the HOMECOMERS in Louisville last week Gov Crittenden Visits Boy Hood Home It seems that the hand of fate was at work Sunday to make the return of ExGov Tom L Crittenden to his boyhood name as sweet and full of sentiment as could be The Governor was accompanied by his wifeand halt orother Mr Logan Murray of Louisville Just as Gov Crittenden and his brotber stepped from tbe train arm in arm the melodious strums ot My Old Eeutncky Home came from far up the river on the Sunny Sontha call ape The Incident was SQ touching that the big sentimental heart of the illust rous old Governor almost gave way and tears were almost Howln g down tbe cheeks of both ho and his brother Gov Crittenden spent the day visit ing old boyhood scenes and shaking hands with old friends He and his party were the guests of Mr and Mrs Fred Ferry for dinner Manv relatives and friends called to see him during the day The narty left on 448 after noon tra- inBack r Home After 33 Years Mr and Mrs Ira Manganof Leon Kans wvra here Sunday visiting Messrs Sam and O W Heudrlckeon out on the pike Thirty three years ago Mr Mangan lived With the late John Hardin near town having neon bound to him in the early GOs Mr Mangan is 40 years of age He met Mr and Mrs W B Noel they being about only the people he remembers from boyhood Cloverport ne said had changed but little and so far as he could see was not as good a town as it was 33 years ago except that tbe place had more fine residences At Leon Kans Mr Mangan deals in wheat and has a prosperous busi ness ScrofulaFew are entirely free from it It may develop so slowly as to cause little if any disturbance during the whole period of childhood It may then produce dyspepsia Catarrh and marked tendency to con sumption before causing eruptions sores or swellings ja greatfoodpurifier Hoods SarsaparillaI- nactual fliquid form or chocolated tablets known as Sarsatabs 100 doteS L CHILDRENS FEAST DRAWS BIG CROWD The Childrens Feast at the Prsuy tenon sharer Sunday evening drew a big crowd out The services were delightful nod the manner in which thejprogram was rendered reflected cr d it nt onthu instructors as well as the cbildrenThe tho1lst cburch gave way its night services on account of the II Feast WORST YET I The Sunny Sonth showed here t Monday night to a full house TheII boat carried a good band bat the show was the worst of the three that haveII been here ibis seas- onWILLORGANIZE LODGE HERE W H Von Dnsko State Manager of the Legal Arnercians of the Repub Ho has been here for several days andI has succeeded in interesting 20 ot our representative citizens in his orderi He states that a lodge wilt be organized here The Loyal Americans of America is a fraternal order of 50000 members in the United States And its plan is en dorsed by the leading insurance acIturseer of the union It is said to bone ot the best lodges of its kind iin existence Anyone desiring information in regard to the order may either see State Manager Von Dusko while he is he or address him by mail at 502 Fourt- Avenue Room 3 Louisville Ky Mr E J Dunn of Springfield III is the president of the order And Mr H D Cowan ot the same place IsI secretary Secures His License Col D W Henry one of the best auctioneers in this section has secur ed his license under tbe now law and is now ready for business Mr Henry knows his business like a hook bavinsR made a study of It for twentylive years No man in this country can handle a sale like Dave Henry He knows the worth ot the stuff he is sell ing knows just how to make it bring its value and knows just When to le- go t If you are tn need of an auctioneer it will pay yon to secure his services MRS WORLEY DEAD Mrs Nancy Worley died Sunday afternoon at three oclock of pneumonia fever The funeral was held Monday at 2 p m An extended account of life will appear next week Mforrygo round at big barbecue and picnic Tar Springs July 4 WILL SHOW MONDAY NIGHT IWonderland Cooley Hagans show boat will be at the river Mon daynlght carrying an entirely new bill The show has received much praise where it has playe- dREPUBLICAN PRECINCTCONVENTIONS Hardlusburg Ky June 11By vir tue of the action of the committee of the RepulIcHn party tor the Fourth Congressional District of Kentucky Ins chairman of the county committee of the Republican party for Brecken ridge county do hereby order and dire et that the several committeemen call a mass convention to meet at their re spective voting precincts on Saturday June 80 1000 at One oclock p m standard time for the pnrposeof select ing delegates to attend the county con vention to be hell at Hardlasbnrg Monday July 2 1000 at one oclock p m The county convention will select delegates to nttencltho congress HoagenhTuesday July 10 called for tOe purpose of nominating a candidate for congress to be voted for at the November election The soy oral precincts are entitled to the fol lowing number of delegates Hardlnsbnrg 1 5 Delegates Hind isnbnrg 2 0 Delegates Eardinsburg 8 0 Delegates Hardlnsburg 4 Dele gates Cloverport 1 J Delegates Clo verport 2 3 Delegates Cloverpoit 3 0 Delegates Balltown 5 Delegates Steph ensport G Delegates Union Star 4 De legates Mooleyvillo Delegates Web stAr 5 Delegates Irvington 3 Delegates BewleyvlllA 5 Delegates Big Spring 1 Delegates Custer 5 Delegates Hudson 5 Delegates Mook 4 Delegates McDan ilels 4 Delegates Glendeane 5 Dele gates Rockvnle 7 Delegates The committeemen will give five THE OLD LINCOLN CABIN THIS cabin was on exhibition at the HoMKCoMixn and will be taken to the LINCOLN farm in LA RUE county for preservation L r c j Sy ptrmittim of Of McClure Kentucky is to lead the way in rolling up a membership for the Lincoln Farm Association The old farm on which Abraham Lincoln was born and where he spent the early years of his boyhood at Hodgensville this State is to be made into a great Lincoln National Park It is to be a great work of the whole people Every man woman and child in Kentucky is ask to join the As sociation and help make up the fund needed Send in ANY amount from 25 cents to 25 and you will be made an Honorary Member without futher dues or assessments whatever The Association will send you a large handsomely engraved Certificate and your name will be put in the Permanent Catalogue to be kept in a place of honor at the Park forever Use thecoupon below and send your subscription to the office of the BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Let every I loyal Kentuckian join NOW and show the nation that Kentucky still leads in patriotism and loyalty to her great man Object of the Lincoln Farm Association This is a patriotic Association of the citizens of the United States formed to developo the Lincoln Birth place Farm at Hodgenville Kentucky into a permanent Lincoln National Parka Park of Patriotism When finished the Park will be the finest Historical Memorial in the country and will stand forever as a source of pride to the State of Kentucky and the entire nation In order that this Park may be the work of the whole people the II funds to complete it are to be subscribed only in small sums from 25 cents to 25every subscriber becoming an Honorary Member and his or her name to be entered in the Parmanent Catalogue to be kept in a place of honor at the Park An Honorary Certificate will be issued to every subscriber and no further dues of any kind will ever be required or collected THE LINCOLN FARM ASSOCIATION Organized anti Incorporated to develop the Lincoln Birthplace Farm Into National Park HOARD OF TRUSTEES SecretaryOLAnENOD JONES President Postal Telegraph St Uuhle Co Governor ot Missouri of Colliers Joseph II Chouto William H Taft Horace Porter Samuel L Clemens Henry Watterson Lymtin J Oago William Tnivers Jerome Augustus Saint Qaudoru Cardinal Gibbons Norman HupxooJ Junkln Lloyd Jones Albert Shaw Edward MI Shepard Ida M Ttirbell Charles A Townu Thomas Hastings August Itolmont Robert J Collier COUPON Editor of the BRECKENRIDGE NEWS Enclose findrasmy contribution to tliq Lincoln Park Fund Send Certificate to I Name Address rMrM J J 14C J days notice of the precinct conveu tions All known Republicans and those who will support the congress ional nominee PIe entitled to partial pate in the convention Gus D Shellman Cblr John P Haswell Jr Secy SCHOOLEXERCISES Hardinsburg Ky June lOSpecf- al The Commencement Exercises of the High School occurred on the even ing of June 11 12 and 18 Monday evening the Rev J W Hughes preached tho baccalaureate sermon at the M E church South At the con clusion of the sermon the county Sup KENTUCKIANSTo Memoryof Lincolnj erintendent Joel H Pile in a short appropriate address presented diplomas to the common school graduates for the year Misers Judith land Hannan Beard Carrie and Judith Walls Anna Miller and Clara Snyder Mr Pile stated in his address that Miss Judith Beard is the youngest common school graduate in the state She is a dau ghter ot Mr and Mrs Taylor Beard On the evening ot the 12tn the pupils in elocution of Miss Reid presented a deliehtfnl program at the Opera House to a very appreciative audience At the Opera House on Wednesday evening the graduates of the High School Misses Evelyn Beard Nancy Kinchelos Margaret Beard and Messrs Allen Kinoheloe John Sklllmun and Ernest Haswell delivered addresses that showed more than ordinary talent and reaithought They were thought ful and intelligent productions that reflected credit on nom icacner and students Miss Reid in a charmingly spoken and elegant address delivered the diplomas to the graduates The music for the occasion was rendered by Mrs Blanche Read and Miss Ai nit Beard Tho year just closed was the most successful of the High School SpecialeUccasion Masonic Excur sion from Henderson to Louisville Sun day July 8125 Round trip Clover port to Louisvilk andretnrn Special train leaves Clovorportr 810 a m return from Louisville at 0 p m Miss Mona Stewart Miller of Owensboro has been the guest of Miss es Louise and Mildred Babbago OASTOaXABUM the BIgiturt of atBod4- r r r I t r j ti i r J i t M p tfft 1 i i i rIi I tI t I ii i f lI 4It f f 1 t tt 1l tl l 1a t 1t I 7tJ r Ii 1i f if b 4 i iff t i a f t t- b1 tt- s Lrt il A 1 t tI U tl PLANT KNEW ITS FRIEND Travellers Story of Sensitive Plant of Ceylon Ucc6nnysaid a globe trotter is the splendid and flourishing sensi tive plant of Ceylon This plant causes you to wonder of plants like us cant feel pain and think and grieve We were saated in waste linen clothes under the palms of our Losts garden beyond Colombo Wo had just breakfasted ana the native servants were banding about coffee and llq neors What plant is that said I II A mimosa or sensitive plant iny host answered and added turning to his little daughter Go dear and kiss the mimosa The child obeyed Then she came back to us gleefuly Tho plant had not shrunk from her fresh young touch Not a leaf had Quivered It N3w you go and kiss it said our host to me I advanced I put out my hand And in my band no sooner touched the mimosa than it shivered and the 1 eaves wi jd as though frost bitten Tho plant knows my daughter our host explained but you are a Btranger to if St Louis Globe Democrat slow to Break Up a Cold It may be aupriae to manyto learn that a severe cold can be completely broken up in one or two days time The first symptoms of a cold are a dry loud cough a profeus watery dis charge from the nose and a thin white coating on the tongue When Chamberlains cough remedy is taken every hour on the first of these symp tomo it counteracts the effect of the cold and restores the system to a healthy condition within a day or two For sale by Short Hanyes A NEW NOVEL BY MASON A E W Mason author of II Four Feathers and Miranda of the Bal cony has written a new novel Running Water serial publication ot which will begin in the August Century The scenes are laid in the Ape then in England and later in the Alps again and the story is one ot lively adventure as well as of char acter development EDUCATIONAL NOTES The largest body of students that assembled in any one place in toe South Ilast year was at Bowling Green Ky attending the Bowling Green Business University 1ho graduates of tbe Bowling Green Business University are recognized by the business and commercial world as being thoroughly trained earnest energetic and reliable Many of the largest firms throughout the South and West get all their bookkeepers IItenograpborsand clerks from the Bowling Green UniversIty Bowling Green Ky The graduates of this school are In great demand Write for cattalogThe Green Business Univer sity Bowling Green Ky is In session the entire year Write for catalog Anyone contemplating taking a Telegraphy should write to tbe Bowling Green Business Uuiveisitv Bowling Green Ky Write for catalog The national School of Telegraphy located at Bowling Green Ky Las never failed to locate every one of its graduates It you are thinking of tak ing a course in Telegraphy we would advise you to write to this school for catalog FAIRY TALES BYMRSBURNETT Mrs Frances Hodgson Burnett per haps tbe best Known writer ot the day of stories for children has written a series of fairy tales which will begin In the October ISt Nicholas and con tinue through several numbers The stories are based on a quaint and nu morons conceit carried out it is said in Mrs Burnetts happiest vein and are to have a number of illustrations in color by Harrison Cady A Couple of Good Ones In n flume in Louisville Kentucky where there ia a iaruily the size that President Roosevelt likes to see the cook of tne household called one of tbe children in the pantry to see the mother of the vinegar The child looked at It with his mouth and oyes wide opened and asked in an instant Where are the children In tne same homo the eight year old son was talking to the youngest boy of tho family about his physical or gansAfter he had finished his story be said to his small brother Bet you do not know what organs are do you LaRue 7 LaRue answered quickly and said Yes I do they are just line pianos IGNORANCE OF WOMEN Many of Them Dont Even Know How to SIgn a Check The average womans ignorance of the simplest forms of business is al most incredible That the herself IS the chief sufferer makes it all the harder to understand Even clever educated women are guilty ot commercial breaks which should be reserved for idiots and in fants Ask the clerks in any bank if this is not true 1 A writer iu Success tells of a woman who presened a cheek for payment to the paying teller of her bank He passed it back to her with the request that she be kind enongn to indorse it The lady wrote on the pack of the checkI have done business with this bank foi many years and I believe it to be all right Another society woman in New York presented a check for payment at the bank and the teller told her tnat it was not signed Oh do they have to be signed she responded What an awful lot of red tape there IB in banking buss ness In another case a husband made a deposit in the bank and gave his wife a check book One day sne received a notice that tier account was over drawn She went to the bank and told the teller that there must be a mistake because she still bad a lot of checks left in her book Many a woman when given a pen and asked to sign an important document drawn up by an attorney or a long headed business man will sign without reading it or even asking to be Informed of ita content only to learn afterward by disastrous results that she had signed away her property and turned herself out of home Only a short time ago a man won a suit involving about 20000 New evidence however was brought forward which caused the court immediately to reverse its decis ion It was proved that the woman bad sworn falsely She was prefectly innocent of any such intention but she had sworn that she had signed her name to a certlan document The document was produced and to her utter astonishment she saw her signature affixed to it It apeared that during her husbands lifetime when ever papers were to be signed he told her where to write her name and she did as she was told without having the sllgtest idea ot the contents of the papers New York Sun Feel Impending Doom The feeling of impending doom in the minds of man victims of Bights dis ease and diabetes has been changed to thankfulness by the benefit derived tram taking Foleys Kidney Cure It will cure incipient Brigtha disease and diabetes and even in the worst jases gives comfort and lelier Sight disorders are cured in a few days I had diabetes in its worst form writes Marion Lee of Danreath Ind- I tried eight physicians without re lief Only three bottles of Foleys Kidney Cure made me a well man sold by A R Fisher Cat and Hen Home Making A new form of cooperative home waking was discovered yesterday at the barn of S Rogers Touhy Rogers ParkA Maltese cat and a brown Legborn ben were in partnership in ti manger Between them they have three white Kittens and eleven ergs The nen was sitting on eight of the eggs and one of the kittens and the cat was lying on the other three eggs and ccdallng the other two kittens when the novel menage was discovered When the hen goes to eat the cat tries to keep all the eggs warm When the cat toes to geek food she leaves her kittens In charge of the hen Apparently the kittens are three or tour days old and the eggs it is judged nave beer in incubation for a longer time Mr Touby wonders whether the cat or the chickens will bo more surprised when the latter break forth from the egg shellscago Tribune Asthma Sufferers Should Know This Folnys Honey and Tar has cured many cases of asthma that were con sidered hopeless Mrs Adolph flues rig 701 West Third St Davenport Iowa writes A severe cola contracted twelve years ago was neglected un til it finally grew into asthma Tho best medical skill available could not give me more then temporary relief Foloyn Honey and Tar was recom mended and one fits cent bottle entirely I cured me of asthma which had been growing on me for twelve years and if I bud taken it at the start I would have been saved years of suffering Sold by A R Fisher Rose Farm of 12 Acres One of the most interesting sights in the Pomona Valley IS the development work now being doue by the California Rose Company on Its rose farm at the foot of White avenue Hero maybe seen literally acres of roses the sUps being planted a fow weeks ago covering the entire twelve acre tract in rows about three feet apart The plants are about six inches in height and here and there over tho tract many Jf them are in bloom It will be b beautiful sight when the lose bushes are grown to two or three feet in height all in blossom The work of irrigating and tending the plant at this time of year requires abont twentyfive men From December until April during the ship ping season probably fifty to seventy five people will be kept busy At this season the young plants are being pushed as rapidlyI as tender care good soil the available amount of sunshine and constant irrigating will accom push ItPomona Times TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablets Druggists refund money If It falls to euro E W GROVES signature Is on cac hbox 25c The July Smart Set In the July number of The Smart Set a host of entertaining stories wil be found The novelette in partlo ular will prove interesting reading It IS calledliThe Purple Border and Is written by Beatrix Demarea Lloyd a young writer of rare promise The story opens in Ireland when Michael Derevara h the eccentric yonug hero IB preparing to leave for America after relinquishing hie claims to the title of an earl Upon his arrival in Newport where he via Its an old boyhood friend the real story begina and a story more full or charm and fine sentiment has seldom appeared in any magazine It will win many admiring readers The short stories are varied and uniformly excellent William Hamil ton Osborne in The Writ of Habeas Corpus has told with much skill a tale which reads like a cnapter from teal life When tne Girls Came Out to Play by Dorothea Deakin is a bright light comedy just the thing for a Summer day A Matter of Habit by Ludwig Lewisonh is a powerful study of woman and an egotist of whom she became enamored Her final awakening to the mana selfishness is Drought about in an an usual way The Final Hour by Katharine Metcalf Roof is the story of an actress whose maternal instinct has been warped but is at length made whole and clean Eunice by Anna McClure Sholl and As Told by Ren udfl Wife by Anno Warner are excellent pieces of fiction and there are other contributions by Mary Glasscock J Sackville Martin Leila Burton Wells Charles Battell Loomis and W Carey Wonderly The essay by Richard Duffy is anti ed Bohemii New York With quiet humor Mr Dully describes that en chanting land Bohemia but there is much thought baoa of his light jest ing Poems by Florence Wilaeraon Mabel Earle Ernest McOaffey J J Belt and others complete a most distinguished issue of thU maga- zineCASTOR IAI For Infants and Children The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the- B1gaature Sip i of Kentucky Pensioners Kenucky has 28000 pensioners who are now being cared for by the Louis ville Pension Bureau Most of these are from civil war but there are veterans of tho Mexican and Indian wars and a growing representation from the SpanishAmerican war Many widows of veterans who tooK part in the war of 1812 are receiving checks quarterly from tne Louisville oilice and in spite of tho dimnmtion to be expected from deaths the do crease in the number sent out is small The Louisville office dltsributes 100 000 each quarter to the pensioners an average for each person of about 12 a month That it is eagerly received Is shown by tbe fact that the vouchers are always sent in early and in plenty of time for an early distribution The sendlnRs put ot the checks takes two weeks A large part ol the money goes to colored pensioners Ex Stomach dosing will not euro catarrh Breathe Hyomei and its germ killing air will cure the disease Druggist Snort Havnoa sell it on guarnatee Hint of What She Might Do The old colored mammy who had ruled tho Greenough Household Ifor more than twenty years was known to I the tradesman and the world in goner al asII Mrs Washington although be allowed the Greonougbs and their friends to address her as Aunt Euphra sla She bad a flow of language which has seldom been equaled and delighted in it more oven than in hex skill In cooking On one occasion Mrs Greonongh overheard Aunt Enpbraaiu berating a tardy grocers boy Whar yo been yo trlilin lazy dofltructful owdacious aggervatinpre snmptions boy while Is been awaitin and ayarnih for dese yer condiment al spices demanded Annt Euphra sia her turbaned head threatening the delinquent wno cowered before her Ec I hadnt got to put dese right into my oaltt dats ben kept on finished for yo to go dawdlin philan nderin sojetln round Id atop a min ute and gib yo some idea ob my opinions regardin yolI Youths Companion Constipation =makes the cold drag along Get it out of you Take Kenn edys Laxative Honey and Tar cough syrup Contains no opiates all drug gists Cupid and Stork In Two Ohio Families Cleveland Leader Cupid and the stork have entered into a successful combination In the southern part of this county A year ago Albert Flannery and Arthur Flannery brothers married sisters the wedding being a double affair Tooday the stork brought a baby boy to each to of the Fannery families at the same hour The SWOrn statement of the manufacturers protects you from opiates In Kennedys Laxative Honey find Tar the cough syrup that c drives the cold out of your system Sold by All druggists His Wifes Quiet Reproach Admiral Capps in an address to a temperance jsooiety told how drink had once caused the downfall or a brave soldier In the course ot the sad story he saidSometimes after a debauch the I man would be repentant humble He would promise his wife to do better but alas the years taught her the barrenness of all such promises One night when he was getting to be an old mana prematurely old man thin limbed stoop shouldered with red rimmed eybshe said to hIs wife sadly = Yaore a clevei woman Jenny a couraceoua active good woman You should have married a better man than I am dear IIMiJe loosed at him ami thinking of what be once had been she answer ed in a quiet voice- I did James Kansas City Jour nalThe sincerest tribute that can be paid to superiority ia imitation Tbe many Imitations of Dewitts Witch Hazel Salve that are now before the public prove it the best Ask for DeWitta Good for barns scalds chaffed skin eczema tetter cuts bruises boils and piles Hignly re commended and reliable Sold by all druggists Old Soldiers Charm There veterans hale and hearty des pite their thimhalr and their white wards were lunching together Do yon see this said the first and he held his watch charma ball of dull metal set in a square of gold Do you know wnat that 1st This is the bnllet they tOOK out of my left arm at Bull Run The second veteran desplayed his charm a metal ball set in a gold case Tins said he is the bullet they took out of my leg at Gettysburg He sighedliThe bullet they took out he said but not the limb The third veterans charm was a bullet set in a ring of brilliants Out of my head said heSt Louie Globe Democrat Smoking in a Powder Magazine la courting death more suddenly but not more surety than neglecting kidney disorders Foleya Kidney cure will ogre a slight disorder in a few daya and its continued use will cure the most obstinate cases It has cured convention in Philadelphia in October 1007 IThe Conductors Mistake A conductor on the OFallon Park division of tbe St Louis and Suburban Riailroad had such a good run of onainess Sunday afternoon that lie had difficulty in keeping himself supplied with small change Many passengers who patronized his car handed him dollars and bills of larger denominations in payment of their fares The conductor however manage to get along fairly well until a woman carrying a tiny intant boarded his car When he approached the woman for her fareshe handed him a 5 bill lilt that the smallest you have jjiadam quired the conductor fear Ing another stringency in change The woman looked at the conductor and then to her baby and made this surprising reply Yes I havo been married only twelve months St Louis Globe Democrat Thousands annually bear witness to the efficiency of Early Risers These pleasant reliable little pills have long borne areputation second to none as- a laxative and cathartic They are as staple as bread in millions of homes Pleasant but effective Will promptly relieve constipation wihoufc griping Sold by all druggists HAIR BALSAM tuxarrintagrowthNever QolorCuf04M Ioa r IHALCSVEGETABLEI SICILIAN Perhaps likeyour gray hair then keep it Perhaps notyou restores color to then rememberHalls Hair Renewer always gray hair Stops falllnR hair alsoU itco uLOoIt PAINFUl PERIODS Life often seems too long to the woman who suf fers from painful periods The eternal bearing down headache backache leucorrhea nervousness dizziness griping cramps and similar tortures are dreadful To make life worth living take ioeoJrdUj Womans Relief- It quickly relieves inflammation purifies and en riches the blood strengthens the constitution and permanently cures all diseased conditions from which weak women suffer It is matchless marvelous reliable At all druggists in 100 bottles WRITE US A LETTER freely and frankly in strictest confidence telling us all your symptoms and troubles We will send free advice In plain sealed envelope Address La dies AdvlsoryDeptTheChattanooaa Medldne Co Chattanooga Tenn I SUFFERED GREATLY writes Mrs L E Clevenger of Belle view N C at my monthly periods all my life but the first bottle Of Car da gave me wonderful relief and BOW I am In better health than I have been for a long time r s79rrr r aYr r rhr r r r r IArrests1 I Used on Iron Tin Shingle Paper and 5 11Stacks11 j j j Write for Particulars tt THE MANHATTAN PAINT CO t CLEVELAND OHIO jaeti s eeseee a e ecec BIQQLE A Farm Library- of unequalled value Practical Up to date Concise aid Comprehensive SBealllallrNo 1B1QQLE HORSE BOOK All about Hones a Commonsense Treatise with more than 71 illustrations a standard work Price 50 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 HBlddLE COW BOOK All about Cows and the Dairy Business new edition Colored plates Sound Commonsense Price CO Cents No 5BIQQLE SWINE BOOK All about HORS Breed inc Feeding Butchery Diseases etc Coven the whole ground Price CO Cents No 6BIQQLE HEALTH BOOK Gh es remedies and uptodate information A household necessity Extremely practical Price CO Cents No 7 BIQQLE PETBOOK nchowNo 8BIQQLE SHEEP BOOK 11 Covers the whole ground Every page full of good ad vice Sheep men praise it Price CO te- ntsJournalFarmIs our paper made for ynu and not a misfit It Is 29 years old It Iis the great boileddown hltthenallontheheadq- ulloRfler ouhvesaldlt Farm and Household paper In the worldtheblgt est paper of Its size In the United Statesof- Americahaving more than Three Million regular readers r I PARMJOURNALl 1909 and 1910 sent by mall to any address for A DOLLAR DILL Sample of PARM JOURNAL and circular describing HIGGLE BOOKS free WILMBR ATKINSON CO PaBLiiBKKs or PARK JOURNAL PHILADBLFHU ASHEVILLE HENDERSONVILLE BREVARD LAKE TOXAWAY AND HOT SPRINGS NORTH CAROLINAet Center of the Beautiful l It1fAND- SAPPHIRE COUNTRY Av natural paradise whore human ills find quick relief reached direct by the yl Southern Railway1 i i lowestlli 1 in the most favored portion of the temperate zone sea 1111point official Government record of the climate of Western Carblina which is unimpeachable evidence gives the following average Spring 5349 F Summer 7072 F Autumn 5348 F Winter 3887 F With a mean for the whole year of 5415 Fan a mean relative humidity of but 65 per cent For land of the sky booklet summer resort folder etc send 2cent stamp to CH HUNGERFORD District Passenger Agent LOUISVILLE KYJJ F LOGAN Tray Pass Agt LEXINGTON KY CEO B ALLEN Asst Gen Pass Agt STs LOUIS A 0- f ta + + ja tt TJ = I eve 11 em at Icn suIc r rptt Inwe maIn rtP rta ttrt rtlE pnanI Cowr wrph bafIen 011 1 brl t- l4t aDImtl mtlpCI pCIm t Itn Itc nr IttJ 11thl I tJr tJV tJv tJh IId rhonnth 11tt mlto 11Uthml tta ttb ttfl blfn fltt ttp ttv ttii iia phwI wIIgI J atA atkIntn tel gr J fttl tal o- ffgrt c- hy hAve QUmJ mJIs 1selIssb elit its itb Inlgl4 itft J ftn pcIt riblicth thof lie ftk ftb tokr ftix 111g1 g1ho ell ibobeOI 11U 11I VIYI I 1 It h n 0 Pi 11- r b a n b a t S- Ee sa sa b t c e s T ftS ftU flCI t i 4 IAA II- t It t fct t fcti tis l tirf rfn rfF Is Jf Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY JUNE 20 lOOfl IIfedlclaeIritCllnr that ilcalI conjecture attaining practical re- ffsults by direct methods At a very pearly age the profession of medicine Ivfa fully recognized In Greece and In Imany cases was generously rewarded We read of swindlers and charlatans fItf those days too Patent medicines Were also sold The Hlppocratlc oath vlilch for over twenty centuries has temalned practically unchanged Is an teyldcncc of the sagacity the sense of professional honor and responsibility land the clear thinking of the Greeks Hippocrates was born on the Island of Cos In 400 B C A largo collection of writings evidently the work of many physicians whose Identity Is unknown has been ascribed to tho pen of this leader Tho Greeks were wonderfully brilliant In medical attainments for they studied nature and her methods fend shook themselves tree from a monumental load of Ignorance and su porstltlon Tho synchronous develop mcnt of mind and body was the fundn finental rule both of health and cdu rfitlon Medical Record ly The DUclpllne of Failure1 thinfeefasJcl1atlonthirty feet of cold water beneath Last fears mortality list cuts no leo with us Wo must make our own experiments ij vhllo Dr Experience screams himself i hoarse from his bonfire on the bank thistf manyf the subjects and when It comes to tho mistakes of others wo aro nil delighted to servo on the coroners jury It Isnt- tswell for us to be saved from too many blunders We need the discipline of failure It Is better to fall than never totm and tho man who can contem iplato tho graveyard of his own hopes without bitterness wit not always be- tt Ignored by tho gods of success Mere tilth Nicholson In Reader I t Tree That Gives Light k Among freaks of nature In trees there stands conspicuous ono known as the Asiatic star tree It Is enormously t tall growing to a height of from sixty feet to eighty feet while from the ground up to a distance of about forty feet the trunk Is perfectly bare From It that point there spring a number of tangled limbs which shoot out clusters of Jour pointed leaves and It is these grouped together that emit at night a clear phosphorescent light This gives tho tree a spectral appearance and Is 4 very deceiving to travelers who fre quently mistake tho glow for an Illu minated window of a house The light Is not brilliant but Is of sufficient j strength to allow of a newspaper be Ing read by It It does not flicker but glows steadily from sunset to day break Men Who Walked on All Four In the kingdom of Poland there was formerly a law according to which any person found guilty of slander was compelled to walk on all fours through the streets of the town where ho lived accompanied by the beadle as a sign that he was disgraced and unworthy of the name of man At the next pub lie festival the delinquent was forced to appear crawling upon hands and knees underneath the banqueting tame and barking like a dog Every guest was at liberty to give him as many kicks as he chose and ho who bad been slandered must toward the end of tho banquet throw a picked bono at the culprit who picking It up wth his mouth would leave the room on all fours O W Shot arrived last Tuesday from Durant I T- OverWork Weakens Your Kidneys Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood All the blood in your body passes through your kidneys once every three minutes and Is Its es You have a ter out the waste or Impurities in the blood If they are sick or out of order they fall to do their work Pains aches and rheu matism come from ex cess of urlo acid In the blood due to neglected kidney trouble unsteadyheartthey had heart trouble because the heart Is overworking In pumping thick kidney poisoned blood through veins and arteries urinarytroubleskidneysbutall constitutional diseases have their beginning in kidney trouble- If you are sick you can make nO mistake by first doctoring your kidneys The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr Kilmers SwampRoot the great kidney remedy is sOon realized It stands the highest for its- wonderfull cures of the mOst distressing cases sold on merits tY1centmay mallnr yourblood free also pamphlet telling you hoWto r find ifut if you have kidney or bladder trouble rVntlon this paperwhen writing Dr Kilmer 3t Co Binghamton N Y Dont mako any mistake but remember the name SwampRoot Dr Kilmers Swamp Root and the address Blngbamton N Y son every bottle INTERESTING LETTER WRITTEN BYANOTABLEWOMAN Mrs Sarah Kellogg of Denver Color Boar r of the Womans Relief Corps Benda Thanks to Mrs Flnkbom The following letterwaswrittenby of 1628 Lincoln I Ave Denve Colto Mrs Pink LynnMaasDearMrsPlnkbam 11 For five years I was troubled with a tumor which kept Mrs jaroKellcgg growfngcauslngme intense agony and great mental depression I was unable to attend to my house work and life became abur tomybedlostI could not bear to thin of an operation and In my distress I tried every remedy which I thought would be of any use to me and reading of the value of Lydia E Finkhams Vegetable Compound to sick women decided to give It a triIfelt so discouraged that I had little hope of recovery and when I began thoughtItgreat surprise I found that I kept gaining while the tumor lessened inire The Compound continued to build up my general health and the tumor seemed to be absorbed until in seven months the tumor was entirely gone and I awell woman I am so thankful for my recovery that I ask you to publish my letter in newspapers so other women may know of the wonderful curative powers of Lydia E Pinkhams Vegetable Compound When women are troubled with irreg ular or painful periods weakness dis placement or ulceration of the female organs that bearing down feeling Inflammation backache flatulence gen eral debility indigestion or nervous prostration they should remember there is one tried and true remedy Lydia E Pinkhams Vegetable Com pound at onco removes such troubles No other medicine in the world has received such widespread and unquali fled endorsement No other medicine has such a record of cures of female IllsMrs Pinkham invites all sick women to write her for advice She daughter inlaw of Lydia E Pinkham and for twentyfive years under her direction and since her decease has been advising sick women free of charge She has guided thousands to health Address Lynn Mass Remember that it is Lydia E Pink hams Vegetable Compound that is cur ingwomcnanddontallowanydruggist to sell you anything else in its place SEEING A JOKE Sometime One May De Dlncorered Where ItDoe Xot Rxliit A joko depends almost entirely on Its environment for appreciation Lots of our jokes would full mighty flat I guess In JJululand or Siberia just the same as the funny stories of those countries Would be a dead weight over here Every country has Its own particular brand of humor und to appre elate It to the hill you must have been born In that country or lived there for many years The Laplanders appear to us to bo a pretty solemn race but I dare say they have their little Jokes about the quality of time oil they some- tImes have to drink mid other subjects Interesting to their mode of living In every country too there Is a cer taut percentage of the people who couldnt see a Joke however broad It might be There are humorously dull people in Ireland ns well as humorous ly bright people In Scotland Why some tme ago I received a letter from an Irishman saying that he had read all my books from cover to cover and he considered they were the most see rious things ever published He thought most of the stories would go fine If they were dramatized and put on the stage In the form of tragedies As to the British sense of humor be ing les keen than the American theres nothing in it English men and women are just as quick to see a joke as we aresometimes a good deal quicker and I know I never want more appreciative audiences than those I got In London Why theyd start laughing before I began and when Id come on to the platform and look at them in a solemn kind of way some of them would double up with merriment Sometimes however anticipation Is a bit awkwardas for instance when a humorous lecturer being unable to appear his place was taken by a mln Isjer who wished to discourse on tho evils of Intemperance The audience It appears was not Informed of tho change there might have been a riot and when the good man came on the platform and stated that his subject for the evening would be the curse of rum those present went Into convul slons of merriment Tho more grave and solemn the lecturer became tho more tho people rolled on their seats In ecstasies of mirth until at last the as tonished divine closed his book with a bang and retired Now I dare say In that case tho real lecturer would hard ly have created so much amusement as did his substitute which proves that a humorist with a reputation has something of a pull over the unknown man though the latter may really be fun nier Mark Twain A CUnrlty Dance Awkward SpouseI see our set Is to have a grand charity ball Did you ever danco for charity Pretty Wife Of course Dont you remember how I used to take pity on you and dance with you when we first metLondon Telegraph lUll TVUh They bad Just moved Into a new house and they stood surveying the Ituatlqn I wish she said that this carpet was velvet I dont responded the husband unfeelingly I wish It was down MAUNDY THURSDAY nnnlnt Cnitoni That Went With ThU Day In Old KiiKlaiid Maundy Thursday used to be also called Shere Thursday for that says an old homily In old fathers days the people would that day Khere their hedes and clypp thcyr berdes and pool their heedes and so mike them honest ogalnst Easter day The derivation of tho word Maundy Is less simple Sonic derive it from the Latin Ulan datum a command referring to the sacred command given on that day to wash the feet of the poor which was done annually by our kings and queens until the practice came to an end with James II or It may come from tho old French maundler to beg as this has always been the poor peoples Thursday Most probable of all Is the de rivation of the word from the mauuda or baskets Anglo Saxon maud In which things were given to the poor on Maundy Thursday On Maundy Thursday says an old writer tile Ikynges and queues of England washe the feete of so many poore mcnne and women as they be yeres olde and gore to every one of them so ninny pence with n gowne timid another ordinary almcs of mcnte and 1 kyssc theyr feete nnd afterward geve theyr gowues off theyr bucks to theta that they so most needy of al the number Some Idea of the contents of the mnunds or baskets nay be gathered from nn account of 17IM when forty eight poor men and women that being the kings age received one large old Hug and ono large dried cOIl twelve red herrings and tout halt quarters loaves sifter which was distributed to them shoes stockings linen and woolen cloth and four penny pieces of silver and shillingsI to each about il1 in valueMaundy money as specially Issued and consisting of groats threepences half groats and pennies In silver was first coined by Charles II nnd has formed part of the sovereigns Maundy alms ever slues As most people prob ably know by the coinage act of 1870 Maundy money Is legal tender though usually regarded only ns treasure for collectors The silver penny which has now lost Its significance made Its first appearance under Offs In TOO and roughly speaking remained the chief denomination for GOO yours though It now appears only once a year The Maundy penny should remind us that In its original and silver form the pen ny weighs exactly twentyfour grains and gave Its nave for this reason to the pennyweight London Chronicle Dandle of Iapaa Even tho natives of Papua have their fine gentlemen their dandles To rank In this class the young man Is com polled to lace his waist and to have a nose ornament of polished shell lint as an explorer snys very few young blades coma afford to possess one and accordinglyI It may be lent either for a consideration or ns a very special fa vor The possessor of one of these or naments could easily buy a wife for It and sometimes It Is paid as a tribal tribute by one should he have to pay blood money or be unable to give the statutory pig as atonement for a mur tler1llIpuan husbands too have a primitive way of dealing with their recalcitrant wives A man named Gedon had a shrewish helpmate whom he at tempted to tame according to this method Ho would pick up a billet of wood when she was halfway through a tremendous scolding and give her a terrific blow over tho back Thereupon ensued pandemonium The other men und women would gather round jabbering but they would make no at tempt to stop the bunting once It had begun A aright Idea Theater ManagerI cant uso your play sir Its too long for time stage Amateur Playwright But I snyawo- ok hereawl Can you lengthen the stage you know Perhap Ho Why Is It that unmarried women re usually girls ShePossibly for he same reason that married men are oostly boys I YourWants Supplied rWe arc fully prepared to supply your wants for anything in our line with entire satisfaction Repair work is one of our specialties Jewelry watches or any thing that can be repaired you can depend on us to do it right HWo respectfully solicit your patronage q T Ca IIIARDlNSI I 1Fi3tilfl ITCHING SCALP- FALLING HAIR Came Out Constantly Hair Finally Had to Be Cut to Save AnyScalp Now In Good Condition and No More itchingAnother Effective II CURE BY THE- CUTICURA REMEDIES 11 I will gladly give you all tho infor mation concerning my case I used the Cuticura Soap and Ointment for a diseased scalp dandruff and constant falling of hair Finally I had to cut my hair to save any at all Just at that time I read about the Cuticifra Remedies Once every week I shampooed my hair with the Cuticura Soap and I used tho Ointment twice a week In two months time my hair was longI enough to do up in French twist That is now five years ago and I have a lovely head of hair Time length U six inches below my waist line my scalp is in very good condition and no more dandruff or itching of tho scalp I used other remedies that were recommended to mo as good but with no results If you wish to publish any of what I have written you you are welcome to do so I nm respectfully Mrs W F Gricss Clay Center Neb Oct 23 1005 FROM THE HOUR OF BIRTH Mothers Should Use Cuticura Soap the Worlds Favorite Mothers are assured of time absoluto purity and unfailing efficacy of Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment the great Skin Cure in the preservation and puri fication of time skin scalp hair and hands of infants and children For baby ecze mas rashes itchings and dialings aa well ns for annoying irritations and ulcerative weaknesses and many snna tive antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to mothers as well toiletlbathCuticura Ointment are pricelessS- old throughout the world CulIeur So p3eOlnt men Soc neohenl 10 tin form of ChOColate oeted rut tie per vial of OilI may be hid of ill dninliti Potter Drug and Chem Corp Sole Prop Uoilon Mill Dr hliaed FreeThe Crest Cudcurs Skin lloai HereN u Spelling Lesson Students In a London school were recently asked to write this A glut tonous sibyl1 with her glutinous hand complacently seized a sieve a phthi sical Ichneumon n noticeably supercil lous Irascible and cynical sergeant an embarrassed and harassed chrysalis a shrieking sheik a complaisant proselyte I and nn anonymous chrysolite These all suddenly disappeared down her receptive esophagus She simply said Pugh Not saccharin She then transferred a billion of billons mosquitoes an unsalable bouquet of fuchsias lilies dahlias hyacinths and phlox a liquefied bdellium an Indeli ble defamatory Inflammatory synchronism and a debatable syllogism to the same capacious receptacle Peaceably surrendering her daguerreotype to the ecstatic aeronaut she descended with her parachute a synonym for ba rouche and grievously terrified tho stolid squalid yeomanry already tor refied by the heat 101 Fahrenheit A husk For the Married When the civil ceremony of marriage Is performed In France time olflclal who conducts It passes to the newly wed tied pair n little book which Is the well ding gift of the French government This book contains an olllclal record of the wedding and a number of blank spaces for future births marriages and lentils In the family Time most Impor tant feature of the small volume how over Is contained In about six pages that are devoted to the special instructions which the Academy of Medicine has prepared on the care of young children These Instructions number thir tyfive In all and they refer to the feeding and clothing of Infants and to the further protection of time helpless child This curious little wedding gift was Inspired by the deep thought which the government has given to the subject of time reduction of Infant mortall ty a problem of the utmost Importance In view of tho backward movement In population In FranceBoston Globe A Tale Front Turkey Here Is nn odd yarn from the London Times of Match 31 1800 about a man living In Constantinople known by the name of Sol Ulnn tho enter of cor rosive sublimate lIe Is now lOU years old In his youth ho nocustomed himself like nil tho Turks to take opium but after Increasing the dose to a great extent without tho wished effect ho adopted tho use of sublimate and had taken dally for upward of thirty years n dram or sixty grains Ho somo time since went Into tfit1 shop of n Turkish Jew to whom ho was unknown and asked for n dram of sublimate which ho diluted In n glass of water anal swallowed In an Instant The apothecary became greatly alarm ed lest he should be accused of poison ing the Turk but his astonishment mummy be conceived when the next day time Turk came again and asked for a simi mar dose Too Many And David had flvo kings before him read the pastor Gosh exclaimed tho man In the rear pew Im glad David wasnt In time game last night The first regular serial newspaper was printed at Antwerp In tho year 1605 and bore the name of NlewellJ dJngbe A Fire In Rome A lawyer who visited Rome tells how the fire department grappled with a blaze in the Eternal City He says The tire was In what we would calla grocery store It seemed a long time before the tIre department re sponded but after awhile I saw a hose wagon dash around the corner with n number of firemen standing on the running boards on each side The wagon stopped at a hydrant and each fireman jumped from tho wagon with a little roll of hose The first man coupled his to the hydrant and then each man coupled his section to the preceding section Finally they had water on tho fire and after another long period a man with a plumed hat drove up In a victoria Ho was the chief Time captain of tho company and the chief saluted with much cere mon then shook hnnds and then held a long and dignified conversation Finally I suppose the captain told the chief tho grocery was on fire and the chief acknowledged It was and com plimented him on his perspicuity Oh yes they finally put the the out and Home still stands Dllllcult HnmnklnKii One of tho most curious sights that one notices In the agricultural parts of Norway Is the peculiar way of drying out the hay On account of tho ex treme dampness the grass rots If left on the ground after It Is mowed Wood en drying fences that stretch for hun dreds of yards across tho fields are built and every night the hay Is hung out to dry like tub family wash The sun helps alone In the daytime but It Is only a half hearted help and In the neighborhood of Bergen where It Is said to rain 301 days out of the year the hay Is almost always on the fence In the lake districts where tho hilly country makes means of trans portation very dlfiicult n heavy copper wire Is stretched from the top of a mountain to the village In time valley below Down this huge masses of hay are sent sailing through the air some times whizzing dangerously near the unwary tourists head New York Tribune Yen Wo Aro Restless We are a restless people observes the Sedgwlck Kan Pantagraph Every thin woman longs to be fat Every fat woman wants to grow thin Every town man longs for tho time when he can retire to the quiet of the country and every farmer hopes to some day quit work and move to town where he can take life easy Country newspaper men would like to try their hand on a city dully The fellows on the big dallies dream of a time when they can own n paper of their own In youth wo long for maturity In ago we yearn for time happy days of childhood There Is no excuse for It I other than that we nil seem to be built that way The grass seems to be just a little bit greener anti thriftier most any direction from the place you occu py right now Contentment Is as near to happiness as you can get In this world flay Was n Good Listener The Smiths were not overcautious la discussing neighbors faults In the presence of their little son A van one day hitched up to the curb and much to Mrs Smiths disgust her boy Ton my assisted an objectionable neighbor to move Time little fellow worked hard nod made himself very useful When time last wngonload had been hauled away and the doors of the vacant house locked Tommy returned home tired mad disgusted Ills moth er could not reconcile the boys early enthusiasm with his present dejection and she asked him what was the milt tee I worked amid watched around the house all day whined tho tired little fellow hut I didnt see them take any skeletons out of the closets New York Times FllulucI Study of Man Man Is when nIl Is said a vastly lova ble being and even his faults Indeed chiefly his faults have a most unholy attraction for us But man the con quered Is a very different creature from mint the conqueror Tile first Is always ready and longing to afford us everything In the world we desire ready to sell his Immortal soul for our pleasures The second grudges us n kind wortlA Spinster In M A P ConklliiKn Invective Roscoo Conkllng like John J In galls was a master nt Invective Conk ling t Is said once upon a time In summing tilt to a jury thus attempted to belittle the testimony of a rummy faced knobby nosed witness for the opposition Methlnks gentlemen I can see that witness now his mouth stretching across the wide desolation of his face a sepulcher of rum and a fountain of falsehood Two of a Kind A man waiting for a street car asked a gentleman standing by It are time for time street car aint It or have ary one went out In the last few minutes Thc answer Is said to have been If any have went I havent saw It Greensboro N C Record Rucnpeil liar Ton Elderly Man greeting lady acquaint onceI remember your face perfectly miss but your name has escaped me The Young Woman I dont wonder It escaped mo three years ago 1 am married now The Guide Meamires Things have come to n pretty pass remarked the guide ns he led Algernon and Percy Into the Yosemlto vnjley Lampoon Banter IIs a word whose origin no Iholar can trace FERTILITY FROM SHADII A Large Factor In the Enrichment I of Soil liy Clover Several years ago perhaps twenty a book came Into my hands tho title of which was Farming With Green Manures In which I remember an In teresting paragraph about an English farmer who Inadvertently left for some months n barn door In his fallow field und how for several years afterward the crops were particularly luxuriant where the door hind been i much so that one would have lylngsoII some rich manure hind been applied toii that spot I have long since concluded that shade Is one of the main factors In clovers enriching soil for there Is no crop wo grow which shades land more perfectly than clover under proper I management especially the mammoth j clover which makes a very large and heavy growth 1 attribute the benefit of the shade to the chemical action i which Is Induced In the soil by It Hoards shade It more thoroughly when they lie tint on tho ground and also kill out the weeds and cause tho tops timid roots of the weeds to decay but to shade the land with boards IslI too expensive and troublesome to bo practicable I have concluded that tho shading with clover Is not only just as j good but even better because tho roots of the clover will favorably at fect tho mechanical condition of tho soil and by their decay will add plant food The weight of tho roots of clover has been shown to bo greater than the weight of the tops This was ascot tamed by digging up n square yard washing and drying the roots and then estimating the amount of both tops and roots per acre Fine Effect of Mammoth Clover There Is no crop that I am familiar with that affects the soil more favorably than clover and no growth which enriches the lend so much Time first mammoth clover I ever saw was exhibited at our county fair some forty years ago It had grown on rich soil and fallen down then It was pulled up by the roots and tied In a bundle and measured six feet In length As the mammoth clover always lodges It produces a much more dense shade than the medium and al- It I Is usually cut with a raised sickle to as to leave a large percentage of the haulm on the soil the shade Is contin tied during the entire summer eon after time crop has been removed Ii have grown both mammoth and me1i dlum clover on my own farm now for a quarter of a century and have reach cd the conclusion that the expense of j growing tho mammoth clover Is very much less than that of time medium from the fact that perhaps a fourth offI the amount of seed will give as good n1 shade or possibly better than of moi dlum used at the rate of a bushel to ten acres which Is the usual seeding Waldo P Brown In Country Gontlo man Hurdle For ling A portable hurdle fence used In tho hog pasture at the Tennessee experi ment station Is represented In time cut It Is made of 1 by 0 Inch boards In panels twelve or sixteen feet long Commencing nt the bottom tho first two aro plncod six Inches apart while time third and top ono are seven Inches apart The pieces are meld in place by three 1 by I Inch strips one placed six rOHTAULE FENlE itches frown either end und the other placed In the center The bottom piece of the triangle which forms the support of the hurdle Is three mold a half feet long made of 1 by II1 lush stuff In the center of this piece a notch Is cut three Inches deep mind two lushes wide The triangular uprights mire monde of 1 by 4 Inch stuff and four feet long with a notiM corresponding to the ono In the baseboard cut In the top aa shown In the Illustration Unbalanced Italian Ollmenl Is unite generally accepted as a supplement to skim milk In feed lug young calves George 1 Williams expresses the opinion In Kansas Karui er that Its acceptance for this purpose may very likely be founded upon wrong presuppositions Whole mill Is the natural and Ideal food for a calf Therefore If any con stituent lIe removed from such mill Its place should be tilled by a substitute of time slants nature that Is by one well adapted to assume the functions of the element withdrawn The feeder who mixes ollmeal with rkltn milk for calf feeding Is substltut lug a concentrated nitrogenous food for an almost exclusively oily clement This Is manifestly opposed to time prlnv tlplo of natural balance In whole milk Furthermore both skim milk and oil meal are already much unbalanced bY a relatively great excess of nitrogen Their combination can only make the food the more objectionable on the same grounds Where here Iw Moaey I get far more profit out of sheep than I do from cattle hogs or horses The outlook now Is quite encouraging although many of time people paid too much for their feeders this tall Tho quality of the sheep Is greatly Increasing says an Iowa fariw 1- r f J r i ot J nw apt IAL t Q Y 1yr t d L t i i J f i t I 1 1 i 1i 1 i r r i N I i I i 4 i i i et- i I t t j j I i 1 9t 9i i 1 1 It j I il i iJ t ii Ii iP ft pi 1 I r r ii Itt l 2- M1Yt A BARBECUE AND PICNIC AT TAR SPRINGS WEDNESDAY JULY 4 f 1 r= i NOTHING EVER BEFORE LIKE IT ATTEMPTEDv Will Eclipse All Other Efforts of 1906 I AN OUTING YOU CAN NOT AFFORD TO MISS Everybody Is Talking About It BRECKENRIDGE NEWS rNO D end V G BABBAQE Editors and Proprietor Issued Every Wednesday Subscription Price 100 a year or tl25 if paid at the end of year CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged or at the rate of 10 cents per line OBITUARIES charged for at the Mte of 5 ants per line Money In advance Examine the label on your paper If It Is Dot correct olouso notify us When ordering a change In the address ibscrlbors should Rive their old as well as the new address TWELVE PAGES WEDNESDAY TUNE 2 1900 For Congress liON BEN JOHNSON The people of Hartford Ky are much elated over the prospect of their new railroad They say that the price I of town lots there has jumped fifty a per cent The people of Meade County will have their Home Coming celebra tion today There will be a uiagnifi dent spread in the court house yard anti a good time generally in old Brandenburg Father of Eleven Children Dead Huidinsburg Ky June lUSpec- lalYr Fielden Uuthrieldied at his home in this place on Saturday June 10 after an illness of six WeeKs duration at the age o1 an years The funeral services wove held at the the M E ohurh South Sunday afternoon the Hev J W Hughes of Kingewood preaching the funeral sore monoThe interment was in the city cemeteryMr was born in Woodford county Kentucky Jan 21 1817 and is tbe son of Benjamin and Catherine RameoyGuthrie Ho came to Hard insburg in 1833 and learned the wagon makers trade with Braxton Gardiner and this business wai followed by him for forty years when ho retired from active work He married Eliza Dour laps of this county a daughter of Dr J B Douglass March 20 1840 To this union eleven children weio born six of whom still survive His wife died Dec IS ISOS He joined the M E church South at an early age and was a consistent member for about 05 years he died in the faith in which he had lived so long Mr Guthrie was one of the oldest citizens of the county and was honored and respected throughout his long life as an honor able upright man by all who knew him Mothers Ear WHXNNUR8NO THATTimet SCOTTS EMULSION SUPPLIES THE EXTRA STRENGTH AMD HOUKIBHMBHT BO HBCBBSARr FOR THE HEALTH Of BOTH MOTHER AND CHILD p Send for free sample SCOTT 8 BOWNE Chemist 409415 Pearl Street New Yof SOC ouoo I all druggists Obituary- On Wednesday morningJune 01000 Grace the little eight year old daugh ter of Mr and Mrs Edd Triplett near Rosetta passed away She had been confined to her bed 12 week with an abscess on her right lung and tbongh she snffered untold misery she never complained She was unusually bright and dunn her illness instead of thinking of her own condition she was constantly inquiring about her little brothers when they were out of her sight She was conscious pll the time and told those standing around her bedside she was dying Grace leaves a father mother two little brothers ned a host of relatives nnd friends to cherish her uiPinorv and to mourn nor loss Kindly is tbe lasson given Then dry the falling tear They come to raise our hearts to heaven They go to call us thereA cousinG B June 10 1000 A GUARANTEED CURE FOR PILES Itchlnc Blind Bleeding Protruding Plla DruBKlsts sire imtliorlicrt to refund money It PAO OINTMENT falls to cnro In ti to H Days 50cBEWLEYVILLE Fletcher Blanford spent Sunday at homeMiss WUila Robinson Sample is the guest ot Miss Annie Compton Everette Foote returned to Owens boro Frldav after several days visit to his patents Dr and Mrs P W Foote Merry gu round at big barbecue and picnic Tar Springs July 4 a G E Morris J M Comoton T W Anderson Tom Carter C H Drury and Margaret Stith attended the Homo Cowing in Louisville last weekMiss Marian Lee Cain Indianapolis Ind arrived here Thursday for a Iwigthy visit totriends and relatives Mr and Mrs R1 Jolly Irving ton spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs T J Jolly Mrs Leah Pate Is at nome from Irvington D James bnjder returned from Owens boro Sunday where he bad been visit log his son Mr and Mrs Arcb Weatherford Harned spent Saturday and Sunday at T H and M P Paynes HI Snyder and Will Claycomb went to Frankfort Saturday to be present at the laying ot the corner stono of the new State Capitol D C Heron was in Louisville Saturday on business Mrs W T Bell and daughter Mnrrlell Stouts ville Mo were hero last week visiting her sister Mrs Fletcher Blanford Hon and Mrs W A StUb Stiths Valley and Mis John Frakes and Carrie D Irvington spent Sunday with Mr and Mrs C H Drury Miss Bevie Cain returned home Sat urday from Henderson and Robards where she had been attending the W F M S and visiting her aunt Mrs D S Campbell Misses Marian HarrisonNeb and Alberta Drnrv Louisville are guests at C HDrurvs Hunter Hardaway and family Mon famIlyNorth I thoIHardaway family WITH THE ELKS TO COLORADOIN THAT MEANS A SUMMERS OUTING OF TilE FINEST KIND Can you imagine any better place in which to rest and ro UU JUIUIU or rome about and have a good time than that land of the tawny peak and turquoise sky of which youve hcardso much 1 Can you imagine any better way to go than nyROCK ISLAND LINES TliQ Elks themselves decided Colorado was the place for them this summer and many thousands of Elks and friends will go via the Hock Island Special excursion tfckets cm silo to Elks and to the public generally July 10 to 15 inclusive Send for free copy of our illustrated Elks folder all about it Very low rates all summer if you cant go with thetellingIILet me tell you about them A postal will do 1fIt to J Ky June Durham aged 00 years died at his home near this place of incident to old age on June 14r ThE fUneral was held from the M L church Friday the Rev Isaiah Cline the funeral sermon The was at the old Durham farm near Kirk Mr Durham was the oldest man in the He was a bigly honored and and ci zenA more notice will appear trod IOEOI Little Rock Ark Cincinnati OI PKMIt wVw TAR SPRINGS OPEN For Guests I Family cottages for rent Boarders taken table service 12 Different Kinds of Water Engage service early insure yourself W HALLIDAY Prop CLOVERPORT KY OLDEST MAN IN COUNTY DEAD Hardinsburg 10Speoi alJMrEPbilip ajdisease Thursday afternoon preaching Internment county resnectedman extended weekI 6 wMM Good Notice to chicken raisoIsR411 14 cures chicken cholera and Roup and litnberneck Price 50 cents No cure no pay Guaranteed and sold by A R Fisher Druggist Robt OBrlenof St Lonisand Miss Jessie Bell of Enid Olla came in to visit their old home at Rbodelia J A Elder of Teroll Texas was among the Homo Comers who came in to visit his old home at Mooley vile Mrs Lottie Pierce White of Fort Worth Texas is the guest of Mrs Robert Pierce 0 P Sawyerherefrom San Franoisco Cal BANKRUPT SALE In the District Court of the United States of the Western Dirtrict of Kentucky Owensboro Division- In the Matter of 1 William E Brown In Bankruptcy Bankrupt J Pursuant to an order of court as trustee of the estate of above named bankrupt will onTuesday July 10 1906 I at 10 oclock a m sell the property of said bankrupt at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash the sale to be made at Irvington Ky the personal property to be sold oi the premises where it now is at the store house of above named bankrupt each lot of real estate to be sold at its location Said personal property consists of a general stock of merchandise and store furniture located at the store house formerly occupied by the bankrupt at Irvington Kentuckyand is composed of Jry goods notions clothing boots shoes queensware hats caps hardware and other articles of merchandise of the appraised value of 255100 This store furniture will be offered in a lot to itself the merchandise divided into suitable lots each lot offered to itself The entire stock with furni ture will then be offered as whole The sale realizing the most money will be ac cepted Said real estate consists of three parcels of property- A dwelling house and lot containing about two acres and lying on the South side of Caroine street in Irvington Kentucky and on the West side of the Bewleyville road bounded on the North by the Lee Montgomery lot and being the same pur chased by the bankrupt of The Little Sisters of the Poor and is the home of the said bankrupt and is appraised at the sum of 325000 Lot No 27 in block 16 on plat of the town of Irvington Kentucky same having a front of 40 feet and a depth of 140 feet and lying and being in the town of Irving ton Kentucky adjoining the store house and appraised at 50000 Lot No 26 in block 14 on plat of town of Irvington Ky fronting 40 feet on Malt street and running back 140 feet to lot No9 on said plat and adjoining abov mentioned lot No 27 lying and being in the town of Irvington Kentucky and be- Ing the same upon which is located the store house and other improvement former ly occupied by the bankrupt Said lot is appraised at 250000 Said sale to be made subject to approval of court unless said property brings three fourths of appraised value Any one desiring to purchase may see the property before day of sale MORRIS H BEARD TrusteetHardinsburg Ky 1 BANKRUPTA In the District Court of the United States for the Western District of KentuckyV Owensboro Division f frtIn the Matter of r VJ I J BankruptcyBankrupt I r rf t Pursuant to an order of court as trustee of the estate of above named brnkrupt I will on f I Thursday July 12 1906 at 10 oclock a m sell the property of said bankrupt at public auction to the highest and best bidder and for cash the sale to be made at Big Spring Kentucky The personal property to be sold on the premises where it now is at the store house formerly occupied by above bankrupt each lot of real estate to be sold at its location Said personal property consists of a stock of general merchandise and store furniture located at the store house formerly occupied by the bankrupt at Big Springs Kentucky and is composed of dry goods notions clothing bootsshoes hats caps p2218Thissuitable lots each lot offered to itself The entire stock with furniture will then be offered as a whole The sale realizing tHe most money will be accepted improvementsthereonproval of court I SpringKentuckyvalue 40000 lyinrinroad on the East by Mrs Durbins lands on the South by Dr SJrotherJs lands and on the West by Mrs Wiseharts lands appraised value 22500 All of laid property will be sold free of encumberances I Said sale to be subject to the approval pf the cpurt W MORRIS H BEARD Trustee Hardsniburg Ky r ri n T 1 IhMt 1 iiiit- 1 jfj LJJUII i r t r i L THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS 1LAGAZIXE SECTION CL1CIIl INTITCKY WEDNESDAY JUNE 20 1906 PART TWO n = e- ky terto tonl nlon onre reis isni nitc e of tic urth Ir eg sic w 1e1r y- i ptl itf Ider k OerI ey torl11 ngskS- So1r 18ii A Into irthen ptf nt5 ap tt r j5O rrdfin ove and VJKt 6 4 0 r NELLIE GRANT SARTORIS j SKETCH OF THE LOVELY WHITE ROUSE BRIDE OF THE DAYS OF GENERAL GRANT She Met Algernon Sartorls tier Future Husband on Shipboard on Return European TripIs Mother of Three Children No American girl not even President Roosevelts daughter over had a moro brilliant wedding than Nellie Grant tho beloved child of the great Civil War hero yet of late years the public which has always taken a kindly Inter est In Gen Grants family has heard comparatively little of his only daugh terWhen Mrs Julia Dent Grant widow of the President was living her daughter spent much time with her mother at the latters home in the city of Washington but since the death of her mother Mrs Nellie Grant Sartoris can scarcely be said to have had a fixed residence In any American city How ever she has always been very fond of St Louis and she made her home In the Missouri metropolis during most of the time the recent Worlds Fair was in progress there Possibly the liking of Mrs Sartorla for St Louis Is to be attributed to the fact that her birth In August 1855 occurred at her Grandfather Dents country home near St Louis the birth place of her mother When General Grant was elected President and In deed during the first three years that he and hla wife lived at the White House the daughter was at school Toward the close of President Grants first term however Miss Nelllo made her social debut at the Presidential mansion and her cadet brother home from West Point was her escort and companionMET PRINCE CHARMING General Grants daughter mado a tour of Europe soon after fiho formally entered society and everywhere re ceived the most distinguished atten tions from the royal families of Great Britain and the Continent On the way home on the steamer Russia she mot Mr Sartor Is the Prince Charming who was later to win her heart and hand From the moment that the engagement of Miss Grant was an nounced the whole American people manifested an Interest In the brideto be which never found a parallel save In the enthusiasm for Alice Roosevelt The fact that the lucky tuna was an Englishman and not a citizen of the republic while It was a matter of deep regret to many persons Including President Grant himself was not al lowed to cast a damper upon the joyous occasion Mr Algernon Sartorls was but twentythree years of ago and Miss Grant las only nineteen when on Thursday May 21 1874 they were Joined In wedlock In the East Room of the White House In the presence of more than two hundred distinguished persons Including the representatives of the foreign governments officers of the army and navy etc Mr Sartoris had been educated In England and Germany and was the s son of Mr Edward Sartoris of Hamp shire England and his wife Adelaide TKemble daughter of Charles and sister of Fanny Kemble well known to the swge Prior to the marriage the Brsony assured General Grant of lite onhre willingness to reside with his brluo in the United States but soon aftert the wedding his brother In Eng land vdled most unexpectedly and he Wall virtually obliged to return to his natlv landto assume the management of thyestates President and Mrs Grant accompanied the young couple to New York whence they sailed for England BLESSED WITH CHILDREN Mrs Nellie Grant Sartorls had three children two daughters and a son The son who bears his fathers name Algernon was for a time an officer in the United States army and saw some service in the Philippines but his health compelled the abandonment of a military career During the past few years he has traveled extensively and some months ago was married to a very beautiful young woman In Paris The eldest daughter Vivian was married a year or two since but the younger daughter Rosemary the beauty of the family is still unmarried Some months since much discussion was precipitated when jt was rumored that she was engaged to tho son of one of the Confederate generals who fought against General Grant in the campaigns of the Civil War Mrs Nellie Grant Sartorls Is a woman who has always been held In high esteem by a large circle of fem inine friends From her school days she has seemed to Inspire the regard of members of her own sex and some Idea of her popularity maybe formed from the fact that on the occasion of her wedding she was attended by eighteen bridesmaids all gowned alike Mrs Sartorls is several years younger than her famous brother Gen Fred D Grant of the United States Army but her birthday was three years ear Her than that of Jesse Grant the youngest member of this famous fam- Ily A LUXURIOUS AUTO Capt Lars Andersons Wonderful Machine of French Manufacture Of nIl the automobiles ever turned ont by French or other manufacturers- the one lately made for Capt Lars Anderson of Boston scorns to be en titled to the prize for originality It Is a lingo machine fitted up for long burners and In point of speed equals any of the presentday touring cars The Anderson car Is fitted out with reversible furniture There Is a com pilation bed and bureau that Is certainly a work of art and then there Is a cook stove and dining table arrangement that can be hauled out at n moments notice The whole ma chine in fact Is a kind of miniature hotel on wheels with accommodations fur eating sleeping working or Idling according to the fancy of the owner or his guests A Family Affair Once upon a time there lived a good man of New York who was eliciting contributions for the erection of nu orphan asylum said the story cllcr tie had been to many rich people and received liberal contrl MRS NELLIE RAT BAUTdlUS buttons which wore entered In a book be had for that purpose Among these many names there appeared Mrs Russell Sage g25 The good man went to Mr Sages office and showing him the contribution entered In the book by Mrs Sage asked If he could not give a like sum And what do you suppose he did tWell I suppose he rtt least doubled- It remarked n listener Doubled It Not Russell ex claimed the teller of the story Why bd simply took his pen and wrote Mr and before his wifes name and handed the book back to the good man Harpers Weekly Tho railway ton mileage ottheSouth in 1882 was oneeighteenth of tbffrbole and In 1605 watt one seventh BEETS06AR GROWING GOVERNMENT REPORT SHOWS HEALTHl GROWTH IN NEW AMERICAN INDUSTRY Colorado Lend Industry Every- Where Proving a Powerful Aid to Agricultural Industrial and Social DevelopmentIn ellorts to crlp pie or kill It off the beetsugar Industry of the United States Is making steady progress Congress has just received the an nual report of Special Agent Charles F Saylor of the Department of Agri culture on the status of the beetsugar Industry for last year Fiftytwo beet sugar factories were In operation 5 were standing Idle nod 12 were be ing constructed for operation this UNLOADINGSUGAR BEETS ON ro THE- FACTORY CARS 2 year The factories last year had a total capacity for slicing 40030 tons of beets dally In the acreage planted and the sugar manufactured from beets Colorado leads hvlng r vested 85000 acres and manufactured 91000 tons of sugar Michigan carne second in acreage with 77000 acres but third t In sugar with 00000 tons California grow 51000 acres and produced 78 000 tons of sugar The next states In order were respectively Utah Idaho Nebraska and Wisconsin with a totlllI of 71000 acres and 01000 tons of sugar Other status grew 17000 acres of beets producing about 17000 tons of sugar or a total for the United States of 3073G4 acres with a produc tion of 312020 tons of sugar RAPID GROWTH LOOKED FOR Indications are favorable the report states to the further growth of this pursuit both In Irrigation and rain fall districts The Industry Is proving to be a powerful aid to commercial agricultural and Industrial level opment It promotes Irrigation Immi gratlon land settlement the building of railroads and trolley lines the making of other Improvements and tho upbuilding of various industrial enterprises Such results can only be appreciated by those who have visited the factory districts In Colorado Utah and Idaho or In other newly settled and Improved areas throughout the West The beneficial effect of the Industry Is also shown In the better settled moue highly developed agri cultural districts of tho East where after beets have been given a proper trial In competition with established crops they are demonstrating their staying qualltltcs and potency In In dustrial development GROWS MORE THAN IT EATS One feature of this report Is a series of tables accompanied with outline maps designed to show graphically the magnitude of sugar production In that part of tho country lying west of the Mississippi River These Indicate that the estimated production of sugar west Of the Mississippi In 1000 will ox ceed by 24000 tons the amount of sugar consumed in the same area In 1000 the latest year for which we have reliable census figures The estimate of production tor 1000 Is made by assuming that all the beet sugar factories Including 10 new ones will run at their full capacity for campaigns of 100 days and that theI cane sugar product for 1006 will be the same as that of last year TABLE SHOWING PRODUCTION AND CONSUMPTION OF SUGAR IN STATES WEST OF THE MISSISS IPPI RIVER Pounds Estimated cnno sugar Hiss fl08RSO000 Estimated beet sugar 1000 783200000 produce 1482080000 Total sugar consumed 1000 1433029505 Excess of production over con sumption 431C0495 The amount of beetsugar which will be produced In factories east of the Mississippi during this year It run at their full capacity will also equal about 17 per cent of the con sumption of sugar in tho transMiss tnlppl areavw 1 This showing of the Department of Agriculture while It makes a com paratively small Inroad upon the vast consumption of sugar In the more denselyI populated region east of the Mississippi yet indicates that the young beetsugar industry IIs making substantial progress and that con sidering the uncertainty of legislation and the great cost of beetsugar Inc tory investments very satisfactory ad vances arc being made in this new American enterprise TEN ACRE FARMS Pending Bill Allows Government to Cut up Homesteads into Small Tracts The tendency of the tunes is to en courage better farming and in smaller areas It is coming to ho recognized that the proportion is small of farms which are thoroughly tilled and made r TWIN IHICONSECUTIVE AT LEI II UTAH to produce the maximum yield of which the land Is capable A few years ago tho man who would have said that 10 acres of farm land was a RiUIlcleut area for a man to make Il good living from would have beet looked upon as a crank Now there are thousands of little 10 aero and ever 5 aero farms from cinch men an making more money than man others are from attempting to till 20 times that amount That 10 acres under favorable conditions will produce a living Is recognized in a bll which has just been passed by till House of Representatives and which Mall likely bo passed by the Senate nt this session It Is an amendment to the National Irrigation Law Undo that law tho homestead entry upon public laud Irrigated by the government ranges from 40 to 100 acres to be determined by the Secretary of the Interior according to the conditions of the reclamation It was recognized at the time of the passage of the lay inr72 that in some sections of the country 40 acres was an ample are for a farm It Is now seen and ad inltted In tho bill above meutlouei that 10 acres is not too small a sub division under favorable conditions Another amendment was recently made to the Irrigation law allowing the government to establish townsite and divide the land thereunder UI Into various sized tracts rangin from townlots to 10 aero allotment When this bill which Is now before tin Senate becomes n law It will there fore bo possible for the government in any of Its Irrigation projects to dl vide and subdivide Its land Into town and farm units ranging all the way from lots up to 100 acre farms MODUG RURAL SETTLEMENTS This plan will doubtless dovcloi some of the finest examples of pros porous rural communities to be found anywhere In the world Many of the best developed sections of some of the western states Include great numbers of little farms and fruit ranches of 5 10 and 20 acres each whore the appearance Is almost like tho outskirts of a village With suck n dense rural population there Is ar ideal combination of practically all the advantages to be found In city life and the splendid results of country work and living Houses In such 11 community are almost within a stone throw of ends other the population Is snfflclently largo to support splendid roads good school and churches watei and lighting Improvements good sewerage etc Thus tho lonesome ness the Isolation anti the many nn attractive features of the Big farm Ills appear while yet the Joys and the wholesomeness of country life are nil presentThe report accompanying this bill states that since the passage of the Irrigation net It has developed that on some of the lands to bo Irrigated particularly those In fruit and truer farming districts less than 40 acres 13 needed for the support of the family and In fact experience has demonstrated that the average farmer li more prosperous on a small than on t large Irrigated farm In view of thli condition of affairs It has been deomec wise to reduce to 10 acres tho mini mum entry which may foe allowed CIIAITliU I The great bell of Hounlicu was ring ing Far away through the fores might be heard its musical Clangor anti swell Pent cutters on Rhickdowi and Ushers upon tit EXP heard the distant throbbing and falling upon tin sultry summer air It was a commor sound In those parts as common ar the chatter of the jays and tie boom lag of the bittern Yet the fishers am the peasants raised tlclr hoods mill looked questions at each other for the Angelus had already gone and Vesper was still far off Why should the great boll of Beaulieu toll when tin shadows were neither tort nor long All round the Abbey te monk were trooping in Under the long greenpaved avenues of gnnrled onks and of llchened beeches the whit robed brothers gathered to the sound It hnd been no sudden call A swlti messenger had the night afore sped round to the outlying dependencies of the Abbey and hud left the summons for every monk to he buck In the cloisters by the third hour after noontide So urgent a metmngo had not been Issued within the wiory of old LayBrother Atlmnaslus who hac cleaned the knocker since the yeni after the Rattle of Hannnckhurn Meanwhile in the broad an lofty chamber set apart for occasions of Import the Abbot himself was pneini Impatiently backward and forward with his long white ncrvon littiuli clasped In front of hi Ills thin thoughtworn features Lund sunken haggard cheeks besjioke one who hat Indeed beaten down that inner Pot whom every miin must face 1 hilt hai none the less suffered sorely in the contest In crushing hi passions lit lead wellnigh crushed himself Yet trill as was his person there gleamet out ever mill anon from under lid drooping brows a Hash of lleno energ which recalled to mens minds that lu came of a lighting stock and tint evoj now his twin brother Sir Bartholoinev Bcrghersh was one of the most fa mous of those stern warriors who lot planted the Cross of St George befon tho gates of Paris With lips con pressed and clouded brow he strode up and down the oaken tloor tho verj Impersonation of asceticism while the great bell still thundered not clanged above his head At last the uproar died away in three last metis tired throbs and ere their echo hind ceased the Abbot struck a small gong which summoned a laybrother to his presence Where Is tho master of the novices lIe lu without most holy father Send him hither The sandalled feet clattered over the wooden door and till ironbourn door creaked upon Its hinges In ai few moments it opened again to ad unit a short square monk with n heavy composed face and authoritative manner You have sent for me holy fatherYes Brother Jerome I wish that this matter be disposed of with ai little scandal as may be and yet It IsI needful that the example should be e public one It would perchance be best that the novices be not admitted tuggested tlu master This mention of u womai may turn their minds from their pious meditations to worldly mud evil thoughts Woman woman groaned tit Abbot Well has the holy Chrys ctaMe OUR GREAT OCT COUPON OFFER Housekeeper contains serial short stories verse Illustrated most household departments ever put w acquainted will bear expense Introduction If you will cutout 2t r Jostom termed them radix maloruin From Eve downwardwhat good bath come from any of them Who brings the plaint It IIs Brother Ambrose A holy and devout young man A light HUll a pattern to every nov ice Let the matter be brought to an Iissue then according to our oldtIme monastic habit Hid the chancellor and the lead In tho brothers according to age together with Brother John the accused and Brother Ambrose the accuser Anil the novices Let them bide In the north alloy of the cloister Stay Bid the sub chancellor send out to them Thomas the lector to rend unto them from the Gestti heath Benedlctl may save them from foolish and pernicious babbling The Abbot was left to himself once more and bent his thin gray face over his illuminated breviary So be re mained while the senior monks d slowly and sedately into the chamber seating themselves upon the long benches which lined till wall on either side At the further nilIn two high chairs ns large as that of the Abbot though hardly so elaborately carved slit the muster the novices and the chancellor the latter a broad and portly priest with dark mirth fill eyes and a thick outgrowth of I crisp black hair all round his tonsured head Between them stood a leui whitefaced brother who appeared robe 111 at ease shifting his feet 11111- 1hlt to side sad tapping his chin vlth the long parchment roll which he held In Ids hind The from hi s point of vantage looked down oi Hie two long lines of faces placid ant n t browned for the most pirtt vItisle large bovine eyes and milined fee t s vI I1I0ltDLgeasy lullI unchanging existence Then bo turned his eager fnixo upon tine palefaced monk wio faced him This plaint Is thine as I learn Brother Ambrose said he Bri In Brother John and let him hear thin I plaints urged against him At this order a laybrother swung open the door and two other la brothers entered leading between them a young novice of the order lie was a man of huge stature dar eyed mind redheaded with a pectillr r lUlU humorous half defiant expression upon his bold wellmarked features Ills cowl was thrown back upon his shoulders and his gown unfastened THIS MAfiNIFICENT COTTAGE DINNER SET FREE Fortytwo pines of American China semiporcelain given FUKK for a small club of sub scrlptlons Six dinner plates U plates U cups and saucers 0 fruit 0 butters a sugar bowl with lid a cream pitcher n steak Plate a ve dish and an olive dish all of the best ware decorated In live ctlors and gold Thsisnotacheap prmlumset but last such ware uyou would buy at a firstclass store Irelcht pulil to uut point eust of Denver THE OFFERSend la now yearly subscriptions to Tuts lousCKKEriH at 00 cents each and receive tho Cottage Dinner Set freight paid asa reward your trouble Sample Copies unil Agents Supplied sent on application nttH Hundreds of ladles who have received one set are working for the second ACQUAINTED The and articles of general Interest and the best and help ful together Ltt get We the of the and mall Coupon No subchancellor It til oaken of Abbot pie for fill out and mall Mi coupon Unlay Do not detail TUB IIOUSUKUKlRIl COUlOKATION Coupon Minneapolis Minn No H Please enter my subscription to THE IOUSEKMWK After receiving three copies I will send you 60 cents for the years subscription If 1 think the magazine worth the price If I do not think It worth the price I will write r m to stop sending It You are then tu make no clsrge fur tho eoples sent me s Nameuu n Address i lTHE HOUSEKEEPER CORPORATION mt tusntim Plu J C n 01 is 4 c IIT f r I t I 1 ff- t a 44- t 4y 4t 4YRJ I ft 1oLLft I I YRJr i iI I r ft fI I it I i t i 1t f i I i f t I 1 The Brecken ridge News WEDNESDAY JUNE 201906 lolls Pills After eating persons of a bilious habit will derive great benefit by taking one of these pills If you have been DRINKING TOO MUCHIthey will promptly relieve the nausea SICK HEADACHE and nervousness which follows retort Yhcanpetlte and remove gloomy feel ings elegantly sugar coated Take No Substitute Merrygo round at big barbtcnu and picnic Tar Spring July 4II Picnic WhittmerH GardeifeCan neltonslnd July 4 s Bring your chlcksna hens and eggs and receive cash or trade prIecJulien- Brawn Merrygoround at big barbecue acd picnic Tar Springs July 4 New hateMfrs T 51 Cordrey Will Bowmer wts at home from Lou Jisvllle Sunday Rnmember I will continue to closeout my utook at the old stand until July 25 Julian Brown Mrs Walter Sherman nas retained to Toledo Ohio Meriygo round at big barbecue and i en lo Tax Springs July 4 11rs J M Fitch and son have re turned home after spending Home Coming week in Louisville RthomoGo to Whlttmers Garden July 4 Cannelton Ind Vivian Pierce left Monday night for Las Vegas New Mexico to locate Standard binding twine Jf cents pound Julian Brown Mrs Hugh Atkinson and little dan ghterMarearet ate hero rrom Chicago with her parents Mr and Mrs W H Bowmer New line of hats just inMrs J M CordreyVirgle Babbags attended tho Home Coming On next Saturday Saturday before the 4 tl the chuwh will expect to call a pastor at Cave Spring All are in T tell especially are members request ed to attend Mr Geo Wlhort leaves for Durant L T tomorrow Wallace Pierce was at home from t MondayrMiss of friends and relatives in Irvington I have a good farm well improved within tive miles of Clgverporr for sale V U Babhage Aty Information has just been received from Colorado of the death of Jack Geasson foimorly of this vicinity Ho was a brother of Taylor Newton and Tom Brown of this place Mr and Mrs D H Severs were in HardinsLurg vtrterday the guests of JJ T Baker and Mrs Roscoe Severs Frank Johnson of Denver Col was hero Monday on business Misses May Hoyser and Stella Ken nedy of Leituhiield are the guest of Miss Ray Heyser Mrs Jos Mattingly and children are here from Shreveport visiting hrparents Mr and Mrs O B Matting Iiy Miss Minnie Murray was here from Hardinsburg Sunday Chas Hook spent Sunday in Union Star with his wife and children who are visiting there Families United Hardinsburg Ky Juno lUlbe marriage of Miss Ana L Board to Samuel Henningsi was solemnized at the residence of the brides mother on the aUernoon ot Tuesday June 12 in the presence of A few relatives and friendsThe Rev J W Hughes of King wood perfomed the Ceremony in a oeantifnl and impressive manner The bride is a daughter of the lath Dr H 0 Board and is of one the most pominent families of the county Mr Henninger is the well known farmer and merchant at West View They will make their future home at West View- HardinsburgI Ky Juno lU SpecialDr Ben Howard of Chickasba Okla was in town Monday He is one of the HomeComeis and this is his first trip back since he lett the county eight years ago He is in fine health and is prospering in his new home Oklahoma is bound he says to become a great state In his opinion the new state will be Demo rahc and the Ieopll cut there are en thusiastlcally forBryan The Doctor will remain in the county for a week and will visit his relatives and frioncs inline CusterMook neighborhood be fore returning n I WONDERLAND IICooley Hagans floating theaterI IItI III III with the strongest acting company If- lj and most elaborate production ever given by a river show I The great life motion tableau song I Ii HOLY CITY Iwill be rendered It is powerfully pathetic with extremly fine effects I Best Band 1 Best Orchestra Ie I Biggest Boat I on the RiveriiI B rA New Mod ITheatreern I COOLY HAGAN I 1t I IA Positive CATARRH CUREi Elys Cream Balm- Is quickly absorbed Gives Relief at Once It clorjnsos soothes heals and protects tho diseased morn brnuo It cures Catarrh and drives aWRY a Cold in the IIERstorosTaste and Smell Full size jOts nt Drug gists or by mail Trial Size 10 ctsby mail El fothorsj G Warren Street NewYork HARD1NSBURO Mr and Mrs Charlie B Millnr or Hopkmsville are visiting1 relatives here About 40 persons from acre went on the excursion to LOUisvillo last Saturday Lindsey Kincheloe was the guest of friends at Uuston Sunday Mr and Mrs Petty of Huntsville Ala arrived last week to visit her brother Uuthiie Mi Petty is one of the prominent lawyers of Huntsville C P Edwards returned home trom n visit to Glasgow Monday tics Roscoe Severs of Columbia Va arrived Friday on a visit toher parents Dr and Mrs J T Baker Miss Margaret Baker has returned homo from Beaver Dam Miss Martha rnd Isabelle Gardner are visitingMr and Mrs Estill Sat tor in Lonisvlllo- Messrs S B and RB Wright of Mayfield were here last week visiting their sister Mrs R G Gardiner Arthur B Haswell has successfully passed the entrance examination re quired by the State College at Lexing ton and lias received the appointment to that institution at the hands of Supt Joel H Pile Miss Anita Beard who has been visiting her grand parents t- Mr and Mrs W G Beard returned to her home in Louisville Saturday Thomas Iof Eskndge ot Oklahoma City Okla is hero visiting his parents Mr and Mrs Morris Esuridge Mrs T L Smith returned home Friday from Louisville where she was the guest of Mr and Mrs Thurman SmithMr and Mrs W G Haswell are viatlng Mr and Mrs G W McCnbbius at Sttpbensport Merrygoround at big barbecue and picnic Tar Springs July 4 A R Kinoheloe Judge Moorman Gns Shellmun and Claude Mercer were among those who attended the Homo Coming in Louisville last weeK Mrs Clarence iiodgoof Mt Vernon III is visiting her parents Judge and Mrs Milton Board George Eskridgo was in Owen boro last week on a business trip Ben Hook of Leaven worth Ind is visiting Mr and Mrs T F Hook Mrs Lee Bishop and children re turned homo Saturday from a visit to relatives in Louisville Geul D R Murray has boon appointed by the GovernorSpecial Judge to try a case in the Davies Circuit Court Tho case will be called for trial Thursday Mr and Mrs P M Beard were the guests of her patents Mr and Mrs D S Richardson at Union Star Sun dayMr and Mrs Morris Beard and Miss Minnie Murray were the guests of relatives at Cloverport Sunday Mrs Joel H Pile left Monday for Elizabeth town vhere she will be the guest of relative Miss Ella Ahl has returned home from Bowling Green where she nas t been attenning college Mr and Mrs Alfred Heston were guests of relatives at Cloverport Sun dayT J Moore visited his parents at McDaniels Sunday Jesse R Esbndge of Owensboro is visiting his parents Mr and Mrs Morris Eskridge The Commencement of StRonmalds Academy will bo held Thursday even lug June SI at the Opera House The public generally is Invited Miss Lytia Ford has returned homo from a visit to relatives at Glasgow Mies Lillian Hoadeof Nbo Ky is visiting Misses Margaret and Evelyn Beard Dawson Hook who has been visiting his mother Mrs Ann Hook returned to his home in Louisville Saturday Dr W A Walter will be in Union Star June 27 and 28 to do dental work OQ = E3 ZtABears theIbe Kind You Have Always Bought Sigsttnieof IMATTINGLY 0 B Pate of Cloverport went to McQuady last Friday on business Miss Rillu Howard and cousin Charlie went to Cloverport last Sunday to see ex Governor Crittenden I It DR R P KEENEt Roproaontlnc IJf 1m TAYLOR KEENE M IIDENTISTS X OF OWENSBORO X- JJfr I Will bt In Dr LlKhtfoot8 olllcc ones flvi yj lienji I Will ba here July 16 to 21 t = = t = V Jo- M I M Wantsii m I I 111 f Advertisements Inserted underthls houd atone cunt n word per week WANTED Pour first class yoarland mare II M1 Heard lliinllnsburK Ky i 7ANTKnGentloman or lady with Rood 1 I rllttorOtJJOO PIT year and expenses salary paid weekly and expenses advanced Address with stump los A Alexander Clovorport Ky Fun SALK Uno house and one good rallch 1 E Kultli Felt SALEA tuition certlllcate In the Green Huslnoss College Hreck onrldgo News Fun 8ALK A t18 horse traction engine athbargainhFun SALE Four room cottage with cellar sale cheap Alvin Simmons Clover port Iy- Folt SALE iOti acros ot land laying on the railroad near Kirk 100 acres cleared six In Woodland Good barn IS acres In mcddow Splendid land for tobacco corn or wheat Irlce il500 cash For further particulars write the IlreckenrldKO News Cloverport Ky FOR SALE KlrstcIiss twoseated surrey now For Information call at News officetJANTEDTo trade fruit trees for lumber Write or call on I no D llabbaRO Clo verport Ky FOR SALE pUINTINO Presses and Cutting machines and one lot of Rood Laundry machines Also new and secondhand Oas and Gasoline EnRlnesMAUTIN GABLE 51B 3rd Street Louisville IC- yCOLUMBUS HOTEL JUNE ELDER Prop 115 to 119 Frederica Street Owensboro Ky Open day and nlpht Hates 2100 per day Mr and Mrs Wm Lynch and Mrs B F Frank ot this place attended Homo Coming In Louisville last week Mr and Mrs William Perkins of Covorport came out last Friday to at tend church at Clover Creek Mrs Mary E Stafford of Lexington is here the guest of Mr and Mrs T N Brickoy Merrygoround nt big barbecue nnd picnic Tar Springs July 4 Mips Mayiuo Hawkins of Cloverporr who has been visiting friends and re lathes hero for the past three weeks has returned home Mrs Nancy Taul and son Will Can Taulof Wynoka Okla tomierlj of this vicinity arrived here last Thursday to visit friends and relatives and their old Kentucky home Mrs Sarah FranK entertained a largo number of friends aud relatives at n dinner in horror of Mrs Sarah TauI of Oklahoma You cannot induce a lower animal to oat hartily when not feeling well A sick dog starves hitnsolfand its well The stomach once overworked watt have test the same as your feet or eyes You dont have to rest your stomach KODOL OR DYSPEPSIA takes up the work for your stomach digests what you eat awl gives it a rest Puts it back in condition again You cant feel good with a disordered stomach Try Kodol Sold by all druggists I MCDANIELS We are having fine weather now Wheat harvest is on hands here Horn June 11 to the wife of Fred Cannon a fine bay Mrs Eliza Wrighttwhojhas been very sick for two weeks is better Mrs Nancy Dockery and children Of Leitchfield are visiting Mrs Wright near here Merrygo rquud at big barbecue and picnic Tar Springs July 4 The Eastern Star Masons will at tend to the reburial of Miss Green Her funeral will be preached by Rev E E Pate pastor of Pleasant Hill church Mr Clint and Dr Hunter are visit inc their sister who has been sink for several days Mrs Clint Denason died n few days ago She was Miss Mattie Kyper Mrs Uenason professed religion while young and joined her parents church the Methodist She was 28 years of age and died happy She leaves an in fant and many friends to mourn her lossBIg preparations are being made here for childrens night the fourth Sunday 11 MEET ME AT NOLTBS m THE GOOD OLD SUMMER TIMEIIIS fiEREII You want to dress comfortable and feel right We have the goOds that will do the trick Underwear Lace Hosiery Negligee Shirts Straw Hats Belts Fans Umbrellas Serge Coats Lightweight Pants Fancy Vests Oxfords Etc The New Soft Collars and Pins J C Nolte Bro f Icloverpot Ky u u r9- yofi i Cadick Milling Coe I L Y mXTE carefully safeguard ii- LL the interests of our m I Icu omers More1 1 t over we fregrently do it un f im1 t i I I illILET US HAVE YOUR BUSINESS tr trAll business entrusted to us will receive prompt and 1W 1 careful attention Highest iIIrate of interest paid on time i Jk 1 I depositsffIt 1 1iINSUUKD AOA I X S T LOSS UV FIUR AND I 1 JJJlunOlltYj COXSKll j I IYA1IVB IIOA1H OF P DIKKCTOItS j BFKI CIKXT OFFICKUS i J JIIhAI Bank of Cloverport fi Cloyerport Ky i Ii jH = CUSTOMERfinds to say in favor of CADICKSGOLD FLOUR It is the most satisfactory flour in the marketIt from the best of wheat and by the most scientific milling pro cessesThe immense sales we are making sayTryMAKERS Grandview Ind D rrrMc- irrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr 11No Waiting Here I J Just tell us how much x J SSlumber you need We jj t have all kinds of J Framing material J 11and choice Poplar and 5v- II Walnut is ready for 5 111 you 5 Thats the thing unfj ijiiablei to get so quick flj f It before jj t Let us have yourss t order today Your House Barn or 5 a Stable may need re x jXxx S tREE ER US t Seaton Weatherholt I i CGloverportj itJiitAdtAAlttdaAAdd tA11ac RitCf I SOUTHWEST The Land of BIG CROPS and PROSPERITY Are you making an much off your farm as you ought Nodoubt you are waking all you can The trouble is the laud costs too much It takes too iinnh money to uy a big farm and so you are trying a 1 ving on a small farm or perhaps yon are renting one and paying A good share of what von raise III rent Wouldnt it be better to go where the price of good laud fs so little that you can own a big farm where every acre of the ground is working profitsThereSouthwest along the line of the Cotton Belt Route that can be bought for from 83 to 10 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 bo made ut very little expense On tlio first nnd third Tuesdays of each month vou can purchase a round trip ticket toany point In the Southwest on or via the Cotton Belt Route at very Inv youuroandfors U C BARRY T P A Cotton Belt Route 82 Todd Building Louisrille Ky w Groves Tasteless Chill Tonic MastbottlesEatJosed with every bottle Is a Tea Cents package of Groves Buck hoot Liver l1s 4 t r vi- Q f l Vii 4 s J 11 11II 4J- I J 4t l 4a iI I r ffIi I j II- i I f i tC jtj I f i tV IIt t I 1 Ill nt the top disclosed a round sinewy neck ruddy and corded like the bark t of the fir Thick muscular arms coy ered with n reddish down protruded from the wide sleeves of his habit while his white shirt looped up upon one side gave a glimpse of a huge knotty leg scarred and torn with the scratches of brambles With a bow to the Abbot which had In It perhaps more pleasantry than reverence the novice strode across to the carved prledlcu which had been set npart for him and stood silent and erect with his hand upon tho gold bell which was used In the private prisons of tho Ab bots own household Ills dark eyes glanced rapidly over the assembly and finally settled with a grim and menac ing twinkle upon the face of his accuser Tho chamberlain fbso and having slowly unrolled the parehmont scroll proceeded to read It out In a thick and pompous voice while a subdued rustic and movement among the brothers be spoke the Interest with which they fol lowed the proceedings Charges brought upon tho second Thursday after the feast of the As sumptlon In the year of our Lord thirteen hundred and sIxtyRlx against Brother John formerly known as Hordle John or John of Ilordle but now a novice In the holy monastic order of the Cistercians Head upon the saute day nt the Abbey of Beau lieu In the presence of the most reverend Abbot Herghen and of the as sembled order The ehnrges against the said Brother John are the following namely to wit First that on the nbovoiiientloned feast of the Assumption small beer having been served to the novices In the proportion of one quart to each four the said Brother John did drain the pot at one draught to till detri ment of Brother Innl Brother Porphyry and Brother Ambrose who could scarce eat their nonemeat of salted stockfish on account of their exceeding dryness At this solemn indictment the novice raised his hand find twitched his lip while even the placid senior brothers glanced acrox at each other aDd coughed to cover their amusement The Abbot alone wit gray anti Im mutable with a drawn face and a brooding eye Item that having been told by the master of the novlre that ho should restrict his food for two days to a singlel threo pound loaf of bran and beaus for the greater honoring and glorifying of St Monica mother of tin holy Augustine bo WOK heard by lirotlicr Ambrose nod others to say TORE THE that ho wished twenty thousand devils would fly away with the said Monica mother of the holy Augustine or any other saint who came between a man and his meat Item that upon Brother Ambrose reproving him for his blasphemous wish he did hold the t said brother face downward over the plscatorlum or flshpoud for a space luring which the said brother was able to repeat a Pater and four Ayes fgr the better fortifying of his soul against Impending death ra here was a buzz and murmur imwng the white frocked brethren at fill1 grave charge but the Abbot hold up his long quivering hand What then i said he Item that between Nones and Vespers on the feast of James tho Less the said Brother John was ob served upon the Brokonluvst road near the spot which Is known as Hatchetts Pond In converse with a f person of the other sex being U maiden of the name of Mary Sowley tho daughter of the kings verderer Item that after sundry Japes and jokes the said Brother John did lift up the said Mary Sow Icy and did take carry and convey her across a stream to the Infinite relish of the devil and j tho exceeding detriment of his own soul which scandalous and wilful I falling away was witnessed by three i members of our ordert A dead silence throughout the room with a rolling of heads and upturning i of eyes bespoke the pious horror of the community The Abbot drew his gray brows low over his fiercely questioning eyes t Who can vouch for this thing he asked That can I answered the accuser So too can Brother forphyry who was with me and Brot r Mark of the J muchJI lay sho smiled sweetly upon him V arid thanked him I can vouch it and a BO oan Brother Porphyry i vCAnat thou cried the Abbot In ts htghtVempestuous tone Canst t tHou ol Hajst forgotten that the five rate t2ilrttib rnlti of the order Is that Viliutb ifr lice 0f s wornn th tact gN14e rrerLvertd th ywr If your eyes were upon your sandals how came ye to see this smile of which ye prate A week In your cells tulse brethren a week of rye bread and lentils with double Lauds and double Matins may help ye to a remembrance of the laws under which ye live At this sudden outilame of wrath the two witnesses sank their faces on then chests and sat as men crushed The Abbot turned his angry eyes away from them and bent them upon the accused who met his searching gaze with a firm and composed face What hast thou to say Brother John upon these weighty things which arc urged against thee Little enough good father little enough said the novice For the matter of the ale I had como in hot from the fields and had scarce got the taste of the thing before mine eye lit upon the bottom of the pot It may be too that I spoke somewhat shortly concerning the bran and the beans the same being poor provender and unfitted for a mal of my inches It Is true also that I did lay my hands upon this jaCkfool of a Brother Am brose though as you can see I did him little scath As regards the maid too it Is true that I did heft her over the stream she having on her hosen and shoon whilst I had but my wood en sandals which could take no hurt from the water I should have thought shame upon my manhood as well as my monkhood if I had held back my hand from her He glanced around as he spoke with the half amused look which he had worn during the whole proceedings There is no nod to go further said the Abbot lIe has confessed to all It only remains for me to portion out the punishment which Is due to his evil conduct He rose anti the two long lines of brothers followed his example looking sideways with scared faces at the angry prelate John of Ilordle he thundered you have shown yourself during the two months of your novitiate to be a recreant monk nnd one who is unworthy to wear the white garb which IB the outer symbol of the spotless spirit That dress shall therefore tJn stripped from thee and thou shalt be east Into the outer world without bAne tit of clerkship and without lot or part In the graces and blessings of those who dwell under the care of the blessed Benedict Thou shalt c me hack neither to Benulleu nor to any of the granges of Beaulleu and thy name shall be struck off the scrolls of the order The sentence appeared a terrible one to the older monks who had become BO used to the safe and regular life of the Abbey that they would have been as hIpless as children In the outer world From their pious oasis they looked dreamily out the desert o- flifen placp Hillof stormlngs and trlvliiKs romfnrtUss restless and OAKEN I t at overshadowed by evil The young novice however appeared to have other thoughts for his eyes sparkled and his smile broadened It needed hut to add fresh fuel to te fiery mood of the prelate So much for thy spiritual punish ment he cried But It Is to the grosser feelings that we must turn In touch natures as thine and as thou art no longer under the shield of holy Church there Is the less difficulty Ho there laybrothers Francli Na omi Joseph seize him and bind his arms Drag him forth and let the foresters and the porters scourge him from the precincts As these three brothers advanced to ward him to carry out the Abbots di rection the smile faded from the no vices face like a bull at a baiting Then with a sudden deepcheated shout he tore up the heavy oaken prle dleu and polled it to strike taking two steps backward the while that none might take him at a vantage By the black rood of Waltham youlaysgown I will crush his skull like r Ill bert With his thick knotted arrhis thundering voice and his brlstlo of red hair there was omethlnp so repellent In the man that top throe brothers flew back at the very tireof him and the two rows of wMto monks strained away from him like noplnrs In the tempest The Abbot only sprang forward with shining oyos but the and the master hUn unon either arm and wrestled Mm out of dancers way He is possessed of a devh they shouted Run Broficr Ambrose brother Tonohlm Cnll Hugh of the Allll and Woodman Wat and Haoul with hs arbalest and Lofts Tell them that we are In fear of our lives Run run for the lovo attl Vlrdn Rut the novice was a as well as n man of action Springing forward he hurled his unwleldly weapon at Brother Ambrose stud as rtesk and monk clattered on to the floor toppther he sprang through the open door and down the wlndlrg stair Sleepy old Brother Athnnnslus nt the porters coil had a fleeting vision of feet ant flying rubIhis eyes lodge and was speeding as fast as his pandalB could patter along the Lyn Jurst road CHAPTER IT ljNeailnospbsltapld Insurrection so sudden so short and uo successful Yet the Abbot Berg iiersh was a man of too arm a grain 10 allow one bold outbreak to Imperil the settled order of his great household In a few hot and bitter words he their false brothers exit to the expulsion of our first parents from the garden and more than hinted that unless a reformation occurred some others of the community might und themselves in the same evil ana perilous case Having thus pointed the moral and reduced his flock to a fitting state of docility ho dismissed them once more to their labors and with drew himself to his own private chamber there to seek spiritual aid in the discharge of tho duties of his high office The Abbot was still on his knees when a gentle tapping at the door of rile cell broke in upon his orisons lUs Ing in no very good humor at the in terruption he gave the word to enter but his look of impatience softened down Into a pleasant and paternal smile as his eyes fell upon his visitor He was a thinfaced yellowhaired youth rather above the middle size comely and well shapen with straight lithe figure and eager bo Ish features Ills clear pensive gray eye and quick delicate spoke of a nature which had unfolded far from the boisterous Joys and sorrows of the world Yet there was a set of the mouth and n prominence of the chin which relieved him of any trace of effeminacy Impulsive he might be enthusiastic sensitive with something sympathetic and adaptive In his dis position but an observer of natures tokens would have confidently pledged himself that there was native firmness and strength underlying his gentle monkbred ways The youth was not clad in monastic garb but in lay attire though his jerkin cloak and hose were all of a sombre hue as befitted one who dwelt in sacred precincts A broad leathei strap hanging from his shoulder sup ported a scrip or satchel such as tray ellers were wont to carry In one hand he grasped a thick Staff pointed nnd shod with metal while In the other he held his coif or bonnet which bore in Its front a broad pewter medal stamped with the image of Our Lady of Hocamadour Art ready then fair son said the Abbot This Is indeed a day of com ings and goings It Is strange that In one twelve hours the Abbey should have cast off its foulest we d and should now lose what we are fain to look upon as our choicest blossom You speak too kindly father the youth answeretJuIt I had my will I should never go forth but should end my days here In Boaulleu It hath been my home ns far back as my mind thingtorLife brings many a cuss said tho Abbot gently Who Is wlthort them Your going forth Is a grief to us as t WITH A SIIOfT HE UP HEAVY PIUEDIEO chancellor strategist twinkling compared expression well as yourself But there Is no help I had given my foreword and sacred promise to your faker CCrlc tho Franklin that at the age of twenty you should be sent out into the world to see for yourself how you liked the savor of it Seat thee upon the settle Alleyne for you may need rest ere longThe youth sat down as directed but reluctantly and with diffidence The Abbot stood by the nnrrow window and his long black shadow fell slantwise across the rushstewn floor Twenty years ago be said your father the Franklin of Mlnstead died leaving to the Abbey three hides of rich land in the hundred of Malwood and leaving to us also his Infant sort on condition that we should rear him until he came to mans estate This he did partly because your rather was dead and partly i cause your elder brother now Socman of Mlnstead 1 Idalready given signs of tlut fierce and rude nature which would make him no fit comrtnlon for you It was hi- stlro nnd request however that ynu should not remain In the cloisters but should at a ripe nee return Into the world Whither will you first tnrr To rnv brothers nt Mlnstend f lie be Indeed an ungodly and violent man there Is the more need that I should seek him out and see whethpr I cannot turn him to better ways The Abbot shook his tend The Socmnn of Mlnstead hath earned an said If you must go to hit see at evil name over the countryside he loast that he dothnot t rn you fmthe narrow path upon which you have learned to trend But you are In Gods keeping and Godwnrd should you ever look In danger and in trouble Abovs all shun the snares of women for they nre ever set for the foolish feet of the young Kneel my child and take an old mans blessing Alleyne Edrlckson bent his head while the Abbot poured out his heart felt supplication at Heaven would watch over this young soul roi going forth into the darkness and danger of the world It was no r ere form freither of them To them the outside life of mankind did indeeu seem to be one of violence and sin beset with physical and still more with spiritual danger Heaven too was very near to them In those seensin Gpdn direct agency was to bo the thuna r and tho rainbow the whirlwind and the lightning To the believer clouds of angels confessors and martyrs armies of the sainted Rnct saved were mar atpopln over th0r ptLugglhig- n earthy Jitjr1 If lie will not sell Arbuckles ARIOSA write to us We will supply you direct You will get greater vAlue for your money a bettor pound of cof fccfull weightthan ho can sell you under any other name He cannot sell Arbuckles ARIOSA loose by the pound out of a bin or bag because we supply it only in scaled packages that you can identify every time which pro tect the coffee from tho dust and im purities that loose coffee absorbsand insure full weight Coffee exposed 1to the air loses its flavor strength and purity You cannot tell where it came fromneither can the grocerho may think ho knowsbut he doesnt and all you can ever know is the price ticket It is worth remembering that outward appearance is no indication or II cup quality Grocers as a rule are honest trust worthy men who would not consciously mislead you Whenever one of them advises you to take loose grocery store then with a lighter heart and a stouter Courage that the young man turne from the Abbots room while the latter following him to the stairhead finally commended him to the protection of the holy Julian patron of trav ellersUnderneath In the porch of the Ab bey the monks had gathered to give him a last Godspeed Many had brought some parting token by whIch he should remember them There was Brother Bartholomew with a crucIfix of rare carved Ivory nnd Brother Luke with a whitebacked psalter adorned with golden bees nnd Brother Francis with the Slaying of the Inno cents most daintily set forth upon vellum All these were duly packed away deep In the travellers scrip and above them old pippinfaced Brother Athanasius had placed a parcel ot slmnel bread and rammel cheese with a small flask of tale famous blue scaled Abbey wine So amid handshaking and laughlngs and blessings Alleyno Edrlcson turned his back upon Beau lieuAt the turn of the road ho stopped and gazed back There was the wide spread building which he knew so well the Abbots house the long church the cloisters with their line of arches all bathed and mellowed In the evening sun There too was the broad sweep of the river Exe the old stone well the canopied niche of the Virgin and in the centre of 11 the cluster of whiterobed figures who waved their hands to him A sudden mist swam up before the young mans eyes and he turned away upon his Journey with a heavy heart and a choking throat It Is not however In the nature of things that a lad of twenty with young life glowing In his veins and all the wide world before him should spend his first hours of freedom In mourning of what he had left Long ere Alleyne wns out of sound of the Beaulieu bells he was striding sturdily alonG swlnglnprhls staff and whistling as merrily as the birds in the thicket The road along which he travelled was scarce as populous us most other roads in the kingdom and far less so than those which lie between the larger towns Yet from time to time the boy met other wayfarers and more tnan once was overtaken by strings of packmules and horsemen journeying In the same direction aa himself The night had already fallen and tho moon was shining between the rifts ot ragged drifting clouds before Al eyne Edrlcson footsore and weary from the unwonted exercise found himself In front of the forest inn which stood upon the outskirts of Lyndhurst The building was long and low standing hack a little from tho road with two flambeaux blazing on either side ot the door as a well one to the trav ller From one window there thrust forth a long pole with a bunch of greenery tied to the end of Ita sign that llauor was to be soJ within As lleyne Walked up to it he perceived that it was rudely fashioned out of beams ot wood with twinkling hts all over where the clow from v bin shone through the chlks The roof was poor and thatched but in strange contrast to it there ran all along under the eaves a line of wooden shields most gorgeously painted with chevron bend and saltlrc and every heraldic device By the door a horse stood tethered the ruddy glow beating strongly upon his brown head and pa lent eyes while his body stood back In the shadow Alleyne stood still In the roadway for n few minutes reflecting upon what nifewhis brother dwelt On the other hand he had never seen ths brother jslnce childhood and the reports which had come to his ears concerning him were seldom to his advantage By all ac counts he was a hard and a bitter man It might be an evil start to come to his door so late and claim the shelter ot his roof Better to sleep here at thIs Inn and then travel on to Min stead in the morning If his brother would take him in well and good He would bide with him for n time and do what he might to serve him If on the other hand he should have Lard ned his heart against him he could only go on his way and do the best he night by hlo skill as a craftsman and IL scrivener At the end of a yerr he would be free to return to the cloisters for such had been his fathers request- A monklah upbringing one year in the world after the age of twenty nnd then a freo selection one way or the lierIt was a strange course which had been marked out for him Such ns It was however he had no choice but to follow It and If he were to begin by making a friend of ids brother he had best wait until morn- Ing before he knocked at his dwelling The rude plank door of the Inn was ajar but as Alleyne approached it there tame from within such a gust of rough + laughter and catter of tongues that he stood Irresolute upon the threshold Summoning courage how ever and reflecting that it was a pub Ito dwelling in which he had as much right as any othermanlhipushed It p nUttnd tPPtiI1 I tot Jt11 rnQn jIrlllr 1J1t coffee instead of Arbuckles ARIOSA- ho doubtless believes he is doing you a favor whereas he is really depriving you of tho most wholesome and deli cious beverage that you can buy something better than anything else he can sell you for the price The sales of Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee exceed the sales of all other package coffees in the United States combined and the busi ness of Arbuckle Bros exceeds that of the four next largest concerns in the world simply because the public ac tually receives better coffee for their money in Arbuckles ARIOSA than they can buy in any other way Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee is good to drinkit quenches the thirst and tastes good Most people need it It aids digestion increases the power and ambition to work and it makes one feel like doing thingsno after depression United States soldiers drink more cof Leo than the soldiers of any other na tion Opportunity Master of human destinies am II Fame love and fortune on my footsteps wait Cities and fields I walk I penetrate Deserts and seas remote and pass- Ing by Hovel nnd mart and palace soon or lato I knock unbidden once at every gate flIt sleeping vrake It feasting rise before I turn away It Is the hour of fate And they who follow me reach every state Mortals desire and conquer every too Save death but those who doubt or hesitate Condemned to failure penury and woe Seek me In vain and uselessly Implore- I answer not and I return no more Jobn James Ingalls Breaking the News Passerby Is that your pork down there on the road guvnor Farmer PorklI What dye mean Theres a pig o mine out there Passerby Ab but a motor car has just passed Ifyour grocer does not sell ARIOSA le us send you a Family Box On receipt of 180 express or postal money order we will send 10 pounds of ARIOSA in a wooden box trans portation paid to your nearest freight station The 180 pays for the transportation and the coffee which will be in tho original packages bearing the signature of Arbucklo Bros that cot tles you to free presents Ten pounds ten packagesten signatures If you write for it we will send free a book containing full particulars and colored pictures of nearly 100 presents for users of Arbuckles ARIOSA Coffee Tho price of coffee fluctuates wo cannot guarantee it for any period Address our nearest office ARBUCKLE BROS n Water Street New York City Dept J 100 Michigan Avenue Chicago moo Dept Libert Are and Wood StTUtaborsh Pa Dept 9 121 South Seventh Street St LonlsMo Dept 9 FREE TRIM of the genuine EdUonl No Money Downf No C O D J To any nF8POYllmJ I party we will blp a pen I ouUltrromlII houriFltEE TRIAL na money down no V O Il no formality from retponiltila OplDd It you Are not glad to keep the outfit return at our eipenie Otherwise tend the rlfDgI lowest clUb pried ettabllibni by Mr Editon himself Itenumpe paupayaanalAtngunleeeaNepedafter- fee trial Write at onee for free Edison catalo- gQutevenabaslrEdlofPhonographDlatb Its lOO Michigan Are Dept ISOQ Chicago Meet to Edlrcn phonograph record catalogsa Cdicn TO LAME are Ex our amake OOon lAlttt Oxford tire wit 11lacing no exer rfiei ankle and InsMp I IIJrJllonopennd Mda y we wm tell ooo OlTOihortage i1 lilf Co 1271 Bwav N y LLOItEYOULAISOIwhich Ihooto 2CJO t meswithontreloadle aedbelngmadeotthe- beatgrsdeotsteelnnelynickei pfeted eIcepUhutoek which llmade of IOlI- dalnot Illuot ththla for Imall ameortargetpracticeorthlaSlfootlongt4drawer AcbnlmaLloleloacopehlch hu a bod of ronch morroco anelrpoltahedmetal joint dual eaoJl and with lmpotted lenses through which you can see objects wart this eleutl7 engraved atom wind and tem set Amen fcanr trri printing and dereloplng Including dry plteeta fonell Ing21 of our handome Jewelry noreltle lOo each These noTel tlea are poidell the best and haodaomt exec 050104 and are hound sell sight Everyoneotyonrfriendwilt beeladtobuy- oneormorefromyoaestheyareocheapatthepriceJUST SEND VOURNAMCand we will tend them matl postpaid When aoldeend the210 you receive and we will send you FIIEE your choice of above articles the same day receive your remittance Webaeothor re rumtnourllstIfyondonotwanttheabove ate UUKJtKU JkUTU OO DKrT IM OUIOAOO THE There only two patentedboth 1884 etylewe correctly ategg Wltb nor you tyglw wear ready mAde thoea flipper or back no the and free Mar aDd II tlttedI miles or outfit at to at to we EarnHorelt n9I International Correspondence Schools I Box 01T BCKANTOX PA I FleaM explain without farther obligation on mr put I bow I oUOIII I I Bookkeeper heels DrddaeII TelephoneEnlrlneeAU i uptfllloI I Window Trimmer Surveyor II Drain nltl Detfcxr 1 Illustrator civil Engineer I of tttll Service Building Contractor InChemist Irtiltttl DrilUnM I VI Textile Mill Sup Architect I 1 Kleetrlrlan Structural EnlrlnI IlrldgeEnalaeerII I II t Name Street and No- I Clt1lilt 1 I I d SecureYOurFuutreTo CorrespondenceSchools r yourself easily and quickly in your spare time to get more r money in your present position or change to ft more congenial and better paying occupation Mind the sending of this coupon does not obligate you to pay one cent It simply gives the I C 8 thaw opportunity of proving how eaty it itfor you to Improve your condition right at home without neglecting your present work buyThe ofover 5 AVSI nnn and a reputation of 14 years succeMul work It has taken a da7 laborer and qualified him as an electrician with a qualifiedhimof 200000 annually It has taken a sailor and qualified him to takentenseverywalkquadruple their salary To learn who they are how it waadone J fiowjott can do the same fill in tho coupon and moil it today G i ij 4 Jo t 7 c rt ttafc 1 f1I I + 1J + k1 1 i 4 j2ifp tlii iiii- x iir t t f 1 t r d 4i1t Y YA I t tt t it t i i c f ii 1 mWm ala J ttItttk Itff I t FARM MECHANICS AH Arrnuffenicnt For Tranferrlalr Power From n Wind Wheel Sometimes It Is desirable to place the Rind wheel upon some building Intend of erecting n frame directly over the pump In this case the power maybe transferred by n system of Iron el pow joints ns in Fig 1 The arrows chow plainly that n downward stroke by the wheel produces an equal down Ward stroke at tho pump Tho angto SYSTEM Or ELBOW JOINTS of tile Iron Joints should bo such that their arms will be at right angles to tho corresponding wooden arms in tho middle of the stroke Tbo arm A B may bo made of tiny doslrable length The original of the drawing Is over twentyfive feet When of such length however It is best to stiffen It with several hinged braces from the side of tho building as in Fig 2 Those allow perfect freedom of motion and are used merely to prevent Bldowise bendingAmorkcan Agrlcul turist TGROWING CUCUMBERS Field Culture ns Irnctlccd lir lovril PnrmCrI11I1I1 Very Illch The usual date for planting cucuui bors In Iowa Is June 1 to 1C The soil must be thoroughly worked Into a flue loose loam and a very abundant supply of fertilizer must be used It Is ul most Impossible to have the laud too rich If the area planted Is not t 0 large ns to make It liupractlaable It Is an excellent plan to put one or two shovelfuls of rich farmyard manure in each hlU at the tlmo of planting The seeds ate planted in hills about six feet apart each way Plenty of seeds must bo used for It Is far better to thin out the plants than to have a poor stand Cultivation The cultivating unity bo done wltU one horse and the small plow or with the regular corn plow As soon as to vines begin to run cultivation should be stopped If possible for It Is not a good plus to disturb the tender grow lug shoots If the field is kept free from weeds up to this time there will bo little rlmiut for them to grow nftcrwnrd for the vines will complete Ily cover till ground very SOOT after they begin to run Should a few weeds persist In oomlni up they may be carefully pulled without Imrm to the vines Little niirnur or Insert Foe Usually cucumbers are quite free from disease the two greatest posts bolus mildew and a small Insect that sometimes comes In swnrms attacking oil kinds of preen vines Those Insects can usually bo killed or driven away by sprinkling the vines with wood ashes The mildew which Is much less common requires more drastic treat moot This dlmwse attacks the foliage CMUeinn tho leaven to turn yellow and fall oft SprnyiiiB with some fungi cide such IK Itordeaux mixture or po tassium sulphide will usually prevent mildew iirovldod the application Is inado promptly enough The under side of the leu ves must Ibo thoroughly sprayed ua that IIs where tilt disease tnoat frequently tnrts writes a corre spondent to Orange Judd Farmer Alipollior For Cattle A w illuif erup IIs not grown entirely for the nutrition contained tIllrclnI Consequently In summer the wise feed er cuts preen stun ns soon ns It begins to wake crop when gathering Is com paratively easy The man who has cat tIe on ndry pasture will do well to cut corn and fetid even If the nutriment InIthe plant Is far Ibelow what It will be conic The preen stuff Is an appetizer much ns fruit or salad Is to the human palate and assists In keeping the digestive i tract open and In good condi tion Brooders Gazette MnUtnrr J1tlulrC ltntIIt Is stated by the state experiment I station that when the straw necessary to produce a bushel of wheat Is estimated nt ninety pounds the water required In Colorado to produce n bushel of grain amounts to 5023 tons toreI moisture Is required to mature crops under seiularld than under humid conditions Uaukiu from lowest to highest In the amount of water required for maturity the common field crops are given In the following order Corn potatoes wheat barley field peas oats alfalfa and red clover Dry Hjdrntn of Lime Dry hydrate of lime formed by slak ing fresh lime with Just water enough to crumble It Into a tine powder Is used na an Insecticide It Is still very caustic and fatal to tho larvae of as paragus beetles slugs on currant pear plum etc and other larvae bawl1 las a moist surface says an exchange Applications are best tmade In the morning while plants and Insects area yet n little dampii Farm Cannerle 1 J Fruit growers and farmers In Geor- gIa are preparing to operate canneries I and dryers of their own according to an exchange Convenience to the fields Is one strong argument In favor of It HARDYPEACHES Vnrletlci Tbnt Thrive Under Rigor oall anti Erratic Cllmnte There is probably no place among the more elevated sections of Ohio where peaches are grown under more adverse conditions than upon the bleak wind swept hilltop at tho experiment station orchard The particular area of ground upon which this orchard is situated Is n mixed silt nnd clay soil underlaid with a tenacious clay subsoil that Is waxy cold and very dIm cult of undcrdralnage The bleakness of time exposure together with unsat- Isfactory soil drainage results not only In frequent bud Injury but In a serious and persistent destruction of trees of the more tender varieties by winter killing of the wood Never sluice the station has been lo cated nt Wooster huts there been n sat isfactory genernl crop of peaches la which nil varieties have participated Through various causes not fully un derstood some varieties have borne one year and sonic tho next a few each season thus exhibiting In n desultory way their respective merits or defects The crop some seasons has been al most n complete failure Were It not for a very limited number of the tried nnd true varieties the fruit of which Is in evidence almost every season la greater or lesser abundance tho work of testing varieties of peaches at the stntton would Indeed bo quite disap pointing and discouraging It Is to this limited number of com paratively lardy dependable sorts In I a section where such vigorous and erratic climatic conditions prevail that Messrs Green and Billion horticultur ists of the station direct attention in a recent consideration of peaches for home and market Greensboro Carman Belle of Geor gia Champion Klbertn and Gold Drop In the station orchard seem to stand almost alone In this respect In this short list there are represented by Champion nUll Klberta the present standards of excellence for home use and market respectively In varieties tested In 1903 Amelia llcrtu Is reported as u promising very loge showy poach comparatively hardy in bud though apparently not so hardy as the Klbertn Tile color Is yellow shaded red on the sunny side tlesh yellow red at tho pit toxture rather coarse quality fairly good pit large long and free It ripens about Sept in- Where the Dairyman In Alirnil The dairymans income comes stoadl Ily along each week or mouth through the whole year Therefore he gets Into the habit of paying as he goe says C P GqodrHi When the farmers Income Is from some crop that Is sold off once n year he gets Into the habit of running into debt at stores lie gets what ho wants and the members of the family pet what they want and It is charged up to him When the crop Is sold and he pets the money ho goes to settlq up with the merchant lIe Is astonished to had his account so large nnd he does not have money enough to pay Ho has pot behind and the chances are he will be still more behind next year After awhile a mortgage has to bo given to raise the money to pay up This habit of getting Into debt Is n bud one and the dairymen are more likely to keep out of It than any other class of farmers That dairymen ns a class have more money to their credit In banks 1 am sure for I have made that n subject of special Invest I gatlon I Onion ns a Money Crop The business of growing onions in a large commercial way has within the past few years assumed vast propor tlons many thousands of acres of land being devoted to this purpose says a writer In American Cultivator Remember that there are fashions In onions ns there are In spring boa nets and an onion that will give the best of satisfaction in one market mays fall entirely in another As a rule the eastern markets prefer n small or medium sized onion and one of yellow or white color Your larger onions will do better In the west or south New York prefers n white onion as the south docs a rod onion A good crop of onions Is 500 bushels per acre though It Is no unusual thing to see an occasional crop running from 1000 to 1200 bushels Cora For Silage Farmers are planting less Sanford corn and more yellow or flint com for ensilage The Sanford com being sweeter makes a sour ensilage which Is not a satisfactory feed for cows or butter nnd the western grown seed does not mature In short seasons while the flint com makes n less sour and richer feed with less weight to handle Farm help Is costing more this year than ever before and not enough to go around says a Vermont farmer la America Cultivator I ME NAMES OF WALES FIVE DISTINCT WAYS BY WHICH THEY HAVE BEEN ACQUIRED Until Some Six or Seven Generation Ago the Weliih 1eojile Had Jio Sur name lit All and They Knew Eqcli Other lir One Name Only Take any casual list of Welshmen and tick oft Jones WJIIInms Davis Evans Thomas GrllllUi Morgan Llewellyn Hughes Roberts Lewis and Itlchurds and In some parts of the country especially you will practically have exhausted the roll In a cqlumn of names now before the writer drawn tram till parts of the principality there are GOO unities and 31 of them are Evanses 15 WllllamscG 70 Davlsea fluid no fewer than 00 of them are JouesesIt commonly supposed that the predominant Welsh names represent the effects of Inbreeding so to speak In chins that are very ancient The Welsh are an old nation and trout their geographical position they have been very much isolated and hence It is supposed this tendency of certain names In the course of long ecu turles to multiply to the exclusion of almost nil others This however as regards the whole country is quite erroneous Until some six or seven gen erations ago the Welsh hud no stir unities at nil As is the use with most primitive peoples they knew each other by one name only and It was not until Intercourse between WclsThucn and Englishmen bvcniue greatly developed In the sixteenth and the early part of the seventeenth century that the Eng lish use of a second name began to be adopted by the more important Welsh familiesThere seems to be hardly a surname in Wales traceable back beyond the sixteenth century but before the mid tIll of the seventeenth all merchants professional people and the richer classes generally had adopted the patronymic Where there are half a dozen David Joneses in the same village It is absolutely necessary to fluid some appellations that will be distinctive be tween them and It is commonly done In the ancient fashion One will be David Jones wyn white David Jones that is another will be David Jones llwyd or David Jones the gray man or David Jones Sals signifying the man who speaks English There are live distinct ways in which I Welsh names have been arrived One class comprises names purely sonalI mud native such as Griffith llhys flees or else imported ntjj England such as Thomas or Such are strictly individual tions fled from them surnames seem to have been evolved by n custom far miliar to readers of the Old Testament Thus Hugh lip David In the first in stance means merely Hugh the son of David who may be David ap Thomas Huh the son of David the son of Thomas The conventional dropping of the ap makes time Individual Hugh David which looks like a Christian and surname though they are really two Chrl tllln names of tvo generations A second way In which eventually the surname has been arrived at has been by absorbing the ap or ab into the second name Thus Thomas ap Klch nrd becomes Thomas Prltchard and Huh nb Evan resolves Into Hugh Ilurnu A third way is one already In dicated In which sonic personal charac teristic such ns white or gray thin or stout at first an Individual nickname ns It were 1is handed down from father to son and finally becomes the family name nut It Ins been said that threefourths or fourfifths of modern Welsh unities have been reached by the adoption of a custom from England at a time when the Welsh craze for the fashionable surname put invention on the stretch and led to something pike n regular system of production Englishmen had been accustomed to take ns their sur name the possessive case of the pa temal name Thus Thomas the son of Hob or Hick became Thomas Hobs or Hicks and these finally became simply Hobs und Hicks Now the Welsh have no genitive case Possession ownership Is indicated by the relative position of words so that they could not give exactly the English possessive termination to their names and this stage was consequent ly omitted arid when In the sixteenth century everybody of consequence was feeling about for the dignity of a surname they adopted the English practice of appending the possessive s without the apostrophe which they did not understand Thus Thomas ap David who had already become Thom as David which by the position of the words really meant Davids son Thomas exactly the same as Thomas ap Davidtook the English s and became Thomas Davids from which finally emerged the name of Davies or DavisDavid the pious Welsh of course got from the Bible and It was a very fa vorite name with them hence the great army of Welsh Davlses But n still more popular name was the New Tes tament John which however poor Taffy nof having any J In his alphabet could not spell or pronounce as we do He bad to use sh for our J and John with him became Shone to which when be wanted to become fashionable and make a cognomen of It ho added the letter s like his English neighbor and the great tribe of Joneses was thus born In a single generation They are not therefore the ancient race they are sometimes takeR for but merely a large body of fashion able Johnnies who first aired their gentility about three centuries ago and have been multiplying ever alaceLoss dos Globe 1 P Political Speeches Some people think for Instance that pojltlcnl speeches do not matter Po litical speeches matter far more that the acts of parliament which they In troduce Men care less even about what Is being done than about why It Is being done Time spirit In which a thing is effected is of far more practl cnl importance oven than the thing itself This can be tested by the simple experiment In social life of removing n gentlemans hat for him first In one spirit then In the other If you get rid of all time talk about practical politics talked by tired men with 10000 a year and really look impartially at tho history of human society you will see that collisions have arisen far more from Insults than from Injuries Some of my imperialist friends for Instance tell me that because I think South Afri ca a nuisance to England therefore I should permit Germany to pluck It from us in wnrThis Is like saying that because I think n top hat ugly and uncomfortable I should let another man knock it off in Piccadilly No doubt it Is uncomfortable But why should ho knock it off Who Is he I wonder Q K Qhcstcrton In London News Portuirncnc Money Portuguese motley is based on a unit which Is worth about the thousandth part of n cent So if you buy n single postage stamp It costs you about 10 000 milrels We were shocked nt the price of tho objects the vendors in Ponto Uclgodn desired to sell us When presented with a bill some of us got heart disease and some of us apoplexy Only after long explanations In mingled Spanish Portuguese French and English did we least that a pho tograph offered nt several thousand mllrcls was worth about 15 cents In short it wits brought forciblyl to our at tention how extremely artificial a me dium is money how difficult it Is to ret how dlfilcult it is to keep but also how difficult it Is to exchange this in terconvertible medium ia foreign coun tries when you have any Probably It U even pore difficult when you have slotArgonautIlopitnlitj While the reportorial representative of n great news bureau was In San Antonio Tex whence he had posted In such haste ns to have little luggage be met with n charming bit of southern hospitality He had no cuffs and a local reporter promptly drew off his own and said to the guest within time city gates Here take mine Ive more nt home Later It was learned that the donor of the cuffs worked for time San Antonio Dally Express and the superintendent of the news bureau upon hearing of the incident Immedi ately wrote to Frank Grlce owner of the Express In appreciation of an act peculiarly southern In Its frank good fellowship Here Is Mr Grlces reply If you can send me the name of the member of the Express staff who of fered his cuffs to your man he will be discharged for not offering his shirt as well Chicago llccordIIorald Sharp but Not Clever A London scientist says that life In a metropolis makes young children sharp but not clever that It often destroys their chance of ever being clever for It hastens the development of the brain unnaturally It makes them superfi cial alert but not observant excitable but without one spark of enthusiasm They are apt to grow blase fickle dis contented They see more things than the country bred child but not such Interesting things and they do not properly see anything for they have neither the time nor capacity to get at the root of all the bewildering objects that crowd themselves Into their little lives Social Limits You may tell a man that his neck tie cannot be reckoned among his suc cesses you may point out his errors In regard to investments you may reproach him for omitting to take ad vantage of time opportunities he has had for advancement and be will ac cept all your criticisms with a reason able calm but take gentle exception to the way In which be pronounces n word and the chances are that hIs next remark Is of a heated nature London Queen Took All the neiponilbtllty Im going to give up that new spe clallst Ive been trying Whats the reason Why hes always telling mo that I oust try to help myself What did the other man tell you He always told me he was helping ne Cleveland Plain Dealer IVlieret An English mayor tells this story A woman speaking at a meeting In support of womens rights repeatedly asked her audience Where would men find themselves without women A weak voice from the rear of the ball t II In pa adlse mum Ate Off IIU land Smith I hear Jones the naturalist had a bad accident What was ItBrownWhy somebody gave him n young tiger cub and said It was so tame It would cat off his hand Smith Well BrownWell It did Improved Does yonr papa get much prac1 tlce asked the visitor of the doctors sevenyearold son ij Oh ho doesnt have to practice anymore replied the boy He knows bow now Sorcery Medical StudentWhat did you op erate on that man torl Eminent SurgeonFIve hundred dol hrs I mean what did he have Tire hundred dollars Pnck KkK Gt r KK ststKK KsS K K stQNt KoSsSrbtk S kkneFKK KK MstsS i DONT ii- ii Use pond or creek ice when you can get arti s ficial ice that is pure tasteless and more Ihealthful at the same prices IOur car passes the following places twice i weekly Call on our agents for days and Iprices or write or telephone us i AGENTS 1WaltmanG1 Holt Harned J A Gray Addison Win Munn IlardlnsburR it L Mattingly t Stephens port J B Morgan Kirk P Shcrran Bro I Sampleo3 U Miller McQuady N M Crow t Lodlburg Glendeane 03 C CoIIa WcbsterJ C Crutcher Falls of ROujhL Green Irvington RockvaleM L tGustonO 0 Richardson VanrantJ T ItarliauEkron 2 T Cox Asklnsfi 0 I Brandenburg C A Coleman I ordsvl1lcDratcher Miller Itock Haven M XIII Cloverport Ice CokI WWWW4WW AAAitAAAAiIit A A Aiilrt N NONNNNNNNNI N N t NNINNNNNNN Bank of HardinsburgSurp- lus and Undivided Profits 2640000 OFFICERS B F BEARD PRESIDENT M H BEARD Cashier PAUL COMPTON Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Morris Eskridge G W Beard Lafe Green C Vic Robertson BF Beard Dr A M Kincheloe D S Richardson Insured against loss by fire or burglary Interest paid ontime depositsZ10NNNN NNNNNN i11NNNNNOONN N NN t118S- lv II BowsiEn President A B KUIMAN Cashier F L LIOHTTOOT VIcePresldent CUAS PKIILMAN AsstCashler The Old Reliable BRECKINRJDGE BANK Organized 1872 Capital and Surplus 5200000 Insured in every way and protected by tho very latest equipment Interest paid on time deposits Business great and small solicited e milli First State Bank IRVINGTON KY W J PIGGOTT President JOHN R WIMP VicePresiden n H KEMPER Cashier Accounts of Corporations Firms and Individuals solicited Interest Paid on Time Deposits Nall 111M r f1 r + THEI Fifth Avenue HOTEL I Louisville Ky i PIKE CAMPBELL Mgr I Figures On I Farms ZTbemostfirstclass hotel in the city miking aiI1200 rateishopping district and two blocks tromIIthe principal theatres Street cars pass the door to all parts of the cityII 3lia Br 9r a3vAiE1 If you could sell your farmtoday for 100 an acre and buy it back tomorrow r 10 an acre You would do it If you can buy the f100 land for 10 some where else the proposition is just as good You can buy it in the Southwest tWhy shouldnt you do It 1 If you wish to Know more about It write for copies of our Texas and Ok books They are free i 1 HILTON General Passenger Agent 951 FriscolBldg SI Louis M- oL lpmaJ J A News Want Ad t works whileiv oS you sleep e i e I 7 T- t f atI j rff j P J j I i y1 4 lM i Jf 1ri rlif tttt 1 ro j t k 1ti ll 1v J Nri i 1al 1U 1 alao alI alr tit finV Nle Eli GE Er r E 0 IItiOt to 1- fina1 A ratt foal has corniIroof ti- Lout reaol saint If Four1fw r 1vtlleenro enroill errtin coach Blob q ttiun M to t Y- K f 33- i t i 3S J fiI r j rn- l Jtf j 1 i 1 J iti It r- ii I ii G r yl r- tt II try I r 61t f THE GLORY OF TEXAS ySLSBRATION OF TIER SEVEN TIBTH ANNIVERSARY Qt il INDEPENDENCE t Y Every Defender of the Alamo j Slain Characteristic Message 0 Jiy Vld General Houston to Mexican f General Santa Ana i sixtyyears InrrTtlonnl Fourth of July which It shares j2i However with Its sister states This patriotic state celebration occurred on 7 April 21 the seventieth anniversary of the fight at the San Jncinto where 800 Texans gave double their number of Mexicans one of the completest drub bings In military history Every schoolboy knows the story of Son Jacinto as told In the books But there IS In the Southwest a fireside tale about It which deserves to be bet ter known It is that the night before the battle the Mexican general Santa Ana sent a flag of truce to the Texan camp with n summons to surrender and nn offer of pardon Grim old Sam Houston the father of Texas heard w hisaidsTell him to go to hell Put that trnnslatlng Spanish military diplomacy made or atlon ns It appears In the books General Houston prays that yon will have tho kindness to present his AnaIiiuiirm grets to be constrained to reply that If General Santa Ana desires our corn pany it will be necessary for him to condescend to give himself the trouble of coming and getting us The biggest celebration of San Ja cinto day was at San Antonio for there is the Alamo and there was the fight which came before San Jaclnto and turned the blood of every Texan engage to fire and his nerves to cold J steel thoughboundmopylae disdained to surrender They knew too well from the fate of Nolan and his hunters a generation before I and a score of later butcheries of prisoners the character of their foes or twelve days they held their post against thirty times their number and then they died still fighting How they diedhow Travis fell across tho cannonhow Davie Croc kett lay In the courtyard in a ring of foes how the Intrepid Bowie the In vent of the terrible bowie knife fought to the end on the bed from which he could not rIsehow not one man by tho testimony of their enemies oven tried to escapehow the half dozen were overpowered and dis armed were then cut downIs a tale with which the world still rings and will ring so long as dauntless courage Is admired It was a from which no man among Its Texan Uoers came to tell the tale It Is a tale whoso truth Is assured by tho fact that it could be told onlyI by the victors whose shame it was and not by the vanquished whose glory It was It ranks above mopylae In the annals of manly fortitude As has been wellI said Ther mopylae had Its messenger of defeat the Alamo had none Texas Is indeed fortunate that her history as all the world knows It and as it lives in the hearts of her own and nil the American people began with the Alamo As a battle the Alamo was a defeat As an inspiration to bravo deed and patriotic achievement for generations of Americans yet un born it is the splendor and the glory of Texas WIFE LEADS DLrnD1C114PLAIX One ofC Touching Sights In the House of Representatives Few persons who on visits to tho House of Representatives see Mrs r Henry N Couden wife of tho blind chaplain fall to be Impressed by her- r gentleness and dignity With unfalk ing fidelity she accompanies her hus band to the door of the House and utter resigning him into tho hands of a page she waits In the lobby until prn er Then she ac companieshim home Mr Coyden seldom lingers In tho House after his prayer Is finished but few of tho legislators from the speaker down to the youngest recruit fall to salute him hUll his gentle little wife Mrs Couden resembles a Dresden figure In her flowered silk and oldfasbloned bonnet butcc year after year she wears n simple gown of silk with a black bonnet tied niftier her chin with flowered ribbons TAc Wise Rudyaed- Itonly myself could talk to myself M I knew him a year ago I could tell him a lot Thatffould save him a lot Of things he ought to know Kipling There are 407 mountain peaks fo- Oolortdoof an altitude of more than tyqoq feed r i Mriiu as tout tbr amount of i ORDERED BY GOVERNMENT Little Italy has two mysteries treelyOneBO hard and spent so little and the other Is why Angellno Pascallnl al ways insisted on seeing the papers lanf not read Angelina is now married and the two mysteries deal with this marriageIn that It may be known who hehailedItalytromGenoaand the sky Is tinted blue and red where men work slowly and live easily the money Is very scarce In the course of the eighteen years which rolled over Angellnos head hndI farseeing padrone packed him the steerage of a very uncertain ship and sent him sailing over the hilly water to America it may he uoubted if Angellno had seen altogether of his own as much money as the equivalent of five dollars Nevertheless he had been happy In Genoa until he met Nina Nina whose mother came from SpainAfter he met Nina by his own ac hnppyHewas and how far away was marriage with Nina He worked as hard as he sparinglythnnof the black bread and garlic and drank less of the bitter red wine Nevertheless his hoard increased but slowly and Angelino grew desper ate He sought Nina and told her of the padrone He would go to America She looked at him wonderingly with her big black eyes and promised to wait Angelina having made his adieus and stuck one last candle under the portrait of his patron saint went away to America His welcome In this country dU pleased Ancellri He liked Ice and peoplehewas discovered by one of his countrymen named Coumbus four hundred years before But Angellno did not know this and it would not bane made much difference if he had Those who discoverydislikedAngellno was made to suffer their dis likeHowever he work u on railroads and in other way Uut1l his debt to the padrone was paid and then he began to work for himself Despite his I THE OLD ALAMO that deed Ther utmost efforts and careful economy he grew rich but slowly Twice a year he wrote to Nina bidding her wait He had at length secured a bootblack stand of his own and was a free man But Nina In faraway Genoa had no desire to wait She had already waited too long by her own calcula tion and wanted to come to America and wed her Angelino She wrote to Flladelphla as the name Is spelled In Genoa and told Angellno that life was short and that It was wise to make the most of It while it lasted There Is no real way to lengthen It out though Nina didnt say so In those words probably that Is how she left At all events Nina who had become a ladys maid in Genoa eventually had the opportunity to come to America with her patroness and so she came Angellno hadnt expected her and tfhcn she arrived he had 40 In the savings bank where the vaults are Just bursting with money Often when he went to deposit his dollar or two Angellno looked longing at the vaults and wondered why he too could not be an American millionaire and earn S7 or 8 a week every week and live In a large house and have jut what he wanted to eat Then he thought of Nina and became patient and went back to work And so when Nina arrived he had 49 and more over he had learned that In America that Is not much money However he was overjoyed to see Nina again and she was radiant when she saw him She remained in her place of employment while Angelina was to save up his earnings When the latter should have grown to SlUO it was determined they should rrirr not before She too saved her wages and Angellno blacked boots and dreamt of the 100 still far away One day a big redfaced American who boarded In the hotel at the corner sat down In Angelinas chair to have his boots blacked and read the paper while Angellro worked All at once the big fat American began to laugh and then roar Angellno looked up In surprise and gazed at him That beats all said the American aloud Bin nick going to mary Ha hoyAngellnothat related to marriage asked In his broken way what was the cause of the merriment The customer pointed to the list of marriage licenses In the paper and said See thatthats Blnnlck old Bin nick that keeps the paint store Aid hes going to get married You know old Blnnlck Angellno knew old Blnnlck He got a hundred dollars he alike A hundred dollars Why hes got a barrel of moneya barrel How you know he get married ah 7 asked Angelino And then the man whose boots were blacked explained that old Blnnlcks name was on the list of marriage licenses issued at the City Hall AngelIno Angelino asked no more Here was a fresh complication What It his name were to appear In the paper be fore he had 001 The thought caused him anxiety Nevertheless he knew the Government was omnipotent and marryheSo Anjfellno worked on and worried not a little oter the possibility of his name appearing Jai the listof those doomed to marry whether they had rnoAttY Jor joot On fwndwr he irilf+ iked have concealed it but with a womans skill she extracted it from him Then she consoled him and bade him have courage Perhaps the Government she suggested did not even know or their existence There were so many people In the great city and how could the authorltle keep track of them all she said Angelina took hope and went back to his work Every day he sought the paper anti read the list of marriage licenses breathing freely when he found his name was not among them But Nina whose mother came from Spain thought of the list too Only unlike Angellno she sought an ex planation trom her employer who was one of the Italian consular oitlcmls He told her that li America people to get married must h ve licenses and that to get licenses they lust apply at tho City Hail Nina asked no more A short time afterward Nina who had studied and asl d questions and learned that marriage licenses could be had at the great building by the railroad station by any one old enough to marry who could convince the Gov arrayedherselfraiment all from Genoa and with a friend who spoke English she went to the City Hall and there she at length received the ornate document author- Izing her and Angelino to be Joined in matrimonyNina employershouseothers who saw her observed that she verythoughttulIt was late tht evening that there came a timid knock at the back gate and Nina whose hear could not keep still sent one of the other servants to open It A fllcke ng gas Jet shed its uncertain yellow light over the rear wall but poor as the light was Nina observed when Angelino entered that his swarthy countenance was w er than she had ever known It since the day he embarked for America And she then knee he hw read the his perfillyWhatNina reallzpd now for the first time that she had wagered everything on a single cast of the die and might lose There was a sudden pressure at her heart as If It would urst But In an Instant she regained her selfcontrol and went to meet her Anrellno She Angelme her almost fearfully but even as he English pocketThey the back porch and talked or rather Nina talked for Angelino was silent and thoughtful At last s too became silent and anxious At length Angelino unfolded her arms and with a deep sigh crew thepaper from his pocket Do not blame me Nina he almost sobbed butIt has come You babe cried Nina blame you and for what am I to blame you my childAngellno slowly unfolded the paper and at length found the little list at the bottom He laid It out on his hand before Nina There he said there It Is read my Nina But protested she sweetly You know my babe that I cannot read the EnglishYou AngellnoBeYour name she said and mine What can It mean Can you bear it knowing we have so little money cried Angellno in torment It means that the Govern marryNina arose and turning her eyes upon Angelino looked into his eyes with the light of a conscious courage It is the will of the Heavenly Father she cried We must submit It was still early the next day when Nina hastened to the church and handed the paper with the gorgeous print to the reverend father And thatvery month after the bans had all been said Angelina and Nina were married though they had far less than 1011 and now have even less than they hid then But they are happy Philadel phia Record Heir to Russian Throne A portrait of the son and heir of the Czar of Russia recently made public seems to belle the statements Issued from abroad that the infant Czarevitch Is a deaf mute and nn Idot The baby prince Is unusually bright and has never had a days illness In his 22 months of existence though many papers have often reported him as be- Ing in an extremely critical condition Czarevitch Alexis as he Is officially known was born on August 12 1001 at the very darkest moment of the fortunes of Russia during the war with Japan Notwithstanding the trouble sometimes through which the Russian government has passed tho Infant who will some day succeed to the throne of the Russian government has thriven in adversity The accompanying portrait was taken at tho Russian Ialnco at the express wish of the Empress Fond Memories A hardheaded old Pittsburgh manufacturer who rondo his fortune as he expresses it with his coat off was Induced by his daughters to accompany thorn to n Wagner concert the first ho had ever attended The next day ho happened to meet an acquaintance who had seen him the night before who asked- I suppose you enjoyed the concert last night Mr Brown Yes It took mo back to the lass of my youth the old man said with a reminiscent sigh Ab summer days in the country girl In a lawn dross birds singing and all that No the days when I worked in a boiler shop In ScrantonSuccess- tfU Cu NO aftM11W ws LINU RIB FASHIONS IN LEAD Frivolous Coats of All Sorts Which are Considered Just tnc thing Uy MARTHA DEAN Lingerie fashions have quite taken the world of fashion by storm uud wade the craft of the dress cleaner uu important business of the day It In due largely to the evolution of the original tub frock Into most elabor ate creations Everything in the ward robe may belong to this class except glovesThe her handiwork at the top of the scale just now though little good It does her for It U the modiste her employer who pi outs by the fashion for hand em broidery Handwork is the keynote of garmentsbeingmachines play little part in the making of a gown This means to bo sure moneylingerie40 and up when handmade With the sewingisAmong the materials provided for lingerie frocks are handkerchief linen batiste embroidered Swisses cotton chiffon voiles and a host of others while for trimming the Irish crochet and Valenciennes laces are still most popular Besides these there are the Venetian lace galloons the embroid ered Swiss galloons Insertion and medallions Irish crochet motives that may b bought separately and a great variety of embroidered linen novelties gownsOnewhich these laces have been put is for the making of the little jackets of all sorts which are to garnish summer frocks and lingerie waists on nice oc caslons during the sunup r These little Jackets are for the most part of much abbreviated Eton length with flowing sleeves terminating above the elbow or In long box or Pony shape Such garments of lace and embroidery are very dressy little affairs costing nny where from 8 to y100 while some simpler ones of lawn and Valenciennes maybethe finer lace ones require the more careful handling of the expert cleaner Many of these Jackets are so elabor capedailywhich would seem to bo as Important as the outofdoor wrap by Its frequent appearance upon house and evening gowns This garment runs the whole gamut of possible shapes It is made usually without sleeves and resembles a jacket only In having armholes In the shortwnlsted gowns which suggest the modes of the Empire the little jackets often act as garnish usuallyfastensilk daintily embroidered with metal and silk and bordered with velvet amid lace Shoulders are Frond but not exaggerated Many of tho Etons bol eros and short hlplongth jackets are made up of frills plaited or shirred lapels straight or falling Into ripples embroidery buttons bows and lace all gathered Into a harmonious and capti vating whole Then too there are little mantels of nameless variety and shape that Just cover the shoulders reaching barely to the elbow and mostly of cloth for wear with smart silk gowns Dressy cloth costumes demand jackets of silk Beats CnrncKles Spelling Saylll exclaimed the girl at the handkerchief counter Wotsmatter now asked the girl at the ribbon counter- Alntchooglttln nuftoet Wojjaskln thatfur- Yooralooklnklna thin Alntneether Scummln Yartoo down- Qultcherrubbcrln Ketterflcksher back hnlri Mine Jeroan biz Say IU SaychcrsefT JevvergltchcrforchUB told Yen wunscrtwlce Ever sitchoors Yeh Ootole jug Erdkltsmlth saylnso Cnmtroo NotchottI Lykaznot Letchoono fit docs Sayjen Juno Klttcnbllls keepln cumpnyAwka moff Troo slum stannlncer Howjeerlt Sallright Yooleerabout it soonuEf Sayjon canchooketch on Say there you girls customers the floorwalker Go IntcrruptedI HINTS FOR YOUNG GARDENERS Boston Public Library Trustees Issue a Valuable Free Pamphlet For the purpose of assisting amateur gardeners and especially boys and girls who at this season begin to feel an Interest In plants and flowers the Libraryhavetrlbutiou It is called A Brief List of Books About Gardening Its con tents are classified under the heads of The Making and Care of a Garden magazines thataretobeseenin the 11I brary which nrcde voted especially to gardens acollectlonofbookscontalning- descriptions by famous writers such as Homers Greek Garden from The Odyssey Plinys Tusculan Garden Sir Francis Bacons Eng lish and French Gardens Haw thornes American Gardens and Thoreaus Walden There Is also a list of books which give Information about school gardens outdoor art agriculture for beginner nature study nUll publications of the United States Department of Agriculture Most of the publications of the depart applicationtoand several of the school garden series fro very Interesting and attractive little documents Washington No Place To Die While In Washington on her last visit Sarah Iternlmriit commented up on the tendency to run the nations capital In the puritan blue law fash Ion that has gone out of style nearly everywhere else She said that In many respects Washington Is more beautiful than Paris slut said Sarah why do you make of your beautiful capital a country village You have no amusements herenog- ardens no places where tho working men can go on Sunday or in the evenings At midnight everything is closed It is then tluu Paris wakes I would rather not die in Washington It is not a place for even so hilarious an event The Bear and Thesis ships used In the Greely polar relief expedition ore still in the service of the United States as revenue cutters They say Mrs Krankley makes reg ular dulls of her daughters Well Its true She fairly staffs them with 1 nilfnst foodiwhokall umtn nr semretow tn d tho hart tm- kbbuaIJ 1111 Amncdhlp awwd ru w m7r4-T p slam VWrod thueu loo lwl e o n mbwt lutluil s tl lout upm efic htOM wt d podl U ftjruo AGENUINE21 JEWELED Sp7s S5OOO GOLD WATCHJI uib uIrswu7 earned 1 O u ntnaCitt WTra Ilu4 vtib ftd teruret STIH WJD- d try blbndi B n Jixiua n 1 iYEARSulf f 1113 u tlidndrit Ifjna nnlUdlrt trl mfrrannm 1 1 nub iwtuk tktli il ymmrerthw tli 1 It MyJalynrdlltuthlebla1MnltqwndwlwekuuJ1Srurawurltdea PALISADE PATTERNS Number MSt PRICE 10 CENTS EACH LLU SEND NO MONEYWE PAY THE FREIGHT SetsltUaranteodfullandpretty with edges traced In gold the kind that Is all tho raco In fashionable New SpicesFlavorlnllhave been tried and tested by experts and elva satisfaction Wo want your Influence and help and you do not need to send us n cent of your money Other flrmsmayhavetrledto premIums lido of ours and have be n declared so by competent Judges by people who know We can easily prove this to you If you will drop us a line just a postal card If you like so that we can send you a full description of our plans and many other really valuablo things which you may keep for yourself no matter whether you ever dO a cents worth of business with us or not You will be paid over and over again for your little trouble VIE WILL SEND YOU ALMOST ANYTHING ELSE YOU WANT such as Lamp Furniture Silverware Curtains Trunksin fact there is no reason why you should not completely furnish your houso or clothe yourself without a cent otexpense by helping us o Introduce the Curwell Plan of doing business youfinduaTbatboaholdROOdIOlauLemoMd Setllquanblligrad reTeoamel o rail I to oreceoietheretfordSlble TbegoodaandiremlumureaUeliPppodattbsame NEW YORK THE GREATEST MARKET IN THE WORLD tbe5teamerdoebtoybargainssoilwhentboythe goods at our own prtoe n v ir n to 00 You tTall aloDe get aU the beDellt at tbO 111 JrtflliWfltfi n We are bound to IUUkel1 uruplaa THE CUIWELL CO j IIitiM16aew InsFerN re- wtlWla 124 E l24ihSiwYwkCt W I SENT ON APPROVAL ALISON Dept Duifalu Y- PETTICOATNO CORSET This U- theUteit style Farm Filling Corxt with trimmed top medium 11 alt ond abort hip Itemember you nothing I You ret UFwlthtbe petticoat LADIES WI V BUYS A A II D I tp1l l mud 1101 SOLIDl rm et STRAIGHT LEGS our and CMJ Form give the legs perfect sito m trial Write for photoIi liutrKed book and proofDialled free and sealed CO nor N fancy It costs ttjlUb lorof tii t t nullly spun Tiff U with- afuulotnth5oune sad mutt HU ullwlih light Btllnf i lop W rltbll potUH rM rthuwill thi eon l docillMd k which ill your frUodt will but to ti lp you urn tbwt UioUtul pramts snd No k lust nim sad w rlJlh m to oa br Wb o rJ1itoWMlum collMt cd and w 1IIn4 you Goth skirt and cowl U Ism day moDty U rOo Whaothr varllclti In lads bjiwitr which you B ltyoudoum lite bola I 4 Se04 DUD 1ro r ro1uU4 ono DEPT CHICAGO 1Y ran tNMtilrelI rem t any em et rrnlln Itb- tTIWJIAFS lim ILK UlEiJI- TliUU s time aurrtba but w51 nand n li7flrulKflnl tar pr- oprdrorlhbIuut Wrn- for pmrlnlra Mlllnu fntU O ram te Dept taw a1JI TO INTRODUCE EMBROIDERY COTTON We will send you a knndfoire dolly 12 loch 18 Inch or Si tech In diameter stamped on a line grade of white embrolrteiy ltrcn fur 15 cents 25 cent or H cent rcgpmlTcly find tnoutttMruUk to work It Patterns either Wild Itoee Violet Dateor KorsrtmtnoUA- rUIlk Is the new eabroldrry cotton Hints taking the place of silk Los for working table l NIolOk8dol1leawrlle 1 pattern aud BUB ta otfclritl E D LORIMER 8 CO M 310 Broadway New York 378 f75Rallroadmans icJWATCH ah prfauWdufwmrthd RrlSnY- Wndard wr I1DahM tw nnalb7amrxurwem otraJahtand CodetrctllDtZpt durablegive copfart sndaausru- mtonThlgummllMhllt1 lo forllingonly2totorbandom1wlry VulMd 1IIFRECKLESREMOVED Which tlep rtftnIMUMIi Thtewlh rl4 HI4o- d rrwfw dt t u1 dup pnt d V nil tie ltct h tor ti1n1a01 ekul finun sod th h nqutrt nfeuilltl LUd b wk- t nimtum Irbr TArnddawpmtbb Wsw W bhar tafT thIn wn n tot rum wl ruby IM tmuo W mulaIl- uwtmmwmr 1O s ml unol IOIJ mnltluhurn eW- e W d1 l nedna nrcbl1ww ntTMlMd U Iftll frt tf ftft4- ftlnnr= futrtau frt brw min Ocld1 vttek shdW ebkrofft I A MODISH SHIRT BLOUSE The trend of ali n is toward the tailor made with Its elegant simplicity of lines and mostImportantexcept evening and house gowns must have the smart neat finish of this master artist Here Iis one of the latest modes in a separate shirt blouse which Is a stunning example of the new mode Crash cr linen may serve as material and the bottc m adornment be used or nt A fanciful yoke appears in front and hock continuing along the closirg in stole jauntyirtaffetas or broadcloth as wen as any other plain material which p08le6l ell the qualitiesntceasnry to tailoring may verve 1orthe medium sizes 3 yards of SOinvn goods arc needed 6131 Sizes 32 to 42 Inches bust measure PALISADE PATTERN CO 17 Hattery Place New York City For 10 cents eoclOMd pleatc send pattern No situ to tho fallowing address I SIZB NA IiIL AUDRKtM CITY and STTI to fORYOONG MEN SEEKING OPPORTUNITY Investigate the grand possibilities there are in agriculture Trained men for extension work are now in great demand We can help you make your own future ADDRESS Winona Agricnltaral InBijtit wins cake I si L i rC l 1 I l 1 1i i 4a 1 i a + II- at r r r i l 1 ljj 1rr ljjljj- h ljjlit lit I y- k 1 1- i l r l i t I 1 i ii 1 4- a tt 4 he Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY JUNE 20 1906 i Ode to Rum ued from an old scrapbook by tho Springfield Union O thou invisible spirit ot Wine I It hon hast no name to be known by et us call thee Devil Shakespeare efc thy devotee extol theo Aad thy wondrous virtues sum j But the worst of names Ill call thee O thou bydramonsterRum lUtnpJfljcakei leage bloater i Health wrrnpterpidlers mate l Mischief breeder vioe promoter I R Credit spoiler devils bait fvr Almshouse builder paupermaker Y Trust betrayer sorrows source j N Pocket emptier Sabbath breaker J Conscience stiffer guilts resource I Nerve enieebler system ehatterer 1 1Thirst increaser vagrant thief j Cough producer treacherous flatterer Mud bedauber mock relief Business hinderer spleen instlller f Woe begetter friendships bane j J Anger heater Bridewell tiller l Debt involver topors chain Memory drowner honor wrecker Judgement warper blue faced IlL quack jj- d beginner rags bedeoker enkindler fortunes wreck cooler winters warmer later specious snare an tasformer r113o mblers fare r Speech bewrangler headlong bringer Vitals urner deadly tire Riot mover firebrand llinger Discord kindler miserys sire Sinewd robber worth depriver Strength anbdner hideous foe Ejason thwarter fraud contrive Money waster nations woe Vile seducer joy dispeller Peace disturber blaotcgnard guest j Sloth implanter liver aweller Brain distraoter hateful pest Utterance boggier strencn emitter Strong man scrawler fatal drop j nit raiser venom spltter ath inspirer cowards prop i ioter eyes inflamer TJcprTnptef follys nurse Secret babler bodyXmaimer Tmift defeater loathsome curse ft I IJPalrerSoandal i P Virtue blaster base deceiver Spite displayer sots delight j olse exciter stomach heaver Falsehood spreader scorpions bite narrel potter rage discharger Giant conqueror wasteful sway bin corbnncler tongue enlarger Malice venterdeaths brood way r Tempest scatterer window smasher Death foreruner hells dire brink j Ravenous murderer wind pipe slasher Drunkard lodging meat and drink I J OB- MTSthl A3TORIAaThe Kind You Haw Always Boutfit Iptvt 1I4IJIlof Honor Roll of Irvlngton Private School The pupils of the L P S who attained an average of 90 or over for the school month ending May 18 were Mary Heron Hnber Lyon argaret Jolly Ullla Dowell owls Herndon Kendriok Jolly filbert Dowell Norris McCoy Illza Piggott Herbert Hensel atherine Wimp Walter Plaaott rue Roe Clarle Jolly The following pupils attained an average of DO or over in daily work for I the month ending June 8 and in the final examinations Mary Heron Iris Roe Margaret Jolly Norris McCoy owls Herndon Robert Lyon athorino Wimp Herbert Hensel Eliza Piggott Walter Piggott GENERAL BAPTIST ASSOCIATION RICHMOND KENTUCKY On account of the General Associa tion of Kentucky Baptists the South ern Railway will sell excursion tickets form stations on the line in Kentucky to Richmond on June 24 and 25 with final returnjimit of July 6th 1900 at i rate of one fare plus 25 cents for the round trip The Southern Railway fe has two trains daily for Richmond in ffi connection with the L N R R I V from Versailles It is expected that all BpC of the Baptist Delegation will leave Louisville at 830 P M June 20th r reaching Richmond at 805 P M 1 same date If desired this train can be taken at pUJtyf1 fItville Lawrenceburg and other points ri enf ute It is expected that the party KJIIwiil be eufficontly large BO that 4arrangements can be made to run coaches through from Louisville to Richmond x without change This ttam will leave Louisville at 380P M IB a daily train Morning train I leaves Louisville at 680 A M daily reaching Richmond at 1115 A M A number of Baptists from Owens boro and other poInts In the western part of the State will also join the party leaving Louisville on the 20th Tiuketa and additional information can be secured by calling on A R Cook 284 Fourth Ave Louisville Ky U H Hungerford D P A Fourth Ave Louisville Kyoranya- gent of the Southern Railwa- yMATTINGLY Held from last week Mr and Mrs Hurbnrt 1 alker cf Clover Creek visited Mr and Mrs P C Lasley last Saturday Rev George Jcnes and daughter of Pelhille came up last Friday and he Hilled his appointments at this church Saturday and Sunday Mr and Mrs Wm Lyncn wore the guests of Mr and Mrs B Frank last Saturday and Sunday There was an ice cream supper and an old fashioned play party at M E Humbletona last Saturday night Messrs Charles Adkisson and Wave Hawkins of Cloverport attended the ice cream supper at M E Hambletons Saturday night News has been received here of the marriage or Garfield Burdett to a wealthy widow in Oklahoma Garfield is a Kentucky boy and formerly lived in this vicinity The Wilson heirs erected a handsome monument at their fathers grave at the Taul grave yard near Clover Creek last Thursday Ottis Taul of Pisgab was the guest of Miss Lila Burrtett on Tar Fork last SundayMiss Mayme Hawkinsof Cloverport who has been visiting Mends and re latives here for the past three weeks has returned home Mrs Joe Allen and children of Clover port came out last Sunday for a visit to her father and relatives near Tar Fort 2 W N Pate and W D Haliday have already commenced preparatory for their big fourth of July picnlo at the Tar Springs A more beautiful spot couldnt have be n selected for the oc casion What is a cold in the head Nothing to worry about if you treat it with Elys Cream Balm as soon as you begin to sneeze and snuffle Neglected the cold may grow into catarrh and the airpassagea be so inflamed that yon have to fight for every breath It is true that Elys Cream Balm cures catarrh promptly and certainly But you know the old saw about the ounce of prevention Therefore use Cream Balm when the cold In thebead shows itself All drnggistsCOc or mailed by Ely Bros 50 Warren Street New York Heres a Noble Life Record Mr and Mrs Nelson Jolly of Sam ple are tbe possessors of a noble life record Tbey have fulfilled a worthy mission on earth that ot replenishing Itand the world is no doubt much the better fcr these two people having livedMr Jolly Is 80 years of age j his wife is 75 both are in fair nealth and able to visit their children They are at present visiting Mrs Mary Bennett at Stepbenspoit Mr and Mrs Jolly are the parents of nine married children all of thorn being settled in the neghborhood ot their old home Forty grand cnilden and twenty great grand chfldren are living to honor the name ot Mr and Mrs Jolly The News extends congratulations Sawyers Have Family Reunionu The Sawyer family bad a family re union Sunday Those seated at tho table were Mrs Francis Sawyer of this city Mrs E J Moredock Mrs Clara Wilson and daughter Eloise Misses Lilian and Alma Moredock all of Louisville Mrs S D Loyd and son Fay of Columbus Ohio Mr and Mrs Alfred Heston of Hardins burg Mrs D S Whltehonse of West Point C P lawyer San Francisco Cal Mr and Mrs T F Sawyer and daughters Suaetto and Francis Mr and Mrs J H Wills and daughter Geusloand Joe Sawyerall ot this city FlayaWhen our soldiers went to Cnbaand tho Philippines health was the most mportant consideration Willis IT Morgan retired Commissary Sergeant U a Aof Rural Route jl Concord N H saysI was two years In Cuba and two years in tne Philippines and being subject h1 colds I took Dr Kings New Discovery for Consumpt ion which kept me in perfect health And now in New Hampshire we find it thA best medicine in the world for coughs colds bronchial troubles and all lug diseases Guaranteed at Short Haynes druggists Price GOc and 100 Trial bottle free SWEET SORGHUMS Oooiene k Variety Lately Revived Orange a Standard Sort B CARLETON R BALL Gooseneck sorghum is very distinct from any other variety now grown in this country It is probably a direct descendant with little or no variation of one of the originalimI I ported Africa varieties It was widely known among sorghum planters from 1870 to 1800 and Is said to have been a leading variety In some parts of the southbut In hits become al most unknown The sorghum so extensively advertised IB Texas during the past two rI 1years underHEAD ofBORQIIUMJ Texas seeded ribbon cane proves on Investigation to be only the gooseneck sorghum under a new name The Gooseneck Is the largest of our sorghum varieties It grows commonly from ten to twelve feet high and where sown thinly for sirup making the stalks are from one to one and a half or two Inches In diameter at the butt In fields observed In Texas this variety stood up very well showing little tend ency to lodge under the Influence of winds Time lower part of the stem usually becomes red In color The beads at maturity are nearly all goose necked and almost black In color They range from five to nine Inches In length and from three to five Inches In width This variety is much later than Amber and a week to ten days later than Orange and Sumac sorghums It can not be safely grown therefore north of the latitude of Washington and St Louis South of that line It Is likely to become a favorite with sirup makers on account of its large size and large yield of Juice Its greater height and stouter stalks are not likely to commend It as a forage variety over the others now grown for that purpose The Orange sorghum Is of South African origin and differs from the Amber variety In having larger and heavier stalks and larger and more abundant leaves The seed heads also are heavier and much more compact than those of the Amber variety The Orange sorghum or Early Or ange as the standard variety Is usual ly called Is somewhat later than the Amber sorghum requiring usually FIELD OF ORANdE SOItOHUH from two to three weeks longer to reach maturity It generally grows taller and this with the heavier stalks and larger leaves usually gives it a slightly heavier yield per acre when grown for forage Various forms of this well known variety are offered on the market at the present time Among them are the Kansas Orange and the Late Orange Dob Seeds Opinion- I want to pat Mr William E Osborn of Indiana on the back for his article To Get the Most Out of Manure In the National Stockman and Farmer Listen Ho says Personally we have found that for us best results come from scattering manure with the spreader on the young meadow there by getting heavy yields of hay and If pure clover n better seed crop and following this better corn or potatoes and following these better wheat or oats with better clover again Put a row of stars above and below the above statement lie says there may be a better method of working It I want to tell him there Is not and farmers arc gradually dropping into the procession It wont be long until they can all hear the band If we could preserve the Uarnyard manure and put it on growing grass In tho spring dur lig the damp season when the little roots are active and ready to take up the available plant food In the manure wo would do more good with the same quantity of manure A Little Hay For the Calf When the young calf or the young Iamb Is large enough to move around freely It ought to have some fine hay of good quality before It all the time so that It can begin to eat as soon as nature Intends It should Bear In mind that until Its stomach Is In condition to properly take care of the hay Its in stinct will keep the animal from eating much of It The idea that any Injury will result is wrong says Farmers A4 rocato A MONEY CROP Note From a Georgian Who LireRlglat fa the Tobacco Delt I live oa the G F and A railroad fourteen miles south of Balubrldgo three miles from the Georgia and Flori da line and right In the tobacco belt where the finest tobacco In the world can be raised We raise both Sumatra wrapper and Cuba filler Our tobacco Is our main money crop The most of our farmers raise the finest Sumatra wrappers under an artificial shade which costs about x200 per acre to build This shade will last seven years by repairing It occasionally On our shade tobacco we put 150 bushels of cottonseed one ton cottonseed meal onehalf ton potash eight tons cow sta ble manure fifty tons of top soil from the woods We usually put broadcast onehalf ton of lime per acre every second year this much per aero The harvest The tobacco makes from 1000 to 1500 pounds per acre We realize CO and 00 cents per pound The sun tobacco we dont fertilize as heavily and get 20 and 25 cents per pound for It It makes from 800 to 1000 pounds per acreOur land hero is also adapted to cot ton corn potatoes sugar cane and everything else that can be grown any where except wheat Our land Is roll lug but yields well If worked well Getting IUd of Cattle Tick Where the herd Is small a very ef feOtlvc but laborious method Is to pick ort ticks by hand or to scrape them off with a dull knife or a currycomb This should be done at least three times a week In order to find all the adults before they mature and fall off as by this system the smaller ticks which at first escaped detection will be found before they are fully developed After removing the ticks they should be destroyed preferably by burning Care should he taken to go over all parts of the animal frequented by ticks espe dally under the belly around the tall and udder and Inside the legs After the ticks are picked or brushed off the cattle should not be neglected but should be carefully examined later for the presence of ticks which have been picked up In the meantime If this work Is thoroughly performed and no ticks are allowed to fall off and lay eggs from June 1 to the end of November the cattle will be free of ticks and the pastures will have had an opportunity of becoming cleaned John B Mohler Lambs In the Middle South Considerable encouragement has been gjvcu the lamb breeding industry In territory Immediately south of the Ohio river by the success of Kentucky and Tennessee growers this season Ten nessee lambs have reached Chicago and Louisville Is expected to be full of them In June Advices from the breeding ground Indicated a crop 30 per cent larger than last year and of good quality While Missouri lost the larger portion of Its early lambs Ken tucky and Tennessee have been more fortunate Missouri has heretofore been first In the field and Us bad luck this year was mainly responsible for the paucity of spring lambs In April and May Thousands of breeding owes were taken Into Kentucky and Tennessee Inst summer The middle south Is destined to have the lamb breeding Industry as Its specialty Breeders Gazette Milk Fed Chickens The finishing of chickens In the milk feeding process Is reported as follows They are confined In crates for two weeks before killing and are fed noth ing but a mixture of buttermilk GO per centcornmeal 20 per cent and ground oats 20 per cent This Is both food and drink and results in a sur prising Increase In weight and a choice quality of meat Might It not pay the farmers wife to so treat the fowls be fore marketing The doors of the coops are slatted and under them are trays which can be easily removed and cleaned In Johnson Grami Dlfttrlctn The Johnson grass farmer today holds his own with the cotton farmer most easily lie sells some hay all carefully cured and haled and feeds his cattle on his own hay and his neighbors supply of cotton seed or on cotton seed meal His farm supports blooded live stock Good horses Jersey cows and fine chickens are the rulo In the Johnson grass districts Texas Farm and Ranch Trnlnlnff Lima DenMB For small town lot i or where bean poles are scarce the accompanying sketch from Farm Journal will readily suggest how the chasm between 1 scant and an ample supply of this gar den essential may be safely bridged SUrrORT Fon DEuS Plant the beau rows In couples and place poles as Indicated The intervening space should be filled In by short stakes one for each hill of beans T each stake fasten a piece of twine or an untwisted strand of rope extending to the top pole- Lluseetl and Cottoneed Meal Considered on tho basis of digestible protein the Virginia station finds little to choose between linseed meal and cottonseed meal for balancing up the cow and cobmeal that must of necessi ty constitute tho basis of a ration for beef cattle In the south Tho relative cost will determine which one to select HENDERSON ROUTE NOTES Homeseekers Excursions to all points to which homeseekers rates apply One way Second class settlers rates to the South anti South East On the first and third Tuesdays of each month One way Colonist rats to California and Northwest Feb 15 to April 7 and Sep IB to Oct 31 1100 L IIr ST L TIMETABLE EAST BOUND No 144 Dally Fast Train leaves Cloverport 507 AM stops at II ward on flag only arrives at Louisville 7 5 AM No 142 Dally Mall and Kxprcss leaves Clo at all way stations- arrlvesLoulsville1235 p m Train No 144 Dally fast mall leaves Clo verport 419 pm stops at all way stations oast of Oloverport except Mystic arrives at Louisville 735 p m accommodatton WEST BOUND accommdationleavesvilla 900 am expressleavesHawesvllle IJevrlsport Mateo Owensboro Stanley Henderson and Evansville arrives St Louis 720 p m Train No 143 Mull and Fxpress dally ar rives Cloverport 740 p moo Evansville 1030 pm Stops at all stations No U5dally St Louis fast train leaves C1o verport 1111 PM arrives Evansville 135 A- MStLouisttlOA frI stops at UawesvUle Owensboro and Henderson only Chair cars on trains 141 and 144 between Louisville and Evansville Through sleeping cars and reclining chair cars on trains 145 and 146 between Louisville and St Louis Fordsville Branch EAST BOUND Train No P dally except Pnday leaves Fordsvllle 430 n arcs Irvington 840 dlIJ Train No4 Dally except Sunday leaves Fordsville 320 pm arrives Irvington 620 p tii Train No 8 Sunday only Fordsvlllc830 a m Irvington 603 a m WEST BOUND Train No3 Dally except Sunday leaves Irvlngton 150 am arrives Fordsville 245 pm Train No5 Dally leaves Irvlltnton 850 p m arrives Fordsville 925 D ni ILLINOIS CENTRAL RR Reduced Rate Excursions TO Cerulean Dawson and Grayson Springs Ky California Colorado and the Northwest Dally Excursion Rates to Hot Springs Ark Extremely low round trip rates to points In MISSISSIPPI LOUISIANA ARKANSAS INDIAN TERRITORY OK LAHOMA and TEXAS on the first and third Tuesdays of each month Through personally conducted excursion sleepers from Louisville to California Art zona and Texts Full Portlculars had ot Home Agents or by addressing F W HARLOW D P A Loulsvlllr HoWEs t GLASSts SOnETHING NEW styleMudeHlghtvd and farsighted glasses combined Cot no more than the old style and are su perior In every way WE GUARANTEE tem and will promptly refund money If youhl1this piipor und well tell you how to get a relieve T J Howe Co Opticians LOUISVILLE KY I rBUTTON h stmplenSuratSafesth SilWIIlng Pen No glut Slier no Ink to spillno clogging or shaking pretllbebatlon1IIII lnaflMh Writes the instant ft touches the paper I Flash Eagle I150II No is with 14 karat lolld gold pen polntSnett vulcanized rubber and fully guaranteed East FhNo25 UmhJ250EacU itrioilze 300 with gold Lads i oo- StathoersSold y and Other Stores Ak YOUR DEALER If he EagleFLASU send the retail tons Each pea absolutely par anteedEagle Pencil Co Manufacturers 377 Broadway New York PROFESSIONAL CARDS V G BARRAGE Cloverport Ky J S WORTIIAM Leltchfleld Ky BABBAGE WORTHAM Attorneys at Law Business in the Circuit Court at Hardinsburg especially solicited Mr Wortham will be in attendance at the Circuit Court at Hard at each term in February May and October StylishComfortable Tailor made clothes All the latest patterns for suits and trousers in high grade fabrics Clothes made by modern methods Fit guar anteed Moderate prices Expert tailors employed I H HUNSCHB Casper May Co Cannelton Ind H DeH MOORMAN Attorney at Law- HARDINSBURO KY theCourtsties Special attention gIven to collecting road cases and criminal practice License to practice In United States District Courts Office ovet Bank of Ilardlnaburg f r r r For Sale5yearold horse broke 3yearoldcolt 1 2yearold stud as goodas the best A number of milch cows 1 mare coltEasy Term- sBEARD BROS Hardinsburg Kirk LOUISVILLE EVANSVILLE PACKET CO IwconponAZZSDI Fast Mairand Passenger Line between Louisville and Evans i ville- Steamers Tarascon Tell City Leave Louisville Monday Wednesday Friday and Saturday 4 p m Leave Evansville Monday 10 a m Tuesday Thursday and Saturday 6 pm Through freight rates and passenger tickets to Cincinnati Freight ship meats delivered quicker than by rail PASSENGER FARE REDUCED Cloverport to Louisville 31y6 Clovorport to Evansville 176 Cloverport to Owensboro 76 Splendid accommodations for stock GeneralOffiqe 154150I58 4th at Louisville Ky- C Y WILLIAMS 6 F and P A GEOH WILSON Snot Sour StomachNo appetite loss of strength nsrwtiw neu headache constipation bad breath general debility sour risings and cattrrfc of the stomach are all duo to Indlgeitloa Kodol cures Indigestion This new discs cry represents the natural Juices of dipI lion as they exist In a healthy stomach combined with the greatest known tsss and reconstructive properties Kodol Dys pepsI a Cure does not only cure IndlgestUi and dyspepsia but this famous remedy cures all stomach troubles by cleansing purifying sweetening and ctrengthonlBf the mucous membranes lining the stomach Mr S S Ball of Rironrvood W VI uyp toI waa troubled with tour stomach for twenty ywfc Kodol cured ms and we are now using It Ilifor babyKodol Digests What You Fat Bottles only 100 Sire holdlnt 2M times the W size which sails for 50 cents rr parad by IL 0 OsWITT 4k 00 OHIOAMt Chintz Royalty Practical Surveyor also Notary Public = III I can suivoy your Lands write your Deeds and take the acknowledgement at your home This saves you trouble and cost Your Patronage Solicited Address me at Hardinsburg Ky I lS t ij I A 1 c L iH ci e fl IL I R J L r r w ti Fa ti t t Iii i L k wr- p TO DOUBLE AMERICASCOTTON CROP Startling Results of Patient Experiments by Government Agriculturists GUY ELLIOTT MITCHELL C dtnn lhuRrotlonsby OonNmy 1W00r1nDtuf Agriculture With the cotton crop of the United States reaching IIn annual value of nearly SUOOOOOWK It Is easy to see tint the man who can make It worth four or five cents a pound more to the grower will put a few dollars of spending money Into the pockets of the southern planters This improvement of the crop has been realized and there IB no reason vhy In ten years from now the whole of the cotton pelt should not be grow luc a longer staple cotton worth on the nvirage of ilk cents n Ipound more thou the present crop Of course this mlllenlal condition of things will not be altogether realized That there will be a decided niul general advaiue In the value of till crop us the result of work alreadyI done by the Agrlcul iuiiNAUY COTTON STAPIR Slurni ANU iMruovi IOTTOX tnral lioartmritt is ivrtain Hut tlrIittv always the factors of Iignorance luiIiiY Tinf and prejudice to hlIrnlioncil with and that will hold down the gruiul total of the advance Thin IIn huaent nature Otherwise rafts one would lbe raising thorough lbrej Rtock ems told chickens which icst no more to food and rear than scrub but preryniip does not breed tlioroughbntia whether they be dogs nr tows and so it IIs a certainty that vltpn tho avenurc of the cotton crop iN vastly Improved by the n e orILatterl seed them will l lo a largo num lber of planter who are stiiking t the old methodI uhdet nh hLLhI lag because they dud It hard to make a living SEVERAL NiV STRAINS It IIs a tact lunvover that the I e partmentof Awlcultureiins by several years of persistent work bred from the old urlltIlt cotton raised in the south several now Itra ins of cotton that while having all the desirable gtiii tIe of the old typo produce n staple tlrtfiI almost a halt longer It is Just one brunch of the generalI industry of plant breeding and tlie result us shown I y the cotton Itself combed out in fljj whiteness on a black gird is a striking obJiHt lesson In the possibilities of plant breedlnir The Department has been at the work for some years ami in the course of Its experiments has handled duwind of samples ami hundreds of thousands of Individual plants ill luik Ing the selections that are now r n slilcredl pool enough to be sent out as new fixed typos The story of tMs Improvement Iis a long one inter spnied with many disappointments Iiit the result now Is success beyon1 ioiii millet Ion Northerners people v tll live outside the cotton belt do not rvili7 jut what a long staple cotton grown on the uplands means Cotton Is our principal extort crop It Iis the second must valuable crop grown in the Inited States corn coming tlrst It IIs the principal crop of ten states and In large areas of these states It is almost the only crop grown The 1nltetl states furnishes livesixths of the cotton erop of the whole world 1 told while there are great areas espe dullY in Africa that are ndnptable to cotton there Iis no prospect that the Tinted States will be overtaken as a producer for many years to come The worlds consumption of cotton and the consequent demand are Increasing steadily so that there Is little prospect of overproduction All these things are In our favor Then comes the tu cropOutsiderseighth of an Inch on the igth of the 1 fibbralt cotton boll means cent a poop additional on the value of the crap Now by careful and selection the Department of Agricul ture has produced cotton that runs from threequarters of an Inch to an t thett I tdl j improvement that baa more like the old upland cotton than It is like Egyptian or Sea Island SEEDS OF NEW TYPES The parent types from which It has been evolved are listed and carded In the departments collection and each year as the fresh crops come In from the Iimproved llelds their output Is carded for comparison These new types have now reached n point where the department feels Justified In send- Ing out the new seed to the farmers And If the farmers will take little trouble and spend pre tlcally no money at all they will be nbv to keep up the Improved strains so that in a few years the Aiuerlein cotton crop will have been doubled In value with out necessarily expanding by u single acre It has been tedious work and has been carried on systematically Score cards such as are used In Judging nt stock shovs are kept The records of the Individual plants are known the shape and opening quail tics of the boll the date of maturing tilt length and firmness of the cotton tiier ami the degree to which the IFF rent plant may be depended upon to transmit its desirable qualities to ItsI progeny The work has been done In tlri open held and not in the carefully tended plots of the experiment stations Thousands of plants have lieu destroyed each year and only the best types kept These Lave again been weeded out the following year mind only the best of the breed have been kept The farmers who have boon cooperating with the de partment In the work have been as a rule careful enthusiastic and painstaking under the direction of the cxj pt rts sent into the field by the department and slowly but surely the length Df the staple and other desirable quail ties in the new cotton tutee Increased till the department now feels it has a new and Used ttype that can be de vended on to perpetuate Its desirable qualitiesOne that has been carefully observed Is to keep growing the new ttypes on the ground where they will be cultivated commercially There tire several new strains adapted to slightly different conditions of soil mid climate It has been found In the case of wheat for example that a strain may be Improved in one locality tumid that by moving It to nev mrroundlngs It shows little If any mprovement over the local type This error has been avoided with the new I onlyknowst but the condition of soil and climate that are best suited to the re quirements of each strain IF FARMERS WILL The farmers at large can help greatly In keeping up the work that has been given a practical1 start by the department There are simple methods of seed selection that will Insure a steady improvement In each successive cropsfrom I seed takes n little cure and intelll gence but it Is not deeply abstruse work and the department has reduced easytorThe cotton belt so called In the United States is clearly Cot LOADING COTTON AT SAVANNAH I a breeding n ton Is planted over the whole of it so that there Is no large addition of range to the plant It Is true that the possiblybethe department Is after Good cotton land now yields 100 to sop pounds to the acre What the department woulX like Is to see this yield doubled In and quantity The fdundlh tfit bI 1116 and If the planters will cooperate with the department to even a reasonable degree the value of the whole cotton crop In the United States can be vastly enhanced without planting a single additional acre and there will still bo enough land available in the cotton belt to assure the States of Its supremacy in the cotton world for many years to come Cream Sepurulor on the Farm It Las been only a few years sInce tho manufacturers of separators brought out band machines with tho definite purposes of making them popular and selling them in largo num bers says the Farmers Wife in a well considered editorial From that time to this they have gained friends and now it is rare to hear say anything against them and when thin does happen one may be sure It comes from some person who has been in by their use and this is never the man who provides The hand separator has so many advantages over the creamery sepa rator that the whole creamery busi ness Is being revolutionized and re DISK PLOW DRAWN BY TRACTION ENGINE modeled because of these handy little machinesIt to find a place to begin to enumerate their advantages In the Item of traveling to the creamery there Is a great saving Where tho dairy owner has one of these machines he need not go to the creamery wore than three times n week In the warm weather and twice in week during the colder months When cream only of the whole milk is delivered to the cream ery the item of hauling is reduced to its lowest limits Say ten cans of milk day is the product of given dairy Where a hand separator is used haul A COTTON PLANT IMPROVED BY SELECTION results HELP defined likely value United anyone jured instead Ing Is reduced from taking the ten cans to the creamery every day to taking two cans of cream every other day or three cans twice a week The hand separator allows the dairyman to feed the skim milk to calves or pigs within few minutes of the time it Is drawn from the udder and before the natural animal heat leaves It This saves warming the milk and allows its use when it is per fectly sweet and fresh The hand separator saves hauling skim milk from the creamery to the farm and It also saves the dairyman from the risk of getting milk from dis eased cows to feed to his young stock This Is not a great risk to be sure but it is worth considering Tuber culous cows are frequently found In this country and probably there is hardly a creamery among the patrons of which no cows suffering from this disease could be found If the dairyman Is sure of his own cows the hand separator saves him from the risk of getting tuberculous milk from the mixture In the milk vat at the creamery from which he gets his skim milk when he delivers the whole Ulk The saving In work Is a large item Instead of ten cans to care for anu keep clean and free from germs there are only two This saves labor and the investment of money In utensils At the low price at which hand sepa rators are sold one will pay for itself time and again before It wears out on the various Items of economy men boned above There Is another Item The band separator Is rapidly bringing about the centralization of the creamery in dustry Cream gathered from hand separators is now transported as far as 200 miles to the central creamery and here it Is made Into butter at much less cost than would be possible In the local creamery with n limited field In which to operate This allows the creamery to pay a better price for butter fat and gives the dairyman more money from his cows The man who keeps as few as five cows will find It to hIs advantage to bUT a band separator especially If be makes butter on the farm for In such cUe the saving in work Is much than wllire a eraunftrj tomiIIvt UNITED STATES RECLAMATION Plowing by Cooperative Traction Engines By 0 J Blanchard A million acres will be added to the cultivatablo area of tho country during the next three years under tho various government irrigation projects Most of this acreage Is raw land upon which the plow has never turned furrow Thousands of new settlers will bo lo cated there and for several years the principal work will be clearing level ing and plowing to prepare the land to receive tho water Over vast stretches tho sage brush is the only vegetation In other places the bunch grass makes tough sod unyielding and hard to break The subjugation to agriculture of this new empire has attracted tho attention of the manufacturers of implements and machinery They see in this work a virgin field for tho products of their goIngfluent circumstances and as feed for stock will be scarce and costly any proposition which will eliminate the necessity for the purchase of horses proveInterestingIt has occurred to the writer that In II n a a a a a a a every one of these projects there is an excellent opportunity for the use of powerful traction engines accom panied by gang plows and harrows These engines could be purchased and managed by a number of settlers or they could be operated by one man who would contract to do the work Up in the Northwest Territories a Michigan man is preparing to Introduce this method of custom plowing and cultivating He is building a plow which will turn nine furrows each fourteen Inches wide and with a trac tion engine which he has designed will plow 33 acres per day He has already contracted for 2700 acres at 3 per acre for plowing and expects to close arrangements for a much larger area HOW TO IIOLDPOSITION Courtesy Promptness Loyalty and Hard Work Are Keys to Success In BusinessBy H J ILVPGOOD President of Hapgoods flow to hold a position Do just ns little work as you possibly can take no interest in the business curse the injustice of your employers when you see younger men advanced over your head By following these rules you may hold a position ten years but the salary paid you and the responsibility placed upon you will be little If any greater than when you started But by holding a position we mean something broader and better than this We mean constantly Increasing your employers satisfaction steadily developing higher ability and surely advancing to larger and greater re sponsibilityMy is then really success in business and this like success of any kind Is untaught and unteach able There are however certain valuablel hints to be gained by study Ing the careers of men who have succeeded Although the paths by which these men have won success are wide ly different there are certain features which stand out prominently in all of them These I believe to be the es sentials for business successprompt ness courtesy loyalty hard work i Promptness Is the key note in this age of hustle Opportunity walls for nobody and the man who Is always a little behind tinge Is playing a losing game Always there with the goods Is one of the highest tributes that can be paid a modern business man Having the goods Is the first con sideration but this will avail little It you are not always there with them when wanted m- In this connection a good story Is told of Philip D Armour and a young man who had Just begun work for him When on the first morning the young man retched the office at 0 oclock he found his employer al ready there at work The next morn- Ing at 830 and the following morning at S oclock it was tho same At last determined for once to be there firSt the new clerk was there at 7 oclock When be walked Into the office Mr Armour looked up from his desk and grimly inquired Young man where do you spend your forenoons Business hours are not usually as long as Mr Armour made them but whatever they are they are rigidly ob served Five or ten minutes in the morning trivial as It may be itself Is a pretty sure indication of the degree of promptness you will show In more important matters- I know of no investment more cer thin to pay large dividends than courtesy said a successful businessman the other day and he spoke the truth In the nerveracking endless rush of affairs there Is nothing which leaves a stronger impression than a pleasant word or a kind act especially if it be something most men over look Business courtesy Is largely a matter of habit and is one of the habits we can afford to cultivate In the army and navy loyalty Is an essential for success and it Is no less so in the business world Enthusiasm and loyalty go Land In band a man workuelswiII tLtI L men than he in the service but he stuck to them through thick and thin and they appreciate 11 The fre quency with which men state this as a reason for success Is significant It shows that the wan of the hour Is t the faithful man the man who makes hIs employers interests his own and whose loyalty never wavers Associated more or less with all these requisites and overshadowing them all is hard work For this said President James J 11111 of the Great Northern Railroad Company there is no substitute You may be lucking in ability In personality or some other way and still succeed but If you have not the capacity for hard work you are doomed to failure Study the lives of great men and you will see in nlnctynlno cases out of a hundred their achievements are due to the possession of this capacity William E Corey the president of the United States Steel Corporation beIng1 When a laborer he wheeled so much more Iron than the other work men that he was soon made foreman over them The words hard work come nearer to holding the key to suc cess than volumes of advice THE POSITION YOU WANT Crtimlftsustodayandwewill tell yOU Irantty and without charge wouldboA Man of Your Qualifications containingcomplete Over 1000 High Grade Positions for Salesmen Executive Clerical and Technical men at salaries of 91000 to 3000 a year youneodustDdayHapgoods THE NATIONAL ORGANIZATION OF BRAIN BROKERS Suite 143305309 Broadway NY City fatPeople DAXOEBOIK11A3TKVS DEATH II pArAAS A SWIliuJU WNkNosickcuingpracticingpedeetedtratmentquickIrI slon I breatheasitytdeshredYourfaceandtiitrcwill beelarandyears Mytaatmentirecommendedbyeminentphysitni physicians themselves are my patients I absolutely ruarsateeaattsiactlonin onObesityIts t alaOa f e trltll lmtnl Address f ltfcBmORDMJ 20 L1II IZ4 t4sNev lwkGtj I MALE HELP WANTED DOORKEEPER i Man thoroughly experienced la double entry bookkeeping who it competent to take charge of office baiary flaw W rite us today UAiUOOUa bnlte maDoaAIlSroadwaJ H Y AU 1s uUn NEW OOLD WlndowHIm Let1 ten beat anything on too market DIrlroatAKonta Ywurcuulanafreomancceoutmtfo W Van Duren St Chicago lit ondlaerent100monthlYmenIIiU monthly becOme conductors and earn Uo torpartlculaI nrooklfDNWANTED i Amateur photographs suitable fee art and advertising subjects Mall print and price with postage for return If not accepted to The Oeo It Lawrence Company 274 Wabusn Ave Chicago ice s WE WANT A BUSTLING AGENT In your towu for the only automatic shears the Sheertint Shears lest shears best terms Credit given Orders Stied same day received Novelty Shear Co 184 La Balle Bt Chicago ill- SALESMEN TO SELL the larlestnne of sourenlt pot cards In the of adver mint AlfredIIiolzmaanl alou and Prroomp t- kSetttl Pub Usher 310 Dearborn tit Chicago III MEN A BOYS WANTED to learn the Plumbing Trado Complete tho Dune In 2 or 3 month Ju nior earn from W to tit per day With 8 months experience outside you can join the union and demand Ti to W per day Cataloirufl sent frws Union Plumbing School VOVf 23th St New York WE WANT lIEN In every State to carry on baal neesof great profit Attractive proposition toper manent men State Maps sell themselves Strictly commission bnsU Scarborough Co Box 62B9 Boa ton Mass or Indianapolis Ind LADIES APPAREL tjJUU1 VAISI IIULDtlt tXTUAOIUHNAR keeps waist down all around t no pins or hooks tear send 25o with waist measurement over cor and ask for white or black Felix Corset Co Prince St New York REAL ESTATE 30 ACRE TRACTS CIIOICFST fruit and farm land on the Gulf Coast Highlands In Alabama for SW cash and 45 monthly instalments tlO each Itn 6 per ablyh alt uiSendforwbooklettIisiogtonaLand Co 1M La lade SU Chicago 111 tnSouthwestyears buying and nelllnir Kansas dirt Choice 640 IIpencerIUSCALIFORNIA COLONIZATION LANDS Tracts levelrichI t 231SlasonONIYEVEItYWIIEREFarms Free to Intending buyers Owner wishing to sell Trtbunenulldlng BUSINESS EQUIPMENT RtmingtonYosttopeeatendisc0 Hacker 21 ark PIN Y RemoveblotsOurEradicatorlIeatterms1OWasblllltonMISCELLANEOUS CITYbeautifullyonly Send twentyflvo centa In stamps or money forsixTrradersBankBankSELF ThelJestmadeLWtointroducoIttothutradenow retailrice52Wlender or of the manufacturer Diamond Point Pen Co 103 Bcckman St New Yoi k neatlyrentednnBristoltowithBrooklyn N Y OYIHER WRITING construct your own secret cypher by tho Perfect System Invaluable forcor havingkey511 W Jlauratli P O Box 224 New York 10NewtonCATSKILL IT POST CARDS10 assorted lineal olored artistic views 25 cents from the Haunts of RIP Van WtnUo If you dont like em we refund Vlewacwall an Hudaon N Y ATHLETIC OUTFITSBBS nan uniforms a xclaltv Se nd for enmplo book of uniform flannels po- intIn Athletic Catalogue Chorees prepaid tho V K Estatllshed IKK William stySt Sons Boston Jlaeat prctectcdbyAskdrnler or send 25 cents today for rold plated Now5rkPATENTS THAT PROTECT Our 3 books for wentora mailed on receipt of C cents stamps ItA B Lacey Washington D C Established JUST PUBLISHED A POPULAR EDITION OK THE COMING PEOPLE BY CHARLES Fa DOLE Author of The American Citizen The Religion of a Gentleman Tho Spirit of Democracy etc THIS remarkably interesting and stimulating book has everywhere welcomed as a most valuable con tribution to the thought of the present day THERE IS IN IT THE INSPIRATION OF HIGH AND PATRIOTIC IDEALS It sheds a new light bright clear and convincing in its commonsense optimism upon the conditions that confront the nation today Everyone who reads it will go forward with a clearer vision of the future of OUR COUNTRY and with renewed courage and faith in THE CAUSE OF THE PEOPLE SchoolNewgives the profoundest thought with a transparent simplicity and charm that make it universally readable It speaks as a friend to a friend It has the rare eloquence of perfect ease and clearness The London Spectator calls it CIa essayTherealityandvery These are only a few from hundreds of ecomiums corn mending the book for its timeliness It should be read by all who feel the pressure of THE TREMENDOUS SOCIAL QUESTIONS OF OUR TIME J Price twentyfive bypostalstampstottIIIHc lftCrEOPLE t e fJ I r t 1 il i I I t 1t t 1 w i g i I Ia II- i 1 i II I 1r I I Ifi f 1 t i i 3- f l r Ifj t r 1 1 Pli I I PlIl I I II I f r tlr l lf e 1 i 1tt 1r i Wr The Breckenridge News WEDNESDAY JUNE 20 1906 1RVINQTON W l Brown was in Louisville last week on business Bob Ensoh of Louisville shipped a car load of lambs from this place Mon day Miss Mary Jotf Mattingly Glendene was the guest of Miss Mary Coenwall undKYIMr More Skillman ot Washington D C spent Friday In town visiting trlendsIQuite a number from here attended the Homo Coming in Louisville last weekThe two excnrsionsto Louisville last week were well represented from Irv ingtonDr and Mrs P E Dempster spent several days of lust weep at Glen deaneMrs O B Coleman returned Friday from a visit to relatives at Cecllian and Stithton Misses Ida Dowell and Mats Haynes of Garfield am the guests of Mr and Mrs Davis Dowell- G T Marshall and son Albert left Monday for Elizabethtown to attend the HomoCoining Roland Smith of Louisville spent Saturday and Sunday at home the guest ot his parents Edgar B nnett returned last week from Lexington where he has been at tending at State College Rev R H Roe delivered a temper ance lecture to the poople ot Hardins burg last Thursday evening Mr and Mrs L D Bishoff and children left last Friday for a weeKs visit at New Haven Ky Mr and Mrs R E Hayes of Hod gensville wero here last week the guests of Mr and Mrs J M Mndd Mr T N McUlothlun and sister Miss Lillle McGlothlan lett Tuesday for a ten days trip to Dawson Springs Mr John Bandy and family of Se bree Col are hero among the Home comers to visit their friends and re lativesMiss Mary Henry returned Friday I from Htttveaville where she has been the guest ot her sister Mra Clint Beauchamp i Mrs John Novitt accompanied by her daughter Mary who has been at tending school in Louisville came home Tuesday Mrs Abb Nowman arrived Thursday from Cairo 111 to spend some time the guest of of her parents pt the Washington Home 2 Mrs S J Terry and children Nashville Tonn arrived Friday for an indefinite vioitlto her parents Mr and MM J B Herndon Mrs Will Gardner and tUe Gardner twins Mrs Bert Cunningham and Miss Lucile Cannivgham returned Saturday from a tew days spent at Che nault Dlok Henderson ot Vermont came Tuesday to spend the Home Coming with his brother cud sister Mrs Nannle Henderson surd Mrs Nora Boauit Three Physicians Treeatd Him Wiiuut Success W L YancyPaducan Ky writes III had atjdvere case of kidney disease and three ot the best physicians in Kentucky treated me without success I then took Foleys Kidney Cure The tint bottle gave immediate relief and three bottles cured me permanently I gladly recommend this wonderful remedy Sold by A R Hshei L M Rush will give a moon light picnic at his place near Persimmon Flat Friday night June 29 Dancing and tnnsio will be free Mr and Mrs J D Babbage ate atII Meade countys Home Coining which takes place fday The Song ofthe Hair111 There are four verses Verse 1 Ayers Hair Vigor stops falling hair Verse 2 Ayers Hair Vigor makes the hair grow Verse 3 Ayers Hair Vigor cures dandruff Verse 4 Ayers Hair Vigor makes the scalp healthy and keeps it so It is a regular hairfood this is the real secret of its won derful success The best kind of a testimonial Sold for over sixty years U4dS bYJO Ayer Co Lowell Man Also manuActurer or 9 SARSAPARILLA hers CHERKV PLLS PECTORAL FORDSVILLE Mr lieber Welt bourn is visiting In Rockport KV Mr CE Lloyd of Pittsbarg Pa visited relatives here last week Miss Lizzie Truman who has been sick for some time is no better Miss Annie Smith is visiting trlondp in New AlbanyJnd and West Point KyMr and Mrs Winfield Morrison of Owensboro are visiting relatives hereMrs I C Adair after spending sev eral months in the South has return ed home Mr and Mrs Olla Cobb have none to Olive Hill Kj where they will make their future home Mrs Helon Walknr returned home last week after spending several weeks in New Mexico and Texas = Misses Cassia Riley and Mary Keown ot Hartford were guests of Miss Eva Johnson last week Miss Corda Fuqua and Miss Mayme Smith after attending school at Georgetown returned home last week READ THIS Franklin Tenn April 8 1005 This is to certify that one bottle of the Texas Wonder Halls Great Die covery cured me five years ago of severe Kidney Trouble At tImes my wife had to help me out of bed today I am sound and well Respectfully JAS B CAMPBELL A TEXAS WONDER TexasIWonder Halls Great Discovery cures all kidney and bladder troubles removes gravel cures diabetes semianal emissions weaK and lame backs rheuinatismand all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women reglates bladder trouble in children If not sold by your druggist will be sent by mall on receipt of 1 One small bottle two months treatment and seldom falls to perfect cure Dr E W Hall Sole Manufacture P 0 Box U20 St Louis Mo Send for test imonials Sold by all druggis- tsLODIBURG Willie Avitt ot St Louis is visiting his parents Miss Nora Harrison is visiting hot cousin in Louisville MDliss R A Grant visited friends at Stephensport Sunday Victor Robinson of Missouri is visiting relatives here Little Douglas and Addie Rollins are vets ill at this writing Mr Morton Brnmtield was the guest of Miss Grade Hickerson Sunday Mrs A C Hunter spent Sunday in Hardinsburg the guest of Mrs Milt MillerCrops are looking fine after the rain Wm Beaochamp was in Louisville last week J F Miller was in Hardinsbnrg Saturday and Sunday the guest of relatives Mr and Mrs H L Bruner and daughter attended the Home Coming at LouisvilleRoscoe an employee of the Henderson Route spent Saturday and Sunday at home Mr and Mrs James Armstrong visited relatives near Lodiburg Satur day and Sunday Miss Eva Brumefield has returned home from Hardinsbnrg where she has been attending school Mr and Mrs Ira Roberts ana Mr and Mrs Jess Miller attended the Home Coming last week Miss Gettrnde and Roscoe Keys Miss Ada and Roscoe Avitt visited at Mr Simons near Hardinaburg Sunday I Miss Gracie HicKereon Messrs Mutton Brurnheld and Carl Armstrong were guests ot Miss Lillian Dowell Sunday afternoon Dew Drop DUKES 1 Virajl Ray Is SiCK Miss Sue McGavock is sick Mrs Anna Campbell is improving slowlyHilous Bashamwent to Goerlng Sun dayBon Powers visited his brother Steve Sunday Ben Basham called cn Miss Gladys Long Duncan Sunday evening Mrs John Evans Patesvillo visited Mrs Clint Blvon Thursday Miss Josle Johnson was the guest of Miss Belnah Cabal Sunday Alex and Edward Powers attended church at Cioverport Sunday A mona Swearheart and family visit ed Lonzo Ray and family Sunday Philip Powers Goering called on Miss Carrie BIven Sunday evening Mr and Mrs George Pate Goering spent Saturday with his father Tom PateMr and Mrs Dan White spent Saturday with her parents Mr and Mrs Lindsey There will be an doe cream supper at the Daces school house Saturday nlgbt June 80 Homer Tindle attended the Teach ers examination at Hawesvlllo Friday and Saturday Misses Pearl and Carrie Basham and Veroie Doling spout Sunday with Miss Flora Newbury Quite a large crowd passed through here Saturday and Sunday from Goer ing en route to Tar Springs Mr and Mrs Finis Basham and children visited his brother Hawie at Goering Saturday and Sunday Ernest and Hubert Campbell of Patesvllln visited his grand parents Mr and Mrs JacK Tindle Sunday Mrs James Lay and son George Yelvington were visiting her friends and relatives at this place a few days this week TOBINSPORT Mad Rumor reports the distant rum bllnc of wedding bells Wessley Steele was here Sunday the guest of Chas Adams and family Thomas Hyde of Indianapolis is here visiting friends and relatives Rev Chas Loeschor tilled his re gular appointment at the M E church SundayConrad Wincbell and little daughter are the guests of William Winchell and family Miss Eva Frank ccompanied by little Gladys Groves returned home from Cnrisney Ind where sho has been visiting her sister Mrs Ella Groves Mrs C C Whitehead was in Louis ville last week the guest ot her dau ghter Mr Bernice Allen She was accompanied home by her grandangnt er olive Allen TSTEPHENSPORT We have a good buggy guaranteed first olaes at 40Cleo Mcnbbms A good road wagon Henderson make All paits guaranteed 50Guo McCnbbins- We have just bought two lines of drummers samples of hosiery underwear laces embroidery suspenders neckwear and all kinds of notions These goods will be sold at wholesale prices Geo McCnbbins A full line of sample shoes to be sold at wholesale prices Geo McCnbbins Furniture wheelbarrows plows buggies and harness and gearing ana saddles lime and salt that we want to sell and must sell at very low prices Come onecome alt come quick and get a bargain Geo McCubbms Unknown Friends There are many people who have used Chamberlains Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy with splendid results but who are unknown because they have hesitated about giving a testimonial of their experience for publication These people however are none the less friends of this reme dy They have done much toward making it a household word by their personal recommendations to friends and neighbors It is a good medicine to have in the home and is widely known for its cures of dalrrhoea and all loruis of bowel trouble For sale by Short Haynes Cioverport Owen W Seaton was in tne city from Mattingly Monday Mr Seaton has been a reader of the News tor thirty years Death From Lockjaw never follows an injury dressed with Bucklens Arnica Salve Its antiseptic and healing properties prevent blood poisoning CbBs Osward merchant of Rensselaersville N Y writes It cured Seth Bnrcb of this place of the ugliest sore on his neck I ever saw II Cures Cuts Wounds Burns and Sores 25o at Short Haynes durg store Parties selling soft drinksat picnics are required to take out a license under the new revenue law HAS STOOD THBTEST 23 YEARS The old crlRlnal GROVES Tasteless Chill ItIITARFORK Rev C L Goff preached at Hick lory Lick church last Sunday to a large audience Mrs Jane Keennan who has been with her daughter Mesdames John Bates Lafe Taut and L C Tanl at Jolly last winter is here visiting her sons P H and Jas Keenan Mr and Mrs Fuqua of Easton were guests of his sister Mrs Easton Satnruay and Sunday Mr John Keith of Cioverport came out anti erected a monument to the graves of John D and Theodooia Bates at the Bates burial ground re cently also at the tomb of B H Bates CURE rrCURESWHERE ALL ELSE FAILS Best Couch Syrup Tastes Good Use In time Sold by drufcists CONSUMPTION MANY PEOPLE HAVE CATARRH OF KIDNEYS Backache a Warning Symptom C of Kidney Trouble Peruna Is Invaluable in Such Cases s Prominent Persons Who Have FBeen Cured JA I H Mr J Blyjer 1505 Ohio treat Des Moines la writes r- HI wish to state my appreciation of your excellent remedTHHI have always enjoyed excellent health except frequent and painful attacks of bladder trouble M which doctors failed to relieve or cure Upon recommendation I used Peruna to my 4t utter satisfaction not having had an attack now for four or five years J Blyler Dangerous Kidney Diseases Cured WHEN the kidneys become affected either from colds over work or an extension of catarrh from some other organ thoy fail to perform their normal functions- It Is the work of the kidneys to excrete from tho blood many of the poisons which accumulate In the body If the kidneys fail in their work the poisons accumulate to such an extent as to cause convulsions which often prove fatal Pernna by relieving the kidneys of their congested and catarrhal condi tions leaves them free to act in a normal manner It also strengthens the action of the heart equalizing the circulation of the blood in all parts of the system and some others in Tartars cemetery Ed HOOK and Allen Neuby went to Hardmhburg Saturday on business Miss fienlah Rices school closed last Wednesday at Ryans sohonl nouse Mrs O W Rice has been indisposed for two weeks Alvin Rice returned to his home at Fordsville last weeK Ho attended school here this sprIngIMr and Mrs Luther Pate of Clo ver cieek visited her parents Mr and Mr Mid Burdett last Saturday and SundayMr Fuqua of Easton is teaching singing school at Cave Spring An Alrrmlng Situation treqently results from neglect of clogged bowels and torpid liver until con stlpationtttcoues chronic This condition la unknown to those who use Dr Kings New Lite Pills the best and gentlest regulators of Stomach and Bowels Guaranteed by Short Hay nes druggists Price 25c Mr and Mrs George Bentley re turned on Monday night from England wnere iney have been fur ten weeks visiting his motherClarion I BOTH FOR 100 Farm Journal five years 75 Breckenridge News one year 100 SI75 LOW RATES TO ASH VILLE N C AND RETURN On account of the Conference of the Young Peoples Mistf opary Association at Asheville NC Southern Railway will sell excursion tickets to Asheville at rate of one first class fare plus twenty five cents for the round trip on June 2027 and28 with return limit ot July 10 1000 The Land of the dky Country Is attractive at all times and especially at this season of the year The glory ft remedy that roIlieves catarrhal der- angements of the kidneys should cer tainly be considered J a household remedy j Peruna is such a sold PMtl TLis III 0 Catarrh olii Caustic I f Much Suffer 1 Mr Leopold Brand 24G JJleeck Brooklyn N Y writes I was sick throe months w of tho kidneys and lungs I was homo physician and relieved to A to qo after I had worked again for g suffering t3he and pains Int1 sob Qomo returned Tho dreadful cough which bother 10 and night lasted six months and no one e f 5 I tried three patent medicines without avail I could scarcely eat and slept only a few hours each night A friend told me to take Peruna Idid so and the second day my appetite had Improved I took a tea spoonful ot Peruna every hour day and night for three Weeks Now I have taken five bottles lean eat enough for two people and am able to sleep well Whenever I moot a sick person I advise him to take Peruna I thank you a thousand times for your medi cine as It was the only remedy that saved me We continuo to keep U In our familyLeopold r remedy High Commendation For Peruna Mr 0 B Flzer Mt Sterling Ky writes I have suffered with kidney and bladder trouble for ten years past Last March I commenced wing your Peruna and continued for three months- I have not used It since nor have I felt a pain Ibelieve that Ism well and therefore give my highest commendation to the curative qualities of Peruna Neglected catarrh of tho kidneys is apt to develop into UrlsKtfs Disease or diabetes when a euro Is almost IAI im possibility tf the natural surroundings Is at its height Ihe Southern Railway traverse the banks of the French Broad Rivers for many miles en route to Asheville The Scenery ot this mountainous to giouand the delightful temperature are unsurpassed- For further information address any ticket agent of the Southern Railway 01 Hungenford D P A 934 Fourth Ave Ky Deadly Serpent Bites are as common in India as are stomach and liver disorders with us For the latter however there is a sure remedy Electric bitters the great restorative medicine of which S A Brown of Bennettsville S C says They roe tored my wife to perfect health after years of suffering with dyspepsia and chronically torpid liver II Eleotrio Bitters cure chills and fever malaria biliousness lame back kidney troubles and bladder disorders Sold on guaran tee by Short Haynes druggist Price OOc Mr Charles P Babbage who bas been quite ill at his home in Owens boro will probably rest ten days or more at Tar Springs Important NotlceR41144 is sold under a positive guarantee by A R Fisher cure chicken cholera Rnnp and limberneck Price 50 cents Nc cure no pay Zenua Clark and Miss Sallie Allen of BrecKenrIdge county came to this city Monday and ware married by Rev Silas Newton of the M E church Clarion The laxative effect of Chamberlains Stomach and Liver Tablets is so agree able and so natural that you do not realize it is the effect of a medicine For sale by Short Haynes Clover port W R Emery was at home Sunday from Brandenburg Mr Emery is lay ing the stops foundation for the new JaH at that plane Misses Enla Kennedy of Webster and Miss Essie Bobler of this city attended HomeComIng in Louisville last weeT Take Mfoxes tat moatbs AND I couldth different anything Louisville We have on file many testlmon like the ones given here J Wo can give our readers only a glimpse of the vast array of nrusl endorsements we are month r No other physician in the world haa received such a volume of enthusiastic letters of than Is as Dr Hattman for Peruna V Address Dr S B Hartman President of the Hartman sanitarium Columbus Ohio for free nuftical advice i All held strictly coa fldentlal J John Farber was fined t10 in Pel Court Saturday for disturbing i peace There was also a cha against B Bohler for shooting t trial was postponed until today account of the defendant having witnesses or an attorney Farber am Bohler it Is alleged had a dIsagree- ment of some kind which result in Farber being shot in the face nni Bonier receiving a bad wound abov the left temple done it is alleged with a brick There Is no need worrying along ih discomfort because ot a disordered di gestion flit a bottle Df KODOL DCS PEPSIA and see what it will do fo you Kodol not only digests what yoi eat and gives that tired stomach needed rest but is a corrective of tb greatest efficiency Kodoi relieves isi digestion dyspepsia pa tbe heart flatulence and Kodol will make your and healthy again You just in the proportion that aoh worries you Worry loss ability to do your best Wor is to be avoided at all times KodolllWI take the worry out of your stomach Hold by all druggists Mr and Mrs H M Beard and sow Franklin and Murray were here f day from to gee GevJ Mrs Tom L Crlttenlen of Kansa City and Hon Logan Murray ot Louis villa Very Best Remedy for Bowel Trouble Mr M F Borronghs an old and well known resident of Bluffton Ind says 1 regard Colic Cholera rind Diarrhoea Remedy as the very best remedy for bowel trouble I make this statement after having used the remedy in my family for sev real years I Urn never without It1I This remedy is almost sure to be need lid before the summer is over Wh not b ny it now and be prepared fo yr yt such an emergency For sale by Shot Haynes Cioverport Condor McCann was here from Hardln Grove Ind Sunday Mrs J P and son J P attended in TJ19Curf a in One a Laxauve Bromo Y1UDlne Tablets LSeven signature I w c8 008lr- KHOWII Kidneys t6o lJ recorevery correspondence IPltatlonr Hardinsbnrg Chamberlains Ditzenbanch HomeComing L- ouisviller Cold Day CI3pIN l I bt 51J c t- d f rf I r k f r t 1n 1t ti j3It ti 1TI l 1 a t u u- II f 11 8w t r 1dIi i s veI I 1 n 1- j5 i tf JIk r r ra