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The Breckenridge news: May 22, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912052201_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: May 22, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVI THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1912. The house was artistically decorated, white and green predominating, as these were the class colors. In the hall where Mi-tHeard receivrd her guests, mnck orange blossoms were banked 011 the newel post, and great clusters hung from the grille work In the doors un-l- ir this festoon of blossoms little Miss Virginia Milner and Mary Larue Beard served the punch. The parlor and dining room were decorated In snow-whil- e peonies. The table was beautiful, the color scheme being carried out In every detail. From the center of the ceiling, grein aud white ribbon was suspended to each comer of the table, in the center of which on a silver plateau was a cut glais candelabra with the green candles. Eight single cut glass candlesticks were then placed in a circle around this, while large cut glass bowls of white peonies at each end made the table very effective aud pretty. The gnest9 were passed peanuts tied with green and white ribbons, enclosed in these were parts of mother goose rhymes. The ladie9 were given the first part of the rhyme, and in order to find their escorts to the table, had to hunt the gentlemen who had the remainder of them. They were then tken to the dining room where delightful Ices In white and green were served thase colors also being carried out in the cakes, mints, etc. s Pages No. 46 d The decorations were In ferns nnd roses L and white plonies. The program was under the direction of Miss Ida White, Mrs Robert Mrs. Shelby Conrad, SCHOOL GRADUATES Pierce and Mr. Ira liehen. Miss Mil dred Babbage had charge of the music. The children took part so well nnd a Have Splendid Commencement. sweeter set was never enrolled in the Of Breckenridge County-Lar- ge Sunday School. An Intereitlng cereAudience-Re- v. Mr. English Gifts mony during the service was the bapA Shower Of Beautiful And Rev. Mr. Thomas DeliverDickey tism performed by Rev. Mr. Lewis, And Flowers-Pr- of. when he christened little Miss Francis ed Excellent Addresses -- Parents Delivers The Best Kind Of An Dillon Moorman, the baby of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Moorman. Gratified. Address-Lar- ge Audience. The collection taken amounted to which was given to n special WANT MORE INTERESTED purpose. MUSIC VERY APPROPRIATE OVERPORT HIGH BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar NO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE ROYAL foV f The commencement exorcises of the Cloverport High School held Thursday night in the Methodist church were largely attended and thoroughly enjoyed. 'The music under tho direction of the Misses Eva and Elizabeth May was appropriate and rendered in chorus by the High School girls. The invocation was made by the Rev. Mr. Cottrell, and the benediction by the Rev. Mr. Frank L Lewis. Miss Doro-'th- y Burke, Messrs Randall Weather-holt- , Mike Tucker and Addis Kramer, the graduates did themselves proud when they delivered tnelr orations. Prof. Dickey said he had never seen another class in Kentucky like this the boys out numbered the girls. The remainder of the program is published Strawberries Here. Cloverport is enjoying strawberries and cream now nearly every day. The berries are brought over from Tobins-poat 10 cents per gallon. They have a delicious taste this season rt Democrats Called ocratic Pursuant to dircc ion of the DemState Executive Committee, .'M P.' r which assembled in Louisville, Ky. , on April 20, 1012, the Democrats of Breckinridge county, Ky.,are hereby called to assemble in the courthouse, in on Saturday, May 25, l9l2,at 2 o'cloch, p. m., for tho purpose of selecting the delegates for said county to the Democratic State Convention, which herewith. The ushers were: Messrs Eldred is called to meet in Louisville, Ky., on Babbage, Walter Hawkins. Willie Wednesday, May 2g, 1012, for the purSeaton, Ruther Pate, Jimmle Fitch pose of selecting delegates to the Democratic National Convention which and Percy Jolly. The church was beautifully decorat- convenes in Baltimore, Md., on June ed in ferns and blue and gold ribbons 25, 1913. Every Democrat in the county Is and pennants were used. urged to be present and express his Mr. Dickey's Address. choice and sentiments in the matters The address to the graduates was de- which shall come before the convenlivered" by Joseph Dickey, of Bowling tion. Respectfully, Green. It was attractive, humorous Henry DeHaven Moorman, and deeply serious. Prof. Dickey said Chairman Democratic County if he had a subject it was a big word Committee so big that no one could pronounce or Jess Walls, spell it.' He gave It this way because Secretary of aforesaid committee. he thinks graduates like big- words. At first he told what a fast and rushing West Virginia Instructs Delegates age the world has now especially the young people were so quick and eager. Wheeling, W. Va., May 16. Ten He told of a young man and his mother delegates instructed for Col. Roosevelt, driving in a buggy, carried by a mule were selected by district conventions and suddenly an automobile appeared held in the five congressional districts on the scene. The mother jumped out of West Virginia. The action was of the buggy and the mule balked. The merely the ratification of the recent man driving the machine stopped and county conventions and primaries when asked if he could help him get his mule Roosevelt swept the state, getting 6U0 by. The fellow answered: "I can get out of the g2 delegates. the mule by I think, the trouble is getting mother by." Then he went on to tell that the Champ Clark Club Glen Dean. young people whom he thought were the best people were going too fast, We the undersigned pledge ourselves running after pleasure, and tried to to use oil honorable means to secure Impress on the minds of the graduates the nomination of Hon. Champ Clark what a grave mistake it was to live for the Presidency. T- - w wholly for pleasure. He told the story K G Robertson Jcse A. Moorraun of the cynics, the epicureans and the Tlios.l"eiitress K1' " "ean Once there was a philosophy D. C. Moorman stoics. I,,s A. Dean V. C. Moormin practiced by man in which they thought Monty Smith K T.Dempster, M D. . happiness came wholly by self interest .C Muttlnply I'.E. Dempster, M.P. W. D Owen or self indulgence, and disbelieved in W. K. Pierce K. MattloKly Alex Eskrldge reality of any human purposes J M. Howard the W. It. Moorman, Jr J. which are not suggested or directed H.S.Wilson Alt Jolly by these motives. This was practiced Nealle Mattlngly Floyd Moorman Geo. H. VllIls by the cyincs and proved a failure Oscar Harper E.L. Kobertson Eugene Kenning Later came another man who thought James Harrison Thos. W. Kobertson happiness could come from giving him- J.T. Jonos Jeff D.Owen self wholly to pleasure and luxury. His Ernest Eskrldgo j. d. Moorman it. p, Moorman name was Epicurus and his philosophy Dunk Powell w. r. Moorman R.L. nennlng was a failure. Then a man decided that J A. Klper B. K. Moorman happiness could come from being asto.-i-c Indifferent to pleasure or pain. To Mr. C E. Lightfoot This was a failure. Mr. Dickey concluded by urging the graduates not to be cynics, epicureans, Your inquiry in the News of recent date or stoics, but to be differentia. He Will prove to be your city hen's made the fact plain that happiness fate; comes from loving and serving the You have put off ten fnm their cosy more you love the more you will serve nest, and the more you do for others the With 9O little chicks and they have more you love and are loved. Just the done their best. way he told it was convincing that Love and Service made the secret of We have 8 country hens that have set happiness. early and late, Mr. Dickey turned from the audience They are proud mothers of 10S; directly to the graduates and closed Your city hens that scratch around his address, 6aying: If, loving and and look so shy, serving, you go to the play house, it's I figure it out they did not try. all right. If, loving and serving, you E S. McAfee. go to that grave that's all right too, Happiness can even come from sorrow Visit With Insurance Men. if your heart is all right. O. T. Sklllman, cashier of The Breckenridge Bank, was in Louisville Leave June The First. during the recent meeting of insurance men and attended the handsome banMr. Sklllman Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newsom and lit- quet at The Seelbach. Margaret Jablne Newsom, represents seven Insurance companies tle daughter, and Miss Irene Jarboe will leave the and his visit with the representatives first of June for Kansas City. They from over the state was very enjoyable. will be guests of Mr, and Mrs. LeRoy He stayed at The Tavern Club where membership. he has a Ramp, who are now in California. liar-dtnsbur- Hardlnsburg, May 20. (Special) Seldom In the history of Hreckeuridge county has a larger or more interested audience of representative citizens gathered than the one that witnessed the first Commenceuiet exercises of the Dreckemidge county High School on Friday eveuing here. The program was carried out in full ns it was gven in The Breckenridge News last week. Misses Judith Beard nnd Anna Lewis Whitworth and Mr. Irwin Taylor delighted the audience with their orations. The Rev. Mr. Everet English and Rev. Mr. Frank Thomas took prominent parts in the program. FROM AFENCE POST To Success Is The Story Of The Elected Moderator Of The Pres& Val- Firm Of Roy E. Moorman Company In The Imperial ley Of California. byterian Assembly In Louis ville Twenty-Fiv- e Hundred In Attendance. Louisville, Ky., May 10 Dr. Mark Allison Matthews, of the First church of Seattle, was elected moderator by the Presbyterian assembly today. He Is a native of Calhoun, Ga , and held a pastorate at Jackson, Tenn. His Seattle congregation is the largest Presbyterian In the world. Dr. Irwin, of Louisville, presented him with a gavel made of bits of historical Kentucky wood, Including a piece from the Lincoln cabin. The nominal membership of the as- sembly is 9OO. Fully 2,500 are present. The assembly will continue with daily and evening sessions until ten days or more have elapsed, and It Is expected that the total attendance will be in excess of 3,000 persons. All business sessions will be held at Warren Memorial Presbyterian church. Fifty guests called during the eveMethodist Meeting. ning, and pll were delighted with the beauty of the occasion. Mrs. Beard was The series of meetings at the Method- assisted in receiving by Mesdames Herist church will begin Sunday morning. bert Beard, Edwin jolly, aud Mrs. M.II. The Rev. Mr. Haynes, the evangelist, Beard. and Mr. Springfield, the singer, will arrive Saturday. All the young people of Mr. Moore's Team Won the city are given a cordial Invitation to attend the choir practice Saturday Two or three weeks ago Mr. Joe night. Rev. Lewis, pastor, wants a large attendance at prayer meeting Moore, of this county, was appointed Wednesday night. by his debating society of the Bowling Green Business University to represent Handsome Reception. it in the annual contest, one of the events in the college Hardinsburg, May IS. (Special) One greatest school Bowling Green. Mr. Moore's of the prettiest social events of the sea city of son was the reception given Wednesday team won a unanimous decision on the by Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Beard in honor negative side of a larger proposition. of their youuger daughter, Miss Judith Mr. Moore made a great speech, and Beard, who graduated from the High he Is today one of the most popular School on Friday evening. men In the school he Is attending. J The firm of Roy I. Moorman and Company was given a lengthy write-uin the prcsperty edition of The Imperial Valley Press published at El Cen-trCalifornia. His company made a hit the first dash out of the box with fence posts. The first two weeks after organization of the firm, Mr. Moorman, the general manager of the firm, sold 6,000 of the celebrated CarboStcol fence posts. From the satisfaction, service and promptness, he gave his patrons in these sales, he was able to develop an insurance aud real estate depaitment In his business. The press gives an assuring account of his progress and Industrj' at El Centro. p o, Mayes--Har- t. THE HOUSE BY THE SIDE OF THE ROAD By Sam Walter Foil live are hermit There In the peacesouls thatself content; of their 11 withdrawn Miss Pearl Mayes and Dr. Hart were Miss married iu Louisville Friday. County Sunday School Mayes was a teacher in the Cloverport Convention To Be Held At Graded School this last year and is a They will make lovely young woman. Webster, May 31, June 1, their home at McDaniels, where Dr. is a well known physician of that Hart community. EVENING SESSION. 7:45. Devotional Service Rev. L. K. May. To Thine Own Self Be True 8:00. Minutes of Last Meeting SecBy thine own soul's law learn to retary. live, 8:!5. Home Study Prof. C. A. TanAnd If men thwart thee take no heed, ner. And if men hate thee have no care; Song. Sing thou thy song and do thy deed. 8:30. Stewardship W. J. Vaughan. Hope thou thy hope and pray thy Appointment of Committees. prayer, SATURDAY MORNING SESSION. And claim no crown they will not Devotional 9:45. Rev. M. L. Dyer. give, 10:00. Words of Welcome Rev. L. K Nor bays they grudge thee for thy hair. May. soul-worn s" There are souls, like sturs, that dwell apart, In fellowless iinnament; There are pioneer souls that blaze their paths Wheie highways never ran; But let mo live by tho side of the road And be a friend to man. Lot mo live in a houso by the side of tho road Whoro the laco of men go The mon who are srood and As good and as bad as I. I would not sit in tho scorner's Or hurl tho cynic's ban; Let me live in a house by And bo a friend to man. by tho men who aro bad, seat, the side of tho road from my houso by tho side of the road, By the side of tho highway of life, Tho men woo press with tho ardor of hope, The men who aro faint with tho strife, But I turn not away from their smiles nor their tears Both parts of an infinite plan; Let rao live in ray houso by tho side of tho road And bo a friend to man. -- I soo meadows ahead d know there are And mountains of wearisome hoighth; That tho road passes on through tho long afternoon And stretches away to tho night. But still I rejoice when tho travelers rejoice, And weep with tho strangers that moan, Nor live in my houso by tho side of tho road Like a man who dwells alone. I brook-gladdene- Lot mo live in a houso by tho side of tho road , Whoro tho race of mon go by they aro strong, Thoy aro good, thoy aro bad, thoy aro weak, Wise, fool iso so am I. Then why should I sit in tho scorner's seat, Or hurl tho cynio's ban? Lot mo livo in ray houso by tho side of tho road And bo a friend to man. From "Dreams of Homespun." Copyrighted by Lee & Shepard,1897 This was the poem read by Mr. Joseph Dickey of his address at the C. II. S. commencement, non-resid- ent Beautiful Services. C. Brabandt Here. at the conclusion Brabandt is at his studio in Clover port this week, Will be at Hardinsburg The Children's Day Exercises at the Methodtet church were lovely Sunday. next week. Keep thou thy steadfast 10:10. Response Rev. F. E. Lewis. 10.20. Cradle Roll Mrs. Hoi Drane. oath, Song. And to thy heart be true thy heart; What thy sojI teaches learn to know, 10:30. Evuipment and Organization; a. Elementarv Mrs. W. D. Smith: And plav out thine appointed part, And thou shalt reap as thou shalt b Secondary Mrs. W. J. Piggott; c. Adult Ira Behen. sow. Nor helped nor hindered In thy 11:05. Round Table W. J. Vaughan 11:33. Offering growth, W. J. Vaughn. To thy full stature thou shalt grow. AFTERNOON SESSION 1:15 Devotional Service. on the future's goal thy face, Fix 1:30 Definite Decision for Christ-R- ev. And let thy feet be lured to stray M. L. Dyer. Nohither, but be swift to run, 1:40 And nowhere tarry by the way, Our Assets and Liabilities J k B. Weaver. Until at last the end Is won Song. And thou mayst look back from 2:15 Graded thy place Instruction W. J. Vaughan. And see thy long day's journey done. 2:40 Missionary Plans Mrs. Tom Gregory. Successful Crops, Purity-M- rs. R. B. McGlothlani Pretty Children. 2:50 Song. 3:03 Temperance Dr. S. P. Parks. Tom Ryan'b success on his farm lying 3:20 What Can be Done With Our Home Department? Miss on Tar ereek, near Tar Springs, is a Eva Carrigan. striking example of the value of much head work and little foot work. Ryan 3:35 Measuring a Sunday School W has 120 acres on his main farm, n fifty J. Vaughan. acre farm down the creek and further 4:13 Report of Committees. He Is 4:25 Instalation of Officers J, B,4 on n seventy acre farm rented. acres in tobacco, some Weaver. planting thirty of the land, Ryan says, brings 1800 Adjournment. We again wish to ask that every pounds to the acre. Fourteen tons of hay at $20 to $ 30 per ton has netted school In the county send at least two him juicy profits. He Is now selling delegates to this Convention. It is our corn to his neighbors at $1 per bushel desire that as many as can to come for cash. the evening session, for there is work Good crops take second place on to be done that is of great worth to Ryan's farm, because there are Mary, your school that cannot be properly Make your William and Pauline Ryan In the fore dono on the next day. front. The children are good looking, plans to come Friday evening. All Little persons coming on Friday evening getting this from their mother. Billie is five years old, knows his letters please send names to the Secretary, so and can read. that vour entertainment will be provld ed fcr. So send a card saying you will be one Class Entertained. of the many. We most earnestly desire to make this a representative conven-ventioMiss Ora Hendriclc gave her Sunday T. B. Henderson, Pres. School class a party to the Motion Ora B. Ilendrlck, Sec'y. Tuesday night. The Picture Show guests were: Misses Eva Jolly, Selma Problem tor psychological engineers: Slppel, Elsie May, Nannie Hall, Messrs! Was'the famous judicial Temperament Hugh Tanner, Henry May Simons, blown up from the inside or outside? Robert Ilamman and Chas. Whitehead, Chicago Tribune. n. The Handsome New Home Of The Henderson Route Story of the New General Offices of The Louisville, Henderson and St. Louis Railway Company, at Second and Main Streets, Louisville, s Kentucky. News Notes of The DepartmentsIdeas of Their Aleth-od- General Passenger Department It was tals office that Jullit Mnrlow nnd Mr, Sothern got rates for .their troupe and baggage to be tokin from Louts vllle to St. Louis last St, Patrick's Day. Here nil arrangements are made for furnishing theatrical companies with START YOUR VACATION FUND Young Boys! Business WomenI Young Qirls! Business Men! Get ready to havo a week of pleasure nnd jccreation. Everybody needs n change. Bo?in this week find start n fund to take a nice trip this surumer or in the fall. Go to Washington, Atlantic City or Now York and get a peep of our Great Country A and Efficiency, MANY INTERESTING PERSONAL audi- PARAGRAPHS transportation. The clerks have a photograph of the Company's biggest locomotive. The first trip It made It carried Sarah Bernhardt over the Henderson Route and ever since the engine has been called "Sarah". The passenger department has a reputation Mr. Hoard said: for Its promptness. "All folks are alike when they want to go they want their tickets at once and for that reason we make especial efforts to be on time". Booklets, posters and advertisements for special rates and excursions nre written here. They also compile tariffs and rate sheets covering one way, special excursions Bank Account opens up Opportunitiesfora good time and Lays the Stepping stone to a Savings Account. THE FARMERS BANK, :- -: Hardinsburg, Ky. Sometime when you ate In Louisville, step around to the new quarters of the general offices of the Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis Railway Company and you will see how the company has realized the plans that were made when the Henaerson Route began to outgrow its quarters in The Columbia Building. ' Miss Margaret McDonough in the tors office. ooo DR. FLOYD GILLIATT Graduate of Indiana Veterinary College Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist All stock treated for all diseases. Phono m both residence and oflico. Oflice in Farmers' Bank Building. Get acquainted with my profession. All calls answered promptly. If Mr. Lucien J. Irwin, the president nnd general manager could take n Rip Van Winkle nap, he could 'not have more dreams for the Louisville, Henderson nnd St. Louis Railway Company. Under his direction the rond is Bras; 'm!i?ffQ$ a HARDINSBURG, KY. J RURAL TELEPHONES Mr. lurmer, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain the special "Farmers Lino" rate. CUMBERLAND (e!S4SESSS4C&S79 PKCKETABY'S 01T1CE IHlK&3Lira&fc iMb, . ..iMI nut nitfttMrWWr IHH construction, PUKSIDHNT'S OITICE The new offices were formerly used daily prospering, improving and in by the Louisville and Nashville Rail- creasing its facilities. Talk to him five road Company and the massive struc- minutes and you learn he likes perfect ture is a typical railroad building even the bronze door kiotshave little on them. Each room has been made over and the walls are flat coated The taste of the in pleasing shades finishings was left to Mr. Ridgelv Cayce, secretary of the road, with the exception of President's Irwin's office, which was left to his own fancy. From rich moldings there are several handsome pictures hanging, one directly over the president's desk. and one The halls are feature conspicuous in them is the magnificent walnut stair-cas- e that winds from the basement to the top floor. This never loses its greatness to the Company's secretary for all kinds of antique furnishings appeal to Mr. Cay.ce. The other day he managed to slip away from his important duties for a search in the cellar where fragments of solid walnut niul mahogany furniture were dumped years ago. Much to his delight he found a most valuable piece. This edifice is built on the site of the origii J Gult House, so popular and fane s in the sixties. loo-motives well-lighted management, ideal working conditions and these are things he is dreaming ot and striving for in every department of the shortest road from Louisville to St. Louis, telephone are Installed on each desk and to the sides of it are attached baskets to hole letters until they are filed away. The library for the tarriffs is commondious and well arranged for the books. Adjoining this office is the vault, and a better one could not be built. It is very large and has two entrances. Those in the freight department have that same steady enthusiasm over their work as the Chief Clerk, and by the places that follow their names, will be noticed that several, like Mr. Chambers are from the country. Following is list of the General V. office employees: Freight and convention fares to points in the Passenger U. S., Canada and Mexico rate quotation and all matters pertain log 'to the division of passenger revenue are handled in this department. Besides Mr. Hoard, Mr. Gardner has in this office R. J Featherstone, Ticket Clerk; AV. A. Frank, Rate Clerk, and Miss Vassie Moore, Stenographer, TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Incorporated.) COMPANY A, fa n ooo A note to a firm the other day from the ticket agent at Cloverport closed "Always keep in mind as follows: when you want courtesy, prompt attention and quick information, call on BARGAINS FOR QUICK SALE! 10 Male Poland China Pigs, 5 to 8 months old-g- ood ones, also 3 nice bred Gilts. A black saddle horse 5 years old and some nice cattle. W, -- the Henderson Route representativts This is the spirit at Cloverport". 1 J. OWEN & SONS : R. No. I, Hardinsburg, Ky, ooo George H. Lamkin, auditor of the company, has an organized force of excellent assistants. In this department is Mr. J, L. Bowie, chief J. H. Cody, chief clerk and C. L. Quinby, Travel'ng Auditor, all of whom have been in their respective positions book-keeper; The Kentucky Farmer A LIVE JOURNAL PUBLISHED LOUISVILLE, KY. J.W vl for several years. From the huge books and volumns of records in the auditor's office, it is a wonder how the auditing is ever accomplished, but it has been so thoroughly systemized that the work is not much more than falling off a log! All railroads are required by law to use the same system. Devoted to and representative of the Agricultural and Live Stock interests of Kentucky and the South. SUBSCRIPTION MAILED THE PRICE: 50 CENTS PER YEAR, $1.00 FOR THREE YEARS lit AND 15th OF EACH MONTH ooo J. P. Gardner is Gen ral Freight and Passenger agent wltn V. 12. Chambers, Chief Clerk of the Freight Department. Mr. Chambers is formerly from Lewis- l'UKCUASINU AGENT AND PAYMASTER'S OlTICi: THE KENTUCKY FARMER has the ablest nnd best equipped staff of writers and contributors of any farm journal in the South. It will convey II to the homes of its readers the news, happenings and leading events in the agricultural world, and will treat farm topics from a scientific- and econom, ical standpoint. - il I I E. Chambers, Chief Clerk, formerly M Taylor, Special Agent of the Henfrom Lewis-por- t and Henderson; II. A. derson Route is sending down the line La , Rate Clerk, Owensboro; T. M. to all the agents. Mr. Taylor Is known Lynch, Rn'e Clerk. West Point and as "the glad hand of the road." Lewisport; G. L. Garrett, Louisville, B. A. Word, Mr. Fred Ferry is Purchasing Agent Ky. (Quotation Clerk); Rate Clerk, Louisville, Ky ; J J. for the company. His father was the Driscoll, Claim Clerk, Louisville, Ky.; first Master Mechanic of the Railroad T. J. Healey, Asst. Claim Clerk, Louis- Shops in Cloverport. His mother, who ville, Ky.; C. D. Bruner, Trace Clerk, hears music in the whistle of every Owensboro, Ky., and Hawesville, Ky.; engine that comes over the old Edgar A. Howe, Operator, Lewisport, "Texas", has always cherished his road Ky.; Mhs Florence Merker, Steno- ambitions ever since he was large Ky.; Wm. J. enough to cross a track. In this degrapher, Louisville, Kilkelly, Stenographer, Louisville, Ky., partment are E. V. Riggs, Paymaster Mrs. Alice Hunsinger, Stenographer, (the most popular man in the office) C. Louisville, Ky.; Geo. J, Mayer, Steno- E Riggs, ClerK, and Chas. Fricke, FOR A LIMITED TIME v! ooo The Kentucky Farmer The Breckenridge News AND In renewing, Stato whether you want The Kentucky Farmer One Year, $1 iSTSend Subscriptions To will bo sent to Prompt paying and New Subscribers, both grapher, Louisville, Ky.; Clarence Stenographer. Seger, Kile Clerk, Louisville, Ky. ooo City Ticket Office of the The ooo on iuko7 Otis 15. Hoard, is Chief Clerk of the OI.NCitAL PASSENunit DEPARTMENT The Breckenridge News Cloverport, Ky. Louis-Continue- d The room with a heart in it where business is laid aside and nil the petty annoyances of office work can be shut out for n little while U the rest room When for the girls of the Company. one see its comforts there is a reassurance that a busluas corporation is not void of human fueling nnd perception. The room is an inspiration. And an evidence that when the plans were being perfected for the new home of the Henderson Route there was a sweet memory of the girl who kmiles nt you from behind the desk. Among the ladies who are identified with the Louisville, Henderson and St. LouIh Railway Company are: Miss Nettie Shradtr, stenographer to the president; Miss Ariel Riggs, stenograph er to the general freight and passenger agent; Miss Alice Anderson, secretary to the auditor; Miss May Cayce and port and Henderson. In his own words, "from the country" and he is proud of the word country. "In our experience we have found that country boys usually make better men", said Mr. Chambers. "Of the boys seeking employment we would rather have country boys. Most of our men in the freight department are originally from the country.' The freight department has an enormous amount of detail work. The tariffs, all the data and Information about the adjustment and publication of ratts and shipping via the Henderson Route, are kept in this department. The new equipments lessen the tedious tasks to a certain extent. In showing the new conveniences, Mr. Chambers said enthusiastically, "We are adopting every method and device to make our work a An electric light and a pleasure". WL HK Hi Wi (SbT hHIIH ft ft H a- ' '? I i SMPi v For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has been run about 4 years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasolino tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason for soiling entirely too largo for my purpose. For further information call on or address , m '''' -J fig1 ft ft jH jff JNO. D. BABBAGE, AUDITOIt'S Cloverport, Ky. PRIVATE OVV ICK Cumberland Telcpkeite Ne. 46. rwmmma MHMI Mail Orders Promtply Filled impodMblo for you to slutra in these big values by coming to the store in person, then send a post card or letter and our Mail Order Department will do tho rest. U If it j Bacon a son INCORPORATED Railroad Fares Refunded customers may share in this big salo and at tho samo time be at no traveling expense, as Wo KH13ATE 5 1'ER CENT of your purchases up to the amount of your round trip railroad fare. Out-of-tow- n Br-'- . B.' Our SixtySeventh Anniversary Sale BEGINS MONDAY, MAY 27tl Continues all Week Anniversary Prices Anniversary Sale Prices Anniversary Sale Prices on Anniversary Sale Prices on Anniversary Prices Sixty Seven Years of honest merchandising merits the attention of the thinking public. We are celebrating this birthday feast with for our the biggest sale it has ever been our good fortune to prepare. Big in quantity, big in preparation, biggest in value-givin- g friends and patrons. 'We earnestly invite you to this celebration and we are sure you will be pleased. Only a few of the many bargain feast can be mentioned in this advertisement for the want of space; suffice it, say every department filled to overflowing with inviting merchandise at much less than you would expect to pay. COHE1 Art Needlework Battenberg Lambrequin or Piano Covers; size 27x84 In.; regular price $1.98; Q7p LITTLE TOTS' WEAR 98c DRESSES Bed Clothes Sheets; 50 dozen Bleached and Brown Sheets; large size; made from a good qnality of sheeting;hemrned ready 0"7p for use;sale price, each LIU Hemstitched Shects;bleach-ed- : size 8IX9O In., 85c value; Anniversary Sale price OCn each WOMEN'S HOSIERY Silk IIoso; Puro Thread, Iligh-GradBlack Silk IIoso with Silk embroidered flower and figures A i p n I regular prico $3; during this sale you can buy Jill them at the special price, pair Thread Silk IIoso: full fashioned black thread hose; doublo garter top; high spliced heel; double AM fin 3)1 1 UU solo; $1.50 grade Mercerized Gauze Hose; full fashioned sheer Mercerized Gauze Hose; fast black; 50c quality; 3 jQ(j pairs for $1.00; pair Children's Socks; Children's Fancy Top Full Fashioned Socks; sizes to 8; 25c quality; sale price, 4 rn o Ufb sale price $1.25 and $1.50 Battenberg Covers; size 30x30 and 36x36 $1.25 Battenburg Scarfs; size 18x54 in. . . in. 5a 67c $1.37 to sizes; mitdo of lino white lnwn; tucked and trimmed with embroidery insertions; regular 98c dresses for Gc Children's French Dresses in 2- - House Dresses And Petticoats Sntin-face- d C7p $ 1.98c DRESSES Ufb f' D.M.C.Cotton Flossp 1 in white or colors; dozen. Royal Society Floss; OC dozen skeins Utopia Luster; Qfp wUu dozen Royal Society Ball In lb Floss; ball Iiu LJt 25c PETTICOATS 17c Children's French Dresses of lino white mnterials; trimmed with Vnl. lnces and embroidery; in 2 to 0 yr. sizes; reg. $1.98 dresses for $1.37 (Children's Muslin Petticoats with waists attached and finished with ''l hemstitched rufllo or cluster tucks; (reg 25c values; An. Sale price 17c Second Floor. Bacon & Sons 1 DJb Bleached Shcets;size SlxgO in.;69c value for. JUb Cfin nr. I Our ticoats; in colors only; regular fl.98 value; sale CI Q7 price 4)1.0 Messnline Petticoats; in black and colors; regular $2.9s CI R7 4) 1.0 values Heatherbloom TnfTetn in colors only; regular $1.75 value; snle fl7p All-sil- k Petti-cont- Messaline Pet- Sixty-Sevent- h Anniversary Sale pair Maniove Crochet ton; spool ,0. N. T. Crochet ton; spool Cot- Cot- - Tip J Anniversary Sale Prices f 2u Crashes, Towels During This Anniversary Sale we Wil Feature Towels; bleached Turkish Towels; heavy double thread; hemmed ready for use: towels 30x30 and 36x-- in. that would sell readily at 31c; Reg. 1125 $1.50 $1.75 $1.08 priced for this sale 1 "7p 88c Salep63c 98c 70c tu Jap Linen Tablecovers;slze $15 Stylish Trimmed Hats at $5 $ I luu X54, 18x45, A & Towels: double warp Bleached Hemmed Hemmed Turkish and 18x30 in. Reg'rly,$l 10,31. 25,$1.50,2.25 Towels; good 15c 10c Sale price 55c, G3c, 75c,$1.13 value TurkTowels; Jap Linen Scarfs; 13x72 in. Regularly.$1.50 fl.08 $2.25 ish Towels; extra large size; Sale price.. 75c 99c $1.13 values up to 20c; sale 10'p lz.2b Balcony J. Bacon & Sons price Hemmed Towels; large-sizHuok Towels: 12c values; Prices Anniversary decidedly the best towels we Q have ever offered at, 03b each Thompson's Glove - fitting Bleached Towels; Corsets; of best quality batCp iste; in an extra long-hi- p Bath Towels db model; boned throughout with for nonrustable steels; finished with 2 pairs heavy web sup- Bleached Barnsley Crash porters; bust drawstring and abdominal hooks; reg- - Q7n 17 inches wide; a linen crash mar $1 5O value Ufb that would sell freely at Tip 10c; priced for this sale 12b R. & G. Corsets; in model, with long hip and Crash; gores; finished with reverst-Crash; plain white and white embroidery top, drawstring and three pairs good hose sup- with fancy border; an extra t crash porters; regular JFI.5O Corset; heavy priced for this special Q7p at a low price, 11P event at Ufb heavy-weight e Jap Linen Scarfs; size IS The most elegant, tho most refined looking Hats vc have over had the pleasure to show at $5. 00. The foundations are ot Milan, chip, hair and hemp; tho trimmings are llowors, ribbons, fancy feathery wings and plumes. As thero are at least fifty distinct styles in tho lot, it will be a comparatively easy matter to select n suitablo model. Hats PC Oft that are worth all tho way up $15.00 vDUiUU for House Dresses First Floor J. Bacon & Sons quality chambrey; in of good excellent styles; $1 5O values; Q7p J 10 variety of patterns; 72 inches sale price wide; values up to SI. Is; durLong Kimonos in handsome ing this sale we price it 77p floral design lawn of good n yard quality; 95c values; White Mercerized Table sale price ulb Linen; 04 inches wide; 50c and Second FloorI. Hucon & Sons and 60c vnlues; sale Qfp price, yard JUb Turkey Red Damask; plaid and flornl designs; 00 inches wide; 35c value 99p LLm yard 0b price.. 0b lib Cp Blenched Duck Damask; all 72 inches wide; vnrietv of good desirable designs; 51 50 linen; ynrd Old In Years Modern In value; sale price, Q7p 'Plumes Willow Plumes; 20 in. ply hand-tie- d long; 20 in. wide; .$15 values; OP QC ." Mile price 00 uu 3 1 Untrimmed Hats 500 untrimmed Hats, in all colors and sizes; pure quality chip and Mi- - CM QC Inn; values up to $0; choice Ou Methods Anniversary Sale Anniversary Prices Corsets, Brassieres 1 Aigrettes White Heron Aigrettes: 12 sprays to the bunch; IS in. long; S3. 50 val- - tfn nr uZiOO ve; sale price Very Special 500 Flowers 1,000 bunches beautiful flowers; in nil tho new oll'ects; values up to $1.50; neZOu per bunch .$3.50 large-size- d Untrimed and lleady-t- o Wear Hats; values up to Second Floor J. Bacon & choice at onl7 95c 75c plain Black Satin ACn Duchess; IS in. wide.. Hub $1.25 plain black Satin TCp Messaline; 36 in. wide, lub ifl.25 Black Peau de Soie. $1.25 Black Chiffon QC Taffeta, a yard IJJb Both are 3(5 in. wide First Floor J. Bacon & Sons with l'rincess and fancy lace $1.00 Silks 55c edges; a beautiful as2.'Mnch Fine Jacquard and sortment; 75c to 51.25 47c Brocaded Messaline Silks in Automobile Veils of chiffon navy blue, cadet blue, tan, with hemstitched bordv all rose and green; values up to 5."c around ;lr,s yards long; 1 yard l for,yard choice of white, bind-anwide; 65c Foulards 33c Veiling, Neckwear Silks Wash Veils; !. yards long Silks Sons . 'values all colors; SI din Ub of low-bu- st 17-in- All-line- n i Anniversary Prices Anniversary Prices double-weigh- Spreads And Pilllowcases 100 dozen Pillowcases; size 15xi6 inches: bought specially Black Silks the yard Plain Black feta; 36 in. wide; sale price, 05c Black Chiffon Taffeta; 18 in. wide. 65c Black Satin Messallne 18 in. wide; Q7p Brassieres; of line batiste; handsomely trimmed and made with reinforced undf-arms; 98c values; 47c sale price Brassieres, of good cambric; finished with embroidery insertion and linen lace edge; 50c values; sale 01 n price Second floor, J. Bacon & Sons r First Floor J. Ilucon & Sons. Llt for this sale; values up 1 0p I Ub to lgc; choice at hemmed; large Spreads; Any SOc Book in the house, size; SI. 39 quality; sale QCp Uub including the late ones, such price Damask Bedspreads; extra as Girl of tho Limberlost, large size; made to sell for The Master's Violin nTn $3.00; sale CO 1 7 etc. . price $C. I I Balcony J. Bacon & Sons 3rd Floor Annex I. Bacou & Sons Books! Books! ufb Taf- 011-boll- $1 quality; a yard Plain Black Swiss Taffeta Silk; 3O in. wide; $1.25 TCp qualityjsale price yard I ub uu Cfn Anniversary Prices Table Linens All-Line- n Damask in a & Sons. Round Dutch Collars Venice and Baby Irish lace; beautiful styles; also large Quaker back collars; would be hard to duplicate them under 1; sale 47c price Fichus and Large Sailor Back Collars; made of lawn embroidered and trimmed with dainty Val. or Cluny Lace; 50c and 75c values; sale price.... 27C Mallne Bows; made of water-proo- f Mallne; white, black and colors; 25c 1C value iJU First Floor Annex J. Bacon Satin Foulards'. In the new and desirable designs, including tho much-wanted and navy blues; regular 50c and U5c silks: this sale, a 3.1c yard $1.00 h cadet Foulards 57c anil colorings Foulards in styles that are exceed ingly handsome;jut 16 pieces in the lot; regular !fl nocds; us long as they last, price, n yard 57c 85c 23-inc- h Foulards 50c Shower-prccf Foul ards; choice of nn elegant variety of designs which re principally in the ed cadet and navv blues; 85c sue shks tor rruch-dtsir- 1 sa A LESSON FOR CLOVERPOR T Guston, May 20. Miss Louise Miller And Mr. George H. Cox Marry. (Special.) George H. Cox, of Winamac, Indiana, came to Gossips Hold 'Phone While Guston the 10th, and returned the 17th, Child With Broken Leg Chicago, May I3. For Gods sake, Madam, please let me use this wire to summon help; there is a little girl here with iier leg torn o ff. ' Somewhere In Chicago there is a .woman who was using a party telephone wire for Idlo gossip and refused this frantic plea, for her answer was this: "This line is busy, kindly keep out and attend to your own business." Nora Crowley 9 years old, and Julia Crowley, 10, were crushed by nn auto truck as they were roller skating today. Neighbors rushed to help them and found Nora's left leg had been torn off, while Julia's right arm was broken, her body, head and shoulders badly cut. One of tho neighbors rushed to the BMreet telephone with the result noted above, and was forced to race four While the Wooks to find a physician. woman held the telephone with silly shatter, the children lay suffering on the pavement. taking with him his bride, who was They took the Miss Louise Miller. train at Irvington and went to Louisville, where they were married. Ben Miller, a brother of the bride, accompanied them. The bride is a pretty young woman The groom Is twenty-foof twenty-one- . years of age and a young man of sterling qualities. They will reside at Winamac, where he Is superintendent of a large farm. ur For any Itching skin trouble, piles eczema, salt rheum, hives, Itch, scald head, herpes, scabies, Doan's Ointment is highly rceommended. SOc a box at all stores. Will Study At Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus McCoy left this week to spend a fortnight with his relaProf. McCoy extives at Union Star. pects to study at the University of Kentucky this summer. His friends and pupils are glad to know he will be at C. H. S. again next year. boldly for putting the County Unit in the platform. Mr. Urey Woodson, the brilliant editor of that paper, never made a better or a stronger fight for anything in his life than he did on this proposition, fie saved the day and wc are fully satisfied that but for his efforts the County Unit plank would never have been adopted. The forces for and against were evenly balanced and Woodson turned the scale in favor of the "dry" people. Had this plank In the platform been omitted Judge O'Rear instead of James B. McCreary would have been elected Governor and therefore the success of the Democratic party in Kentucky last fall Is as much due to Urey Woodson, aided and helped by other newspapers outside of Louisville, as to any other cause. Mr. Woodson parted company In that campaign with many of his former political associates. He fought a good fight and kept the faith. Whether he favored this plank in the platform from expediency or principle does not matter so long as he led the fight which in the end insured Democratic victory. We have been beside him in many a hard fought battle beginning in 189(1 CASE AFTER CASE and we think It is the rankest sort of National Committeman. ingratitude for those ho helped to put in tho ofllces at Frankfort to turn against him now and seek to oust him Plenty More Like This In Clov- At a most critical time in the Dem- as tho member of the National Comerport. ocratic party last year before the Con- mittee from Kentucky. The News vention met to formulate a platform does not turn on its friends that way Scores of Cloverport people can tell the Owensboro Messenger came out and we think Mr. Woodson Is entitled you about Doan's Kidney Pills. Many Urey Woodson For to be for the valuable party services he has rendered over any dark horse that may be sprung against him in any secret Council Chamber. News. Summer In Kentucky. Now Is the time to get rid of your rheumatism. You can do It by applying Chamberlain's Liniment and massaging tho parts freely at each application. For salo by All dealers. Miss Frieda Reldel, of Los Angeles, California, was here last week for a day. She has come in to Kentucky to spend the summer with her brother, Mr. Chas. Reldel, of Holt. Miss Reidel brings good news from her mother, Emma and Rcsa, who and Misses a happy citizen makes a public stateare in the millinery business. Their ment of his experience. Here is a case good friends here are glad to learn of of it. What better proof of merit can their happiness and prosperity in the be had than such endorsement? Golden West. L. V. Chapin, Cloverport, Ky., says: "I have used one box of Doan's Kid Poor appetite is a sure bign of Imncy Pills, and they did me a great deal A few doses of of good. Last summer I was In bad paired digestion. shape with kidney trouble and seeing Champerlain's Stomach and Liver Doan's Kidney Pills recommended, I Tablets will strengthen your digestion went to Fisher's Drug Store and got a and Improve your appetite. Thousands box. In a short time Twas cured and have been benefited by taking these I have had no nead of a kidney medi- Tablets. Sold by Atl Dealers. cine since Graduates At Norton's. Miss Jane Adele Hambleton will bo graduated from the training School of the Norton Memorial Infirmary Tuesday evening, May tho twenty-eightThe commencement exercises will be held at tho Woman's Club In Louisville at eight o'clock. Miss Hambleton has been appointed head nurse in the the operating room, a responsible position with a handsome salary. Before taking up her work at tho infirmary, she will spend a month with her mother, Mrs. Adele Hambleton, in this city. h. Wool buyers are busy m Montgomask distinctly for Ooan'u Kidney Pills, tho same that Mr. Cha- ery county, Ky. V. A. Lear reported pin had the remedy backed by, home a purchase of 5,000 pounds at 24 to 2o testimony. 50c all stores. cents the pound. J. D. Kads & Sons, Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. of Stanford, Ky., have bought practically nil thelloece from the shcop raisers Card Of Thanks. of Lower Garrard, paving an average prleo of 21 cents. Farmer's Home Wo thank our frlend9 and also the Journal. railroad people for being so kind and thoughtful during the sickness and at mr Louisville Evening Post the death of our mother, Mrs. Harriet l one Ikeckenrldge News uvr and year f 3. 50. Paype. The family. ney remedy Foster-Mil-urn " If your back aches If your kidneys bother you, don't dimply ask for a kid- Wool in the Blue Grass $3 ,,'w umm .wm. rV" ' "BWyJI" VWjUJ f'VS' UWT' Wp lert nor nna twfen te She precious pretend-secret- . felt Just thenthat a woman's first duty Is to obey hor husband. Besides, what business was it of this youi.g husband's whnt her old husband's business wns7 Before sho had fairly begun to debate her duty, almost with tho instantaneous her lips had of uttered tho denial: "Oh he's Just a plain doctor. Thero he is now." Mallory cast ono miserable glanco down the alslo at Dr. Templo coming back from tho smoking room. As tho old man paused to staro at tho bridal berth, whoso preparation ho had not seen, ho was Just enough befuddled by his first cigar for thirty years to look a triflo tipsy. Tho motion of tho train and tho rakish tilt of his unwonted crimson tio confirmed tho suspicion and annihilated Mallory's hope, that perhaps repentant fate had dropped a parson nt their very feet. Ho sank Into tho Beat opposlto Marjorie, who gave him ono terrified glance, nnd burst into fresh Bobs: I'm bo unhap "Oh oh hnp py." Perhaps Mrs. Templo was a little miffed at tho couplo that had led her astray and opened her own honeymoon with a wanton fib. In any case, tho best consolation sho could offer Marjorlo was a perfunctory pat, nnd a cynicism: "There, there, dear! You don't know what real unhappfness is yet. "Wait till you'vo been married a while." And then sho noted a startling lack of completeness in tho bride's hand. "Why my dear! whore's your wedding ring?" With what ho considered great presence of mind, Mallory explained: "It It slipped off I I picked It up. I havo it hero." And ho took tho llttlo gold band from his waistcoat and tried to Jam it on Marjorlo's right thumb. "Not on tho thumb!" Mrs. Templo cried. "Don't you know?" "You see, it's my first marriage." "You poor boy this linger!" And Mrs. Temple, raising Marjorlo's limp hand, selected tho proper digit, and held it forward, while Mallory pressed tho fatal circlet home. And then Mrs. Temple, having completed their Installation as man and wife, utterly confounded their confusion by her final effort at comrort: "Well, my dears, I'll go back to my seat, and leave you alono with your dear husband." "My dear what?" Marjorlo mumbled inanely, and began to sniffle again. "Whereupon Mrs. Templo resigned her to Mallory, and consigned her to fato with a consoling platitude: "Cheer up, my dear, you'll bo all right in tho morning." Marjorlo and Mallory's eyes mot In ono wild clash, and then both stared into the window, and did not notice that the shades wero down. RUPERT HUGHES 'BLH NOVELIZED TftE COMEDY OF TflE SAME i mOK i Mm. T THE PLAY At? PRODUCED TT ILL,VST7AT;e;E FOv. PttOTOG2AJPMJ3 OF i sented meekly; "then, sublimely, "Ifs fate. Kismet!" They clutched each other again In All Aboard! Tho starting of the train surprised n fiercely blissful hug. Marjorlo camo tho Ironical decorators In tho last back to earth with a bump: "Arc Btages of their work. Their smiles you really sure thero's n minister on died out in n sudden shame, as It board?" "Pretty sure," said Mallory, sobercamo over them that the Joko had recoiled on their own heads. They had ing a trifle. "But you said you were sure?" done their best to carry out the rlto of making a newly mar"Well, when you say yoa'ro sure, that means you're not quite sure." ried couple as mlscrablo as possible It was not an entirely satisfactory nnd the newly married couple had Justification, and Marjorlo began to failed to do Its share. "Suppose there Tho two lieutenants glared nt each quako with alarm: other In mutual contempt. They had shouldn't be?" "Oh, then," Mallory answered carestudied much at West Point about lessly, "thero's bound to bo one toambushes, and how to avoid them. Could Mallory have escaped the pit morrow." Marjorlo realized at once tho enor they had digged for him? They looked at their handiwork In disgust. mous abyss between tnen nnu me morrow, and sho gasped: "Tomorrow! r effect of white ribTho bons nnd orange llowers, gracefully And no chaperon! Oh, I'll Jump out had of tho window." masking tho concealed Mallory could prevent that, but icemed tho wittiest thing ever dewhen sho pleaded, "What shall we vised. Now It looked tho silliest. Tho other passengers were equally do?" ho had no solution to olter. downcast. Meanwhile the two lovers Again It was sho who received the llrst Inspiration. In the corridor were kissing good" "I hnvo It," sho beamed. byes as If they were hoping to store "Yes, Marjorlo?" he assented, duup honey enough to sustain their biously. hearts for a three years' fast. And "We'll pretend not to bo married at tho rorter was studying them with all." perplexity. Ho seized tho rescuing ladder: He was used, however, to waking Not married Just it! people out of dreamland, and he be- "That's gan to fear that If ho were discovered friends." "Till wo can cot married " spying on tho lovers, he might suf- CHAPTER IX. time-honore- d cosy-corne- rice-tra- THE WEDDING RING IS FOUND. cr. ao ne cougnea aiscreotiy inreo "Yes, and then wo can stop being or four times. friends." Since tho increasing racket of tho' "My love my friend!" They emtrain mado no effect on tho two hearts braced in a most unfriendly manner. beating as one, tho small matter of a An impatient yelp from tho negcough was as nothing. lected awoko them. Finally tho porter was compelled to "Oh, Lord, wo'vo brought Snoozlo-urns.reach forward nnd tap Mallory's arm, and stutter: "Of courso wo have." Sho took the " 'Scuso me, but I git dog from tho prison, tucked him unTho embrace was untied, and tho der her arm, and tried to compose lovers stared at him with a dazed,' hor bridal face into k merely friendly where-am-Ilook. Marjorlo was tho countenance beforo they entered tho first to reallzo what awakened them. car. Dut sho must pauso for ono more Sho felt called upon to say something, kiss, ono moro of tnose t so Bho said, as carelessly as it sho And Mallory was nothing had not Just emerged from a young loath. gentleman's arms: Hudson nnd Shnw wero .still glumly "Oh, porter, how long beforo tho perplexed, when tho porter returned train starts?" in his whlto Jacket. "Train's dono started, Missy." "I bet thoy missed tho train; all This slmplo statement struck tho this work for nothing," Hudson grumwool from her eyes nnd tho cotton bled. But Shaw, seeing tho porter, from her cars, and sho was wldo cuught a gleam of hopo, and asked enough nwako when sho cried: "Oh, anxiously: otop It Btop It!" "Say, portor, hnvo you seen any"That's mo'n I can do, Missy," tho thing nnywhoro that looks llko a freshporter expostulated. ly married pair?" "Thon I'll Jump off," Marjorlo "Well," and tho portor rubbed his vowod, making n dasn for tho door. oyos with tho back of his hand as ho But tho portor llllod tho narrow chucklod, "well, thoy's n mighty lov-lpath, and wavod liar back. couplo out thoah lu tho corridor." up "Voatlbulo'B dono lockod "That's thorn thoy It!" Fooling train's going Hckoty-spllt.Instantly ovorything was nllvo and that ho had safely chockmntod any In action. It was as If a buglo bad rasbnoss, tho portor squeezed past Bhrlllod in a dejoctod camp. tho dumbfounded pair, and went to "Got ready!" Shaw commanded. chango his bluo blouso for tho whlto "Hero's rlco for ovorybody." coat of his chambermaidenly duties. "Everybody take an old shoo," said Mallory's first wondering thought was Hudson. "You can't miss in this nara rapturous feeling that circum- row car." stances had forced his dream Into a "Thero's a kazoo for ovoryono, too," reality. He thrilled with triumph: said Shaw, as tho outstretched hands "You've got to go with me now." wero equipped wedding ammuni"yes I've cot to eo." Mndorle ag-- tion. "Do youwith know Ute. 'Wedding dog-bask- " ? bitter-swee- good-bye- a' " Marcn 7' Wmmh k WsH as Rm m Mafc Htorafefe "I ought to by this time," said Mrs by Kidney anil BMw Trwito, Whltromb. Rlgnt Into tho unglc of preparaKidney tion, old Irn Lathrrji stalked, on his discourages trouble prcya upon the mind, and lessens ambition ; beauty, way back to his seat to get moro vigor ntiu.ciiceriui-ncs- s cigars. soon disappear when the kidneys arc "Hnvo somo rlco for tho bridal out of order or discouple?" snld Ashton, offering him ot eased. his own Kidney trouble has But Lnthrop brushed him asldo become so prevalent with n romance-hater'growl. that it is not uncom"Watch out for your head, then," mon for a child to be cried Hudson, and Lathrop ducked born afflicted with weak kidneys. If the Just too lato to escape a shower. An old shoo took child urinates too often, if the urine scalds hi in n clip abaft tho car, nnd tho old the flesh, or if, when the child reaches an woman-hate- r dropped raging into tho age when it should be able to control the same berth whoro the spinster, Anno passage, it is yet afflicted with it, thecausc of the diffUattlc, was trying to dodgo tho samo iculty depend xpon trouble, and the first is kidney downpour. step thoultl be towards the treatment of Still thoro was enough of tho these importantorgaiis. This unpleasant shrapnel left to overwhelm tho two trouble is due to a diseased condition of young "friends," who mnrched Into the kidneys and bladder and not to a people suppose. tho aisle, trying to look Indifferent habit as most well as men arc made miserWomen as nnd prepared for nothing on earth able with kidney and bladder trouble, less than for a wedding charivari. and both need the same great remedy. Mallory should have dono better The mild and the immediate effect of is soon realized. It is sold than to entrust his plans to fellows Swamp-Rollko Hudson and Shaw, whom he had jy druggists, in fifty-ceand known nt West Point roi diabolically Joyous hazcrs and practical Jokers. size bottles. You may have a bottle Even as ho sputtered rlco and winced by mail sample also a free, from tho Impact of flying footgear, pamphlet telling all ho was cursing himself as a double-dye- nbout SwMtip-Rooh,, ,thwn.iu-,- . idiot for asking such men to en- including many of the thousands of testigage his berth for him. He had a monial letters received from sufferers to be just the sudden instinct that they had doubt- who found Swamp-Roo- t remedy needed, in writing Dr. Kilmer less bedecked his trunk and with white satin furbelows nnd & Co., Binghamton, N. Y be sure and meption paper. make ludicrous labels. But he could not mistake, this rememberDon't name, any but Dr. the shelter himself from tho whlto sleet Kilmer's Swamp-Rooand the address, and the black thumps. He could liinghamton, N. Y., on every bottle. hardly shelter Marjorlo, who cowered behind him and shrieked even loudThe Impudent Shaw tapped his own er than the romping tormentors. military chest: "Sho can uso mine." When the assailants had exhausted MalInfuriated at this the rlco and shoes, they charged down tho nlslo for the privilege of kissing lory roso and confronted tho two tho bride. Mallory was dragged and imps with clenched fists: "You're a bunted and shunted hero and there, protty pair of friends, you are!" Tho lmperturable Shaw put out a and he had to fight his way back to Marjorlo with might and main. Ho pair of tickets as his only defense: was tugging nnd striking llko a demon, "Hero aro your tickets, old boy." And Hudson roared Jovially: "Wo and yelling, "Stop It! stop it!" Hudson took his punishment with tried to get you a stateroom, but It was gone." uproarious good nature, laughing: "And here aro your baggago checks," "Oh, shut up, or we'll kiss you!" But Shaw was scrubbing his wry laughed Shaw, forcing Into his lists a lips with a seasick wail of: few pasteboards. "We got your trunks I think I kissed tho dog." on tho train ahead, all right. Don't "Wow! Thero was, of necessity, somo pause mention it you're entirely welcome." It was tho porter that brought tho for breath, and tho combatants draped themselves limply about tho seats. first relief from the ordeal. Mallory glared at tho twin Benedict "If you gemmen is gettln' off at Kedzlo avenue, you'd better Btep Arnolds and demanded: "Are you two thugs going to San smart We're slowln' up now." Marjorlo was sobbing too audibly Francisco with mo?" "Don't worry," smiled Hudson, to hear, and Mallory swearing too to heed the opportunity Ked"we're only going as far as Kedzlo avenue, just to start tho honeymoon zlo cvenuj offered. And Hudson was , old boy and properly." yelling: "Well, If cither of the elopers had been old girl. Sorry wo can't go all tho calmer, the solution of tho problem way." Ho had tho effrontery to try , and Shaw would havo been simple. Marjorlo to kiss the brido could get off at this suburban station was equally bold, but Mallory's fury and drive home from there. But their enabled him to beat them off. Ho wits wero llko pled type, and they elbowed and shouldered them down wore further Jumbled, when Shaw the alslo, and sent after them one of broke In with a sudden: "Come, see his own shoes. But It Just missed we, fixed for you." Shaw's flying coattalls. the little dove-cotMallory stood glaring after tho deBefore they knew it, they wero both haled along tho aisle to the white parting traitors. Ho was glad that satin atrocity. "Love In a bungalow," they at least were gone, till ho realsaid Hudson. ."Sit down mako your- ized with a sickening slump In his vitals, that they had not taken with selves perfectly at homo." "No never oh, oh, oh!" cried Marthem his awful dilemma. And now jorlo, darting away and throwing the train was once more clickety-cllckln- g herself into tho first empty seat Ira Into the night and the west Lathrop's berth. Mallory followed to consolo her with caresses and murCHAPTER X. murs of, "Thero's there, don't cry, deario!" Excess Baggage. Never was a young soldier so Hudson and Shaw followed close with mawkish mockery: "Don't cry, stumped by a problem in tactics as safely Harry Mallory, Lieutenant dearie." And now Mrs. Temple Intervened. aboard his train, and not daring to Sho bad enjoyed the Initiation cere- leavo it, yet hopelessly unaware of mony as well as anyone. But when how ho was to dispose of his lovely but unlnbelled baggago. tho llttlo bride began to cry, she Hudson and Shaw had erected a tho pitiful terror and shy whlto satin temple to Hymen in berth shamo sho had undergone as a and sho hastened to Marjorlo's number one, had created such commoside, brushing tho men away llko tion, and departed in such confusion, gnats. that thero had been no opportunity to "You poor thing," sho comforted. proclaim that ho and Marjorie wero "Come, my child, lean on, mo, and "not married Just friends." And now tho passengers had achavo a good cry." Hudson grinned, end put out his cepted them as that enormous fund of own arms: "Sho can loan on me, if amusement to any train, a newly wedsho'd rather." ded pair. To explain tho mistake Mrs. Temple glanced up with indig- would havo been difficult, even among nant rebuke: "Her mother Is far friends. But among strangers well, away, and she wants a mother's breast perhaps a wiser and a colder brain to weeD on. Here's, mine, my dear." than Harry Mallory's could have Btood thero and delivered a brief oration restoring truth to her pedestal. But Mallory was In no condition for Of courso you uso an antiseptic in your such a stoic delivery. Ho mopped his brow in agony, lost family and In the caro of your own person, and you want tho best. In a blizzard of bewll'erment. Ho Instead of whut you havo been using drifted back toward Marjorie, half to such as liquid or tablet antiseptics or protect and half for companionship. peroxide, wou't you please try I'axtlne, Ho found Mrs. Temple cuddling her a concentrated antiseptic powder to be close and mothering her as if she dissolved in water as needed. wero a baby instead of a bride. Paxtlno is moro economical, moro "Did tho poor child run away and cleansing, moro germicidal and moro get married?" healing than anything you over used. Marjorlo's frantic might havo meant anything. Mrs, 7Templo took it for assent, and murmured with glowing reminiscence: "Just tho way Doctor Templo and 1 ANTISEPTIC did." Sho could not nee tho leaping Hash In tho toilet to cleanse and whiten tho teeth, remove tartar and prevent of wild hopo that lighted up Mallory's decay. To disinfect tho mouth, destroy faco. Sho only heard his volco across dlseaso germs, and purify tho breath. To heep artificial teeth and bridgework her shoulder: "Doctor? Doctor Templo? Is your clean und odorless. To remove nlcotino from tho teeth and purify the breath husband a reverend doctor?" "A rovorend doctor?" tho llttlo old after smoking, To eradicate persolra-tlo- n lady repeated weakly. odors by sponge bathing. "Yes a a preacher?" As a mcdlclnnl nKCUt for local treatment of feminine ills where pelvic Tho poor old congregation-wearcatarrh, inllammatlon and ulceration soul was abruptly confronted with tho exlbt, nothing equals hot douches of ruination of all tho delight in hor litPaxtlno. For ten years tho Lydla E. tle cscapado with hor Pinkham Med. Co. has been regularly advising their patients to uso it because husband. If Bho had over dreamed of its extraordinary cleansing, healing that tho girl who was weeping in her o arms was wooplng from any othor and germicidal power. For this alono Paxtlno Is worth its weight fright than tho usual fright ot young in gold. Also for nasal catarrh, eoro brides, fresh from the preacher'a benthroat, inflamed eyes, cuts and wounds. ediction, she would have cast every All druggists, 25 and SO cents a box. other consideration aside, and told Trial box and tostimony of 31 the truth. women free on request. Bu.t her husband's last behwt he- THE PAXTONTOILETCO.,Boi,M4. doublc-hamKul. xore ne their auto-matlcall- s ncck-llllln- hair-fillin- g bed-wettin- g, new-bor- n ot nt boo-ho- o Mrs. Clarkson nnd daughters, Mm-dames Kemper and Hordaway, of" N. D. , arrived Saturday to Minot, spend the nummer. J. II. Meador was in Louisville week attending the races. Miss Carrie Talbott has returned to Ellzabethtown after having been the guest of her aunts, Mesdamcs Jim and Martha Clarkson. Miss Ermine Cox spent Friday at Vine Grove. j. V. Clarkson visited relative at Bowling Green last week. Miss Pattie Cox, who has been visit' ing relatives at Auburn and Elkton since December, has returned home, B. S. Clarkson spent a few days in Louisville the latter part of last week. Mrs. Van Nelson has returned from a visit to her sister Mesdames Snowden and Hungerlan, of Cincinnati and 1 at 4 one-doll- TO PILE VICTIMS: d t, Mar-Jorle- 's t, Treat The Inward Cause If You Want A Cure. Is piles a skin disebser No, it is a stagnation of blood circulationa swelling of blood vessels. jfc. Why expect a cure from applications outside? The treatment should attack the cause. Dr. Leonhardt's (sugar coated tablets) is taken inwardly; it restores circulation, rids you of piles HEM-ROID bride-baitin- for good. Sold by A.R. Fisher, Cloverport, Ky., and all druggists. 81 for 24 days' supply, satisfaction guarnnteed. Dr. Leonhardt Co., Station B, Bufialo, N, y McQUADY The spring school taught by Miss Hallie Beatty, Is progressing nicely. Mrs. Wrr. Jolly and her children, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Tate, of Kirk Sunday. Wash Robbins and daughter, of were here Thursday. The dance at Mr. Mattlngiy's Tuesday was well attended. Miss Nellie Beatty was at Hardins-bur- g Thursday. Misses Nora and Hallie Beatty were there Friday. Tar-for- k, gooa-bye- CHURCH DIRECTORY good-bye- Cloverport Churches Baptist Church e glrl-wlf- o, For Women Who Care ill B "Boo-hoo-ho- y pulpit-fugge- d pur-pos- heard this, it did not sound entirely felicitous, so he grudgingly ventured: "Excuse me you married?" She denied the soft Impeachment bo heartily that be softened a llttlo: "You're a sensible woman. I guess you and I are tho only sensible peoplo on this train." "Jt seems so," she giggled. It was tho first time her Bplnstershlp had been taken as material for a compliment. Something In the girlish gigglo and the strangely young smllo that swept twenty yearB from her faco and belled tho silver lines in her hair, seomed to catch the old bachelor's attention. He stared at her bo fiercely that sho looked about for a way to escape. Then a curiously anxious, almost a hungry, look softened his leonine Jowls into a boyish eagorness, and bis growl became a sort of gruff purr: "Say, you look something llko an old sweetheart er friend of mine. Wero you over in Brattleboro, Vtt" A flush warmed her cheek, and a senso of home warmed her prim speech, as sho confessed: "I camo from thero originally." "So did I," said Ira Lathrop, leaning closer, and beaming llko a big sun: "I don't supposo you romombor Ira Lathrop?" Tho old maid stared at tho bachelor as if she wero trying to seo the boy Bho had known, through tho mask that tlmo had modeled on his faco. And then sho was a girl again, nnd hor volco chimed as sho cried: Is it 'Why, Iral Mr. Lathropl you?" Sho gave hlra her hand both her hands, and he smothered them In one big paw and laid the other on for e extra warmth, as he nodded his head and roared as gentle as a sucking dove: Annie Anne Mhw "Well, well! CbittlPl What do you think of that?" Bav-ag- Bnptlst Sunday School, 0:30 a. m. 0. E. Ltghtfoot, Superintendent. I'ruyer Meeting CHAPTER XI. Wednesday "30 p.m. Baptist Aid Society Society meets Monday after Second Sunday, ovory month. Mrs. A. 11. Sklllman, President A Chance Encounter. Whilo Mrs. Templo was confiding to Preaching every Second and Fourth Sunday. her husband that tho agitated couplo Kcv. E. O. Cottroll, Pastor. in the next sent had Just como from a. woddlng-faetory- , and had got on flethodlst Church whilo ho was lost in tobacco land, tho Methodist Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira D. l'reachlnf,' every peoplo In the seat on the other sido Bohen, Superintendent, p. 11 a, m. and 7:30 in. Frank Lewis were engaged in a llttlo Sunday at of them Pastor. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. EpWorth LeaRue, rtfiular tervlceSunday m. drama of their own. p, ru: meettnc first Tuesday Ira Lathrop, known to all who knew 6:15 each business Miss Margarlto llurn. night month. snapplng-tur-tle- , President. Ladles' Aid Society meets Urst him as a woman-hatinMonday each month Mrs, Forrest LlRhtfoot, was so busily engaged trying to President. Ladles' Missionary Society mpeta drag tho farthest invading rice grains Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Friday , Choir practice out of the back of Ills neck, that ho night 7:20, President. A, II. Murray. Director. was late in realizing his whereabouts. When ho raised his head, ho found Presbyterian Church that he had crowded Into a Beat with Presbyterian, Sunday School !W5 a. m. an uncomfortable looking woman, who Conrad Slppt-1- Superintendent. Preaching evory Third Sunday, llov. Adair. Minister. crowded against tho window with Prayer meetlcg Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Ladles' timidity. Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Ho felt some apology to bo neces- Sunday every month. Mrs Chas. Satterlleld, sary, and ho snarled: "Disgusting President. things, these weddings!" After ho g Vltcll-Ilabbncoly M 4 Catholic Church First Sunday ot each month, Mass, Sermon, and Ilencdlctfon, V:00 a. m., other tlireo Sundays at 10:15 a. in. On week days Mass at 7:C0 a. m. Catechetical Instruction for tho children on Saturdays at 8:i0 a. in., and on Sundays at 0:30 u. m. and 2:30 p.m. DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. I to 5 p. m. Dentist Cloverport. Ky. Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. ' '.4 Dentist Irvington, Kentucky OVER 6S YEARS' EXPERIENCE ?! i; 4 "'M Ijjjjijna Anmno tending a iketcb nnd description my (jutcklr ucortalii our oplnlou free wneincr m ucencjr for socuruiir 1'ateuti iur Hxeiat notkt, without oWne, lu tbe nnpvniauTS Trade Marks rtEBIQNS Ac lent free. Ohleit tukon palanu. Ahandomelrlllurle4weklj;. Scientific America. - lArMrtdr-&- " Se. " Y S- t- WMblant oo. V. 0. I 1.1 CeaMBUd on Page 7 Subscribe Rht Now. BMM . EXCUSE ME! Novelized from the Comedy of the Same Name By rio just tores to near 'm splosn wncn they light." Noting tho shiver that shook tho girl, tho porter offered a bit of consolation: "Better lemnio lmvo tho poro llttlo thing up in tho bnggago cah. He'll bo in charge of a lovely baggago-smash-or.- " Rupert Hughes Copyright, ILLUSTRATED From Photograph ol lha Day at Produced Dy Henry W. Savafta They gossiped across tho chasm or. of years about peoplo and things, nnfl knew nothing of tho excitement so close to them, saw nothing of Chicago sllnnlng back Into tho distance? with 'itB many lights Bhootlng across tho windows Hkd hurled torches. Suddenly a twinge of ancient Jealousy shot through tho man's heart, recurring to old emotions. "So you're not married, Annlo. Whatever became of that fellow who used to hang round you all tho time?" "Charlie Solby?" She blushed at tho name, nnd thrilled nt tho luxury of "Oh, ho entered meeting Jealousy. tho church. Ho's a mlnlstor out In Ocden, Utah." "1 always knew he'd never amount to much," was Lathrop's epitaph on his old rival. Then ho started with a new twinge: "Ydu bound for Ogden, too?" "Oh, no," sho smiled, enraptured at the now sensation of making a man anxious, and understanding all In a flash, tho motives that mako coquettes. Then sho told him her destination. "I'm on my way to China." "China!" ho exclaimed. "So'm I!" She stared at him with a new thought, and gushed: "Oh, Ira aro you a missionary, too?" "Missionary? Hell, no!" ho roared. "Excuso me I'm an Importer Anne, nil, by II. K. Fly Co. I But tho sonorous swear roverborat-ein their cars liko a smitten bell, and ho blushed for it, but could not recall it. CHAPTER. XII. I" d the Haystack. The Needle couplo sat long Tho in mutual terror and a common paralysis of Ingenuity. Marjorle, for lack of anything better to do, was twisting Snoozleum's ears, while he, that pocket abridgment of a dog, In a well meaning effort to divert her from her evident grief, made a great pretense of ferocity, growling and threatening to bite her fingers off. Tho new ring attracted his special Jealousj. Ho was crowinc dls- In almost-married absent-mindedl- y "Aro you suro ho's a nlco man7" "Oh, ynssum, ho's death on trunks, but he's a natural born nngol to dogs." "Well, If I must, I must," sho sobbed. "Poor llttlo Snoozloums! Can ho como back and seo me tomorrow?" Marjorlo's tears were splashing on tho puzzled dog, who nestled close, with a foreboding of disaster. "I reckon p'haps you'd better visit ' him." "Poor dear llttlo Snoozloums good night, my llttlo darling. Poor little child It's tho first night ho's slept nil by his 'Ittlo lonesome, and " Tho portor was growing desperate. Ho clapped his hands together Impatiently and urged: "I think I hear that conducta comin'." Tho ruso succeeded. Marjorlo fairly forced tho dog on him. "Quick hldo him hurry!" sho gasped, nnd sank on tho scat completely crushed. "I'll bo so lonesomo without Snoozloums." Mallory felt called upon to remind her of his presence. "I I'm here, Marjorle." Sho looked at him Just once at him, tho source of all her troubles burled her head in her arms, nnd resumed her grief. Mallory stared at her helplessly, then roso and bent over to whisper: "I'm going to look through tho train." "Oh, don't leavo me," sho pleaded, clinging to him with a dependence that restored his respect. "I must find a clergyman," ho whispered. "I'll bo back tho mlnuto I llnd one, and I'll bring him with me." Tho porter thought ho wanted tho dog back, and quickened his pace till ho reached tho corridor, where Mallory overtook him and asked, In an effort at casual indifference, If ho had seen anything of a clergyman on board. "Ain't seen nothin' that even looks liko one," said the porter. Then ho hastened ahead to tho baggage car with the squirming Snoozleums, while Mallory followed slowly, going from seat to seat and car to car, subjecting all tho males to an inspection that rendered somo of them indignant, others of them uneasy. If dear old Doctor Temple could only havo known what Mallory was hunting, ho would have snatched off the mask, and thrown aside tho secular scarlet tlo at all costs. But poor Mallory, unablo to recognize a clergyman so as Doctor Temple, sitting In tho very next seat how could ho bo expected to pick out another In tho Jong and crowded train? Two Profits From the Same Land at the Same Time bbb HENDERSON ROUTE f " Untied fri.n. jmvp? aHb-P"- ,1' ibBhaSsmk? ira jaaaBwaBKaW value and THE greater itsthe crop. the larger more fertile your land, is made more valuable. To find out how this is done, see your local dealer and have him show you an Farm land is made fertile by evenly; spreading the proper quantity of stable manure. Therefore, the fanner who uses an I II C manure spreader collects a double profit. He markets heavier crops and his land Ol PPHnKj? ABHIbBBRb' JtMttt dX&ujP bdbK!is$ T v if wBgMfctA..JMiAt itjmt..tx.. a tf i fr jStl jf BBBBMPeyaMCMKBWFxJM'w 'i flv j bV f vbukbsT3bbwcbbbbbbbb! Bp (ukflTv hA vl'K KSrBBWBWBtSPflBBBBWBWBBBBBWBWBWBWBWBhSiBBBBBai .JBBBa'a,J .KJUtfJ'Sw.- csjBtD BBBWBWBWABBWAHB8XczflK'v 'mKIK 4P&Ss HaLSSHDHC'iBaBVaaHaH. Kr BBflB u, I H C Manure Spreader wi.uv(ft V1tl91IBYBYBYBYfllBflBlBiBYjlB7BYBYBYBVV''"VHlBBYjlBBYjBplBa Kemp 20th Century Corn King or Cloverleaf The local dealer will show you why an I H C spreader does the best work why it makes the most of the manure it spreads. The service he can render you :s worth dollars to you and it costs you nothing. Buy an manure IHClocal dealerspreader from and collect a your double profit from your farm. International Harvester Company of America 'Incorporated) SaaapVaHllSBlr ArniTorrs on icr vllle, Henderson and St. Louis Railway Compatn nt the south Het corner of Fourth aim Main street-- . E. M. WomacI--, H L. Sweenej . city passenger citv ticket njjent and E i Jones, comho mnke mercial anent, are the one They traveling ea the pilgrim- not onl sell ticket'' to tile farthest place We- -t but they give informatii n about am p 'int thu interest-- - vu ntid apvbbbbbhbbV n 09BHBBBaBaawflll ou the most direct route. seeing that every track is clear, that An idea of importance of Mr. Irwin's all trains are running according to ofike, the passenger nnd freight and that "all is well" down giVe ant fi-- r the purchasing agent and the citv ticket office, has been briefly given and one cannot conceive the p mount of work it takes to operate a railroad. After the doors of the general offices are closed, the results of their on the traitu and their worK fall He can Master, Walter R. Hensley. be found always at his post ot duty, the road. ooo v And this is merely n glimpse in words of tne fascinating, stirring work of the Louisville, Henderson and St. Louis Railway Compinv that is carried on bv a force of men. who, as Mr. Rldirelv Cace says "are like the regular army", few die and none resign. Chicago I US fV II C Service Bureau The purpose of tills Bureau Is to furnish, frco of clia . to all, the bust Infonnatltn obtainable en better fnrmlnir. If )oti liayo any vortli en cstiont concerning soils, crops u ilr.iji.iKc. Irrigation, fertilizer, etc . inaUoI o ir inquiries specific and send tliem to U (' .Strvicf Bureuu, Harvester ' liulldlin:, One it:o. U t A I 1 fH?5ra somo timo Dcroro tne man spoTco at woman at all to tho his side. Then tho stranger spoko. And this is what ho said and road: "I fancy this will mako tho bigots sit up and take notice, mother: 'If there over was a person named Moses, it is certain, from tho writings ascribed to him, that ho disbelieved tho Egyptian theory of a llfo after death, and combated it as a heathenish superstition. Tho Judaic idea of a future existence was undoubtedly acquired from tho Assyrians, durlng'tho captivity " Ho doubtless read much more, but Mallory fled to tho noxt car. Thero ho found a man in a frock coat talking solemnly to another of equal solemnity. Tho seat noxt them was unoccupied, and Mallory dropped Into It, perking his cars backward for news. "Was you ever in Mollno?" ono voice raked. "Was 1?" tho other muttered. "Wasn't I run out of there by one ot my audiences. I was givin' hypnotic demonstrations, and I had a run-iwith ono of my 'horses,' and he done mo dirt. Right in tho midst ot ono of his cataleptic trances, ho got down from tho chairs whore I had stretched him out nnd hollered: 'He's a bum faker, gents, and owes mo two weeks' pay.' Thank Gawd, there was a back door oponln' on a dark alley leadin' to the switch yard. I caught a caboose just as a freight train was pull-Iout." Mallory could hardly get strength to rlso and continue his Bearch. On his way forward ho met tho conductor, crossing a vestibulo between cars. A happy thought occurred to Mallory. Ho said: "Excuso mo, but havo you any preachers on board?" "None so far." "Aro you suro?" "Positive." "How can you tell?" "Well, If a grown man offers mo a half-farticket, I guess that's a pretty good sign, ain't It?" Mallory guessed that it was, and turned back, hopeless and helpless. dreary-looking 55Hf B' BBHKnVnMK' bKp3w9i SaaHBHaBH: EBBBLw "L jPllk J 1 VK HbB jJbbwjbRs Sut lEfeaPSjjpMa JL l "ZZft ""t"HJf J 9Ib9k4i 'VMaflLH Hl SbB bEeEbbbI .I M Hf. I ItKK.HI'Ofl I I n S W &; ,. ",:! . t4x "QUICK HIDE HIM - t&z HURRY!" SHE GASPED. n Always Keep in Mind: When You Want Courtesy, Prompt Attention and Quick Information Cali On The Henderson Route Representatives At Cloverport; Yours truly, Fred Pierce FASHION NOTES Although white veilings of every description occupy an unusually strong position this season, white Shetlands THE BACONIAN ft head the list by a good margin. IN I! Hy MN Mary Kennedy. ft A ooo . 7 I of his Imcouraged at tho personation of a wolf, and dejected at.belng so crassly Ignored, when bo suddenly became, in bis turn, a center of Interest. Marjorlo was awakened from her tranco of inanition by tho porter's I" voice. His plantation voice was or dinarily as tnicit ana sweei as nis own New Orleans sorghum, but now it had h bitterness that curdled tho blood: git '"Scuso,mo, but how did you-al- l , that thoah dog in this hoah- cah?" "Snoozleums is always with mo," I" said Marjorlo briskly, as if that sot- tied it, and turned for confirmation to tho dog himself, "aren't you, Snoozleums?" "Well," tho porter drawled, trying ta be gracious with his great power, "the rules don't 'low no llvo stock la the sleepln' cars, 'coptin' humanB." Marjorle rewarded his condescen- I glon with a blunt: "Snoozleums la more human than you aro." "I p'aurae ho is," tho porter nd- jaltUd, "but ho can't mako up berths. Anyway, the rules says dogs goes I' with the baggage." Marjorle swept rules asiuo wun a d.ttant: "I don't care. I won't bo jMpafated from my Snoozloums." She Joked to Mallory for support, Jlut he was too soroly troubled with greater anxieties to bo capabio of uny , - All clergymen look alike whon they aro in convention assembled, but sprinkled through a crowd thoy aro not so easily distinguished. In tho Bleeping car bound for Portland, Mallory picked ono man as a clergyman. Ho had a lean, ascetic face, solomn eyes, and ho was talking to his in an oratorical manner. Mallory bent down and tapped tho man's shoulder. Tho effect was surprising. Tho man Jumped as if ho were stabbed, and turned a palo, frightened faco on Mallory, who murmured: "Excuso mo, do you happen to bo a clergyman?" A look of relief stole over tho man's features, followed closely by a scowl of wounded vanity: "No, damn you, I don't happen to bo a parson. I havo choson to bo well, if you had watched tho billboards In Chicago during our run, you would not need to ask who I am!" Mallory mumbled an apology and hurried on, Just overhearing his victim's sigh: "Such Is farao!" Ho saw two or throe other clerical persous in that car, but fcarod to touch their shoulders. Ono man in tho last Beat held him specially, and ho hid in tho turn of tho corridor, iu tho hopo of eavesdropping somo clue. This man was bent and scholastic of fttfttou. appoaranco,' and woro heavy specThe porter tried persuasion: "you tacles and a heavy beard, which Malhim, tho conducta LktU leniwe take lory took for a guaranty that he was U wuas'u what I am. lie uroweu a And' he was readI; aouple of dogs out the window trip not another actor. ing what appeared to be printer's proofs. Mallory felt certain that they tgfTae brute I" regul&t XPU- were a volume of sermons. He lin "Oh, yuaum, he la a gered timorously, in He. environs, (or scat-mat- o o To be continued It would surprise you to know of the great good that Is being done by Darius DowChamberlain's Tablets. ney, of Newberg (Junction, N. B., writes, "My wife has been using Chamberlain's Tablets and finds them very effectual and doing her lots of good." If you have any trouble with your stomach or bowels give them a trial. For sale by All Dealers. r ;' lt." -- r Bonrtl this guest of her ooo week. Miss Mary Lee Gregory returned Irish ball trimmings conIlrlte, the popular drummer, of Imitation Fred Monday from Louisville. Irvington, was calling on the mer- tinue in good demand, being used to Ora Gray and Verner Mattingly chants here Friday. edge tunics, parasols, etc. spent Saturday in Louisville. ooo For a mild, easy action of the bowels, Miss Lottie Richardson attended the The enormous vogue for white veilat Hardinsburg this try Doau's Regulets, a modern laxative commencement 23c at all stores. ings has been well sustained. week. grand-mothe- GARFIELD Monday ooo Mrs. Sandbach and children were Whipcords In white and colors are of McQuady, extremely good for tailored suits. the guests of her mother, Tne "Shepherdess" sailor marked by Mouday. a slight dip in front and back is also ooo C. S. Hoard was in Hardlr.sbure one of the season's strongest leaders. The vogue of Taffeta silk continues. Monday on business. ooo Cleve Brock, of Hardinsburg, was the Crepe de Chines are, however, much Kid and lamb over-seagloves, as guest os his sister, Mrs. V. W, Smith. spoken of as a later novelty. well as the heavier grades of hand-wea- r, crop is almost a failure The peach ooo continue in good demand. in this community. Embroidered effects on line cotton ooo Mr. H.C. Truman, of Fordsville, was goods in variety are fn good form. the guest of Mrs. F. M. Boone SaturSilk gloves are good and chamois , ooo day and Suuday. suedes aro strong. The Hardinsburg baseUll team won Messalino silk In a wide variety of ooo a game hore Thursday. qualities comprise a large part of the Long linen coats are rapidly comMrs Lillie Brunerls the guest of silk demand and indications aro they ing to the front in fashion's realm, and will continue In strong favor. her daughter this week in Louisville. some excellent models have been addDr. Raymond Mcador, of Custer, ooe ed to the lines during the Inst few was in town Monday. The style position of laces continues weeks. Mr. Cook and Mr. Alf Taylor, of parts of the country. Custer, were here Monday euroute to strong in all There never was a time when people Hardinsburg. ooo appreciated the real merits of ChamberFred Taber has his uew house comInterest In Shadow Laces, especially lain's Cough Remedy more than now. pleted, aud will move this week. in Nottingham varieties, Is increasing This is shown by tho increase in sales Little Bessie B. Weatherford is the as summer approaches, and voluntary testimonials from perm The vogue for Panama hats, which was predicte'd early in the season is White, cream and fancy Serges have now showing evidence of general fullost none of their populari.y in the fillment. ooo woolen dress line, in fact they are( growing more popular and promise to Flowers, feathers and even laces are continue so. employed as trimmings for pauamas, Myrtle Priest visited at Basin Spring instead of customary scarf trimming. ooo sons who have been cured by it. If you or your ch'ldreu are troubled with a cough or cold give it a trial and become acquainted with Its good qualities. For sale by all dealers. $3 M mr bt Louisville Evening Post and Breckenrldge News one year $3.50. (J THE BRECKENRIDGE JM). D. BAHBAGr, NEWS, Editor and Publisher Issued Every Wcdncsdny. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1912 Subscription price SI. 00 n yenr in udvnnce. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, nnd 5c for ench additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at tho rato of I) cents per lino. OBITUARIES charged for at the rate of 5 cents per lino, money in advance. Examine tho label on your paper. If it is not correct please (Seftte, Please Read These Two Letters. Tho following letter from Mrs. Orvillo Rock 'will prove how unwiso to submit to tho dangers of a surgical operation when it may bo avoided by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's vcgetablo Compound. Slic was four weeks in tho hospital nnd cninc homo suffering worse than before. Then nftor all that suffering Lydia E. Pink-ham- 's Vegetable Compound restored her health. HERE IS HER OWN" STATEMENT. Paw Paw, Mich." Two years ago I suffered very severely with a displacement I itti&S&M bo on my leot lor a long time. My could nob physician treated mo for several months without much relief, and at last sent mo to Ann Arbor for an operation. I was there four weeks and camo homo suffering worse than before. My mother advised mo to try lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and 1 did. I am well and strong and do all my own housework. I owe my health to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and advise every woman who is afflicted with any femalo complaint to try it." Mrs. Okvujj: Rook, k. it. jno. o, raw .raw, juicu. WANTED! and Better Poplar Lumber and 14 feet long; Dry preferred but take it green from the saw, for which I will pay highest market price. 1, 12 $1 20,000 Feet No. 1 Common inches li and 2 will thick, 10, s I carry a complete stock of BUILDING MATERIAL it is for women Windows, Door's, Mouldings, Brick, Lime, Cement, Sand, Crushed and Foundation Stone, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Floor Finishes, "Window and Door Framesand other Plan- JB ing Mill work made to order. notify us. Morris Beard is a candidate for Delegate to the Baltimore Convention. He should have the voto of Breckenridpo county and the Democrats of the entire Fourth Congressional District. IIo is a loy- -' al Democrat of high standing and can bo depended upon to represent the will of his people. It is a credit to any county or party to send a man like Morris Beard to represent them. IIo will do the fair thing, tho best thing and the right thing for his people. B IvUllll Concreting, Stone and Brick Work possible prices consistent with good workman-- 2 ship and material. Prices and estimates on application. rntlfrarfc ClLlo c,ll'Pcntcring, Painting, Plastering, MARION WEATHERHOLT, Cloverport, Ky. your man. If you are for Clark or for Wilson go to convention next Saturday and assert your right, but by all means decent. Don't get down on a level with Taft and Roosevelt and ugly things alout your neighbor who doesn't see things as you Give the other fellow the same right that you toko. We want to a decent, orderly, manly convention of representative Democrats. Be for tho bo To-da- y say do. seo Ed. Shelman, of Irvington, has been a very active, original Clark man. He has organized a club of more than eight members in his town which is to his credit. We are only too sorry that he was not as active for Woodrow Wilson, the man who will win tho nomination at Baltimore. If you aro a Clark mun or a Wilson man it is your duty as a good ciiizen and a Democrat to attend tho convention and vote your Every Democrat in the county should attend tho convention next Saturday. NSBURG Mrs. Alex Dent, of Mississippi, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pey- Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell, Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Beard, Mr. and Mrs. Everett English, Mrs. M. II. Beard, Mrs. M.P. Compton, Mr. and Mrs. C. is M. Heston, Miss Clara M. Heston. Compound has been tho standard remedy for female ills. No one sick with woman's ailments docs justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine, made from roots and herbs, it has restored so many suffering women to health. Rockport, Ind. a Thero never was a worse case of women's ills than mine, and I cannot begin to tell you what I suffered. For over two years I was not able to do anything. I was in bed for a month and tho doctor said nothing but an operation would cure mo. My father suggested Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ; so to please him I took it, and I improved wonderfully, so I am able to travel, ride horseback, take long rides and never feel any ill effects from it. I can only ask other suffering women to give Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial before submitting to an operation." Mrs. Margaret Meredith, R. F. D. No. 3, Rockport, Ind. We will pay a handsome reward to any person who will prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful or that either of theso women were paid in any way for their testimonials, or that tho original letter from each did not come to us entirely 'unsolicited. For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable "THERE NEVER WAS A WORSE CASE." SOLID ASAk ROCK - 1 wa IVfl I fSKWritc MW (CONFIDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS., for advice. Your will bo opened, read and answered MEDICINE CO. to LYDIA E.PINKHA.M by a woman and held in strict confidence. letter TivtlACTlNKtiXKp"' ton. Mrs. James Gardner is attending the annual meeting of the Home Mission Society in Louisville this week. Farmers are busy planting corn. Mrs. Arthur Mather, of Marion, Ky., Robt. Bruington ant' wife spent SunM. is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. A. day near Hardinsburg the guests of Kincheloe. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sell Butler. Mr. B. P. Beard and Mrs. Percy Henry Davis, of Irvington, was here Beard returned Sunday from Denning, last week on business. 2Jew Mexico. Mrs. Lee Gregory, of near Garfield, Miss Blanch Smith, who has been connected as teacher in the High was here Saturday. School, left Monday for her home Miss Leahland Butler was in Hardinsin Clinton, North Carolina. burg Wednesday. Mrs. W. R. Moorman, of Glen Dean, The Ladies Missionary meeting was visited Mrs. Morris H. Beard Monday. held at Mrs. C. L. Bruington's SaturMiss Tida Mercer entertained the day with a large crowd. members of the Bar to six o'clock dinMr. and Mrs. Jas. McCoy are all ner Wednesday evening. smiles over the arrival of their girl Mrs. Lucretia Hensley and Little baby, Ethel, who arrived May 11th. Eula Hensley Shaw are visiting Mr. Asa Duggins, of Mattoon, 111., was in and Mrs. Wilbur Hensley, at Stanley. our town last week. Mr. R. Y. Maxey left Monday for his Shernia Basham left Sunday for home at Mayslick, Ky. Leitchfield to spend a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton spent his parents. several days in Louisville this week. Sarah Dean Moorman, of HardinsMrs. J. Whitworth entertained Tues- burg, is visiting Miss Isabelle Moorday evening in honor of the Senior man. The yard and porches were class. Rev. M. L. Dyer, of Hardinsburg, beautifully lighted with Japanese delivered an interesting sermon here lanterns. The "Punch Table" was on Sunday. one of the porches. Just before the P. R. Payne made a business trip to guests took their departure brick cream Falls of Rough last week. in the class colors, green and white.was Robt. Weatherford is having his served. The invited guests were: Pey- house on Main Street repaired by a Misses Ruth Kincheloe, Margaret new coat of paint and paper, which ton, Clara B. DeHaven, Eliza Miller adds much to our town. Eliza Taylor, Eloise Hook, Reba Shep"Steve Davis left Monday for Louisherd, Lillian Miller, Ruth Lhambliss, Judith Beard, Sarah Dean Moorman, ville to spend a few days on business. Robt. Weatherford and Bruce MoorBlanche Smith, Mary F. Beard, Annie Messrs. man attended the commencement exLewis and Clara Whitworth. Franklin Beard, Nat and Hobart Shell, ercises at Hardinsburg Friday night. man, Earl Thomas, Russell Compton, Tom Smyth, who has been on the Robert Curtis, Gilbert Macy, William sick list is improving. Ditto, Irwin Taylor, Howard Hook, D. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. May had as their C. Moorman, Ely Dowell, Zeno Miller, guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hubert Lyons and Johny Jolly, of Irv- Cruraes and son, Raymond, Mr. and ington, Francis Dillon, R. Y. Mexey, Mrs. Steve Davis. After eating the Willard Driskell, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. good dinner, then came the straw- Shellman, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Compton. SS5S.?SS5S:?5S TAKES 'l COURAGE 10 BE A GOOD FARMER VSS I CONSERVATISM! That is what our bank stands for, but we do not interpret const rva tism, to mean that we FREEZE UP and have 'no money to accomodate our customers everytime a little financial flurrv comes along. OUR CONSERVATISM enables us to do a safe, yet liberal banking tusimss, and AT ALL TIMES to have money to meet anv reasonable e'emand M U' rani uar couritryl In the limesto'ne and phosphate rock and put them on at the rate of a thousand pounds each uer acre. It took courage ip Geo M. Clark to prepare land a whole year ahead by frequent working and stirring, to fertilize at the rate of 400 pounds high grade mixture and to sow double the quantity of timothy seed that is usually used in order to get a crop of five tons of fine hay at 'the first cutting; to fertilize agajn and "get 3 tons at the second cutting, but Mr Clark persisted and conquered and for tnirteen years kept his meadows green and clean of weeds and growing big crops, while his neighbors harvested one ton to the acre in the old way. It help the next year's crop, or turns it takes courage in men like Frank under to add humus nitrogen to his soil in Kansas, Gov. Hoard in Wisfor the following year. Mr. M. S.Kice, consin and Joe Wing in America to a successful farmer of Jefferson county, prove new methods' and elevate the Ky., says he always aims to add more farmers from borrowers to lenders of to the land than is taken from it each money. It takes courage to plant out year. For instance last summer, he commercial apple orchards as the farm had a field of oats that stood five feet ers are doing in the Virginias and wait high and very thick and his neighbors ten years for results. And such results! said would make a magnificent yield Land purchased at $10 and $20 per acre but he put in his plows and with drag is now worth $1,000 per acre and yieldchain turned the whole field under. ing a profit on that valuation. There People protested with him but in the fal never was a more courageous lot of he harvested a late crop of potatoes men than our forefathers who subdued from that land that yielded 100 barrels the forests in order to get land to farm per acre of large tubers. It took cour on. courage to run a dairy and It age to do this, but the result justified buildtakes a herd, raise chickens and up his action. It takes courage, year build up a fine flock, to rear a large after year to fit land for alfalfa, to fail herd of hogs, horses, cattle and sheep Courage and study the cause of failure, to per- and to cultivate a truck farm. it is on is what the farmers need, and sist until the clover is established on the farm that this characteristic is dethe land; to drain it, to purchase ground veloped. Our Country, Ah farmers need courage. first place it takes courage to prepare the land and sow seed, for a fanner does not know that a bad season may not destroy all his hopes and calculations. Hope may be the chief element in this respect but when it comes to plowing under a beautiful green crop to improve his land, a crop already made, in order to give his land what it needs, say a fine growth of cowpeas or clover, it takes courage to put the plows in and turn it down instead of harvesting a fine crop of hay. A farmer we know never cuts the second growth of clover, no matter how rich it is, but either lets it die on the land to Co-bu- and assist worthy industries. We do not indulge in speculative enterprises; we are in the BANKING business. Financially sound men of this community who are behind .our bank make it SOLID AS A KOCK. Let OUR Bank be YOUR Bank. Capital $50 000 THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG Surplus $22,500 & TRUST CO,, Resources $372,600 :: HardlRsburg, Ky. r rn "They're Off" Spring Race Meeting New Louisville Jockey Club "Km IS ,v berries, cream and cake. Mr. and Mrs. May and daughter, Miss Lillian, certainly know how to entertain their friends. At Homo On The Pike. May 11 to 28, 1912 REDUCED 0 R "control your money and you can J control yourself f Learn to save your money and you will have learned ono lesson ot soil control, saving money will teach you conservatism, strengthen your good judgement in mutters of business. You are not so liablo to jump ut conclusions whon you are trying to hoop a little cash ahead. Strenuous saves tho lirst $100 und yet this can bo accomplished boforo ono knows it, by putting awnv .f 10 at a time. "Jt is wonderful how much a poison can do without and how quickly tho days go by when ono is trying to save. -- ,Tho Bank at Homo is better than any bank far away whon you havo a savings uccount. Wo invito ' you to open a savings account with us. We urgo you, for sausiaction 10 Yoursou, to sayjj youk jio.nky. self-denial Miss Bessie Mitchell was in town last week. After a visit to friends in Missouri she is at home with her parents, Return From Florida. who have recently moved on The Pike Mr. and Mrs. C. M. McGlothlan, Miss In the place formerly owned by Mr. Minnie Hoyle and little Miss Rebecca Chas. Mattingly. Brashear Younger have returned to England's drink bill In 1911 was $810,. their home In West Point after a prolonged stay in Florida. Mr. and Mrs. 000,000, the heaviest on record. No McGlothlan are much improved in wonder John Hull thought he saw a German invasion. Cleveland Leader. health. ATE0 VIA L., H. & St. L. R'y Tickets on sale daily May 10 to 28th 12, 19 and 26. inclusive,ex-ceptMa- y 38th Kentucky Derby SATURDAY, MAY n H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky FIRST STATE BANK, J. C. PAYNE, Cashier :: Irvington, Ky. Free Field llih OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK For Further Information Ask The Agent JShe Breckenridge News. Mrs. Chas. Kill and Mrs. Fred Ferry attended the Presbyterians asembly iu Louisville Inst week. &'&tfE!?V?2SV3V4' Don't Forget When CiiapfeBGiaiagS RATES FOR POLITICAL J. M. Filch spent Saturday and Sunday in Louisville, the uuest of his sisTHIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ter, Mrs. G. A. I'lereon BY THE ADVERTISING Mrs. J. M. Fitch Is spending this week iu Union Star at the home of her cousin, Mrs, M. S. Jolly. GENERAL OFFICES Miss O. a Hendricks has returned to NEW YqRK AND CHICAGO her home at Webster. Her plans are to BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES attend a university this summer. Miss Uertha Walls, of Springfield, 111., ANNOUNCEMENTS WEDNESDAY, MAY. 22, 1912 I I J INSURING that you ciin bo robbed its well as your property burnt up. Protect yourself nnd your business with ono of our policies. Wo write nil form of Hurglar Insurance. ?&?773i&&UZ)i7&?3iat?5 TOR SALK-(1 11 Wa.rvt s. SALEM100U HOUSE 20 COR llrmo wltli nice ve A 1 run mid irood outhultrUturi! u wnll.nnri acres of goou land rlht at tho railroad Mauon a novcr'mwinit Rpring near ty. a Rood plaoo for n grocery store or a blacksmith Bliop. Tlil property Is at Uockvalc,Hreckln-rldi- o county. Ky. Tor further particulars, call on or address mo nt IlocWvafe, K y. .1. II AUIIKKY Keep Kool Mens Straw Hats Panama Snap Brim Yacht $5.00 50c to $2.00 50c to $2.00 For Sale Store House 51SK It. L S8 IV l?v $ 2.50 For Precinct and city Offices I 6.00 For County Offices and District Offices f 15.00 For State 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line Publications in the interFor All est of individuals or expression 10 of individual views per line (T LOCAL BREVITIES f ' P? Fresh fish atWelsenberger's. Miss Margaret Skill man was in Louisville last week. Mrs. Chns. Tanner was in llardins-burlast week. Dr. J. T. Owen has returned home irom Louisville. Mrs. Wm. Hoffious spent the week end in Evanavilie. Miss Pearl Mays and Dr. Hart went to Louisville Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank MatHngly were in Louisville Friday. Mrs. Upton, of Chicago, is the guest of Mrs. Fred Frnize. Miss Eunice Jennings was home from Owensboro Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. FJ. McAfee, ot Irving-towere here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Stone spent Wednesday in Louisville. Jesse Moorman, of Owensboro, visited Cloverport Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Darst have returned borne from Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Jas, Waters and family spent Sunday in Louisville. Fried fish served at all hours of the day at the English Kitchen. The Reading Club meeta with Mrs. Jas. Tague tomorrow afternoon. Mrs. Frank Fraize and Mrs. Fred Ferry went to Louisville Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Oelze returned home from Hardinsburg Sunday. Chas. Randall left Monday for Little Rock,'Ark., to spend a few days. IMr. aud Mrs. Jesse Weatherholt, of Owensboro, are visiting relatives. May devqtion is being held at St. Rose church and is well attended. Mrs. Charlie Compton, of Robards, is the guest of Mrs. Lucien Cliapin. Mr. au ' Mrs. Garvin Smith returned home Monday from Knoxville, Tenn. Lee Nelsen, the mechanist and preacher from Louisville, is at the n, J g the attractive young guest at the home of her uncle, Mr. John Bum. r, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Biiley, of Okla,, were the guests of her sister, Mts. L V. Cliapin last week. Miss Kathriue Moorman entertained at her home on the East Side Friday and the guests had a delightful evening. Mrs. William Miliner aud daughter. Miss Virginia Miliner, of Union Star, were guests of Mrs. D. II. Severs Monday. Prof. Chns. A. Tanner went to Lou isville Sunday to attend the Presbyterian Assembly aud to hear Mr. Bryan speak. Judge Henry Dellaven Moorman, of Hardinsburg, tins been appointed a member of the Advisory Committee of the Kentucky State Fair. Mrs. Joe Fallon, of Elmilch, will arrive next week to return home with her daughter, little Miss Sarah Fallon, who has spent the winter here. Mr. and Mis. Young Spalding left yesterday for Rockport, Ind. He will te succeeded here in the telephone office by Marvin Lincoln, of Cannelton. d Mr. and Mrs. Ira Behen and sous, and Thompson, have returned to their home, The Den, after spending several months with their father, Mr. P. D. Plank. James B. Randall, assi tint master mechanic of the shops here, was in Pittsburg last week attending the National Boiler makers convention. He was a guest at the Due Quens Club. Tom Pauley and his mother, Mrs. Milt Smith, have moved to Louisville. Mr. Pauley has a position with the Big Miss Grace Four. Her Pauley, of this city, is visiting them. Miss Alma Mayburgh, of Paducah and Mr. Walter L. O'Neill, of this place, were married Saturday evening iu Paducah. They will be at home here where he has a position at the L. II. & St. L. shops. Mrs. Virgil Ilabbage leaves todny for Louisville to attend the Woman's Missionary meeting at the Broadwuy Methodist church. She will be the guest ol Mr. aud Mrs. MrGufilii. Miss Tula Daniels, of Hardinsburg, and Mrs. Francis M. Smith, of this city, will also attend. is McAl-lesteD.i-vigrand-daughter, House on the MY ?275cniliand loton time. Turnpike. Price 1300 Tor particulars wrltcJAH. bAHMR, Cloverport, Ky Fire, Tornado, Plate RUHIlEU-tlroplmcto- TOR n SALE PHAETON for sale-M- rs. Glass, Fidelity BondsDeeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. - si Peanut Straw and Hickory 5c, 10c, 15c, 20c For Sale FOlt pair. SALFI A 15 liorso power stationery KiiKlne; Watklns mike. In good reIlreckenrldRu News, Clovtrport, Ky. For Sale of li'jjal blanks. Cloverport. Ky. COUSALE-Dceds, Boys Straw Hats Snap Brim MortRHKesiind nil kinds HrtcktnrldRe News, Marion Weatherholt A For Sale! Beautiful Home In Cloverport, Ky. West Point, Ky. Yacht Childrens and Misses Straw And Linen 25c and 50c GET YOURS EARLY. 25c and 50c 25c and 50c I CCS silver. All my church and society dues are paid and I still have a nickel left for each meeting on Sunday. Tithing is an ideal, inspiring and spiritual plan as well as practical. I believe the day is coming when it will be adopted by every Christian man and woman." that tiny piece of 000 "Say Nothing" Her Secret. A woman, who has attained considerable success in a certain lino of work, said that she considered the secret of it had been to "say nothing." When she knows she is on the right side, or thinks she is right, matters not what others say or do, she goes on cheerfully, faithfully, and holds fast to her motto, "say nothing." 000 Health Gained. "Forget supper, that's the best med iclne," says a man who has cured him self of rheumatism by simply not eat ing the night meal. He honestly believes that leaving off this meal, purifies the blood and will keep one's system in a perfectly healtfiy condition and he is a true specimen for his testimony. On Itiver St., fronting tho Ohio river; 0 nice lots, a frame house, large, consisting of 8 rooms, two halls, front & buck porches, the buck one being scrconed in; two large cisterns, with water works up stairs and down; natural gas in tho house. Hearing fruit trees, grapo vines, raspberries and strawberries. A good barn and good Beautiful shade trees and good sidewalks. Tho property is within a few yards of the school house. For further particulars address out-hou&e- J. 0 C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. A Party Every Day! Invite your friends to vour home fiom afternoon, then brinr them to our 3 to 0 s. oo'cloekany BEAUTIFUL SODA FOUNTAIN for refreshments. This will be the means of increas ing sociability and breaking the monotony of everyday living and eating. W, G. Hardaway, Irvington, Ky. CZIOED R. F. D. No. I 20 Friends Can lie Given a Good Treat For $1,00! How much more fun would you want than to give 20 persons a jolty time at the Soda Fountain? Being happy is makiiur others happy try the Golden Rule by spending a nickle on someone old or young. Get tho habit of dropping in and taking an Ice Cream Chocolate Sodn, A pineapple Sunday, A Cherry Phosphate any of thoc for oc at OOO C30ED BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Minnesota For Roosevelt Minneapolis, Minn., May 16. Tho state convention today instructed the to vote for Minnesota delegates Roosevelt. Reduced Rates. Louisville and return Account International Order of King's daughter and son. Dates of sale: May 0, 7, 8, and No. I42 I4O of May 9J 1912. Return limit. June 4. $2.qS Louisville aud return, Account of Presbyterian General Assembly Church in U. S. A. Dates of sale: May 13, 14, 15, and trains No. I42 aud 146 of May 16,20,21. Return limit, June 4, 1012. $2.98, Louisville and return, Account Spring Race Meeting May lgl3. Dates of sale: May 10 aud 11. Return limit, May 20, 1012. Alao dates of sale, May I3, I4, 15, 10, 17, 18, I9, a0, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 27, 28. Return limit, two days after sale. ?2.9S 11-2- Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, CZIOEZD OOO The IRVINGTON PHARMACY Ky. O : 0 o c Irvington, Ky. HOE C STEPHENSPORT Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Smith of Cloverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. E A. CZ30IZI3 hoe: ) c HOE FISHER. Valentine Eskridge and Dennie Smith attended the funeral of Mr. Eskridge's father, Warren Eskridge, of the Falls of Rough. Milt Miller was the guest of Mrs. Cm, of Elizabethtown, has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. Pioctor I Keith. Eail Bohler weut to Louisville to visit his aunt, Mrs. Sauford Sun-da- y shops. Miss Geary. J. Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Bar- rett Severs, of Owensboro, Sunday. Archie B. were here McKaughan, of Stephens-por- t, is visiting his uncle, Albert McKaughan. Miss Rebecca Willis was the guest of Mrs. John Klncheloe iu Hardinsburg last week. Mr. Phil. Kramer got bis right hand injured in a slight wreck on the branch last Friday. The Misses Brashear, of West Point, will arrive Thursday to visit Mrs. James B, Randall. Misses Blanch aud Clyde Severs, of Union Star, have been guests of Mrs. WHILE THE WEEDS GROW Have a Church Purse. The other day we met an elegant woman with a tiny gun metal pocket book with a black chain to it, long enough so the little purse could swing below her waist line and fall into her hands just at the right time. We admired the purse immensely and then she explained to us: "This is my church pocket-booEvery time I get hold of money a tenth of it goes into this litWm. Gibson. tle purse for my church and charity. Miss Julia Greenwood, of Irvington, I am never without silver change for will arrive next week to visit Miss Mar- this purpose, and I really have never felt so rich for I always have money garet Carter. Miss Eliza May closed her kindergar- to give to worthy causes. Sometimes ten with an ice cream party at Brown's it is only a dime and yet the pleasure cannot be estimated that comes from last Thursday. k. Smith Sunday. Lionel Connor was the guest of his grandparents in Rome Sunday. Buhrman Dowell is expected home snon from Valparaiso, Ind., where he has been attending school. Gordon Payne is at home for a two weeks' stay with his parents. R. A. Shelman was in Hardinsburg Friday. Quite a number from here attended court last week. Miss Tillie Blitz returned to Louis ville last week. Messrs Joe B. and Harlin Morgun, John and Allen Barbee, Jack Morris and Emery French went to Louisville Sunday. N. G. Barbee and wife attended church at Ilitea Run Sunday, and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Clwpin. Laura II. Watlingtou came home from Hardinsburg Saturday where she has been attending school, Mrs. A. B. Cashman and little daugh ter, Nellie Franklin, and Miss Lissie Cashman, of Union Star, were guests of airs. C. B. Waggoner Sunday. IF YOU WANT TO IMPROVE YOUR BREAD, Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less cllort; want your baking to he a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family Laura Fraze last week. Mr. Irwin White and Mrs. Nannie Rhodes were married at the home of the bride Sunday evening May 12, in the presence of a number of friends. N. T. Mercer is in Hardinsburg at- Then Use Lewisport Best It will do all this and more. anteed Flour Every tack guar- tending court. The young people from here who attend Sunday School at Howard's report a good school. Dow Mercer wai in Leitchfield Friday. Will Moore was at Falls of Rough Thursday. E. A. Moore set three acres of tobacco May the 11th., the first in this part of the country. A good deal of corn has been planted in this community in spite of bad weather conditions. LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky nInsurance a Business Method "Life Insurance, in its final analysis, is simply a business method, to make the world a better place. to live in" Who can estimate tho suil'oring relieved or tho burdens lightened by Life Insurance? Tho experience of every day teaches us how sad would have been tho lot of many lives and how desolate tho condition of many a homo had it not been for succor olio red by tho proceeds of life policies. START TODAY to protect your family, your business, and your old days by taking a policy with tho n1 nil mr Louisville Evening Post nnd Breckenriuge jnows one year $3.50. Miss Kemp Will Teach at Hardinsburg. Before she was apprised of her reelection as teacher in the County High School Miss Minnie Kemp had accepted a position with the Hardinsburg High School as a teacher in English and will go there in September. Her removal from Elizabethtown Js much regretted. Elizabethtown News. A scientist announces THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. of Newark, N. J. that "meat-eater- s are more active than vegetarians." s. Sure. meat-eater- UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place Otherwise they couldn't Cleveland Leader. bo Tho Company that gives all tho policy values tho lirst year. Tho Company that takes euro of its old policyholders. VTo havo tho policy and working of this company explained to you, call When Life Isn't Vain If I can stop one 40 YEARS 3 heart from breaking, I shall not live in vain; to do Business. Per Cent on Time Deposits If I can case one life the aching, Or cool one pain. Or help one fainting robin Into his nest again, I shall not live in vain DAVIS D. DOWELL, Salesman, Hardinsburg, Ky. i The Leading Annual Dividend Company. Organized 1845 J .vfvnHKnMBiHw wm in AUtSMb HUSSUUHB Young Man This is Personal to You GET YOU A GIRL GET MARRIED GET A HOME ii m Then Come To Ed. Alexander's, - Irving ton, Ky. Muslin and Lace Curtains, Window Shades all colors, Table Linens, Towels, .elegant China Ware, and fine Kitchen Ware Make Your Home Convenient Make Work a Pleasuro Instead of Drudgery Linoleum wpwwi Carpets Ingrain g Cottage. Quality, 15c to 35c. Mattings Flower Designs. All colors, 12 1-- f w mm: amm .i 45 cents square yd. 'V 1 f '""' 'f ' " : Jl' 03 Attractive Designs. 2 to 35c. Our Line of Men's Kirschbaum Clothing Have .snap and style, but better still, have quality. We have received a shipment of extraordinary suits for summer. They sell from Wall Paper in WW 1912 Patterns. All prices, 5c to 25c. pleased with your sale i V $12 to $35. lAant ItnnT dill WVVUL MALARIA headache, biliousness, inbed-s'd- Brine it to us and be Highest Market PUIPF Everything in Our Store to meet the needs, wants, and fancies of men, women, and children daughter, Mrs. Robbins.of Kansas City, Mo., Sam Kennedy, of Louisville; Mrs. Phoebe Janet, of Irvington; are at the e of Miss Phoebe Kennedy at J. F. William's. Miss Laura Lee Guedry and sister, Mrs. L. G. Palmer, virited Miss Mary Henry in Irvington and attended the play given there Thursday night. Mrs. Elizabeth Roberts returned home last week after spending the winter with relatives in Chicago. Mrs. Cass Whitehead, of Louisville, is with her sister, Mrs. Winchell, for a visit. Mr. and Mis. John Lancaster and children, of Muskogee, Okla., are with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Guedry, for a lengthy visit. Mr. and Mrs. Clay McGhee and Miss Mary Linn Ditto spent Tue.day of last week with A. E. Guedry and family. Mrs. Whalen, of Uniuntown, who bus been visiting relatives here for some time, returned hmie last week. John Ritchie and daughter left here last week for Harristown, 111., on account of the serious illness of bis daughter, Mrs. Ernest Downs. Miss Mattie Trent, of Custer, cauie Thursday for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Hayiies Trent. Mr. M. H Gabbert, representing the Home Insurance Co,, wns in town Thursday. Joe Trent, of Custer, spent Wednesday here us the guest of his brother, Haynes Trent. On his return to Custer he was nccouipauied by his nephew, Mas Robert Owen Trent, who will spend the vncatii n i the country. Miss Elizabeth Master, of Gleu Dean, catne Thursday morning to spend some time as the guest of Miss Sue Bandy tn Bandy Court. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Uoliu and Miss Re- ba Bollu returned Thursday evening from Auburn where they spent ten days as guests of the Rev. K. W. Graves and Mrs. Graves. Messrs Joe and I'isher Moorman, of Rockvale, spent Sunday here as quests of their aunt, Mis. Bob Crider. Chas. H. Drury wa in Hardinsburg Thursday attending court. See the collection of flowers, vines and pot plants for sale. Mrs. Mildred Jolly. Kd. li. Alexander spent the past week in Hardinsburg serving as a member of the jury. Mrs. Arch I'ulliiim and Mis-- i Ida returned Thursday evening from several days spent in Louisville. Mr. and Mr.. G. T. Marshall leturntd Thursday evening from Martinsville, Ind. Miss Susie Thomas I'tyne is at home after a visit to her grandmother, Mrs. Crouch Hostou, of Hardiuiburg. Miss Willi Jeauetta Drury is in Louisville this week as the guest of her sister, Miss II. Ada Drury. tr 1 The School Improvement League will hold its regular monthly meeting at the new school building Friday afternoon following the first Sunday in June. New members solicited. Call and let us thow you our four burner Oil Cookers McGlothlan & Sou. There will be a speaker on Good Roads to address the people of this District at the Fourth of July barbecue. Mrs. W.J. Piggott and Master George Pii'vott went to Sauora Momlav after- n Hi; to attend the meeting of the Dia riot Conference of the M. E. church South. On Wednesday ihey will go to Louisville where Mrs. Pltrirott will at tend the annual meeting of the District Board of Missions of the M. E. church South. See McGlothlan & Sou for Royal Field Fence. Mr. and Mra. Earl Bennett and Miss Jane Bennett are in Louisville for a visit to Mrs. Bennett's parents, Mr. and 1 STRAYED OR STOLEN! A large sable (yellow) and white Collio Do?, carries ears erect. Wore a collar and answers to name of "Scott" A liberal reward will be paid finder. Notify digestion, rheumatism, pimples, blotches, yellow complexion, etc., are all signs of poisons in your These poisons blood. should be driven out, or serious illness may result To get rid of them, use E69 W. R. Moormrn, Glen Dean, Ky. or E. P. Hardaway, Irvington $S Bedford's Black-Draught by which time, Mis. J. M. Mudd. See the collection of flowers, vines and pot plant3 for sale. Mrs. Mildred Jolly. the old, reliable, purely vegetable, liver medicine. Mrs. J. H. Easier, of Spartanburg, S. C, says: " I had sick headache, for years. I felt bad most of the time, I tried Thed-forht, DayAt Irvington Saturday, M113' 25, is wool day at Irvinjrton. Farmers who want to sell their wool for the highest price Cash in hand are cordially invited to be on hand that day. I will be there with the CASH. Wool Pul-lai- m Nathan Ehrlich. A Texas Wonder. Mr Nathmi Hoard and Master Ezra Board, of Big Spring, were shopping in towii Friday. Mr. and Mrs. I.otinie Dowell went to Brandenburg Saturday afternoon to see the show. See the collection of flowers, vines and pot plants for sale. Mrs. Mildred The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles In children. If not sold by vour druggist will be sent by mail on receipt of $ 1.00. One small bottle is two month's treatment and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. Sold by druggists. Mrs. Walter Wilson, of McQuady, Mr. and Mrs. Chnrley Hawes are the spent Wednesday with Dr. and Mrs. proud parents of a new baby girl who Burch. arrived May III. Dr. Rurch reports the arrival of a Hue Mrs. Joe Coe, of Vine Grove, is the boy at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Will guest of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bland for a Robinson. week's visit. Percy Reese came from Louisville Mrs. C. S. Board and MIhs Mary Hel- Friday ami remained with his parents, B. M, Reese, until Sunen Board are spending this week in Mr. and Mrs. day evening. Louisville as the guests of Miss Mary The Bon Ami clais met with Mrs. O. Alexander. Mrs. Board will be one of the soloists at the Mid Day meeting to C. Rice Friday evening, be held at the Methodist Temple SUur Mrs. N. B. Dowell was able to diivc day, May 20. to town last week. Jolly. f 4S In the District Court of the United States. for tho Western District of Kentucky, Ow- ensboro division, in bankruptcy. In the matter of Joo A: West, a bankrupt. On this Wth day or May A.D.. 1913, on considering the petition of th aforesaid bankd's rupt for discharge filed on the 9th day ofMay Black-Draugand A. D 1012, It Is ordered by tho court that a hearing bo had upon tho same on the 23d day now I feel better than of June, A. D , 1912, before said court at tedcral Court Hall ut Louisville, Ky., In said when I was 16 years old." district at 10 o'clock, in tho forenoon, or as Your druggist sells it, in near thereto as practicable, and that notice Home Journal. thereof be published one time In The 25 cent packages. News, a nowspapur printed in said To The Democrats Of district, and tint all known creditors and Heavy, Impure blood makes a other persons In Interest may uppeur at said Insist on Thedford's Breckenridge County. muddy, pimply, complexion, head- time and place and show cause, It any they have, why tho prayer of said petitioner aches, nausea.'.indigestion. Thin blood should not be granted l.nnA. .. Pursuant to the call of the Democra- makes you weak, pale and sickly. For I ttHrra rt l. irl flnn.t im1 . tn . tic State Executive Committee, the pure blood, sound digestion, use Bur- Owensboro. Kentucky. In said district, on Democrats of Bieckenridge County, dock Blood Bitters. $1.00 at all stores A. U. Konald. Clerk. M. n. Dunn, Deputy Clerk sEALl B. J. Figg, O. C. Rice and R. P. Ha are hereby given notice that a Convention will be held at the Court House in gan were in Louisville last week. Hardinsburg on Saturday May 23th at The Obliging Editor Henry Adkisson and wife are visiting 2 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of UNION STAR Conven-vention naming delegates to the State relatives in Frankfort. (From McCall's Maguzlne) that meets in Louisville May Miss Brook Hall is now at home aftet J. S Dowell, G. Henderson and Z. T. Friend What was the title of your a visit to her sister, Mrs. Charles Bash-a- poem? Cox attended the lodge at West Point 29th. All Democrats, or those Democrats Saturday. Poet Oh.Glve Me Back My Dreams! who will be legal voters in the NovemAsk to see our line of royal steel enFriend And what did the editor W. M. Frymire was in Louisville ber election, are entitled to attend and amel ware McGlothlan & Son. write to you? Thursduy. participate in this Convention. Let Poet Take 'em! Ivan A. Jolly was in Hardinsburg last Lula Bewley spent a part of last week every Democrat in the county attend with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary and express his choice for the Demo- week taking the teacber'sexaminatiou. Consult T. N. McGlothlan fo Warfield, at the home of her aunt, Mrs. cratic nomination for President. A large crowd attended church at subscriptions to Courier-Jouvn-al, S R. Frymire. Shiloh Saturday night. Very respectfully, Times, Post, Herald, Farmers T. J. Moore. D. H. Lawson was in town Sunday. Mrs. Mary Coleman, of Guston, speut Home Journal, Stock Yard jJourn-al- , Chrm. Dem. Breckinridge Co. Comt. Saturday with Mrs. O. C. Rice and Bro. Jarboe filled his regular appointWestern Recorder and JJreck services at the Baptist church. ment here Sunday and Sunday night. enridgo News. "Dr. Thomas' Eclectic Oil Is the best Rev. W. H. Bruner was called to Saxtou Dutschke was in Hardinsburg Raymond last week to officiate at the rembey for the often fatal disease-cro- up. last week. Dies In California It has been used with success funeral of Mrs. Sam Stiff. Miss Hallie Severs ia now at home. In ojr family for eight years." Mrs. Dr. Baxter and wife, of Guston, spent She baa been attending the Normal at L. Whlteacre, Buffalo, N. Y. Word has been received here of the Sunday with Mrs. O. C. Rice. Hardlusburg. death of Mrs. Margaret Mattingly. wife Rev. Day filled his regular appointHelm Milner is In New Albany this of Win, Mattingly. She died of tuber- Cattle Sales in Bourbon ment here Saturday and Sunday. He week. culocls Palm Sunday at their home ia was accompanied by his wife and baby. California. Besides her husband she Jonas Well,Lexington, Ky., last week Mr p. Jenuie Belle and sister, of Elize- Wins The Lewis Medal. leaves one daughter. She was the paid what Is said to be the highest price bethtown, are vblting their aunt, Mrs. ever realized in the history of cattle Miss Virginia Helm Milner, won the daughter of Mr. Robert Lewis. N. B. Dowell. v trade in Bourbon county, Ky., when he T. C. Lewis medal given at the HarMrs. Jane Kendal, son, Dan, and bought 100 head of fine export cattle at dlusburg school for the highest Today! Nowl . average 1,-4Hrec-kenrldI corn fed, will average 1,450 pounds. Mr. Weil also purchased from John Woodford 38 head, average 1,320 lbs., at $7.75; Brent & Burke, 30 head, 1,470 lbs., at $7.50; J. M. Hall, 4O head, lbs., at $7 50; Bush Bishop, 35 head, at average prices; O. L. Davis, for July delivery, 2O head, 1,400 lbs., at $7.50; Samuel CI ay, an extra fine bunch of I28 head, for August dellvery,vhich will average by that time 1,450 lbs., $7.50; T. J. Redmon, 105 head, to be delivered in July, at $7.50, and will Lame back is usually caused by rheu average 1,400 lbs.; John Roseberry, I5O matism of the muscles of the back, for bead of extra fine bovines, at a price which you will find nothing better than said to equal $3; Warren Rogers, 10 Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale by head at $7.75, which will average lbs. for July delivery. Farmer's All Dealers. 1,-4- 00 the hundred, to be delivered July 1, made. Miss Miluer's average was 00. 7 the cattle, which are She is twelve years of age and Is the daughter of Dr. Win. L. Milner and Mrs. Milner, of Union Star. Miss Clara Belle Kincheloe, daughter of.Mr. and Mrs. A. X. Kincheloe, of Hardinsburg, won the International. Dictionary. She was a pnpil of Prof,Joel H. Pile and is busy receiving - ' NOTICE IN BANKRUPTCY t . '. II i Subrcribe Write Today to your Relatives and Friends Away From Home to Come Back to The " Fourth of July Barbecue at Irvington or itii ii Do Some Personal Advertising