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The Breckenridge news: July 31, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912073101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: July 31, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. A L.L THE NEWS THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages SHALT NOT VOL. XXXVII ROOSEVELT AT THE MAN CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1912. THOU No. 4i BRECKENRIDGE COUNTY SOURS Meet- STEAL FAIRASSOCIATION Progressive Party Has a ing Saturday-Delega- tes Named to Are Elizabethiown-- A Commandment Handed Down At Plans A Good Show This Year. Sinai Confronts Taftitfcs EveryFair Grounds Prettier Than where In Kentucky. Ever-B- ig Crowds Expected. TELEGRAPHED TO Cloverport Man Was ChairmaAre Determined to n-Men Have a Square Deal. RESOLUTIONS ROOSEVELT Three Big Days With Programns-Cle- an Fine Conces- WERE ADOPTED YzZi$' Ihe Progressive Party movement in Ttreckenridge county took real tangible shape in a meeting of the followers of Teddy Roosevelt at Hardinsburg last Saturday. While the meeting was not largely attended on account of irregular train service and busy times with fanners, there wercpresent a fev determined-erncs- t men, battling for their rights and the cause of good government, to organize and put in shape the machinery necessary to carry on a great fight for 2 civic righteousness in politics. The leaders of the movement said nor politicians they were not of a job, nor did they want a job, but out what they wanted was clean politics, . honest politics, a square deal and a majority rule. They condemned crooked rule. leaders and The convention was called to order promptly at one o'clock. Jesse R. Esk-ridg- e stated the object of the meeting, and Judge Wm. Ahl put in nomination Candor R. T. Polk for Chairman. was chosen Secretary. Black The Convention then got down to business, adopted the following resolutions and named delegates to Elizabeth-tow- n Convention. sore-heads, ss ;f in Breckinridge county held at Hardinsburg, last Saturday, Mr. R. T. Polk of Cloverport was electeu cnair-maand Mr. Oscar Black of Addison Unon motion and second appointed the following as a the chair committee on resolutions: J. R. Esk- ridge, W. B. Phelps. John Rankins, McIIenry Dowell, Boyd iMclCaughu, and Charley Chamberlain. This committee retired and brought In the following resolutions: Resolved by the Progressives of Breckinridge county in convention assembled: (1) W,e approve of the call for a National Convention to be held at Chicago on August 5, I9I2 to nominate a candidate for president and and we approve the call of Leslie Comb3 for the county the Hon. mass conventions to be, held In each county in the State to select delegates to attend congressional district conven tlons to be held August 1, 1912, for the purpose of selectlng.delegates to attend n, vice-preside- At a convention of the Progressives Louisville, Ky., July 27. "Thou shalt not Htenl," the cotnmatidment hauded down nt Sinui, confronted the Tnft llepublicaiis fti every section of Kentucky today when life was breathed into the National Progressive party in II9 counties. On every linnd the greatest enthusiasm was manifested aud last night tho Louisville leaders and Leslie Combs and other state leaders were jubilant. The result of the days' work, which meant the establishment in Kentucky of nuother big political party was telegraphed to Oyster Bay. The most surprising part of the county conventions was the titteudnnce of nun who were thought to be sa closely identified with the old Republican party that they would be unable, even if they wunted to, to break away from the old traditions and the old associations. Indeed, the new party leaders expected hundreds of men who believe in the commandment, "Thou Shalt Not Steal," to still identify themselves with the Taft wing of the Republican part. The reports show, however, that hundreds of uhltitue Republican leaders and many former Democrats participated in the comity conventions. At Owensboro George W. Jolly, former United States district attorney, of the leadets in the mass convention, while at Frankfort Prentice O'Rear, son of Former Chief Justice Edward C. O'Rear, was temporary chair man nl the Franklin county convention'.The delegates rlected were directed to attend the various district coiiventioLS to be held on August 1. At the district conventions two deleguUs to the Chiwar-on- sions And New Amusements. SEVERAL TENT SHOWS ON. Can you realize its time' for the connty fair again that a whole year has sl'pped by since you had those jolly days? The Breckenridge County Fair is going to be far better than expected. On account of the" heavy rains and other happenings to discommode plans, many have thought the Fair would tall short this season, but the Association has given out information that their show will be of the same class with more amusements and cleaner concessions than were had last year. To prove that the fair will be unusual can be learned through the advertisements which announce a bull race, the only tournament of this kind ever held in Kentucky. The premium list is large and liberal. A. T. Beard, president, and John M. Skillman, secretary, are confident of a great fair. Tent shows galore and worth seeing amusements will be on. Finest stables ever shown in the fair's history and other attractions uo to the notch of perfection. Mr. Murray Pierce Dead. - Murray Pierce died after several weeks illness of diabetes at his home in Muskogee, Okla., Saturday afternoon. He leaves a wife and one son. He was a brother of Robert Pierce, of this city, and Mr. Robert White and Mrs. Nat Wilson, of Fort Worth, Texas. Mr Pierce was forty-eigyears of age and was a member of one of the oldest und most prominent families of. Cloverport. He went west in 1897 and had been succeeding in newspaper advertising business six yeats. The funeral and burial was held at Musht cago couventiun will be elected. Comb, Will be a State Delegate. Of the district delegates to the Chicago convention frum the Mate at large, Leslie Combs of Lexington, the state leader, is practically certain to be one oi the two elected, as his services to the new parly merit the high honor. When the district conventions are held it will then be decided whether nominations shall be made in the various congressional districts. The Eleventh district convention, which will be held at Corbiu, is almost ceitatu to nominate candidate to Caleb Powers, and the Tenth district contention, which is to be held at Paimsville, may select an opponent 11 od-po- kogee. Dinner Party. Moorman gave beautidinner Sunday iu honor of Misses Emmy Lou Moormau and Louise Moorman, who have had a great deal of social attention here. The guests were: Miss MonrniHii, Misses Moormau, Miss Heyser, Messrs Prank Moorman and Mrs. Sallie 11 ful Continued on pni?e 8 Miss Rebecca Willis FATHER CELEST1NE BREY Held His Last Service-.A- t Has Novel Experience. County Chairman, Robert Moorman, Dr. McDonald for John Latigley. The district conventions will be held Dr. Boone. as follows: The First district will meet at Puducali, the Second at Henderson LODGE the Third at Howling Green, the Fourth at Elizabeth town, the Sixth at Coving- and Vr. Rose Miss Rebecca Willis has arrived home Church J Sunday. from Louisville. She had a novel exCatholic perience of being held a prisoner on the Large Congregation To Bid late passenger train Sunday night, July 20, which was imprisoned on Otter Him Farewell Creek trestle from ten o'clock to nine-thlrtyt- ton, the Seventh at Lexington, the Eighth at Danville, the Ninth at Ashland, the Tenth at I'dintsville, the Eleventh at Corbiu. Substitute For House Free Sugar Bill. With ' Passes The Senate Only Hay Ride To Tar Springs. Ruther Pate, who was seventeen July the twentyseventn, and Fred Pierce, who was eighteen July the twenty sixth celebrated their birthday anniversaries Friday afternoon by giving a hay ride to Tar Springs. They were chaperoned by Miss Lizzie Sklllman and had a merry time at the resort, skating and dancing and singing. A fine luncheon was served in picnic fashion on the hotel lawn befcre the guests returned home. Members of the happy party nnnnnnnnnLnT VLLr.nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnB nnnnnnnnLnw LLv and were furnished the .nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnLH driven safely and on time by Messrs. William Laslie and David Allen. They were: Misses Virginia McGavock, Mary Gibson, Leonora McGavock, Jeannette Burn, Isabel Burn, Bertha Walls, Dlolse Nolte, Elizabeth Addie Fairlelgh, Mildred Ju'anita Carr, Claudia Pate, Martha Miller, Susette Sawyer, FranDR S. P PARKS ces Sawyer, chaperore, Miss Lizzie of Irviiigton, was selected by the Progressive Party as Chair- Skillman, Messrs. Fred Pierce, Ruther Dr. S. Eldred man of the County Campaign Committee. Louis H. Jolly was named as Secretary Pate, Randall Weatherholt, make a thorough organization in Babtage, Walter Hawkins, John Dr. Parks says he is in the fight and intends to Frank Moorman, Dwlght Randall the county; have speakers in every precinct and make the best fight he knows and Lilbon Smith. how to make. He bays he Is a Republican und believes in the principles of his party, but he is not in league with Tftft methods and the steal made at Chicago. hay-wago- Three Negative Votes, One Republican And Two Democrats Washington, July 27. By a vote of 52 to 3 the senate this evening passed the Lodge substitute for the house free sugar bill. There were three iiegative votes Heyburn, Republican, Idaho; Foster and Thornton, Democrats, Louisiana. The measure proposes a reduction of the pure; sugar duty from $ 1.82 to $1,60 the hundred. In effect, there is a further cut of 10 cents the hundred iu the abolition, of the differential, and does away with Uie dutch standard of classifying sugar. Senator Uristow, Republican, Kansas, said tonight that the Lodge bill would reduce the government revenue $5,000,-00- 0, and the American sugar consumers would save 522,000,000 a year. After spt hours debate and voting the proposed amendments were turned down. Pother Brey left yesterday morning for Louisville where he will have charge of the Holy Cross church pastorate. He will be succeeded here by Father Henry. It is needless to say how Cloverport loathes the departure of Father Brey as well as the memthe bers of his own flock are grieved to give him up. Although, quite a young man, he has become an old and dear friend to this town dnring his pastorate at St.Rose, He said the best fifteen years of his life has been spent in Cloverport. Father Brey built up the church here wonderfully. He stimulated the spiritual life of the church, improved the social side, and increased the membership. The children, he took particular pains to instruct and carefully train for thorough religious life. Father Brey also had charge of the Hawesville Catholic church, and in that mission there is the same source of regret as exists here. One of the secrets of the transfer is, that Holy Cross expects to build a new church and the Bishop thought Father Brey was the man especially suited for that task ns well as for the other duties of a city pastorate. next morning. On both sides of the trestle the track was covered by e an avalanche of mud from the as a result of the heavy storm that raged for several hours. Miss Willis said: "I wasn't a bit scared and I had to laugh when I read in the paper that the passengers went to farm houses and cooked breakfast. This was not so. Some of the men went to a farm houso and got breakfast, one brought me a piece of fried chicken. There was a basket of light bread in the baggage car. We had lots of fun and got to Louisville at four Mr. and o'clock Monday afternoon!" Mrs. Walter O'Neil, Mr. Garvin Smith and Mr. Kirabell, of this city, were ,on the train also. Mr. Richard Stites was conductor. hill-sid- n Skill-ma- n, Bab-bagg- e, Only 0ii3 Bill Claycomb. Bull Moosers In Cloverport. To the National Progressive Party Convention which war held in Harding-bur- g, Kentucky, July 27th greeting: We the uudersigued are in lavor of the above party and will support it at the coming November election. A. II. Murruy Bill Claycomb, who was injured in the wreck on the L. , H. & SI. L. branch a fortnight ago, Is getting along fine.' He said it was a it was the englni ruined jnstead of him, because a new locomotive could be made, but there could not be another Bill evening in compliment to Misses Emmy Claycomb. Younger. Drury Lou Moorman and Louise Moorman, the popular visitors ot Miss Kathrlno Moor Invitations have been received by At The Castle. man. marriage of friends here to attend the MiM Willa Jeanneita Drury to Mr. r Dr. McDoftaki xv an informal Jarow SkillmaH Yousgw at the BptWt Thinking Of Home, at the Iwew el Mr. and Mr. Frank church in IryUgtoa Thursday evBly, Wm get our Cacti Dear Mr. Bibbagv: MatUnglr t ? August the eighth, at 8:30 o'clock. good-thing Jar-bo- e, Mr. Jake Milburn Dead. din-M- Wdday paper regularnd certainly enjoy and reud every ad. Mrs. SlmoHs is improvShe can walk fourteen ing slowly I am blocks aud stands it very well. working everyday for the Colorado & Southern railroad. We all like fine and the children enjoy Denver, May the Love to Lord bless eaca of yours. Alvia N. Siinotu, friend and all, Denver, Col. 2477 Dunkeld Place. Jake Milburn, of Custer, died July 20 aud was burled by the Masonic lodge at Cutter Sunday, He was an old and well-knocitizen of that community. He leuvee a wife aud ea children, all Jiving and all preHt at the funeral. Brotker Jiw Mitekatu eeudttcted the Wultir Jurboo Altdn MuttliiKiy It T MimliiKly Ullll.iry MutiliiKly It 1J llliios J O Hr.ltord U UubjwIujc Alvlu HluuU Willie CottbH jre4 Wuud William Howard JuWo Woutlierholt Kil SlOK-uto- William Jurboo WultorSlmwler John 11111 Charley Wcrley UOMiUtluKly John AODuKiiu Itluliurcl Vuaiuoter Pounlo Howard JohnMvtaw Kit Wulkur Mlfd Walker T Q Comb A L KtcfcuttM LUlwd Jo4umo funeral, BARBECUE! In the Beautiful Grove at Glen Dean, Ky., on Glen Dean Lodge No. 747, F. .A. M. will give a Gra.nd SATURDAY, AUG. 3, A GOOD STRING BAND will furnish music all day for 1912 JOHNSON CONGRESSMAN will be here on BEN that day and entertainment and dancing. Senator W. 0. BRADLEY A Good Dancing Pavillion will also be invited to be present will be provided for those who enjoy this pastime All Kinds of Innocent Amusement for Everybody Do not fail to be one of the throng who will spend this day with us. Best of Order Assured A Delightful Day o! Entertainment and Amusement for all dmner Sunday the following: Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Whitworth. Missr-- Mahul da Shellman and Virginia Whitworth and Master James Allen Whitworth. Mr. Dennis Walker and Miss Abbye Whittinghill returned to their home in Fordsville last week after being the guests of Miss Either 1'ayr.e. Mr. and Mrs. A C. McKaughan and son, Koy Charles, were guests of Mr and Mrs. A. B McKaughan Sunday. Abbye Whittinghill, Miss Miss Esther Payne, Dennis Walker and Gordon Payne were the dinner guests of Miss Lelah Hawkins Tuesday s JIM DEAN, Master of Ceremonies and Committeeman l i T -- 'with .,.. ' f Lay was the dinner guest Shellman Saturday. Mrs. Nannie Sills was in Louisville a few days last week. Mrs W. J. Hchopii nave a hen party Haturday afternoon in honor of her little nieces, Aliene anil Sada Cohen, of Louisville.. Mr. Schopp furnished the wagon for the guests as the event took place above town on Mr. Barbee's lawn, A larce number of the little Society Set were present, they spread their lunch on the grass and each guest received a pretty souvenir Mrs It B o Mrs. R. A. Misses Abhye Whittinghill, Esther Payne and Cecil nix dined with Mrs. Mrs Kichardson's parents, Col. John L. HoBards and wife. They were CAN'TJENY IT accompanied by Mrs. Richardson's ccusm. little Miss Virginia Helm who has just graduated from the If This Had Happened Elsewhere Union Star grammar school and was Instead Of Cloverport You awarded a handsome and costly gold medal for the highest averago grade Might Dojbt It. made in Breckenridge county, HanniMil-ne- r, IF YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD 9 Gardner Thursday. Mrs. Jack Lankester. of Louisville, W2s the guest of her cousins, Mesdames Btttie Napper, Ileby Robertson and Nannie Sills, last week. Huhrman Dowoll, of Union Star, was the guest of his brother, O. U Dowcll, a few days last week. Quite a number of young peoplo of this place went to the bit.' falls near Sample Wednesday, tho 17th, with lunch baskets well filled and spent the day. It was an enjoyable occasion. Mrs. Will Lennon and daughter, Jennie C, of flardinsburg, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith. Gordon Payne went to Owensboro Sunday to work in the depot until Thursday. Llonal Connor was at home Saturday and Sunday. Miss Alma Moorman, who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. O. JJowell, for the past two months, will leave for her home in IHIIsboro, Tex.. Tuesday morning." Mrs. Oliver Shellman left Saturday for an extended visit to her sister, Mrs. Joe Sargent, of Hickman, Ky., she will also visit relatives In St.Louis before her return Mr. and Mrs. DIcJc Wegenest were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Duts-chSunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hatntiiou and son. Robert, of Cloverport, were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. D. lawklns. .hva DiecUman, daughter of Mrti Warron Diockmau, of visiting her aunt, "Mrs. ,C V. H. ke -- If vou are a housewife you cannot reasonably hope to be healthy or beautiful by washing dishes, sweeping and doing housework all day, and crawling into bed dead tired at night. You must gee out into the open air and sunlight. If you do this everv day and keep your stomach and bowels in good order by taking LhamberlainV. Tablets when needed, vou should become both healthy nnd beautiful. For sale by All Popular Campaign Subscriptions It is good news, and not for Governor Wilson and the Democrats only, that exy. inulti-tudinousl- small subscriptions for campaign penses are (lowing into Sea Girt Those expenses, even if cut down to the nar.owest necessity, take a lot of money. Laws and a chastened public sentiment, and possibly also their own i.V Pr. 4k,1,jvt.)y . entertained reluctance, weariness or groutlness, prevent the old accustomed milking of the corporations and the plutocrats. It is well If the people's hand is to take the place of the capitalist's hitherto perennially pulled "leg"; If the ancient blackmail is no more; if, to put the best face on an ugly habit, a party can go into and through a canvass with no angelic uld, with no suspicion of implied or possible obligation to Taft's Food Expert anybody but the mass of its members. For Gov. Wilson. Of course the Roosevelt or Moosls party is a privileged exception and keeps a herd of unusual good "milkers" Special to the Journal, and great ylelders. Not for nothing Ft. Dodge, la., July 23 Dr. Wiley, does its totem, tho four legeed Moosis, formerly Taft's pure food expert, In wear a hag or pouch at his throat. N an Interview today, said'he can swing Y. Sun. five hundred thousand votes for Wil son, most progressive of candidates. Having Nice Visit. 'The Republican party Is dead and the Third party Is all Teddy," declared Mrs. K A. Richardson and little son, the doctor. K. A. Richardson, Jr , arrived from rt Louisville, Ky., last'evcnlng for a visit We Can Print That;Picnic Bill! The average man is a doubter. This is not surpr sing the public have been humbugged so frequently they are skeptical. Proof llkevthe following J. L Smith, of Chicago, 111., was the will stand investigation. It cannot be guest ot his parents, Mr and Mrs. G. disputed J C. Weatherholt, grocer, Clover-por- t, W. Smith, a few days last week. Ky. , says: '"Two years ago I had Mr. and Mrs. Rob Weedman are the little idea that I would ever be well guests of Mrs. S J Jolly. again, In fact, I had settled up my Mrs Carl Kaegln and son and Mrs. affairs, believing that it would be imF. Sutterlin, of Frankfort, are guests possible for me to last a great while of Mrs. Geo. J. Neff. longer. The pain in my back was terMiss Pauline Smith will leave today rible, especially when I stooped nnd it for a short visit to Louisville. seemed as if someone had run a knife Miss Lucille Richardson, of Louisinto me. My heart action was irrezu- ville, was the week end guest of' Mrs Iar. I became dizzy and often had to Gus. W. Richardson. catch hold of something to keep from Mrs. R. H. Boguard and son, Maur- falling. My knee joints were swollen ice, are the guests of Mrs. A. Kendall, twice their normal size and I had lost weight until I was a mere skeleton. of Webster, this week. The kidney secretions contained sediMiss Maude Adklsson and Miss Nellie Murray, of Ekron, Were the guests ment and the passages were painful. Doctors' medicine did me no good, of Mrs. Mary Coleman, Saturday. neither did the so called kidney cures Ross Foushee, of Louisville, was the I took A friend had been cured by week end guest of Auther Bunger. Doan's Kidney Pills and on his advice. Miss Agnes Baskett and little sister, I decided to give this remedy a trial, of Brandenburg, are guests of Mrs. W. procuring my supply at Fisher's Drug M. Tgbin store. 1 was surprised and delighted Miss Elsie Baxter was the guest of vylth the results of its use and i conMiss Viola Lewis, of Irvington, one tinued taking them until I was cured." day last week. For sale by all dealers. Price 50 Foster-Milbur- n Miss Mahle Jaggers has returned to cents. Co., BufTalo, her home at Vine Grove after a visit New York, sole agents for the United States. with Miss Nettie Neafus. Remember the name Doan's and Miss Elizabeth Supuinger will leave this week for her home at Frankfort take no other, after baing the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Strawberry Sherbet. Geo. J Neff, for the last four months. bal, Mo., Journal. Produce a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less effort; want your bukiug to be a satisfaction to yourself and a de- light to your family Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do all this and more. anteed l Every sack guar- .l ii LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky M All Churches and- - Church Societies Should j Have a Bank Account, II you are treasurer ot your Church, Missionary Society, Enworth League, Baptist Young People's Union, Bunday School or Christian Endeavor, open an account In our bank Pay out tho church money by checks, and every member can look and seo where the church money has gone, whether (or pastor's salary, missions or church oxpooses. Every thing In black und white U the most satisfactory way oven iu church matters where honesty and accurateness Is the onlv J method. We Invite the patronage of every church and will render to Catholics and amo careful sei vice und attention that Is given to tho merchant Protestants the and all commercial patrons. , FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. 1 J. C. PAYNE, Cashier H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, One quart of mashed berries, one pint of sugar, juice of one lemon, one pint of cold water, in which has been, Kentucky dissolved f package of gelatin. Pour Into freezer, and when it begins to harden, add the stiffly beaten whites of two eggs. When properly frozeu. this Is hard to tell from Jce cream. Fourth and Breckenridge street, this Sunday School Picnic. Farmer's Home Journal, afternoo-nMls4 Vanda Lee Burns, a The Daptlst Sundav Schnni , . stenographer employed at the Vchurch Kn, A Young Woman Killed. oasitec picn c in Uirlesbv Grnvo RVm. by George A. Jpaes; flnaeialscre tarv. fell through th third floervskv. A large attendance was present and a Louisville, Ky., July !W &ravlg light and was cruets to death m he uig aianer relished. death in a olimb to the roof of the ro- tile floor of the Sunday school room tunda of the First Christian church at ty feet blow. one-hal- OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK . ..-- w. . lr1 Subscribe , 'v :HWrjaB j.dktatttJL-Ji- : ikt. J 1 MxA .siLlifcte f.WhkJm- - JjMMttt'ima AkHtJillit'l if AwMatiit liiiultaiini v i iibk.'. JUi.li 4th Avenue and 1 Market St. jI U AiTQN milft ft flNV Mil 4th Avenue and n 1 f Market St. 'a i'ii OUR ANNUAL AUGUST Clearance Satle BEGINS MONDAY, AUGUST 5th SUMMER sold. MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT AND CAREFUL merchandise of every description will be priced so low that every vestage of Summer Goods will be While this means losses to us, it will mean a gain to you. Make it Convenient to Attend CWe, through your valued patronage, have had a tre- ATTENTION mendous spring and summer business and are anxious that opportunities afyou should now share in the money-savin- g forded by the sharp price reductions. ALWAYS THE BEST FOR LESS 'I Railroad Fares Refunded yf By rebating railroad fares in cash and by sending packages ($5.00 or more) free of charge, out of town customers may buy to the same advantage as those who live in our town. U Most unifAAii nrmnni ul HfinilinW muuuflui. DISTRICT Leona O'Connell, Misses Bessie Wheatley, Marparet Sherron, Myrtle Beauin and Ollie Mattinglyand Messrs. Ernest Payne, Carl Sherron, Joe Herbert Payne and Paul O'Connell spent a pleasant day at Tar Springs Sunday. Miss Stella Askins, who has been ill, is better. Charlie Rogers, of Grayson county, was a week end visitor of H. L. Payne. ' Miss Uallie Beattv opened school here July 29 with a good enrollment. Wheat threshing is the order ot the day. The farmers report a good crop. Matt-ingl- y, Ut- - disfiguring skin eruptions, scrofula, pimples, rashes, etc , are due toimpure blood. Burdock Blood Bitters as a cleansing blood tonic, is well recommended. 1.00 at all stores. Woman Preacher At Springs. lb There is a protracted meeting in progress at the Tar Springs this week.con-ducte- d by Mrs. Walker, of Kingswood. Services are held twice a day, morning and night, in the new church building there. Mrs. Walker hope to create quite an interest among the people out there this week, everything being favThe Artist's Need. orable for a good meeting. The new church Is sltuuted just outside the "Murder in Any Degree is the title of Springs property, and being recently seating capacity a story by Owen Johnson, author of built, uffords plenty of "Stover at Yale" in the August Cen for everybody that will attend. turyt in which the leading character of the story.a genius who falls to produce, A Texas Wonder. says: "Do you know what is the great esThe Texas Wonder cures kidney and troubles, removing gravel, sential to the artist to who ever bladder cure diabetes, weak und lame backs, creates? The sense "of privacy, the rheumatism, and all irregularities of power to isolate his own genius from the kidneys and bladder in both men everything in the world, to be absoluteTo create we must and women. Regulates bladder trou- ly coventrated. your be alone, have strange, unuttered ble is children. If not sold by druggist will be sent by mail on re- thoughts, just as in the rcaj'ms of the ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is two soul every humun being must have isolation month's treatment and seldom fails to moments of complete, W. Hall, 3686 thoughts, reveries, moods, that cannot perfect a cure. Dr. E. OUve street. St. Louis, Mo. Send for be shared with even thorn we love best JCwtueky testimonials, Sold by drugr You don't understate! that." yiftta. For soreness of the muscles, whether induced by violent exercise or injury, Several from here attended the picthere b nothing better than Chambernic at Hardinsburg Saturday. This liniment also lain's Liniment. Sam Matthews, of near Cabot, spent relieves rheumatic pains. For sale by Sunday the guest of his siater, Mrs. J. all dealers. M. Bealty and family. Floyd, the intant son of Mr. and Mrs. Wife Who Opens George Ball, died Saturday and was Husband's Letters. buried Sunday at the Baptist cemetery. entertained with Mlis Suda Bates Krotn the Youth's Cotupunton. music Wednesday night in honor of her visitors, Misses Margaret and Marcella There are those who assert that a Those present husband should have no secrets 'from Frank, of Owensboro. were: Misses Margaret and Marcella his wife, but tho husband whoadopts Frank, Suda and Mary Bates, Nora this view of his marital obligations may Hallie and Nellie Beatty, Jessie.Phoebe not hope to become a British Cabinet and Ermine Frank, Lula Brumfield, Minister. Margaret Board, Cora and Myrtle In his diary Lord Broughton notes a Messrs. Warren Purcell, Joy passage oetween Lady Holland and Beattv. Estill Frank.Richard Newman, Lord Russell. Lady Holland asked Lord Silas McUary, James Mattingly, Owen John why Lord Holland was excluded and Harry Bates. A pleasant evening from office. , was enjoyed by all. "If you must know," said Lordjohn, Mrs. Bettie Mullen, of Cloverport, "it is because no man will act in a and Mrs. Jarome Rics, of Owensboro, Cabinet with a person whose wife opens returned heme Saturday after n visit all of his letters.1' with relatives here. One way to relieve habitual constiprofanity but pation is to take regularly a mild laxItching piles provoke profanity won't remove them. Doau's ative. Doan's Regulets are recommendOintment is recommended for itching, ed for this purpose. 25c a box at all bleeding or protruding piles. 50c at drug stores. any drug store, Mat-tingly, Miss Lula Brumfield. of Sample, i the guest of her sister.Mrs.Abe Bryant. tively seek to rid ourselves of, this awful solitude of the. soul, avail nothing. Well, what others shrink from, the artist must seek." HHHHHHHHHHIHiHH9HHHHHnHHHHinHiHHHHH THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe 40 YEARS 3 Place to do Business. Per Cent on Time Deposits 1 Johnson. House and lot. tax, I4.56. John Miller. 135 acres land. 191 W. 1911 1 tax, 512.17. Mnthias Miller. 191 1 tax, Two houses and lots. House $11.83. II. L. Morton. tax, 54.83. Kobt. Nichols. t and lot. 1911 Look Here! When You Want House and lot. 81 Tax 19" tax, 7.30. Gins, Riley. 22 acres land. 1911 G. I'umphiey, Sr. acres laud. 191 1911 1 tax, 52.51. Sanders llros. I1.49. 8 acres laud. tax, Insurance! Life Insurance, Sick and Ac- Visits Of The Stork. The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. Johnie Hafifey, July 33, and left a charming little girl, Vera Virginia Haffey. Born, to the wife of Jessie Pate, July 17, a twelve pound girl, Eva May Pate. Born, to the wife of Harold Walker, July 28, a fine boy. SHERIFF'S SALES FOR TAXES Subscribe Now "At the bottom same and depart PriMrftMpi love, all "Yes.Ide." we human beings The undersigned will, on the 26 day of August, 1912, at the court house door in Hardinsburg (being a regular county court day) offer for sale to the highest and best bidder the following described lands, to satisfy the taxes due thereon, including costs, coMiiubskms, etc.: Malcolm Allen. House and lot. 1910 tax,f6.5i; 191 1 Ux.f6.25. Total, 12.76 Tkortou Bretcher. 43 acres laud, 1911 tax, 6.io. tax, I Sanders & Howard. 40 ncres land. 1911 tax, $4.20. House and lot. 1911 Ilartlett Allen. tax, 53.&V;. Sarah Holt! House and lot. 1911 tax, 5i.8o. Chas, Monday House and lot. 191 tax, This only represents a small poportiou of the property tliat would have been advertised this weel- - if space could have been had in this lss;ie. However, next ,week I will proceed tv advertise the list of every man, woman, or child in this district who has not pad their taxes in A." some people full for the year 1910-1- 1 think we will not sell thb.ui out to pro tect ourselves, and thatthey can put this matter off indefinitehj they will find wIkmi they go to puy the ost in these cases that we were very inudi in earnest. Those who owe taxes and whose names do not appear herein can save themselves the extra cost, by rvuiltthigin full before another issue of this paper. Delude Shecran, S. It. C. 1 $5-5- . cident Insurance, Fire and Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. -- Lowest Rates of any Company in America. Hie y k, j, rerici Uis, D. S. ablutely atone. tht we inetfne- - Kh Davenport, fy.f. Hohm ami lot. 1911 L. C. TAUL, insurance Cloverport, Man, :- -: Ky. w Subscribe Right Nw. '? - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNff. . SAI1AQE, Ediler and Publisher Issued Every Wednesday. EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1912 Subscription price $1.00 n year in ndvnnco. BUSINESS LOCALS lOo per line, nnd 5c for each additional makes .luck a dull boy. After all, wo are only grown up children and unless we Iikv a little recreation, a little spice of life, we become dwarfed And narrow minocd in working for the almighty dollar. Some of us coujd keep our now "to tho grindstone twonty-fo- ur hours a day and then not become wealthy . If if is impossible to bo rich, why not mako it possible to be poor, but happy, tho latter can bo done. 0, ye merchant-- , close up on Saturday afternoons, if you cannot see your May clear to that, at lenst, stop at G 1 M. and you will never know the diiFcicnco ton years hence. Thcro nover was a bettor time in tho world.for Democrats to pull togemer than right nqw. The Renubliotn nurtv Imrn in vrlorv rifkv.nsr years asm i AmA owestitrf death to men like Root and Barn&rf of New York. PmI It rose of Pennsylvania. Crane of Massachusetts!. Giitfironholm of CnlJ rado, and Bradley of Kentucky. They controlled tho convention at Chicago which nominated Taft contrary to tho will of tho majority of the peoplo. Next Saturday is picnic day at Glen Dean. This is not a looal neighborhood nfTair, but a tricounty gathorine conducted by the Masons of Glen Dean lodge Better tako a day off and attend. You mny eay what you plcaso about that little mooting at tho Court House last Saturday, but it means something. It means a new insertion. Gov. Wilson had received bv July the twcnty-tir&- t and threo parties in tho field, not only for next November but $G5,000. Ho line-uCARDS OF THANKS over fivo lines charged for attho rate of is receiving two classes of mail, letters containing money and letters for tho following NVu'flmhpr. And nnmn nf tlin fnllntoo !.. ti.:ni. 10 cents per lino. from Republicans who say they arc goirnr to voto tho Democratic thoy havo a walkover for tho county offices will find thomsclvcs sad-dl- y mistaken. , OBITUARIES charged for at tho rate of 5 cents per lino, money ticket this fall. Were tho Demociatio nominee to receive letters from Brcckenridgo county Republicans who aro going to do that in advance. Tho country school trustee elections will bo held Saturday, Aug. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct plcaso same thing,.ho would got a ncur. bunch of mail. A prominent fitiit growor of New York Stato writes: Although 3. Tho election Will lin vivn vnnt Snatnnrt nt lit lintlnf nj Knff.. notify us. never a Demociat, this year I am coiner to voto for Gov. Wilson, not and tho women will bo permitted to vote for trustees for tho Grst as a Democrat, but as a man, in tho largest meaning of tho word. iwuo in mo nisiory ot tno dtnto. xno women in lireckonridgo county p DEMOCRATIC TICKET FOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of Now Jersey FOR VICE PRESIDENT THOMAS R. MARSHALL of Indiana FOR REPRESENTATIVE BEN JOHNSON must voto. My influence will be for you. Col. Robert Kwing has written him that ho will raise $30,000, and Norman E. Mack has started a popular subscription with tho mat pursiin )givo.fi,uuu. with voto buying cut out and also wlikkoy, it ought not to take so much monoy to run an honest, fair and square campaign. Tho best methods come high, but as far as money is concerned, they are the most economical and do not cost so much after all. Tho proposed National Convention of the new Progressive party at Chicago next Monday, August 5. - Marion Weatherholt General Contractor Cloverport, Ky. See me for l will meet dec-lighted. Phone 50 '.. i contemporary in commenting on tho Baltimore convention says: ONE YOUNG MAN. In the felicitations let Us not foreet McCombs. His fouth and fineness are tho measure of how far wo have traveled since tho sordid of a decade ago. lie was fat fryers who were the President-make- rs not a boss nor in any sense a politician, just a young Princeton man who had sat under Wilson's teaching and gauged tho quality of his mind and character. Without funds or influential associations, he began the Wilson movement by having his stenographer utilize her spare time in sending copies of tho Governor's speeches to' tho newspapers; and until it gathered headway from its own momentum, that's all tho Wilson boom there was. McCombs is a son of Arkansas, another example of tho growing influence of Southern young men in politics. Ho has performed an important service, and his reward in Eublic appreciation will be large. IIo was no less an amateur, and more facilities than hundreds of other young men who should bo stimulated to imitate him; about three hundred "such ought to displace the old timers in Congress this fall. This is a yearfor amateurs in politics. Truly may Mr. McCombs' example bo an inspiration to tho young Democrats of America, as Woodrow Wilson's nomination gives promise of a new regime under which high ideals, a desire to serve, and trust in the peoplo, instead of the control of party machinery, and subserviency to special interests, will win conspicuity and success. Lexington Herald. A Wo aro told that Woodrow Wilson is going- to introduce something new in his systun of camraign, new in tho art of campaigning A NEW REGIME. in this coining Presidential election. The old tricks and devices Of tho now tigures that aro assuming National prominence by heretofore resorted to, to carry the election, will bo cut out, and the reason of the nomination of Woodrow Wilson, as tho Democratic vim vhss is 10 oe maao on strictly legitimate lines. The old idea to candidate for President William F. McCombs is of special interest. run them in, in blocks of five, and to bribo voters in tho different states by a political organized machine will not bo tolerated. It is to be an honr st campaign, conducted upon legal lines. Contributions from the Trusts and big corporations will not bo asked for either. Mr. Wilson will have the and support of the National Committee, and many other men of high standing in tho country, but all political schemes, and doubtful devices fcr carrying tho country will be strictly ignored. Tho Hon. Leslio Combs, the Roosevelt leader, is anything in Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Decorations Screen Doors, Windows and Wire Screening, Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Cement, Plastering, Sand, Carpentering, Painting, Concreting and Brick Laying. All Kinds stump. Just wait until Col. Blanford and Dr. Parks get on the raging Then there ought to be s( mo fun for Democrats. of Planing Mill Work to Order ON Mr. Bryan told the Kansas City Post that he was unwilling to mako a statement in regard to Champ Clark in the Baltimore convention. "I do not know why I should discuss the matter," ho said. "Ho is the Democratic candidate for Congress in his district an i I am anxious to seo him elected. "I would rather that his friends should ciiticise mo than that my friends should critfoiso him. I am not a candidate for anything and I will wait until after the election to answer any criticisms thai may bo directed against mo for my part in the matter." This is tho true Democratic spiiit. Mr. Clark's friends can't show tho same kindly spirit towards Mr." Bryan. y PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION r It's an awful thing to seo a grand old party go to pieces. THE RAILROAD APPRECIATED THIS WEEK. Ernest Robertson, of Glen Dean, had threo cars of stock ready for shipment when traflie shut down on tho railroad. B. P. Wilson, of Irvington, drove a car load through by land. Several stock dealers found themselves tied up with more or less stock on hand. Jim Biggs, at Irvington, hauled all of his poultry and eggs to Brandenburg. Clovorport shippers wero fortunate in having boats and a good stage of water. Everybody can realize how important a railroad is to our every movement; how business is affected. Every phase of human endeavor is crippled when a railroad ceases to operate. We will bo at Glen Dean next Saturday to see tho women voto. We aio all Committee this week. ments. nj-acin- over the weed cutting by tho Town Stteet It's jut fine to seo clean streets and pave- All of tho coverings used for cotton bales and most of tho hags that aro nccosary in tho marketing (if stock foods, fertilizers and tho like aro made ot jute. Tho jute or jute butts d in tho manufacture of tho coverings must all bo imported, miico none can bo grown in this country. They all come in free as raw materials for tho gunning cloth and burlap manufacturers, but these men demand a 27 per cent tariir protection. Tho Republican party has given it to them. Tho result has been to build a trust which furnishes about u-e- four-fifth- s of tho entire domestic need for bng"in THE DUTY ON SUGAR. You consumers and users of sugar and stand-pa- t Republicans, how docs tho following strike you? Whonevor a housewife buys a dollar's worth of sugar she gets only seventy cents worth of sugar, tho other thirty cents of her dollar being for tho duty. Moreover, every can of preserved fruit, every jar of jam and jolly, every piece of candy, every glass of soda water, and even every stick of chewing gum, must yield its sharo of tho inexorable demand of tho Government and tho beet sugar interests. How much longer do you want to pay tributo to tho Government and tho Beet Sugar refineries? Elect the Democratic ticket and seo if you wont buy your sugar for at least two cents a pound lessl Wo have gono back to our first love this week. tho boats That was a nice little check Mayor Head, of Louisville, received last Monday. It was given for tho city's,stock in tho Gas Crmpany, and called for $1,387,500. Sam Ison, a Russian leper, is in Philadelphia with all homo com IIo has a bed exclusively his own, tableware bo may "take with him wherever ho goes, meals suited to his condition and Russian cigarettes to keep him in a good humor. Philadelphia will entertain him indefinitely. Cloverport has no lepers, but has youn men and small boys who smoke so many cigarettes that their clothes aro saturated with tobacco and just passing them on tho streets the odor can bo detected. Wo wish our boys could realize tho perils of cigarettes. forts. It is the ambition of every father to see his boy some day securely fixed in a nice business. If you save money for no other purpose, why not begin now putting money in the bank for YOUR HOY'S I'UTURE? Perhaps the same 1110116 that will set your boy up in business will make a comfortable old age for you. Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" THO BANK OF HARDINSblRG & TRUST CO.. Hardinsburg Ky. Common salt used by every family in tho United States pays a tarilT tax of 50 per cent. Salt used in the curing of fish and salt used for travelling in tho curing of meats comes in free of tax. In Philadelphia a mill hand shot a man who teased him. It is annoying to bo constantly teased and nagged at oven in a pleasant HONORS THEIR DIRECTORS. Tho Bank of Hardinsburg & Trust Company has paid a haud-som- o way. One should try to be sociable and agreeablo by another methtributo to tho memory of its first board of directors, nil of od besides teasing. Persons who tease, .can enduro less teasing than whom aro dead, except Mr. B. F. Board. Tho bank has had crayon any others. A little ceasing about something ono likes and is proud portraits, life size, made from their pictures. Tho arrangement of of is relished, but ahorwiso no ono enjoys it thoroughly all tho thoso in tho oilico gives a distinguished air to tho place, and shows a time. fraternal, sincere respect for thoso who first served the bank with Tho picnickers aro surely hiving their troubles this season. Last their mind and strength and heart. They wore: Win. Miller, Col. Saturday was tho first bright day thoy havo had. Even tho clouds Lafo Green, Morris Eskridgo, R. M. Jolly and G. W. Beard. wero in sight tlion and kept tho crowds away. About tho lonesomest looking peoplo wo meet now aro Taft ReTho London Dogs Magazine gives a write-u- p of a "Billikin tea" publicans. given by a society woman in honorf her dog. Mrs. A. L. Hojland, Most of tho country peoplo como to town on Friday now and it ono of our qwn American women, gaVo such a little foto at tho Walwould bo a great relief to tho stores and their mon if thoy would dorf recently and it is said tho British society folks aro copying ttio close at one o'clock on Saturday afternoon. This is dona in tho city idea. Eyory dog lover loves a deg and everybody who knows "Noll," during tho hot ivcathor and tho country merchants should take hold tho littlp whito dog at Mrs. Williams' btoro, likes her, but as yet of tho plan. Why can't wo bo as alert in tho country as thoso aro in Clovorport has given no banquet in honor of Noll. tho city by directing our energy in tho right way and at tho right TheVo never was as much hustling among tho farmers as timo. Town peoplo would soon got in tho habit of ordering their right supplies for Sunday on Saturday morning. Oh, can't wo, as busi- - now. 'Jiioy aro staying at home putting in srood work while the sun aaeg men see, that it is a practical saying that all work and no play shines, fit takes rain and Hoods to mako mon hustle. I 1 havo for sulo ono thoroughbred Berkshire brood sow ono Poland China brood sow with nine pigd ubout 2 months old; ono other brood sow with six pigs about 2 months old. Will soil sow and pigs together or singly. Also for sale ono good work horse. Tonus cash. Fop Sale! Jesse R. Eskridge Hardinstmrcj, Ky. Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jeir llambleton, Henderson, L. L. Wilkerson, New York, $ H 6.00 3.00 Breckenridtfe News WKDNBSDAY, JULY 31, 1912 Mis Drew Gregory has returned home from Cincinnati after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. George Dean. While there she spent most of the time In Mr. Dean's automobile and vldted all sm CARL LISHEN F0R Kncnt9K:n'9SP9Kc 1 " vfmmm LOCAL BREVITIES Wugene Smith has returned from Mawta, 111. fMrs. .Too Fallon, of Elmitcli, watt norn in si. wnnir. SMtss Myrtle Withers has returned iwm'frorn Ilardlnsburg. v I' yk Tom Ferry and Harry Weatherholt OloTcrport. Ky. have positions in Danville, III The Breckenridge Fair Association ; Mrs. Keith Is visiting her sod, Mr. 4.RO0M HOUSE FOR SALE tukes pride in its "Flornl Iltll InhibClarence Keith, in Ellzabethtown. House wttli nice 8A1.E A its" and offer liberal premiums this FOR and Rood outbuilding!)! a well, and Miss Viva Williams, of Evansvllle, Is 20 acres of Rood land rlRlit at the railroad year as in the pnt, and kindly requests visiting Miss Addle McGavock. xprlnR near by. A station. A Hiid solicits the ladies to again help us Rood plixcoforaRrocory NUirnora hl.ickimltli Mrs. Barney Dejarnette.of McQuady, iiliop. TkU nropcrtv Is at ItockvuU'.Hrockln-rlde- o to make this one of the features of our county. Ky. For further piirtlrulnrs, is visiting Mrs. Garfield Burden. Ky. fair. All parties Mint desire to place call on or nddresi mo at Itockva'i!, AUI1KEY It Albert Marshall and Davis Ashcraft HrtlcleH on exhibit in tbts department were at the county seat Monday. to forward same to the secretary or Miss Margaret Ahl in Albert Lallelst, of Denver Col., is chatge of this department; will he filing his brother, Jos LaHcist. ready to rective articles on Friday be jtfiss Mary McGavock is visiting Miss fore the fair. Thankirg You, Brandenburg. Dorothy Gregory In A. r. Heard, President A clean towel for each man at Union prices at Overton & Weatherholt's. BRANDENBURG f Brabandt, the Photographer, will UNION STAR be p Irvington Monday, August 5, Mrl Wick Moorman has been ill several days at his home in St. Rose Court. Almost Washed Into The River. Miss Cora Bonnett is upending Dr. John Kincheloe and Mrs. Kinche- Of July The Twenty- - several weeks with friends near Flood loe motored from Ilardlnsburg Thurs Start this week depositing L First Disasterous To Meade iAm,n()ns' K'- day. cents or a dollar twenty-liv- o Miss Mattio Milncr will return If wanting tobacco hail insurance County-Cor- ner Drug Store this week from a two months visit for your Christmas spending call' up or write Bate Herndon, Irving- ICverybody would money. to her cousins, Mcsdames T. J. FJooded. ton. enjoy Christmas more if Minary, E. A. Richardson and J. they had the cash to give tho Mrs. Shelby Pate, who has been visit T. Perkins, of Louisville. gifts that it takes money to The damage of the flood In Meade ing relatives in Evansvllle, hasreturned Miss Brook Hall expects to buy. county of last week has been estimated iiome. sturt soon for Logansport, Intl., This will not only bo beneWallace Scott, of Allen, Texas, spent at a loss of $25,000 to 50,000. Thee wnero sno nas a position, one ficial in teaching young peoMrs. P. E. Meade County Messenger says that Friday night with Mr. and ple bow to yave, but will bo crops of corn in creek bottoms will be associated with her broth Scott. a pleasure to old people to away. The public roads er, L,. 15. Hall. were washed Miss Lena Smith, of Cannelton, spent away In some have a little extra money Mrs. Jabez Ilaynes has concluguest of Mrs. Wai field were entirely washed Monday here the laid up for Christmas. It is places. Brandenburg itself suffered a ded a ten days visit with hor Collins. very simple, easy thing to deal of damage, several stores were daughter, Mrs. P. J. Herrmann, Mrs. Roscoe Severr, "of Hinton, W. flooded and the streets were put In a of Tell City, while Mr. Herrdo, and when onco started, Va., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. II. terrible condition. you soon take an interest in mann was at Martinsville, Ind., Severs. saving money. Citizens got up at one o'clock in the recuperating VThose desiring to begin Martin, of Greenville, was night and waded the streets with lanWilliam Miss Virginia Helm Milner, now to make Christmas a the guest of Miss Mamie DeHaven yes- terns to try to find a way to protect who has beon in Louisville vishappy ono for themselves terday. their property. They went to work at iting relatives, is having 11 delightand others, arc offered of their stores Miss Minnie Simons is visiting once to get the water out ful trip to Hannibal, Mo., with rooms in the resl Mrs. E. A. Itichardson and son. Dr. and Mrs. David White at and cellars. Three dence of Elisha Ashcraft were ruined. After a boat trip on the MissisTobinsport. The Farmers Bank, sippi river they will make a stopA Cheerful Invalid. Mrs. Mary Sippel Roberts and to over in St. Louis, returning of Louisville, are visiting Miss Hardinsburg, Ky. Mrs. David Potts, of McQuady, Louisville the part of the nover-falltrn- over Hambleton county. The Tell City brought home the following Cloverport people yesterday: Mrs. W. II. Dowmer, Mrs. Laura Hays and Mrs. Garvin Smith. Mrs Bowmer was accompanied home by her grand' daughter, Miss Margaret Sherman. Mrs. Morris Beard, Miss Jennie Green, Murray Beard and Mildred Murray were gucslsof Mrs. Fred Ferry Monday. They motored from Ilardlnsburg in Mr. Mercer's car with him at d Miss Annie Hendricks, who spent the day in Hawesville. At the Button Factory are the following men: Jeff Davis, John Hudson, Clyde Downs, of Rockport; Joseph Miller, Ilnrdis Mode, A. C. Dugin, of Cloverport, and E. U. Gosney, of Kent, Mr. Downs cut 859 Mo , foreman. gross of button blanks last week. NThe young society men are issuing invitations to their annual barbecue hop the night of the Masons barbecue at Rivervlew pavilllon. The affair will The "chaper-onebe a subscription dance. are Mrs. Emma H. Skillman, Mrs. J H. Randall. Mrs. Fred Fralze and Mrs. Fred Ferry. QUTTERINO, SPOUTING and REPAIR WORK Cloverport, Ky. W a. rv t s For Rent If you are going to the ti-- FLORAL JfALL NOTICE Meal Market COK IIKNT-M- cnt Market liouso centrally located) boat gtiiml In towni (food opt ln for rlRla man. LouMf. Jolly, IrvliiRton, Ky. 9ra39i r Breckenridge County Fair InFor Sale vites And Requests The Worn SALIC A l& liorso power stationery FOIt KnKlno: Wntklns mike, in Rood en To Make This Feature An IlreckcnrldRU Nows.ClovertJort, Ky. Affair Of Beauty And Pride. For Sale Mortimers and nil Wind" FOItSALK-Dcw- i, Get Articles Ready. blunlH. HrvcUi'iirldRo News, 8M.K- -3 nenrrolli-RW. L. Arnold, Cottage For Sale roomrottaKo SncrrflRrmuult rmlldlnir, Irvtogton, Ky. IrvlnRton, Ky, Masons Big Barbecue August 15th m j ro-pa- ir. you may be needing Flaxon, Corduroy, Laces, Embroid-- I I Lawns, Dimity, I Pique, Ratine; I ery, All-over r Laces, and Embroid-- i ap- - ,T ery to complete your list besides s Christmas Savings Account. I many dainty things that will peal to you. Come Now! 1J. j C. NOLTE & RRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. DtttaKo Tobacco Damaged by Hail en-t'r- is Covered by Insurance The Only Way to Protect Crops From the Un- certain Weather. Farmers Highly Satisfied Per-son- al With Insurance Company's Settlements. Statements From Those Who Have Re ceived Insurance. Glen Dean, July 22, '12 Mr. Jno. h. Howards, Btnte Agent for the Henry Chas. IJire Insurance Co, was hero today and settled a loss or damage caused by hail on my tobacco crop. It was entirely satisfactory, and I take pleasure in recommending the company to the insuring public. Tuos V. Robertson. W. A. and R. P. Moor- luttor man got $135 on 4- acres 16 insured at a cost - has been an invalid for fourteen Miss Margaret Stirman, of Owens-boryeurs. During all that time sho has been the guest of Miss Virlms never been out of her invalid ginia McGavock. chair. Sho was a passenger on Mrs. Mary Dunn arrived Sunday from Kingsthe branch train last week to see Tulare, Cal , to visit Mrs. Allen her daughter, Mrs. Dr. Sand-bac- h bury and relatives. and at Garfield. She is a cheerMr. and Mrs. Raymond Moorman of Louiiville, are ful, pleasant woman, and it is a baby, Melius Ditto, visiting his mother at Big Spring. pleasure to bo in her company. o, Mr. and Mrs Wave Roff and son, Marion Clu, and mother, Mrs. Henry Pate went to Ilardlnsburg Saturday. Mrs. ce Robertson and children, of ' Attending a Sick Horse Nashville, Tenn , are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wemlelkeu. Misses Florence and Addle Falrlelgh left Saturday morning for Owensboro to visit their aunt, Mrs. Mary Wathen. Rev. H. Bruuer and son, of Pates- ville. will begin a series of meetings at Hardin's School House Sunday, August Dr. Gilliatt was called to Irvington Monday to seen wounded horse belong ing to Standford Ilrashear. The Doctor seems to understand his business, lie ga"e the hor.se two capsules the sue of hen eggs, which relieved the poor animal's suffering at once. The horse was hurt in jumping over a gate. IP' haWT&en vulting relatives In Tobinsport for the past two weeks, have home. Judge V. G. Babbage will hold his regular monthly terra of Civil court There are several cases next Monday. on the docket. E. E. Miller, Metropolitan Insurance agent, and his family have moved to Whltesvllle where he will enter the grocery business. Mrs. J. E. Chipp, Valley Center. Kans., Is visiting her mother, Mrs. Bettie Brashear at No. II, St. Charles Apartments, Louisville. Mrs. David R. Murray and daughter, Mildred, of Indianapolis, ate visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David C. Moorman, of Glen Dean. Mrs. L. T. Reid chaptroned the Jolly Girls Club and their boy friends to Tar Springs Monday. They had the best time they have ever experlenced.- Judge Board and wife went to Garfield Monday to visit Mrs., Fannie Board. The Judge says he Is having the time of his life visiting relatives anu JlfM'it old friends. Mrs. Robert Pierce was the guest of Mtes Tula Daniels last Tuesday In Hardinsburg, where she drove with M Mlas Lula Severs, who spent the day with Mrs. John Klncheloe; Mr. and Mrs. Prince Davis. of Durant. OkU., are visiting la Atlantic City, and will go to Maine to visit relative. They ar expected to vlilt relatives Had friend in Kentucky before they retwa - Original Woodrow Wilson. 4th. Milt Miller was at Hardinsburg .Morris Sanders and sister, Paullnebof Evansvllle, are visiting their grand Monday. Ho is a strong Wood-roparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brlckey, at Wilson ruati, and is very enMattlngly. thusiastic for him for one reason. Ajijs Effie and Eula Robison, who Ho says that ho has a grandson named Woodrow Wilson Pile. w Brick Plant Sold The Miller Brick Plant has been sold to a wrecking company of New Albany. The plant will betaken charge of at once by Mr. Smith, the manager, who has not yet fully determined his plans. Maybe part of the plant will not be torn down and will be operated. Mr. A. II. Murray who has been overseer of the plant for the last year, will be with the wrecking company and still stay at the office. week. Mrs. Williams and children, of Louisville, aro visiting Mrs. A. B. Cashmun. Miss Gnuro after a protracted visit to her sister, Mrs. Julius Sipplo, of Irvington, is expected homo soon. Mr. Simmons, of Sandy Hill, was in tho vicinity bu ing cattle. Tho majority of tho farmers, aro not ready for marketing their stock. Mi.s Mary Robertson is tho truest of her cousin. Mrs. Abo " Koberts, of Cloverport. Mrs. Will McKnightand son, Julian, of Louisville, returned homo Sunday after a visit to Misses Sallioand Noll Cashman. Misses Malissa Cashman and Hallio Severs visited relatives and friends in Owensboro. Miss Lillian Cart will teach the Amtnons school; Horace McCoy tho Union Star, and Mies Clyde .Sovors at Shiloh. Miss Kubj' Dowoll is visiting her brothor, Otis W. Dowoll, at Mi-Co'- of $32. c , Thos. Robertson had 18 his vacation. Ho will go to Baton acres insured, 9 acres Bough, La., tho first of Septemdamaged and got $100. ber, whero ho has a position as in tho High school. teacher John Gibson and sister, Miss W, G. Moorman, Agt.. Glen Dean Ansrie. of Irvinjrton, wore tho jruests of their undo and aunt, Air. and Mrs. Henry Gibson, Sunday. Wallace Parks,of Clifton Mills, was tho guest of Miss Nina Liar-d- in need the help and encouragement of B, F. Galloway, of McDaniels, was In Sunday. Horton Shoots At Brashear. Stonewall Brashear was shot t ly Jesse Horton, a tenant on his his son's place near Irvington last Monday. Horton drew a double barrel shot, gun on Brashear. Mrs. Brashear, who was near by grabbed the gun In time to Horton was save her husband's life. held over on a bond of $150, to apThe trial pear before the grand jury was held in Squire Matt Payne's court Jarnette. at Irvington. all the good people of the county. Come and give your support. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto will teach in Horse Cave and will board with Mrs. McGuire, none other than our own Miss Lillie Cooper, who was nt one time a popular teacher in Breckenridge county. Mr. and Mrs. James Withers, of Kirk, visited Mrs. II. M. Beard last week. Mrs, Bel) and children, of Stephens-port- , are the guests of Mrs. Mollie De- Mrs. W. D Smith was in town last week the guest of Mrs. E. McDavis. Claude Mercer and James Howurd Gardner went to Hawesville Thursday in the automobile. Mrs. Oscar Hook had a house party Her guests were Misses last week. Lena Board, of Waco, Texas. Ella Ahl and Maude Smith. Miss Rosa Lou Ditto and brother, Moorman, came home from Bowling town last Friday. The ladies are requested to get all of their fancy work ready for the Fair. C. L. Miller came up from McQuady Friday. Wm. Gilbert, of Stephensport, in town Friday. wa Walter Hunninger, the popular sahs man for Johnson Bros., attended the Masonic picnic. Will Chaney, of Constantine, was hi town on business last week. Improvements. A. S. Bryant has just finished for J. C. Mattirigly, Glon Dean, a hirco tobacco barn, lOxGU. Ho is building another barn 32x80 for Jesse Moorman. Tho Hook mill, Hardinsburg, under tho new muuaucmont, is doing a lino business. Their building has been greatly improved by a now coat of paint. Tho now Methodist church at Ilarued is a handsome building, and is receiving tho Hnishing touches. It is a credit to tho members and to tho town. Herbert Beard's now homo in Hardinsburg will bo a very attractive bungalow. Work on it is progressing nicely. Bill McCruckon went to Hardinsburg Tuesday to do some painting for Claudo Mercer. Ono of the hundsomo homes on tho pi ho is Mr. and Mr. Sam Henarickson's, It is finished ou tho inside in hardwood und is very HARDINSBURG Rev. J. J. WilJett's meeting at Hell's School House has closed. He baptized sixteen. Stephensport. L Jell Adkisson was at Rook The Belle Telephone Company, which now owns tle telephone System here, Haven Sunday. will cable Cloverport. Material has alMr. und Mrs. Cook,of Frymiro, ready been received and work will begin wore tho guests of their parouts, at once. The new service will be far Cook, last better as no two parties will be on the Mr. and Mrs. George Sunday. same line. Special Excursion Fares. Mrs. .Too Fitch, of Cloverport, New Telephone Service Mrs. V. R. Moorman and daughter, Miss Sarah Dean, spent Saturday with Mrs. M. H. Heard. Holt, was Jno. M. Skillman attended tho Fair Miss Ida Dtitschko, of risiting Miss Ida Bollo Ator Sun at Providence last week. Mr. Skillman Is doing everything he can to make the day. Breckenridge Fni- - a success. Malcomb Robertson, of Fry Henry Eskrldge, of Louisville, is here f"1 TX II was in jvansviuo last tho guest of Mrs. Jno. P. Haswell, Sr. mire, Willis Green and sister, Miss Jennie Green, were the visitors of Mrs. M. H 1 Beard, Saturday. Miss Mollie Moorman, of Glen Dean, was the guest of the Misses Hook for the week end. visitor! hor brother') familv. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Koys, Sunday. $1,93 Oloverpoit, Ky, to Stanley and return, account of Catholic Church Uol Dnuxi, of Web&tor, spent Picnic, Btanley, Ky., Aug. 3, I9I2. Saturday in our town. Dates of bale: Aug. 3, 1013. Return limMiss Beard, touchor at it Aug, 3, on same day, 1012. School, spent last Sunday Arga-bright's Louisville, Henderson And 86 St. Louis R. R. Co. cents Cloverport to Hiulersn home, Grave and return, account of LtwUport Lodge, Auuvuil Masonic Barbecue. Date ef m1: Auk. 3, on train I47, K tpca Hit: Aw. 8, oh traix No. 118. with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Beard, of Hardinsburg. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bandy, of Frymiro, wore visiting Mr. and Mm. Juno lUudy Sunday. Ernost Gibson, son of Honry nil,;inn a mulAtltlta nf tliA llMvlin(y Grm Collage, WRt home taking T. C. Lewis, a jeweler for thirty years in Hardinsburg. Think of it. His ever act of this long time is your guarantee for fair and honest treatment. Dwight Willett, son of Rev, J, J. Wlllett, a young man of not quite twenty-onyears of age, preached an excellent sermon at the Baptist church Sunday, George Barkley, of Stephensport, spent the week end In town. Mrs. Rebecca McGury and daughter, Mrs. II, H. Lewlu, spent Sunday wltn Mrs. Jno, Kennedy. A. T. Beard, President, and J bo. M. Skillman, Secretary of the Fair Association say they are doing everything la their power to wake this the ami fair (yet. Thue are two young men nml e Green Friday, where they have been attending the Western Normal. Miss Ditto was one of the life graduates. Don't forget the great Breckenridge County Fair August 20, 21 and 23. Miss Vera Tinius has gone to Holt for a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Tlnlus. Miss Lena Board left for Louisville Monday to make a visit before returning to her home In Waco, Texas. Miss1 Katie Eskridge will teach in the Miss EskMasonic Home, Louisville. ridge took a course In school music at Cincinnati last year, so the little orphans will have tho benefit of music this year. Miss Clara Eskridge will teach at Glen Dean. Mrs. Estil Sutton and daughter, Miss Helen, arrived Saturday or a visit to Judge Mercer aud other relative?. Dud McGary, of Kirk, has gone to Koolt&ville for a visit. Miss Ella Ahl left Sunday for a visit to Tobinsport. Mrs, Jube Hook, Mttttti Clara ami Lula Hook are in Hawsvl)le. 1 1 attractive Democratic Headquarters. Peuio-crat- ic New York, July 2(J.-- Tuc national committee saleeted headquarters today in the New Fifth avenue building on Twenty-Thirstreet and Fifth avenue, The committee will meet there Monday to devise plana of activity starting the d M" v. r EHEESMZFa 1fi'" W H? JW EXCUSE "roa put it on my arm," paid Kathleen, with a moonlight sigh, "and 1'vo always worn It." "Always?" "Always! no matter whom I was engaged to." Tho desporato wretch, who had not dared oven to glance In Mnrjorlo'a direction, somehow thought ho saw n "You wore enstraw of gaged to three or four others when I was at West Point." "I may have been engaged to tho others," said Kathleen, Mm, "but I nlwnya liked you best, Clifford or, Tommy I mean llnrry. ' "You got mo at last " Kathleen fenced back at this: 'Well, I've no doubt you havo had a dozen nffalrs slnco." "Oh, nol My heart has only known one real love." He throw this over her head nt Marjorio, but Kathleen seized it. to his greater confusion: "Oh, Harry, how sweet of you to say It. It makes me feel positively faint," and sho swooned his way, but he shoved a chair forward and let her collapso Into that. Thinking and hoping that she was unconscious, ho made rcudy to escape, but she caught him by the coat, and moaned: "Where am I?" and ho growled back: "In tho Observation Cnrl" Kathleen's lire and enthusiasm returned without delny: "Fancy meeting you again! I could Just scream." "So could I." "You must coino up In our car and seo mamma." with you?" Mal"Is lory stammered, on the verge of Imbecility. "Oh, yes, indeed, we'ro going around tho world." "Don't let me detain you." "Papa is going round the world self-defens- e. SAVED FROM AN OPERATION How Mrs. Reed of Peoria, Escaped The Surgeon's Knife. Peoria, 111. How The 111., Parker 1904 Boom Originated CHURCH DIRECTOR: Ctoverport Churches Baptl.t Church a. w. O, K. Prayer MeeMn vvwininv T'Sfln. m. Hnnttst Aid Poclety A A Society meets Monday nficr Second every month, Mm. A. I. Sltlllman, President Preaching every Peconu and rourtn uurway Ilov. E. O. Cottrol). Pastor. , flethodlst Church Methodist Sunday Pchool, 0:30a. m. Ira J. nclien. Superintendent. Prraclilnir eterv .5 Sunday at fl n. m. and 7:30 p. m. Frank JvbwIs Pastor. Prayer mcetlnc Wednesday, 7:80 p. m. Kpworth Lpsrup. regular icrvlcoSundRjr p, mj business meeting 6rst Tuedy nlaht cacli month. Miss Mnrgarlte Hum. President. Ladles' Aid Foeloty meets'Brst Mondnv each month Mrs, Forrest MjMitfoot, President. Ladles' Missionary Society rnepta Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. VJr Kli natibnco, President Choir practlco Friday nlRht7:20, A, II Murray. Director. napllut Sucday School. r.tsiitrnnt.. SimrriniMidrnt. P:M ME! Novelized from (he Comedy of (he Same Nam By Siy, moon-eyein- g Rupert Hughes Copyright, ILLUSTRATED Tram Pholofrapha el Iho rimy Produced By Henry W. SavaJ ml, ty 11. K. Fly Oe. CHAPTER XXIX. Jealousy Comes Aboard. There was an nir of domestic peace in tho observation room, where and Mnrjorle had been left to themselves for some time. Hut the peace was like the ominous bush that precedes a tempest. Mallory was so happy with everything coming his way, that he was even making up with Snoozlcuuis, stroking tho tatted coat with one hand and holding up his newspaper with tho other. He did not know nil that was coming his way. Tho blissful silence was broken first by Marjorio: "How do you spell Utah 7 with a Mai-lor- y knowwhatLydlaE.Pinkhnm'sVegetable Compound has dono forme. Fortwoyears I suite red. The doctor said I had a tumof and tho only remedy was tho surgeon's knife. My mother bought mo Lydia E. Pinkhnm s Vegetable Compound, and a today I am a well and Jl healthy woman. For months I suffered from inflammation, and your Sanatlvo Wash relieved mo. I am glad to tell anyone what your medicines havo dono for me. You can uso my testimonial in any way you wish, and I will bo glad to answer letters." Mrs. CHRISTINA Reed, 105 Mound St, Peoria, 111. "I wish to lot every one Bfn" 3?" "Utah begins with You," ho said and rather liked his wit, listened for some recognition, and rose to get It, but she waved him away. "Don't bother me, honey. Can't you I -.- - I r I nectarine." "My word! She'B a littlo bit of all right. Isn't she?" Even Dr. Temple Btared at hor with approval: "Dear littlo thing. Isn't sho?" The girl, very consciously unconscious of tho admiration, moved demurely along, with eyes downcast, but at such nn angle that she could tako in the sensation sho was creating; Bhe went along picking up stares as If they were bouquets. Her demeanor was a remarkable compromise between outrageous and perfect respectability. Hut she was looking back so intently that when she moved Into tho observation room sho walked right into tho newspaper Mallory was holding out before him. Both said: "I beg your pardon." "When Mallory lowered tho paper, both stared till their eyes almost popped Her amazement was one of Immediate rapture. Ho looked ns ir ho would have been much obliged lor a volcanic ctater to sink Into. "Harry'" she gasped, and let fall hor handbag. "Kitty!" ho gasped, and let fall his newspaper. Both bent, ho handed lior tho newspaper and tossed tho handbag Into a chair; saw his mistake, withdrew tho newspaper and Marjorio proffered her Snoozleums. stopped writing, pen poised in air, as if sho had suddenly been petrltled. The newcomer was tho llrst to speak. Sho fairly gushed: "Harry Mallory of all people." "Kitty! Kathleen! Miss Lewellyn!" "Just to think of meeting you again." "Just to think or It." "And on this tialn of all places." "On this train or all places!" "Oh, Harry, Harry!" "Oh, Kitty, Kitty, Kitty!" "You doar fellow, It's so long since I saw you last." "So long." "It was at that last hop at West Point, remember? why, it seoms only yesterday, and how well you aro looking. You are well, aren't you?" "Not very." He was mopping his brow In anguish, and yot tho room Boomed strangely cold. Or course you look much better In your uniform. You aren't wearing your uniform, are you?" "No. this Is not my uniform." "You haven't loft tho army, havo you?" "I don't know yet." "Don't ever do that. You aro Just beautiful In brass- buttons." "Thanks." Mr-tatlo- n ueo I'm busy?" Ho kissed her hair and sauntered Lack, dividing his nttentlon between gamo. Snoozleums and the And now there was a Braall commotion in the smoking room. Through the glass along the corrldo tho men caught sight of the girl who hnd got on at Green Itiver. Ashton saw her lirst and she saw him. "There she goes," Ashton hissed to the others, "look quick! Thero'a tho ten-innin- g - you ono." I believe you did! "Did you? I think I wore It out." "Oh, you flcklo boy. But see what I havo. What'B thla?" Ho stared through tho glassy eyes of compluto helplossness. "It looks "What's tho tnattpr now 7" "This tlo, this green tio, isn't thin the ouo I knitted you?" "I am sure I don't know, I borrowed it from tho conductor." "Don't you remember? I did knit "Harry!" like a bracelet." "Don't tell mo you don't remember this! tho littlo banglo bracelet you gavo me." I glvo you a baygled brnng-let?"D-dl- d " "Of course you did. And tho inscription. Don't you remember It?" Sho held her wrist In front of his ucbing eyes and ho perused as If It were his own epitaph, what sho read aloud for him. "From Harry to Kitty, the Only Girl I Ever Loved." "Good night!" he sighed to hlmeeir, and bfegan to mop his brow with . ftnonzleutii. I fourth child, I had severe organic inflammation. I would hnvo such terrible pains that it did not seem as though I could stand It This kept up for three long months, until two doctors decided that nn operation was needed. "Then ono of my friends recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and after taking it for two months nlso." I wns a well woman." Mrs. JOSEPH A. "Is papa on this train, too?" At Inst something seemed to em- Lynch, Jessup, Pa. Women who suffer from female ilia barrass her a trifle: "No, papa went on nhead. Mamma hopes to overtake should try Lydia E. Pinkham'f Vegetahim. But papa Is a very good trav- ble Compound, one of the most successful remedies the world has ever known, eler." Then she changed the subject. "Do before submitting to a Burgical operacomo and meet mamma. It would tion. cheer her up so. She Is so fond of you. Only this morning sho was say"so I should Judge. You won't ing, 'Of all the boys you wero ever engaged to, Kathleen, the ono I like mind If I leave you to talk over old most of all was Edgar I mean Clar- times together?" "How very aweet of you." ence er Harry Mallory." "Oh, don't mention It" "Awfully kind of her." "But, Marjorle," Mallory cried, as "You must como and Beo her sho's sho turned nway. Kathleen started some stouter now!" at the ardor of his tono, and gasped: "Oh, Is she? Well, that's good." Mallory was too angry to be sano, "Marjorle! Then he you" "Not at all not In the least," said and too helpless to take advantage of his anger. Ho wondered how he could Marjorle. At this crisis tho room was suddenever hnvo cared for this molasses He remembered ly Inundated with people. Mrs. and mucilage girl. Mrs. Wellington, Mrs. Temple now that sho had always had these same cloying ways. Sho had always and Mrs. Fosdlck, all trying to look pawed him and, like everybody but like bridesmaids, danced In, shouting: the pawors, ho hated pawing. "Hero they come! Make way for It would have been bad enough at any time to have Kathleen hanging tho bride and groom!" on his coat, stiniglitening his tic, To be Continued leaning close, smiling up in his eyes, losing him his balance, recapturing Dysentery K ahvns serious and often hlni every time he edged away. But Marjorio as tho grim witness it a dangerous disease, but it can be with cured. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera was maddening. lie loathed and abominated Kath- and Diarrhoea Rtmedy has cured it leen Llewellyn, and If she had only even when malignant and epidemic been a man, he could cheerfully havo For sale by all dealers. beaten her to a pulp and chucked her out of tho window. But because she was a helpless little baggage he had Sheep Shearing By Electricity. to bo as polite as ho could while sho sat and tore his plans to pieces, emA novel application of electric power bittered Marjorle's heart against him, and either ended all hopes of 'their is that of shearing sheep and clipping maniage, or furnished nn everlasting horses. The apparatus coosis's ot a rancor to be recalled In every quar- - suitable electric motor conntcted by a rel to their dying day. Oh, etiquette, flexible shaft to the ordinary sharing what Injustices aro endured In thy tool. The motor is of the name! type, and can be employed also to drive So thero ho sat, sweating his soul's a rotating brush for grooming horses, blood, and able only to spar for time and wonder when tho gong would or a small emery wheel for grinding the ring. And now she was off on a now clipper combs Scientific American. tack: Buy it now. Chamberlain's Colic, "And where aro you bound for, Harry, dear?" Cholera and Diarrhoea Ktmedy is al"Tho Philippines," he said, and for most certain to be needed before the the first time thero was something summer is over. Buy it now and be beautiful in their remoteness. For prepared for such an emergency. "Perhaps we shall cross tho Pacific sale by all dealers. on tho same boat." Tho first sincere smilo be had experienced camo to him: "I go on an The Hookworm. army transport, fortu unfortunately." "Oh, I Just love soldiers. Couldn't mamma and I go on tho transport? Victims of hookworm disease suffer Mamma is very fond of soldiers, too." in proportion to the heaviness of thtir "I'm afraid It couldn't be arranged." infection. Some persons have the dis"Too bad, but perhaps we can stop ease who never suspect It, the only off and pay you a visit. I Just love sjmptoms being lassitude, lack of enarmy posts. So does mamma." durance and frequent headaches. "Oh, do!" Others who are heavily infected are so will bo your address?" "What "Just tho Philippines Just tho Phil- physically and mentally debilitntedthat many of them have been known to lie ippines." "But aren't there quite a fow of In bed for years and years. Tho disthem?" ease is rarely fatal, but it is nn enemy "Only about two thousand' of strength and, therefore, renders "Which one will you bo on?" every one of Its victims more liable to "I'll bo on tho third from the loft," nttacts from other diseases, Infection said Mallory, who neither knew nor being usual in childhood, in bad cases cared what be was saying. Mnrjorle the growth of the body is stunted, and had endured nil that Bho could stand. in every case mental activity Is retardSho roso in a tightly leashed fury. ed. Every person who has been treat "I'm afraid I'm in tho way." Kathleen turned In surprise. Sho ed has shown marked Improvement, and had not noticed that anyono wns, near. na in a vast majority of cases treatment Mallory went out or his head com- is followed by complete cure, the symppletely. "Oh, don't go for heaven's toms of the disease disappear and the Bako don't go," ho appealed to Mar- victim is brought back to enjoyment of jorio. normal health and strength. Of course "A friend or yours?" said Kathleen, a body stunted by years of the dlseare bristling. be miraculously brought up to "No, not a friend," in a chaotic tan- cannot normal size, but otherwise the effects of gle, Miss Mlsa Er er "Mrs. the disease disappear. Frederic J. er " Kathleen Biniled: "Delighted to Haskln, in Atlanta Journal. moot you, Mlsa Erorer." "Tho ploasuro Is all mlno," MarDuring the summer months mother jorio said, with an add smile. of young children should watch for any "Havo you known Harry long?" bowels. When said Kathleen, Jealously, "or are you unnatural looseness of the dven prompt attention at this time Just acquaintances on tho train?" "Wo'ro Just acquaintances on tho serious trouble muy be avoided. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea train!" "I used to know Harry very well Remedy can always be depended upon. very well Jnded " For sale by all dealers. a Whit-comb, tuo-bpeed Mrs. Lynch Also Avoided Operation. Jessup, Pa. "After tho birth of my Julius Chambers wrote and the nn acceptable Democrat this side of Brooklyn Dally Eagle printed In Its Lincoln, Neb. and Bryan was repudof Friday, June 21, prior to the iated could bo discerned. Attention Baltimore convention, the following reverted to Parker, and he was finally decided upon, A pool was formed and interesting article: The choici- of a reactionary Demo- Mannlng,,wlth a corps of assistants, crat for tho temporary chairmanship went to work. Meanwhile. I had rewill be a fatal blunder similar to that turned from Egypt and was in Wash Mr. ManPenrose, Barnes, Crane & Co., perpet- ington as a correspondent. uated nt Chicago. It will rend the ning came to the capital and laid the dfmocracy of the country exactly as whole plan before me especially inthe Republican party has bcendlvidedl forming me as to the sources'of finanTherefore, Mr. Bryan is right in cial support. Fie was urgent that I promptly opposing the selection of join with him, but I positively declin ed. Justice Parkor for the job. Arrangements, he assured me, were Juried Parker, personally, is a most amiable and charming man. I have making with newspapers in the largo had the highest respect for him ever cities to print reading matter articles' slrce I made the long ride from Kings- start'ng a "boom" for the justice. Every statement he made I afterward ton far Into the foothills of the to accord, to visit him, prior to verified by examination of the journals his election as chief justice of tie. named. Matrices and "boiler plate" court of appeals. began to go from the Manning establishEverybody.who knows Judge Parker ment to all parts of the country, and I must regret he is not In the front rank have since seen receipted bills for of the new political movement which hundreds of columns of published the defeat of forty Roosevelts will not matter. John P. Foley, a veteran check! editorial writer, Frank Morgan, and many other equally competent men But ha Isn't! Professional associations probably were engaged to grind out yards of have much to do with his, course. screed extolling the merits ot Judge The only hope of Democratic success Parker and these may truthfully be in November now that the Republic said to have been many. When the time approached for holll- an party is in the clutches of reactionarieslies in the nomination at Balti ing the various state conventions, Mr. progressive Manning took the road. He traveled more of an candidate! this land from Maine to Oregon, from No man afllliated with monoplies, Minnesota to Texas. He attended and even as hired counsel, can be elected took part In nearly every Democratic That is tooobviousto require aigument. state convention in the United States Judge Parker Is a corporation lawyer, that summer and fall of 1904. In a great as is Elihu Root. The selection of proportion of these deliberative bodies, Senator Root was a tactical blunder he sat as a delegate by substitution. He Hep was a fluent speaker, was possessed of on the part of tho ubllcan bosses. Their conduct recalls tremendous energy, knew politicians of Aesop's fable about the dog with the both parties in every state and was suppiece of meat. They controlled the plied with an unlimited amount of money convention and could have afforded to from sources that I do not mention. He secured delegates throughout the south. be moderate. Of course, Judge Parker was not a blur der is threatHowever,the same ened at Baltimore, due to stubborn- party to this. He was not consulted and ness and want .of vision of Murpny, the truth was kept fioni him. When the Taggart, Sullivan & Co. Mr. Bryan requisite number of delegates had been does right to protest against Judge secured, the task fell to Manning to from "getting away." Parker's selection, not for any personal The only serious competitor at the blemish that can be named against him, but because his record is not that democratic national convention of 1904 of a public man who has heard the was W. R. Hearst, who had several state loud cry of the American people for delegations. But his manager, "Andy" consideration from their public officials! Lawrence, was no match for "Hilly" Ninety-odmillion people are tired Manning and the New Yorker delivered s of the delegates for Parker. of boss rulo! Mr. Bryan was out of the way and did is Judge Parker is not a boss; but he the creation of bosses. Tho late David nothing to help Hearst. Parker was B Hill made him a chief justice of tho nominated. "Your man is nominated," said court of appeals and a coterie of bankhim nominated Manning to his employers; "but I do not ers in Wall street had in 1904 to defeat Theodore Roosevelt, undertake to elect him. I am a republion the only occasion in which the latter can and must get busy for Roosevelt." And lie returned to the republican ever run for presidency. It might in to know the facts fold. teres: Judge Paiker Manning spent tnot of the money abou. his nomination in 100.J, because given to him foi services, in addition to iio mnw loIIpvp :is did the late Ben jamin Harrison that he was a select several hundred thousand dollars "allowion by the Almighty and that Provi- ed" for expenses! He was the brains of dence, instead of Mr. Belmont and tlie entire enterprise; but the hard work others.-wa- s his backer. I happen to lie performed and the excessive drinking know every detail of the curious series that had to be done at the convention to of events by which Judge Parker was keep delegates in line, permanently incoaxed from the bench to be contorted jured his health and he died, a broken-dow- n Here man, He was buried by the Elks. into a presidental candidate. One of his associates, whom I had found they are: In I9OI, Wm. T. Manning and I in on the street and introduced to Manning, corporated the "Cosmographic com "cleaned up" a fortune! That is exactly how Justice Parker pany' for doing a general advertising business. The company's offices were happened to be chosen a candidate for He never knew how or on Broadway, and we were prosperous the presidency. for the first .year. A great deal of w by the lightning struck him and will legitimate publicity was done for be surprised to learn the facts! After the steamship and railroad companies. 'excitement was over, Mr. Parker came But at tho end of the second year.find-in- g to New York and at once entered into a that the income was not sufficient- highly profitable law practice. Therely large to support the two of us, I fore, Manning did him great service. William Jennings Bryan knows all turned my half of the corporation over to Mr Manning. An offer came to me these details and a thousand more that to make a business trip to the Orient I might have mentioned but do not. Therefore, ns a corporation lawyer, Mr. and I was absent seven months. Mr. Mannings long training as a Parker stands in exactly the same posipolitician had caused him to render tion as Senator Root. He hasn't a signal service along the old lines in thought of being "a progressive." lie electing United States senators in belongs to the same school as Mark legislatures susceptible to "Influence" Hanna, who taught Colonel Dick and and in "managing" and "packing" William T. Manning the political city and state conventions. He had methods in which he believed. distinguished himself by securing the Whatever may be said about Mr necessary votes for a certain United Bryan, nobody can charge him with havStates senator In New Jersey when the ing had u presidential nomination bought candidate's friends had abandoned all and presented to him and he has thrice hope. been a candidate for the highest office. Naturally, he hopes the Baltimore conThis and other reasons caused Wm. T. Manning to be sent for in tho early vention will select a candidate imbued spring of 1001, and employed by a cabal with progressive ideas. of Wall street men to find and nominate a candidate to defeat the election For earache, toothache, pains, burns, of Roosevelt.who was nlghly obnoxious scalds, sore throat, try Dr. Thomas' to the moneyed interests, Eclectic Oil, a splendid remedy for Manning had been a particular emergencies. favorite of Chairman Marcus A.Hanna, as I know, He was an exceptionally Tampa's Cigar Industry. good talker and a good "mixer." After field of democracy had been the whole From tho Manufacturers Record, canvassed, Manning finally suggested This is the greatest cigar making Alton B. Parker; but when August centre of the world, Some 15,000 or Belmont and several others visited more bands are employed in the cigar Esopus to "size up" the justice, they factories In this city, counting Ybor returned to this city dissatisfied. They City and Wett Tampa as a. part of the feared he did not measure up to presi community. Most of thee cigar makdential size and so expressed them ers ate foreigners, Italians, Cuban ami Spaniards. The Italian are very Urge selves. 1 Another canvass was made; but not ly from southern Italy awl Sicily, lue J - 4 Presbyterian Church Presbyterian Sunday School BM5 n. hi. Conrad 8lpp-l- , Superintendent. Trenching nvcry Third Sunday. Kev. Adair. Minister. Prayer mcctlrg Tuesday. 7 :30 1. m. Ladle' Aid Society meets Wednesday after Third Sunday every month, Mrs Clias. Snlterfleld, President. ef Catholic Church First Sunday of each month. Mass. Sermon, end Ilenedictlon. 0:00 n. to., other three 8uv days at 10 15 a. m. On week days Mats at 7 a. m. Catechetical Instruction for tho child rcn on HaturaaystttH:ion. m., ana on bu days at 9:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. Cat-skil- ls DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. i to 5 p. m. Dentist Cloverporl, Ky. out-and-o- Don't Forget When INSURING that you can bo robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect you self and your business with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar 1 over-confide- nt Insurance. Fire, Tornado, Plate m Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortra;resand other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. d two-third- Marion Weatherhoit Cioverport, Ky. Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. Dentist Irvington, Kentucky ' 0lCZI53lf0lfo1foCZI0EZ30 BALL Livery, & MILLER Feed and Sale Stable Bus Meets all Trains Hardinsburg, : Ky. H CZIOEZDllOllOltOllCZIOC ef BOURBON P8ULTRY , i. water cures aa4 diarrhoea pother chicle diseases. One wuo maicei is gallons of tedlclne At all druegtBts. iiample and booklet on eases of Fowls" esnt FREK. Bourbon Remedy Co. tiilsUa.iy. Heive.n,.t8 c5?JfnV drinking flown a chick's throat gapes, A few drops lathS iiiur CUKE Sold By IRVINGTON PHARMACY. Irvington, Ky Notice That resolutions of respect are published at 5l cents per lin. Pleaso'do not send obituaries to tho News without expecting to pay for tho publication of this kind of matter. ms Louisville Evening Pout, awl lkvckenridsfe Newu m year 3,50, Hill $3 ,vv t V home buttermaking (Hultctin Nj 10, Kentucky Agricultural lixpcrlmont Sratlon) BY ALVIN J. REED There Is nlwns a Aurfell in inferior bulter brinKln; from ten to lifteen cents per pound nnd scarcely fit for It tise. First class creamery butter al ways finds a ready market at double the price of the ordinary country butter. The creamery buttermaker knows how to manage the cream and churn the butter, removing the buttermilk without overworking the butter, and he puts the product up in neat packages. Often he has dirty milk and cream to work with, conditions which he cannot control and which may be regulated by the home buttermaker, who by observing a few principles in preparing and putting up the butter can obtain creamery prices and often better. The heat is the greatest difficulty at this time of the vear and frequently causes the cream to be churned at a high temperature or makes the cream over ripe before churning, which causes butter. Buttermaking without ?rong is guess work. A floating dairy thermometer may be bought for twenty-fiv- e cents and Is almost Indispensable. Cream ripened until distinctly sour will churn out more butter than sweet cream. The churning should not be delayed, however, until the cream Is over ripe. A temperature of 03 degrees to 6S degrees will ripen cream in six to eight hours at this season, but the cream must be cooled to 58 degrees to 60 degrees before churnlg. A satisfactory method is to keep the cream in spring water at 58 degrees to 60 degrees for" twenty-fohours, stirring frequently. The proper churning temperature in summer is about 58 to CO degrees and in winter 60 degrees to 62 degrees. In othrr words, use a temperature for churning that will bring the butter in not less than thirty minutes, preferably in about thirty-fivor forty minutes. This insures a firm butter and the removal of ill the butter from the buttermilk. Warm cream churns quickly but not completely. Difficult churning in winter is generally caused by unripened cream, churned too cold. Do not over churn but stop when the butter is in granules the size of wheat or slightly larger, never "gather" but ter for this Incorporates buttermilk in the mass, necessitating over working, ur e and destroys the body of the butter, making it soft and oily, and preventing it from keeping well. Butter is frequently ruined by trying to work out the buttermilk and water. Buttermilk should be washed out and not worked out When the butter has come to the granular form, drain out the buttermilk from the bottom of the churn through a strainer or fine colander; wash the butter down with cold, Lclean water, tipping the churn back and forth three or tour times, the operation as long as any buttermilk remains. If the butter is too soft to work, ue. wash water a few degrees co'der than the buttermilk. Allow the butter to stnnd in the water until firm. When thu water is drained out, salt the granular butter in the churn, for this method insures the holding of the water and the distribution of the salt more evenly and also requires less working. Work the butter into a large roll, or if more convenient, work in the churn. It may be finished with a worker or in a wooden bowl. Working should cease More when the salt is well mixed. working is injurious. rep-ating Jeannetta Drury returned Thursday afternoon from Louisville. Miss Letcher Mathewi and Miss Car rle Ponnybaker, of Bardstown, wno have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs, T. C. Mathews left Monday for a visit to friends in Richmond. Air. Abe Newman, of Cairo, III., joined Mrs. Newman Sunday afternoon for their annual summer visit to Mrs. Newman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Mrs. John Berry and children, of Nashville, are expected this week for. a visit to Mrs Berry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herndon. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Smith, of Lexington arc guests of Miss EvaCarrigan. Mrs Smith is the daughter of the late Abraham Chick, an honored and esteemed citizen of this'section, Mrs. A. B. Suter, of Adams, Teun., after a month's visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McGlothlan, has return- Wmmn as M as Mm m Mats WmiHk by Kitfay and BtoMsr Trouble, Buy Land and Make Money The water should be left in the butter, as this makes better butter, more of it, and causes it to stand up like creamery butter. Fourteen to l." per cent, of water is desirable, and will not be exceeded unless the butter is very soft, and warm wash water Is used. Obtaining granules will be impossible with warm cream that churns in ten to fifteen minutes, or with high geared dashers in the churn. Use a hollow churn without dashers or paddles. A barrel, box or swing churn is satisfactory. Square or rectangular molds are best, being most easily wrapped and packed. Avoid waxed paper; use parchment only. A satisfactory one pound mold can be obtained for forly cents. The hand separator will Insure more and better butter than hand skimming. Cream testing 3O to 35 per cent, butter fat is most readily churned. A number of Kentucky dairies using these methods are selling butter for a higher price than the creameries because they make better butter. Lexington, Ky. C. M. McGlothlan, of West Point, spent Thursday in town. Raymond Galloway has returned to his home in Kansas City after a visit to his mother, Mrs. Jennie Galloway. Mrs Mary Brown has returned to Lewisport after a vibit to nnr daughter, Mrs. Luther Wilson. R. B. McGlothlan spent Thursday in Hardinsburg. Dr. Walker, Mrs. Walker and children, of Sturgis, are guests of Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Walker, near town. Paul Wilson spent Thursday in Lou- I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howard and dau ghters, of Louisville, are visiting Mrs. vigor nnu cliceriul-ncs- s tmsSi.1 A soon disappear when the kidneys arc out of order or diseased. Kidney trouble has become so prevalent that it is not unconi-ino- n for a child to be born afflicted with weak kidneys. If the child urinates toooftcn, if the urine scalds the flesh, or if, when the child reaches an age when it should be nblc to control the passage, it is yet afflicted with depend apon it, the cause of the difficulty is kidney trouble, nnd the first step should be towards the treatment of these importatitorgans. This unpleasant trouble is due to a diseased condition of the kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women ns well as men arc made miserable with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. ed home. The mild and the immediate, effect of Swamp-Roo- t id soon realized. It it sold MUs Helen Board is spending the ay druggists, in fifty-ceweek-en- d of in Owensboro as the guest and size bottles. You may her aunt, Mrs. V S, Foote. II IMMMM.Z3 have a sample bottle '. Mrs. Newsom Gardner will go to by mall free, also o ECtWHryiT-yuythis week for n visit to Mrs. J. pamphlet tellim all D. Macker. nm. auoui nvr.inp-Kno- i, ,,Mp.iw. Including many of the thousands of testiMrs. Chas. Hawes and children are monial letters received from sufferers guests of Mr. Hawes' pareuU in Owens who found Swamp-Roto be just the remedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer boro. S: Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and Jim Bolin, who has been off duty on mention this paper. Don't make any account of injuries received in a rail- mistake, but remember the name, Dr. and the address, road accident over a ye-t- r ago, returned Kilmer's Swami-Roo- t, Binghamton, N. Y., on cverv bottle. to his post on the ''Wrecker" this week. Business life is suffering from stagnation due tn the laud slide on the Hen- years we might sea our town becoming a beauty spot. derson Route this week. The bricklayers have completed their Miss Lillie McGlothlan, who has contract on the new store for the Irving-to- n been iu the South for the pust six Html ware and Implement Co., and months, returned home this week, the building i now in the hands of the Mrs. John Berry and children, of carpenters wh are milking rapid progNttshville, are gue&ts of Mr. and Mrs. ress towards completion. Hate Herndon, Mrs. Lti Rue Helm, cf Lexington, Misses Nannie and Katharine who h is been the guedt of her sinter, who have been visiting their Mrs. Btte Washington, has returned aunt, Mrs. Bailey Waller, ot Hopkius-vllle- , home. have returned home. A former Irvingtou merchant, nil u Mrs. F, H. McGhee is at home after a visit to our town receutly, complimentvisit to her sister, Mrs. Thomas Ditto, ed the store of McGlothlan and Sou as and daughter at Brandenburg. being the best kept store in town. Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Will Hale are at home G. E. Drury is the affable and cbl'ging after a visit to Mrs, Hales' mother, Mrs. salesman of this firm nnd never loies an Sdlie MuFgruve, at Martinsville, Iud. opportunity to show their goods to the Mies Carrie D. Frakes, of Bewley-villvery best udvuntnge. is spending the week as the guest If v anting tobacco hail insurance, of Miss Lottie Bandy. call up or write Bite Herndon, living Mrs. JohnT. Waller, of Hopkiusville, ton. uinde a sho t visit this week to her patConsult T. N. MeGrlothlan for ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Herndon. subscriptions to (Jourier-Jounu- il. Mrs. Harry Major and children, of Herald, Farmers Louisville, have returned to the city Times, Post, after a month spent with Mr. and Mrs. Home Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Recorder and lireck Hate Washington. -g, nt one-dollar Kidney trouble prcs ujkjii the mind, discouragcsaudlcsseusuuibition, beauty, Your onaicst way to make mono is to buy land in Hreckenridge county. Western land has lintl it day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in nil this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good peoplo, and good, long life. Hrcckiuridgo county 1ms bettor nnd cheaper facilities for reaching tho markets two lailroads and the Ohio rivor. The pooplo are prosperous and land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Lund 1ms advanced from 25 to CO, per cent in the last ton yours. In another ton ycar.s, land will leap another CO per cent. Get in now while the start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check the numbers that inter est you, write your name and ad ircss and wo will keep you in touch with our bargains. The Breokcriridge News his a customer for a small, well farm, iroid laud near a iroo i sell jjI: m mni,in nr. nnoi' o (ri 5,000 etish to pay. Wanted Small Farm tn No. 1. A 10S route Ciood frumu dwelling; o rooms mul venindii: Rood burn .10x50! U'liinu house; 137 urri--s uiiiIit ulow. UH) urrrs jrrii!; SSncri'M In tlmljer; wt'll watered, cistern nnd 1 Acres. .1 Nr! U Two truels 100 acres In ono and 121 acres acres lomiles from Ii viniUcm.on rurul cated 3 mllo from In the other; I2100 UardinsimrK; acros 3 miles from lliriied; Y, mile of Klnswool college e, Fine Home Farm immzmmrt M ot loc.iteJ on tho railroad ponds, at to 10 builiuls corn uml 120 pounds Nn I O m" tolmcco to acre. Uood clover land luys w.ivy and crib, reasonablyfrom Webster. Rood barnuoodhouio; well watorto lurol location Ideal and In otiu of tlio il, outlet on side liest nolKlil'orliooos In tlio county. I'rlco Kurtz farm. every 13,000 Portion of II, U. I'rlco jl.SOJ; H unsli Tltihs on Dalunce acres, good and luvcl land, Mri O Sno.ncroi 3 miles frem rallrond,. Mr I 7 good 11U' barn; all land cleared, well iicarsMiuiploioiiotiillorrninsclioUi-liouse,1A located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. I'rlco i3,MO "2 10S acres 1 mllo from Huron, .Me ado ,lcres ly'iR In a valloy; 'Wn county; milo or puiiiie school, 1 No I 1 roomdweiringandhalljZtenant 5 ;,"' mllo cradcdHCliool. ood land houses, law tobacco him: 2V4 miles South V4 mllo from well Mn --A Oood Stockdwelling;Km acres; b.irn. of Kirk,near barn ; on school lloutc.watered, 3 Itural r itnpri)e, Farm. stock well springs Grows wheat, tolucco. corn, clorer, aid HI) acres, 100 level; nil can be Brass, ly miles from Irvlnqioii on rural ISIf cultivated; 3 good dwellings; a route. This land Is a little rolltiu' lut does feed barns, hi not wash. I'rlco right -- Jno. U. HaMmee, .Sample. Eas tohtuco barn; 3 miles from terms. Cloverport. Ky. '"' 12-- u iv ) nV' Id mile frjni Mn C Beautifully loc.itcd onopractically liUvotown. 100 acres ail lovol land, unlmnroved: iti,od feimlmr. Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable. W rite J up. IJ 11.1 bsgo, Clo ver por t Ky- cock COIlntv l!!) lirTfW miftitr ftlnw 74 acres timber; well watered; plenty of frultj it room dwelling; barn lOxtio; 40 acres level, rest rolling. Good lana for tabacco. corn, wheat and clover. It Is a bargain at 31. MX). tSoOcash, oalancoeasy payments 125 acres I mile South of Itock vale, IMn 7 good level land, 4 room dwelling tenant Louse and necessvry outbuildings, .school houst) and church in 3u0 yards. I'rico fl.i60c.tsli. fk 74 acres. 3 miles from Kirk, dwell-l,InglK story tl rooms an porch, good well, small lutiaut house, Kod baruaud auUhtable, Kood orchard. No. 6 I9S acreslocated near DuUos, Han- IMn I 1 l,i !lcros ' Dll,u ast f Olun Dean; good, strong Umo stone soil, watered by wells and springs, on good county road, near good school and churches. Now tobacco barn co (til, 200, 3 stock barns, luusos, line clover and gross food tenant Jtl.lOO. Price ni acres Jrt. I f McQuady located 1 mllo north of I'rlco 2, 000. H cash balance In yearly payments. ij iu 1 Mc-Gh- ee, 3 icrcs located near Irvlngton This Is one of tho best farms tn that section. Under high statoof cultivation well Improved; good orchard; well watered; an Ideal placo. I'rlco ilO.OOOj H cash, bilunco on easy payments. JO acres 4K Mrt 1ft --burg, countymiles from Uardlns-n- u' 'of,Jthe bust farms luboat; well Improved; one thucouuty. I'rlco IMn 7 S4.000. e, M icrs, 2 miles frooi Uusluu, 3 rn,;S frou, irvingtin; well watered ; lays we I; good young orchard; good timber ; on rural route ; school house few yards fro ti house: Improvements; gojd four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch: two good turns; turn and tenent home and cistern hack In the Held; meat and hen house; noodahed; will selloueasy piyments; plenty of sin .11 fruit. Further particulars address Jno D. Ilabbago, Cloverport, Ky. C? 1(l 4JO,OUU ") (inn VoT ,M 'teres four mlles'westof Olondeane, 3 miles from branch railroad; all fresh land; 100 acres In cultivation;.) acres In grass; will produce tho best corn, wheat and tobicco In neighborhood; plenty lasting water, well at door of dwelling; log dwelling, 2 rooms and side room, eood stable; 3 tobicco barns; 3 tenant houses. I'lunty of good timber for farm purposes good land to clear. I'rlco 1.000 ' cash. iiuu" Them.swrfnMtl ,. . ... . n Khl'LA 1 iiVG KltLt 1 John Nevitt. Mrs. Albert Ashcraft and son, Master Wallace, left Friday morning for a three week's visit to relatives in Frankfort and Shelby ville. MLs Lillie Reese,' of Louisville, is the charming guest of Miss Mary Nevitt at her country home near town. Miss Nannie Wathen returned Thursday afternoon from a visit to Louis- isville. ville. Miss Prout, of Louisville, is spending a portion of her vacation with Mr. and Mrs. Matt Payne. Mrs. Hugh Connelly and Master Hugh Jr., of Columbus, Ga , aie here for a visit to Mrs. Connelly's sister, Mrs. C. S. Board, and other relatives. Mrs. Warren B. May and son, Master James Warren May, of Anaconda, Mont., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M MS Herndou. Richard' Herndon, of Beverly, Mass., after an absence of six years, came Wednesday afternoon with his little son, Gordon, for a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1. B. Herndon. Misses Mary Alexander, Mary Nevitt, Marietta Cain and Guedry Bramlette spent the week end with Mlsu Mamie Kendall at Webster. Jim Bolin spent Saturday and Sun day with his father in Cannelton. Sg7 fk T) ttofTit World PICTURES READ Miss Viola Lewis spent Friday and Saturday in Hardinsburg. The School Improvement League will hold its next regular meeting at the School Chapel Friday afternoon, Aug. 9th., at It o'clock. The Rev. Mr. Morefield, of Caney-villwas here Monday to conduct the funeral of Mr. George Bandy. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Drurv chaperoned a boat party to Cincinnati, leaving Thursday morning Hal Head, of Liberty, Mo., is visiting his uncle, H. B. Head and Mrs. Head. Miss Angie Gibson has opened her school at Bethel. Miss Pulllara, of Louisville, after a visit to her brother, Arch Pulllara and Mrs. Pulllam, has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hawes and children were called to Lewisport Friday to attend the funeral of Mr. Hawes' grandfather. Master Crafton Cunningham is in Chenault f jr a vli.it to his grandmother, Mrs. Mary Cunningham. Miss Elizabeth Clalro Jolly is the guest of school mates in Russellvillo. e, qr,; - INSTEAD OF TYPE is Miss Margaret Wroe, of Cloverport, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Wroe. Mr. and Mts. Morton Penick have moved to the house on Mill Ave., recently vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Witt. The World's Best Each Month James Owen Cunningham Is spendCartoons from dailies and weeklies published in this country, London, Dublin, Paris. Berlin. ing a few days the gue&t of friends in Munich. Vienna, Warsaw, Hudapcst. St. Amsterdam. Stuttgart, Turin, Kome. Liobon. Louisville. Zurich, Tokio, Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and Miss Alma Shirley Lynch has returnSouth America, and all the great cities of the world. Only the 200 best out of 9,000 cartoon3 ed to Louisville after a visit to' Miss ach month, are selected. A PMwa History of World's EvmIs Eaefi Month Mary Durle Heron. tha A large prowd of young boys and CAMPAIGN CARTOONS-Foll- ow campaign in Cautoons" and watch the oppogirls went down to Webster for the site parties caricature each other. picnic Saturday. VCMM.Y SUBSCRIPTION t.SO If INGLE COPY 1S be tnAlled by addressing Iht pub. 0 frt ftamplo copy willIIS W. Waihlojton Street, CHICAGO WMt, H. H.WINDiOR, J. K Johuson was called to Fords-vill- e Friday to attend the funeral of his ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER aunt, Mrs. Smith. Mrs. H. B. Head and daughter. Miss Virginia, are at home after a visit .to friends at Custer and Garfield. Mr. aad Mrs Smith and sob of Lex IsgtoR, are vUitisg Miss Eva Carrigaa. MUee B. Aaa Drttry awl MUc WlUa Peters-bur- s, 200 Gallons Tell More Than 200 Columns The W. C. T. U. held a most interesting meeting at the Methodist church Friday afternoon. Brabaiidt, the Photographer, will be in Irvlngton Monday, August 5. The Geoige Herndon, of- - Nashville, and Two undersigned, Assignee of the States Bank of Stephensport, tMvid Herndon, of Louisville, are here Kentucky, under order of court, will, on a visit to their pirents, Mr. and Mrs. on Saturaay the l7tn day of August, 1912, at one o'cloca P. M., on said day. B.ite Herndon. expose and sell to the highest and best Jesse L. Owen, of Otvensboro, was bidder, at public outcry, in front of here Monday as the guest of his niece, the building, formerly occupied by the Two States Bank, at Stephensport, Mrs. Jennie Calloway. Kentucky, the following described Mr. R. B. McGlothlan. of Uie Irving-to- n property, A certain lot of land on Cement Block Co., is getting out a the West side ofor parcel First Street in nice order of block for porch columns Kentucky, ana beginning at for Mr. Herbert Beard's new bungalow the southeast corner of the Mrs U A. Shellrran's lot on Firot Street; thence in Hardinsburg. with the South line of Mrs R. A. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Payne will move Smith's lot In a westerly direction 1o7Jj to their handsome new residence on teet to Mrs. E. A. Blaine; tnence in a Southerly direction with 25 Maple street within the next ten days. feet to R. A. Shellman's said line Northwe&t Mr. and Mrs. R. B. McGlothlan will corner; thence with Shellman's North erect a two story huugulow of concrete line in an Easterly direction IO7J4 feet to First Street; thence a Nortnerly blocks on their lot on Woodland Ave. direction with the West in line of tirst in the near future. Street 25 feet ta the beginning, being Miss Katharine Musselmau is the parts of lots Nos. 108 and IO9 as designated in the plat or p. an ot said guest of her sister, Mrs, Charles Ulirig town. In addition to the above lot, on which at Muldruugh. Mies Jessie Brady entertained to a is toca ed the banking house formerly used by said assigned bank, there wul six o'clock dinner Wednesday evening, be sold a Mosler Safe, time loc' , furthe honor guest being Mrs. A. B. Suter, niture and fixtures, which were used in other guests were Miss Carrie Penny-bake- the conduct of said banking business. Said property will be first sold sepMiss Letch Mathe'ws and Miss arately, that Is the real estate and perMabtl McGlothlan. sonal property will be sold separately, Jim Biggs spent Sunday of the past and then as a whole and in which man ner the larger sum Is realized, the sale week with his family in Louisville. will be made. Mrs. L. B. Moremau and sou, Lewis The purchaser, or purchasers, will Bennett, are at home after a week spent be required to execute bond for the purchase price or approved with Mr. and Mrs, Earl Bennett at their security, due and prices, withsix months payable in country home, Summer Seat. from the date of sale, bearing Interest Mrp. Warren B. May and son, James from date till paid at tbe rate of six per cent, per annum. BUT THIS Warren, of Anuacoudo, Mont., are vis- PRIVILEGE OF PAYING CASH iting Dr. and Mrs. S. P Parks. WILL BE ACCORDED THE PURMiss Letch Mnthews and Miss Carrie CHASER OR PURCHASERS. Said property is sold for the purpose Peuuybaker, of Bardstown, who have of winding up and settling the affairs been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T, C. of the said Two States Bank. THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & Muthewr, left Tuesday for a visit to relTRUST COMPANY. ASSIGNEE OF atives in Hurrodsburg. THE TWO STATES BANK. Mrs. James Hugh Couley, of Douglas, Ga,, will idve a talk on the value of STATE. FAIR ASSOCIATION "Story Telling' as an educative methISSUES BIG CATALOGUE od at the School League meeting, Aug ust 0. Mrs. Couley will also tell a story, The Kentucky State Fair AssociaThe public in general is invited. All tion has just Issued an elaborate cat 'full- alogu'e of I92 pages with a pretty lithowho know Mri. Couley ns a Story er are looking forward with interest to graphic cover. The State Fair will be this great pleasure of hearing her once held at Louisville on Sept. 9 to 14, A special featuro this year will be the more. Farm Boys' Encampment. A free trip The Internal Improvement Commit- will be giveu to 120 farm boys, one tee of the School League has bought being selected from each county. The hades for the entire school building selection of the boys will be made by aui hop? to have them hung before a committee composed of the County School Superintendents of each county the next tweeting of the League, If every cltueti of Irviugtou would and a member of the State Board of agree to plant and care for oae tree au Agriculture and a member of the tbe streets of tke town, ia a very few State University. to-wSatetitt-enspor- en ridge News. .. "Jsmi rnn lU .UIA A T null A1U UUY Tin . I U1-I- .. naiinv mm Ku" all lor target work and biiiauyanieup to n jSSAss' espmrs iT mechanism it handles .22 short, long or long-rill- e catlridcca perfectly. The deep Ballard rifling develops maximum power and accuracy and adds years to the Me of rifles. T rrrt fJAMyWr w 0Zv's)S55'&5QiB&& r . i .VSr m P w uiiout change of MMl yw8r ar.-THg- n win brip ,oa decide wtit rifie Deu scitt yourindmdual desires. Snil 3 stamps for it toilar. Tie 135 pre Zffarffi soliJ tOD is Drotection from drfreljv.. eartm!i?fs nrerentl Dowdcl and from bring blown back.. The tide ejection never leti ejected Jitll tpoil your brad and allows quid, accurate repeat thou. With simple tale-doconstruction, removable action parts. Irastparts of any .22 il is tha quickest and easiest to clean. A great vacation rifle. Ask any pin dealer. 8" iht ciUloj -- 42 Willow Street ie p. r ariifi j'zrearTns La New Haven. Conn. t, We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present Magazine, Map and Book Offers with our various Clubbing, THE TM-WEEKL- Y CONSTITUTION Monday, Wednesday, Friday, three times every week, almost a daily, Only $1.00 A Year With your own conveyance, you can work all the rural routes and small towns and rural communities in your sec tion. r, $5.00 to $7.50 Per Day Can be made on this splendid proposition. If you will write at once, you may be first in your field and secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All agents' supplies are furnished free, Give good references. THE TRl-WEEKL- Y CONSTITUTION ATLANTA, GEORGIA I RURAL TELEPHONESl Mr. lntrmof, arc- you interested? If so, call on tho manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and have him explain tho special "Farmers Lino" rate. - CUMBERLAND TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH (Inaerperated.) COMPANY !f X'?W. BkS99M If mmrmm WTZTTW Cl ' " m ; BRIDGE AUGUST August 20th All Admitted Free O COUNTY Hardinsburg, Ky. 20, 21 n1 FAIR I pap iiiiiwwiiwwBWPiii'i'"mniimTrmiri 'mi and 22 1912 i rrniiiiinnrTnTirnriTnn MERRY-G- Clrildrens Day Louisville Day Derby -- August 21st August 22nd R.OUND! Automobile Racing Day Extraordinary Attractions of all Kinds. Liberal Premiums are Offered in Every Department Insuring a Big Display g The Best BRASS BAND in this Part of the State IVfusic Attraction Treat - MUSIC ALL DAY , I o-oo- Come one,- Come all, come and see your neighbor. Something doing all the time for both old and young. Everybody will be there; make the Breckinridge County Fair the best fair of all fairs. Special Trains and reduced rates every day. Trains stop at Fair Grounds. The Fair Association guarantees all of the attractions to be clean in every particular. CLDon't forget the hew drinking cup law; we can't furnish cups at tanks but will have plenty of ice water. There will be cups for sale on the ground. For any further information or premium list address d A. T. BEARD, pit, jnT-010TC10i President ?fo1( IOEZ i i JNO. M. SKILLMAN, )fo1( tOI i ) Secretary QEZIfoP IOI llc30I51C ; Is; STL 5 ! : . n ROOSEVELT THE Ml A i K Continued from pugel the national convention at Chicago. justice, (2) We demand fairness, and civic righteousness in politics, and denounce as highly dangerous to the interests of the paople, and to the welfare of the government itself, the idea that crookedness, and corruption in politic can be winked at on the grounds that any thing is fair in poli We denounce the Republican (II) National convention recently held at Chicago, for having committed the greatest political crime ever perpetrated in our countiy, in that he voice of an overwhelming majority of the Republican voters was set aside and overturned by the Republican Nation-il- l committee, thereby taking from Theodore Rooevelt a nomination that fainy won. We hold that the he nomination of W. H Taft is tainted iy fraud, and that Republican voters an thereby absolved from all binding effect of the same and are not bound by party regularity or otherwise to support him. We view with alarm the prob ability or possibility of another Demo(1) TOO tics . $ in. bt lit and Invite all citizens of whatever political faith to join with us in this effort to prevent such a misfortune on the one hand, or the endorsement of the Chicago fraud on the other. (5) We believe that a progressive party should look forward and not backward. To this end expensive investigations of courts and congressional committees, of abuses that arq tho natural results of designing and ill advised legislation, are not the best means to bring about ideal conditions. That we demand of our represent atives in congress and all others that have an influence In shaping public affairs, that they should give their attention to alllr native legislation, of such character that Its meaning should bs self evident without long drawn out court proceedures. As the' tariff and transportation quehtlons are those on which the material welfare of the people depend as far as the Influence of government action is concerned, we demand that in order to make the tariff effective to equaliz) the difference between vag.s at home and abroad, that a mlnlnum twage should be established. There U no prptectlon to American labor In a tariff that raises price of products' and allows the producer to cratic administration, import pauper labor and use it on an old world basis. Whereas the rallroadi have abused the privilege accorded them by the legislation accorded them in 1910,to be exempt from the sh rt and long haul clause of the act for the regula ion of commerce, by taking advantage of technicalities to perpetuate the abuses which the legislation ostensibly claimed to remove; we demand that legislation be enacted for long and short haul regulations without exception in favor of any corporation or locality. We demand that the bill of Senator Kenyon of Iowa for a uniform classification of freight rates, in all sections of the country, be enacted into law, at the earliest possible moment and to he effective on Us passage We demand that all commodity rates be abolished; thatthe interstate commerce commission be given authority to correct freight rates a"d that no appeal shall be allowed from their decision. (5) Resolved that the following named persons be appointed as delegates to the district convention at E'town: R. T. Polk, J M. Fitch, Len Taul. J. C. Nolte, Dr. Shively, Oscar L. Black, J. T. McCoy, Olllver Shell man, Dr. & P. Parks A. T. Adkins, J. L, Henry, Pierce llardaway, G L Chamberlain, T. R Blye, Thompson Johnson, John Lucas, Geo. Royalty, Jim Paul, John Rankin, McIIenry Dowell, Sandford DeHaven, J. A.Sand-bacJohn Clark, Win, Ahl, J. R. Eskrldge, and Allen R. Ktncheloo. (7) Resolved that our delegates be and they are instructed to do everything In their power to secure the nomi nation of Theodore Roosevelt for president, and they are further Instructed to vote for Jesse K. Eskridge as a delegate from the Fourth Congressional to the national convention at Chicago. (signed W. U. Phelps John Ranklns h, the farm boys' encampment at the Kentucky State fair September It will be for nil farm boys who want to attend, and for 120 boys, one boy for each county in the State, it will be free. The selection of the boys will be made by a committee composed of county school superintendents, a member of the State board of agriculture, and n member of the faculty of the State university. This means that one farm boy of Daviess county will have a free trip to the State fair and the farm boys' encampment. Railroad fare and meals will be free. There will be tents on the grounds for the free use of the boys who are appointed to receive the trip. The superintendent of the county school in each county will be directed to hold a competitive examination for boys between the ages of 12 and 17 and the boy obtaining the highest grade will be appointed county representative.' The 4. McHeury Dowell lioyd McKaughn Mr. Wm. McKnight, of Louisville, C. L. Chamberlain returned home Sunday evening after a Jesse K. Kskrldge. short visit to her mother, Mrs. Sallie Dr. S. P. Parks was chosen as tempoCnshman. rary county chairman, to look after the Miss Nannie Hall was visiting Mrs. county organization, and each precinct will select lis precinct committeeman. Lamar Gardner, of Chenault, was In town Sunday Geo. Cox, of Mystic, was the guest of his father, R. B. Cox Sunday. S W. Bassett was in Hardinsburg and Louisville this week. Miss Virginia Milner is in Louisville visiting relatives this week. Rev. Jarboe filled his regular appointment here Sunday. He preached a touching sermon on the duty of man to God. O. Watlington, of Stephensport, was in town Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Horace McCoy attended the picnic at Webster Saturday. Misses Brook and Helen Elder, of Mooleyville, were the guests of Mrs. Marcus Jolly last week. Miss Grace McCoy returned Sunday from an extended visit to her sister, papers will be approved by a member of Mrs. Julius Sipple, of Irvington. Miss Mary Robertson is visiting rela the State board of agriculture and a professor from the State university, so that tives iu Cloverport this week. politics or favoritism will not enter into Mrs. Jabe Haynes, is visiting her the selection of representatives. daughter, Mrs. k. J. Hermann, of Tell Professors from the extension depart- City. ment of the university will instruct the Paul McCoy was the guest of friends boys in agricultural matters each mornnear Mystic Sunday. ing during the encampment and in the Roy Bassett and Misses Brook Hall afternoon the boys will be taken to the exhibits of live stock, grain, etc., and and Frances Severs were In Frymire explained why the premiums were award- Sunday afternoon. ed. Everett Maxwell, of Louisville, Is IJach student will be required to write visiting his cousin, Paul McCoy, this an essay for his local paper upon his re- week. turn home, stating what he has learned at the school of instruction and relating Baptist Church Notes. his experiences during the fair. Owens-bor- o Kuquirer. There were one hundred and ten iu atteudnuce at Sunday school last SunUNION STAR. day. This is some below the high water it uuk reached a few Sundays ago when there were one hundred and tweuty-nln- e Mrs. Frank Williams and attractive present. If we can hold our own during little daughters, Gertrude and Beatrice, the mouth of August, iu September we are the guests of Mrs. A. 13. Cashman. will start on the upward' pull for a We are very sorry tp Jearn of the school of two h'uidred. death of Mrs. Elizabeth West,' of LodI-burg. 000 The convention then adjourned. R. T. Polk, Chmn. O L. Elack, Secy. Of Interest To Farm Boys A matter which bhould he of much interact to the farm boys of the State is Roland Watlingtoii, of Stephensport, lust weik. G. D. Lawson was the guest of friends in town Sunday. Percy Beard and family, of Hardlns-burg- , returiied to their home at Hardinsburg after a visit to Mr, and Mrs. D. S. Richardson. Howard Hookcamo after tlieni in his auto. There will be a short prnyer meeting service Wednesday evening, and after the prayer meet lug the Pustor will enroll the names of those who with to take the Teacher Training Course and will assign the first lesson. The IMstor wants to enroll a luige cUs and fiuish the first book by the fourth Sunday iu September when the graduating exercises will be held and diplomas delivered by the State Secretary who will be present on that day. Let each one who expects to tuke the work, bring a good lend pencil. The text book and tables may be had at the church. At this meeting the J class will decide on what night in the the filth about your premises; screen the privy vault; burn or bury all waste week they wish to meet regularly. matter; destroy your garbage, screen your house. 000 Either Man At the lat business meeting of the Fly Will Kill Must Kill the Fly or the Man. -- Kentucky State church, the Pastor was called for nil of Board of Health. his time to begin the first Sunday iu September. At this meeting a plau was Louisville Evening Post adopted for the financial canvass in and Breckenridge News one year $3.50. view of the full time preaching. The plan provides for the grouping of the Henderson Route Notes. membership into sixteen groups with two men nt the head of each group. These group chairmen met at the church $2.06 Cloverport to Glen Dee and last Sunday and made up the return, account of Masonic Birbecue, differeut groups. The canvass will be Glen Dean, Ky., Aug. 3, I9I2. Date of completed iu the main this week. The sale: For all trains scheduled to stop on men are taking hold of the work with Aug. 3, 1012. Return limit: For all enthusiasm and the outcome is encour trains scheduled to stop, Aug. 3, 1012. aging. The group chairmen are as folf2.9S Louisville and return, account, lows: 1. C. E. Lightfoot and Albert Federation of Catholic Societies and -R. O. Willis and Sam Catholic Editors, Louisville, Ky., Aug. McKaughan. Furrow. 3 S. P. Courad and F. P. 16 to 21, I9I2. Dates of sale: Aug. 14, n Payne. 4 R. L Oelze and W. L. 15 and lfi, I9I2. Return limit! Aug. 26, 5 W. V. Perkins and P. J. Kra 1912. mer. 6 J. Proctor Keith and L. B. $2 74 Cloverport, Ky. to Henderson, Perkins. 7 Barney Squires ami F. C. Ky., account of Henderson County English. S Forest Pate and Sam Bith-op- . Fair, Henderson, Ky., July 30, 31, Aug, 9 Wui. II. Gibson and O. T. 1, 2, and 3. 1912. Dates of sale: July 3O,10 Marion Weatherholt and J. 3l, Aug. 1, 2 and 3, 1912. Return limit V I). Seaton. 11 Lee Nelson and Amiel Aug. 4, 1912. Pate. 12 C. P. Sawyer and Felix Jarboe. 13 F. T. Heyser and J. J. Louisville Evening Post Weatherholt. 14 J. W. Pate and C.G. and Breckenridge News Brabandt. I5 Larkin Gibson and Carl one year $3.50. Lishen. 10 Dr. J. T. Owen and Wood. The canvass will be com The Wreck At Rock Haven pleted as quickly as possible and the report made at the August business Instead of a carload of horses going meeting. down in the wreck at Rock Haven, as was reported last week, there was only Fly Catechism. one on the train and It was saved. Instead of fourteen freight cars going into 1. Where is the Fly born? In man the river, one car and ia engine' were covered with an avalar jE- of mud. The ure and filth. 2. Where does the Fly live? In all wreck was bad enough but no'u bad as kinds of tilth and he carries filth on his the public thought. Several said here that they saw the dead horses iloating feet and wings. down the river. This is a good example, 3. Where does the Fly go when he leaves the manure pile, the privy vault that one can't afford to believe half he and the spittbon? He goes into the sees and hears. The trains are expected kitchen, the dining room and the store. to go through to Louisville this week, I. What does the Fly do there? He walks on the bread, fruit and vegetaMr. Hoffious lichen, agent for the bles; he wipes his feet in the butter and Henderson Route, is living like the he bathes in the milk. world had been turned Does the fly visit patients sick this week on account of the change in 5. with consumption, typhoid fever and the train schedule. Postmaster Oelze Is cholera infantum? He does and he living like the world was standing still may visit you next carrying the infec- and tried to move again about everv tH tion of these diseases.. hours. People come In at the regular 0. What diseases does the Fly carry? train nours ami asU for their mail th Typhoid fever, consumption, diarrheal same as if trains were running reguUw. diseases, diptheria, scarlet fever and in Mr. Marion Denton, telegraph operator fact any communicable disease. at the shops, had a most tkrillliw 7. How can the fly be prevented? By cleaning out the stable aud scattering peneuce Sunday night of the wreck in the manure weekly; by destroying all geuing oruers tor train No. 164. $3.50 11 altt-rnoi- 2- Skill-ma- Ode-wai- t. - 'J $3.50 Mel-vi- n - 000 .