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The Breckenridge news: August 21, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912082101_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 21, 1912 The Breckenridge news John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 Pages No. 7 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1912. TODAY FAIR and Friday BEGINS Wednesday, Thursday On account of rain no fair yesterday. 0 Go today! nor WILSON 'S SPEECH Id 30E Breckinridg D Reduced railroad for a great fair. C7 rates-- . Everybody come. All plans completed C HOE 3 OC hoc - DOC 30E S1l( --ZZZIOI )c BEST SHOWS FOR String Live of Zl0l Press and Public Men Join or honesty and Justice toward all men." Prophetic of Success. Governor William U. Mann of Virginia. "I think it was nn admirable speech. It was wise, conservative, comprehensive, prophetic not only of Democratic success, but of Democratic in supremacy for years to come." i EVER MP Fine Show-Agricultural FAIR. Horses-Gre- at "Will Chorus of Approval. Rings True In Every Sentence. Governor Frederick W. Plalsted of Impress the Country Favor- Maine. "It is a splendid presentation the tho ably" Declares William Jen- of ringstssfies for everyAmerican people. true in sentence und In It every word. It represents the spirit nings Bryan. of the Democracy of today. It Is the address of n Stock Products-Ladi- es' Work-Ma- ny Fine Needle Attractions. RACES ARE ON. EXCITING statesman." DISCREET, ABLE, SAFE, SANE An Admirable Speech. Hon. William J. Bryan. "Governor IMVUson's sprech of acceptance Is admirable. It Is original In its treatment of the issues of the campaign. I am Bare the address will impress tho country favorably." Appeals Strongly to Every Legitimate Business Interest. John W. Kern, Senator From Indiana. "Governor Wilson's speech of acceptance is a masterpiece, setting forth with great clearness his conceptlou of tho work to bo accomplished by the Ipltnocratlc party under his leadership. harmony with tho progressive sentiment of the country, but also appeals strongly to every legitimate business Interest." Will Take High Rank. Chnmp Clark. Speaker of the IIouso of Representatives. "Considered from a literary standpoint. Governor Wilson's speech of acceptance will take high rank in the political output of the year. It will make pleasant reading and therefore will prove a fetching campaign document. lie discusses the issues of the day philosophically, clearly and forcibly. Its courteous tone will allay opposition and win him friends. It Is nn admirable pronouncement." Battle Hymn of Democracy. Senator Gore of Oklahoma. "The closing sentence of his speech will become the battle hymn of Democracy In the pending campaign: I thank God and take cournge.' It Is at once a paean of pniKe and Is n summons of patriotic duty.'" Discreet, Able, Safe and Sane. John 12. Lamb, From Indiana. "Speech Is discreel, able, safe and suae. Governor Wilson believes in 'the otuency of tho scalpel rather thau the big stick. Ills dissection of trust and tariff evils Is unique I and convincing Ills suggestions of In methods of government nnd UvotjucUou of tariff schedules will meet with approval of legitimate busluess and the laboring masses as well." Points the Way For Justice. Hoke Smith. Senator Prom Georgia. 'I am delighted with Governor Wilson's speech of ncceptnnee,"lt is a e superb statement of the present of the Democracy and points tho way for Justice to all through real progress by law under tho constitution. With his election assured, it should give confidence to honest business and jmjw courage to those who need n twjuaro deal " I I pur-poe- An Admirable Presentation. GoverMir llugciiv Foss, Massaclu-setts- . "It was an admirable presenta- Continued on page ' win JbbHbmMHbbbbYi ' Ih. lBlE ImBlmmiamHSlnK f BAPTIST CHURCH GOES TO FULL TIME PREACHING The group chairmen who were to make the canvass of the membership to ascertain the sentiment of the church in regard to full time preaching and to secure their pledges foe the full time work, made their reports. The canvass was entirely satisfactory and the full time preaching is assured. The group chairmen did splendid work and their services are greatly appreciated by the church. They are a body of mon that bring things to pass. The pastor will give his answer to the call for full time on next Sunday morning. v - ilmmmMm ni IB WM , rr rjrsfillM b kJ$.WmWl$mmm'i'i Go! To the Hreckenridge County Hair today, for everything is iu readiness The rainy day cleared up early in the morning yesterday and everything will be pulled off in fine style. '1 hose who have stables there are: P. W. Wtolndge, from the Pow baton Stock Faim; J. L. Nichols & Son, of Bowling Green; Beck Uros., of Sonora; Hill Stone, 01 Owensboro; C. II. Drury, of ilreckenridge. W. R. Moorman, Mr. Heron, T. H. Beard and Hurress, of Leitchfield, are therewith fine cattle. Thegieaiest mule show is on the program also. Miss Muigaiet Ahl is receiving of the beauty of Floral $Z?t Hall ni d its exquisite exhibits. Tukn g the fair, all in all, it is tretuelv altiactive and alive. Jarboe-Donald- son ex. Rev. Bruner Killed News has been received here that Rev. Ileury Bruner, of near Patesvllle, was run over by a train at Ford.vllie and killed. He leaves a wife and several children. He was a brotier of the late Owensboro. Bob Bruner, deceased, ot Basket Dinner Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Cnas. Simmons were host and hostess at a basket dinner at their hospitable home In the country Sunday. 13s people were present. Such a day of sociability and pleasant moments was never known In the life Several from of that neighborhood. Cloverport enjoyed theoccasion. Music was furnished by good singers. The eleeant dinner was served on a long table in the yard. Everybody enjoyed themselves. "if fflyp jasMr;l)iA MHiWB'f l tf The marriage of Miss Mary M. Jarboc to .Mr. Hugh llarclav Donaldson took I place at ten minutes to nine o'clock last Wednesday morning at the bride's home. ( inc uev. .Mr. dottrel oihciating. The bride was loely and she wore an exquisite white dress with the daintiest triinming.s. Around her head was a. white b.uid of mull, with a high bow of the .same material on the left .side. This, was the only ornament in her hair wltick was er becomingly arranged. The house was beautifully decorated in masses of golden glow and hydrangia. After the ceremony the guests were, served orange frappe from a large punch bowl at which Mrs. Pred Frai?e and Miss Margaret Skillman presided. Among the guests wetc: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sterett, of Hawesville.Mrs. Ilarpoleami little daughter, Miss Margaret Harpole, Miss Sallie Donaldson and Mr. Harclay of Howling Green. After a trip north, and after spending the week of the fair in Louisville ami house-keepin- Fine Crop Near Hardinsburg. Sklllman & Son report flue crop prospects on their farm near Hardlne-burThey have 18 acres of fine tobacco, 7O acres in corn, 23 acres in peas and DO acres meador; nil good. A. S. g. 1 Undergoes Operation. Ernest C. of Enid, Oklr., was operated on for fistula at the infirmary Monday morning. The operation was performed by Dr, Simons and Dr. McDonald, assisted by Dr. ltoone and Mr. Bishop, the recruting officer. His wife was with him through the entire operation and is nursing him He stood the operation splendidly. Mr. Bnbbagc has been suffering with the trouoleayear, notwithstanding he did not give up his woru in which he is succeeding so well. Uabt-age- , ng Woo.drow Wilson, Scholar and Statesman, Democratic Candidate For President. Golden Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Weatherholt and children, Mrs. II. C. Pate and G G. Brabaudt went to Muldraugh Sunday to attend the golden wedding anniversary of Mrs. Weatherholt's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrineton. A large and remarkable family guthered home to spend the celebration which was also taken part in by friends. The dinner was served in the yard under the mag-nlficcnt 1 fair week in Nashville, Mr. und Mrs. g Donaldson will go to iu his home nt Howling Green. Mr. Donald-so- u represents a large implement com- pany. YX Mrs. Henry Herndon Dies at Henderson. Colored Bull Moosers Here. A colored Roosevelt Progressive Club has beeu organized in (his city wilh 26 enthusiastic working members. Following are the officers. Rev. E. 1). Lays His Soul Bare. Mayor of Boston. Williams, President; I.afe Newsom, John P. Fitzgerald, "(or,rnor Wilson's ncceptanco is Vice President; Jess Dent, Secretary, characteristic of the man. Ho lays his. ami Shelby Hardin, Treasurer. aoul bare to tho people and asks them te Jolu Kith blm. irrespective of party. Visits His Old Home. In righting present wrongs without un-iDau H. Meyer, of Chicago, visited his clamor or lujury to legitimate In- ,1W0ti, lie lays emphasis on con- sisters, Misses Delia und Lena Meyer, structive thinking, and I believe this Saturday. 1'his Is his first visit to his tpltoiubes one. of thu nation's great- - old home in Bura in niue years. fit needn nt the present lime. It will b President Wi.soi. overwhelmingly Wilson Better Than 2 To 1 u old trees. Only Two Taft Voters. The Roosevelt Progressives met iu Stepheusport Saturday aud orgauized und elected Oliver Sliellinan precinct chairman. It is claimed that there are only two Taft followers in that precinct where time are 20 voting In November " Progressive, out Not Wild. Tbonius M'Ut Osborne. Auburn, N. Y. WIImmi'k speech llts the --.Governor occasion and the man progressive, but Bit wild; wuu, strong and uumlstaka- bHALtoinocutk. It make uu Insplr- iulug of the carapalgu, lndlcat- 'clearly and uobly the spirit In rhlch tba Isadora of our regenerated autocratic party must work; not one pf mere 'partisan iunlc luUlava.' but It was reported in Willi Street yester day that nn offer to p'ace$2, 500 to $1,000 that President Taft will not be reelected had been tuude on the Broad street curb und of $3,000 to $1,000 against Col. Hoose. velt's election. , The odds on Gov, Wilson were a little better for the short slu than before, 22 to 1 tkat ke will be the itext President 1m:-i- Building offered.-rNe- w Ywk. Swh, Aug. 17, The drug htore of A. R. 1'isher is having a new coat of red and white paint. Makes Main brighter. Masons Refused Fakes. The News Office is very attractive inside, having been painted iu bright-bluMasons refused 145 for the price of and red nnd white outside. It is wonder- "wheel of fortune," bad $23 for uuother ful how a little iwiut and a great deal of fake atmmmeut at their barbecue last energy will improve a building. Thursday, e, Mrs. Henry W. Herndon, of Knid, Oklahoma, formerly of Breckeuridge coenty, died August 18, of paralysis at Mrs. Henry Lewis has been ill at her her daughter's home, Mrs. John Norris, home for several days. Possibly there at Henderson, The body arrived Monis no one who has more hearts aroused day at Irvington. with anxiety over her condition than Mrs. Lewis, who is the mother of a Drury's Colt Show large and devoted family of young boys and girls. Her son, Ollie Lewis, is Clms. II. Drury will have his annual homo from Louisville to be at her bed- colt nnd mule show at Hewleyville on. side. Saturday, Sept. 7, at 2 p. 111. A premium of 20 will be giseii to the best colt, the get of llonrke Cochran. A premium, Father Henry Pleased. of 15 will be gheu to the best colt, the; get of Arlington Dave, and u premium, Father Henry called at the News of ;?io to the best mule colt. olllce last week to get his printed stationery, and said he is very much Cemetery Association pleased with his pastorate at St. Rose. He is a most pleasant man and his acDear Mr. Habbage: When the comquaintance and friends will soon be a mittee has been selected to beautify and, wide circle in this field. Father Henry otherwise improve the cemctery,you will said the man he studied under in his please let me know, as. I want to con preparation for the ministry taught tribute 5, and more if needed, him to have a hobby. Dogs are Father Am yours truly, Henry's hobby and Jw brought one C. H. Keith, with him, which U bis houseElUabethtowu. keeper, Mit BvIb. Aug. 15, J912, Mrs. Lewis III. llogs . I WILSON'S SPEECH HIGHLY PRAISED Continued from mini needs and that courage In fact I undoubted. Progressive Americans have In him n worthy lend lie is n its well us in name, nnd iomnni hl STRIKING SENTENCES SPEECH FROM OF THE GOV. duo I ,tlon of the rcnl Issues upon which the cnmpnlgn will bo fought this fall. 1 think that It Is bound to strengthen Oovcrnor Wilson among the thinking peoplo of tho country." Will Ring Through tho Country. Oovcrnor flcorgc W. Donnghey, Arkansas. "It was a great speech. It will ring through tho country. It Is Just what lie Bhould hnvo snld. Tho peoplo liavo never felt moro conlldcnt of success since tho first nomination of Grovcr Cleveland." Iowa For Wilson. JudRo Martin .1. Wade. Iowa. "For tho first time since the state wns to the Union lown will this year Klvo Its electoral vote to the Democratic nominee for president" Jefferionian to the Core. John A. Dix, Governor of New York. "Governor Wilson's speech of acceptance Is marked with brand vision and clear thought, expressed In laugungo every American can understand. As a business man nntl manufacturer', I am especially pleased with Ids positive nnd statesmanlike position on tho paramount Issue of tariff reform and his demand for nn immediate downward revision. In sincerity, precise statement nnd comprehensive Equable and Moderate. Now York ftuti. -- "Oovcrnor Wilson's speech of acceptance has good luck as well as merit. It comes Jut In time to contrast sharply with the In terminable bedlamite rant of Th. Hen tntus Afrlcantts Feros. And. if with out contempt of campus It may be said, though written by it college presl dent very recently retired. It Is In the Kugllsli language, not nnnemlc nnd seldom with suspicion of prlgglshness or donnishness, though It has nn air. u certain ncadetnlc distinction of Its own. What will plense everybody who has n living to make Is (lovernor Wilson's eiptable nnd moderate tone. (5ov ernor Wilson Is for repair, not for de- or" WILSON must speak, nofr to cntch votes, but to satisfy tho thought and cohscicnco of ft people tlcoply stirred by tho conviction that thoy have como to it critical turning point in their moral Wo ...SEPTEMBER... 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 1912 .AT THE. BIO DAYS nnd political development: not to Plainly it is a now ago. J t requires attempt too much, and yet it would be cowardly to attempt too solf-rcstm- Kentucky State Fair LIBERAL PREMIUMS Daily Races int littlo. Tho forces of tho nation aro assorting themselves against every form of special privilcgo and privato control, nnd aro seeking bigger things than they havo ever heretofore nehioved. OFFERED Clean Midway Free Attractions struction." Partnership of the People, The dominant thought, the very soul of his discourse. Is the common Interest of nil the people, their partnership In our activities and our prosperity. The partnership Idea comes from his mind not ns n sublimated political theory, but ns a practical. Immediate remedy." Straight to the Heart. New York World.-"Voodr- ow LIBERATTS BAND Farmer Boys School Encampment New York Times. "It Is applicable. Our common affairs linvo been determined upon too narrow a view, and by too privato an initiative. Our task now is to effect a great readjustment and get the forces of tho whole people once more into play. Tho tariff question, ns dealt with in our time at any rate, has not been business.' It has been politics, BJ. In Selprtino-- REDUCED RAILROAD RATES For Information, Entry ninnks, Cntnloguc, Address L, DENT, SECY. LOUI8VILLE. KY. JH H Wll son's speech of acceptance Is the ablest, clearest, sanest statement of high public purpose this country has known In u generation. Without passion, without Invective, without nlnise. without partisan bitterness, without denunciation, without egotism, without demagogy, he has driven straight to the grasp of grant principles and their ap- heart of the supreme Issue of Amerplication of the fundamental needs of ican Institutions tho partnership betho country the speech Is Jcffersonlnn tween government and privilege." to the core. It contains no nppeal to passion and excites no prejudice. Governor Wilson has presented to his T party and to the nation clear conception of 'the truth that the real struggle Iji the pending campaign is be- Of A Called Term Of Fiscal LABOR AND THE RULE OF RIGHT. The working people of Amerl- c:i If they must be distinguished from the minority that con- stltutes the rest nf It tire, of course, the backbone of the nation. No law that safeguards their life, that improves the phys- leal anil inunil conditions under which they live, that makes their hours of labor rational and tol-'- . eralile. that give them freedom to act in I heir own interest and that protects them where they properly I.e regarded as class legislation or as anything but as a tiieasiir1 taken In the interest of the whole people. who part In right action we are trying to establish and make real and practical. It Is in this spirit that we shall act if we are gen-- ' nine spokesmen of the whole country. From Woodrow Wll-- ; son's Speech Accepting the Dcui- ocratlc Nomination. net-shi- labor question is a question only because we Tho havo not yet found the rulo of right in adjusting tho intoicsts Here, again, tho senso of universal of labor and capital. partnership must come into play. d Would You Throw Away $1,000? The mail who could save nnd hank 5 the month and don't do it is throwing away J60 the year the gross earning power of $1,000 nt 6 per cent interest. State investments which annually pay 6 per cent net are not so plentiful as they used to be. Why not start an account with us and conserve this "5i,ooo earn-iug?- " You can open an nccount with a $5 deposit, or even less. Come in and let us talk the matter over. givc careful nttc,ltion to the su- bility of the bank und its Will ingness to cooperate with patrons in the development of their business. Our customers value and "hank on" our willingness and ability to assist them in every way consistent with safe, sound banking. Whether their account he large or small we appreciate their patronage. This makes a mutually satisfactory and profitable arrangement and Jf both bank and patron. for the future well-bein- g We shall be pleased to have you open an account with us. Tho high cost of living is arranged by privato understand ing. Wo used to be better off with less, because a dollar could buy' so much more. With regird to the development of greater and moro numerous waterways and the building up of a merchant marine, wq must follow great constructive lines and not fall back upon tho cheap device of bounties and subsidies. Vnnr Rank Court Held At The Court House In Hardinsburg June 7, 1912. At a called term of the Ureckenridge County Fiscal Court held in and for ISreckenridge county, Ky., at the Court House in Hardinsburg on the 7th day of June, 1912, for tho purpose of letting- a contract to build a bridge at Galloway's ford and any other business that may come before the court. l'resent Hon. L. L. Waggoner, Judge of the Breckenridge County Court, pre siding with the following Justices of the peace, towlt: G. A. Wright, G N. Harris, S. H. Dix, M. l Payne, D. J. Quigglns and B. A. Whittinghill being all the Justices in commission. Upon motion of G. N. Harris second ed by D. J. Quigglns it was ordered that the bid of the Attica Bridge. Co be accepted lor the erection for of a bridge at Galloway's ford, both the sub and superstructure of the same, whereupon came George Hammond, agent of the Attica Hridge Co., and in open court entered into a contract with the court, which was signed by the said Hammond as agent aforesaid and the Justices and Judge upon the part of the county. The contract being made conditioned upon the securing of a right of way to the bridge over the land of J. S. Garner. Minutes read and approved and court adjourned until 9 o'clock, June 8, I9I2. L. D. Waggoner, J. B. C. C. At a Fiscal Court continued and held in and for Breckenridge county at the Court House in Hardinsburg, Ky., on the bth day of June, lill-- '. Present Hon. L. L. Waggoner, Judge of the Breckenridge County Court, with the following named Justices of the Peace, towit: G. A. Wright, G.N. Harris, S. II. Dix, M. P. Payne, D. J. Uuiggins, and B. A. Whittinghill, being nil of the Justices in commission The following claims were presented to the court by local Registrars and Physicians for vital statistics and allowed as follows: J. C. Nolte $25 50 Jno. E. Kincheloe . 25 75 E. C. McDonald 4 70 Malinda Ileavln u'3 - FIRST STATE BANK, The following Smallpox claims were presented to the court, and the court being advised, it was moved and sec- oned that all claims that were properly itemized and O. K. by the county health officer in charge, be allowed, the vote being taken said motion carried, and made the order of the court, which claims are as follows, towit: Claim of John D, Babbage, for 00 printing, itemized, allowed .$ Publishing Co. Claim of Leader 6 30 for printing.itemized, allowed Claim of George Harris as guard 24 00 12 days at $2 per day Claim of Dr. E. C. McDonald for service rendered smallpox patients, ,'idays at $10 00 per ")10 00 day Claim of P. E. Scott, Marshal of Cloverport, for serving 3I notices during smallpox epidemic at 25 cents each, ite1 :- -: Irvington, Ky. and :j 20, total. Claim of Irvington Mill and Elevator: itemized Claim of Chas. Robertson, ite- 1 H 85, 25 17 I5 J. C. PAYNE, Cashier 4 00 13 00 mized ' ! T ' ' cannot pntt'i-- t themselves can ) ! '. ! i no concentrate!! powers or nnd tho aspiration of the American people to realize In their government and their economic Industrial and social relations the full measures of the principles of freedom. Justice and progress, upon which the republic was founded. To nil the issues and every national need Governor WIIon applies the 'rule of right and common advantage.' The reforms lie advocates are farreachlng. but they are ncco sary. sound anil practical. The speech will n waken and stir the national conscience nnd lead to a triumph that will restore to t tic people the control of their government and Inaugurate a new and happier epoch In the life and development of the republic." rween puv-lieg- e ,. mized Claim of J. C. Nolte for Mdse. 8 50 The following order was presented to the court, and on motion of D.J". Quig-gtseconded by G. N. Harris, the vote being taken, wis carried and made the order of the court, towit: That the Magistrate of each Magisterial District together with Pal Garner, Road and Bridge Commissioner for Breckenridge are hereby appointed a committee and are empowered to act, to buy one Rock Crusher for each district, if they think it would be advantagous to have a crusher, same to be paid out of the Road fund of that district. Minutes read and approved, and court adjourned finally, L. L. Waggoner, J. B. C. C. ns IF YOU WANT TO IM PROVE YOUR BREAD, Pro'duco a Lighter and more Uniform Quality, Get greater results with less effort; want your baking: to bo a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family Then Use Lewisport Best Tt will do Flou A all this and more. anteed Every sack guar- LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky furnished smallpox patients, itemized Claim of W. N. Pate, itemized. Claim City Coal Company, Clo verport, Kv.. itemized... Claim for J. C. Nolte for claim of Fred Smith $14 00 and Thos. Pleasant $8 00 Claim of John W. Tindall ite mized Claim of Ed Marsch for guard 130 27 88 fl 47 34 22 00 25 00 22 00 10 25 10 00 3 50 6 00 Worthy Leader of Progressive Americans. I.oiils O. Mrnnilels. Hoston. "Governor Wilson's speech of acceptance Is the utterance of a twentieth century state-muWith keen perception lie recognizes the evil-- : from which the people are snlTerlng and tin- - dangers With which threaten our welfare. broad vNlim lie point the way by which ilnt-- e evils iiin. lie removed and the iliiuvir nxerted He proves Ills iinderf.-ni'Mnialike of business and ot services, itemized Claim of G. P. Storms for dis infection services, itemized.. Claim of Joe Graham, services as watchman, itemized Claim of H. L. Stader, itemized Claim of Horace Mode, itemized Claim of George Graham, ite mized Claim of Claim of Claim of mized Claim of mized Claim of mized Claim of Claim of A vast amount of ill health Is due to impaired digestion. When the stomach fails to perform its functions prop-erl- y tho whole system becomes deranged. A few doses of Chamberlain's Tablets is all you need. They will strengthen your digestion, Invigorate your liver, and regulate your bowels, entirely doing away with that miserable feeling due to faulty digestion. Try it. Many others have been permanently cured why not you? For sale by all dealers. NEW H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jell" llamhleton, Henderson, L. L. Wilkerson, Now York, C. E. Keith, Elizabethtown FARMER'S TELEPHONE ilNE g Ira Benard, it mized. Ira Benard, itemized. L. V. Satterfield, ite - 24 00 6 00 25 A new farmer's telephone line hav-Ineleven subscribers has just been 2 00 connected with the Hawesvllle ex Star Roller Mills, .1 Star Roller Mills, M. ite- - ite- 17 2 8 1 llollis Drane J. K. Matthews W. H. Lennon Mary Dean 1 J. T. Owen World A. A. Simons , READ PICTURES A. M. Kincheloe To tho Honorable Fiscal v IHSTEAD I 10 2.r U '25 57 'J5 Dr. Shively, itemized. Hamman & Son, & Son, 1.00 3 75 6 25 8 ,'5 Court of itemized Claim of M. Hamman . itemized Claim o: M. Hamman & Son, itemized Claim City Coal Company, for claim of Wallace McGuffin, itemized Claim of Alien Cummins, ite- Breckenridge county. Sirs: beg leave to report that on the 0th dnyofJune, 1915J, pursuant to your More order I visited the Bull Creek Bridge erected by the Virtcennes Bridge Com pany, that i found tho bridge The World's Best Each Month condition, that It was erected in good in good Cartoons from dailies and weeklies published in this count r, LondJii, Dublin, Pans. Hcrlin, workman like manner and in all reMunich, iciina, Warsaw, Hudupest, bt. Petersburg, Amsterdam. StutlKart.'l urin. Rome, Litbon, spects satisfactory, and recommend the Zurich, Tokto, Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and payment for the same. South America, and all the great cities of the world. Only the 200 best out of 9.U0O cartoons Pal Garner, Road and Bridge Comeach month, are selected. missioner for Breckenridge county. A Picture History of World's Events Each Month An itemized account of the Vincennes CAMPAICN CARTOONS-Followt- ho ramrxuKti in '"C'autoons ' and watch the oppose Uridge Company held against ing parties carlcaturo each other. county for bridges erected was YCARLY SUBSCRIPTION Sl.SO SINGLE COPY IS. Out fr Hnu! copy will I mailed by atUietilntf tit pub. presented and upon motion of Justice UUr, II. II.HlMtoOK, 1U W. hlDtn buret, CHK.vco ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER Dix, seconded by Justice Quigglt.s that the claim of f4,7(M 19 be allowed, the vote being taken said motion carried and was made the order of the court, said sum being payable out of the I9I2 levy, to which County Attorney Jesse R, Kskridge objected and asked an appeal to the Circuit Court which was granted. mSl A JSlS7 fv) 200 Cartoons Tell 1 m &ofme 63 12 8 10 Than 200 Columns mized..'. Claim of Tom Pauley, itemized Claim of Carl Dellaven, itemiz- change of the Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Co. The line extends out In the Patesville neighborhood 00 and furnishes service to the following people: E. V. Gabbert, O5 Otis qabbert, E. L. Peyton, Perry Aubra, Jaby Cosley, Dave Clark, J.M. 5O Parver, Mint tClark, L. K Morris, 50 Vernon Lynch, and Mildred Compton. The subscribers on the line are now 50 in constant telephonic communication with each other and through the Cum00 berland Telephone & Telegraph Co. exchange with telephone users in Han00 cock county. The construction of this line and its connection with the telephone exchange here Is another step 5" In the progress of telephone development which is being made by the' resi00 dents in the rural sections of Hancock 00 and Breckenridge counties. , well-know- 5.00 25.00 ' 5.00 c It the Quality of Circulation that counts with the Wise Advertiser. is f The ed Claim of Ed Marsch, Itemized. Claim of E. H. Kingsbury, itemized Claim of. Allen Cummins, itemized Claim of Chas, Hall, itemized.. Claim of Joe Miller, itemized .. Claim of Sam Ramsey, Itemized Claim of Sam Dean, itemized. . Claim of Mary Dean Claim of Gibson & Son, itemized Claim of John Haffey, Itemized Claim of G. A. Wright for en- 1000 42 00 tion. 16 00 28 18 8 26 7 1 "I suffered habitually f'um constlpa. Doau's Regulets relieved and strengthened the bowels so that they have been regular ever since." E. Davis, Grocer, Sulphur Springs, Texas, Breckenridge News Not only has a strong; and substantial circuU- - llre:k-onrldg- 00 00 00 CO 00 15 REVISE TARIFF UNHESITATINGLY DOWNWARD. - ? i: 41 75 48 00 17 7O There should bo an Immediate X revision of tho tariff, and It T should bo downward, unhesltat- - j- ingly and steadily dowuward. From Woodrow Wilson's Speech Accepting the Democratic Nouil- nation. X tion, it reaches the best people, the people who buy, the people who appreciate high class goods, the people who think about what they read, whether it is an advertisement or an '1 gine repairs, Itemized Claim of Louis Board, Itemized 5 claims of Haynes Trent, itemized, as follows: 3 45, $3 40 ? X 10 00 jr Editorial 4th Avenue and Market St. 1 J (I A HON A fiflNG MjHiimimi,, 4th Avenue and ' If Market St. OUR ANNUAL AUGUST Clearance Satle NOW IN PROGRESS SUMMER sold. MAIL ORDERS GIVEN 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. PROMPT AND CAREFUL 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 Railroad Fares Refunded 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. of the largest us well ns one of the most substantial grand stands In the , RAGING TO BE OF LOGAMNTEREST Some People We Know, And We Will Profit By Hearing About Them. GREAT FEATURE Big Program State For Fair. Kentucky NEARLY $7,000 IN PRIZES. L. B. Shropshire, nTf tho Fair, Has Assistant Socretary Arranged For Great 4. patents During Week of Sept. Course and Grand btana. !Newracing standpoint patrons of Stnto Vaiv during the nbie.jLf Sei)t 0.14 wju D0 wen provtd- !l & as tho program which has been .., rathi? , , .. , .. , ... . nnl U ui li I."ili. la ""- nt thn fojLjeen In Keutucky In years, lie msVarrauged for six stake events for trotters and pacers valued ut ?U00 each and bIx purse events for trotters nud pacers valued nt $500 each, and In addition he has provided for six running races, one for each day of tho Fair, und a geutlenien's cup race aud a gen- tlwneu's riding race, tho last named two to be decided the closing day of the Fair. Among tho stake races will trotters, oue be one for trotters, one each for for 2:18 trotters, '2:'25 trotters, '2:VA pacers ad U:ii5 pacers. The purso events will Anslst of one each for free for all I potters, 2:18 trotters, L':15 trotters, iii'JO Totters, '2:12 pacers, 2:17 pacers ami 'pus free for all for pacers. During the past two years tho racing feature of tho Fair has proved ouo of kbe most Interesting of any attraction avlded by the management, und be ftuee of that fact it becuino upparent Secretary J. L. Dent that better fa- lti8 would have to bo provided forring for tho patrons of that purlieufeature. With this Idea In view tho first contract entered into by ainlselouer Nuwmuu and Secretary ut wag with con tractors for tho of the grand stand, aud the Kates are thrown open tho lug of pt 0 just twlco as many nle will be cared for in tho race Mctiou of the grounds as former- gtte hw addition, to the graud concrete. will be of rSr lu evwy reapwt to the original weeff tb blr taud umlrliiie It ro .., - 'i in country. Here can gather thousauds of Kentuckluus to renew old acquaintances as well as to witness tho sport that Is dearest to tho heart of every native born son and daughter of the old commonwealth. Unlike many of tho race tracks of the country, where trotting and running races are operated simply for the benetlt of the track owners, the sport furnished at the State Fair can readily be desiguated as that of the "king of sports," us the management of the Fair has no idea of reaping any reward except that which comes from a good word passed around by Its patrons. Therefore all races are decided strictly on their .merit, and in each lnstanco tho best horse wins. That somo of the best horses In training ou the tracks of Kentucky and other states will participate In the trottlug and pacing events on the program this year Is demonstrated by the fact that already owners havo applied for stable room for the week and have made numerous entries to the stake events. Under the arrangements provided by Assistant Secretary Shropshire one stake event and one purse race will be decided each afternoon during the week, lu addition to which will bo one running race each day. As all events for trotters nud pacers, with the excepevents, will be tion of the three lu five heat affairs, it is needless to say that ouch afternoon will bo crowded full of good sport for tho Fair patrons. two-year-o- THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 d three-year-ol- d ; This is a purely local event. It took place in Cloverport Not in some faraway place. You are asked to investigate it. Asked to believe a citlzan's word; To confirm a citizen's statement. Any article that is endorsed at home Is more worthy of confidence Than one you know nothing about, Kndorsed by unknown people. Walter Mead)r, farmer, Cloverport, Ky., says: "A member of my family has used Doan's Kidney Pills and found them to be a v:ry good kidney remedy. Several years ago she suffered from sharp pains across the small of her back as well as other symptoms of kidney trouble. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills highly recommended, I got a box at Fisher's Drug Store and their use was begun. They did a world of good. Since then this person has used Doan's Kidney Pills and on each occasion they have helped her. It is a pleasure to recommend this excellent kidney medicine." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 n Co., Buffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. A Texas Wonder. Remember the name Doan's and The Texas Wonder cures kidney and take no other. bladder troubles, removing gravel, cures diabetes, weak und lame backs, Farmer Boys rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladdor in both men Mr. James L. Dent, Secretary of the and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your Kentucky State Fair, writes us that druggist will be sent by mail ou re- boys from about fifty counties have ceipt of $1.00. One small bottle Is two made application and submitted essays month's treatment and seldom falls to In competition for bhe farmer boys' perfect a cure. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Encampment at the Kentucky State Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Fair during the week of September No papers at Louisville. Kentucky testimonials. Sold by drug gists. have as yet been passed upon so competition is still open to all boys between Good Meeting the ages of Is and 16 years who will apply to him for blanks or to tho The meeting that has been in prog- County School Superintendent. This ress at Hardin's school house closed should be done at once as papers last Sunday. There were several ad- should be In the hands of the comditions to the Hitee Run church. At mittee as toon as possible. Tne boy the close of the services Sunday, nine winning gets a free trip from the time candidate were received for baptism. he leaves his station until he returns, including transportation, board; entrance to the falr.besldes the instruction that is given by members of the Foster-Milbur0th-14t- UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place to do Business. 40 3 YEARS Per Cent on Time Deposits faculty of the Agricultural Department of tho State University. One of tho most common ailments that hard working people arc afflicted with is lame back. Apply Chamberlain's Liniment twice a day and massage the parts thoroughly at each application, and you will get quick relief. For sale by all dealers. Look Here! When You Want Notice. Breckeuridge Circuit Court. CIius. It. DeJurnettu's Admr., etc. I'lulutllVb, Vs. Order of ltufuruuco to Commissioner. Robert L. DeJarnetto, etc.. Defendants. Insurance! Life Insurance, Sick and Ac- October, 1012, properly proven us required by lnv, Lee Walls, Com. & R. II. C. "Wilson ami .Marshall" minds pml Is cood.. loolcs nootl All creditors of the estate of Charles R. Dejarnette deceased are notified to file their claims with the undersigned Commissioner of the Breckenrldge Circuit Court ou or before the first day of 1 Messengers Selected At the busiuess meeting lust Wednesday night tie church named its messengers to the Iirecklnridge Association which convenes with the Walnut Grove church August 28, aud also adopted their statistical lettor which contains the report of the year's work. The messengers selected are: Urethern 10. O. Cottrell, Lee Nelson, Melvin Wood, Lee Wood, C. E Light-foo- t, Dr. J, T. Owen, W. H, Gibson, Larkin Gibson, F, C. English, Proctor Keith, W. V. Pcrklns.Ilarney Squire , J.,D. Seaton, and J. S; Armstrong. cident Insurance, Fire and Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. Lowest Raies of any Company in America. The Subscribe Now L. C. TAJUL, Cloverport, Insurance Man, !- -I Ky. THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS, JNO. D. BARBAGI. Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednesday. Tho problems of tho Nation, javs Woodrow .Wilson, ''Are the tnrilT trust evil, cost of living, currency laws, National development." No man in tho country knows hotter how to handle these problems than Mr. Wilson. Send Your Films You To Me ! A EIGHT PAGES. CLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1912 Subscription priro insertion. S1.O0 There is a real Hull M o-- cr without horns in Stephcnsport. can't afford to experiment. I use only the best brands chemicals and paper money can buy Listen when the train passed by. Our Motto believe permanency is the Keystone of Pbotographu? Success, and all nbotnrftnnlir'dfliveipd from this studio nre mudo on this principle. Wo .surround both wltu every safoguard known to chemical science nnd'ir own experience of fifteen years. WHAT THE NATION THINKS OF ..,- -, I WSIKESS LOCALS 10c a yrar in iidvnncc. per lino, and 5c for each ndditionnl five lines ounrged W00DR0W WILSON'S SPEECH .- Message of RcasauVnnce 110 cents per lino. Washington poSt. charged for at the rnte of 6 ctmlt per lino, money s OBITUARIES The dtvrloimeot of the mtrchant mrin and improvement of inland arc discussed In a fashion that discloses Woodrbw Wilson taking very , in advance. most questions Ila T', If it. is lint, enrroat nloaPO high ground on one of theand notticklish hack upon of the da'.device would follov inline ttwk lahdi rn vniir rmunr ' fail of bounties the cheap great eonntructivajinet. Us. ni! amltubstdles. . . . We mus. huild and buy ships in competition with tho wjrld. We can do it if wo but t'lve ourselves leave." The speaker contemplates what must follow from the building of the canal with patriotic fervor This great expenditures we have made bespeak Dud great clearness of vision. further heavy Investments if we aro to realize the possibilities of the new InTOR PRESIDENT ternational highway. The speech of acceptance may not nrovo wholly satisfying to uncomproWOODROW WILSON mising partisans, but it is a message of reassurance and comfort to all who, of New .lersoy like Governor Wilson, take the ground that a presidential campaign should not FOR VICE PRESIDENT be so conducted as to "lose its real dignity and significance." A water-wayT CAKns OF THANKS over for at the rate of - .,.,.,.. .,- -.., . , Pictures Enlarged C. G. BRABANDT mmmmwg&mmt j DEMOCRATIC TICKET Marion Weafherholt General Contractor Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. See me for anything in made all over the country to cot ever' small printing shop to adopt this system. It takes time and study and patience to do it, but every printer who has any respect for the importance of the trade should undertake it. The Ben Franklin Cost System will change the prices on printing, making some higher and some lower, according to the cost of tTiojob. Wo will make no bids on jobs where bids are received from printers who make bids without studying what it costs them to print a job. Recently, a church wanted some programs printed, and because they could get them pi inted a great deal cheaper elsewhere, they sent them away from home which was perfectly natural. Tho committee wanted to Hive money, but they saved it at the printer's loss, for tho composition on the job alone was figured at, the price. We are figuring on the cost of every job. We are giving tho bebt service for the best prices, and the kind of patronage we want are thoe who are willing to pay what is right without trying to ".lew" down our best price. Pcoplo who want perfect printing should keep in mind the best is not always tho cheapest. The Breckenridge News has been working for thirty-seveyears to give to the world its very best and ulways we are still learning the way. We nre going on und on, and as wo onward go, the world is giving back to us all that we have given; making our business more appealing, greater and nobler to us every day. n "Inspiring; and Tonic" Charleston Evening Post TOR REPRESENTATIVE The politician will not be able to make anything at alt of the speech. The BEN JOHNSON sordid "interests" won't understand It. The one will call it a dodging of every issue and tho other an academic pronouncement. It Is almost mystical in its Take tho special this morning and mf to the Fair. nature. But the peorjle will understand, with a sure instinct, that it is the utterance of a man who has dedicated his whole being to the problems that are material to their life and happiness, and that it springs from a brain of power OUR COST SYSTEM. and resource, that will comprehend in their liner details the instant questions In the Breckenridge News print shop we aro adopting the Ben that will come In the day's work, and give to them the analysis and tht definFianklin Cost System, nnd by keeping the exact time and account of ition that it has made of the supreme question that has come to him with this tho expense of materials spent on each job, we can learn exactly call of the people he has answered. There is something Inspiring and tonic in the sweep and comprehensivewhat each job costs. Heretofore it has been just a rough estimate, ness of the address in its swift passing over detail of policy and its soaring to and wo were not able to figure exact cost. A great effort is being the heights of observation and understanding. On a High THOMAS K. MARSHALL of Indiana 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 Plane New York Herald What Governor Wilson purposes to bring about might be likened to "a treinorless earthquake." His speech of acceptance will be read widely and discussed seriously. We doubt if any deliverance from a nominee of either of the great parties was ever keyed on such a high, ambitious plane or ever had so much resemblance to the Ten Commandments or the Golden Rule. The governor is a writer of great ability, a leader of consummate skill. How Kinds of Planing Mill Work to Order ON PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION the Nation Regards Woodrow Wilson's Speech. (Prom The Atlanta Journal.) If' Tho public is like a child and teaching it is a problem. Tho Cloverport exchange is trying now to teach it to call by number. Mr. Lincoln, the n imager here, is having n daily record made of the calls by number. If the customer does not call by number, tho operator repeats it to him, so next time he will know. Mr. Lincoln has been in the telephone business ten years and is an expert in tho work. INDUSTRIAL KENTUCKY. Bulletin No. 3, on Industrial Kentucky issued by J. W. Comn.ifcsioner of Agriculture, is splendid. By it one can well acquainted with Kentucky, learn what this State i3 accomplishing, and also a little history. Kentucky has The Mountains, Tho Blue Grass Region, Tho Pennynlo and Tho Purchase. Tho four divisions given above are not definite, but only approximate, and as Mr. Newman writes, this State has such a variation of lands that an3ono desiring a home, can find just what ho wants in Kentucky. Our farm products in 1910 amounted to $110,731,088. More corn than anything else was raised and less of barley. The total value of live stock amounted to $104,224,000. Thoro wore over a million sheep and over four hundred thousund horses. Ono year of Kentucky's mineral production amounted to Tho production of clay amounted to more than a million dollars. Natural gas amounted to $450,293. Tho Bulletin includes information about all of Kentucky's deHigh Plains spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents J. A. Gray. velopment. If you haven't one, write to Mr. Newman for it. You will bo converted that our Stato is tho best in the Union. Wo have Percy Mncy and llruce Moorman made so much to work for and look forward to that it makes us energetic Miss Gobi File of Constantino cunie a business trip to Hnrdiusburg Saturday. und ambitious. Saturday to spend u week us the guest Mr. Huff, who has been giving singing clear-heade- $21,-732,05- 5. It is a rare and significant fact that the lending newspapers of America, regardless of party leanings and past prtjudices, are nearly uuanimous in praise of Woodrow Wilson's acceptance epeech not the praise of zetdous disciples, but e ttiHt of discriminating critics. From divers points of view, Uiey see in the mind and purpose of a true statesman and the omen of better day for the nation. They find It refreshing for its freedom from political twaddle; they find it reassuring in its poised and constructive tone; they find it inspiring for its keenness and breadth of outlook. Even the New York Sun, for the moment, drops its cynicism to say that this speech has "Kcod luck as well aJ merit," coming as it does, "just in time to contrast sharply with the interminable Bedlamite rant of Th. Deutatus Ferox;" and to add that "Governor Wilson is for repair, nut for destruction." The Kentucky Achilles no longer sulks ill his lent; for. says the l: "The real force of the speech was the force of intelligence, the acute, uess, the clarity with which the student has analyzed conditions and the courage, the sincerity and sanity with which he approaches the responsibility of their rectification." and large national taak that Governor Wilson di"It is to the rects attention," romaiks the New Yoik Kveiiiug Port, and truly adds, "He offers himself in unaffected simplicity as a servant of the people in helping them to recover what, in their government and in their lives, they feel has been filched a wsy from them." The New Yok World is particularly impressed with the fact that Mr. Wilson has driven straight to the heart of the supreme issue of the day "The partnership between Government and Privilege" without abuse or partisan bitterness, without egotism and, above all, without a tinge of demagogy. And the New York Times sums up the speech by declaring, "It is a proclamation that will satisfy all save those who are determined not to be satisfied." It is doubtful if any public utterance of the generation has evoked such widespread and discerning approval. Why is this? It is because the Seagirt speech reflects the purpose of a builder aud is so admirably free from the cheap devices of the anitator. The weakest politician can set interest 10 clashing upon interest und stir the blood of strife; but only a d and statesman can set the people to thinking and open the ay to rightful readjust ments. Only a man who is truly great can prove mspiriug without pattisauship and can lift his cause above bitterness aud above himself. This rare type of greatness is wonderously embodied in the man whom Democracy has chosen as its national leader. He has proved himstlf worthy of the confidence of all good citizens, no matter to what party they may belong, or what their individual interests may be. By his own moral and intellectual force he has quietly removed the need and excuse for a third party. He has pointed the way to liberation from the abuses which a loug tenure of Republican power has fastened upon the country, and tit the same time, he has shown that this good freedom can be won under the Constitution aud without the jeopardies of a dictatorship. thisut-te.ancAfri-cau- us Courier-Journuuon-puth- I Mnif nr m&&3V n WiiWKWMP mau mmw J notincr ff T II i TI'tll'tiTMILVILIIir.BffFr'll'trfill ''flff nmnwmmmm 1 m 7 . N grow a "WHATSOEVER brf&ni m IrflLk ff&n A MAN S0WETII THAT SHALL HE REAP" mk If 1m, ,m d honest-hearte- You cannot reap anything eW;you MUST reap what you If you want a fortune, PLANT THE SEED that will produce a fortune. One deposit after another in tho bank is tho seed that has grown all great fortunes. Start a bank account and have something in your OLD AGE that will make you secure and comfortable. Our bank is a sccuro place for your money. sow. Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resources, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" THE BANK OF HARDINSBURG & TRUST CO.. Hardinsburg, Ky. &&&??Z3 one-uia- n telephones! (l ft- k !t x 'I1 Mr. Iurmer, are you interested? If so, call on tho rkllrkt.li rtrl luiuuijuiiuod rvi.l nn rritff f lift JLUIU"IilLJU iimiuij,uiuiiiiuuiuuviiauu Tnlnnlmnn rPAlA.MHA l. Company and have him explain the snecial "Far- mors Lino" rate. 41 Every placo a body goes ho can find discontentment happy Atlantic City or gay Paris. After all, happiness Saturday. one's own aolf. Extonsivo trips, fine houses, uutomobilcs and eleAlbert Tucker, of Madrid, tpent Satgant clothe do not make a body happy. Acquire a happy dispo- urday nnd Sunday hero culling on friends. Mrs. Mose Payne and Mrs. Florence sition, than take your trip and you will seo tho world in a satisfying, Uro. Felix Roberts nnd wife, of Weirt File wore at Hanlinsburg shopping Friday beautiful light. View, spout Saturday and Sunday with of Miss Mary File and attend the county lessons here for the past ten days returned fair. to his home nt Grayson Sunday. even in Fro. M. I.. Dyer of Hardinsburg filled James Moorman was in Hardinsburg is within his regular appointtnunt here Sunday. i Cumberland A Telephone & Telegraph (Incorporated.) Co. t II 1.1 :V Irvington, in in Ureekonridgo said; "They have everything spunking of that lmturo intonded to help build thorn up." What is needed, ho 8iys, "Is moro thought and fctudy given to needs of tho soil. When a C. tliu-lnnd- J. Carnegie, of tho Wi'hgtor Stono Company, I man know his soil, like ho knows his horso or his cow, ho will give Officers Sunday Miss Nuncy Hoard, of Garfield, is with Evory man should feel himself responsible for a clean, presiher niece Bessie It. Weatherford for a few The new officers of the Kpworth League dential campaign. lie must not depend on tho Democratic National days. will be installed at the devotional services or Stato or County Committee foru campaign without whisky, withMr. and Mrs Jas. Knott were in Har- Sunday night. Marcus Miller is leader out unfair means of any kind. Insist on being yourself, a right, dinsburg Saturday, and the Rev. Mr. Lewis will officiate in cIcHn-cnt- it just what it needs." Robt. Weatherford had ns his guests their daughter Hev nnd Mrs. C. I.. for dinner Thursday: Mrs. Colauina I Hruiiingtoii. and Children, and Mrs. Paul Comp-toMiss Om HUck of Kphesuh, was the and children. week end guest of Miss May File. The new church nt this place will be Misses Dettie and Jennie Kiuchuloc, completed in about two weeks. It is und Gilbert Mncy, of Codysville, attended certainly a nice church. the singing exercises hereSatuiday night Hlid Sunday. Installation of las-we- FAJR1VI lf two-stor- y ll n Good hill land; orchard; fino tobacco land; well watered for stock: one-lm- . undur cnlfiviirinn- 1 miln frm vii.ni.. 01 iij(iua t - ....... ....,.., ...,,w itlUi, j ..1,, house, 0 rooms. 45x45 tobacco barn.'1 station; good UtO tn All hneVnla nf wit'n nr lOflfl fr. Unn ... ,..,!,, J....1. .. .' bacco or 1,000 pounds of Burloy can bo raised to an acre. . FOR SALE ..,.. : w V 1 or further information address WATLINGTON BROS., Stepliensport, KyJ , straight to the mark man in this campaign. Miss Rea Gray, who is teaching at the installation. Now is The Time to Subscribe JShe Breckenridge News. . . - "-: IwitnNESnAV. -, M HVf-- A1TOWST .- 21.f 1912 IrMIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN BY THE ADVERTISING jp3mcii3 W msmtxixk 1r NEW YORK AND CHICAGO GENERAL OFFICES fe 9RAHCHES IN AIL TMF PRINCIPAL CITIES 'RUES TOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS iFor Prfecinct ninl city Offices $2 BO ifor County .'. $ B "0 Offices $ Ih 00 RPor State mid District Offices 10 For Calls, per Hue 10 For Cnrils, per Hue in tlie inter' For All Publications est of Individuals or wcprtttslnn 10 of individual views per line fc; ' ' LOCAL-BREVITIES v if ipalr Special nt 7 a. m. yll'day. i B. Randall was in Louisville Tues Tnke the special this a. m. for the Fair. A. A. Miller went to Louisville Thursday. Elmer Hoffious is visiting in Owens-bor- o this week. Darnell Dowden, of Louisville, was here Thursday. J. C. Eden, of Webster, went to Louisville Saturday. Mrs. Chas. Llghtfoot fell Sunday and broke her arm. Miss Grace Pauley Jias returned home from Louisville. Mrs. John Lawson and little son went to Louisville Saturday. Selby McCracken Jr., fell yesterday and broke his right arm. Misses Susette and Francis Sawyer left Monday for Lewisport. Mr. Harder, of Fordsville is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Foster Harder. Vernon Farmer, of Philpot, attended the barbecue here Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lynch, 6f Allen, Ky., have been here visiting. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Daugherty are visiting relatives In Louisville. Mrs. Shelby Pate and Mrs. Joe Bishop went to Fordsville Saturday, t Mks Hnzel Holder was hostess to a jWLVge Par'y ot" 8uests Friday night. Misses f rymire, oi umuu oiai, .guests of Miss Lula Severs last week. less Fallon, of Seeleyville, Ind., was here to see his mother last week. Misses Rice, of Owensboro, were visitors of Mrs. Joe Mullen last week. Mrs. Frank Fraize went to Louisville Wednesday to visit Miss Jennie War-Held. Allen. 13th Prize Go Cart bv M Hamman Mrs, Courtney Babbage, Mr and Sj Son, Elmer Noble. Mrs, Hnrvey Stone were guests of Mrs. Walk Sulkoy by the I4U1 Prize-S- ide Chas. Hnmblcton in Cannelton Friday. Lodge, Mrs. John Adams, Toblnsport. Mrs John L. Hawkins and daughter, I5H1 Prize-- S3 50 Shoes by C. Sipple, Ruby, of Louisville, are visiting, her Miss Alia Lamb. Tohlrnporf Tor Sale parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. I). Hamblc-ton- . 10th Prize 1 year subscription Breck-enrldg- e COR SALR-- A 15 lioro power matloncry In Rood News Hendemon Johnson, ' Oh Ktmlnoi Watklnn llrt'ckcnrldRo Newi. Cloven ort Ky Miss Jennie Green and Miss Ann Duke. Eliza Robertson, qf Falls of Rough, ' 17th Prize-$3.- 50 Shoes by Quiggins Por Sale were guests Of Miss Knthrltie Moorman & Beavin. Mis Ella Dfrnhsm, Hltcs poUSALK-npo(- H, Mortffnitrotnil nllkliuh Thursday. of IpjthI blatikn. lltrek'tir())tP Newi, Run. OloTerpori, Ky. Miss II file Orom, who hat been Little I8fh Prlte ?5 by S. J. Brown, Joo, visiting brother, Burton Orom, M Powers, Hawivllle, Kv. St. Louh foi tli rwt ninntli, haa lgth Prlae Winchester Rjfl by Coo CARL LISHEN F0U horn. rati Payne & Co , Willie Aahby. Mr. and Mr. Gnrg Gregory and GUTTERING, SPOUTING children, of Louisville, spurn last 'week REPAIR WORK RESOLUTION here with their parent, Mr. and Mm. John Gregory. Cloverport, Ky. Special train leaves thin city at 7 a. ra today and tomorrow for tliu Hard Adopted By The Mission Board inbiirg Fair, Go and iwa the Fair. Of The Davjess County Bap-li- st Ball race today. Opp 2 i lnoli Ilnlir. Dm' Intfrntitloml . i Utnollni' EnjrltH'. with iruek Association On ResignMr. and Mrs. J. T. P'Co'nnell and oinurjr wheel., on; J xxl ni iipw. Ohm Miufcos Susie IlttlTey, Vera children and Kumilmni nihh One'ilnckft voir ation of Rev. E. 0. Cottrcll oil Jack AlAoStaple tux (''iini-- hrexvr and Sarah Wright and Leo Ilnflfey wont Ifs. Scf tm ut mv nlil slime Itli nml .Main, Hnrdlnstiurn, Ky. to Louinvllle Sunday. II J ROBERTS for Whereon Hew It. O. Cottrcll, who Mr. and Mrs. Morris Beard, Miss so long has served so faithfully and of Moore, Miss Sutton a'nd Mr. Claude Mercer were at the Bennett House at tficientlv as secretary of the board, see Excursion Fare. retary of the association, and pastor of Stephensport Saturday for dinner. some of its best churches, has removed I'.'.gS Louisville mid return, recount, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Linsey and three from the association and resigned as a I'cderntion of Catholic Societies mid children, of Evansville, Captain Bill member of this board. Catholic Kditors, Louisville, Ky , Aiifr. Wentherholt, of Toblnsport, have been Now therefore be it resolved that we I). Perkins. t6to2l,lgl2. Dates of sale: Aug. 11, guests of of Mr. and Mrs. L. express our deep appreciation of l."i ' Mrs. James Penner entertained at hereby nnd 16, lgl2. Return limit: Aug 26, his faithful, earnest, aud efficient services 1012 her home in Oak street Friday evening in this association and commend him to In honor of her sisters, Mrs. Waggoner the brethren of the Breckinridge and Miss Mayme Penner, of Henderespecially to the church at son. Clovcrport, of which he is now pastor. News has been received here that As secretary of this board he has alArnold Cooper, who recently mar- ways had its work well in hand, having ried Miss Mayme Hawkins, is seriously always a ready perception of the work to 111 of typhoid fever at Lebanon Junc- be done and plans for its performance tion. and willing hands to help carry them Mr. aud Mrs. Ed. McAfee, Mr. and out. As secretary of the association he Mrs. Chas. Hook and children and Ed. has been equally capable and efficient. Morrison were among those who at- As pastor he has led many of the churches of this association to attempt and actended the Masons babecue from complish better and higher things. As Mrs. John Gregory and daughter, editor of the Green River Baptist he disCarrie Essie, Mrs. Dismore and Miss played unusual editorial and literary Nearly everyone has Helen Dismore, of Louisville, were ability, As the first president of the some extra mono' outSunday-schoAssociavlsl'ors of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Morrison Daviess county side of their regular intion, he firmly cstablishtd that organilast week. zation and did much to stimulate aud come. You can make a Mrs. Dora Burk and children, Albert, of the strengthen the Sunday-school- s success of saving by putJohn and Lizzie May.Mrs George Pate, association. Altogether he has left an ting in this bank all such Mrs. Theodore Pate and son, Clarence, influence in this association which will of Nashville, Tenn., left yesterday continue to work extra money you get. for good even in his after a visit to Mr. and Mrs. E. L. absence. We shall always be ready to It is a good plan and Pate. welcome his return, either as a visitor or such saving is hardly Mr. and Mrs. Phillip McGovern and to make his home with us again. noticed and requires litdaughter, Miss Beatrice, of Louisville; Respectfully submitted tle, if any sacrifice. If Chattanooga,-Tenn.- , Dr. Wm. Howard, of C. W. Wells you have any such and Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Marsch . B. V. Jenkins spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph source of extra income J. S. II. Kyie. I Wctnts.j Take Advantage of This Week's . lr. Reductions in Oxfords . . hr sm and FOR. SALE uU-x- Ladies' $4.00 Oxfords this week . u $3 50 Oxfords this week . ( $3.00 Oxfords this week . ( $2.50 Oxfords this week . Men's $4.00 Oxfords this week . (t $3.50 Oxfords this week . (( $3.00 Oxfords this week . i( $2.50 Oxfords 'this week . $3.50 m $3.00 $2 50 . . . S2.00 $3.50 1 . . . $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 Also reduction on White Shoes and Oxfords for men, women, children. Get Your Share! J. C. NOLTE & BRO. CLOVERPORT, KY. Pin Irv-ingto- n. Money i m S.E. WILSON SOLICITS and INVITES YOVR PATRONAGE ol FRESH, NEW LINE OF STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES COMPLETE LINE OF NOTIONS Wjh Store Opens al 6 a. m. Closes at 7 p. m. H kn Situated on the Hill at Second and Fourth Streets Cloverport, Kentucky Committee. why not try the plan. Barbecue Notes. An Appeal Of The A. M. E. Z. Misses Little, day. oi James Jabine Ruth Atchison and Francis Owensboro, were guests of Mr. acd liams, pastor. Owensboro, were here ThursMrs. Harry Newsom. Colored Church. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Powers, of Hancock county, got the beautiful Brown's To the public and good people of cake for the largest family. They have five boys and four girls. They have Cloverport and Breckenridge county, been married seventeen years and all as I must soon leave foi my annual contheir children are fine looking. ference and I am in need of money. Please give me something, if no more Mr. Gibson, of than one cent by Sept. 8. E. B. Wiland You can start with one dollar and wo will add 3 PER CENT Interest. H Prompt Service - - Courteous Attention il Prices Reasonable A STORE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE The Farmers Hardinsburg, c-- Bank, Ky. 000 ., Sfoy Hawkins, of Evansville, spent last week with his father, T. H. Haw-kin.- '. Mr. and Mrs. Rov Heyser. of Cincinnati, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. 000 The eleventh annual barbecue hop given at the Riverview Pavillioh was the largest attended dance that has been given in Cloverport for a number of years. The young ladies were beautifully dressed for the occasion and a more representative set of young men were never seen. The Cannelton band furnished the music. Many chaperones were present, several taking part in the dances. Making A Successful Cook. children are visiting relatives 0J at Stithton. 13. Heyser. Pete Penner, of Henderson, spent last week here with Mr. and Mrs. James Penner. Mrs. Joe Gouty, of Owensboro, was the guest of Miss Carrie Lee Tucker Thursday. Eramett Sipple was here from Princeton Saturday the guest of Miss Brook Carman. Miss Eula and Adah Howard were tore from Cannelton last week visiting - Mrs. Viola Jackson. Miss Flora Smith, of Brazil, Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Smith, near town. Miss May Hayes, of Louisville, and Miss Jane Crenshaw, of Versailles, are Mrs. Phelps. A telecram has been received here from Oklahoma announcing the death - S. Clarkson and Arthur George Wortham, a former colored boy of Clo'verport, was here last week. O'Connor ypent Satuiday at BranHe has made good as a cook in Elyrla, denburg. Ohio, and is married. He still is interMr. and Mrs. Ed Brown and two ested in his old home and takes the children, of Ekron, spent ThursBreckenridge News. day and Friday with Mrs. W. A. thoy wore accompanied homo by their mother, Mrs. llynes who had been spending tho sumMesdamo Mary Hay Ward and mor with Mrs. W.A. Ilynos. Stolla Smith have returned to Mrs. W. 11. Strother, of OwensElizabothtown. boro, loft Sunday after a weeks Big Spring Lodge No. 82G F. & visit wijh Mrs. E. A. Strother and A. M. meets at 2 p.m. Saturday daughter. Aug. 31. Work to bo done in the Itov. King and Penick delivered third degree. Neighboring lodges some fine sermons last weok. are invited to attend. Post Office Clerk's Work. Taylor Scott, of Ilardinsburg, "Few persons Imve Hiiy idea how the was to see his sister Mrs. Sallio pot office clerks work,' said the suMorris last week. lie was accom- perintendent of one of the large stapanied by his sisters, mesdamo tions. "Au expoiiencd cltrk will sort Payno and her daughter of or 'case' from !J0 to CO letters n minute, Incubator OUR COUNTRY, Incubator Dept. . Don't Fail to See Us For ., A New 12(5 Kjwr In cubator of the best mako will be given FltKE to tho ? lady or child .lending ns the largest number of paid up yearly subscriptions by Oct. 31ft, at2i3o each. WRITE FOR PAKTICTLA.US AND SAMPLE COL BIG JPRING Ilyncs Louisville, Ky. Commercial BIdg. Up-to-D- ate 000 Mrs. Morris Beard, of Hardlnsburg, chaperoned the following: Misses Louise Aud, Hannah Beard, Jennie Green and Ann Eliza Robertson, Messrs. Sherman Ball, Roy E. Moorman. Dr. Lex. Dr. Royalty, Mr. Shell- man and Mr. Ditto. Henry DeHaven Moorman and his valet arrived later in the evening. The party stayed at the St. George Hotel. Mrs. Ernest Robertson chaperoned a oartv from Glen Dean: They were Misses Louise nnd Jonnie Moorman and Miss Daisy Dean. Job Work. "lid m I MauuMiJIIMIUJI y 1iW W 1 Nil I E I tM HUM W 1 JM 11 wmiii rt. of Mrs. "Willis Cissell. t Clinton Blair. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brown, of 5th Prize One month subscription to Ekrqn, spent Thursday and Friday Elite Pressing Club, J.E. Burbee, of with Mrs. W. A. Ilynos. ' Stephensport. by J. 6th PrizeKeen Cutter Razor t Miss Maggie Soott has returned Hickerson, Sample, Kv. ' s hhm Burk, John from a two weeks visit to her iinr jiiiiv iwviimiuswm tMv of 7th f Mrs. Alferd HeSton, of Slkeston, Mo , Roller Prize 50 lbs Ford,Flour by Star Cecelia and Vino Grovo. at Pellville, Ky. Mills, Peter f re visiting Mrs. Francis Sawyer. Mrs. Emma Eskridgo and grand8th Prize One year subscription to ' Wm. Sahlle and children, of Owens-boro- , e. Breckenridgo News, Aleck daughter, Emma Hutu, aro visiting were the guests of his brother, the misses Vonnio and Vortio MoorLou Sahlle, a few days last week. 0th Prize $'i pair shoes by J. H. . w man. ana Mrs. truest raie, jirs. j. u. Brown, Barney Bohler. lr. Mrs. Jack Collins and daughter, 10 Prize f.'. 50 pair shoes by Leon d the baptklng at Hardlns last Sun- McGavock, Mollle Argabrlte, Lodiburg. Miss Pearl, huvo returned from a v. Vlrorll Nnufton and daughter. 11 Prfee Gold Necklace by Gibson & seven weeks visit with rolatives in tka nf Owensboro. were visltlnsr her Son, Mrs. Tom Groves, Toblnsport. Illinois. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thoe. Ryan last , 12th Prize 1 doen Photos by Brabandt, Mrs. Harraaa Bla'.r. Mr. Eugono Ilarponl and two vek. pur-ontE?k-rldg- Warfield Hendrlck Is building on his farm near Clover Cteek church a new five room cottage home. Mr and Mrs. Proctor Keith entertalned Friday night In honor of Misses Janulta and Grce Carr.. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. O'Reilly and Miss Nellie Haffey spent Saturday in Tell City with Mrs. Geo. Fuqua. MUs Florence Saffron and Miss Viola IJubor, of Loulsvllle.left Saturday after H visit to Mrs. George Huber. - Prize Awards. Big Ben Clock, given by Tom Odewalt, won by Wilda Rush. 2nd Prize $3 Shoes, given by J. C. Nolte & 13ro., won ty Eugene Denham. 3rd. Prize Hat by Mrs. J. "M. Cor-dreMinnie Stillwell, of Stephensport. "lth Prize Hat by F. Fraize, Henry 1st Prize y, Born to tho wife of Howard Roman tho 15th a girl. Mrs Ilyncs, who has been spending tho summor with hor daughtor-Mrs- . W. A. Ilynos returned to Ekron Friday. rend the address and place them in their proper pigeonhole. "They train themselves to a proctss of elimination in reading addresses which expedites their work, for If they took time to rend the entire name aud address on eiicli letter it would take them permips three or four times us long. In cusnig the name of the person to whom the litter is sunt Is. never read; only the town or Stte is glancod at. "If the letter is Mldieited to n foreign country, such as Eugluml, France or Geimauy, the clerk's eves are trained that only the country is seeu nnd the next second the letter is cat.ed with other letters going to that place. After a while the clerks hecouie so expeit that they can center their vision on the town, State or couuty to which the letter J9 uddressed and develop a speed which seems marvelous to an outsider who does not kuow how they do Record. Subscribe Today! Better Subscribe for The News Right Now mST EXCUSE ME! Norelized from the Comedy of (he Same Name By Rupert Hugbea Oopjrlght, ILLUSTRATED fYom Produced the Play Dy Htnry W. Straff 1)11. Phtrpli of by II. K. Fir Oo. CHAPTER XXXIII. Fresh Trouble Dally. Tho following morning the daylight creeping into section number ono found Irn and Anne staring at cacti other. Ira was tousled and Anno was unkempt, but her blush still gavo her check nt least an Indian summer glow. After a violent effort to reach tho space between her shoulder blades, slio was compelled to appeal to her new master to act as her new maid. "Oh, Mr. Lathrop," sho stammered ''Ira," sho corrected, "won't you please hook mo up?" sho pleaded. Ira beamed with n second childhood boyishness: "I'll do my best, my It's the Hrst littlo time I over tried it." "Oh, I'm so glad," Anno sighed, "It's tho ilrst tlmo I ever was hooked up by a gentleman." Ho gurgled with Joy nnd, forgetting tho poverty of space, tried to reach her lips to kiss her. lie almost broke her neck and bumped his head so hard that Instead of saying, as ho intended, "My darling," ho said, "Oh, hell!" "Ira!" she gasped. But he, with all tho proprietorship he had assumed, answered cheerily: "You'll have to get used to It, ducky darling. 1 could never learn not to swear." He proved the fact again and again by the remarks he addressed to certain refractory hooks. He apologized, 'but she felt more llko apologizing for herself. "Oh, Ira," sho said, "I'm so ashamed to havo you see me Ike this the tlrst morning." "Well, you haven't got anything on me I'm not shaved." "You don't have to tell me that," she said, rubbing her smarting cheek. Then sho bumped her head and gasped: "Oh what you said." This made them feel so much at homo that she attained the heights of frankness nnd honesty by reaching In her handbag lor a knob of hair, which sho altlxcd Ira, to what was Instead of looking shocked, loved her for her honesty, and grinned: "Now, that's where you have got something on me. Say, we're llko a couple of sardines trying to make love in a tin can." "It's cosy though," sho said, and then vanished through tho curtains and shyly ran the gauntlet or amused glances and "Good mornings" till she hid her blushes behind the door of the women's room and turned the key. ir she had thought of It she would have said, "God bleifij the man that Invented doors and the other angel that Invented locks." The passengers this morning were all a little brisker than usual, it was the last day aboard lor everybody and they showed a certain extra ani mation, like the inmates of an ocean liner when land has been sighted.. Ashlon was shaving when Ira swaggered Into tho men's room. Without pausing to note whom he was addressing, Ashton sang out: "Good morning. Did you rest well?" "What?" Ira roared. "Oh, excuse mo!" said Ashton, hastily, devoting himself to a gash his rator had made in his cheek even in that cheek of his. Ira scrubbed out tho basin, lilted it and tried to dive into it, slapping tho cold water in doublo handfuls over his glowing face and pulling through It llko a porpoise. Meanwhile tho heavy-eyeFosdlclc was slinking through tho dining-car- , regarded with amazement by Dr. Temple nnd his wife, who were already up and breakfasting. "What's tho matter with the bridal counlos on this train, anvway?" said ootsum-tootsumsupplo-Tuentar- y dex-trouB- ly "I can't Imagine," said hln wife, "we old couples are the only normal ones." "Some mora coffco, please, mother," ho said. "Hut your nerves," sho protested. "It's my vacation," lie insisted. Mrs. Tcmplo stared at him nnd shook her head: "I wonder what mischief you'll bo up to today? You'vo gambling, nlrendy been smoking, ' drinking havo you been swearing, yet?" "Not yet," tho old crcgyman smiled, "I've been saving that up for n good occasion. Perhaps it will riso before tho day's over." And his wife choked on her tea nt that had tho wonderful come over tno best man In Ypsllantl. Dy this tlmo Fosdlck had reached ' tho stateroom from which ho had been banished again nt tho Nevada state-linHo knocked cautiously. From within camo an nnxlous voice: "Who's there?" "Whom did you expect?" Mrs. Fosdlck popped her head out like a Jill In tho box. "Oh, It's you, Arthur. Kiss me good morning." He glanced round stealthily nnd "I guess It's obeyed Instructions: snfe my darling." "Did you sleep, dovio?" Bho yawned. "Not a wink. They took off tho Portland car nt Granger nnd I had to sleep in one of tho chairs in the observation room." Mrs. Fosdlck shook her head at him in mournful sympathy, nnd asked: "What stato are we in now?" "A dreadful state Nevada." "Just what nro wo in Nevada?" "I'm a bigamist, and you'vo never been married nt nil." "Oh, these awful dlvorco laws!" sho moaned, then left the genernl Tor tho particular: "Won't you come in nnd hook mo up?" Fosdlck looked shocked: "I don't dare compromise you." "Will you tnko breakrast with me sho pleaded. in tho dining-car?"Do we dare?" "We might call It luncheon," sho suggested. He seized tho chance: "All right, I'll go ahead and order, and you stroll In and I'll offer you the seat opposite I traln-chnngI e. 2aiUiltN Often Tftf KMmjs Art Weakened ly Otw-Ww- K. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. Weak nnd unhealthy kidneys are for much ficknessnnclsuficring, tncrciore, u xiuncy trouble is permuted to continue, serious results nrc most likely to follow. Your other organs may nccl attention, but your kidneys mott, because they Co most and should liavc attention first. Therefore, when your kidneys arc weak or out of order, you can understand how quickly your entire Irody is affected ami how every organ sccui9 to fail to do its duty. If you arc r.ick or " feci badly," begin taking the great kidney remedy. Dr. A trial will conKilmer's Swamp-Roovince you of its treat merit. The mild and immediate effect of Swamp-Roo- t, the great kidney and t. her iiiateroom. Seeing Mrs, waist agape, she went nt It with a brief, "Good morning, everybody. Permit rue." Mrs. Wellington twisted her head to say "Good morning" and to ask, "Are you hooked, Mrs. Fosdlck?" "Not yet," pouted Mrs, Fosdlck. "Turn round and back up," said Mrs. Wellington. After somo maneuvering, tho women formed a complete circle, and linger piled hooks nnd eyes in a veritable Ladles' Mutual Aid Society. By now, Wcdgowood was ready to appear in a bathrobe about as gaudy as the royal standard of Great Britain. Ho stalked down tho aisle, and answered tho mnlo chorus's cheery "Good morning" with a ramllko Walt-com- b's "Came a tome to the dining-car.- " "It'fl cosier here," she salt!. "Couldn't we have It nerved here?" "But It'll get all cold, and I'm hungry," pouted the old bachelor, to whom breakfast wns a sacred Insti CHURCH DIRECTORY Cloverport Churches Uapttat Church rtaptlM. Sunday School, fl:30 h. hi. C. K. LlRlitfoot, Superintendent. Prayer MeeMmc Wednesday 780 p. in, llnptlst Aid Society Society meets Monday after Second Sunday, erery month, Mm. A. II. Bklltman, PretHdent PrcnchlnR every Second nnd Fourth Sunday Kov. E. O. Cotttoll. I'nstor. tution. right, Ira," said Anno, glad to bo meek? "como along," nnd sho rose. Ira hcsltaCcd. "Still, if you'd rather, we'll cat hero." He sat down. "Oh, not at all," said Anno; "we'll go whoro you want to go." "But I want to do what you want to do." "So do I we'll go," said Anno. "Wo'll Bby." "No, I Insist on tho dining-car."Oh, all right, havo your own way," snld Ira, as it ho wero being bullied, nnd liked it. Anno smiled at tho contrariness of men, and Ira smiled at tho contrariness of women, and whon they reached tho vestibule thoy kissed each other in mutual forgiveness. As Wcdgowood stropped an razor, ho said to Ashton, who was putting up his safety equipment: "I Bay, old party, nro those safety razors safo7 Can't you really cut yourself?" "Cut everything but hair," said Ashton, pointing to hid wounded chin. Mallory put out his hand: "Would you bo kind enough to lend mo your razor again this morning?" "Suro thing," said Ashton. "You'll find your blade in tho box there." Mallory thon negotiated tho loan of ono moro fresh shirt from tho Englishman, and a clean collar from Ashton. Ho rejoiced that tho end of tho day would bring him in touch with his own baggage. Four days of foraging on tho country was enough for this soldier. Also he felt, now that ho nnd Marjorle had lived thus long, they could survive Bomchow till evening brought them to San Francisco, where there wero hundreds of ministers. And then tho conductor must ruin his early morning optimism, though ho mado his appearance In tho washroom with gcninl good mornings for all. Mallory acknowledged the greeting, nnd asked offhandedly: "By tho way, how's she running?" Tho conductor answered even more offhandedly: "About two hours lnte nnd losin'." Mallory was transfixed with a new fenr: "Good Lord, my transport sails at sunrise." "Oh, we ought to make 'Frisco by midnight, anyway." "Midnight, and sail at daylight!" "Unless we lose a little more tlmo." Mallory realized that every new day managed to create Us own anxieties. With the regularity of a milkman, each morning left a fresh crisis on his doorstep. "AH " fletliodlat Church Methodist Sunday School, 0!30a. m. Ira I), rtchen. Superintendent. Preaching 6tm Sunilny nt ii a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Krank Lwfii Pastor. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:80 p. m. Kpwortli League, reuulur nor vice Sunday S'4i p, mj business meeting Qrst Tuesday nlplit each month. Mls Mnrnarlle Hum, President. Ladles' Aid foelety meets flr.it Monday each month Mrs. I'orreit l.lfthtfoot. President. Ladles' Missionary Sooloty mrefci Second Sunday In every month, Mrs. Vltglt llahbnsn. President Choir practice Friday nlRhtr7:20, A, II Murray. Director. "Daw." take, but remember the name, Swamp-Rooand don't let a dealer sell you if somsthiw; H place of you do you v.'l be disappointed. anil You may ! sizes. have n sample bottle by mail free, also a nanmmct icuinti you iiMMoiTwunn-ihai- . how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., ilin.inmton, N. Y Don't make any misfifty-cent one-dollar 6t.nuh tliv. highest because its remarkable health restoring nropcrtics have been proven i:i thousands of the most distressing cases. If you need n medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in blatl icr remedy, is soon realized. It Ira Lathrop felt amiable even toward tho foreigner, and ho observed: "Glorious morning this morning." "I dnro say," growled Wedgcwood. "I don't go in much fpr mawnlngs especially when I havo no tub." Wellington felt called upon to squelch him: "You Englishmen never had a real tub till wo Americans sold 'cm to you." "I dnro say," said Wcdgowood in differently. "You sell 'em. We use 'em. But, do you know, I'vo Just thought out a ripping Idea. I shall havo my cold bath this mawning nfter nil." Presbyterian Church 1'rCHliytcrlnn Sunday School 0:45 a, m. Conrad SIppH, Superintendent. Trenching every Third Bunday, llev. Adnlr. Minister. Prayer mectltif Tuesday. 7:30 ji. m. Ladles' Aid Society meets Wednesday nfter Third Sunday every month, Mrs Chas. Sattcrileld, President, Catholic Church Klrst Sunday of each moii'tli. Mass. Sermon, nnd llenedit'tlon, 0:00 n. m other thrco Sundays nt 10 15 iv. m. On week days Mncs at 7:00 n. m. Catechetical Instruction for thochlld- renonSaturdaysnt8iS0n.nl., nnd on Sun anys at v wo n. m. nna x :M) p. m. t, " homo-grow- n. over-cordi- d "But can't you hook me up?" He was adamant: "Not till we get to California. Do you think I want to compromise my own wife? Shh! Somebody's coming!" And ho darted off to tho vestibule Just as Mrs. Wellington issued from number ten with hair askew, eyes only hair open, and waist only hair shut at the back. She made a quick Bpurt to tho women's room, found it locked, stamped her foot, swore under her breath, and leaned against the wall of tho car to wait. About the same time, the man 'who was still her husband according to the law, rolled out of berth number two. There was an amazing clarity to his vision. He lurched as ho mado his way to tho men's room, but It was plainly the train's swerve and' not an inner lurch that twisted tho forthright of his progress. He squeezed into tho men's room like a whole crowd at once, nnd Bang out, "Good morning, all!" with a wonderful heartiness. Then ho paused over a wash basin, rubbed his hands gleefully and proclaimed, like another Chantecler advertising a new day: "Well I'm sober again!" "Three cheers for you," said his rival In radiance, bridegroom Lathrop. "How does it reel?" demanded Ashton, Binlling so broadly that ho encountered tho lather on his brush. While ho sputtered Wellington was Hipping water over his hot head and Incidentally over Ashton. "I feel," he chortled, "I feel Uko tho first little robin redbreast of tho merry springtime. Tweet! Tweet!" When tho excitement over his redemption had somewhat calmed, Asn-to- n reopened tho old topic of conversation: "Well, I see they had another scrap last night." "They who?" said Ira, through his Hying toothbrush. "The Mallorys. Once moro ho occupied number three and sho number seven." "Well, well, lenn't understand these modern marriages," said Littlo with a sldo glanco at Ira. Ira suddenly remembered tho plight of the Mallorys aad was tempted to defend them, but he saw tho voung lieutenant himself Just entering the Jim-mi- o Jim-mio, me." . another berth." Tho others mado gestures which he could not see. His enlightenment came when Mallory snapped tho towel from his hands nnd glared into hlb face with all tho righteous wrath of a man hearing his domestic affairs pub- llcty discussed. "Were you alluding to mo, Mr. Wellington?" ho demanded, hotly. Little Jlmmle almost perished with apoplexy: "You, you?" he. mumbled. "Why, of course not. You're not tho only bridegroom on the train." Mallory tossed him the towel again: "You meant Mr. Lathrop then?" "Me! Not much!" roared tho indignant Lathrop. Mallory returned to Wellington with a fiercer: "Whom, then?" He was in a dangerous mood, and Ashton came to tho recue: "Oh, don't mind Wellington. He's not sober yet." This Inspired suggestion came liko a to the Wellington. Ho seized it and spoke thickly: "Don't mind me I'm not shober yet." "Well, it's a good thing you're not," was Mallory's final growl as ho began his own toilet. The porter's bell began to ring furiously, with a touch they had already corao to recognize as the Englishman's. The porter had learned to recognize it, too, and he always took double the necessary time to answer It. He was sauntering down tho aisle at his most leisurely gait when Wedgewood's rumpled mane shot out from the curtains llko a lion's from a Jungle, and ho bellowed: "Pawtah! Pawtah!" "Still on the train," said the porter. "You may give mo my portmanteau." "Yassah." He dragged it from tho upper berth, and set it insido berth without special care a3 to its destination. "Does you desire anything else, sir?" "Yes, your absence," said Wedge-woolife-buo- y hard-pressed washroom. This was more than Wellington saw, for ho went on talking demanded: "What happens to tho wafrom behind a towel: ter, then?" "Well, If I were n bridegroom and "What do I caro?" said Wedge-woohad a brido like that, it would take more than a quarrel to Bend mo to "You durned fool, you'd Hood tho "What aro you going to do?" growled Lathrop. "Crawl in tho tank?" "Oh, dear, no. I shouldn't bo let," and ho produced from his pocket a rubber hose. "I simply atllx this littlo tube to one end of tho spigot and wave tho sprlnklah hyah over my er my person." Lathrop stnrcd at him pityingly, and & ice-wat- er DR. H. J. BOONE Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street Hours: 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5 p. m. Dentist Permanent Cloverport, Ky. d. Don't Forget When car." . ' high hopes withered. "I hadn't thought or that," ho sighed. "I suppose I must continue Just as 1 am till I reach San Francisco. Tho first thing I shall order tonight will bo four cold tubs and a lemon squash." While tho men continued to make themselves presentable In a huddle, tho society at tho other end of tho car finished with the four waists, and Mrs. Fosdlck hurried awuy to kop her tryst in tho dining-caThe three remaining relapsed into dreary attitudes. Mrs. Wellington shook tho knob of the forbidding door, nnd turned to complain: "What in heaven's name ails the creature In there. Sho must havo fallen out or the window." "It's outrageous," said Marjorle, "tho way women violato women's rights." Mrs. Whitcomb saw an opportunity to insert a stiletto. She observed to Marjorie, with an innocent air: "Why, Mrs. Mallory, I'vo even known women to lock thcmelvcs In there and hook-and-ey- Wedgewood's INSURING thtit you cati bo robbed as well as your property burnt up. Protect yourself and your business with one of our policies. Wo write all form of Burglar o Insurance. r. Fire, Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity Bonds Deeds, Mortgages and other Legal Papers written and al! forms of acknowledgements taken. To be Continued Wedge-wood'- s d. 1 1 LLLLLLLLLHMiVflMMhVHHhLL4 B. jySBaPWMEScKBgaBBBBBBMtS BMtojfey5- - ri ram. 9fffjmtMr JMSafcil liiiM aUbEl aLLB "Tho same to you and many or thorn," the porter .muttered to hlmseir, and added to Marjorle, who was Just starting down tho aisle: "I'll suttainly bo Interested in that man glttln' where he's goln' to git to." Noting that sho carried Snoozleums, ho said: "We're comln into a station right soon." Without further discussion sho handed him tho dog, nnd ho hobbled away. When sho reached tho women's door, sho found Mrs. Wellington wnlt-lnwith increasing exasperation: "Come, Join tho line at tho box sho said. "Good morning. Who's in there?" said Marjorle, and Mrs. Wellington, not noting that Mrs. Whitcomb had como out. of her berth and fallen into line, answered sharply: "I don't know. Sho's been there forever. I'm suro It's that cat of a Mrs. Whitcomb." "Good morning, Mrs. Mallory," snapped Mrs. Whitcomb. Mrs. Wellington was rather proud o that tho random shot landed, but felt most unenBy between tho two tigresses: "Good morning, Mrs. Whitcomb," she said. There was a disagreeablo sllonco, broken llnally by Mrs. Wellington's: "Oh, Mrs. Mallory, would you bo angelic enough to hooic my gown?" "Of courso I will," eald Marjorle. "May I hook you?" said Mrs. Whitg ," Mar-Jorl- comb. "You'ro awfully kind," Bald presenting her shoulders to Mrs. Whitcomb, who asked with s sweetness: "Why didn't your husband do this for you this morning?" "I I don't remember," Marjorle Btammered, and Mrs. Wellington tossed an apothegm: "He's no husband till he's Mar-Jorlo, mall-clou- over-should- hook-broken- ." THE PREACHER DARTED TO THE DOOR. Juiit than Mxn. Vngdlclc cam nut a Wellington was rummaging her brain for a fitting retort, the door opened, and out stepped Miss Gattle, as was. She blushed furiously at sight of the committee waiting to greet her, but they repented their criticisms and tried to make up tor them by the excessive warmth with which they all exclaimed at once: "Good morning, Mrs. Lathrop!" "Good morning, who?" said Anne, then blushed yet redder: "Oh, 1 can't seem to get used to that name! 1 hope I haven't kept you waiting?" "Oh, not at all!" tho women insisted, and Anno lied to number six, remembered that this was no longer her home, and moved on to number one. Hero tho porter was Just finishing his restoring tasks, and laying aside with some dlflldenco two garments which Anne hastily stuffed into her own valise. Meanwhile Marjorle was pushing Mrs. Wellington ahead: "You go in first, Mrs. Wellington." "You go first, 1 havo no husband waiting for me," Said Mrs. Wellington. "Oh, I insist," said Marjorle. "I couldn't think or it," persisted Mrs. Wellington. "I won't allow you " And then Mrs. Whitcomb pushed them both aside: "Pardon me, won't you? I'm getting off at Ueno." ''So am 1," gasped Mrs. Wellington, rushing lorwnrd, only to be faced by tho slam of tho door and the click of the key. Sho whirled back to, demand of Marjorlo: Did you over hear of such inipudenco?" "I never did." "I'll never be ready for Reno," Mrs. Wellington walled, "and I haven't had ray breakfast." "YOu'd better order it In advance," said Marjorle. "It takes that chof to boll un egg threo minutes." "I will, if I can ever got my raco washed," sighed Mrs. Wellington. And now Mrs. Anne Lathrop, after much hesitation, called timidly, "Porter porter pleaso!" "Yes miss missus!" ho amended. "Will you call my " eho gulped "my husband?," "Yes, ma'am," tho porter chuckled, and putting his grinning head in at tho men's door, ho bowed to Ira and said: "Excuse mo, but you aro sent for by tho lady in number ono." Ashton slapped him on the back and roared: "Oh, you married man!" "Well," said Ira, in "I don't hear anybody sending for you." Wcdgowood grinned at Ashton. "1 rather fancy he bad you theab, old top, eh, what?" Ira appeared at number one, and bending over his treasure-trove- , spoke in a voice that was pure saccharine: "Are you ready for breakfast, dear?" 'Vo, ira." smoke! " While Mrs. PAPER BAH COOKING Great System Perfected by M. Soyer, Famous London Chef. ELIMINATES MANY u Marion Weatherholt Cloverport, Ky. KITCHEN TROUBl IS. By Martha McCulloch Williams. William Shakespeare, it may bo, bad not cooking in mind, when he set his witches chanting: Dr.W.B.TAYLOR ..Permanent.. "Double doublo toll and trouble! Fire' burn and caldron bubble." Dentist Irvingfon, an-hou- r Nevertheless, the fact remains that Kenlucky the burning fire, the bubbling caldron are sources of doublo trouble to womenkind. Therefore, they should 0CZ30rZD000CZ30IZ3llO rise up and call blessed M. Soyer'B system of paper bag cooking, which BALL has como newly to their help. It MILLER tho bubblings of tho caldron, am thereby tho troubllngs of the cook. This in many, many ways. Livery, Feed and Sale Perhaps tho most instantly apparent one Is tho fact that there is no Stable caldron to be washed or scoured when tho flesh is weariest. Bus Meets all Trains So, also, are the roasting pans and those for frying, likewise the broiler. Paper bags can do tho work better: Ky and be thrown away when they have served their turn. But do not make the mistake of taking it for an accomplished cook. It is a help toward helping yourself, nothing more, Beef or Veal Loaf. To each pound of raw minced lean meat, add an ounce of finely minced suet, half a small minced onion, a dust of pepper, a pinch of salt mixed through a scant spoonful of flour, and a light sprinkle Y of powdered herbs. Mix the seasoning Of BOURBON PWLTRY CURE woll through the meat, shape it into flown a chick's throat cures a flat, round cake, rub butter plentiBapes. A few drops loth drinking water fully on the outside, put into a prevents cholera, cures ana diarrhoea greased paper bag, seal and bake In 60c bottle makes w a hot ovon, allowing fifteen minutes pallons of to tho pound. A fow slices of tomato Gi'lHPiW' Simple ana booMetron?'D& put in tho bag holps to make tasty flSWj&ii eases of fowls' FItBS, Bourbon Remody Co. Uiinnoa.Xj' gravy. A spoonful of tomato catsup may bo used instead. By iRVINGTON PHARMACY, IningtoB, Ky Baked Onions. Parboil for fifteen Sold minutes Spanish or Bermuda onions, chill them in cold, water, then cufc a V out of tho hearts. Fill tho space Notice with butter, after dusting it well with salt nnd pepper, put tho onions In a bag with a lump of butter and a very That resolutions of respect nre little water, seal and cook twenty published at 5 cents per lino. minutes in a hot ovon, or thirty minPleaso do not send obituaries to utes in a very modorate one. tho News without expecting to (Copyright, 1911, by the Associated Lltorary Press.) pay for tho publication of thli & s-- - Hardinsburg, CIOE3000CZiOEZ3 u ir- vKUr" n-- nt - kind of matter. "I was cured of diarrhoea by one dose of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy," writes M. E. Gebhardt, Oriole, Pa. There Is nothing better. For sale by all dealers. (f J CTA tbti.ijU and one Louisville Brnridge year 3.50, Evening Ne F WILSON STANDS b ns governor of flow Jersey -what lie said and did In that capacity rather than what he wrote as a historian, chronicling events and comment lug upon tlicm ns Ihey appeared to nn impartial observer whose duty It Is to ON write of tiling ns thoy are rather than as thoy should be or as ho would havo them. "Our Republican brethren nro entiJosephs Daniels Invites Close tled to all the thunder they ran makeI out of Governor 'llon's writings. hopo they will rend them carefully Study of Writings, and thoroughly. They will be able to gain a great deal of valuable Information, nnd when the context Is read along with the excerpts which have SUNDER WON'T WIN NOW, been taken from his works for the purpose of placing htm In a false light I havo no foar as to the results. All Chairman of Democratic publicity Bu- that Is needed Is a thorough under standing. reau Polnta Out Error of Campaign "Ingersnll sought to disprove IJlblo of Previou Year and Finds a Good Moral Roosevelt Also Wrote Booka truths nnd to assail Holy Writ by the and Made Bitter Attacks on Various snmo methods which the Republicans are seeking to assail Governor Men and Clnsses. record HIS RECORD Life Saver In a letter from Branch-lan- d, W. Va Mrs. Eliza- PAPER BAG COOKING Great System Perfected by M, Soyer, Famous London Chef. GENERAL Buy Land and Make Money beth Chapman says: "I suffered from womanly troubles nearly five years. All the doctors In the county did me no good. 1 took Cardui, and now I am entirely well. I feel like a new woman. Cardui saved my lifel All who suffer from womanly trouble should give Cardui a trial." PER DIRECTIONS FOR BAG COOKING. PA e 6i Take CARDUI By M. Soyer, Chef of Brooks' Club, London. I do not claim for the pnper-basystem of cookery that It can cook everything. It is evident that tea must still be made In the teapot Generally speaking, we may waive our claim to having mastered the difficulty with respect to soups, although I havo mado beef ton. with The Breekcnridgo News hnn a customer for a excellent results. Tho following Is a list of articles that may In tho mean- ed farm, good land near a goo I school; possession time bo avoided: $5,000 cash to pay. g Vuur eiiaiest wny to iiuiko money is to buy Innd in llrvrkcnridge county. Wcstorn land linn luul it day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for good living, for good people, ami good, long life. Hreokinridgo county lias bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads nnd tho Ohio rivor. Tho people aro prosperous nnd land is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Land has advanced from 25 to GO, per cent in tho Inst ten ycuri. In another ten years, land will leap another 50 per cont. Get in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entire advertisement, check tho numbers that interest you, writo your mime nnd address and wo will keep you in touch with our bargains. Wanted Small Farm small, well improvat onco; .$2,000 to J 150 New York. .lOHoplius Dnnluln, chair-ma- n of tlio publicity committee of the Democratic ntitional committee, said WEBSTER. The Woman's Tonic 50 years of proof Have convinced those who tested it, that Cardui quickly relieves aches and pains due to womanly weakness, and helps nature to build up weak women to health and strength. Thousands of women have found Cardui to be a real life saver. Why not test it for your case? Take Cardui today! todny: "ElKht years njro during the presidential cninpnign of 11)01 I cnino to Mioses Georgia nnd Kntlmlecn New York, nnil, being it member of tlio rijeinocratle national committee, I ilrop-f- Miles, of Stanley, and Miss Emma Mooro. of Nasihville, have re In at tlio bcadtpiarturs of the I found the literary bureau of turned homo after spending sevthe conimltteo very actively engaged In of Misses perusing the volumes of Theodora eral days tho guests Roosevelt. When 1 saw on every desk Mnymo and Nannie- Leo Kendall. The Winning of tho West,' 'Tlio Llfo Misses May and Blanche Clay-co- mb of Thomas II. Kenton' and a half dozen others of tho works of tho then Reand Bessio Pierce, of Louis-vill- o, publican nominee for president I wonwore tho guests of Mrs. J. dered whether or not I had got Into tho C. Kurtz last week. right pfiicc. "I wuh Immediately set aright, howMiss Ural Jordan has returned ever, when I was Informed that the engaged In to Louisville aftor having spont literary young men wero culling from those books somo of tho her two months vacation at home. ei com-mltteo. - Soup (except boef tea), omelette, scrambled eggs, Jam (except In small quantities), Scotch kale, beans, cabbage, cauliflower, broccoli, nrtichokes, macaroni or kindred Italian pastes. Tho success of the system depends entirely upon how It Is carried out. Good cooking requires time, care, attention to detail, taste and a temperature suited to the particular dish being cooked. 'While tho paper-bnsystem is labor and time saving, as well ns affording moro nutritive and appetizing effects than tho prosent, It does not nbrogato any of the rules that apply to efficient work at tho g kltchen-tablo- . v, mix" cfcuntry. many denunciations and bitter criticisms nnd attacks made by Theodore Roosevelt upon public men and measures and his aspersions upon great representative bodies of our people, such as worklngmeu and farmers. "I found them preparing to send forth broadcast all over tho land such excerpts from tho writing of Theodora Roosevelt ns: " 'Cowboys are much better fellows and pleasanter companions than small farmers or agricultural laborers, nor are the mechanics and workmen of a great city to bo mentioned in the same breath.' " 'Mr. Bryan and his adherents have appealed to the basest set In tho land the farmers.' '"They (worklngmen who object to government by Injunction) are not In sympathy with men of good minds and sound civic morality.' Hits Quakers Too. "They tiuotetl from what ho said about the Quakers, that thoso who Mrotild not flcht were traitors to their Looking Your Best Leo llcndrick made a ilying trip to Cincinnati and other points The vary best taste that can be ex pressed by your personal appearance East last week. is to look your best make an effort to Quito a number from here at- do it. The greatest compliment that tended tho barbecue at Clover-po- rt can be paid your hostess is to dress as well as your circumstances permit. Dressing beyond your means or trying Mr. and Mrs. Arvin Morcdock to affect that which Is not true is still and brother, Robert, of Owons-bor- worse than "bad taste." Your clothes wore the guests of Mr. and may not 1)3 extra handsome, but when you are invited to a social event, and Mrs. T. J. Compton Sunday. even at home, look your best. Thursday. o, '"They said that when the farmers and workmen and the Quakers came to know what Theodora Roosevelt had written about them they would rise up with wrath and Indignation ami bury Theodore Roosevelt beneath nu avalanche of votes. They said that Roosevelt would not answer that exposure of his views, and, of course, he never did. I agreed with them that It was the proper thing to do to herald these utterances through tho country. "As to whether or not that sort of campaigning had nny effect the result of tho campaign eight years ago speaks for itself. "Tb6 Republican party Is attempting to do todny the same sort of thing that the Democrats tried in 1008. The Mr. Democrats They were eight years ahead of him in tills sort of thing. It didn't work with us then, and it will not work with them now. Stands on His Record. "Tho attempt to attack Governor Wilson because of certain statements which he made in wrltlug history and in commenting upon ovents of history as they appeared to him as historian will fall signally. As one great metropolitan newspaper pointed out, Mr. and his kind aro simply 'Blowing against the wind.' Governor "Wil li Is running for president on his fc.4Scord as a public man, and with that record the public is fairly well conver sant,. and it will continuo to learn more as the campaign progresses. "7 Is rnnnluir for urosldcnt on ltla Stephen Kennedy, of Ekron, was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. T. J. Hendrick, Saturday and Sunday. Mayor Lambert and wife, of Owensboro, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Lvddan Sun day. Herbert Haddock was the guest of Miss May Bandy several days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hall and daughter, Miss Elizabeth, visited gh friends and relatives at Sunday. Saturday and. Arthur Drane and Miss Ural Mul-drau- Mr. W. S. Gunsalus, a farmer living near Fleming, Pa., says he has used Chamberlain's Collc.Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in his family for fourteen years, and that he has found it to be an excellent remedy, and takes For pleasure In recommend'mg It. sale by ail dealers. EVERY BREED OF 4. DOG. Jordan attended the barbecue at Cloverport Thursday. C. H. Payne purchased a farm from Henry Beard. Consideration, $2,700. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Lyddan a number of their young friends to a lawn party Wednesday night. Miss Evelyn King is visiting friends and relatives at Stithton. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Orendutl spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives at Rookvalo. Misses Essa Mathews and Ruth Norton spent Saturday and Sunday with friends in West View. Tho Webster Greys crossed bats with tho GarGold base ball team Saturday. The score was 8 to 4 in favor of Webster. If you want an interesting gamo call on our boys. I'orlinps the blggct and best dog show ever been in Kentucky will be witnessed at the Kentucky State Fair this year, the week of Sept. SM4 Heretofore the dog show feature of the state fair has been con lined cxclu sively to collies, but this year the has decided to have a. bench show fot all breeds of dog.- -, and to that end dog fanciers throughout the state have been invited to participate In the show. Since the invitations were tirst by the iimniigeineiit through the press several weeks ago many of the fanciers In every section of the state have Joined the movement to make this feature of the Fair a success. It Is doubtful If there Is a breed of dog known to this section of the country that Is not bred and raised In Ken tucky. and It Is the purpo-- e of the of the Fair to have every bleed represented. For heveral years the breeders of dogs other than collies have endeavored to interest the management of the State Fair in a bench show that would Include every breed. Those who wish to enter their kennels In the big show can secure eutrj blanks and ull Information by applying to Secretary J. I.. Dent. It Is safe to say this show will eclipse all previous bench shows or dog exhibits ever held In Kentucky. The show will bo held under the rules of the American Kennel club, which will give It national prestige and chnracter. man-ageuie- Included In Bench Show State Fair, Sept. at Kentucky The Bag. Specially prepared bag3 should bo used. Without them tho method cannot bo practiced with nuranco of success. The bag should be mado of materials that guarantee lis purity. It should bo odorless, and Its purity a guarantee that nothing injurious can possibly bo imparted frm It to tho food cooked in the bag. Before using tho bags (1) Select ono that "fits" tho food intended to bo cooked: (2) Grease slightly tho inside of the bag, except in the case of vegetables or when water is added. For beginners it is advisable. Butter, lard or dripping may be used. (3) When tho food has been for the bag, place tho samo on the tablo and lift tho uppermost edge of tho bag whllo you insert tho contents. (4) Fold tho mouth of tho bag two or three times and fasten with a clip. , Strong wire obtalnablo of any stationer, answer tho purpose. It is deslrablo to fold the corners of the bag so as to secure as near as possible a hermetlcal closing. The Oven. Practically any oven will do. Paper-bacookery is as well suited to a gas stove as it is to a coal oven, an electricity cooker or oil stove, always provided the necessary heat is secured. The size of the oven makes no difference to tho cooking, only to the size of the article. Beforo placing the bag with its contents into a gas oven, tho gas should be lighted at least eight minutes beforehand. The average oven heat should not bo less than 200 degrees Fahrenheit, and when the bag Is put into tlio oven this ought to bo reduced In eight minutes after to 170 degrees. To find out tho correct degree a thermometer, of course, Is tho most accurate method; but experience will soon teach the cook what Is required, and the color assumed by a piece of paper placed In, the oven will at once tell whether It Is too hot or too cold. stoves In the case of with solid Bhelves a wire broiler This should bo should be used. placed on the shelf with tho bag containing tho food. It is necessary to emphasize tho fact that, except in tho case of pies, no dish should be pro-pare- d paper-clips- '"""Mi i will UIIUIMI(M,ri levol miles from li vinuton.on rural 3fitt and HjiSO; S tenant housoijgood Ulll IJ route, Uuocl friimu dwelling; a room- mid und grass, ventndii; Rood burn ;i0x5os ' room icimnt rrlcp 3 50. hind tobacco, wheutrecently fo Lear this sold linusu; 13? urns under uluwj HO acres irrnvt; 40 the acre. 3 ilcrt'N In tltnlx'r j well wutvreU. vUtcrii uml ponds, a., to f 0 bushels corn unit i::o I pounds acres, good and, lo vol tulmrco to acre, (loud clover land lays wavy Nn 19 KO0, barn; all land cleared,land, I, well to lurul locution Ideal and in one of tlio located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. I'rlco 3,300 ne.st nclKhliorliooos In tlio county. Price cash Terms on nitliinrc Nn I ,XA 'teres lying In u valley; 5 Nn 9 SOOmcroi 3 inllus frrm rittlroiid, . houses, largo room dwelling und hull; Stemint tobacco barn; 2K miles South neiir diiinploionemllofroinscliool-houseof Ivlrk, M mllu from school wull watered, 3 springs near barn; on Rural Route. ,os lll'r-- I Mn "? county ; n nillo from Kkron, Muiulo1 nnlo of public, .school, IliOucri'H, KM level; nil cun No I A. cultlv:ited;3 good dwellings; be r ratio graded school, (rood land 3 feed barns, big tohicco burn; 3 miles from A. Oood Stock 1'iirm. l.W acres; well Simple. Kas terms. Nr i Unproved dwelling; stock burn. Urows wheat, tobacco, com, clover, iti.d 175 itres 1 mllu Kast of Ulen Kruss. If, miles from Irvinitton, on rural Nn route. This land Is a little rolliiu' but does soil, watered Dean; good, strong llmo stono on good not wash. Price rlKlit. Jno. U. UnhbiiKe, county road, by wells and springs, churches. near good school and Ciiivrrtmrt. Kv. New tobacco barn colt $1,200, 3 stock burns, good rvln C IleautlfH ly located ouu uillo from land. tenant f b.iuses, line clover and grass I'rlco i), 100. j ii Hvo town. 100 ueres practically all level land, unlmproveu; irood fencing. Ideal spot for dairy farm, l'rieo reasonable. r!rt IO 13 acres located I mllu north of 1U. I A Mctjuady I'rlcoK.OOO. cash Wrlto Jno.Jj Jl thin, go, Oloverport, Ky. balance In yearly payments. ,!H loomed Nn ft eock county; ll'i) near Dukes, Hun acres under plow Nn I 7 324 acres loaned neur Irvlngton M acres limber: well watered; plenty of fruit; nu" This Is ono of tbu best farms In ii room dwelling; burn JOiiii); 40 injrwt luvel, that section. Under high state of cultivation rent rolling, Uood hum for tub.icco. corn, well improved ; good orchard; well watured; wheat mm clover. It Is it burguln at $1,800, un Ideal pliiro. I'rlcetlO.000; f$:asli, tulanco tWOcash, balance easy payments, on easy payments. 125 acres I mile South of Hock vulu, Nn 7 good level land, 4 room dwelling IS 2H0 acres 4K miles from Uurdtn-- i .seat; well Improvburg, tenant house, and necessary outbuildings, ed; one of the )x)st countyIn the county. I'rlco farms iclnxil bouse uud church lu 3j0 yards, l'ricu 4,000. ii, 050 cash. Q from vjn o 74 acres. 3 miles rooms Kirk, dwoll-l- Nn 1 O 5!l Acres near Hurus. Dwelling; MU. IS ImrnSOtSO; log stable. 30 acres lug IVi story li urn porch, lovol. rest rolling; soil .sandy loam underlaid good well, small tenant house, good tmin.-inwith eluy ; wull watered I'rlco JtJiO. and stable, good orchard. 100 acres In one Improved land, ono Jn Q 't'wo tructs the other; 134 acres and No. 9 A 00 acres well...-winitinv' , nil ntviu. 124 acres In v mi in ...,. - .... J lo.....W irnm h'tnfi dititle Evollntit rmiLfliluirhruifl. UV9 cated .'liullo from llurdlnslmrg; IW acres 3 ml'" from ll.irned; H .mtlu of Kings wood lolmccj and corn land; well watered. I'rlco college 2.500. IIC acres located on the railroad No. No. 21 wellAcres, one mile from Harned: V4 mile from WolwLtir. iriuul Imrn linuroved: plumy of good and crib, reasonably good house: well water- - water; 2 stock barns SUxfiO and 3U4S. Two-tor- y (1, outlet on every sldo. dwelling, ttnd tenant bouse, l'ricu II, I,. Portion of Kurtz farm. I'rlco 3.000. $i,7.'0. 16S No. 1. A Fine nome Farm No. Acres. .1 - Acres two miles from Hard- - -' -'- I jl.-00;- 'fi '"' " nv. " .. iu iw. I in. j I In miles tro.u uusluu. Si t fill ,iies well 4o,ovu 3Hviorriit from irvlngton; good .pji,JUU Glendeaner3 miles milestwostof HOD '''or i6n ucros four from watered lays well; good youngorclrtrd; branch timber; on rur routu;hcliO'illiousefuw yards all fresh land; 100 acres In cultiva: I s g fro house: Improvements; gojd four room dwelling with kitchen on back porch; twi good birns; birn and tcneut home and cistern back In thu Held; uieit and hen house; woodshed; will selloneasy payments; plenty of siu-tlfruit. I'unlier particulars aJdruss Jno D. Ilabbage, Cloverport. Ky. l railroad ; s In grass; will produce the best tion; 50 ae-ecorn, wheat and tub.icco In neighborhood; lasting water, well r.i door of dwellplenty ing; log dwelling, t rooms and side room; good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tonant housn. Pieuty of god timber for f.trm purposed good fund to cleir. Price &.000 H cash. The martin REPEATING RIKE Model 20 Without change of mechanism it handles .22 short. You can buy no better for target work and all small game up to 200 yards. gun! cartridges: long or Iong-riil- e deep Ballard Derfectlv. The rifling develops maximum power and accuracy and adds years to the life of rifles. The loEd topji protection from oVfectire cartridges prcYenti powder aixj The side ejection never lets ejected shell Cues from being blown back. spoil your bead and allows quick, accurate repeat shots. With simple taken MNUU WI., UUI1U WUItlUiUMl,ITUlVT.lTC ..MUM KM. H I quickes! and easiest la clean. A great vacation rifle. Ask any gun dealer .. Tie 136 page coal-heate- d will help von decide what rule bcit suits jour ioama'iud desires. Send 3 stamps for it lodir. 77Zarin catalog 42 Willow Street New Haven. Conn. used. How to Know time-tabl- e when the Cooked. Food Is We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present our Magazine, Map and Book Offers with various Clubbing, We Can Print That Picnic Bill! n Educate For Business l Day anH night Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark the Studies You Are Interested in. ...Shorthand keeping. . . .Typewriting. . . .Chil Service. ...Commercial law. . . , 1 tool; . ...Itnplil Calculation. .., . . I'ciiuiuuslilp. .Commercial Geography. Commerce. ...Arithmetic ... .Spelling. . .. .. .Hanking, .. . ..."ending. .English. .. .Gruniiuiir. Name .Use of Adding; Machine nnd other olllco devices. .Punctuation. .. Address Daviess County Business College "Acknowledge the College." E. B. MilUr, Prof. Owensboro', Ky. is adhered to, tho If the bag may be taken out of tho oven in confidence that tho food is well cooked. But if from any causo the heat declines, it is very easy to find out whether tho food is properly cooked. Except in tho case of vegetables, a little hole can bo made in the bag by which the food can bo seen and Judged as to whether It Is cooked or not. This will not militate against tho cooking of tho food In the slightest. In many articles, however, a slight touch of tho bag will indicate to an ordinary cook whether tho bag Is ready to be served. A prick with a needlo Is another method that may bo adopted. But a peculiarly favorcookery is able feature of paper-bathat If tho food is left flvo or ten minutes In tho bag In tho oven longer than tho specified time on my table, the food will not bo spoiled. Thero Is little chance of Dangers to Bo Avoided. Cooking generally has its dangors, It Is tho llko othor occupations. beauty of this system that tho dangers are reduced to a minimum. Ono does not require every now and thon to open tho oven door "to seo how the roast is getting on." The oven Is doing its work, because tli wholo forco of tho heat Is playing upon tho bag aud ensuring ovory part of tho ponotratcd. being properly food Nevertheless, caro should fco exorcised whon oponlng tho oven. Caro, again, should bo oxerclsed In taking tho bag out of tho oven. A plato should bo placed gently under tho bag about a couplo of Inches, and tho bag drawn completely on to tho plate with the flngerB. Tho bag should bo ripped opon from the top and the fragments thrown at once g over-cookin- THE TRl-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. $5.00 fo $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 arc furnished free. Give good references. THE TRl-WEEKL- Y CONSTITUTION M!KfirhWi-.- RTLANTA, OEORGIR J .Elect Officers. Sals of Bank Fixtures. away. (Copyright, 1911, Tue BrecUenridge and Meade County Farmers Insurauce Company at their aunual meeting held at Payuesvllle recently, elected the following officers: IIou. Albert Thompsou, President; A. M. Hardin, Vice President; Neal Drown, Secretary, and J. Treasurer, The next meeting will be by Nicolas Soyer.) held at 1: ron. Nea-fu- s, V V, J. Schopp nud R. D. Hamilton bought the Two States Bank safe, fixtures aud house and lot last Saturday for $902, They coutemplate opening a bank in Stepheusport in the near future. These gentlemeu are fine uttU ness men; have the money and confU deuce of the public, A bank at Stph- easport Is seeded and will do well. I tv. he Breckinridge County nigh scnool Opens Tuesday, September 3, 1912 Principal Miss Susie Pollock and Mr Macy spent Thursday at Cloverport for the Masonic barbecue. Miss Lillian McGullin, of Louisville, who has been visiting Miss Julia Lyons, has returned home. NOTICE If you have a visitor or have been away from home, In fact, any item of interest to the public, call Cumberland phone 43 and give it to the correspondent, she will always be glad to send in your news. The town street Committee has done some most efllcient work on different streets in town. The grading done on Woodland Ave. deserves to be especially commended. Mr. and Mrs John It. Wimp were called to Brandenburg Friday morning to attend the funeral services of their mother, Mrs. Katharine Wimp whose death occurred Thursday night in Lexington. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howard and children, of Louisville, are here. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Major and daughter, of Louisville, are with Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Harry Bell, of Guston, and Jess Ma-liof Owen3boro, were guests of Miss Eva Carrigan Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Tony McCoy, of Louisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs Brady. Mrs. Alice Brnshear, of Owensboro, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John K. Wimp. Edwin II. Jolly sold his farm Saturday aft rnoon at public auction for ?3jr0, being pin chased by Mr. Charley n, - f ) Free Tuition to all County Pupils Entering High School. Also Free Tuition to Anyone in County taking Sth Grade. Our Graduates Enter any of the Higher Institutions of Learning Without Examination. CWe have a Strong Corps of Teachers this Year. Come. For particulars address m. R. Y. MAXEY, RVINGTON Hardinsburg, Ky. HARDINSBURG Mr. and Mrs David R. Murray, of Indianapolis, are in town for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Morris Beard. Mrs. Lagralda Davis has returned to her home at West View, after a visit to her son, E. McDavis, and brother, Judge Mercer. Col IS. L. Robertson; of Glen Dean, was in town Tuesday. Brabandt, Photographer, will bo In Hardinsburg at Ills studio, Fair week. Attorney Allen R. Kincheloe spent Friday in McQuady on business. Little Miss Georgia Mc Haswell Is convalescent. Misses Lucile Squires nnd Fannie Lee Brown attended the Masonic picnic Thursday at Cloverport. Joe Moore, of McDaniels, left Satur-urda- y for Glenwood, Icwa, where he has accepted a position in a business college. Miss Louise Moore, of Crescent Hill. is the guest ot Miss Helen Sutton at Jndge Mercer's. Miss Marv Helm Whitwcrth has returned from Louisville where she has been the guest of Miss Lillian McGuffin. Mrs. Royalty and Mrs. W.D. Sm'th.of West View, spent Tuesday of last week with Mrs. E McDavis. BUSY WEEK Improvent League Gives Hay Ride For The Young People. Merry Party To Mammoth Cave-M- any Civic Wimp Improveme- nts-Mrs. Dies In Lexington. CROWD GOES TO THE FAIR is in Louisd as the ville to spend the Mary Etta Cain. guest of Miss Mr. and Mrs. John II. Wimp returned from Lexington Thursday evening. Miss Mary Alexander weok-en- Shelley, of Louisville, down Friday morning to visit came her sister, Mrs. Melvina Bennett. Mrs. C H. Drury is spending ten days in Carrolton as the guest of her brother. Mr. George Lewis, and other Mrs.- S. G. - There is a movement on foot in the community to build a pike in to Irvington, this is indicative of the public spirit and community pride which all good citizens wish to encourage. Chas. H. Drury returned Friday from Cincinnati. A merry party of youngsters, chap croncd by Mr. Nannie Wathen, left Friday morning for Mammoth Cave. In the party were: Mrs. Nora II. Board, Misses Eliza Mae Lean Maggie Bandy, Sue Bandy and Mary Durie Heron; Messrs Wilbur and Harold Parks, Kendrick Bandy and Lewis Herndon. Mrs. W. J. Piggott and Master George Piggott returned Friday from a visit to Cincinnati and Louisville. Miss Beulah Irene Griffin, of Gulf-porMiss., entertained quite a party Monday morning while wa'tlng in tho store of Haynes Trent for the departure of the train for Hardinsburg by giving a number of recitations from Whitcomb Kiley. Little Mis Grillln Is quite an attractive lass. Miss Louise Lewis, of Fordsville, Is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. L B. Pig-got- t, t, Orchard Springs to assist In a protracted meeting. Mrs. English and Evarts, Jr., will be with Mrs. Marvin Beard un til Bro. English returns. Mrs. Amon Khicheloe and children are the guests ot Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and family and other relatives. Morris Khicheloe, assistant cashier of the Bank of Hnrdlnsburg & Trust Co., has returned from French Lick Springs, where he spent his vacation. burg spent Sunday with their daughter Mrs, C. Bandy. V' A. Dodson shipped n fine lot of, sheep Monday. , For any itchness of the skin, for skin rashes, chap, pimples, etc., try Doan's Ointment. 50c nt all drug stores. STEPHENSPORT relatives. Mrs. Nancy E. Perry takes the prize Miss Elizabeth Crlder and Mr. Wal in this community as a tomato grower, Clover-por- t. ter Crider spent Thursday In having two fine ones wejghing 2 and lA pounds respectively. Mrs. Perry The School Improvement League takes great pride in her garden which will hold its next regular meeting at is always in excellent condition. the school building on Friday afterSchool will open Monday. September noon, September. Oth at 3 o'clock. An 2nd. Pupils and parents will do well to interesting program is being arranged. consult the teachers before purchasing Come and join us. tablets and other supplies. Mrs. S. F. Parks is at home after a Miss Ruth Marshall Is in Louisville visit to her father, Mr. James Lewis, for a visit to Misses My and Blanche of Brandenburg. Claycomb. Mrs. J. T Mudd, of St. Muthaws, Misses May and Blanche Claycomb, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Karle Ben- of Louisville, who have been quests of nett and family at their home near Mrs. Nellie Marshall, returned home town. Saturday Mrs. lien Ridgeway, of Cloverport, Miss Nally, of Horse Branch, is the was a recent visitor at the delightful guest of Mr. Mike Crahan and sisters. country home of Misses Julia and MagMr. and Mrs Will Llndsey. of Cingie Greenwood. cinnati, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. Mrs. Hugh Conley and Master. Hugh C Mathews. Conley, Jr , spent Monday and Tuest, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Grillln, of day in Webster visiting Mr. and Mrs. Miss., were guests last week of T. B. Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Blythe. Miss Margaret Beauchamp, who has Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Payne moved been the vacation guest of her uncle tills week to their new residence on and aunt, Mr. and .Mrs. Nick Helt near Brandenburg, has returned home Maple street. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Drury left Mr. and Mrs Chas. Hook and Misses Ruby Haynes and Elizabeth Hook were Thursday for Vine Grove where they1 will spend some time as guests of Mrs in Cloverport Thursday. "Hay-ridgiven Tuesday eve- Lucy Kicharuson. Later they win go The ning by the younger members ot the to Memphis. school Improvement League with Mir.s Mr and Mrs J. Rosenblatt and famViola Lewis as chairman of .the com- ily will go to Louisville in the near mittee and assisted by Muses Eliza future to make their home. Plggott, Mary 'Alexander and Julia The Fulennldor Violin recital at the Lyons, was a success in every particu school chapel September 4th promises lar and the thanks of not only the to be quite a society event. League, but the community in general, The congregation of the Presbyterun are due to these young ladies In par and to all the young people who church will complete the sidewalk in tlcular front of the church and the "Manse" have In this and in all other undertakings of the League given such valiant this week. When these people want a support. We are willing to wager thing they go after It In the right way. there's not a community in Brecken-ridg- e The contract for the walk on the new county with a bonnier set of lads school property will be awarded this and lassies. They are always on hands week and the walks down by the ilrst of September. with the goods. Gulf-pore" Muremcn. Mrs. Philip McGary and Mrs. Will Marker, of West Baden, are the guests of relatives. Misses Jennie Green, Falls of Rough, and Anna Eliza Robertson, of Eliza- netntown, were Mrs. M. 11. Beard's visitors last week. Miss Margaret Peyton visited the Misses Moorman, of Leitchfield, last week and attended the Fair. Jno. M. Skillman and Arthur Beard attended the Leitchfield Fair last week. Mrs. Blanche Reed left Saturday morning for Hopkinsville to be the guest of Mrs. Silas Pate. Miss Nita Beard, ot Louisville, is here for a two week's visit to her grand mother, Mrs. G. W. Beard. Franklin Beard, Jr., is at home after spending the summer with his uncle, C. L. Beard, in Deming, N. M. Huston Alexander was In town last Wednesday. Thomas Carman was in town on busi ness last week. J. F. Miller and Hardie Ball attended the Leitchfield Fair. Miss Ruth Harned, of Garfield, spent last Friday and Saturday with Mr and Mrs. J. T. Smith. D. S. Sipes, of Custer, delivered his wheat last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Haynes, of Bluff City, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Skillman. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Heston, of Sikeston, Mo., are in town the guests of Mr. Charlie Heston and family. Cleve Hendrick and Miss Mary O'Reilly attended the Masonic picnic at Cloverport and were guests of Mrs. Silas Miller. Mrs. W. B. Lennon and Winn. Miss Lena Lewis and brother, Mr. Walter Lewis, of Baldwin, Kans., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herndon. Mrs. O C. Kitterman and Master Ruskln Kitterman left Monday morning for a month's visit to Mrs. S. H. Evans, of Columbus, Ohio, they were accompanied by Miss Blanche Kusler, of Corydon, Ind. Dr. and Mrs. G. II. Wool folk, of Chester, Penn., areguests of Mr. and Mrs J. M. Herndon. L. L. Lewis, visiting of Wayside, Miss Mrs. J. M. Herndon. , is "Were all medicines as meritorious as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and diarrhoea Remedy the world would be much better off and the percentage of suffering greatly decreased, ' writes Lindsay Scott, of Temple, Ind. For sale by all dealers. Potatoes In Kentucky Potatoes are also grown in large quantities in the State. All sections of Kentucky are adapted to their production and it is one of the standard crops. Jefferson county raises enormous quantities of potatoes. In fact, this county grows more "second crop" potatoes than any other county in the United States. The first crop matures about July first and the second crop about October first, The farmer finds the growing of two crops in one year a very profitable business. A yield of 300 bushels per acre is not infrequent nnd the average yield is about 200 bushels per acre. With anything like fair prices farmers obtain from 100 or 150 dollars per acre for their potato For Sale 15 H. P. F. Al. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This cngino U in rood condition; lms been run tibout J yours tind is a bnrguui to anyone needing u statioimry engine Has all necessary pipes, ga&olino tank which liolda about 30 gallons; 1ms detachable gasoline pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason1 for selling ontiroly too large for my purpose. For further information call on or address children have returned from Stephensport where they have been visiting Mr, and Mrs Roland Smith. Clint Lewis and son, James, attended crop. The quantity of sweet potatoes and the Catholic Federation in Louisville yams grown does not compare with the Sunday. Irish potato, yet, these do well in KenMrs. Charles Mattingly, of Terre tucky soil. Haute, is visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry Lewis. Master Francis Beard, of Louisville, Louisville Evening Post and Breckenridge News Is visiting his grand father, Mr. "Wra. one year $3.50. Beard. $3.50 Jas. Hardin County Fair Honors ville Sunday morning to attend the The Breckenridge News. Catholic Federation. Rev. F. Norman went to Louis- rl . JNO. D. BABBAGO, :: Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. f. Charlie Durham spent Thursday in Cloverport. M. H. Gabbert, secrctury of the Ilur "W. C. Moorman, of Glen Dean, was din County Fair Company, lms sent to in town on business Friday, Roy Dodson and Stanford llrashear, The Breckenridge News two compliSidney Johnson, of Garfield, spent attended church nt Union Star Sunday mentary passes to that fair September night. Saturday in town. 3, 4 and fi. R. Brunch who is ill of typhoid is do Miss Julia Lyons, of Irvington, is the Louisville Evening Post guest of the Misses Whltworth. ing nicely. l and Breckenridge News Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gibson of Lodi- one year j.50. Rev. E, B. English has gone to Crab Misses Belle McGary aud Christine Mrs. Oliver Slicllman returned home Hook are at home from West Baden. from Hickman last week. Miss Minnie Moredock has returned 100 pairs ladies' sample Shoes, sizes 3, to her home in Huston, Texas, after 3Hi 4, only 50c a pair, at Mrs. having spent several months with her aunt, Mrs. George W. Evans. Mr. Edmund Sills has arrived from Misses Mary and Tula Belle Matting- New York to spend the remainder of his ly attended the Catholic Federation in vacation with his mother. Dr. Shivery, wife and daughter, have Louisville. from a trip to Cincinnati and M. D. Beard Is having an elevator returned Louisville. put In his dwelling. 100 pairs boy's sample Shoes, sizes, 3, Moorman Ditto and Jesse Walls spent 3l4 4, 5, go at 75c a pair.at Mrs. Sunday in West Point. Dwight Willett and sister, Miss Mrs. A. B. McKaughan and daughter Niram, were members of a house party - '' are visiting in Sturgis. for the week end at Miss Essie KenMrs. F. C, Ferry and son, of Louisdall's home, near Webster. ville, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. I?. II. Miss Bernice Withers spent last week Miller. with Mrs. Paul Shrewsberry. Mrs. Susan Allen is the guest of Mr. Mrs. B. Gibson and daughter, Marand Mrs. A. C. McKaughan, of Clovergaret, were in town Saturday. port this week. Mrs. Carlton Dutschke and sister, 50 pairs Misses and children's Shoes; Mus Leah. Dejarnette, of Louisville, good values at 50c, at Mrs. McCubbins. and Miss Alline May, of Columbus, Mr. ISuhrman Dowell, Union Star, Jis Ohio, are visiting Mrs. Rachel De' guest of his brother, C. W. Dowell. jarnette Miss Knthenne .Pengo, Owensboro, Mack Brown, of Eddyville, came Tuesday for a visit to his parents, was guest of Mrs. IJ. H. Miller last week. Senator and Mrs. Gus Brown. TV Mr. Herbert Haddock, Webster, wasj. Marion Cardwell lias returned to his home in Louisville after a visit to here Sunday. '' ' Lionel Connor visited his parents last friends. Mrs. Percy Beard has returned from week. Mrs. Mary Payne visited relatives at Union Star where she went for a visit to her parents, Mr: and Mrs. D. S. Basin Springs last week. Richardson. Archie McKaughan is visiting relatives Misses" Regina Hoben and Shellie in Troy, I ml. Pool are Visiting in Louisville. Miss Esther Payne is visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Skillman at Hardinsburg Feel languid, weak, run down? Head, this week. ache? Stomach "off?" A good remedy 25c Mattings for only 19c, at Mrs. is Burdock Blood Bitters. Ask your druggist. Price $1.00. Mrs. Will Lennon and daughter have returned to Hardinsburg. Mrs. E. A. Kissam entertained some F RYMIRE young ladies Tuesday afternoon In honor of her cousin, Miss Sue Frymire, of The following attended tne barbecue Chenault. at Cloverport Thursday: Miss Lillie Miss May Bandy, Miss Esther Payne's Bidde and Mr. Clarence Dodson, Misses guest, returned to Irvington Thursday. Florence and Aliene Biddle, Miss Kffie 15c and 20c Mattings for lie, at Mrs. Biddle and Mr. Roscoe Avitt, Miss Venna McCubbins'. Curry who is visiting her grandmother at Frymire, Mrs. T. S. Barger attended Cheapest accident insurance I the barbecue at Cloverport where she met Thomas' Eclectric Oil. For bull many of her friends and relatives and scalds, cuts and emergencies, reported a very enjoyable day, druggists sell It. 25c and 50c. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Darger and little daughter Mary Lenor attended the birthday dinner at her father's Mr. John COMMON ELECTRICAL Hessler where they enjoyed a nice dinTERMS EXPLAINED ner aud a treat of fine melons hi the afternoon. A volt is the unit of measure of the Mrs. Mattie Barger who has been pressure or electromotive force which visiting her sister Mrs. John Welch of forces the electric current through the Dorrisville Illinois has returned home. resistance of a circuit. An ampere is the unit of measure of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Langfordof Louisville are visiting her mother Mrs. II. M. the intensity of this electric current flowing through the circuit. Severs. j A watt is the work done in a circuit, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Barrafterspend-inseveral days with friends and rela- with a current of one ampere flowing, tives, have returned to their home in at a pressure of one volt, and it is the unit of electrical enerirv. Owenslwro. A kilowatt is 1000 watts and is used Miss Velum Hruner of Raymond is the as the unit of basis of chame for llvrht guest of Miss Fannie Ilruner. and power, to avoid the use of a Jarge Mr. Stanford Hrashearaud Miss Aliene number of figures, us when expressed in Biddle attended the ice cream supper nt watts. Electrical enemy is sold by this Rhodelia Saturday night. kilowatt'hour or the use of one kilowatt Lon Hasher and Chester llcrryman left for one hour. Friday for Missouri. A horse power is a mechanical ternl Roy Uassett and Miss Brook Hall vis- and is the energy required to raise 33,iH iAI r ..- e ited our school one day last week. wuuiius une 1001 in one minute, hvi pressed in electrical terms it is equal lw Miss Florence Biddle is spending a few days with Misses Hula Hope and Ethel 740 watts or approximately three-foof a kilowatt. Cart of Shiloh. s'. s'. g 1 . u $3 ,uu Consult T. N. Mf.rilnrhl.Ln-- , subscriptions to Couriar-Jo- uj Times. Post. Herald. Vnn Home Journal. Stock Yitrrl Jo'iu nl, Western Recorder and Brecl XT J uunugu AOW8.