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The Breckenridge news: August 28, 1912 The Breckenridge news 300dpi TIFF G4 page images John D. Babbage Cloverport, KY 1912 brc1912082801_sn86069309 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. The Breckenridge news: August 28, 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. rW -- - THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS. ALL THE NEWS VOL. XXXVII BRECKINRIDGE FAIR -- THAT'S FIT TO PRINT. 8 CLOVERPORT, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1912. Best sow one year old and over-Ken- nedy Bros., premium $5. Best sow six months old and under one year W. J. Owen & Sons, premium $5Beht ow under six months old Thos. Donohue, premium $1. - Pages No. 8 DEATH'S HARVEST ENJOYEDJY Rain Did MANY With Good Not Interfere And Pleasant Times Special Railroad Shows. Acommodations Given, Races Every Day. Old People Got Young And Rode The II FRIED CHICKEN, APPLE PIES The president, A. T. Heard, and secretary, John S". Skillman, didn't let a little rain interfere with their business. They went right ahead, rain or shine, to pull off the fair. They deserve credit for their good work. W. R. Hensley, master of trains, cer tainly gave the fair and the people a splendid service, both on the branch and the main line. Special from Clover-poWednesday and Thursday and all trains stopped at the grounds. On Friday and Saturday No. 8 was held until 4:15 p. 111. to give east bound passengers k ; plenty of time at the fair and make con nections at Irvingtdn with east and west bound trains. Breckenridge county is blessed when it comes to good railroad br,nri- - Nn ntlier countv in the state has . - as good sen-icand more accomodating railroad men. was one ring of mules 20 in all that would show up with any county. No't one in the bunch worth less than This shows mighty good for $250. Breckinridge. Thursday was the banner day. Crowd was estimated at five to six thousand. " C. H. Dmry won seven premiums out ' of eight shows. Premiums amounted to il rt 'e Mules Horse mule three years old and over Beard Bros., premium $7. Horso mule two years old and under three B W. Carter, premium $7. Horse Mule one year old and under two John W. Kennedy, premium $7. Horse mule underoneyenr (suckling) Ves Smith, premlutr $7. Mare mule three years old and over Beard Bros., premium $7. Mare mule two and under three B. V. Carter, premium $7. Mare mule one year and under two S. T. Tucker, premium $7. Miro mule under one year (suckling) J. G. Moorman, premium $7. Horse mule any age Beard Bros , premium f 6. Mare mule any age Beard Bros., , premium 16. Best pair mules any age Beard Bros., premium $10. Anderson Wilson Accidently ed At McDaniels-M- rs. Kill- Joe Casp-qer- g Woolfolk And Charlie Die Well-Know- In Meade County. n Preacher Dies At Fordsville. CITIZENS ARE GONE. OLDER tt Mat Shrewsbury says the most amus-ini- r incident he saw at the fair was his wife and Sirs. Win. Hendricks riding on It was their first the ride and they certainly enjoyed it, notwithstanding their age. John Monarch says his neighbor, Mr. Baker, has the finest crop of corn he ever Saw grown in Breckinridge sounty. - Mesdames Calvin and Robert $ drick and Dennie Miller served a ful dinner on the grounds. ' Jas. W. Hendrick got the premium on f. the best Hurley, 1912 crop. merry-go-round. rs. K ,. G. A. Poote and son got first and sec-ond premium on wheat. W. E. Houston and wife.of Louisville, were enjoying the fair and friends. Mrs. B. W, Carter, Irvington, won the second premium on best pen, and second ' on best coop chickens in Plyiuoth Rock class. Mrs. John Kennedy won first premium on cock ami hen in Leghorn class. Mrs. Thos Donohue won all the first premiums in the 1'lymoth class, and first on best ten chickens any bleed. J. Frank Jolly says crops in his neighborhood are the best in years. The'show of fruits and vegetables was a credit to any county. K Premiums Awarded at The Breckenridge County Fair . ED the ich the of Cllt FIRST DAY Best exhibit of butter obtained fnm feeding cottwn seed meal Mrs. D, C. Heron, premium $5. Special By Farmers Bank, Hardlns-- x burg Best 5 pounds of stemming tobacco lilt, mg. ..? the ised irg li th watt ertH x0! B mi grown in Breckenridge county. Best Rurley tobacco grown in Breckenridge county J. W. Hendrick, premium $10, Beef Cattle Bull two years and over W. R. Moorman & Son, premium $3. Bull one year and under two W. R. Moorman & Son, premium $S. n Bull under' one year W. R. & Son, premium $8. Cow three years and over W. R. Moorman & Son, premium $8. Cow two years and under three W. R. Moorman & Son, piemium 8. Heifer one vear and under two W., R, Moorman & Son, premium $3, Heifer under one year W. R. Moor, man & Son, premium $8. Swine All Breeds Best boar one year old and over Donohue. premium $5. Beet boar six months old and under one vear W. I. Owen & Sons, premium $5. Beat boar under six months old Thos. Donohue, premium $L Moor-"ma( The Cloverport Leaguers had a delightdied about twenty-fiv- e years ago. ful evening at Hawesville and were hand, Anderson Wilson was accidently kill- somely entertained after the meeting at ed at his home in McDaniels by a stray Uiu iiuiUL' ui i it.iiuwiu itiutmuii. pistol shot, which went oft" in the hands ot one of his friends. He leaves a wife and three children. Jacks and Jennetts Rev. L. H. Voyles, well known in nny age C. H. Drury, premium this county, died nt his home in FordsJack ville last Thursday. He was 10. Entertained At The County Fair. " years old, General Utility Horses For Other Visitors Invited Guests Chas. Caspberg, an old and Best s'tallion one year old and under citizen, of Meade county, is HospiTo Great Dinners. two P. Wooldridge, premium $10. Best maro one year old and under dead. tality Of Kentucky The Greattwo L. R. Hare, premium $10. Best mare or gelding or stallion Leave for Visit in New Mexico. est In Breckinridge owned in Breckinridge county C. H. Mrs. II. C. Pate and sou, Ruther, leave Drury, premium $15. John 1). Uabbage was entertained to s, tonignt for a two weeks' visit to their Best stallion any age Sterling dinner nt the fair with Mr. and Mrs. J. son, Raymond, in Raton, New Mexico. premium $15' Frank McGary and their remarkable Best suckling mare colt C. H. family of twelve. All of the children Drury, premium $10. In Memory Of were present, One being married, who Best suckling horse colt Beard Bros., C. M. McGlothlan. is Mrs. Tony King. She has one child, premium $10. who is a great source of pride to the Best saddle and harness stallion, two They had a fine dinner years old and under three P. In as much as death has entered in and the cordiality of this happy family premium $10. and taken from us our esteemed friend made it all the more relishing to the and associate, Camillus M. McGlcthlan, editor. Harness Ring Best Harness mare or gelding two we, the directors and officers o The Mrs. Taylor Heard entertained Judge and under three years P. Woolridge, First State Bank, deem it fitting to Nicoles, Mr. Uabbage, anil the younger oiler the following resolutions: premium $10. newspaper men to a sumptuous dinner First Though we, in our human Special Premiums by B. F. Beard & judgment, feel that this death is un- the first day. The city reporters have been attending all the county fairs, and Co. timely, we are reminded thereby, that they said Hreckinridge county was the Best harness mare or gelding Sterl in the midst of life we are in death, only place that served ing Nicols, premium $15yet we doubt not the wisdom of an lunches. Best 18 ears of corn grown with Almighty providence, for we know full Swifts fertilizer, lol2 crop Thos. well that, He who rules the waves and Bad Luck Second Time. Beard,' premium $5. holds the stars in place and yet takes Best harness mare or gelding three note of the sparrow, can make no mis years old and under four Sterling take. Selby McCracken, Jr., fell from a Nicols, premium f 10 Second By this death we have sus chair and broke his right arm lost Best saddle mare or gelding three tained a loss which can not be easily Tuesday, being the second time this years old and under four P. Wool- repaired we have suffered a wound arm has been broken. He is one of the dridge, premium $10 which only time can heal, we have lost best thought of small boys in town. a true friend, a good citizen, a Premium by Leslie Walker business man, one who was Bull or steer race, half mile dash Col. Bennett Young Says ever generous and faithful to duty. Andrew Squires, winner $10. Third that we extend to the bereavKentucky Is Sure For Wilson Special by Bank Hardlnsburg & Trust ed family assurance of our sympathy, Co. and tender to .them our assistance as Louisville, Ky., Aug. I7 There aie Best 5 pounds Green River Tobacco, friends and business associates of the no Democrats in Kentucky so far as I premium cup valued at $10, premium deceased. know who are intending to vote for Fourth That we submit a copy of Allen Jennings. Roosevelt. Among the hundreds of Best 5 pounds of Home Tr ide tobac- these resolutions for publication, and people with whom I have discussed the co, cup valued at f 10, premium Ltim order a copy filed with our records.and results of the coming election I have one sent to the family of the deceased. Davis. never heard anv Democrat say he J. C Payne, SECOND DAY would vote for Roosevelt. Jno. R. Wimp, On the other hand, many Republicans Cattle W. J. Piggott, have declared that they propose to Best herd over two years W. R. Minor P. Payne. vote for Wilson and Marshall. In this Moorman & Son, premium $10. city and state the majorities of Wilson Best herd under two years W. R. Recruiting Station News and Marshall will, in my judgment, be Moorman & Son, premium $10. Bst two get of one sire W. R. Officer Bishop and Matlingly are still unprecedented. Bennett H. Young. Moorman & Son, premium $3. here with their flags flying. They have Commander and Brst two produce of same dam W. a great many interesting experiences, Lawyer United Confederate Veterans. R. Moorman & Son, premium $8. Lust week it was told around town, that they were fattening up one fellow, who Swine All Creeds lacked two or three pounds iu standing Quarterly Meeting. Best herd, one boar and two sows, the examination. Under their jolly over one year old Donohue & Kennedy disposition the young man might get too premium $6. The last quarterly meeting of the "fat and sassy" for U. S. Best herd, one boar and two sows, present conference year will be held at 000 under six months old Thos. Donohue, the Methodist church next Sunday Uncle Sam furnishes them four white morning. Rev, S. premium $6. J. Thompson, preBest two pigs, same sire, either sex, duck milts a week is the reason the off- siding Elder will preach at eleven any age Thos. Donohue, premium $0. icers always look as though they had just o'clock and the sacrament of the Lord's Best two pigs, same dam, either sex, stepped out of a baudbox, supper will be administered. It is very any age Thos. Donohue, premium $6 much desired that every member at000 tend this service and everoyne else is Horses Mr. Growell Powers, of Putesville, Best combination horse, mare or Ky,,aud Mr. James Hyde, of Tobinsport, cordially invited to hear Dr. Thomp gelding owned in Breckenridge county Ind., enlistet at the local Recruiting son. Stati m and sent by the way of Louisville C. II, Drury, premium $10. Comes Back Home. to Columbus, Ohio. There thay will get Harness Mares their new Uniforms und n few weeks Best harness mare, two years old and training, then join their regiments maybe Rev. J. Dugglns and wife, who movunder three P. Wooldridge, premium in Texas or the l'hillippiuc Islands, but ed to Illinois last winter, returned to $10. wherever they go it will be an interesting their home at Harned last Saturday. Best harness mare three years old experience and education to them for Bro. Duggins has fully recovered his and over Sterling Nlcols,premlum$15. the next three years. health and says he will stay in old Sweepstakes Colt Ring Breckenridge the balance of his days. Best suckling colt, any age, either EPW0RTH LEAGUE sex.C. H. Drury, premium $10. RALLY AT HAWESVILLE Saddle Geldings Feeding Wheat To Hogs. Bsst saddle gelding three years o!d The Upworth league rally at the M. 1?. and over Sterling Nlcols.premlum $10. church on Thursday night was a pleasant John Meador and Ben Clarkson, of Special by Dr, J. E. Kinclieloe affair, and was much enlivened because Big Spring, lost all their wheat in the Walking Horses of the presence of udelagatiouof visitors shock. Mr. Meador had 85 acres and They turned Best walker mare or gelding three from a similar league at Cloverport. Mr. Clarkson I75 acres. President Win. Patterson of the local their hogs on it. Continued on lmr 5 fifty-nin- e well-known Mrs. Joe Woolfolk, one of the pioneer women of Meade county, died at her home near Brandenburg last Saturday. She was in her eightieth year and leaves a large family. Her husband league presided, and the devotional exer cises were conducted by Rev. K. !'. Lewis of Cloverport, who sjKike but briefly of the needs, purposes and history of the league. He said the first chapter was organized 23 years ago, and now there were 4, ixx) chapters and a membership of 160, 000. Miss Martha Miller of the Cloverport league, read n paper on the Devotional Features. Mr. P.ldred Uabbage of the same organization read one on the Missionary Department, putting special emphasis 011 the winning of Cuba to southern Methodism, and Miss Ivlla Lee Nolle, also of Cloverport, read a paper on the League Finance. MissNolte is treasurer of the Cloverport league. Young Mr. lichen also delivered a timely talk of much interest to all. The singing by the Hawesville league, with Miss Laura Jackson at the organ, was especially pleasing, and, 011 the whole, the rally was a most pleasant uffair. Hawesville Clarion. Resolutions Adopted By The Holy Name Society, Cloverport, Ky. P0STOFFICE8 WILL CLOSE ON 8UNUAY Movement Whereas, the Rt. Rev. Bishop in his wisdom has seen fit to remove from our midst our helovod and devoted pas- Reachina All Over Ago-Postmaster Nic-ol- grand-parent- s. Wopl-dridg- e, home-cooke- d - sub-stanti- . The Country-Start- ed tor, Father Brey. Bo it Hesotvcd: Two That wo do not permit Father Broy Years At to leave us without giving cxpresiion to the love and admiration we have for Colorado Springs Set The him, and that It is with sincere regret Example. that we surrender our claim upou him, who has been so kind and faithful to us for the last fiftcon years. HAS LITTLE OPPOSITION. That wo testify with gratitude, to the Intorost he has taken In the Holy The movement for Sunday closing of Name Society and the encouragement the po.stomces has reached such proand inspiration he has given Its memportions as only to need a boost to bers by word and example, That wo congratulate Holy Cross make a minimum of Sunday work uni At. congregation on their good fortune in versal throughout the country. securing such an exemplary and cfll pres nt about 75 per cent, of our are cutting down work on that cient pastor. wo tender Father Brey tno as day. Some of these follow the That Toledo plan of keeping open an surance of our good wishes and prayhour in the morning, to allow access to ers, that God may bless him abundant others deliver mail through ly in timcand eternity That wu send a copy of those resolu the carrier's window during this time. tions to the Catholic Record and The sorting of mail, which formerly kept some 15,000 men employed on Breckenridge News for publication. Sunday, is eliminated by both these Signed II, J. Boone, Dr. classes. Jas. M. Lewis, The progress of the movement, which Julian Brown, was started about two years ago by Committee, Ernest A. Eggers, a carrier in the Ne,w York postoffice, is In no small part dueT Cousins Meet Again to the support of the churches, the Epworth League and and the Christian Misses Alice and Sue Wash, of New Endeavor society. The postoffice de Albany, were guests of Mr. and Mrs partment earlier showed itself in symRobert Mattingly last week. They had pathy and local postmasters were innot seen their cousin, Mrs. Mattingly, structed to use their own option in the since childhood, and visiting in her matter of closing. happy home was one of the most pleas The postmaster of Colorado Springs ant events they have ever experienced. set the example, followed in the fall of 1010 by the large postoffice at Detroit. The American Bible Society, in its year just ended, issued Bibles to the SiDce then the movement has spread number of 3,601,201. No other book rapidly and with little opposition. In the postoffice appropriation bill for ever began to reach such clrculat'on I9IO the postmaster gineral inserted a This iiumbt-- was an increase of I5!),479 volumes over the previous year, and clause providing that compensatory the total issues of 1911 were almost time off map be permitted during the twice the issues of a year so recent week to clerks doing Sunday work. as 1900. Of the vast is"sue lost year This he followed up by two successive more than half, or 1,833,845 volumes, circular letters to postmasters urging of Sunday work. were issued from mission and other Not all postmasters have as yet re presses in Turkey, Syria, China and spondetl to Mr. Hitchcock's suggestions, Japan. and the employees thefore mpported the Rellly bill, which has passed the C. B. Miller. house and which limits the work o clerks and carries to eight hours, perAnother pleasant gentleman wearing formed within ten hours on six days in a satisfied smile is C. B. Miller, who has the week. The law is of special imporbeen recently advanced by the Prison tance to postoffice clerks, at present Board from the office of assistant De- the only group of government civil serputy Warden to the office of Deputy vice employees whose hours are totally Warden, the first officer under Mr. unregulated by law The Survey. Chilton Mr. Miller has served well and faithfully in the place assigned him the Annual Louisville Methodist past lour years and the advance given Conference Next Month. him by the new board is but a reward of merit and high recognition of his Morganfield, Ky., Aug. I9. The qualifications. Louisville Methodist Episcopal Church Mr. Miller is held in high recognition by the people of his home town, Hard- South will hold its annual meeting at lnsburg and Breckenridge county and Morganfield, beginning September 25, during the two years we have known and already the town is talking of the him he has proven a loyal friend to the preparations necessary to entertain Herald, not only taking the paper him- three hundred or more ministers and He is a lay delegates. A great effort is being self, but sending it to friends. courteous clever gentleman to whom made to complete to $7,000 annex to we extend hearty congratulations on the Methodist church in order to give his appointment to the second place of greater heating capacity as the principal Lyon meetings will of course be held there. responsibility at the prison Bishop Collings P. Donny, former proCounty Herald. fessor of logic at Vanderbilt University, will preside. Rev E. F. Goodson is The Game of Lacrosse. pastor of the local church. The game known as lacrosse was originally played by tho Canadian Indians, and from them adopted successively by the French ami English PROF. hottlers, and by them Introduced to tho United Stutes. The object of tho pi mo Is to drive the ball through Prof. T. H. Cultou, of Garrard county, pials situated at each end of tho Held. has been elected principal of the Clover The players art usually twelvo on a port High School, l'rof. Cultou comes ilde. In 1807 the Lacrosse Assoclu-t'11of Caundn was formed, nnd nn highly recommended. Indian team visited Great Britain, creating grent Tho game Must Stop Paper- sIn tho Is one of renl MporthiK world So Be Sure To Renew,, post-offic- es lock-boxes; r -- CM 1 liiipoi-fiiiic- Eng-Nx- h A Human Sieve. Dear Sir: I am sendfor my subscription nnd Mrs. Alice Weatherholt. It was through ray cinnati Enquirer. neglect that I never renewed sooner. party Is Hko Please send me the back numbers July Tho divided Republican tho boy "blowing against tho wind." 31, Aug. 7, I4 and 21. I remain, yours in friendship, Thcro will bo a lot of bluster, but It Win. Weatherholt. will not tako totes awny from Wilson Moweaqua III. and Marshall. man sIovuV do you eall him tho huJlnUs Been ti so everything he tnke-- j up fulls through. CinItluks-Wl- iy - Mr. Uabbage. 82 ing Winning with Wilson means moro than a rnoro Democratic victory; It means restoring real prosperity. Wilson la Tho Prize Cake. Mrs. Calvin Hendrick got the premtho best equipped man ium at the county fair for the beU cak. nominated for tho presidency since It was delicious and as pretty as a picLincoln. ture. Mrs. Hendrick was very gessr-o- us with it and several, for the first George W. Perkins to sure a "bully" I'rogresslve. time, got to sample the blue ribbon cake. yir FARMERS SHOULD SUPPORT WILSON Best Equipped Man For Presidency Since Lincoln. VIEWS, SENATOR GARDNER'S The Main Statesman, Himself a Farmer, Declares That President Taft Would Continue to Tax Farmers of the United States and at the Same Time Compel Them to Compete With Canadian Farmers. The rensomi why those ensured I" agricultural pursuit!-- ; should Miipiort Governor Woodrow Wilson for presl dent nro stroiiRly set forth by Senator Ohndinli Gardner of Maine In nil ad (lrcsH to farmers. Senator Gardner Is a practical farmer, one who farms his own farm, and lie is probably In closer touch and sympathy with country life anil Us en vlroiiinents than any other man In pub lie life. e years Senator Ganl For twenty-tlvner has been actively interi't'd In the national Kraniie. and for ten years. bo was the master of the stale Kiansa-ofMaine. A few years nRo he nine within n eloi' ninrjiln of being governor of the l'lne Tree State. A little less than n year ago. when Senator Fryo. who had represented Maine In the senate for thirty years, died, Governor I'lalsted honored Mr. Gardner and recognized the agrlcul tural interests of the country by up pointing him to the United States son-ntwhere he has mnde a most creditable record, devoting particular attention to the welfare of tho great rural population of the country. Ho Is now a candidate for reelection nud will be successful. In his address Senator Gardner says: To the Farmers of tho United States. oh-cte- years farm, hnvlng boon for twenty-fiv- e past olllclally nt work through boards of agrlculturo and tho national and state d granges, having served four years as otllcer of the national grange and as grange ten master of tho Maine state years, during which time the order In Maine added 3.".f.l.'. members and attained a power and Influence never held before. 1 feel I am In a position to speak from the vtandpolnt of ore iho known the farmer and his needs, und it Is solely because of hoc-on- GrcetlnR: Being one of you anil for the sreater part of my life having been engaged In the practical everyday duties of :ny own THE PEOPLE AND THE RENCY. CUR- - T f T j X. In dealing with the ed and dltlicult question of the reform of our banking ami cur- rency laws it Is plain that we ought to consult very many per sous besides the bankers, not be- cause we distrust the bankers, but because they do not neces- sarily coinpreltend thebuslness of the country, not withstandlngthey are indispensable servants of It and may do a vast deal to make It hard or easy. No mere bank- cr-- ' plan will meet the require- incut-.- , no matter how honestly eomelved. It should be a iner- iiants and farmers' plan as well, elastic In the hands of those who use it as an Indispensable part or their daily business- .From Wood tow WINnn's Speech Accepting the Henioeratlc Nomi- compllcat- tin I ion jr 3. .j. j .J. V -- - T -- X y X X J- - y X. T - this lliiil I urn iitomptril to udilicss you. For iui s liuiners have lastly complained of l.fliii; iiiiiln-to pull at the shoi'i end il Ihi yowe Iiimmiiimh of unfair and iinltifi llci i Iniliiatliins In leglxl.illon ami Iran p h tiifluti. and at the pieseni time tlie l.iniH'tx ore cimrgi'd with liulmt the i'uusi of II e high tint if living when ax a miittei nt fuel, Inen I'olleetlvely-th- e iiniiiutit Uivi-Klc- huiiis devoted lo hind l.ihoi and every thing roMNOcl. cl with Hie detail. of life I Lev an- - us a whole, the If you want to be in the war service puorext pHld ikh of people n this coun1 try while i lunw-llie Important of the United States and eating-- counts Ourlng Mil let ciil yen 18 fanueis have a little to you, enlist in the navy rather Mat it gieal bleHltig has been been told iiujl n.vt..iiv then il "e.uh ib mi than in the army. The menu is almost twice as good. The facts tell the case. The army ration costs now 2.1.81 centsand in the army this is thought sufficient in quan-it- y agil-cultur( I iii-- in llicli Iiiimiumhs, the ... ...io u iiuirKet tor iti'ir print Ipnl iropn tnov hnvn hnd to cinpef tn the markets of the world where the SUBSCRIBE NOW prlre Is fixed Put niiddenly It Is lleov-- i red that the fnrtner Is tho sole cause for i ie high ro-of living, nn.l what ....FOR THE.... Tho president (Mr. Tnft) with n (lhrcRinl for tho Interests of thfl total fanier sulmilts n plan to open up to Mimpotltlon with the farmers of tho Unit-iStates tho products of Cnnndn whlls lielng careful to preserve the tariff or. moro correctly speaKIng, th tax on oil the farmer ha to buy. which as clearly as inytnlng enn exposes tho hypocrisy and hiinibuggery" of tho claim that tho tariff Is any benefit tn agricultural ns compared with manufactured products Now. tho farmers of this country have an opportunity to benefit thctnselvos thnt has novor appeared within my recollecDAILY, SUNDAY AND tion, as tho Democratic party has been rotnpcllod by tho forco of public opinion io nominate a man for tho presidency Y Alio Is tho licst equipped for that high nny that hnve been nominated or office of Largest Circulation South of elected since. Lincoln n man that I spenk of from a personnl acquaintance with and Hultimoro i knowledge of his fitness: n man of great natural ability, splendidly educated, not theori-tlcnllbut practically; n keenness if Intellect remarknblo for Its grasp of very condition with which ho is confronted tin Indomitable courage to do BY MAIL right, and. abovo all. n great, broad tendency with and sympathy for all classes. Daily and Sunday per annum $7.00 Ha will make one of the most accasslbln " " 5.00 Daily only presidents over In tho Wlilto House and through whom nono will bo refused a " " 2.00 Sunday only hearing, however humble, nor fall to receive Justice at his hands. He Is truly a " " y 1.00 marvelous man, nid I wish every person In the Hnlted Stntcs could know htm na I know him. And supplementing all these qualities Is tho addition that his homo Is ono of perfect balance. Nono can meet tho splendid Mrs. Wilson All the News All the Time and her threo refined, cultured daughters with their perfect naturalness but must feel that the whole family of Woodrow Wilson was especially prepared to flit a great need In tho present crisis tn tho history of our country, as were Washington. Jefferson, Jackson and Lincoln, and I Injecting Oxygen would ndvlse tho farmers upon my repuThrough The Skin. tation as a tnnn If you wnnt to protect your own Interests and those of your families, If you want to render tho greatest poislhle good to your country und future We have become familiar with the generations, If you wnnt to contribute your part to tho end that popular govern- administration of oxygen in place of ment under God shall not perish from tho ordinary air in cases where the respira earth, then eo that the Hon. Woodrow tion is inadequate, as in critical stages Wilson Is elected president of pneumonia. The introduction of oxygen directly into the blood instead T of through the luugs has been attemptWHAT REPUBLICAN PROSed with varying success for the past PERITY IS. Before 1 000 the subcutdozen years. aneous" injection of oxygen has been What has the result been? tried on a small scale for producing Prosperity? Yes; If by prosperor local effects, such as ity you mean vast wealth, no as antiseptic in cases of gangrene, or whethmatter how distributed er distributed at all or not; If malignant pustule, and various inflamyou mean vast enterprises built mations. up a bo presently concentrated The Spanish physician Domtne was under the control of comparathe first to Inject oxygen a means of in tively small bodies of men, who creasing the quantity of this gas car enn determine almost at pleasure ried by the blood to all parts of the competiwhether there shall be body. More recently a number ot tion or not. The nation as n naFrench physicians have been using tion has grown Immensely rich. this method with gratifying results. She Is Justly proud of her Industries anil of the genius of her The method is very simple. A fine men of affairs. They can master hypodermic needle is connected with anything they set their minds to. the gas-tanand the gas is allowed to and we have been greatly stimflow in very slowly. From one to seven ulated under their leadership and or eight pints of the gas are used at command. Their laurels are a time, and from five to thirty minutes many and' very green. We must are allowed for the entrance of the gas. accord them the great honors The operation may be repeated several thnt are their due. and we must preserve what they have built up times a day. There is at first a slight for us. Hut what of the other swelling of the tissues, but the reducside of the picture? It Is not tion of this swelling depends upon the easy for u to live as It used to actual need the patient has for the oxybe. Our mutiny will not buy as gen; the mote he needs it, the more much. High wages, even when quickly does the swellingdisappear. we can get them, yield us no The effects of the injection of oxygen great comfort. We used to be are firt, a deepening and a slowing better olT with le&s. because a of the respiration. Then the pulse bedollar could buy so much more. The majority of us have been comes slower but firmer, and there foldisturbed to Mud ourselves growlows a reduction of fever and other ing poorer, even though our earnphysiological reactions. There is proings were slowly Increasing. duced a feeling of general comfort, Prices climb faster than we can often followed by refreshing sleep; in up. From push our earning a number of cases a patient in a state Woodrow Wilson's Speech Ac- of coma hasiecovered consciousness as ceptlng tlie Democratic' Nomina- a result of the injection. lion The result of these experiments point to a possible application in all cases where there is insufficient acretion of Mr. W. S. Gunsaltis, a fanner living the blood, ei her through defects of the near Fleming, Pa., says he has used lungs or o: the circulation, or through Chamberlain's Collc.Cholera and Diar- some poisoning or infection; the rhoea Remedy in his family for fourmethod may also be valuable in cases teen years, and that he has found it to of asphyxiations by gases or even in be an excellent remedy, and takes drowning. It is necessary that the pleasure in recommending it. For oxygen used be absolutely pure, since sale by all dealers. any other gas present, such as nitrogen, would not be absorbed and would be Food In Army And Navy. likely to cause trouble. Imp-pend STEPHENSPORT. I Harvty English and little son, liar vey, Jr., left Monday for Christian county, wherolhoy will visit his parents. John llarbee has accepted n position position as clerk for W J. Scliopp. Tho Ladies Missionary Society met Friday afternoon in the Baptist church. It wns conducted by Mm. Frank C, Ferry of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Clint Held and family, of Cloverport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs, Oliver Shelltnap Sunday. Little Miss Nannie Lee Gardner and Al'ce Lewis Dix spent Saturday and Sunday at Clienaul the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Burt Cunningham. Mrs 12 II. Miller attended the Fair was tho guest of tier sister, Mrs. John hook. G .AT THE. Atlanta Journal SEMI-WEEKL- ...SEPTEMBER... 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 1912 Kentucky State Fair LIBERAL PREMIUMS Daily Races OFFERED Midway Free Attractions-Cle- an y LIBERATTS BAND Farmer Boys School Encampment REDUCED RAILROAD RATES For Information, Entry Dlnnks, Cntnlodue. Address J. U. DENT. SECY. LOUISVILLE. 320 PAUL JONES BUILDING KY Scmi-Wcckl- P. D. Hawkins takes tho prize in this community as a peach grower, having brought one to town Friday that weighed three quarters of a pound. Miss Lena Payne was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey English Saturday and Sunday. Miss Julia Plock, of near town, is ill. Miss Zelnia Lay is expected home in a few days. S. H. Dix. Misses Cecil Dix, Lelah Hawkins, Esther Payne and Mrs. Mary Atklsson were among those who attended the Barbecue from Stephens-por- t. Master Otto Fox is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Haswell in Hardinsburg. Messrs. Emery French and John Bar-be- e attended the Fdir at Hardinsburg. Huston Styles seriously cut his foot while spliting kindling a few days ago. J. II. Lay, of.New Albany, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Miller Frt-,da- Would You Throw Away $1,000? The man who could save and bank $5 the month and don't do it is throwing away $60 the year the gross earning power of nt 6 per cent interest. State investments which annually pay 6 per cent net are not so plentiful ns they used to be. Why not start an account with us and conserve tins "fi ,000 earning?" You can open an account with n $5 deposit, or even less. Come itt and let us talk the matter over. jfi,-oo- o T 1 1 v. 111 lUUr DdlltV t,Uity of the bank and its Will ingness to cooperate with patrons in the development of their business. Our customers vnlue and "bank on" our willingness and ability to assist them in every way consistent with safe, .sound banking. Whether their account be large or small we appreciate their patronage. This makes a mutually satisfactory and profitable arrangement and g of both batik and patron. for the future We shall be pleased to have you open an account with us. well-bein- OatXllIli Rev. H. F. Jones will preach here in the Baptist church next Sunday. c, "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. GREAT HORSE State-Fair FIRST STATE BANK, :: Irvington, Ky. J. C. PAYNE, Cashier SHOW. 4. k 1, 1st Headed by $1,000 Stake Week of Sept. The horse show feature of the Kentucky State Fair the week of Sept. gives prouilve of beliiK the greatest event of Its kind ever held In Kentucky or the south, ami visitors will be afforded an opportunity of seeing 4 IF YOU WANT TO IM PROVF YOUR RRFAO 9 1 Produce a Lighter and moro Uniform Quality, uet greater results wun tesa euort; wane your baking to be a satisfaction to yourself and a delight to your family "Were all medicines as meritorious as Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and diarrhoea Remedy the world would be much better off and the percentage of suffering greatly decreased," writes Lindsay Scott, of Temple, Ind. For sale by all dealers. Stuttgart. Turin. Home, LUbon. Zunch, Tokio, Shanghai, Sydney, Canada, and America, and alt thu great cities of the South world. Only the 200 best out pf 9.000 cartoeni each month, are selected. A Picture History of World's Events Each Month World costs 36 5 cents, or 12$ cents more. READ PICTURES The naval authorities say that the difference is due to the fact that the INSTEAD L--v ' navy gives its men better food and that some additional expense might be expected from the fact that the ships have to carry large quantities of food and on account of retrigeration. Anyway, the navy claims that its ration is The World's Best Each Month tlie best in the world issued to enlisted Cartoons from dailies and weeklies published in Bos this country, London, Dublin, I'aru, Ucrlb. men and it is proud of the fact. ton Advertiser. f.tunlch. Vienna, Warsaw, lludapc't, fct. mgt B k d"" and quality, but the navy ration ; Je Great Arch Of Concrete In Pittsburgh. tho greatest number and the highest class show hor.se ever gathered together In n similar exhibition In nny part ofthe country. The list of events to be decided during the week of the Fulr Is heiidwl by the $1,000 stake for five galled saddle horses, and over, entries to which clopcil July 1. With the exception of one other stake of the same value, this Is the richest saddle horse stake to be contested for In America this year; und because of this fact the entries closed July 1 with thirteen nominations, the Inruest number ever entered In a slm liar event lu America. Of the thirteen nominations made they represent olev. en owners, und It Is certain that at least eleven will bo shown In the big stake, which will be decided Friday night of the Fair. Among those nominated In the rich prize are I'owhattan Woolrldge. Louisville, one entry; P. W. Hay. Bowling Green. Jwo entries; tho r Undulate farm of Colonel Harry of Shelbyville, two entries; Ball brothers. Voonilles, one entry; Collins & Hedniond and Allle G. Jones, North Mlddletown. one entry each; J. L. NIcol & Son. Woodburn, one entry; Mrs. ltlchard Tasker Lowndes, Danville, one entry; Kobert B. Moreland. Lexington; Hickman & Ormsby. Louis ville, and Mat lack & Shropshire, Winchester, one entry each. While the horses will not be named until Sept. 1. the list of eligible includes such star performers us Kentucky's Choice, Sadie Mneey, Iicxnll Prince, Hazel Dawn. Jlajor Dare, Mnr. vel King, NIcol Plate, Princess V. and others of equal merit. Other evonts for threo and Ave gait-esaddle horses as woll as for light harness horses Insure tho horso show at the Stato Fair this year will prove one of the greatest attractions In the history of. the Fnlr. three-year-old- Then Use Lewisport Best Flour It will do all this and more. anteed Every sack guar- If s LEWISPORT MILL CO. Lewisport, Kentucky H. E. ROYALTY PERMANENT DENTIST Hardinsburg, Kentucky ' Wels-singe- OFFICE OVER FARMERS' BANK Contributions To The Cloverport Cemetery Association Jeff Hambleton, Henderson, L. L. "Wilkerson, New York, C. E. Keith, Elizabethtown 5.00 25.00 5.00 d C It the Quality of Circulation that counts' with the Wise Advertiser. is C. M. McGlothlan's Will. 200 Cartoons Tell More Than 200 Columns campaign in Cartoons" and watch the opposing patties caricaturo each other. YEARLY SUBSCRIPTION t.SO SINQLCCOPY lBa Ont Ire umpu copy will e luillol by addmtintf tlit pub. Utor. II. II.W INUbvR. 311 W. uhlDKton Mice, c uic tr.o CAMPAIGN CARTOONS-Followt- he ASK YOUR NEWSDEALER The largest concrete arch in magnitude in the world, and the second largest as respects length of span, is practically completed at Pittsburgh, Pa. It forms part of the Larimer Avenue bridge over a deep ravine in the eastern residential section of the city, and measures 312 ft. clear span. In Australia, 12,000 miles away, there is a huge arch of concrete with a clear span of 317 ft.; but as it is3J ft. wide Notice. as compared with the t width of the Larimer Avenue bridge, the American Ureclieuridge Circuit Court, Chan. It. DuJurncttu's Ailmr., etc. l'lulnlltl's, work Is by far the largest. The height of the Pittsburgh structure is 13 ft. A W Order of Ituforuiico to Commissioner. Kolnrt, L. Ue.larnette, etc., Defendants. magnificent view of the arch appears In All creditors of the estHte ol Charles the August Popular Mechanics MagaU. Dcjaruette deceased nre notified to tile their claims with the undersigned zine. Commissioner of the Hreckettrldge CirOne of the most common ailments cuit Court on or Inlore the first day of October, 1012, properly proven as re- that hard working people arc afflicted quired by law. with is lame hack. Apply ChamberLee Walls, Com. & R. H. 0. lain's Liniment twice a day and massage the parts thoroughly at each apLouisville Evening Post and BrecV.enridge News plication, and you will get quick relief, For sale by all dealers. one year f3.50, 50-f1 The will of C. M. McGlothlan was probated August I9 It is as follows: C. M. McGlothlan left $1 each to seven sisters and brothers; $100 to Eudora Younger and the remainder of the estate to his wife, whom he names as executrix to act with S. W, Hassett, executor. A f The Texas Wonder The Texas Wonder euros kidney and bladder troubles, removln? irravol, Breckenridge News Not only has a strong and substantial circulation, 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 Editorial $3.50 cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in both men and women. Regulates bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druet'lst will be sent by mall on receipt of $1. One small bottle is two months' treatment and seldom falls to perfect a cure. Dr. K. W. Hall, 2920 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Send for Kentucky testimonials. So'd by druf gists. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm iThe Breckinridge County High School fpV Opens Tuesday, September R. Y. MAXEY, iii. i m'n"' mm 3, 1912 Free Tuition to all County Pupils Entering High School. Also Free Tuition to Anyone in County taking 8th Grade. Our Graduates Enter any of the Higher Institutions of Learning Without Examination. C We have a Strong Corps of Teachers this Year. Come. For particulars address m. Principal 11 Hardinsburg9 Ky. mmwmmmmmmmmmmmsmammmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmMm IwmmMMmmmmMnmmmMmmmmmmHHmmmmmmmmgmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMammmmmmmmmmm wmMammMmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Unique Dance. Mrs James B. Randall, when down in Virginia, was the guest at a very exclusive Club House affair, at which the young people wete beautiful dancers. She said one of the dances, the band played "You have got a quit kick'ing my dawg around". The band master placed a little white cotton dog in the middle of the floor and each couple gave it u passing kick. The feature proved very amusing and took a bit of grace to kick the dog without losing step. KEEP THE KIDNEYS WELL Health A LITTLE STORIES One Secret Of Being Attractive. If vou ask yourself the question "How can I bo attractive?" you can learn that one answer is not to ask others personal questions. For instance the question "what makes you so blue today?" causes one to be reminded of any ill or annoyance they might have. If vou see a person is or discouraged Feel languid, weak, run down? HeadE do not call his attention to it, unless ache? Stomach "off?" A good remedy vou can address him with a word of is,Burdock Blood Bitters. Ask your sincere sympathy. In a quiet, gentle druggist. Price $1.00. wav ha so kind to that one who does nnxietv.'that vou will Ut leait. 'Khnvvlils I, not remind him of it. Then people will Dedication At Harned. be vondering what makes you so at tractive. The methoriist church at Harned will ooo be dedicated Sunday, September 8, by You have to do more than your duty, Rev. II. C. Morrison, editor of Penteyou have to go more than half way, costal Herald and president of Asbury Picked up. College. Dinner will be served on the ; when you are a Christian. ooo ground. Everybody cordially invited. M. L. Dyer. Washed Her Tongue. 111 I Saving, And Some Cloverport People Know How To Save It. Is Worth THE OLD RELIABLE BRECKINRIDGE BANK Cloverport, Ky. Organized 1872 Many Cloverport people take their livos in their hands by neglecting tho kidneys when they know these organs need help. Weak kidneys are responsible for a vast amount of suffering and ill health, but there is no need to suf fer nor to remain in danger. Use UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY SOLID AS A ROCK FOR An Absolutely Safe Place and water because she had. been doing Thirty years ago tho principal so much idle talk and .repeating so many things that were harmful and un- supply of quinine came from tho true. This Is a recelpe that helped her. western ooest of South America, although a small amount was ob L The only girls who get lonesome are tained from India und Ceylon. I", ifcpse who have nothing within them- - Tho average quinine contents of j'l t. ln !1 nc r . .1 v i; selves, gins wuu uu Hn. lit.. iu . n fW tho cinchona bark is from two to sew or cook or practice trie uoluen tin co per cent. Better methods of Rule Picked Up. fc said she washed her tongue with soap Not long ago a Cloverport woman Whence Quinine Comes i'i O Doan's Kidney Pills a remedy that has helped thousands of kidney sufferers. The following statement leaves no ground for doubt. W. M. Young, farmer. R. F. D No. 3, Hawesville, Cloverport, Ky , says: "A momber of my family used a box of Doan's Kidney Pills about three years ago and found them very beneficial. She had pains in her side and across the small of her back. Seeing Doan's Kidney Pills so highly recom mended in the local papers, she cot a supply at Gibson & Son's Drug Store and began using them as directed. In a.short time she was cured and has not had any further need of a kidney remedy." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 Co., Uuffalo, cents. New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name DoauS and take no ot her. Foster-Milbur- n 40 YEARS 3 to do Business. Per Cent on Time Deposits ganized a sewing class with seven girls as members, They meet at her home once a week in the afternoon and pay twenty five cents for the lesson. They are allowed o make anything they want, for she thinks if the girls try to make what they want, they will learn the art of sewing with pleasure. handling tho bark, however, have resulted in recent years of 3'ields men. of from 5.5 to 17 per cent. Sewing Class. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Herudon and In Am&tordiini monthly sales of Master Farloigh Herndon spent Sunday Mrs. Chas. Tanner and Master Hugh Tanner, who have been visiting relaA young married woman who, is very quinine are held. Java, which was in Brandenburg as guests of Mr. Jas. tives in Winchester, will arrive Tuesaccomplished with her needle, has or- scarcely in tho market at first, Lewis and family. day. ooo Master Logan Helm, of Lexington, visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Bate Washington. Miss Louise Lewis, of Fordsville, is spending this week as the guest of Miss Mary Kathrino Wimp. Miss Daniel, of Horso Branch, Is the attractive guest of Miss Jessie Brady. Fred Britc has purchased tho Pros byterlan Manso on Maple Street and will put it in thorough repair before renting. Mr. and Mrs. Brite, of Maceo, have bought of Mr. and Mrs J. M. Herndon tholr cottage on Maple Street and contractor Bramlette is building for them an additional room. We are always glad to welcome such good citizens to our town. Master Lewis Bennett Moremen is spending the week in Brandenburg as the guest of his uncle, Albert More is t anil Look Here! When You Want y ft 1 f 1 iitrtOfMaif tiMhlfcltalii iiAAfcaa 1 i Ins urance! S3KE2SM ztt&zzmtmm life Insurance, Sick and Ac- - Tornado Insurance, Hail Insurance on Tobacco, all in old reliable companies. now bonds from thirty-liv- e to tons of quinine sulphate each month to tho Dutch market. These enormous increases iu production have lowered the price considerably. Harper's Weekly. MOTHER OF LARGE FAMILY Tells How She Keeps Her Health Happiness For Those Who Take Her Advice. ..V Scottville, Mich." I want to tell you how much good Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg- etableCompound and Sanative Wash liavo done me. I live on a farm andhave worked I am forty-fiv- e years old, and am the mother of thirteen children. Many people think it strango that I am not broken down with hard work and tho caro of my fam ily, but I tell them of my good friend, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound, and that thero will bo no backache and bearing down pains for them if they will take it as I have. I am scarcely ever without it in tho house. "I will say also that I think thero is no better medicine to bo found for young girl. My eldest daughter has taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo Compound for painful periods and irregularity, and it has helped her. "I am always ready and willing to aneak a good word for Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetablo Compound. I tell every one I meet that I owo my health and happiness to your wonderful medicine." Mrs. J.G. Johnson, Scottville, Mich., R.F.D. 3. Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Com- sxi, made from native roots anu nerw, Mains no narcotios or harmful drugs. fcd todav holds the reoord of being the most aueceasful remedy for woman's ills 'known. 8? f fr'V very hard. Cheapest accident insurance Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. For burn's, here for a visit to her daughter, Mrs. All Albert Ashcraft. scalds, cuts and emergencies. druggists sell it. 25c and r0c. Mrs Annio Woodson, of Kansas City, who has been the guest of her Letter From Bay View. mother, Mrs. Margaret Talbot for the past two months, left Sunday morning Dear Mr. Babbage: I have many for home. friends who read your paper and I Mrs. N. A. Netherton and Miss Lou should like to write a short letter and ise Netherton returned Wednesday eve describe this beautiful resort on Lake ning from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J H Michigan. I have been here six weeks; Netherton, of Leitchfieid. the climate is ideal, have a light fire in Misses Nellie Kathleen Smith, Mary the grate every day and need wraps in Alexander, Elizabeth Claire Jolly, the evening. Eliza Piggott, chaperoned by Mrs. Some days tho lake is so clear you Louis II. Jolly and Mrs. Nannie J. can see fish at the depth of 20 feet. Wathen, spent several days at the Often the lake will be bo calm It will County Fair at Elardinsburg. look like silver and'in a half hour the Dr W. B. Taylor is in Hodgenville waves will be lashing the beach and the rolling high. Then is when this week attending the LaRue County white caps I love ill Oh, the glorious sunsets can Fair and visiting relatives. only be appreciated when seen. When Mrs. James Hugh Conley and Master I watch the great red ball sink from HughConley, Jr., of Douglas, Ga., sight, it seems the real presence of God. who have been pleasant vacation visThere is a large steamer from Chica- itors at the homo of Mrs. Nora II. People here Hoard, left Saturday morning lor a visgo three times a week. from every part of tho United States. it to relatives in Louisville and The scenery is mngnificent. There are before their return to Dougsix terraces and along these nro lovely las. cottages with most attractive lawns and Miss Sue M Hoard, of Big Spring, flowers. There are three hotels. spent Sunday' here as the guest of Mr. Our cottage is on the first terrace on and Mrs. K. 13. McGlothlan and Miss the beech. Everytime we look out we B. Ada Drury. have a full view of the lake. However Prof Chas. Tanner, who has been there is no scenery so beautiful to me attending the summer term ut State as the hills and dales of Ureckenridge Saturday to take charge county, especially my dear old home, College, came of the Graded School which will open Beech Hill. 2nd. How deur to my heart are the scenes Sept. Miss McMahorj, of Kansas City, arof my childhood, as fond recollection presents them to view; tho orchard, rived Sunday to take charge of the the meadow, the deep tangled wlldwood Tom Thumb wedding. Miss McMahon und every loved spot that my infancy Is a lady of most pleasing personality and one thoroughly capable of handYours sincerely, knew. ling the entertainment in a most efficMrs. Georgia Dowell Ahl. ient manner. Miss Ruth Marshall is at home For any itchness of the skin, for skiu from a visit to Misses May and Blanche rashes, chap, pimples, etc., try Doan's jClaycomb, of Louisville. Ointment. 90c at all drug btoies. m H. W. Herndon, of Enid, Okla., who has been the guest of relatives here for the past week, has returned to Henderson. Mrs Bailey Waller, of Hopkinsville, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. John R. Wimp, left Saturday morning for home. Mrs. Nannie Robertson, of Guston, is Mrs. Charles Hook and daughters, Misses Ruby Hayncs and Elizabeth Moorman Hook went to Union Star Monday for a visit to Mrs. Hook's parents, Mr. and Mrs Jube Haynes. Master Herndon Merke, of Louisville, who has been the guest of relatives for a week, returned homo Fri- Lowest Rales of any Company in America. TTlio wto, day. T. N. McGlothlan, who has been suffering from malaria, is ablo to be out on the street ngain. Inciipanno iT.timAan TLTnn C1nrevwer1 Ifir ftiMT The School Improvement League will hold Its next regular meeting Friday afternoon, September 6 at 30'clock. If you are not a member pleaso come and become one. Miss Gladys who iM gift 'fTftiHifMliiWfftff!ii1iill) Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Chamberlain are at home after a visit to relatives in Indiana. E. R. Farmer Boys Encampment At State Fair. Ilensel, of Louisville, has boen'the guest of Mr. and Bassett, of Leitchfieid, was In I Mrs. Tlte Adklns, returned home Monday morning. Mrs. S. J. McCoy, of Louisvillo, who has been the guest of her mother. Mrs. Nauule Bandy, for the past two weeks, returned home Saturday. Miss Katharine Wimp returned Monday from a visit to relatives In and Louisville. Miss Mabel Adkms Is in Louisville as the guest of Miss Gladys Ilcnsol. Messrs Morris and Alton McCoy, of Louisville, are guests of their grandmother, Mrs. Nannie Bandy. Master Jack Board and Miss Helen as guests of Board spent the week-en- d Mr. and Mrs Ernest Henderson. Mr. and Mrs Percy Fullenwlder of the Univotstty of Wisconsin will arrive the latter part of the week to be tho guests of Mr and Mrs. James Bramlette until after the Fullenwlder Violin Kecital, Sep. 4. Mrs. W. J. Piggott gave a musical receptiou on Monday evening of last week. The musical talent of our town heard on this festive occasion was bhown to the most delightful advantage, a rare treat to hear so many skilled musicians in one evening. Mrs. La Rue Cox and Miss Katha-rinCox spent Wednesday at the County Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hawes and children spent Sunday in Hawesville as the guest of relatives. Lex-lugto- n -- town Thursday. Mrs Luther Wilson and children are at home from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Scott Brown at Lewisport Mr. and Mrs Jess Payne and Miss Susie Thomas Payne spent Thursday in West Point as guests of Mrs C M. McGlothlan. Tho appearance of our streets would be greatly Improved if a general weed cutting day were Inaugurated. Tho noxious growth of weeds on some of our unfrequented streets is detrimental not only to the appearauce of the town but also to the health of the community. Mr. Joe Piggott, who has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Piggott, for the past ten days, left Monday for college. Mr James L. Dent, Secretarry of the State l'air, writes us that boys from about fifty counties have made application and submitted essays in competition for the Farmer Bos Uncanipment of the Kentucky State Fair during the week of September oth-l- ., nt LouisNo papers have as yet been ville. passed upon, so competition is still open to all boys between the ages of 15 and 18 years who will npplv to him for blanks or the County School Superintendent. This should bo done nt onco as papers should be In the hands pf tho committee as soon as posbible. The boy winning guts a free trip from the time he leaves his station until ho returns, including transportation, board, entrance to the Fair besides tho instruction that is given by members of the fncully of the Agricultural Department Percy Fullenwlder, violinist, and of the State University. Leitchfieid Nettlo bteninger Fullenwlder will be Gazette. heard at the School Chapel Wednesday Consult T. N, McGlothlan for evening, Sep. 4th. 4 e I forget your troubles?" "Yes," replied tho man who does Got His Head Hurt. not care for outdoor life. "There is nothing that makes you forget old J. S. Dejarnett and wife, of Holt, troubles like going out and picking up wero heio Monday to havo his bead a lot of new ones. Washington Star. treated. He got it hurt iu a, runaway going home in a storm from tho Hard Subscribe Right Now. lusburg fair. subscriptions to Courier-Journ- al, Times, Post, Herald, Farmers Troubles New And Old. Homo Journal, Stock Yard Journal, Western Kccordor and Ureck "Did you go away on a vacation to obridgo News. THE BRECKENRIDGE JNO. D. BABBAGr, NEWS, settling accounts practical Editor and Publisher Issued Evory Wednosday. EIGHT PAGES. GLOVERPORT, KY., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1912 k - once or twico a yenr is no longer practiced. The system in the homo i not only one of satisfaction, of ant enabling the provider to know what can bo afforded, but it is a monoy-maltin- g idea. To save a dollar is to earn one, and unless the cost problems aro solved, monoy cannot bo saved, nor can bills bo paid. Women arc awaken to tho coit of high living. Thoy aro making no mistake in trying to ncipiiro knowlcdgo of how to spend monoy wisely. "The woman Miss Richardson, in The Woman Who Spend4, stid: get where she 'won't have to count every penny,' will who longs to never have her longing twtislicd until sbo makes every p nny count." THE COLORED PEOPLE. . II. II. Proctor, of the First Congiegational church, colored, of Atlanta, is preaching to his race a gospel which most nearly meets its present needs the gospel of cleanliness. In a sermon in which the names "Dirt, division and doubt," ns tho three greatest sins of the negro race, with dirt at tho head of tho list, ho says that while many are exceptionally clean, tho rank and TO Rt-v- Send Your Films You To Me can't afford to experiment. I use only tho best brands chemicals and paper money can buy Our Motto tho Keystone of Photographic Success, and all photographs dolivorcd from this studio arc made on this principle Wo surround both with qvery safeguard known to chemical science and my own experience of fifteen years. I believe permanency is Subscription price $1.00 a yenr in advance. BUSINESS LOCALS 10c per line, and 5c for each additional insertion. CARDS OF THANKS over five lines charged for at the rate of 10 cents per lino. OBITUARI ES charged for at the rato of 5 cents per lino, monoy in advance. Examino tho label on your paper. If it is not correct pleaso notify us. Pictures Enlarged C. G. BRABANDT DEMOCRATIC TICKET FOR PRESIDENT WOODROW WILSON of New .lerscy FOR VICE PRESIDENT THOMAS K. MARSHALL of Indiana FOR REPRESENTATIVE BEN JOHNSON WILLIAM BOOTH. illiam Booth, Commiindcr in Chief of tho Salvation General Army died in London last Tuesday night. The tenth of Inst April he hours. years old. Ho was unconscious forty-eigh- t was eighty-thre- e to the promises of God, saying: His last words wero references "Thev arc sure, they aro sure if you only believe". During his ill ness showers of ciFectionato messages were received from all tho world. The general was plcuscd with one from John Wanamakcr which read: "Farewell to thee, who never thought of thy self, but only of others". In Nottingham, England, tho veteran Salvation Army leader was born. His father, who was a carpenter,had William educated for the Methodist ministry and at the age of 2tf ho was pastor of the Methodist church in his home town. During his circuit riding over England he mot Cathrinc Mum ford. They loved the same work and soon loved each other. After 'a long engagement, in which the young preacher tried to make enough money to justify his marrying, they wore united in 18.10. Cathrine Mum ford Booth was a remarkable woman, she had an instinct for organization and a strong appealing quality in her personality which later served to attract the people of the mean and forgotten .streets of London. They watched her, bad faith in her religious zeal and were quick to love the same light th tt she did. With her, Gen. Booth led tens of thou.vinds of men and women out of darkness. They Gen. Booth and Mrs. Booth wero great revivalists?. thought revival" would reach those in the slums of London and he laid a plan of campaign before the conference of the Methodi&t New Connection Church. It was too radical, it smacked too much of show, it wa too exciting; they would have none of it. Then Mr. and Mrs. Booth with three littlo children wont alone to teach and help those -- the very dregs of the city. In London, in Mile End Waste in 1S0T, he pitched his tent and called it the Christian Mission. Here the Salvation Army was horn. People stormed his tent, wrote him anonymous letters and interrupted the singing in his services by catcalls and yells from gangs of rough. But the were never discouraged. Under stones and decayed vegetables of the white chapel people "and rebukes from the established clergy of London. Gen. Booth and his wife continued to work. They stayed in the slums. They studied this people. Gen. Booth saw they liked show and parade, ho learned! thoy liked to curse and yell, so ho taught them to yell ".Hallelujah'' Consequently ho began more and more to give instead of a cur.-tho semblance of a gala procession. Ho organized religious utterance his most faithful followers a bund of not over 100, gave them uniforms and tambourines. Before many years the army grew with hundreds of ollieers in its ranks. Gen. and Mrs. Booth established social reforms, sterling charities, food stations and training schools for tho slums; these were supported by tho voluntary pennies that dropped in tho nightly At last, in 1884 Queen Victoria recognized him and tambouiines. his work and sent him a message down at his tubcrnuclo in tho darkest place of London. By this recognition the work of the Salvation Army spread rapidly and with it came tho breach between Gen. Booth and his son, Ballington Booth. Seems strange that a man so good and great as Gen. Booth, had to .suffer such a serious living trouble in his own immediate family. Gen. Booth from tho beginning directed every move of tho army and thousands of dollars rolled into the father's hands each year; and there Was no ono to ask him for an accounting of it. Tho son felt that the dictatorship of the father had been carried to intolerable lengths; the father found tho son too independent and not at all amendablo to discipline and rules from Lpndon. There was no reconciliation between them. Tho breach existed sixteen years. Urainwell Booth, the general's oldest child aDd chief of stall' in London, is General Booth's successor. these two sons and daughter, Eva, there aro four other children, Herbert Booth, Cathrine, Marion and Lucy Booth Tucker. Thoy wore born into tho work of their mother and father. Each of them became strong in tho service. Tho greatest grief of Gen. Booth's life was that whon Ballington Booth split tho army and formed tho Volunteers of America. Only those who pass by his grave will bo reminded that Gen. Booth is dead for wo shall still soo him living through his wonderful Christian deeds. e. Bo-sides file of the race is dotiuiunt in cleanliness of home, dross and person. To this condition ho prrtpcrl attributes an abnormal death rato, and urges upon his pcoplo a greater love for tho bathtub, tho toothbrush Tho editor further states that and the comb. Atlanta Constitution. and cleanliness is invaluable to tho dirt is no respector of persons whole people. Our colored churches should be hotter ventilated. Every window ought to be raided during evory service in the summer; before and after every sorvico in tho winter. This is overlooked by most of tho colored sextons and the ministers hould preach fresh air, tho broom, soap and water. Marion Wealherholt General Contractor Phone 50 Cloverport, Ky. See me for anything in The Brcckonridgo Buptist Association meets at Walnut Grove Today is Woman's Day tomorrow and Friday will also bo Church busy and happy ones for tho ministers and visitors. Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes and Interior Decorations Screen Doors, Windows and Wire Improved Educational Conditions From an Investment Standpoint By Screening, Building Hardware, Brick, Lime, Cement, Plastering, Sand, Carpentering, Painting, Concreting and Brick Laying. All JOHN B. M'FERRAN. Chairman Educational Committee, Louisville Commercial Club Kinds of Planing Mill Work to Order ON I. tho educational situation in the state, I am more and more impressed with the absolute necessity for a radical mJ change in our viewpoint concerning the subject. Wo have been viewing tho schools rather as a necessary evil, an expense to bo kept at the minimum of cost. Tho logical result has been largely attained cheap houses, cheap grounds, cheap equipment and in too many cases cheap teachers, cheap trustees, cheap county boards and cheap county superintendents. In fact, so long has this policy prevailed that wo have dwarfed everything pertaining to our schools, oven our educators, and most of all ourselves, tho average citizens. Tho whole outfit is a cheap and inadequate thing for the twentieth century. OUR SLIPSHOD A2sTD CHAOTIC S7STE.M, IE SYSTEM IT CAN BE CALLED, POSSIBLY ANSWERED FAIRLY WELL THE NEEDS OE FORTY OR FIFTY YEARS AGO, hut everything else has moved tremendously within that timo and moved with the greatest celerity and momentum. With our schools here in Kentucky we have practically stood still, trusting to luck or some other mysterious power to supplement our indifference and neglect. Not so with other more prosperous and progressive states, fully recognizing tho value and importance of their children. With enlightened zeal and intelligence their tendency has been to crowd all the money into their schools that could ho judiciously used, looking upon it as a wise, businesslike proposition, a most profitable investment, and so it has proved, states younger and no more favorably situated, with really inferior natural resources, sur passing us in material wealth two and three fold. PRICES AND ESTIMATES APPLICATION "V TUDYIXG rtsacaKaaataiiifataww H cwe CLmwl cjfiiA Mtcomz, andrfus -- . tide, "bvuttcf jboefce -- " tILWASKIUHl hor.-e-sonso J(K&.-Sa- 4 BEFORE WE CAN MAKE THE NEEDED AND DESIRED PROGRESS WE MUST GET THE VIEWPOINT THAT IT IS NOT ONLY OUR HIGH AND HOLY DUTY, BUT MOST PROFITABLE, TO SEE OUR CHILDREN AND THEIR SCHOOLS FROM THE INVESTMENT SIDE AND PROVIDE GENEROUSLY THE FINANCIAL AID THAT IS NEEDED. ought to teach every man Just pluin, common that Franklin was absolutely right, just us sure as two and two make four. Creditors cannot insult you, nor can want oppress you if ou have prepared for them by having something in tho bunk; besides, your money is SAFE in tho bank, not only from fire or burglars, but from ytur own extravagance. Let Our Bank be Your Bank "Total Resource's, Including Trust Investments $600,000 00" THE BANK must awaken out of our apathy and seo that this money is used to the best advantago and not frittered away by incompetence or graft. Wo havo been furnishing two and a half to threo million dollars per annum for our schools for a number of years. What number of citizens havo at any timo taken tho slightest interest to know how this money was being expended ? There seems to havo been great waste. WE HAVE ALLOWED THE INTEREST OF OUR CHILDREN TO DRIFT INTO POLITICS AND INTO CONFUSION. IT IS HIGH TIME TO CORRECT THIS. wo Furthermore, 0P MARDINSblRG & TRUST CO.. Hardinsburg:, Ky. mcsheer - - -- i, RURAL TELEPHONES ' The Isolation of the Individual As u matter of fact we do not know just what any other person feels. We. are like solitary islands in n vast ocean. We do our own perceiving, and there is no possible way by which we can come to a knowledge of what anyone else perceives. We agree in saying that "the rose is red, the violet's blue,". and fur ther declare that "sugar is sweet," but there we stop. Just what red, or blue, or sweetness is to anyone else we are unable to say. If we could exchange bodies we might know; but even then it is quite probable, if such a thing could be, that we would be compelled to learn the simplest facts all over ngain, and to readjust the relatinnships between the phenomena ami the numes by which we have been accustomed to distinguish them. Possibly the impression produced in one brain by the beautiful blending of colots in a sunset may impress another bruin in an entirely different way. Possibly the "Apassionata" of lkethoven may affect us us a Turner landscape affects someone eUe. To repent, we do not know what any other person feels. J. Cordon Ogdeu, in the August Popular Mechanics Mnga- viniv k flj fj Mr. banner, are you interested? If so, call on the manager of tho Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Company and havo him explain tho special 'Far- mors Lino" rato. ROSETTA Mrs. J. N. Ware and children, of Louisville, are visiting relatives here. Rev. W. T. Daniel closed a very successful meeting here Thursday night. Charlie King and Miss Pannie Turpiu went to Hardinsburg Thursday and were I Cumberland Telephone & Telegraph Incorporated.) t Co. t S married. Miss Uessie llrowu who is teaching school at Coyes spent Sunday with her mother. Miss Aliene Ross, of Irvington, spent last week with Mrs. S. 1 Dmry. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Carman spent Wednesday and Thursday witlf Mr. nud Mrs. K. Carman of Uig Spring. Miss Hessie Conner on the sick list. Owen Hardaway returned from Iowa FARM FOR SALE Good hill land; orchard; lino tobacco land; well watered for under cultivation; 1 mile from river; 2 miles to stock; one-huhouso, G rooms. 45x45 tobacco barn. station; good ii40 to 50 bustels or corn or 1S2UU to 140(1 pounds of dark to- oacco or i,vuu pounus ui junuy can uo raiseu 10 an aero. lf two-stor- y ' A PRACTICAL COST SYSTEM Jj THE HOME who havo been kcoping This is a practical ugo and years aro systom-atisin- g and running homes for tho last twqnty-iiv- o house of work. They know not only tho timo their actual routine but tho exact cost. to spend on different parts of their At tho end of each month thoy can show what it costs to supply tho rofrigorator with ice, tho houso and laundry with 6oap, the table with moat, etc. Mr. J. G. Nolto says that nearly every housekeeper now settles her bills tho first of each month regularly. Tho old way of house-keepers house-keeping, .For further information address WATLINGTON BROS., : Stephensport, Ky. Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tinius.of Custer spent Sunday here as the guests of Mr and Mrs. J. P, Garner. Now is The Time to Subscribe J.. P- - ' -- I 23, 1912 9 t. Brockenridge News WEDNESDAY, AUGUST mftm PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN ADVERTISING BY THE J GENERAL OFFICES INILW TORR AINU UniUAUU RANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES If JMTE& FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS m. Ittn. U f. 9 flfl 1.a1mM nttii VUT nfR " tCklUbi m1 llt For County Offices f 6.uo For SUte nnd District Offices f 15 00 For Call h, per line............... .10 10 For Cards. Der line P All T1..1.1t.. .!.. 1.. tM HUr m iiiuiiHiiuiiB "i "t in".i jiur est o( Indiviilunls or expression 10 of individual views per line ft !.. I LOCAL BREVITIES )C LaHeist has been ill several days. J. T. Daniels, of Chambers, was hero yesterday. Mrs. Raymond way is visiting in Louisville. Mrs. Roy Beatty is visiting relatives In Fordsville. Miss Mamie Dellavon spent Thurs. fday in Louisville. Dan Parrish, of Stephensport, was in town yesterday, Miss Carrie Leo Tucker visited in Louisville last week. Miss Josie Hall attonded the Har dinsburg Fair Wednesday. Magistrate George Harris is still 111 at his home in the country. Mrs. Ilenrv May has roturned from a visit to relatives in iiron. Mrs. Brown and son. Stanley, of Ekron, w.ere here last week. Misses Rosle and Josie Hall have re turned home from Louisville. V. R. Wethinirton Mr. and Mrs. Casey county Monday. went to Eugene Haynes, of Durant, Okla., arrived here Thursday for a visit. Mrs. Jas. Sahlie and Miss Bertha Smith Attended the Rockport fair. A. H. Murray Is visiting his son, Lawrence A. Murray In Selma, Ala. Miss Nina Vessells, of Owensboro, Saturday with Mrs. Charles Ber-- Pi"' Mr. and Mrs. T. V. Sawyer nnd Mr, I'Chas. Sawyer spent Sunday at Lewis- port. Mrs. J. Byrne Severs and son, Hugh Barrett, returned to Owensboro Friday night. Mrs. Chas. Babbage and son, Hen ry, of Louisville, are at French Lick Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. DeJarnette, of Holt, were guests of Mrs. Frank Hall Monday. 'The Romance of the title of Mrs. Alice new book Billy-Goa- t Hill" is Rice's Hegan Mrs Orville Mitchell and Mrs. Rol- Mitchell are guests ot relatives in Fordsville. Mrs. Amble Williams Daniels was the guest of relatives in Hardinsburg Thursday. Miss Audrey Lightfoot, of Louisville, has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lishen. Harvey Wilson, of Louisville, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Wil son, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. William Lynch are visiting Mr. and Mrs. EJvo Clark in Cincinnati. frimss Leonora Wilson and Mr. Morris Flood, of Stephensport, attended the County Fair. Miss Leonora McGavock is visiting her aunt, Miss Lucy McGavock at their sountry hone. Mlss,Pearl Hall, the accomodating lerk at Brown's, attended the fair at ardinsburg. Mr3. Tate and son, Fiank, of Louis lie, have been guests of Mr. and rs. J, O. Nolte. tfrs. R. L. Colo, of Bowling Green, ;urned Sunday after a visit to Mrs. 0. Cottrell. firs. C. M. Cooper, of Owensboro, it Sunday with Rev. Mr. Cottrell Mrs. Cottrell. Irs. Fred Ferry and Mrs. Fred ze were guests of Mrs. Morris during the lair. Ella Jordan went to Meade y last week on toe noac to visit Dther and sisters- -, Ethel Matthews, of Owensboro, sn the pleasant visitor of her lunt, Mrs Napper. Katfa Ditzenbach has returned nd was accompanied from Lou by her son, Louie. Conrad Slppel and daughters, Rosa and Zelina, have been via.Perry county, Indiana. He - returned to Louisville after spending the summer with her sister, Miss Lizzie Blake. Mrs. Tom Triplett will arrive here from Texas Wednc day to visit her parents, Mr and Mrs. Aron Hall. Allen Pierce was home Sunday to Birmingham, where he has received n promotion in railroad work. Mr. and Mrs Stanley Mattlngly and children, Morris David and Beatrice, attended the Hardinsburg Fair Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Miller and. son, Robert, and Miss Myrtle Wltheri returned Sunday ovening from Hardins burg. Miss Anne Hamblcton, of Sorgho, and JolT Hamblcton, of Owensboro, have been visiting their sister, Mrs. Chas. Lightfoot. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moorman and son, Jackson Hnrpole, of Louisville, spent Sunday with their mother, Mrs. Sallto Moorman. V. G. Wethington Mr. and Mrs. spent Sunday in Louisville the guest of Father Brey, who says he still has day dreams of Clovorport. Ernest C. pabbage has left Dr. Si mons' inllrmnry and is getting along well. Mr. and Mrs. Babbage are guests of Capt. and Mrs Rowland. Presiding Elder Thompson will preach Sunday at the Methodist church. The Epworth League will hold a rally at 7 o'clock in the auditorium. P. D. Plank was home last week from tho South, well pleased with his new business. Misses Plank accompanied him to Louisville Thursday. Mrs. SanforU Geary and children, Mary Louise, Sanford and Tholma, of Louisville, were here Sunday the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bonier. Miss Ray Heyser and Dr. Boone, Miss Cieona Woatherholt and Mr. Lafe Behen attended the county fair Friday and were guests of Mrs. John Klncheloe. Mrs. Mary Dunn has returned to Tulare, Cal., where she makes a handsome salary as a trained nurse. Her visit hero was entirely too short for all her friends to enjoy. Mrs. Wickllffe Dellaven has returned home from Texas where she attended the funeral of her father, Mr. Bonner. Mr. and Mrs. DeHavon will go to Earlington, Ky. for several weeks, Mrs. Morris Beard and son, Murray, Mrs. David Murray and daughter, Mildred, and Miss Louise Aud arrived from Hardinsburg Monday night to visit Mrs. Fred Ferry and Mrs. Abe Skillman. Miss Viola Lewis, of Itvington, Miss Hayes, of Louisville, Miss Crenshaw, of Versailles, had a boat party givep in their honor Saturday night by Mrs. David Phelps and Mrs. Ira Behen. Mrs. Edward Gregory nnd children, Margaret, Annabelle and Leonard, are visiting her daughter, Mrs. H. M. Harper at Oakland City, Ind She will also visit her brother and sister at Princeton, Ind. Mrs. Marion Ryan is home from Louisville this week. She Is assistant matron at the Kentucky Children's Home Society and is delighted with her duties. Mrs. Ryan does the buying for the home and instead of the supp'y bill being $300 last month, it was $2oi. The home has ninety chlldnn, sixteen of thjse are babies. Mrs. Ryan's at the home Is being highly complimented by the directors. MiM Minnie Blake has en-ro- ute eflii-ciency WANTED! Wa. rv t s. SS5-KS- 1 r I Mule Colts .Too Gold Chain and Locket locket with Initial K f. W llnrbrcuo tlnj. Kinder return to Nuwsoilleo and receive reward. I - Lost of Fisher, II. Drury's Colt Show, Saturday, September, 7, for tho purpose of buying mulo colts. Mules to ho received at C. II. Drury's barn. Glasscock, C. will bo Lost, Strayed or Stolen CKMALKIiound, Hack find tniisrrmll: dl 1 aripciircri aliout July 1st. Kownrd If re turnoj to II.. I Hamman, Olovorport, Ky. For Sale 1 at 15 horc colt SAUK A Watklna Oih Knwlne: power stationery mike. In Rood News. Cloverport, Ky. For Sale pOltSAI.K-Ilee- as, Oloverport. Ky. of lriral IiIuiiIm. Mortgages unit allklndi KreckenrldKc Nuw.s, kind of School Supplies vvc sell is in with our other merchandise. We stocked up on everything the school-bo- y or girl will require when the school bell rings THE on sm CARL LISHEN T F0R 1 CITIZEMNUALTRIP Home-M- GUTTERING, SPOUTING and REPAIR WORK Cloverport, Ky. Tuesday, September Books 3, 1912 Chalk HI Slates Satchels Crayons Eugene Haynes Enjoys His Yearly Visit To And Cloverport Enjoys r. Clo-verp- ort One 2) Inch lluhr. Ono International (liisollno Knglne, with trucks, sculos, emery wliccln, etc. j Good as now, Ono FOR SALE Pencil Boxes Pencil Sharpeners Rulers Pen Points & Holder Candy Tablets Erasers Slate Sponge School Lunch Boxes Ink Drinking Cups His Company-Attend- ed Fair-Te- lls The Of ruhb Jnck Itiumhout. Onobliick ! year-ol- d AlsoStaplo and 1'iiney Orocer li'S. Sen mo at mv old stand -- 4th and Mnln, Ilfirdlnsburn, Ky. Book Straps County His Okla- II. J. ROBERTS Cakes Farming Interests In homa. OWNS SEVENTEEN Come to Us For Your School Supplies FARMS. Pin Money Nearly ovcryone hns some extra money outside of their regular income. You can make a success of saving by putting in this bank all such extra money you get. It is a good plan and such saving is hardly noticed and requires little, if any sacrifice. If you have any such source of extra income why not try tho plan. You can start with one dollar and wo will add ?, PER CENT Interest. J. C. NOLTE & BRO. JUDGING CONTEST BY FARMER BOYS. This Will Be a State Week of Sept. Fair Feature 4. With n view of further encouragement to the flintier boys of Keutticky to gain a pclpiitlllc knowledge of agriculture tlu State l'air ninuageiiieiit hns again this year made arrangements for n renewal of the students' Judging contest, which has proved so popular in tho past, aud a scholarship In tho agricultural college of tho State university, carrying with It $100 in cash, will be offered for tho best Judge of several clnsses. Tho contest will consist of rings for horses, cattle, sheep and swine exhibited at the Stato Pair, and written statements are to bo presented by each contestant sotting forth his reasons for tho decisions reached by hlin. The contest this year will bo under tho personal supervision of Professor J. J. Hooper, professor of animal husbandry of tho Kentucky State univero sity, nt Lexington, nnd it is his to devoto much of his time from now until the date of tho Fair lu working up Interest umong tho farmer boys of tho stato in tho event. Inasmuch as tho fnrmor boys of Kentucky aro proud of their ability to correctly Judge a horso or other farm animal, much Interest Is always manifested in this contest, nnd as many applications for entry blanks liavo beou received by Secretary Dent this year It Is expected that keen rivalry will exist among several hundred youug men and boys tho weok of tho Fair, Sept. Any boy who wishes to enter tho contest can secure an application blank by applying to J. L. Deut, secretary of tho State l'ulr, room 320 Paul Jones building, Louisville, mid all information relative to tho contest will bo forwarded to tho uppltcaut with tho entry blank. pur-pos4. Cloverport has never had a more optimistic citizen to come back home than Mr. Eugene Haynes he is not only enthusiastic over his own successful enterprises out West, but he is pleased with the bright out look for a biggr nnd better Cloverport nnd a prosperous year for Breckenridge county. "My dream" for Cloverport", said Mr. Haynes, "is for the town to have You have perfect natural resources here, and I said two years ago, if the town would form the stock company, I would take stock amounting to, at least, eight or ten thousand dollars, for I see the great possibilities If for a Cloverport with the town would pay off the railroad bonds with the money that is in the sinking fund und then take up bonds for then a city water supply could be arranged for and furnished." Mr. Haynes said he paid $1.7.5 a hundred dollars for insurance in Cloverport and in Durant where thev have water works, he pays only 65 cents "I would not live in a town without water now for I have no fears of fire, besides the pleasure the water supplv affords." He was sincerely interested in getting water for Cloverport and also spoke of improving the cemetery. He talked, nt length, about his old home town and its advantages. Mr. Haynes has been in partnership with George W. Short thirty years, lu all that time, he says they have not had one cross word and their relations have been thoe of friendship, honor und true consideration for each other in business matters as well as in personal affairs. Short t& Haynes have sold out their drug business in Durant and have their office in which their time is wholly devoted to farming interests. They own seventeen farms, containingthree thousand acres. They own and run a large cotton gin, they raise wheat, oats nnd other products. Some of their farms are of river bottom land, lyeing on Blue River. Mr. Haynes brought several photographs of the farms. Seven years ago they moved to Durant since then the town has had a slow steady growth to a population of 8000. Durant is a good town morally, have a poor show of and I hopo never to see tho day when Oklahoma will ever be any thing other than a prohibition state. It is too progressive to go back to the old way," said Mr. Haynes. While here Mr. Haynes is the guest of Mr. ar.d Mrs S. P. Conrad. He will leave tomorr w for his home In Durant. water-works. Incubator OUR COUNTRY, Incubator Dept. A New 120 Egg Incubator of tho best muko will bo given MtEE to tho ? lady or child sending us the largest number of paid up yearly subscriptions by Oct. 3lst, at 25c each. WHITE FOR PARTICULARS AND SAMPLE COPY Louisville, Ky. Commercial Bldg. water-work- s. water-work- s, To payers of Breckinridge county: I will be at the following places to collect taxes on the following dates: TAX! NOTICE! tax Sept. 10, t Tuesday, Irvington The Farmers Hardinsburg, Bank, Ky. years old and under three Beck Bros., premium $10, Best saddle mare or gelding three years old and over Sterliug NMcols, premium $15. Harness Geldings Best harness gelding three years old and over Sterling Nicols,premium $15. Harness Stake Best harness horse, mare or gelding, Sterling NIcols, 7 to fill, 5 to enter first and second money premium ?85. Best Boy Rider Special by John P. Haswell, Sr. Best boy rider under I4 years of age George Beard, premium $5. THIRD DAY Best boar any age Thos. O. Dono-hupremium $3. Best sow, any age Kennedy Bros., premium $3. Thursday Saturday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Saturday n n u l i 12 Webster Lodiburgr 14 17, Stephensport 18 19 21 Chenault Mooleyville Frymire S. W. BASSETT, D. S. B. C. For Sale 15 H. P. F. M. WATKINS GAS OR GASOLINE ENGINE This engine is in good condition; has boon run about years and is a bargain to anyone needing a stationary engine. Has all necessary pipes, gasoline tank which holds about 30 gallons; has detachable gasolino pump and a natural gas attachment. Reason for soiling entirely too largo for my purpose For further information call on or address 4 boot-legge- ce, Sweepstakes Best bull auy age W. R. Moorman & Son, premium $10. Best cow any age W. It. Moorman & Son, premium $10. Martyrdom of the Bride. A peculiar uiul burbuiie iiutrrlugo custom of the Kubyle women of Africa iiuislsts In the mart.Mdom of the bride, who. clad in her wedding llnery, .stands Sheep Best buck one year and overIt. M. Cannon, premium $3. Best buck under one year James Burress, premium $3. Best ewe one year and over James Burress, premium $3. Best ewe under ono year R. M, Cannon, premium $3. Best buck and ewe one year and over It. M. Cannon, premltim.ya. Best buck and ewe under one year It. M. Cannon, premium $3. Best buck any age K. M.' Cannon, premium $3. Best ewe any age Jas. A. Burress, premium $3. . JNO. D. BABBAGE, Cloverport, Ky. Cumberland Telephone No. 46. Cow under one yoar Thos. Beard, premium $6. Bull any ate J A. Burress, premium $8. Cow any ajje Thos. Beard, premium ?8. To cow three years old and over, civ-in- tr most milk on day of show Mrs. D. C. Heron, premium $7. To cow under three years t'lvlnt' most milk on day of show Thos. through 1111 pillar In tin' village square, her eyes closed, her arm pressed to her sides and with only the uiirrow base of the column for a foothold, tho whllo a ring of villagers erl'lclse aud comment ou Argonuut. , her appearnnee. entire morning against a Nicols, premium f 15. Sweepstakes Best saddle horse, maro or gelding any age Sterling Nicols, premium $20. Best harness horse, marc or gelding any age Sterling Nicols, premium $'10. Model ring, best model mure, gelding or stallion C. H. Drury, premium 10. PREMIUMS t'outlnuid from I'iik1 years old and over Beard Bros., prem; ium J 10. Saddle and Harness Horses Beard, premium $7 Best saddle and harness horse, mare Jersey Cattle Best herd of Jerseys J. A. Burress, or gelding any age Sterling Nicols, Bull two years and over J. A. Bur- premium $10. premium $15. Brood Mares and Colts. ress, premium $6. Special by Breckenrldee Co. Officials Best walk trot horse, mare or geldBest und finest brood mare with foal Nicols, premium Bull under two years Mrs. D. C. Best combined saddle and harness ing any age Sterling 1011, by her side C. II. Drury, premI0. Heron, premium $6 mare or eeldlni,' three years old and unium $10. Saddle Sweepstakes Cow three years and over J. A. der Sterling NIcols, premium $10. Saddle Stallion Burress, premium f6. Best saddle horse, mare or geldlug dorses Best saddle stall'on, 3 years old and Sterling Nicols, premium 100. Cow two years and under three Best harness stallion, three years old Sterling NIcols, premium $15. over Thos. Heard, premium ?U. and over W. E. Stone, premium $ls. Special by Breckenridge Co. Officials Saddle Mares And Geldings Cow one year and under two Mrs. Best buggy horse, marc or gelding Best rockaway mare or gelding W. three years old and over Sterling K. Stone, premium f 12. 50. Best saddle mare or gelding, two D, C. Heron, premium $0, . -. asmiMmx P" '1f(lW7'' f! QT EXCUSE ME! Novelised from the Comedy of the Same Name By Rnpert Baches Copright, ILLUSTRATED Trout Pholoiraphi el Produced Iha PUy By Henry W. Sara by II. E. F17 Do. 1011, CHAPTER XXXIV. The Complete Divorcer. Tho other passengers were growing nervous with their own troubles. Tho next stop was Hcno, and In splto or all tho wit that Is heaped upon tho town, It te n solemn plnce to those who must go there In purgatorial for matrimonial error. Somo honest souls regard such as dens of evil, whero tho wicked nmko n mockery or tho sacrament and assail tho foundations of society, by undermining tho homo. Other equally honest souls, bolloving that marriago is a human Institution whose mishaps nnd mis takes should bo rcctlllcd ns far as possible, regard tho divorco courts as cities of rofugo for or women nnd men whoso lives .may be saved from utter ruination by of tho intervention pen-nnc- o divo- rce-emporiums high-minde- d Judges. I f But, whichever view is right, tho ordeal by divorce Is terrifying enough to tho poor sinners or martyrs who must undergo it. Little Jiininto Wellington turned pale, and stammered, as ho tried to ask the conductor casually: "What kind of a place is that Itcno?" Tho conductor, somewhat cynical from closo association with the orce-mill nnd its grist, grinned: 'That depends on what you'ro leaving behind. Most folks seem to get enough of it In about six months Then ho went his way, leaving Well ington red, agape and perplexed. Tho trouble with Wellington was that ho Tiad brought along what ho was leaving behind. Or, as Ashton Impudently observed: "You ought to enjoy your residence there, Wellington, with your wife on hand." The only repartee that Wellington could think of was a rather uninspired: "You go to " "So long as it isn't Keno," Ashton laughed, and walked away. Wcdgewood laid a sympathetic hand on Little Jimmie's shoulder, and said: "That Ashton is no end ot a bounder, what?" Wellington wroto his epitaph in theso words: "Well, tho worst I can say of him Is, bo's the kind of man that doesn't lift tho plug out when he's through with, tho busin." He liked this so well that ho wished ho had thought of it in timo to crack It over Ashton's head. He decided to hand It to him anway. Ho forgot that tho cardinal rulo for repartee, is "Better never than late." As ho swung out of tho men's room ho was buttonholed by an Individual colnow to tho little ony. Ono of tho and sutlers who prosper round tho edges of all great enterpises had waylaid him on the way to the battleground of marital freedom. Tho stranger had got on at an earlier stop and worked his way through tho train to tho car named "Snowdrop." Wellington was his llrst victim hero. Ills pushing manner, rapacity or his iha almost vulture-likgleaming eyes, jand jtho very contour of his proille, hlspafmy gestures, his thick lisp, and everything about him gavo Wellington his 'immediate pedigree. It 111 behooves Christendom to need reminding that tho Jewish race has adorned and still adorns humanity with somo of Its noblest specimens; but this interloper was of tho typo that must havo Irritated Voltaire into answorlng tho platitude that the Jew3 aro God's chosen people with that other platltudo, "Tastes differ." Little Jlmmlo Wellington, hot in pursuit of Ashton, found hlmsoir checked In spite of himsolf; In splto of himself deposited somehow into a scat, and in splto of himself confronted with a curvilinear porson, who said: "Excooso, pleaBs! but aro you divTrans-American camp-iollower- s 1 e yul-'turin- o got-tln- k off at "I am," Wollington answorod, curtly, essaying to rise, only to bo delicately rostorod to his placo with a gesturo and a phraso: "Then you neot mo." "Oh, I need you, do I? And who nro you?" "Who ain't I? I am llaumann and Blumen. Our cart, pleasa." Wollington found a pasteboard In his hand and read tho legend: Retl EfUte Arctti Ibxtvc Tnnifrr BaHMMNM BlHtacn m Divorce Outfitters flllacny flvtnuf, R(no, tlmia buUlaclion Notary Public Jiutice ol the Peace Dlrorcti Secured Cuuiatccd B Welllugton looked from tho crowded card to the zealous faco. "Divorco OutUttors, eh? I don't qulto got you." "Veil, In tho foist place" " Tho foist placo,' eaT You'ro from New York." The sun Rgftin wim swcr a rmoiant license." CHURCH DIRECTORY blaze that Mallory hesitated Ho longer. "All right." "Fine!" he cried, and. leaped to his portMr. llaumann whipped out a "Yes," laughed Wellington. "But folio full of documents, nnd as he feet, only to be detained again by Cloverport Churchts you say I need you. How?" searched them, philosophized: "A Mnrjorlo'n clutch: "Voll, you'vo got mnybo somo "Dut first, what about that brace-lot?- " man ought nlvnys to enrry a good mar. pomo trunkn yea?" BnpllAt Church riago llcenso. It might bo ho should "Yes." "She's got It," Mallory groaned, Great System Perfected by M, Hnptlut Surdity School. Ps.to h, m a. a Inrge need It in a hurry." Ho took Muliifoot. HiiDcririlrndent. l'rnor MeeM 5 "Veil, In tho foist placo, I am an Iron seal from his and slumping from tho heights again. Soyer, Famous London Chef. Wwlncsdny 7 SO p. m. HiintM Aid rocl LT expressman. I deliver 'em to your stamped the paper nnd then, with poctoty meotn Monday nftor Srcond SHwtay, "Do you mean to say she's still evpfy month. Mrs. A. It. Hklllmxn, I'reWM address yes? Voro Iss It?" fountain pen poised, pleaded: "Vnt Is wearing It?" it nulling every .Sunday at 11:00 a. m., "I haven't got any yet." "How was I to get it?" BOX .FOR THE SCHOOL FROM 7;30p. m. Hor, K. O. Cottroll, Timor, tho names, pleass?" "Also I am addreRRmnn. Do you "Couldn't you havo slipped Into her HOME. Not so loud!" Mallory whispered. vant It n nice hotel? or n line houso? nethodlflt Church Daumann put his linger to his nose, car last night and stolen It?" or nn apartment? or mnybo a wisely: "I sec, it Is a conlldentlal "Good Lord, I shouldn't think you'd By Martha McCulloch Williams. MeYliodlst Bunilny School, 0:30. in. Ira D. bonrdlng-houBoyes? How long do marriage. Sit down onco." ery Dolien. Preaching wnnt mo to go why, Marjorlo I'd bo Are you numbered among tho many Hunrtay Riipcrlntcmlont.7:30 p m. Krank LpwIn n. m. nnd you mnke a residenco?" mothers of this great nation who rumor. at II When ho had asked Mallory tho arrested!" wednexdfty. 7:30 p. Prnycr mcctlnd m, "Six months." But Mnrjorle set her Jaw hard: have boys nnd girls nwny at school or IW& Kpworth tongue, rcgulnr serrlceSHnday noccrsary questions and taken his fee, tn: you college? Then you know what n night. i, iMicli hufdiirs mrutlng first Tuesday longer?" "No ho pnssed over tho document by "Well, you got that bracelet, or month. MUs Mrtrgarlte Hum, "Not a minute.'' great delight It gives tho fchildrcn to President. LndlrV Aid Society meotfi first which tho sovereign stato of Nevada don't get me." And then her smoulMonduv each month Mrs. Forrest l.lghtfoot, 'Take n lino house, den. I got somo graciously permitted two souls to bo dering Jealousy and grief took a less receive from "Mother" a box of Prnldont. LndlcV Missionary Society tneM beauties Just wacated." things to cat, from solid Second Sunday In ovcry month, Mr. Vltgll inndo moro or less ono In tho eyes of hateful tono: "Oh, Harry!" sho unnungo, i'rciorni unoir prnciice irioay "For a year? no thanks." wnllcd, "I'm so lonely and so hclploss meats, liko turkey and chicken, to the nlRhtl tho law. A, II .Murrny. Director. Hcno run for six "All tho leases In frothiest of sweets. "Hero you aro," said Mr. Uaumnnn. and so far from home." months only." Presbyterian Church "Dut I'm hero," ho urged. Right here, good mother, you will "Vit dat you can got married anyvero "Well, I'd like to look around a o In Nevada." "You'ro farther away than any- find tho paper bag a very presont 1'rCRlivtcrlnn Sundnv School 0:45 n. ri. Conrad 81pp. I, Superintendent. first." Mallory realized that Nevada would body," she whimpered, huddling closo help. A plump cblckon, a small flno ovcry Third Sunday, Rev. Adnlr. Preaching Minister. "Good. Don't forget us. You como bo a thing of tho past In a fow hours to him. turkey, nnd veil drained Prayer mcetltgTuedy. 7:30j. m. Ladle' out hero for six months. You vnnt moro and ho asked: "Poor llttlo thing," ho murmured, and popped inside another bag, light- Aid Society meets Wednesday Hftcr Third mnybo a good quick divorce yes?" soothing her with volco and kiss and ly greased, packs well, can bo eaten Sunday every month, Mrs Clins. Sattcrfleld. President. "It's no good In California?" "Tho quickest I can get." without a qualm, and makes a mighty "Hlmmcl, no. In California you hot' caress. Catholic Church "Do you vant It confidential? or gotta go nnd bo examined." "Put your arm round me," Bho flno cornerstone for tho upbuilding of Klrst Sunday of each month. Mass. Sermon, very nice and noisy?" "Examined!" Mallory gasped, in cooed, like a mourning dove, "I don't a proper box. nnd Ilencdictlon, 0:00 n. m., other three "What's that?" lit 10 f a. m On week days tints tit 7:00 enro If everybody is looking. Oh, I'm Tho box from homo Is tho cornerdire alarm. a.m. Instruction for "Vo aro press agents and nlso supstone of tho season's supreme school ren on catecheticalatH:Wu. m , and thcchlld"Vit questions, polssonally," Mr. so lonely." Niuirdnys on Sun agents. Somo likes 'cm ono Dnumann hastened to explain. press "I'm Just as lonely as you aro," ho or college "spread.'' Wherefore, mako days nt 11:30 a, m. and 2:30 p. m. y way, somo likes 'em nnudder. Vich pleaded, trying to creep Into tho It ono to honor alike your child and "Oh!" do you vnnt it?" of her mlBery. your housowifery. Besides the turkey "in Novada," Baumann Insinuated, "Quick and quiet." "Pleaso marry mo soon," sho Im- or the chicken, or tho braco of ducks, still hopeful, "I could mary you my"Painless divorco is our specialty. self now, right hero." plored, "won't you, pleaso?" or tho nest of smaller birds safe In If you pay mo nn advenco deposit "I'd marry you this minute if you'd their own gravy, put in cakos, pies, "Could you marry us in this smoknow, I illo your claim do minute do ing room?" say tho word," ho whispered. tarts, tartlets, sundry small and train stops nnd your own vifo don't "I'd say It If you only had that piquant meat turnovers, Indeed, tho "In a cattle car, If you vant It." know you'ro divorced." bracelet," sho sobbed, liko a tired very choicest things amongst all those Dr. Owen's Office, Main Street "It's not a bad idea," said Mallory. "I'll think It over," said Wellington, child. "I should think you would un- heretoforo set forth as suitable for Hours: 8 to 12 a. in. 1 to 5 p. m. "I'll let you know." rising with resolution. paper bag cooking. Mako, too, In Seeing Marjorlo coming down tho derstand my feelings. That awful por "Don't forgot us. llaumann and Cloverport, Ky. aisle, he hastened to her, and hugged son is wearing your bracelet and 1 quantity pricked biscuit they will be niumcn. Satisfaction guaranteed or longer than tho average huvo only your ring, nnd her bracelet 80tl m,uch with a new confi her " your wife refunded. Avoid college boy or girl can keep them. Is ten times as big as my seeing that ho could dence. And then, Here are a few candy suggestions Dr. and Mrs. Temple, who had re not extract any cash from Llttlo "I'll get thnt bracelet if I havo to worth consideration even by a "woJlr. Daumann descended upon turned to their berth, witnessed this chop her arm off," Mallory man" freshman or sophomore. vowed. ..Permanent.. Mnllory, who was Just finishing his greeting with amazement. After tho Fondant, which is the basis of many Tho sobs stopped short, as Mar shave. Laying his hand on Mallory's quarrel of the night before surely jorlo looked up to ask: "Have you got candles, is variously made; this is as some explanation should have been arm, he began: good a way as any I havo found: To puzzling Mallorys your sword with you?" "Excooso, pleass. Can I fit you out overheard, but the "It's In my trunk," he said, "but I'll each cup of sugar allow a drop of ilew to each other's arms without a vit a nice divorco?" acetic acid and cup of cold Kentucky manage." me! "Divorce? that's good," moment's delay. The mystery was ex"Now you'ro speaking like a sol- water. Cook In a very clean brans or laughed Mallory at the vision of it. citing the passengers to such a point dier," Marjorlo exclaimed, "my brave, enamel kettle, stirring constantly Then a sudden idea struck him. It that they wore vowing to ask a few noble, beautiful, fearless husband. I'll until it begins to boll. Wipe off any took no great genius to see that Air. questions point blank. Nobody had you! tell That creature will pass dry sugar from the sides of tho kettle, Daumann was not a clergyman, but quite dared to approach either or When curiosity was prefer- through this car on her way to break add tho acid, cover tho kettle and there were other marrlers to be had. them, but frank fast. You grab her and take tho cook without further stirring at gentlo able to nervous prostration, and tho heat until tho syrup, dropped in cold secret could not bo kept much longer. bracelet away from her." you?" he asked. "l grab her, eh?" he stammered, water, forms a soft ball. Pour out havo some rights. drew himself up: Mr. Daumann then In a flnttlsh dish, wet with very "Who says don't? Ain't 1 a Justice Not even a stranger can bo permitted his heroism wavering a trifle. cold water. When cool, not cold, "Yes, just grab her." to outrage their curiosity with of tho peaces?" "Suppose sho hasn't tho bracelet work with a paddlo back and forth forever. Mallory put out his hand in wel until white and creamy, thon put in that you cun be robbed as well Seeing them together, Mrs. Temple on?" he mused. come: tnen a new anxiety cnnieu "Grab her anyway," Marjorle an- something deep, cover with a clean as your property burnt up. him. Ho had a llcenso for Chicago, watched the embrace with her dally joy that tho last night's swered, fiercely. "Besides, I've no damp cloth, and set away to ripen. Protect yourself and your busibut Chicago was far away: "Do 1 renewal of quarrel, had not proved fatal. Sho doubt It's wished on." Ho said noth- This formula is adapted from obserness with ono of our policies. need a license in Nevada?" ing. "You did wish It on, didn't youV." vation in a famous candy factory, nudged her husband: "Why shouldn't you?" said Mr. DauWe write all form of Burglar huge tubs of fondant stood "No, no never of course not " whore "See, they're making up again." mann. "Don't all sorts of things got month after month until tho trained Insurance. Dr. Temple was moved to a violent he protested. "If you'll only be calm. to have a llcenso In Nevada, saloons, sense of tho heads said It was just outburst for him: "Well, that tho I'll get It If I have to throttle her." husbands, dogs " Like a young Lady Macbeth, Mar- right for use. When ready to use, "How could 1 get one?" Mallory darnedest bridal couple I only said jorle gave him her utter approval lit cut'out a good lump, put in an earthen my dear." Fire, darn, asked as he went on dressing. vessel and liquefy over boiling water. Jlo was still moro startled when Mr. any atrocity, and they sat In ambush Then flavor and color to taste, "Ain't I got a few vit me? Do you and liDaumann, cruising along the aisle, for their victim to pass Into view. vant to get a nlco Bonds' They had not hud their breakfast, either dip into it blanched nuts, dates, 1 llx you a bent over to murmur: "Can cense?" but they forgot It. A dusky waiter figs or crystallized fruit or small nice divorce?" huh!" ho looked went by chanting his "Lass call lor rounds of hard fondant. After tho Dr. Temple rose In such an attitude round, and, seeing that no one else first dipping, set them upon a wire was near: "I haven't taken tho llrst of horror as ho assumed In the pulpit breakfuss In Rlning Itar." Ho chant- rack over a bowl to drain and harden. Deeds, Mortgages nnd other when denouncing tho greatest curso ed It thrico in their ears, but they Dip step yet." a second time if you want the Legal Papers written and Mr. Daumann laved his hands In of society, and Mr. Daumann retired. never heard. Marjorlo was gloating candles very superior. If there is not ono another: "A betchelor? Ah, I see As ho passed Mallory ho cast an ap- over tho discomfiture of tho odious time for this, roll while still soft in nl! forms of acknowledge-ment- s you vant to marry a nice divorcee preciative glance at Marjorle and, crcaturo who had dared to procodo powdered sugar and set on waxed pataken. tapping Mallory's shoulder, whisperea: her In the acquaintance of her husba- per to dry lady In and harden. Tho husband-to-bwas "She isn't in Reno and sho has "No vonder you want a marriage li- nd-to-be. Fondant thus liquid, colored pink, cense. I'll bo in the next car, should miserably wishing that ho had to face green or yellow, never been married, either." flavored with mint you neet me." Then ho went on his a tribe of Moros, InThis slmplo statement seemed to upon and dropped from a spoon-tistead of this trivial girl whom ho had routo. astound Mr. Daumann: waxed paper, Marjorle stared after him in won- looked upon when her checks were cream. Any makes delectable mint "A betcheller marry a maiden! In other flavor can bo used Marion Reno! oi, ol, oi! It hasn't been der and asked: "What did not person red. instead of mint. AVith orange or lemon mean by what he said?" yet, but it might be." done flavor, after dropping the creams, To bo Continued "It's all right, Marjorle," Mallory Mallory looked him over and a Cloverport, Ky. sprinkle while still soft with finely twinge of distaste disturbed him: explained, In tho highest cheer: "Wo ground nuts, or stick a tiny bit of get married right away." "You furnish tho license, but er ah can A vast amount of ill health is due lo cocoanut In tho center. Cocoanut cut Marjorle declined to get her hopes impaired digestion. When Is there any chance or a clergyman the stom- to shapo and cream nuts, shelled a Christian clergyman being at tho up again: "You're always saying that." ach fails to perform its functions prop- whole, make flno candies if they are "Dut here's tho llcenso see?" station?" first covered with stiff "What good Is that?" sho said; erly the whole system becomes deransr-ed- . then dipped in tho melted fondant and "Vy do you vant It a clolgyman? stuff, which A few doses of Chamberlain's BALL & MILLER Can't I do It just as good? Or a nice "there's no preacher on board." has been made rich with chocolate. "But that man Is a justice of tho Tablets is all you need. They will Here, as elsewhore, put In a very fat alderman I can get you?" strengthen your digestion, invigorate llttlo brandy with tho chocolate, as a Mallory pondered: "I don't think peace and ho'll marry us." Marjorle stared at him incredulous- your liver, and regulate your bowels, means of accenting Its flavor. sho'd liko anything but a clergyman." livery, Feed and Sale "Veil," Daumann confessed, "a Jady ly: "That creature! beroro all theso entirely doing away with that miserFruit squares are good. To make to be particular about her passengers?" is liable able feeling due to faulty digestion. Stable "Not at all," Mallory explained. Try it. Many others have been per- them, tako equal quantities of seeded marriage. Anyvay I sell you do raisins, well chopped dates cut small, "We'll go into tho smoking room." Marjorle leaped to her feet, aghast: manently cured why not you? For figs steamed and cut up fine, shredBus Meets all Trains . ded citron, shredded candled peel, "Elope two thousand miles to bo mar- sale by all dealers. shredded fresh cocoanut and shredThousands Have Kidney ried In a smoking room by a Yiddish : Ky ded blanched almonds. Stir all w;ell drummer! Harry, Mallory, you'ro Trouble and Never Suspect it. crazy." Patent Medicines 100 Years Ago together nnd spread without packing CZIOEZDlloHollollcZIOCl evenly over a well buttered flat dish. Put just that way, tho proposition How To Find Out. Pour upon tho mixture boiling hpt a Fill a bottle or common glass with your did not look so alluring as at llrst. taffy mado by boiling until it crackles Prom Tho Chicago Dully News. Ho sank back with a sigh: "1 guess 1 waicr unu iei 11 stauu twenty-iou- r Hours; In tho teeth, two cups sugar, with u uncuuusi sedi- am. resign." f cup vinegar and water mixed People wore greatly addicted to k.1 ment, orsetthnir. I Ho wns as weary ot being "tolled XWrVLyAMS )T7p btnngy or uulUj again" ns tho villain of a cheap melo- patent medicines ono hundred and ono tablespoohful of butter. Lot v stand till tho surface hardens slightii r upneuruuceoiien drama. Tho two lovers sat in a twi- years and a case that was tried ly, then with a indicates nu un- light of deep melancholy, till kulfo I ftp V!TlPi--fc7rf- healthy condi-tioswm. in 1817 in England gives somo mark In squares. Break apart when mind dug up a new sourco of of the kididea of tho pill taking proclivities cold and wrap lu waxed paper. Pack alarm: neys: too fretho wrapped squares insido a papor "Harry, I've just thought or some- of the timo. quent desire to bag. 0T BOURBON POULTRY CURE T1C if- nr nfim 5m thing terrible." Lastly, bo sure that almost tho bigAn apothecary sued ono Samuel ths back are also swiiptoins that tell you down a chick's throat cures havo It," he sighed, drearily. "Let's gapes, a few drops in the gest cako bagged for the box is a the kidlievs nnd bladder nrn nnr rF nriW "Wo reach San Francisco at mid- Jessup for payment of a Ions: drfnUng water cares ana and need attention. night and you sail at daybreak. What Standing account. Tho bill oxtond-o- n Lady McMillan, which to my mind Kve.n.ta c5?Iera, diarrhoea ' What To Do. quite discounts Lady Baltimore. Tako other chick diseases. becomes or mo?" pottle makes 12 There is comfort in the knowledge so tp fifty-fiv- o closely written col- for it threo and a half cups sifted ledlclne At all JruBglstt. Mallory had no answer to this proboften expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's flour, two cups sifted sugar, ono cup simple and booklet on ''DisSwamp-Roothe great kidney remedy, lem, except a grim: "I'll not desert umns and showed that in twenty blackberry jam, ono cup sweet milk, eases of Fowls" Bint FREE. fulfills almost every wUh in correcting you." Bourbon Remedy Co lutnMoa, years ho took 220,931 pills, beginl cup creamed butter, flvo rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, "But we'll havo no timo to get marning with tho modest number of whole eggs or yolks of twelvo, two Sold By IRVINGTON PHARMACY. Irvington, Ky ' liver, bladder and every part of the urinary ried." teaspoons baking powder, ono teapassage. Corrects inability to hold water "Then," he declared with Iron re- twenty-nin- e a day and advancing spoon cinnamon, ono teaspoon mixed and scalding pin in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or solve, "thon I'll resign from the by easy staged to a daily consump- clove3 and allspice Cream butter beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne- army." During tho with part of sugar, add yolks bentou Mnrjorle stared at him with awe. tion of seventy-eighcessity of being compelled to go often Notice through the duy, and to get up many Ho was so wonderful, so heroic. "But fciuuo period ho consumed forty light with rest of sugar, sift flour with baking powder and add altertimes during the night. The mild and what will tho country do without thousand bottles of mixtures, nately with milk and stiff beaten That resolutions of respect are immediate effect of Swamp.Root is you?" soon realized. It stand tin. Mullet t,. juleps, electuaries and other whites. Add spices mixed In halt published at 5 cents per line. "It will havo to got along tho best J,." ". r:.i..t .. Bako in kuuscui It can," he answered with finality. "Do infallible specifics. Tho apothe- cordial, then jam. loing filled layers Please do not send obituaries t health restoring propput together with with you think I'd give you up?" erties. If yon need n cary won tho day, but Jessup died seeded raisins and chopped English the News without expecting to But this was too much to ask. in medicine von kIhuiIi) walnuts. Use plain icing on top and pay for tho publication of thia have the best. RnM hv tho presence ot a rulnod career and a soon afterward at tho ago of 65. sides. Or bake In a large sheet indruggists in army, Marjorle felt that her heroless kind of matter. sido a bag, cut square and put touuu sizes. own scruples were too petty to count. ou may have u sample bottle bent fret-b"I suffered habitually from constlpa gether as directed. The essential Sho could bo heroic, too. bag: with It, so mail. Address Dr. Kilmer &Co.,tng-liamton- , "Np!" she said, In a deep, low tone, tion. Doan's Regulets relieved and thing Is to All a big N. Y. Mention this paper und so that they that the spread it graces shall be a strengthened the bowels Louisville Evening P rememberthename, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- "No, we'll get married In the smoking and Hreckenridg Nw have been regular ever felnce." Ii. huge success. nnd the address, Dingluintou, rooiri. Go call your drummer!" on? year 3',50-- . N. Y., on every bottle. Tlla opened the clouds and let la Davis, Grocer, Sulphur Spring, Texas, (Copyright. 1911, by the Associated know "Yes, oritchlnally, Hew Hid you " it? Ily my reasonable cloth-Ink?- beg-gctc- h, PAPER BAG COOKING Blde-pock- 4 J v; 7 home-cooke- d lit-tl- bag-roaste- d -- ' ? . Sun-uu- ' U com-pnn- DR. H. J. BOONE Permanent Dentist B substl-toots.- good-mornin- g J Jim-ml- e, Dr.W. B.TAYLOR Dentist one-thir- d Irvington, Don't Forget Fellow-passenger- s INSURING 1 ty Tornado, Plate Glass, Fidelity f o p Weatherholt oprooocnora 1st Hardinsburg, h.p S)? 1 1 T one-hal- S2ii SffSflP 1 1 Mar-jorle- 'a ao well-grease- d n I OiViHK ONE BOP t, two-third- s ,4i,aB t. bo-sid- N fifty-ceut- ii uuc-uoii- it.rrr'rrrr y t, $3.50 i - tSJ JURIED TALENT HELD wo JO BLAME Edicated People Responsible for the Illiterate, OPPORTUNITIES NOT REALIZED now thnt wo nro fully awnrc of our unfortunalo condition wo nro doubly reinonRHilft If wo do not respond to It. Tho precious Jewels of tho common" wealth aro Its children. Tho futuro of tho ntato depends upon them and they dopend on us. Aro wo going to polish them with nn education to fit thorn for llfo's duties and obligations and citizenship, or are wo going to allow them to grow up in Ignoranco to becomo paupers and. criminals? It Is a burning question which appeals to manhood, which appeals to Intelligence, which appenls to our hearts. Have wo hoard tho cry which comes from tho mountains and from tho j In an Awakening Addreu Delivered by Harry A. Sommersi of the Eliza- bethtown News Before the tucky Educational Association) the People of the Commonwealth Were Forcibly Reminded of a Duty Long ft Neglected. At a recent meeting of tha Kentucky Educational association at Louisville, Harry A. Sommera ot th Ellzabcthtown News charged tnnt tno educated people of th,o commonwealth jr chiefly responslblo for the and that Kentucky has been LJkislccp for fifty years on tho public school situation. K Mr. Sommorrf spoke In pnrt na fol lows on lho subject of "Tho Press and the Public School": I charge that tho educated of tho commonwealth nro chiefly responsible for tho uneducated, that tho learnod aro responsible for tho illiterate. Wo have been given talent which we havo C I unedu-"state- d l9HB!uHfllEeflHttiMIWHr' fytl flHHU p Wftjfl$KR&&f rQK&J&Pl JBBBBBBB BBBBBK VBfBTBTBTBgli ''flBBBBBH I juried Instead of using for our moro fellow mun. r Jp.fortunate opporunitles, but "Wo have wo havo marvelous "" L not realized or accepted the responsibilities which go with tho opportunity. Kentucky, the first state in the South to establish free schools, has been asleep for nearly fifty years on public school education and now wakes to find herself lagging in the rear of most of her sister states in Wo wcro this important matter. asleep when we allowed our rural We were schools to retrograde. asleep when we did not keep tho school apace with (he development and growth of the nation. Wo wero asleep when we left tho wholo matter in tho hands of the school teacher and neglected our responsibility to assist him and stand by him. Wo wero asleep when we sent men to the leg-- " islature unfit to grapple with this question and most generally In differ- ent to it Thank God we are awake now and before it is too late. Awako and on guard, and. if wo as sentinels for education on the watch towers of progress go to sleep until the school house Is made a thing of credit instead of a thine of renroach. until the stain of il literacy is wiped out, we deserve tho fate of any sentinel who goes to sleep at his post. A man who does wrong does not know ho has violated .ft law is not exempt from tho pen alty, but the man who knowingly violates the law la moro culpable. Whilo we wero Ignorant and indifferent to tho lack Ot lulVSJW'nroon In our nphoa'e wrroTioverthclosg responsible, but talent and mentis to creato a bettor sentiment for tho rural schools, and wo must look to tho press. Tho newspnper and tho public schools nro the two greatest forces at work In this country for both progress and enlightenment. The newspapers' Intliicnco depends upon tho number of readers it has and tho number of readers depends on how many people aro taught to read. Thcro must lio n combination between tho press nnd tho professor, a united Interest between the newspaper and tho public school If tho press of this stato would glvo half tho thought and half the space to education that It docs to politics tho schools would bo revoIsolated sections all over Kentucky? lutionized in less than a decade. Tho I, for one, have heard It. It has been press must first be mado interested In ringing in my enrs for ton years or thin great question, then it must bo more and neither my pen nor volco educated to tho needs of the schools, Bhall become silent In nnswcrlng It then shown how the needs mny be until every educated man and woman supplied. The editor anl tho school In tho state realizes our needs and teacher must bo brought within closer As touch with enoh other. This should recognizes the reaponslblHtldrt. tho aged Hnmalcar In his camp fires ho dono through this organization. Mind you, I am not talking about sworo the Infant Hannibal to eternal for Rome, so I would swear a movement through the press for tho hatred you now by the intelligence which benefit of tho teachers, but a movebeams in your eyes, by the enthusi- ment for tho benefit of the people. Tho asm which runs In your veins and by school must bo made tho Important tho lovo wliich Is In your hearts, to thing and not the school teacher. Tho swear nn eternal hatred for Ignorance children's Interest must ho put in tho and illiteracy until wo have wiped it forefront ns tho hattlo cry through the press for their welfare, nnd tho from our borders. What wo need in Kontucky is pub- welfare of the state. All great entor--' lic sentiment for tho public schools, prises get before tho public with tho news bureau nnd thrro Is no enterfor laws without public sentiment will prise ns great as the education of tho not solve our problem. V need a masses. Most enterprises pay for pub" public sentiment which, will Impress llelty, hut this Is one of which tho tho fact that a greater obligation rests newspapers will require no pay. It upon the parents to cducato their taiccs real nttwgpnper uuuni 10 conchildren than upon the state, and that duct any kind of publicity bureau. It they ought to bo willing to pay moro requires the talent of first interesting for It than tho state. the reader with what It tells, next That the best way to creato a local It must do more thnn Interest it, Interest In the local schonl is a local j It Bhould get the reader in sympathy tux and as proof of this, it should bo , with the story, then It must so take shown that all the best schools have hold of him that he wants a part In it. a local tax aud all the worst schools There should bo selected a most capare without it. able man or woman with proper newsThat the district trustee should bo paper Instinct to send a column once as much interested In tho teacher a week to every newspaper In Kenand his teaching as tho teacher Is In tucky of such live public school mat-- I his school. That tho school house ter that the editor will be glad to give should bo as good and as attractive It Spilth. 1UU IIIIUI1IIUUUU DIIWI1IU lir. as any home In tho district. gathered from tho various schools all That when we know under the new over the state by the teachers nnd school census where tho illiterate chil- sent to the head of their bureau. It dren live, It will becomo the duty of should bo facts and not arguments. the peoplo of that district to see that Tho facts can be so written that they these children are sent to school and will carry their own argument and provide clothing and shoes If the also carry convictions. Such an eduparents are too poor to provido them. cational press bureau established in That the teacher should be more this city or Frankfort could and would commended for what ho is able to ac- arouse moro interest and create moro complish and less criticized for what public sentiment for tho rural schools he is unable to do. than any other one thing could do, That moonlight schools for tho because every week it would havo a adults will pay better than moonshine thousand times as large an audlenco stills. as this building will hold. With the That the odlce of county school press willlngvto help, I do hopo that superintendent is the most important such an opportunity will not be aliu the country. lowed to escape. That It Is moro important to cducato all the people some, than a fow Evening Post Louisville of the people a great deal. and Breckenridge News one year $3 5O. That we do not need to teach dead languages In a live country except within the walls of a university. Telephone For Aviators That those things which will be of most value to a boy and girl after A telephone apparatus has been inventhey leave school should be tho things ted which makes it possible for an aerowhich should be taught first and best. That the children's minds should plane pilot to talk to his passenger. not be puzzled over Greek roots when Owing to the roar of machinery and the they do not know the difference be- rushing air conversation between pilot and passenger is exceptionally difficult tween calamus root and poke root. That the conjugation of the verb without a telephone apparatus of some "rao" need not be taught In tho sort. Two receivers made especially for school because the boys and girls the purpose are mounted in the ear ilaps learn It soon enough outsido tho of each cap or helmet in such a position school. that they are held snugly and comfortably Thnt the unknown quantities of algebra had better remain unknown against the ears when these Ilaps are fasthnn that a boy should remain Igno- tened under the chin. Constructed to fit properly with the rant of the soil quantities of his rest of the apparatus is a special lightfather's farm. That the time spent in making in- weight transmitter which is held in place different performances on tho piano over the mouth by a band of soft leather, could bo better utilized in abolishing the ends of which are attached to the ear bod biscuits from tho breakfast table. ilaps. Tlie batteries and speech magniThat the public school ought to get fying apparatus are contained in a hox In tho newspaper and the newspaper attached to the framework of the aeroIn the public school. While you may not agree with me plane. Communication is established by In all of these things, you will cer- plugging the box with the flexible cords tainly agree with mo in most of them. with which each helmet is provided. The question is how aro wo going to The apparatus, it is expected, will also creato this public sentiment. be used ns part of the equipment for The school teacher is powerless to wireless communications with stations on do It even when ho does his best. the ground or with aeroplanes. Chicago He is handicapped by tho very nature Tribune. of tho case. Wo must look to tho educated peoplo of this state. Men and women who will elve their tlmo and I CIGARETTES ARE BAD FOR WOMEN Mrs, Wood'row Wilson Has De- Buy Land and Make Money cided Views on Subject. AN ERROR IN NAMES. Wif of Democratio Candidate Gives Out Latter Taking Strong Stand on Smoking Habit. Your easiest wny to ninko money is to buy land in Hreekcnridga county. Western lnnd has had ita day. Old Kentucky is the ideal spot in all this country for climate, for good crops, for pood living, for good people, und good, long life. Hreckinridgo county litis bettor and cheaper facilities for reaching the markets two railroads nnd tho Ohio river. Tho people nro prosperous nnd hind is cheap. Now is your time to buy. Lund has advanced from '25 to fiO, per cent in tho last ten ycard. In unothor ten yours, land will leap another CO per cent. Got in now while tho start is cheap. Clip out this entiro advertisement, check the numbers that intor-e- st you, write your name and address and wo will keep you in touch with our bargains. I I The Brcckcnridgo News hits a customer for a small, well improvNow York. For the first time slnco Woodrow Wilson becatno tho Demo- ed farm, good land near a gool school; possession at once; .$2,000 to cratic presidential candldnto has Mrs. $5,000 ciisli to pay. Sho attended In Wilson appeared. person her husband's dally conference No. 1. A AUOSntiiliiHxi'iOtS tenant houses; good IdtoI Home Und grows corn, tobacco, wheat and grast. with reporters, although bcretoforo 1GS Acrei. 3 miles from ft vliiKKin.on rural I'rlco 3 "50, Iind Lear this sold recently fo she has made special requests thnt sho route. Quod frame dwelling; 0 rooms and J40 tho acre. veranda; Rood ham ROx&o; be not quoted nor written about In tho house; 137 iicm-- under ulow; 100 ucium tenant Rrass; Nn "y ' '"'res, good and lovol land, :5 Berts 111 timber; well watered, cNu;rn una i TV. 4. KO0, i,lirn. n land papers. well pondi. 3J to 10 butiliuN com and 1201 pounds located; 3 miles from Irvlngton. cleared, 3,300 I'rlco What Mrs. Wilson wished to havo tolmeco to aero. Uood clover lutul lays wavy In 0110 3d0 icrcs lying In a valley; & fully understood was that If Bho be- to lovol location. Ideal and county. ot tho Nn hest iiclRlihorhooas In room dwelling and hall; Stenant I'rlco comes tho first lady of the lnnd sho f I.S00: l cash Tonus on the milliner houses, largo tobacco barn: 2K miles South H mllo from will not, as has been said in a widely w 'acres 3 miles frcm railroad, Nn 1. iieardainpl:onumlliifrotiiHcliool-house- . nf kirk.near barn; on school woll wateruU, l springs Huralltoutc. distributed Interview, have packages of cigarettes In her personal desk at d. '"Oacres, 100 lovel; all can be Nn MU cultivated; 3 good dwolllngs; 8 108 acres mile the White House nnd Indulge In smok- No 1 countyj! liinilo from Ekron, Mcndo feed barns, big tobicco barn; 3 miles from of public school, 1 Sample. Has terms. mlln graded school. Kood land ing tticm with her callers. Through Governor Wilson, Mrs. Wil- Nn J. pood Stock Knrm. 155 acres; woll Nn IJ; acres 1 nille East of Glon Improfed dwelling rj0an; good, strong llmo stona son nsUod thnt publicity be given to a Orovfs wheat, tobacco, corn, stock barn. clovor, ui.d soil, watered by wolls and springs, on good letter she had written to the editor of t?rass. iH miles from IrvliiKton, on rural county road, near good school and churches. laud f 1, but docs New the State Journal at Columbus. O., routo. ThisPrlco Is a little rolling' IlabbaRo, good tobacco barn cost line200, 3 stock barns, not wash. tenant houses, Hunt. Jno. D. clover and grass repudiating an alleged Interview with ClovtTDort. Ivy. land. I'rlco $ii,100. in which she defended clgaretto her IteautlfHlly mile from n C allvotowu. located onepractically I1U. I A 13 acres located 1 mllo north of Nn 100 acres smoking for women Th1 Interview McQuady. L'rlcoft.OOO. Hcash all iuvoI land, unimproved; uood 'onclng. balanceIU yearly payments. In letter signed Ideal spot for dairy farm. I'rlco reasonable. had come to her ln-- n . VI,.. !... II 1, .l.f.. ivy. "uu"mji sl "American Citizen." which said: Nn I 7 xa 'icrcs located near Irvlngton thu best farms In. Dear Mntlam I enn senrcely think of INJn f "8 acres located near Dukes, Han. tlmt section. This Is ono of statoof cultivation iW. IS fn.s lli ntv. lil .i..u UIJVUI . ..!.. any greiitpr calamity to the younp womww.Kvu...j i.ui.iva ....!.. UIUIT well improved;Under high . . .. uitpiin .ujiM-- , nun .... .......1 .1 .1.. .....v.v tlmti.ii..tt,ill .ntuvreu;. .uiuiuy.. uir irmt, an Ideal placo. good orchard; Hwell watered; en of thw natlmi than to read uuch a I) room dwelling; burn JO.iCO; 10 l'rlco10,000; cash, balance iiiires nreuvlirtu-'nas your ttilrrvlew offers them. iin.iuiiiuK, uuuu iiiiiu ior laoacco. level. on easy payments. corn, I am n norklnKliuin. and I see men lose WllHlLt llllfl flflVIP Tf lb li hn.irilli .. 2t UtV ' 10 acres 4V4 Nn i R burg, countymiles from llardlns-- i their Jobs almost every day because they .iW cash, balanco easy payments, well Improviv. Iofothe best farms Inscat; county. I'rlco are Incapacitated for work by the mo of 1Sj acres mllo South of KockTalo, ed; one t lie If smoking does this for Nn 7 (food level land, 4 room dwelling $4,000. tho clRiiretto, itronK men what will It do for girls and tenant house and necessary outbuildings. School house und church In 300 yards, t'rico Nn Dwelling; 1 O &IJ Acres near Ituras. women? 51,050 cash. l barnSOjiM; log stable. 20 acres The "Interview" was Indeed a corlcvol. rest rolling; soil sandy loam underlaid "4 acres. .1 miles from dial Indorsement of the woman smok- IMn ft In.., 7i ........ It iuuui, Kirk, dwoll- - with flay; well watered Price fo50. ..t. aiuij vi uir iMircil. er Hon- - are some of It assuring good well. Niii.il i itumnt hou.su, good barnand rJrk 00 acres web Improved land, ono uw rvtisiu vA'UUIUIlllIU, 1"U. ZrU mn0 from McQimdy; all level, phrases, nil credited to Mrs Wilson: good Rliapo. Excellent neighborhood. Kino 100 acres In one and tolmcuj and corn land; well watered. I'rlco "A woman writer for u syndicate of No. Q 1?1 tinn.u , n ,lin tit twin, ini nnn I.. ... ..va I ..iu vnm , newspapers asked Mra. Wood-ro- cated 3mllu from Uardinsburg; i looiiwn 117"3 i2,500. Sunday ucrcs Wilson If she agreed with Ger- miles from Harned; V, mllo of Klngswood Nn 91 ti Acres.ono mile from Harned: well Improved: plenty of good Atherton's opinion of the smok- college trude y 2 stock barns SOxOO and 30x48. water; ing of cigarettes by women. She smil- Mn 1 1 150 Acres two miles from Hard-ndwelling, and tenant house. I'rlco a lnsburK;7-roodwelling barns 4,750. ingly exhibited three cigarette boxes piled In the corner of her desk, all but R 30(1 macrrs,sinlit! from Uustou, empty .pO,OUU 3 mUs from trvin)ftn. WPi " (Wit) ''or ltSQ acres four miles; west of " 'Why shouldn't n womnn smoke If watered: lays well; good young orchard; good Qlendeane, 3mlles from branch timber ;on rural route; school iiousu fow yards railroad ; all fresh lund; 100 acres In cultivashe enjoys It?' she queried fro n house: Improvements; gojd four room tion; 50 acres In grass; will produce tho best " 'Why hasn't she Just ns much right dwelling with kitchen on back porch; twi corn, wheat and tobacco In neighborhood; good htrns; btrn and hum and ciswater, well door of to a cigarette us a man? Certainly I tern back In the Hold; lenent and hen house; pleatv dwelling, 2 roomsatand side dwelling; log uie it room any ex- -' woodshed; will sell on easy payments; plenty good stable; 3 tobacco barns; 3 tenant Iiousa agree with Mrs. Atherton thnt of sm .11 fruit. I'urther particulars address 1'ieuty of good timber for farm purpos-Isting prejudice against women smok- Jno I). Babbage, Oloverport. Ky. good land to clear. I'rlco &.000 i cash. ing Is to tho Inst silly and iibnitrd. Wanted Small Farm Farm Fine s i7 ' fw' 1 ,' ij "!: H t t -.- nu. 1 nu. 1.1 in " Two-tract- s w ''" Two-stor- v. m s")""" la-tl- '"Smoking cigarette Un tuoitlon $3.50 Subscribe Today! w Educate For Business Private instruction from expert teachers in all departments. Day an3 night school in session the entire year. Books free. Free employment agency. Not a graduate out of a position. Write for catalogue and terms. Mark tfie Studies You Are Interested in. ...Shorthand ..llookkecning. ...Typewriting. . ... . . It promotes of tnnuners. not morals good fellowship " 'Some women fool ttint a cigarette calms their nerve and helps their brains Into working order. Personally smoking diffuses my thoughts tnstead I enjoy It ns I of concentrating them enjoy nfter dinner colTeo. Notu nro pleasant ways of ending and Mulshing off; both add to conviviality and good fellowship.' " The editor of tho Ohio State .lournnl. it was clear, had been much incensed at the apologies for the cigarette habit nmong women nttrlliutcd to Mrs. Wilson, ns be wrote on Aug. 10 nn editorial In which ho called for the defeat of Governor Wilson or n repudiation from his wife If there was no mistake about It. he wrote. "Mrs. Wood-roWilson shouldn't be mistress of the White House." If the Ohio editor was emphatic Mrs. Wilson was certainly not less so. After the reporters had said they would gladly publish her letter to the Ohio editor she asked for an hour's time in which to write one. This was what she prepared: Dear Sir I have Just received a copy of the Journal with your editorial entitled "Smoking Women," and I beg leave to Indignantly deny the statement that 1 approve of women smoking cigarettes. The Interview upon which your editorial was based Is a puro Invention. I Intensely dislike the cigarette smoking habit for womenIn fact. o strong Is rhy feeling on the subject that my real danger lies In being unjust and unkind In my judgment of those who differ with me In this respect. But certainly no woman In our household ever has or ever will smoke. Quite apart from the bad taste ot it, I bellovo with you that It has an extremely injurious effect on the nerves. ELLEN A. WILSON. (Mrs. Woodrow Wilson.) Governor Wilson, In approving tho letter sent out by Mrs. Wilson, offered what-h- o thought might prove nn explanation for tho Interview. "I do not think It was maliciously Inw change of mechanism it You can buy no better nn 4Z&&!&52r handles .22 short, for target work and a!l long or long-rifl- e cartridce3 small game up to perfectly. The deep Ballard ge&tMpSr &mvr. Pv'jjivi rifling develops maximum power and KS553s7 200 yards. iSTT AWvJr accuracy and adds years to the life of rifles. V7'6KV I vL Warlm REPEATING RIFLE &&' K Model 20 0 Without j00&KkZ4 i&a&sgar ti irt ,MS m. gw flMflHBEX&2t ." 13S pare will wnji best stlis jour initmiliul desires. Send 3 shops far 11 todiT. rl Fit caUl8 Md jt 7rrl nfi. itn i. jsrr o Tn f lattifi .. Willow 1 ' ' 1l from bring blown tuck. The iMe ejection never lets ed shelb your bcadind allows uuick.iccuitte repeat shots. U ith simple ulr-removable action pailf tuits d any .22 il ii the quicLest and easiest o clean. A great vacation rifle. Ask any gun dealer S folid Iod IS Drotection from crnlnilffM rirpvpnti dowcIf, and 4Z "irvarrts La. Street New Haven, Conn. yjH&ip We Want Good Agents To solicit subscriptions and present our various Magazine, Map and Book Offers with Clubbing, 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 tioa. $5.00 fo $7.50 Per Day Can be made on this splendid proposition. said. "Thero Is a rather well known writer who signs herself Mrs. Wilson Woodrow, and sho no doubt has been confused with Mrs. vented." ho ..Itupld Calculation. . f ... Civil Service. Commercial law. ,. ...Arithmetic. .. Spoiling. ,. . .. .English. .Grammar. Xnmo . .Penmanship. .Commercial Geography. . " " llea,l,I, ....Hanking, Commerce. .. . . Punctuation. ' . . .Uso of Adding Machlno and other olllco devices. .' Wilson." Mrs. Wilson Woodrow was formerly married to a rclatlvo of Governor Wilson, and it Is understood that her views on tho matter of women who smoko nro different from those hold in tho household of tho t)cmocratlc candldnte. A If you will write at once, you may be first in your field and secure big orders. Write for an outfit today. All agents' supplies are furnished free. Give good references. THE TRIWEEKLY CONSTITUTION ATLANTA, GEORGIA .s sirs win! ji Tj :l Highway Flower Border the past winter, yet surprising results have already been achieved, uml the llower display is as bold nnd effective ns that of many established borders. The explanation is found in the fact thnt the border was deeply trenched nnd well manured, while top spit turf was freely dug in. No attempt has been made to plant groups of distinct colors of hardy New Tobacco War At Hand Hopltlnsville, Ky., Auj.'. 23. Declarations by planters that they will withdraw from thu tobacco pool la the "dark district" has paved the way toward another tobacco war and activities on the part of "nifht riders." Address .. Daviess County Business College Acknowledge the College." E. B. Miller, Pres. Owentb oro', Ky. A remarkable floral border along a public highway has been laid out by William Webb of I'urlcy, a noted garden of a mile long nnd lover, and is one-thir- d about fourteen feet in width. It is only separated from the public road by a wire fence, ns iu the case of the owner's rose walk, in which from five to six thousand rose trees have been planted, to thnt the passerby has the full benefit of the display. Planting was only carried out during flowers.Tlie Garden Subscribe Now Many of the planters who withdrew from the pool have been notified throufh black hand letters that fire and whippings await thein unless they change, "V KENTUCKY STATE FAIR NOVELTIES, One of the Best Planned Is a Farm Boys' Encampment. succeeding year brings now features to the Kentucky State Fair, noma lu point of Instruction, others In point of nmuxeniciit. TIiIh year the newest nud out1 of the best features ever planned hy the Fair management Is the holding of a Farm Hoys' Encampment during the week of the Fair. It Is planned to have one boy from each of the lilO counties In the state This will give In this encampment one representative boy from each county a chance to see and to study the best that is possible In the way of live stock, farm products, Improved methods, Improved machinery and, In fact, every appliance and tool In use on an up to date farm. The knowledge and educational benefit derived from this camp of Instruction will be spread broadcast throughout the entire state. The selection of the boys will bo made on a competltlvo examination of essays by a committee composed of the county school superintendent, a member of the state board Each Mr. and Mrs. Will Hintou, Louisville, were here last week. Dave Walls, Custer, attended the fair last week. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Drauc and Arthur Drnite, Webster, were visiting Mrs. I?. McDavis last week. Hoy Moorman, uftcr a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Moonurn, has returned to California. Joe Hall and wifc.of Iiiruiiiighani.Ala., are visiting Mrs. Rebecca MeGary. Miss Lashbrook.of Owenslwro, is Miss Hannah Heard's guest. Misses Vera Riown and Fannie Whit-tinghwere with Miss Niram Willctt during the fair. Miss Virginia Milncr, of Union Star, spent last week with Miss Virginia Heard. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Miller and sou, Robert and Miss Myrtle Withers, of with Cloverport, spent the week-en- d relatives. Miss Mayme Johnson, of Louisville, is the guest of Miss Kathleen Hobcn. Mrs. II. II. Lewis has returned from Louisville where she has been for a visit ill PUBLIC AUCTION! O tion, on my farm i miles east of Irvington, on the Irvington and road, the following property on CAs I have rented my farm I will sell to the highest bidder at Public AucHardins-bur- g FRIDAY, AUGUST 30th RAIN OR SHINE. CAN SELL UNDER CANVAS 10 head of Jersey cows from 2 to 7 years old. All fresh and milking heavy now. Most of them have been bred to Mr. D. C. Heron's registered bull. 4 Jersey heifers 3 to 4 years old; 2 Durham cows 6 years old. Bred and milking heavy now. F) to her husband. Mrs. T. H. Henderson and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Lyddau were Mrs. Rebecca McGary's visitors during the fair. Miss Mollie Moorman, Glen Dean, was here iast week. Dr. J. Pnlvcnuan, Louisville, an optical!, was at Kincheloe's Pharmacy last Thursday and Friday. Mrs. Jno. Kincheloe, sou and mother, Mrs. Moorman, spent Monday in V C. V. Robertson has returned from Lawrenceburg, where he acted as judge at the fair. Prof. R. Y. Maxeyhas returned from Mays Lick and will open school Sept. 3. 12 1 Robert A. Smith came home from Louisville Sunday. TWO AUCTIONEERS ON GROUND Misses Kmelinc and Hculah D. Willctt left for Hrandenburg Saturday to visit AH in All of their grandmother, Mrs. Jlrown. 12 5, 6 of 6 be Miss Angie Gibson spent the weekon end with Miss May Watlington. Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Mcador, of Hig All Spring, were the guests of Mrs. Morris Kskridge last week. Mrs. Sue Newby, McQuady, is visiting Mrs. Joe Potts. Rev. J. J. Willctt is at home from Oweusboro, where he has been holding HOC IOC 3O HOE 3C hoe HOE a meeting. Otto Fov, Stepheusport, is visiting Ins on Jack Collins and sold him a bill of cousin, Mfss Georgia Mcllaswcll. Oakridge and Frymire Globe fertilizer. Miss Clara Sperzel, of New Albany, H. M. Barnett went to Vine Qrove of the most interesting ball games One is Miss Carrie Walls' guest. NSBURG of the season was witnessed by the Tuesday. Mrs. Lloyd Knight, of New Jersey, is afternoon August 17, visiting Mrs. Taylor Heard and other spectators Saturday Who Cares For a Cent when Oakridge and Frymire crossed bats MUs Catherine Ivineheloe left Sunday relatives. resulting in a score of 4 to 2 in favor to take charge of the for llasin Spring Misses Alta and Mildred St. Clair, of of Oakridge. The game was due to Oddly enough, too, those whe exercise McGehce school. Webster, spent last week with Miss Mae Simmons hard twirling and Lancaster's the greatest vigilance over the penny in 1'aul llaker, of Floral, visited Dolph Watlington. excellent catching. Also Grand and hand are not the poor, but the truly rich. DeHaven and family during the fair. Lewis Kincheloe spent Sunday with Avitts did beautiful work on short and An instance to illustrate this fact is told Miss ICIoisc Hook is at home after a his father. Dr. A. M. Kincheloe and second. Hut best of all was the home of Cornelius Vanderbilt, grandson of the visit to relatives in Hancock county. family. run knocked by Simmons. Frymirc's Commodore. Mr. Vanderbilt was notably j Victor Hcutitug visited in Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ilenuiuger have lintterv work was done by Keliu and exacting in bis personal business rela- last week. rcturne 1 home after a visit to Mrs. Noble, but they found that the Oakridge tions of himself as well as of others. Mrs. 1'reston Phillips has returned to Rebecca MeGary. boys were too strong for them. The At a meeting of a certain railroads board her home in Louisville after a visit to of directors of which he was a member it Mrs. Anion Kincheloe left yesterday score bv inning was as follows: ' was found her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I). Helming. that several were absent. At until after November election for Webster to visit her parents, Mr.and o 1 o 4 a full board meeting each director received (or until January 1,1913) and Mr. and Mrs. J no. Winkler, of St. Mrs. T. II. Henderson, before going to Oakridge o o 1 o o o o o o 2 ten dollars, and it was the rule that if Louis, are visiting Jim Kennedy and Washington. Frvniire 1 o 1 family. is the second game played by any were absent those present shared the This Miss Annie Meador, Louisville, is Philip MeGary, of West P.adeu.is visit- visiting Miss Hthel Meador and other these teams. The first game was played total fee. That is, if but half the members November 10, 1912 August 10, resulting in a .score of 6 to 1 were present each attending member ing his mother, Mrs. Kliaheth MeGary. relatives. (count tho time) for iu favor of Frymire. They will cross ( would receive twenty dollars, and so pro-bais at home after a Miss Shellie Pool Mrs. Mollie DeJarnettc, McQaady.was again soon. Everybody come and portionalely. Ou the day of the meeting visit in Louisville. the guest of Mrs. M. I). Heard Saturday, see one of the best ball games of the referred to the number of the absentees Miss Jane New by spent last week with Miss Amelia Squires is visiting in Mc- - season, tomc aim see us waiK. we uuj iuuuc uic mvisiuu ui uic ice itiuuuiii iu her cousin, Mrs. J. T. Smith. This is less than one-h- alf fjuady. tho regular price. again. Grant was the umpire, of the last certain o.id dollars twelve and a half lvl and Jeff Dillon .spent last week game and Gertye Avitt scorer. Hurrah cents. At tbe close'of the meeting, as Tho sooner you send in your order tho more you will with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat the secretary handed each member his for Frymire? Drury's Colt Show got for your money. Dillon. apportioned fee, he accepted the given lie sure to send in your order under this special Chas. II. Drury will have his annual Miss Ivstlicr Payne, of Stepheusport, numbers of dollars and passed up the colt and mule show at Ilewleyville on rate to was Mrs. A. X. Skillman's guest during twelve and a half cents to avoid the SPRING Saturday, Sept. 7, at 2 p. m. A premthe fair. bother of making change. When the ium of 520 will be given to the best colt, Ky. secretary came to Mr. Vanderbilt, bow-eve- r, Miss Hegina lloben has returned from the get of Bourke Cochran. A premium Price Bushj Louisville, spent last he found him busily counting some a visit to Louisville. of 15 will be given to the best colt, the his parents small coin from a purse onto the table. Dr. McMulleti, of Short Creek, was get of Arlington Dave, and a premium week with Jim Norris and wife attended the ''I can change a dollar for you, aud will with Jim Kennedy and family last of f 10 to the best mule colt. "Why, I thought he always said nice map has .to settle. He is not on piece association at GarnettsvHIe last week. take the twelve cents," said Mr. Vanderweek. p. bilt; then smiled as he added, "but I things." wortc; ne is paid for thinking. In The Masonic lodge will open at 2 Dr. Robt. Hall, of Louisville, attended Baptist Church Notes manage the half cent." And the "He does but not always the right other words, whatever his official title m next Thursday. Work to be done cannot the fair. There wee 90 present at Sunday in the third degree. Neighboring man worth more than a hundred million things. He was protesting his love may be, I shall call him Actincr Profess Misses Ivmiua Lou and Mildred Moordollars had taken the trouble to change yesterday when we passed an old woman or of Imagination to the Shipping In School Sunday aud g od congretation lodges are invited to come. man and Daisy Deanc were guests at the a dollar, for the sake of twelve cents, I saw my cue and said: present at bolb hours. There were terests of New York. J. T. Morris spent several days in which, together with the extra dollars, Commercial Hotel last week. "Will you love me when I get old tluee Baptist preachers in the congreIn every progressive house of bust-- , Louisville last week Mr. and Mrs. K, L. Robertson and gation Sunday moruliig had come to him through the default of and look like that woman?" ness there is, or ought to be, a Brethren J. similar The services at the Methodlstchurch, others. Had the proposal halfpenny Minora Robertson were the guests of Duggin, Lee Nelson and M lvin Wood. "Of course I will, darling!" he cried omcer. generally ho Is the principal conducted by Rev. King and Penlck, then been in circulation he would probMrs. Paul Compton last week. "So I dismissed him. The idea of himself. That is one reason why hi Bro. Duggin has just returned fioai a " his consenting to think that I could divides his business into departments The Ursuline sisters have returned and sir month stay in Illinois and is much closed Thursday evening with four ably have "managed the BapThe next day Cornelius Vanderbilt ever get to look like that horrid old and pays men high salaries to superinwill open their school Sept. 2. improved in health. He has done gret conversions, but all will join the tist church. gave half a million dollars to establish thingi" tend them. He wants time to think. ' Jim King, of Irvington, has purchased good iu Hieckemidge County where he Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Meador attended a charity work in New York.' And it ng Women are so particular. bus been pastor for a uuuiber of years. Frank Teaff's farm. But tho element in Im- -. Cleveland Plain Dialer. agination is r.ot the only one; there Is was iu a measure due to his constantly Uro. Lee Nelson preached for the the fair at Ilardlnsburg. Miss Minnie Kuue, of Indianapolis, is one which concorns itself .with details. T. R. Moorman returned home this keeping close tab ou the pennies in the visiting her brother, Rev. Jno. F. Kuue, pastor Sunday night and was heard by a If I might say so, Imagination, Is telelarge aud appreciated congregation week from a visitto his sons at Qulncy, handling of his large affairs that he was He Paid To "Think Ahead" Rev. Norman has returned from Louis able to make such a splendid gift iu the scopic for big things and microscopic is a goo I preacher with a soul on Are for 111. ville. of humanity. for small things. You can imagine the lost. The ice cream supper will be Satur- cause There is a man in an olllce in New Horn to the wife of Humphrey Marcan imagh Pastor Cottrell announced his accep- day, Aug. 3I. York whose business is to think ahead shall, Aug. 17, a girl. a now way of pointing a needle. REMARLABLE ELECTRIC tance of the call for full time and will Miss Knnlue Cox Is spending a few on behalf of the community aud preMiss Maggie Jlakur, of Hawusville.was ably no man begin the full time war's next Sunday. days with Mrs. McConnel (nee Lucy SERVICE HOTEL pare for coming events, writes T. without using makes a sure advaMt at the fair. both instruments; Uro. Cottrell will be at the Association King) in Louisville. Sharper Knowlton In the September the essential work of tho lmaginatl3 Mrs. Itli Potts and children, of Louis- at Walnut Grove three days this week "Century," discussing "Tho Uses of Miss Lee King left Thursday for A remarkable hotel, every part of which ville, arts the guufits of her mother, Mrs. and will be in Louisville next Monday is always tue same: Peora, III. She will also visit Mrs. will be operated by electricity, even to Imagination in business." He sits at things which are not. it create lAaiv MeGary. Judgment and Tuesday at the quarterly meeting of McConnel In Louisville. the serving of guests in the dining rooms, a big table, and before him is a map ' es Its verdict, and brings Dr. II. J. Hoard, of l.ivcrmore, spent the General Association of Kcutuck) pf New York with its environs by.land .zatlon. - Coutury Mrs. Eugene Ilarpool has returned service iu the rooms, and the opening ne. hut week with bar jaruiits,Mr. ami Mrs. Baptists. This will be the last meeting and sea. The problem is to determine and closing of windows, is described, from Stlthton. Ta lor Heard. before the General Association meets iu with illustration, iu the August Popular what shipping acommodatlon will be Dsdication At Harned Dean Taylor, of Columbia, has pur- Mechanics Magazine. required In the future, and to begin Joe Trt-ii- t mid wife, of Ciihtor, were November at Madbouvilie. chased the farm belonging to Chas. and the work of reconstruction now. DurgueU of L Vll ami family during The V. M. U., Auxiliary totbellreck-euridg- e The new Methodist church at Hal Herman Iiarnett. ing the last century the story was one will bededlcatedbyRev.il O.Morrii Lack Of Tact the fair. Association, will have their C. W. Taylor and 6on,of Milwaukee, of growth, growth, growth; and the President of Asburv College. th fht t, annual meeting at Walnut Grove ou Mrt. M U Ikarl 1 iiUrtaiiiud """" "' , story is to be continued. iru,i from are here. "Why did you jilt Percy?" (Sid Miller and taritou Dutschke Thursday. A good attendance oBDtemoer, Dinner at U uai uuuuav m o..,.. is the question which the man with the grounds. kverjbody invited. Jas. Dowell, of Cannelton.Ind , called "He is lacking In tact " here is expected. last Fn lay V bo-fo- re of agriculture and a member of the faculty of the Agriculture college. The applicant must be between the age of fifteen and eighteen years and must reside and work on the farm. The es. say to bo submitted by them Is to consist of not less than 100 and not more thnn (!0O words upon the subject of "Our Home Farm." The essay must be In the hands of the committee the 'JOth of August. The applicant whose essay receives the highest standing will bo entitled to a free trip to the Kentucky State Fair from each county. In addltlou to freo transportation, lodging and meals at the Fair grounds will be furnJshed. The boys will be met nt the railway station in Louis vlllp by competent guides, who will take them to the Fair grounds, at which place they will lie under the Immediate supervision of Professor T. It. ttryantof the Agricultural college. For the purpose of studying exhibits the boys will be divided in small groups in charge of competent Instructors. It is the hope and intention of the Kentucky State Fair management to make this a populai feature and a permanent one. in which event a greater appreciation of the value and merit of a state fair exhibit will be aroused. head of stock hogs 75 to 90 lbs. 1 stock hog 200 lbs, There will be quite a number of horses and mules on the grounds to be sold private and in the sale ring and several other small articles too numerous to mention. 15 Free Lunch at 0'Clock. Plenty for all. THE Sale opens at p. m. sums TERMS: time will hand. sums over $5.00 $5.00 and under, cash and months' per cent interest from date given at the rate securable bank notes Nothing to be removed until settled for. Welcome. COL. H. J. G0RSUCH, Owner m m h A Great Presidential Campaign Offer t I D .VI The Most Liberal We Have Ever Made e THE BRECKENRIDGE NEWS c D 133456789 1 1 Ji THE DAILY EVENING POST it iV l h ts Only $1: le m O' IV Pa h n I The Breckenridge News, Cloyerport, J II. r in ill ei half-cent.- T ity 941 far-seei- 1 ou PrJ b2 Ui K fc M Mos-daiiie- ..". n.i'u,,.,!...!. i I-. " "'"wpPBIWF' X piMP .i ItsJhMJC AiW-- .ifiiMj, iitokVt jjiifci aE&Ha